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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 07, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-01-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


I

Suits and Overcoats

ALL

Calkins Drug Co.

SOCIETY BRAND

1-4 Off

Suits and Overcoats

Wish you a Happy New Year

1-4 Off

Blues and Blacks
Bath Robes.
Odd Trousers

20% off
. 20% off
20% off

I

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AT

1916 REPORT UN SUMMER
MILITAIRY CAMPS ISSUED

SUNDAY SERYICES IN
ANN ARBOR CHURCH
Trinity English Lutheran Churc
Morning sermon at 10:30 o'clo
subject, "The Biblical View of Deat

EI

J. F. WUERTH Co.
New Day Light Store next to Orpheum

Wadhams & Co.

Advisory Committee Commends
struction Given Students by
Government

In-I

Nickels Arcade
State St.

Wadhams Corner
Main St.

, af'f/If'Kc

Main and Liberty

..

Your Floral Needs--
Are BEST SATISFIED By Us
PIONE 115

Cut Flowers Flowering Plants
FLOWERS FOR DECORATION

M w

==COUSINS & HALL
1002 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.

.I

The report of the advisory com-
mittee of university presidents of sum-
mer military instruction camps for
students of which President Harry B.
Hutchins is a member, has been is-
sued recently, and repeats the com-
mendation given the. camps by the
committee in 1913, 1914, and 1915. The
report for 1916 follows in part:
"Owing to the need for officers of
the regular army for duty on the
Mexican border, student instruction
camps were held during the last sum-
mer only at Monterey, Cal., and Platts-
burg, N. Y. The large attendance this
year made field manoeuvres possible
on a broader scale than before. The
students attending the camps were
given careful oversight by the officers
in charge in respect to accommoda-
tions, food, and general sanitary and
medical care. The spirit displayed
was excellent and the students as a
body were greatly benefited by the ex-
perience.
"We believe that the open air train-
ing and life of these camps, given
under careful, competent supervision,
result in great benefit, physical and
mental, to those attending, and that
the military instruction materially
aids in educating ouryouth to an in-
telligent appreciation of the evils of
war, and of the preparation necessary
to avert or meet them. There is no
way in which a college or university
student can more profitably, health-
fully, and wisely pass his summer va-
cation than in one of these camps."
The report ends with an expression
of hope that the camps to be held in
1917 will have a still larger atten-
dance than those in the past, that the
government will be able to establish
a number of camps convenient to var-
ious parts of the country, and that au-
thorities and students of universities
and colleges of the country will sup-
port the movement on a larger scale
than ever before.
The report is based largely on the
opinions of members of the committee
who visited and studied the Monterey
and Plattsburg camps personally.
Evidence of how the camps gained
in popularity in 1916 is shown by at-
tendance figures. The total attend-
ance for all camps held from 1913 to
1916 inclusive, is 20,434, while that in'
1916 alone is 16,014. These figures in-
clude both students and business men
-who attended the camps.

Unitarian
Morning service
Sermon on "Social
Bible."

Church
at 10:30 o'clo
Reform and t

First Church of Christ, Scientis
Service at 10:30 o'clock. Subje
"God."
Bethlehem Evangelical Church
English service at 9 o'clock Su
day morning.
First Baptist Church
Morning worship at 10:30 o'clo'
Dr. A. Wakefield Slaton will speak
"How Can I Make My Life Cou
Most?"
First M. E. Church
Morning worship at 10:30 o'clock
St. Andrew's Church
Holy Communion at 7:30 o'clo
Holy Communion and sermon at 10:
o'clock.
German 1W. E. Church
Preaching service at 10:30 o'clo
Bethel A. M. E. Church
Preaching at 10:30 o'clock by M
Davis.
First Congregational Church
Services at 10:30 o'clock. Mr. Dou
las will preach the first of a series
four sermon-lectures on "Person
Power-Poise."
Presbyterian, Church
Morning services at 10:30 o'clock
the high school auditorium.
Zion Evangelical Lutheran Churcl
English Epiphany service and c
fering for missions at 8:30 o'clock.
St. Paul's Ev. Lutheran Church
German service at 10:30 o'cloc
English service at 7:30 o'clock.
Jewish Student Congregation
Rabbi Horace J. Wolf, of Rochest
N. Y., will address the congreation
Newberry hall at 6:45 o'clock on "R
ligion and War.'
LACK OF MATERIAL PREVENTS
COMPLETION OF "Y" BUILLDIN

c
h
ck,
ck.
the
t
act,
in-
ck.
on
ant
ck.
30
ek.
rs.
g-
of
7a2
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THE
Varsity Toggery
SHOP
1107 S. University Ave.
Extends the greetings of the new
year to
MEN OF MICHIGAN
for a happy and successful year.

