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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.

March 15, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-03-15

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

I:

It-01-1 I 1N

I I.

"

SPR I N G
SHOWING

Calkins

T might pay you to talk
with us about exchanging
your old Kodak for a new
model or one with a better

Drug

Cordovan s
We have just received
another shipment of
this popular shoe in
BLACK and TAN.
Special Agency Nettleton shoes

Co.

lens.

308 So. State

or 1123 So. Univ. Ave.

s

of the new

Smarp-d

$20 to $40

ii

Lindenschmidt, Apfel Co.

Washington Plans
Union Building
University Is Growing So Fast that
New Structure Is
Needed
Seattle, March 14.-The University
of Washington is to have a union
similar to that at Michigan, according
to the latest reports from those in
charge of'the campaign.
The university is growing too fast
to have its students thoroughly united
in spirit unless such a building is
constructed. There is no dance hall
large enough to accommodate the
crowds of students who wish to at-
tend such affairs, congestion result-
ing from lack of places to lounge be-
tween classes, scarcity of meeting
rooms and a thousand and one other
reasons make a union for Washington
practically a necessity.
Michigan's great success in raising
funds for a union and the spirit
aroused among her students resulting
from the union influence, are added
stimulus to the Washingtonites.
GRINNELL STUDENTS VOTE
ON DANCING QUESTION

Leading
OR1

Editorial of March Number
Question of Re-entering
Conference

Plichigan Alumnus
To Appear Today

WAHRW'S Shoe Stores

I

At fourth Ave. and Liberty St.
Laboratory Supplies

Re-entrance in the conference is the
chief subject of editorial comment in
the March number of the Michigan
Alumnus, which comes from the press
today.
"Michigan's return," says the Alum-
nus, "we hope, will bring about an
era of good feeling, which will not
only serve to put our intercollegiate
competition on a sane and healthy
basis, but will enable the University
to turn out her share at least, of suc-
cessful teams."
The proposed establishment of a
graduate medical school in Detroit is
discussed in a statement by Dr. Victor
C. Vaughan, of the Medical school.
"Patriotism and International Re-
lations," the Washington birthday ad-
dress delivered before the Law school
by Charles H. Hamill of Chicago, is
given in full. Several cuts of the ex-
cavations for the new Union show the
rapid advancement of the work.
PRO INENT STRING QUARTET
TO APPEAR AT NEXT CONCERT

I Malx St.
LAUNCH CAMPAIGN .TO
INCREAE NAVLRESERVE1
(Continued from Page One.)
Naval Militia. As such they are liable
to be called into active service by the
governor of the state. Under the
terms of the national defense act and
of the enlistment oath they also are
liable for federal service in time of
national emergency.
All of the naval militia, however, is
in a state of transition. Congress has

1 1

State St.

Chemicals - Drugs -

Toilet Articles

and Drug Sundries
The Eberbach & Son Co.

--

I I I

What about that
SSuit for Spring

New

HOLD MASS MEETING TO
CUSS TROUBLESOME
PROBLEM

DIS-

We have some beauties at $20,$22.50 and $25
made to your measure by the Royal Tailors of
Chicago.
Drop in and look them over whether it be 'a
New or Staple Pattern we have it.

CampuS 00 ery
308 S. State St. Opposite Huston's
Bostonian and Florsheim Shoes
(NEW SPRING STYLES)

Grinnell, Ia., March 14.-Grinnell
students have resorted to the holding
of a mass meeting to settle the dance
question. Thursday night they will
gather in a body to discuss the
problem and arrive at a satisfactory'
solution of what has become a trou-
blesome factor in student life.
The faculty recently took action
permitting the holdinrg of vacation
dances on the campus, after the stu-
dent council had petitioned it to take
the step. What the student body
thinks of the action is to be deter-
mined at the meeting.
In addition, the problem of indis-
criminate dances of every type will
be brought to the attention of the as-
sembly. The council seeks to dis-
countenance the holding of dances on
every pretext and wants the support
of the student body in a movement to
eradicate such as are undesirable.
LIBRARY CONTAINS NUMBER
OF SHAKESPEARE EDITIONS
Largest Collection Owned by Any Col-
lege or University in Country
Found in Stacks

One of Our Dinners
Served fron 11 to 7
Regular Dinner 35c consists choice of
meats; mashed or bqiled potatoes; one
vegetable; choice of Vie or pudding; tea,
coffee, or milk.
SPECIALS, as served
Soup .10 with meat order .o5
Roast or Fricassee of chicken .25
Roast Prime Ribs of Beef .25
Roast Leg of Veal with Dressing .25
Pork Sausage with Sweet Potatoes .25
Pork Chops Breaded. Extra Special .25
Small Steak with Onions. Ex. Spec'l .25
Bread and Mashed .Potatoes included
with above meat orders.
Side Orders Extra
Potatoes mashed .05 Stewed tomatoes .05
Potatoes boiled .05 Stewed corn .05
Potatoes fried .05 Stewed peas .05
Potatoes german fried .05

