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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 26, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-01-26

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

Ful
$25

)ress Suits

I

Calkin s

MARTHA WASHINGTON

ALL

__
... .

CANDIES

$35
Perfect in style and fit

$40

SOCIETY BRAND

Drug

I1

Carried airs stock at our

Suits and Overcoats

11 C.

South University Ave. Store
Cor. Church St.

1-4ff

We are showing the very latest in
Furnishings for Evening Wear

AT

WE RENT FULL DRESS SUITS

Wadhams & Co.

State St.
Arcade

Main and
Washington Sts.

If College Training Really Does
Develop One's Taste

-and it is said to, you kno w-young women students
the new clothes at Hutzel's a source of pure delight.

will find

Hutzel 's

MAIN AND LIBERTY

Your Floral Needs==
Are BEST SATISFIED By Us
PH-ONE 115
Crt Flowers Flowering Plants
FLOWERS FOR DECORATION

==COUSINS & HALL
1002 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.

GRUEN VERITHIN
WATCHES

$25.00 UPWARDS

HALLER & FULLER
STATE STREET JEWELERS

The
Cyc-Corpus Juris
System

PUBLISHED BY
The American Law Book Co,
27 Cedar Street
NEW YORK.

I

~ , vo~bt i i
FORM g r T
9fu d BE RWICK
YormntCOLLA RS
aye curve cut toJft the shoulders
pr eCtly. 15 c each, 6flrgo,
CLUETT, PEABODY &CO:INCVLak'rsi
trical engineering course in 1911, and
was the first president of the Aero-
nautical societymofthe University. He
was a like member of the Michigan
Union and also of the Society of Auto-
mobile Engineers, serving on itsI
standards committee.
Try a Michigan Daily Want Ad.

SARAH BERNHARDT TO
APPEARHERE FEB 13
FAMOUS ACTRESS WILL PLAY IN
ANN ARBOR FOR FIRST
TIME
Ann Arbor will have the opportunity
of seeing Madame Sarah Bernhardt in
the flesh for the first time on Friday,
Feb. 13, when the famous actress will
appear in Hill auditorium under the
joint auspices of the Women's club of
Ann Arbor and the Women's league.
The nature of the performance in
which Madame Bernhardt is to appear
has not yet been decided upon. During
last fall she toured the country in
repertoire, part of. the box office re-
ceipts going to one of the French war
relief funds. At present she is in New
York starring in a new motion picture
play.
In bringing the actress here, the
Women's league is following a policy
which was started several years ago
when Ellen Terry, the famous Eng-
lish actress, appeared in a dramatic
reading in University hall, under the
auspices of the league.
Madame Bernhardt's acceptance of
an Ann Arbor engagement was re-
ceived from her manager yesterday by
Hazel Giddings, '17, chairman of the
league dramatic committee, who has
'been in communication with the ac-
tress ever since her appearance in De-
troit last fall. Nothing further thin
the date was decided.
Professors' Book
Royalties Small
Average Annual Return to Uniersity
of Wisconsin Local A-
thor""$23.93.
The popular idea among college
students that "the professors get rich
by writing books and making us buy
them" has been exploded by a journal-
ism student who has made an invest-
igation at the University of Wiscon-
sin.
The average royalty which a local
professor-author receives from the
sale of his book to his classes is about
$23.93 a year, he finds. Ten times this
amount of royalty goes to authrs out-
side the university, since $90,000 worth
of text-books of all kinds are sold in
Madison each year.
Twenty-eight professors now teach-
ing at that university have written 37
books that are being used in their
classes. The total local sale of these
books amounts to about $8,865 a year.
Authors' royalty of ten per cent nets
about $886 on the 37 books.
Although the average yearly royalty
is thus $23.93, more than one-third
of the professor-authors get less than
$6 a year from the sale of their books
to their students. One-sixth net $5.50
a year each; two net $4.50 each, and
one makes $1.80. There is, of course.
one exceptional professor who makes
almost $200. Ten professor-authors
receive no royalty because their books
are published by the university and
sold at cost.
How much the professor-author's
income is augmented by sales in other
universities, the journalism student
was unable to discover.
MICIIIGAN ENSIAN PUTS TAX ON
SENIOR PICTURES AFTER FEB.1
Fining will be resorted to by the
editors of the Michiganensian in or-
der to force seniors to turn in their
pictures for the year book. A tax of

25 cents will be levied on every near-
graduate who has not sent in his
photograph by Feb. 1. Even then the
seniors will have only until Feb. 15
to get the pictures in. The laxness of1
students in this regard is the only fac-
tor which is now holding up the book.
1.,

