THE MICHIGAN DAILY PA(
They say that our new
man does better Kodak
Finishing than anyone
else. It is perfectly safe
for you to leave a film here
to see what he can do with it.
We have just received
308 So. Stat.
or 1123 So. Univ. Ave.
_ . I
this popular shoe in
BLACK and TAN.
Special Agency Nettleton shoes
of the new
$20 to $40
Lndenschmidt, Apfel Co.
At Fourth Ave. and Liberty St.*
and Drug Sundries
The Eberbach & Son Co.
What about that New
Suit for Spring'
We have some beauties at $20,$22.50 and $25
made to your measure by the Royal Tailors of
Drop in and look them over whether it be a
New or Staple Pattern we have it.
308 S. State St. Opposite Huston's
Bostonian and Florsheim Shoes
(NEW SPRING STYLES)
MICHIGAN PLANS 10
CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT COULD
SUPPLY MEDICINES AND
Michigan would fall in line with
other universities in offering all fa-
cilities to the government for use in
war, according to a plan of the en-
gineering college faculty. A request
that the Regents take such a step has
been presented to them by that fac-
ulty, but as yet no decision has been
reached in regard to it.
The chemistry department, under
this plan, could be used as a source
of supply of materials needed for
medicines and explosives, the engi-
neering college could turn out am-
munition on whatever scale is adapt-
able to it, and the other schools and
colleges could contribute whatever lies
in their power. In this way, all
branches of the University would be
employed in some way for the direct
benefit of the country.
The idea has been adopted in sev-
eral universities, and is in line with
the work already being done at other
HOUSES ON MERIT BASIS
WISCONSIN NOT DEPENDABLE ON
CHARITY SAYS DEAN MYRA
That the co-operative league houses
of the University of Wisconsin are run
not on a charitable basis but on the
basis of merit, is the opinion of Mrs.
Myra B. Jordan, dean of women, who
has recently visited the university.
There are three co-operative league
houses at the University of Wiscon-
sin, each accommodating from 12 to
15 women. By doing their own house-
work, except the laundering, these
women have met the problem of the
high cost of living. Expenses have
been a educed from anywhere from
$5.00 to $7.00 a week, to $4.50. The
buying of supplies and the prepara-
ticn of meals are recognized by the
university as equivalent to a part of
the course in home economics.
A woman to be eligible to enter one
of the co-operative houses must be
recommended by the dean of women,
the mortarboard society, the collegiate
alumnae, and the junior girls' society,
the Blue Dragon. Their recommenda-
tion depends upon their need, their
scholarship, and upon their ability to
help in community life.
PREPARE ORDERS TO ENLIST
WOMEN IN ACTUAL SERVICE
Lafayette, Ind., March 23.-Orders
to be prepared to enlist women in the
actual naval service in case of emerg-
ency have been sent by Secretary
Daniels to all recruiting officers and
naval commandants at shore stations,
says the Purdue Exponent. The or-
ders followed the ruling of the judge
advocate-general that women could
be enlisted under the laws regulat-
Women enlisting would not be
placed on board ship but would be
used for shore duty in connection with
the coast defense work.
Wants Editors Elected on Merits
Minneapolis, Minn., March 23.-Prof.
Hardin Craig, chairman of the senate
committee on student publications of
the University of Minnesota says that
a system of merit should be used in
choosing the editor of the Minnesota
Daily rather than the elective sys-
tem now in vogue.
Try a Michigan Daily Want-Ad.
BUREAU AT OHIO STAT
WAHR'S Shoe Stores
TO HELP TRAINED GIRLS GET
POSITIONS AND TO AD.
Columbus, O., March 23.-Following
the vocational conference held here
this week in cooperation with Ohio
Wesleyan, Caroline M. Breyfogle, dean
of women at Ohio State, has formu-
lated plans for the establishment of
a state vocational bureau for women
in this city.
