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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 24, 1917 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-03-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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NEW
Wash able

?I'ati& (4ier
TRAOL MARK REG. UA5PAT OFF.

white
pearl Grey
and
Ivory
8 inch height

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ARRIVALS
Washable
Kid
Brown
Beige
and
Grey Buck
8 inch height

TAKE YOUR
Amatuer Finishing to a Reliable Photographer
who has an established reputation and you will be assured of
Results that will not be a disappointment.
L Y N D 0 N S719 N.UniversityAve

Get your Racket
Restrung Now

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Established 1905, and
Growing bigger and better every day.

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WALK-OVER
SHOW
Main St.

- WALK-OVER
SHOP

Main St.

FRATERNITIES
We havelunsurpamed ,accomnodations for group photographs
MAIN STUDIOS
1546-48 Broadway New York, N.Y
Perfect Portraitures
"AmateurWork Handled in a Pro-
fessional Way.

619 E. Liberty St.

PH1ONE 948-W

IN

EASTER IS COMING

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Drop in and 'look over our line of new Spring Suitings and
get measured at -once. We can show you a display of patterns
which will be sure to please you.. Don't put it off until the last
minute.
Ward's Kassy Kut Klothes
Phone 244-R 118 E. Huron St. F. W. ALLEN, Mgr.
CLEANING, PRESSING AND REPAIRING DONE
AT REASONABLE PRICE
YELLOW BONNET TAXI CO.

PHONE 2255

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WHAT'S GOING ON

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SPRINGSTYLES
Belt-back Suits are popular
this season; many variations-
Belt all-around, three-quarter
belts, half belts, single and
double breasted.
Varsity Six Hundred Over-
coats in styles to suit every
taste.

Today
8 o'clock-Public sale of May Fes-
tival tickets at Hill auditorium.
9 o'clock-Interscholastic basketball
in Waterman gymnasium.
1:30 o'clock-InteFscholastic basket-
ball in Waterman gymnasium.
2:15 o'clock-"Fools' Paradise" at
Whitney theater.
6:30 o'clock - Chess and Checker
club meets in room 173 Natural Sci-
ence building.
7 o'clock - Meeting of the Upper
Room Bible class at 444 South State
street.
8:15 o'clock-"Fools' Paradise" at
Whitney theater.
Tomorrow
6:30 o'clock - Judge V. H. Lane
speaks in Lane hall on "Law as a
Profession."
6:30 o'clock - Prof. W. L. Schurz
talks to Unitarian society on "Spain."
7:30 o'clock-Mr. T. M. Osborne
talks at Methodist church on "Common
Sense in Prison Management."
7:30 o'clock-Dr. L. E. Holden talks
at Presbyterian church on "Waste as
an American Sees It."
Two Years Required Training at Case
Cleveland, 0., March 23.-Plans for
a system of compulsory military train-
ing for the students of the Case Tech-
nical school were outlined by Presi-
dent Howe at a mass meeting of the
students yesterday. The training will
be compulsory the first two years and
optional thereafter. Drill is to be giv-
en five hours each week by a regular
army officer. Certain regular hours
will have to be dropped for the drill,
and for this reason the school year
will be lengthened to 39 weeks.
To Lecture Tomorrow in Lansing
Prof. O. C. Marckwardt of the
rhetoric department will lecture to-
morrow night in Lansing on "George
Bernard Shaw."
Annual Military Ball at California
Berkeley, Cal., March 23.-Cali-
fornia's annual military ball will be
held in Harmon gymnasium on March
30.
California Opens Employment Bureau
Berkeley, Cal., March 23.-Gradu-
ates of the :University of California
will have an employment bureau to
secure positions for them after they
leave college.
Dancing classes and private lessons
at the Packard Academy. tft

700 ENGINEERS TO BE
IN EDITORIAL CONTEST
RULES REA D BEFORE CLASSES IN
LITERARY RHETORIC DE-
PARTMENT
Interest in the editorial contest now
being conducted by Pi Delta Epsilon,
honorary journalistic fraternity, in-
creased during the last few days with
the news that 700 engineering stu-
dents will take part in the contest.
Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson of the engin-
eering rhetoric faculty, stated yester-
day that all freshmen and sophomores
jn that department will be required to
submit editorials.
Rules for the contest were also
read before classes in the literary
rhetoric department recently. The
editorials submitted must bear on
some phase of University life, and not
be more than 500 words in length. It
is also requested that they be typewrit-
ten if possible. Editorials should be
sent to The Editorial Contest Editor,
607 South State street, before April 21,
A nom de plume should be attached
to the editorial, and a special envel-
ope with the writer's name enclosed
and nom de plume on the outside
should be sent with the manuscript.
CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB
TO MEET; CONTINUE MATC
The regular meeting of the Chess
and Checker club will be held at 6:30
o'clock tonight in room 173 Natural
Science building.
The wireless match with Ohio State
university will be continued in the
wireless room of the Engineering
building. Michigan made a move last
Saturday night which might have been
taken two ways. Ohio States refused
to play after discovering that they
had construed Michigan's move
wrongly and that in the course of
play they would be the losers by it.
The trouble has been corrected, how-
ever, and the match will go on tonight.
FINE ARTS STUDENTS VISIT
DETROIT ART MUSEUM TODAY
Members of classes in fine arts will
visit the Detroit museum of art to-
day to see an exhibit of modern
French paintings and sculpture. Prof.
H. R. Cross will be at the museum at
2 o'clock, Ann Arbor time, to 'go
through the building with his students.
The collection is representative of
modern French art and is one highly
prized by the French people. The
works were displayed at the Panama
Pacific exposition and since that time
have been on exhibit in several other
cities of this country under special
permission of the French government.
SYRACUSE WOMEN SUBSCRIBE
FUND FOR FRENCH AMBULANCE
Syracuse, N. Y., March 23.-Syra-
cuse university women are contribut-
ing to a fund to purchase an ambu-
lance for service on the fields of
France.
In order to make subscriptions
more numerous "self-denial" week has
been begun, University women are ex-
pected to forego the little daily lux-
uries in order to swell the ambulance
fund which will put Syracuse on the
list of universities contributing to the
Red Cross work in France.
EUROPEAN WAR WILL NOT MAR
AMERICAN DRAMA SAYS ACTOR
Ithaca, N. Y., March 23.-"Europe's