BRAZIL SENDS CRUISERS
TO SEARCHFOR RAIDER
STORIES OF SECRET BASES FOL-
LOW DEEDS OF GER-
MAN SHIP
By H. B. Robertson
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
Rio de Janiero, Jan. 25.-Not since
the days when Morgan and other buc-
caneers of old roamed the seas and
sent vessels scuddling before wild
rumors of their presence, has there
been such a crop of stories of secret
bases, concealed harbors, mysterious
supply ships, and the strategy of wily
seamen as that which buzzed up and
down the South American coast to-
day.
Many of the harbor strongholds of
the pirates of the days when the Span-
ish main was good picking are located
on the north coast of South America
and the rumors of today were that
these same natural vantage poists are
being utilized by the German raider.
The minister of marine put enough
confidence in one of these rumors to
dispatch the Brazilian cruisers Rio
Grande del Sul and the Tymbira to
search the coast of the state of Rio
Grand del Norte. The special rumor
on which he based his action was that
the municipality of Touros in that
state located between Fortaleza and
Matal was the hiding place of the
raider. Pernambuco dispatches today
persisted in this rumor.
The meagre description of the raider
given by survivors at Pernambuco
said she had four funnels. The same
rumor had it that the four-funneled
vessel was attended by two passenger
and two cargo boats, one of which was
flying the American flag.
Practically every inch of the South
American coast line will have been
searched within the next few days.
Warships from Brazil, Argentina and
Uruguay have taken up the quest,
seeking to prevent violation of the
neutrality of the waters. A vast fleet
of allied warships is also hunting for
the Teuton vessel.

Clothes and Accessories !
Typewriting
THE Multigraphing
Varsity Toggery Mimeopraphing
SHOP Hamilton Business College
1107 S. University Ave.
Electric Auto Heater--Keeps Your Engine Warm
Costs very little to operate

W'ashtenaw Electric Shop
The Shop of Quality
It its not Rigat we make it Right
Phone 273 200 East Washington St.

Mack & Co.

(Established 1857)

McKinley Gold
Dollars
As Advertised in Current Issues
of Collier's and other National
Publications.

$3

mmomm

J. F. WUERTH CO.

City News

J-HOP

11

H. L. Connell, '11E, Dies in Milwaukee
News of the death of Herbert L.
Connell, '11E, on Jan. 19, in Milwau-
kee, Wis., was received yesterday.
"Shorty" Connell, as he was always
known to his large following of
friends, was a resident of Detroit dur-
ing the time he attended the univer-
sity. He was graduated from the elec-

TYPEWRITERS
For Rent or Sale

o

Owing to the many complaints that
have been circulated against the serv-
ice of the Michigan Central railroad
in this city lately, the officials of the
road have told the members of the
transportation committee of the Ann
Arbor Civic association that they will
improve the condition of the depot and
the service at the local station. An as-
sistant will be installed at the depot
office to answer telephone calls and
an extra employee will be put on the
local force to help keep the station
clean.
The Michigan State Tax association
will meet in Battle Creek Feb. 1 and
2. Mr. C. C. Freeman, boarding house
proprietor, was appointed a delegate
by the Civic association. He will se-
lect two other delegates to accom-
pany him. Prof. David Friday, who is
on a leave of absence from the Uni-
versity, is president of the association.
Mr. H. W. Douglas will be the dele-
gate from the Ann Arbor Civic associa-
tion at the convention of the New York
Daylight Saving association to be held
at the Hotel Astor, New York City,
Jan. 30 and 31. The plan of the con-
vention is to try to have the time set
back one hour in winter and ahead one
hour in the summer in order to give
more daylight to the people.
The water commissioners of the city
will meet with the members of the city
council in the council chambers next
Monday evening.
The Michigan Daily for service.

The McKinley Memorial Asso-
ciation has adopted this means
of raising money for the erec-
tion of a memorial to our late
President.
The coin is a very beautiful
work of art, and the number is
limited to 100,000.
In Ann Arbor they can be ob-
tained only at the Home Deposit
Department at the rear of the
Second Floor.
1Intercolteg fate
Kansas: Enrollment in the gym-
nasium is no longer to be a proving-
ground for the theory that might
makes right. Every student is to be
required to draw a card and the num-
ber on the pasteboard is to be his place
in the line. The drawing is to be in
charge of the university marshal, and
all students who do not draw num-
bers will be required to wait until
everyone else is enrolled.
Wisconsin: An enterprising sta-
tistican has ascertained the cost of at-
tending the junior prom. The figures,
including the dance ticket for $5.00,'
range from $13 as the minimum to
$27 as the maximum.
Kansas: Students have no longer
an excuse for coming late to classes.
The university has installed a jitney
service at its own expense, and a de-'
crease of 50 per cent in tardiness has
already been noted.
Harvard: Harvard is to hold a
straw vote on the subject of compul-
sory military training. The Harvard
Crimson and the student council are
officially in favor of it, and it is
thought that the vote will show a ma-
pority of students on the affirmative
side.
Cooney, '20, Released from Hospital
C. V. Cooney, '20, who has been con-
fined in the contagious ward of the
University hospital for two weeks with
measles, was released yesterday morn-
ing.
Dr. Cummings Talks on "Tuberculosis"
Dr. H. H. Cummings of the Univer-
sity health service will deliver a pub-
lic stereoptican lecture on "Tubercu-
losis" to the health representatives in
the auditorium of the Natural Science