- ----

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Elsa Fischer String Quartet, of New
York, Secured by School of
Music Authorities
The "Elsa Fischer String Quartet,"
of New York, one of the few prominent
companies of string artists now tour-
ing the country, will furnish the prin-
cipal program at the regular faculty
concert scheduled for Wednesday,1
March 21. University School of Music
authorities have been negotiating with
the company for a long time and are
assured the concert will be among the1
best of the season.
The quartet consists of four young
women, who for years have devoted
the greater part of their time and
energy to the study of quartet pIlay-
ing. The personnel is as follows:
Miss Elsa Fischer, first violin: Miss
Helen Reynolds, second violin: Miss
Lucie Neidhardt, viola and Miss Car-
olyn Neidhardt, violoncello.
Miss Frances Louise Hamilton of
the piano faculty of the School of Mus-
ic, will contribute an attractive group
of piano numbers.
The concert will be complimentary
to the public.
WORI ON REGULATION UNION ,
SWIMMING POOL PROGRESSING
Water Will be Heated by Either Live
Steam, or Pipes Laid Under
Concrete
Excavating for, the Michigan Union
swimming pool is progressing, a large
number of workmen being engaged in
removing the gravel and preparing
for the footings.
When completed the pool will be 30
feet wide by 75 long, 4 feet deep at
one end and 8 at the other. As no
world's records may be made in a
swimming hole less than 75 feet in
length, the Union will be able to hold
regulation water meets. The water
will be heated either by live steam or
by ste:m pipes laid unde the concrete
slabs.
A number of lockers will be located
in the basement to the north of the
pool "sor the convenieace of the bath-
ejs. .
Eat Pectins and Hit Old H. C. L.
Seattle, March 14.-That the Pa-
cific coast should have an extensive
pectin industry is the opinion of Pro-
fessor Kincaid of Washington uni-
versity.
The pectin is similar to the oyster
and is considered a great delicacy.
The Atlantic coast industry amounts
to $200,000 annually.

provided by law that upon meeting
certain standards and upon taking a
prescribed oath members of the naval
militia of the several states may be-
come members of the National Naval
volunteers, as such they are liable
to federal service, and when in such
service will hold rank or rate not
lower than that held in their state or-
ganizations, with compensation equal
to that of the regular navy for the
grade. At other times, upon meeting
the drill requirements and standards
of efficiency fixed by the government,
officers and men receive one-fourth of
the pay to which they are entitled
when in active service.
Stimulates Efficiency
The result of the creation of the
National Naval volunteers has been
to stimulate the state naval militia to
greater efficiency in order to secure
the advantages offered. It has been
the intention of the University divis-
ions to qualify under the law as quick-
ly as possible, and it is not unlikely
that the present crisis will hasten this
step.
Under the present organization the
term of enlistment is three years.
Students leaving Ann Arbor perm-
anently before the expiration of their
terms are either discharged on ac-
count of lack of residence, or recom-
mended for transfer to another divis-
ion should one. exist at their new resi-
dence. The age limit is 18 years, and
although men whose permanent homes
are in Michigan are especially desired,
men from other states are eligible for
membership and will be enlisted.
Drill Once a Week
During the University year one
night per week is spent in drill, half
of the time at present being devoted
to infantry work and the remainder
to marlinspike seamanship, hammock
slinging and lashing, signaling, and
other nautical accomplishments.
Equipment of uniforms, rifles, artill-
ery, a "loading machine," small boats,
a nautical library, etc., has been re-
quisitioned and is expected to arrive
within a short time.
In case they are not previously call-
ed into active service, both divisions
will board the U. S. S. Don Juan de
Austria immediately after commence-
ment for a two-weeks cruise on the
Great Lakes. This cruise affords an
opportunity for intensive training
afloat under the direction of an officerj
of the United States navy, and will be
preparatory for future cruises on the
Atlantic. All expenses are paid by the
government, including transportation,
and participants receive regular navy'
pay from the time they leave Ann1
Arbor until their return.
Officers of both divisions will meet1
prospective recruits Thursday, Friday,i
and Saturday at the following hours
and places: Trophy room, Waterman
gymnasium: Thursday and Friday,
3:30-5:30; Saturday, 9:30-11:30, 1:15-
3:15; Dr. May's office, Waterman
gymnasium, Thursday evening, 7-9;
Health service, Friday and' Saturday
evenings, 7-9.
WOMEN SHOW RURAL INSTINCT
AT UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA
linneapolis, March 14.-Girls at
Minneapolis point with pride to two
of their sex enrolled in the college of
agriculture, as conclusive evidence of
the final step in woman's emancipa-
tion. The two young ladies in the
ranks of the farmers expect to take
entire charge of two livestock farms
as soon as they are graduated.
Get your shoes fixed at Paul's Place,
611 E. William St. 51f

Fitform Clothes

and

TOP COATS

We are

in the city.