war will in no way affect the Ameri-
can drama," said Mr. William Faver-
sham recently, according to the Cor-
nell Daily Sun.,
"Actors are being killed in Europe
at such a rapid rate," continued Mr.
Faversham, "that there will be few
left who are not American and there
will be no place for them to act but
in America, so the present proportion
will remain the same."
Seniors to Inspect City Gas Plant
Seniors taking chemical engineer-
ing who are specializing in gas manu-
facture will take a trip through the
Ann Arbor gas works this morning.
The trip will be conducted by Prof.
A. H. White and those going will meet
at 11 o'clock at the office of the works
on Broadway avenue.

What we
do to Hats R
We make hats
We sell hats at retail
We carry a big stock
We have the latet all the time
We shape hats to fit the head
We clean and reblock hats
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Next to the Delta
Cor. Packard and State
SCARLET FEVER MAY KEEP
GLEE CLUB FROM MICHIGAN
Organization Was to Appear in Ann
Arbor in Combined Concert
on April 20
With an epidemic of scarlet fever
prevailing on their campus, members
of the University of Chicago Glee club
fear that it will be necessary for them
to decline the invitation of the Michi-
gan Glee club to appear in Ann Arbor
on April 20 in a combined concert.
The Chicago club has already post-
poned a scheduled trip through In-
diana during spring vacation and it is
believed that the epidemic will com-
pel them to call off their proposed
tour through Michigan in April.
OPPOSED TO GOVERNMENT
OPERATION OF RAILROADS
Alpha Nu Debating Society Votes
Against Resolution of C. E.
Hutton, '17
Government acquisition and opera-
tion of the railroads was opposed by
a vote of the Alpha Nu Debating so-
ciety after a lengthy discussion of a
resolution to favor such a plan, in-
troduced by Charles E. Hutton, '17, at
last night's meeting.
Previous to the discussion, J. T.
Lett, '18, speaking on "Representa-
tive Government in Russia," pointed
out the weakness of the Russian duma,
showing how all the power before the
present revolution was still centered
in the czar.
01110 STATE SALE OF DAIRY
PRODUCTS TOTAJEJ $25,000
Columbus, 0., March 23.-The reve-
nue yielded to Ohio State by last
year's sales of dairy products from
the dairy operated by the college of
agriculture amounted to $25,000. Other
farm products increased the revenues
to an enormous sum, says Prof. Wil-
liam L, Clevenger, head of the sales
department.
Products are sold directly to the
consumers. Flowers and garden pro-
ducts raised out of season are now
being raised in the new green houses.
Round-Up Club Holds Informal Dance
The Round-Up club held an informal
dance last night at the Packard acad-
emy. Prof. W. G. Smeaton of the
chemistry department acted as chap-
eron. After the dance refreshments
were served at the Delta cafe. The
club wilt hold their formal dancing
party at the Union, April 20.
Try a Michigan Daily Want-Ad.

Pop. Mat. Wed ~A~f~l Wk. Mar. t9
Best Seats $1 l lb Nights
Sat. Mat. 25-.5GARRIC 25 to $2.00
DETROIT
TAYLOR HOLMES in
BUNKER BEAN
I Shows at 30?6 :3n; 6: oo; i:5*
A uRac' C At~'~ D E
PhO;IC tE6-M.
Thurs.-22-Valeska Suratt in "The
New York Peacock"; and Comedy.
Fri.-23--Frances Nelson in "One of
Many" and Drew Comedy. ("Re-
liable Hensy.")
Sat.-24--E. I3. Sothern in "The Man
of Mystery"; Mrs. Vernon Castle in
"Patria."8 Parts. ac.
Mon.-r6-Enmv Wehlen in "Van-
ity" (Ret.)-; Christie Comedy, ("As
Orpheum Theatre
Matinees, 2:00-3:30; Evening, 6:45,
8:ry . 9:30.
Saturdays-Holidays continuous.