Dean Breyfogle states that the pur-
pose of the bureau is two-fold. Girls
who have been trained for vocation
will be assisted in securing positions
and girls who have not selected voca-
tions will be advised as to their capa-
Successful bureaus of a similar na-
ture are located in Boston, Chicago,
Detroit, Kansas. City, Los Angeles,
Philadelphia, Pittsburg, and New
York. The New York bureau alone
registered 4,961 applicants and placed
2,823 in positions during the year of
* * * . * * 9 * * *. * * *
* AT THE THEATERS
* TODAY *
* laeste-Vaudetiille1 *
* AEr " *
* Arcade-E. IL. Sotern i "The*
* Man of Mystery." *
* Orpheum - Charles Ray and *
* Dorothy Dalton in "The *
* Weaker Sex.' *
* Rae-Clara Kimball Young in *
* "Hearts Afire." *
* * * * * * * * 9*. * * * S
AT THE ARCADE
Patrons of the Arcade who will to-
day see Mrs. Vernon Castle in
"Patria," will be interested to know
that Mr. Vernon Castle, who is serv-
ing in the allies' aviation corps in
France, had a hair-breadth escape
three days ago. He had been sent out
to observe the great German retreat
when part of his engine and one of
the wings of his plane were shot
away. By a bit of skillful handling
of his plane he was able to coast back
and landed uninjured behind the al-
Another thing that will interest the
admirers of Mrs. Vernon Castle is the
fact that she sailed from England yes-
terday and is today passing through
the German submarine zone, another
evidence of Mrs. Castle's daring, a
trait that is shown so frequently in
her play "Patria," the first part of
which will be shown at the Arcade
today. There will be an extra matinee
at 4:30 o'clock.
The arcade has a double program
today. Besides "Patria" there will be
a five-part feature, "The Man of Mys-
tery" with E. H. Sothern, the noted
Shakespearian actor, in the leading
role. Both programs are given for
the one admission fee, 15 cents.
"BILLY" OR NO "BILLY" IS
QUESTION FOR CORNELLIANS
Ithaca, N. Y., March 23.-Cornell's
student body is divided over the ques-
tion of whether "Billy" Sunday should
address the university or not.
For several months attempts have
been made to secure the Rev. Mr.
Sunday, but opposition has always
stood in the way of his coming.
Get your shoes fixed at Paul's Place,
611 E. William St. 5tf
I Main aSt.
Illock C Tickets
Goon Sale Today
Section Includes All Seats Remain-
ing in Rear of Second
All festival tickets for seats in block
C will go on sale at $ o'clock this
morning at the box office in Hill audi-
This section, which includes all
seats remaining in rear of the second
balcony, will be offered at $4.50 each
or $1.50 each if the pre-festival cou-
pon is returned.
All remaining seats in block C will
be reduced 50 cents to $4.00 and $1.00,
respectively, on Monday, March 26.
Mr. Charles Sink of the School of
Music, who has charge of the ticket
sale, states that there are still many
good seats left in block B which are
now offered at $5.00 each, of $2.00
with a pre-festival coupon.
HOPE TO BETTER CONDITIONS BY
With less than a third of the stu-
dents in the University living in fra-
ternity and sorority houses, women's
halls and approved rooming houses,
the University senate has recommend-
ed that an official inspection be made
of general rooming and boarding
houses in the city under the direction
of the Regents.
It is believed that by having an ap-
proved list of houses conforming to
the demands and standards set by the
Regents, that conditions on the cam-
pus will be benefited. It is said that
once rules are established, all land-
ladies will be compelled to comply
with the code in order to retain their
roomers and boarders.
ART ASSOCIATION EXHIBIT
OPEN TWO WEEKS LONGER
The Ann Arbor Art association ex-
hibit which is being held in Alumni
Memorial hall will be open two weeks
longer. The exhibit will close April
The hours at which the exhibit is
open to the public have been so ar-
ranged that they will not be interfer-
red with by the classes which are be-
ing held in the room. The exhibit
will be open from 10 to 12 noon and
from 2 to 5 o'clock on Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Saturdays. It will be
open from 3:15 to 6 o'clock on Mon-
days and from 3:15 to 5 o'clock and
7:30 to 10 o'clock on Wednesdays and
Fridays. It will also be open from
2 to 5 o'clock on Sunday aftternoon.
