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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 29, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-03-29

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

4 E

1£ V

IT1

{ y /
.

S^j,-nom(

Calkins

t-

Drug

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.

Cordovan s

1.1

A . 2t

J

The Right
Spring
Overcc
doesn t "grow on er
bush"
We've plucked a few for the fa
dious-for the man who wants
Warmth Ivithout Iveight
Style with staying qualities

V , 1 f, 1
A " 1 .
)at ~
xery r
pfel &Co.

Co.

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

I

324 so. stat.

EXPLAIN SUMMER CAMPS
FOR MILITARY TRAINING

SAYS GRIT MUST BACK
U. S. MONEY IN RUSSIA

WAHRS Shoe Stores
Mair. St. State St.

or 1123 So. Univ. Ave.

FOUR MILLION DOLLARS
VIDED FOR IN ARMY
BILL

PRO- E.

W. PRATT BELIEVES GERMANS
WILL INFLUENCE COUNTRY'S
DEVELOPMENT

r
L

$15

o$35

LindensChmitt, Al

t

'he Stein-Bloch Co. 190L

What' about that
Suit for Spring

New

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.
Ca us Bootery
308 S. State St. Opposite Huston's
Bostonian and Florsheim Shoes
(NEW SPRING STYLES)

Members of the Military Training
Camps association of the University
met Tuesday night in the Engineer-t
ing building to receive information
about the coming summer military
training camps.
Prof. Joseph A. Bursley, chairman
of the association, explained the pro-a
visions and the requirements for nextr
summer's camps to the men. Fourt
million dollars are provided for next
summer's camps in the army appro-t
priation bill, which will be considered
at the next session of congress. Thet
government will pay all expenses as it1
did last summer. The camps will ber
directly under the control of the gov-
ernment this year and an oath of en-
listment for one month will be re-
quired. This enlistment will not bind
the individual to military service.1
There will be four camps at Fort
Sheridan, Ill., this summer. They are
as follows: First camp, June 2 to
July 1; second, July 7 to August 5;"
third, Aug. 11 to Sept. 4; fourth,
Sept. 15 to Oct. 14. Camps will also
be held at Plattsburg, N. Y.; Fort
Reilly, Kan., and at Fort Snelling,
Minn. Enrollment blanks. will be dis-
tributed at the next meeting of the"
association which will be held next
Tuesday in room 243 Engineering'
building.
SCHOOLMEN'S INSTITUTE WILL
CONDUCT LAST MEETING TODAY
Club Work to Be Accomplished
Through Individual Con-
ferences
With the completion of the series of
lectures by Prof. Paul H. Hanus of
Harvard university and Dr. Leonard
P. Ayres of the Russell Sage founda-
tion, New York City, the short term
institute for Michigan superintend-
ents, principals, and school supervis-
ors will close today.
The short term institute and the
Michigan Schoolmasters' club will
hold a joint session at 9:30 o'clock
this morningin University Hall, and
after the appointment of committees,
Professor Hanus and Doctor Ayres
will lecture. The afternoon lectures
of the institute will be held in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall.
Practically all of the work of the
Schoolmasters' club will be accom-
plished through the individual confer-
ences to be conducted today and to-
morrow. Admission to all these con-
ferences will be by club badge.
The business meeting of the general
association will be held at.8:30 o'clock
tomorrow morning in University hall,
and will be followed by the literary
meeting of the general session.
INLANDER MEETS READY SALE
March Number Contains Humorous
Prose and Poetry
Copies of the March Inlander met
with a ready sale beginning at noon
yesterday. Much of the literary mat-
ter both poetry and prose won favor-
able domment from the readers of the
magazine. A lighter vein than usual
runs through the current issue of the
publication.
Craftsmen Club Hold Meeting Sunday
A meeting of the Craftsmen club
will be held at 7 o'clock at the Mas-
onic temple, Saturday night, for the
election of officers and a rehearsal of
the play, "An Eighteenth Century
Lodge," which is to be given in the
Masonic temple in Detroit on April
6 and 7.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.