New Day Light Store

next to Orpheum

V E N V S
10C PENCIL
No, matter what course you're
taking you need this famous
pencil
BECAUSE of the sup-
erlative quality of
materialtand workman-
ship, VENUS is admit-
tedly the finest pencil
it is possible to make.
If you like a thick
soft lead that marks so
that you can read the
writing half way across
the room, choose the soft de-
grees 6B1-5B-4B.
For short-hand notes or easy
writing 3B-2B-B (medium soft)
are popular.
For sketching, gen-
eral writing purposes,
etc., HB-F-H-2H (med-
ium) will prove desir-
able.
For drafting, a med-
ium hard pencil gives
the best results and
3H-4H-5H-6H.
For very thin, narrow lines
for extremely accurate graphical
charts, maps, details, etc.,
7H-8H-9H are available.
FREE Look for the distinctive
Thur r-mark finish on each
ofth 17 black degrees and
hardheandmedium copying
Your professors will confirm
these statements as t the mer-
its of VENUS pencils.
For sale at the college book
store.
American Lead Pencil Co.
215 Fifth Ave.; r Dept. DD
New York
Note: Send us your
-nameand address
\ and we shall be
pleased to have sent
to youfoF esabo
OF of VENUS
drawing
pencils,
VENUS
copying
pencil and
VENUS
FREE Eraser
building after the semester examina-
tions.
TOLEDO'S RAILROAD EMBARGO
MAY LAST FOR THREE WEEKS

Estimate Nearly 7,000 Cars of
and Raw Material Held Up
in Ohio City

Coal

LOST
LOST-On January 24 at 5:30 a Conk-
lin pen, on State St., between Tap-
pan Hall and Catherine St. Re-
turn to 1027 E. University. Reward.
26-27
LOST-From locker in Barbour gym-
nasium, Alpha Phi pin and Chi Om-
ega pin. Names on back. Please
return to owners. 26
LOST-S. A. I. sorority pin with name
on back. Finder return to 427 Ham-
ilton Place or call 1024-M. 26
WANTED
WANTED-To buy visible typewriter
for spot cash. E. R. L. Michigan
Daily. 20-tf
WANTED-Carpenter work. Furniture
repairing, and odd jobs. First-class
work guaranteed. E. S. Skeels.
Phone 1527-R. 24-26

FOR SALE

FOR SALE - Dress suit, silk lined,
medium stout, $15.00. Call at 410
E. Liberty between 12:30 and 2:00
P. M. 25-26
FOR SALE OR RENT-Coasting bobs
seating ten. Phone 1398-M or J.
25-26-27
FOR SALE-Mandolin with case. Call
1236-J after 7:00 P. M. 24-26
FOR RE-T
FOR RENT-Exceptionally fine double
front room for two. Forest avenue.
Phone 2239-R. 24-25-26-27
FOR RENT- Front suite, 3 windows,
plenty of heat, near the campus.
1217 Willard St. 1810-R. 26-27
FOR RENT - A single front room,
down stairs, modern and very com-
fortable. $2.50 per week. 723 S.
Thayer. 26-27

Two and probably three weeks will
be the duration of the embargo on all
shipments through Toledo excepting
coal, live stock and food products,
which went into effect last Saturday at
midnight. This prediction was made
by Assistant General Manager S. W.
Brown of the Michigan Ce ral rail-
road.
It is estimated that nearly 7,000 cars
of coal and raW material are held up
at Toledo, and householders are only
the most numerous among those who
are crying for relief. The closing of
many Detroit factories through lack
of material may be effected by the em-
bargo, it is said. In that case thou-
sands of employees will be thrown out
of work.
The cold snap of the last week end
complicated the situation seriously,
and if a return of zero weather comes,
the results will be disastrous, coal
dealers aver.

I

SPECIAL AFTER INVENTORY SALE
M4usical Instruments, cases etc,

We have a number of New snd shop worn VIOLINS-MANDOLINS
GUITARS - BANJO MANDOLINS - CASES etc., which we
have REDUCED TO A REMARKABLY LOW FIGURE! These
bargains must be seen to be appreciated. Look them over.

Grinnell Bros.

116S .aIr ft.
PHONE 17Q7

Dance records, 12 inches double d
with just the right swing, only
Allmendiiger's Music Shop, 122
Liberty St. .20

F

w~on~i *1

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