(1

11

""

Have You Seen the New Flower Shop
--ill thew-- "
ARCADE SO. STATE ST
FEJOWER S FOR EVERY OCCASION
Rental Palms, Ferns adountains for partIes and dances
OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT
THE KODAK FLORIST
Phone 600
Members of the Florists' Telegraph Delivery
Flowers by wire anywhere

8 FINGERS
and
2 THUMBS

Learn To Typewrite
with.

And Without Looking at
the Machine at
Halon Business Coll
State and William

Electric Auto Heater--Keeps Your Engine Wax
Costs very little to operate
Washtenaw Electric Shop
The Shop A Quality
If its not Right we make it Right
Phone 273 200 East Washington 5t

Michigan Jewelry

Rings
Pins

Fobs
Spoons

Novelties
Knives

We Grind Eye Glass Leases

HALLER E FULLER I
STATE STREET JEWELERS

Thre
Cyc-Corpus Juris
System,

r ' t+ i~ r g ,tit 'Jt ~(!
FORM FIT
~JfBE RWICK
VRRO
?fnrmtCOLLARS
are curve cut t de/shoduld
pe fctly . y cents ea,6Jrg0o
CLUETT, PEABODY &CO:INC akers

:aE1111111111111111111111111111111 I1111111111e111111 1111t11111111111 llll111111t111111111111111
re r
A Delicious Lunch
can be quickly prepared, and without the slightest
trouble, on an
Electric Chafing Dish
This handsome and very convenient table utensil is a
source of both comfort and pride .to the housewife.
Just the thing for a hasty lunch or Sunday supper.
Cooks practically any dish you have a desire for
--makes toothsome fudge. No trouble; no alcohol; no
messing. Just attach to a lamp-socket.
Come in and inspect them.
The Detroit Edison Co
Cor. Main and William Sts. Tel. 2300
IIIII1111111111lii 111111 l11111111111111IllllillI |||111111111111111 I I I I I lli lil II11 li

7:

PUBLISHED BY
The American Law Book Co,

27 Cedar Street
NEW YORK.

m

Work on Chicago Terminal Tied Up
Chicago, Jan. 6.-Work on the new
union passenger and freight terminal,
which is to cost $47,000,000, has been
tied up for six months because of a
series of strikes called last summer by
the Chicago Building Trades council,

and efforts to get the construction un-
der way have been fruitless. The
building trades council demands that
the four railroads interested should
agree to" use only union labor. Offi-
cials of the road say it is impossible
for them to yield.

Leave Copy leave Copy
at at
Quarry's and 7 Students'
Thu[0elta ~ Supply Store
A DVE RT FSI.NG

JOHNSON TO ADDRESS CERCLE
Will Talk on Trip Through Spain in
Tappan Hall Tuesday
The third lecture of the Cercle
Francais course for the year will be
given at 5 o'clock Tuesday in Tappan
hall by Prof. Albert Johnson, of the
department of romance languages.
Professor Johnson will describe the
impressions of a trip on foot through
Spain. He has travelled extensively
in Europe, and has an intimate ac-
quaintance with the life of the Latin
peoples. Tickets may be procured
from members of the French faculty
or from members of the Cercle Fran-
cais. To students the price is 50 cents
and to the public $1.00.
Girls attention! For rainwater
shampoos and scalp treatment for
falling hair go to Mrs. J. R. Trojanow-
ski, 1110 S. University, side entrance.
Phone 696-W. 5-two wks
Flannel Shirts made to order. G. H.
Wild Company. Leading merchant
tailors. State street. tf
For results advertise in the Mich-
gan Daily.

7
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c
t
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ti
r

Lack of building material is respon-
sible for Lane hall, the Y. M. C. A.'s
new building, remaining unfinished.
Prof. John R. Allen stated yesterday
that the new building would probably
be finished about the middle of next
month.
The building is practically com-
pleted except for the woodwork and
other inside jobs. The work was pro-
ceeding regularly until last month,
when no plasterers could be secured.
When plasterers were finally secured
the work was further held up by the
woodwork order not being furnished
by the factory. Then there was also
trouble in securing steel stairways.
The "Y" is anxious that the new build-
ing be finished, as it wants to hold
several meetings next month in the
new auditorium.