Also a big line of the
New Spring Hats,
Caps, and Furnish-
ings.

showing the

First Showing
Of
Spring Clothes

nobbiest line of
SPRING SUITS

Home made pies p
tard .o, with cream
Coffee o05 Tea
Milk per bottle .05
iTATE
S IREET
Open All Night.

er cut .o$
n IQ.

Rice cus-

.0 Chocolate .05
Cocoa .io
LUNCH
J. A. QUACKENBUSH, Mgr..

Try The Daily for service.
CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-5 months old female Eng-
lish Bull Pup. Enquire box W. 14-5
FOR SALE- Good typewriter, cheap.
Call 502 E. Liberty, 1038-M. 13-4-5-6

For results advertisc in The Michi-
gan Daily.

More than 100 complete editions of
Shakespeare, including every set since
1709 are in the University Library, and
form the largest collection of Shake-
speare owned by any college or uni-
versity in the United States.
A few private collections have rarer
folios but the Library has photographic
facsimiles of all of the original folios
known, which serve research purposes
as well.
So complete is the collection that
other universities ask for loans of
special volumes. Prof. Isaac N. Dem-
mon, head of the department of Eng--
lish literature, has supervised the col-
lection of these volumes.
Machine Clears Land for $30 an Acre
Seattle, March 14.-Demonstration
was made near the University of
Washington of a new land-clearing
machine which is operated by hy-
draulic power.
The cost of clearing an acre of
waste land has been reduced from
$100 to $30 by the innovation of this
machine. At present it is in crude
form, but is being perfected.

TOM CORBETT
116 E. Liberty St.
"ie Young Hen's Shop"
BOOKS WORTH READ[N
"THE SON OF HIS FATHER."-Ridg
well Cullum. George W. Jacobi
Philadelphia.
If you are given a perfectly inr
possible set of characters involve
in a perfectly impossible set of cir
cumstances, you will expect the ou'
come to border on the obvious.
So it does in "The Son of His Fath:
er." Here we have a son of one c
those ultra successful families, who
after a playful bet with his fathe
that he can make a hundred thousan
dollars in six months, starting with
small sum as capital, is thrown o
the train at the opportune momer
when it is passing through Snak(
.Falls, out west, where coal has jus
been discovered. His way to the de
sired end is now clear, and Gordo
Carboy, deftly pushing aside the ob
stacles in his path arrives at thi
end.
The book is made of the proper in
gredients according to the recipe fc
-estern-financial-adventure stories.
Though not without virtues, ih
characters learn their lessons in ti
way set down, the good receive re
wards, and the low and slinky ar
punished accordingly. Except for th
fact that the solution of the plot
unfolded in the first of the took, th
action is quick and sufficiently inte
esting to sustain its burdens.
Special opening for experienced San
Itary Brush man. Phone 359-M. 1

FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Single front room at 524
Thom pson St. Block from campus.
Also two-room suite at 624 S. Ingalls
block from campus. Parties
leaving will make partial weekly
payment. Call 906. 14-5
WANTED
WANTED - Club of twenty-five or
thirty boys to board in my own
home. Would consider a Fraternity.
Inquire Daily office. 15
WANTED-Lady for educational work
in Saginaw, this summer. $240.
Phone 359-M. 15-6-7

LOST.
LOST- Loose-leaf note book. Phone
873-M. Reward. 14-5
LOST-Bone rimmed spectacles. Gold
Temples and Bridge. Lost about a
week ago. Call 1219-J. Reward. 15
MISCELiLANEOUS
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY-Sell San-
itary Brushes. See Mr. Hollister,
the manufacturer, at the Allenel
Hotel, Wednesday and Thursday,
March 14 and 15, 21 and 22, and 28
and 29, from 10-12 A. M., 1:30-5 P.
M. and 7-8 P. M. Liberal commis-
sion.

.U

®...2

1

Our Great Co-operative Sale of
Pianos and Player Pianos
Will save you Money
Beautiful New Grand Pianos
$460.00 Time Payment

Grinnell Bros.

116 S. Main St.

Phope 1707

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