$1.25

Cornell: A series of Hawaiian acts,
with special scenery imported from
Honolulu, were the features of the
annual charity vaudeville given here
this week. A large chorus of nearly
50 fat people also made a hit,
Dartmouth: A committee represent.
ing the administration and undergrad -
uates has been appointed to confer
with President Hopkins in regard to
the adoption of military training for
Dartmouth students,
Oregon: Twenty per cent of the
women in the University of Oregon
are working their way through school
according to Tirza Tinsdale, local Y.
W. C. A. secretary. At a meeting of
the Y. W. C. A. employment bureau
it was decided to standardize wages
and hours for the women students
who are forced to work,
Oregon: Whether or not the Uni-
versity of Oregon is to have military
training is now up to the war depart-
ment. The building of suitable drill
quarters has been authorized by the
executive committee of the board in
control. As soon as'the war depart-
ment agrees to furnish a military in-
structor and other necessaries, mili/
tary training will be begun at Ore-
gon according to the university sec-
retary.
California: Floyd Stewart, presi,
dent of the student body, yesterday
appointed a committee to investigate
ways and means of improving the
honor system.
Hanover: Fraternity expansion is
favored by the new administration of
Dartmouth college.
IOWA PLANS ORGANIZATION
TO CONTROL ALL AFFAIRS
Iowa City, Ia., March 23.-A plan to
establish an organization of the en-
tire student body of the University of
Iowa for the control of all student
activities has been inaugurated by
the presidents of the various student
organizations.
The organization, a constitution for
which is now being drawn up, will
bring the students under co-operative
student government, and will be sim-
ilar to the student government of Min-
nesota.
W. R. BAIRD, AUTHORITY ON
COLLEGE FRATERNITIES, DEAD
Syracuse, N. Y., March 23. - Mr.
William R. Baird, considered one of
the greatest authorities on fraternities
in the world, has died.
' Mr. Baird is noted for his fraternity
handbook-and is the author of the
Encyclopedia Britanica article on
Greek letter societies.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.

Sat.-24-Charles Ray and Dorothy
Dalton in "The Weaker Sex." Also
Triangle Cornedy-. Evening :se.
Stun.-Mon.-25-26-Marie Doro in "Lost
and Won." Also Holmes Travels.
'l'es.-s,^-Dorothy Gish in "The Lit-
te -Yank. Also Triangle Comedy.
Evening 15c.

PROMPT SERVICE

to $3.75

Four grades of restringing
from

SHEEHAN

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'-o0

RAE THEATRE
TO-DAY
Clara Kimball Young
IN
"Hearts
Afire"~
Mr. Jack Comedy
Admission 10c
SUPPER HOUR SHOW DAILY

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Wrestling Champs
Determined Today
Two campus wrestling champion-
ships will be decided at 4 o'clock this
afternoon in the wrestling room of
Waterman gymnasium. One other
bout has been scheduled in the regu-
lar tournament.
In the first match of the afternoon
Lambert and Loucks, both of the Var-
sity football squad last year, will
grapple for honors in the heavyweight
division. Lambert threw his man in
the last bout in *less than a minute.
He utilizes a hold which works like
a scissors and which is sure to pin
his opponent. Loucks is ready to stave
off any attempt on the part of his op-
ponent to get this dangerous hold. The
match will go 15 minutes.
Pollack and Davies will fight for
the laurels in the welterweight divis-
ion. Both men have done well in their
previous matches, but Pollack seems
to be the favorite by a shade. It is
expected the bout will go the full 15
minutes to a decision by the judges.
The only other battle for this after-
noon will decide who is to go into
the finals in the middleweight divis-
ion, Crane will meet Planck. This
match will go' only 10 minutes, ac-
cording to the rules governing the
contest.

Now Playing
Bison City
Four
'And 4 Other Acts
After
You Have Done
Your Shopping
EARLY -
A DOLLAR SHOW
FOR
100 Seats 100 Reseved 15
TODAY .r. P. M.*

City News

MANHATTAN SHIRTS
in new spring patterns

Frederick W. Schneider, well known
citizen of Ann Arbor, died yesterday
morning at his home, 1128 Broadway.
Mr. Schneider was 36 years old and
had been ill for several weeks. Fu-
neral services will be held from the
residence at 2:30 o'clock Sunday after-
noon.
Sanitary Officer Michael Ryan said
yesterday that any person breaking
quarantine would be arrested. Sev-
eral complaints of quarantine viola-
tions have been made.
W. W. Bishop Attends Funeral
W. W. Bishop, librarian of the Uni-
versity, was at Delphi, Ind., yester-
day to attend the funeral of A. W.
Hopkins, '92, formerly assistant lI.
brarian in the University between the
years of 1892 and 1895. Mr. Hopkins
was forced to retire because of ill-
ness in 1895.
Fools' Paradise, Official Scores, and
Sheet Music for sale at Schaeberle &
Son's Music iouse.-Adv. tf

KNOX HATS
See them at

REULE-CONLIN-FIE6EL COI
Southwest cor. Main and
Washington Streets
"Itpays to come down town"
Try a Michigan Daily Want-Ad.

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