ALUMNUS TO INCREASE PRICE PROF. 11. S. CANIY TO DELIER
LECTURE TUESIDAY MORNIN

Subscription Rate Raised to Meet In-
creased Production Cost

I

Beginning with the January issueI

FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Florida Land-A hand-
some 11 acre farm, all cleared and
fenced, will sell at a big sacrifice.
As good productive soil as you will
find in the state, especially adapted
to raise fruit and vegetables of all
kinds, high, dry and healthy loca-
tion, no swamps or malaria; good
house, two barns, poultry houses,
farming implements; everything
ready to start work. One and one-
half miles from center of the city of
Ocala; good schools and churches;
excellent drinking water. Good rea-
son for selling. Title A-No. 1. Terms
to suit. Mrs. A. M. Winzel, 117 E.
Forsyth St., Jacksonville, Fla. 6-7-9
LOST
LOST-Let the Michigan Daily Mn
that lost artiele of yours through
one of Its elassiled advertisements
in this column.

WANTED
WANTED - Thousands men-women.
$100 month. Government jobs. Va-
cancies constantly. Write immed-
iately for list positions obtainable.
Franklin Institute, Dep't 177-A.
Rochester, N. Y. 19-20
WANTED - Industrious man, not
afraid of work, with good references
wishes a job as porter in a fratern-
ity. Call 1873-W. 5-6-7

JESSIE DICKEEN HOSO,
Teacher of singing in Detroit Institute
of Musical Art, formerly teacher in
University School of Music, 1905-14,
will accept a limited number of pu-
pils Tuesdays and Fridays. Credit
will be given if desired in the Detroit
Institute of Musical Art. Ann Arbor
address 1702 Geddes avenue. Phone
1724-W. sun-tf

1
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the subscription price of the Michigan
Alumnus will be increased from $1.50
to $2.00 a year. The high cost of pro-
duction, which has increased practic-
ally 25 percent. makes this action
necessary. The terms of the endow-
ment membership, however, will re-
main the same. In order to make the
transition to the new rate easy, every
subscriber will be given the opportun-
ity to subscribe for several years in
advance during the coming year.
These subscriptions.will be received at
the old rate of three years for $5.00,
or five years for $7.50. Those taking
advantage of this offer will receive an
alumni button or a photograph of Dr.
Angell.

Prof. Henry Seidel Canby of Yale
University, will deliver a lecture of
interest to students of journalism and
literature at 11 o'clock next Tuesday
in room 202 West hall. Prof. Canby
is an author and lecturer of note, his
latest work being, "College Sons and
College Fathers.
Prof. It eiley Speaks at Sturgis Today
"Changing America" is the subject
of the lecture given by Prof. R. M.
Wenley today before a union meet-
ing of the churches of Sturgis.
NAVAJO RUGS TO BE SHOWN AT
STUDIO -
Col. A. C. Pack wishes to announce
to collectors and lovers of the beauti-
ful, that he has consigned to Randall
& Pack Studio, 121 E. Washington st.,
a choice collection of Navajo rugs.
These Navajo blankets are genuine
and a very choice selection which Col.
Pack. took great pains to pick out
while on duty in Mexico and on the
Mexican border this summer. Mr.
Pack made a study of these blankets
with the aid of Chaplain Axton of the
20th U. S. Inf., who is'a recognized ex-
pert on this subject. These will be
sold at a very low margin of profit
and present a splendid opportunity
for the puchaser to obtain one or more
for his collection. adv-7

'WANTED-Two low pitched B
clarinets; one slide trombone;
E fiat saxaphone; and one B
cornet. Call 1050-J.

fiat
one
fiat
7-9

For results advertise in the Mich
gan Daily.

MISCELLANEOUS
TYPEWRITERS of all makes
' ought, sold, rented or ex-
ehanged. Expert repairing,
factory service. Sole agent Under.
wood & Corona. TYPEWRITING,
MIMEOGRAPHING & SUPPLIES.
0. D. MORRILL, 322 S. State St.
(Over Baltimore Lunch). 682-3.

w

A Victor Record Dance Hit
NO. 33593
Wedly Walt
One Flestizng Heur!
I'mn A-Long!n' Fe' Yoeu!
Only o. Yeas-r Algol

tZ

1-

i

$10.00 PRIZE
for best design to be used on cover of
J-Hop souvenir.. Only students allow-
ed to compete. See Daines. 7-9

I

A big new stock of 1917 calendars
(for picture inserts) at 1915 prices.
Lyndon's. Sun-eod

I

Grinnell Bros.
PHONE 1707

Have you tried Sudgens Drug Co.
for Kodak Finishing? Leave your next
films there.

116-. MaIr St.

l'

Try a Michigan Daily Want Ad.

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