ALUMNUS ARTICLE ADVO CATES
TEACHERS' TRAINING SCHOOL
Michigan's need for a training
school to train high school teachers
is the subject of a discussion by Prof.
A. S. Whitney of the education depart-
ment in the March Alumnus.
Statistics show that more than 50
per cent of the graduates of the lit-
erary college seek positions as high
school teachers. Professor Whitney
believes that the University should
have a practice school to aid fa train-
ing those who intend to take high
school teaching. Many other) univer-
sities have provided practical facil-
ities for such training, and the school
forces of the state are insistent that
Michigan shall not be behind in this
matter of preparing efficient toachers.
"BECOMING HIGHBROWS," SAYS
RAILROAD JACK OF STUI )ENTS
"Michigan students are bec oming
more of highbrows every year;" as-
serted Railroad Jack last night. 'I was
never before besieged by so many in-
telligent questions as yesterday after-
noon. The names given included the
best characters in French, En glish,
nobbiest line of
in the city.
Also a big line of the
Breakfast as you like it
6:00 A. M. till midnight
Special 25 c Dinner
11:30 A. M. till 1:30 P. M.
Special 25c Supper
5:30 to 7:00 P. M.
IF YOU HAVE BEEN IN
THE HABIT OF BUY-
CLOTHES, UPSET THE
IDEA, AND LET MAR-
QUARDT MAKE YOU A
SUIT THAT WILL BE
OF THE CORRECT
AS TO ITS PHYSICAL
AND FINANCIAL AS-
516 E. William St.
116 E. Liberty St.
"ife Young en's Shop"
and German history, a
What you want
When you want it
As you want it
For fine Watch Repairing, J. L.
Chapman, Jeweler, 113 Main St.-Adv.
Rent a good Eastman kodak for only
ten cents per day of Lyndon. Open
every evening until nine o'clock.-Adv.
every Sat. tf
For live, progressive, up-to-date ad
vertising use The Michigan Daily.
- I I
LASS I FIE
showed real knowledge upon the part
of the questioners.
"For the next few weeks I shall be
seen upon the street corners writing
souvenirs, lecturing, and prepared to
answer all questions."
At its April meeting, the Board in
Control of Student Publications will
choose a business manager and manag-
ing editor for the Students Directory.
It is the policy of the board in filling
the positions on the publications un-
der its control, to award them on the
basis of merit to those who have serv-
ed in minor positions on the publica-
tions to which the positions pertain.
It sometimes happens, however, that
no one who has served on the publica-
tions during the year is eligible or
capable of filling one of the leading
positions for the ensuing year. When
such circumstances arise, the board
finds it necessary to consider outside
candidates. This notice should not be
considered as an intimation that these
circumstances will arise this year.
All applications for these positions
should be in the hands of Professor F.
N. Scott, on or before April 2, in order
to be considered. Each application
should contain a statement of the ex-
perience of the applicant and should
be accompanied by the applicant's
eligibility card and any letters of rec-
ommendation which he may have.
BOARD IN CONTROL OF
23, 27, 29, 30.
FOR SALE - Roll Top Desk; also
Piano Player that fits any piano.
Both in fine condition. Cheap. 815
Packard, Phone 1747-M. 24-5
FOR SALE-Two. tickets for Union
Opera, Saturday matinee. Eighth
row right. Phone 120. 23
FOR SALE - Slide rule. Polyphrase
duplex. New. A. Richardson, 431
Cross. 966-M. .24-5
WANTED-Lady for educational work.
in Bay City this summer. $240.
Phone 359-M. 23-4-5
LOST -Nu Sigma Nu fraternity pin.
Reward if returned to 1015 East
LOST - Mortarboard pin. Finder
please notify Francis Way, 251. 23-4
LOST-Phi Beta Pi Fraternity Pin.
Reward for return. Call 344. 22-3
OWNER of green hat taken inadvert-
ently from Economics lecture room
Thursday afternoon can regain same
by phoning 1569-. 24
We will mail
To any address for you.
Call us up, and open up an account.
116 S. Main St.