New York, March 28.-Far-reaching
consequences to the United States will
follow the revolution in Russia. Suc-
cess of American capital there will
depend on the grit behind the Amer-
ican dollar, declared Edward Ewing
Pratt, chief of the bureau of foreign
and domestic commerce of the depart-
ment of commerce, in an address here
today.
In spite of the lack of sympathy for
the Germans that nation also will play
an important part in the development
of Russia after the war, Pratt told the
American-Russia chamber of com-
merce. "The crisis which has ioccur-
red in Russia is not only the most
dramatic event in the great war, but
it is undoubtedly of the most far-
reaching consequences to Russia and
to the future of the continent of
Europe. There is reason to believe
that Germans will play an import-
ant part in the economic development
of Russia after the war because they
will be in a position to offer Russia a
legitimate service."
S* . * * * * * * * * *
* *
* AT THE THEATERS *
* *
* TODAY
* *
* Majestic-Vaudeville. *
* s_
* Orpheum-Anita King and Wal-*
* lace Reid in "The Golden Fet-*
* ter." Also Bray cartoons. *
* *
* Arcade-Stuart Holmes in "The *
* Scarlet Letter," and Charlie *
* Chaplin comedy "Easy Street." *
* s__
* Rae-Mable Talliaferro in "The *
* Sunbeam." Also "The Purple *
* Mask." *
* * * * * * * * * * * * S *
AT THE WHITNEY
"Alone at Last," the musical com-
edy which played long engagements
in Boston, Philadelphia, and Chicago,
will be at the Whitney theater, Sat-
urday night, March 31. The music is
the work of Franz Lehar, composer of
"The Merry Widow." One of the feat-
ures of the show is the realistic pre-
sentation of an ascent of the Jungfrau,
staged in the three scenes of the sec-
ond act.

Chuck's 18Libery St.
"A Little Out of the Way.
fut It Pays to Walk"
When It Comes to

Su'ts

_._..
--- --

I

-You should see
these aeroplane
values at a subma-

Keeping your Suits and Overcoats
in perfect condition
Cedar Moth Proof Bags

not only protect against moths and other insects,
but clothes are kept absolutely clean and shapely
A variety of sizes at 75c up
THE EBERBACH & SON CO.
200-204 E. LIBERTY STREET

Fitform Clothes
First Showing

..

Of

rine price.

Spring Clothes

$ ONE PRICE
That Saves
You $10

I

We are

showing the

nobbiest line of

Here, $15S
Buys $25
Values

Chuck's
CLOTHES SHOP

SPRING

SUITS

and

Filtered
Drinking Water
lireakfast as

_._ ;

Pasteurized.
Milk
you like it

618 E. Liberty St.

TOP COATS

in the city.

STATE STRIEET
LUNCH'
open
6:00 A. M. till midnight
Special 25c Dinner
1:30 A. M. till 1:30 P. M.
Special 25c Supper
5:30 to 7:00 P. M.
What you avant
When you want it
As you want it

All tailors exhibit many
beautiful and artistic pic-
tures of spring styles, but
not all tailors can make
suits that rival or surpass
these models.
A"Marquardt Suit is not a
mere imitation, but pos-
sesses real utility, beauty
and character.
MARQUARD7
Campus Tailor
516 E. William St.

Also a big line of the
New S p r i n g Hats,
Caps, and Furnish-
ings.

AT THE MAJESTIC

Huron Valley Bldg. & Say. Association
H. H. Herbst, Sec. and Atty., Room
14, A. A. Sav. Bank Bldg. Safest place
to invest your earnings. Dividends

Perfectly
Sanitary

Inspection
Invited

never less than 6 per cent.
loaned at lowest rates.-Adv.

MoneyI

Knute Erickson, formerly comedian
with Blanche Ring in "Broadway and
Buttermilk," will be shown at the
Majestic tonight in "He's in Again."
He is supported in this farce by a
large cast.
AT THE ARCADE
Stuart Holmes in the Fox produc.
tion of Hawthorne's "Scarlet Letter,"
will be the feature of the bill at the
Arcade today. The Chaplin comedy,
"Easy Street" will also be shown.
BARRISTERS, VULCANS, AND
DRUIDS TO MEET TONIGHT
Preparatory to the annual B. V. D.
dance which will be held Friday night
at the Union, members of the Barris-
ters, Druids, and Vulcans will hold a
get-together meeting at 7:30 o'clock
tonight at the Union.
The party tomorrow night will be
preceded by a dinner at 6:30 o'clock.
Music for the dance will be furnished
by the Roy Smith orchestra of De-
troit. J. R. Watkins, '17L, is chairman
of the combined committee.

For live, progressive, up-to-date ad-
vertising use The Michigan Daily.

Rugs perfectly cleaned, washed, and
sized without injury. Koch & Henne. ft

vUOrite
15Cent
EARL &w SC
"THE WITCHING HOUR"
The Arcade management has just
learned that the films for "The.Witch-
ing Hour" were shipped by mistake
to "Alamo, Michigan" instead of "Al-
ma, Michigan," where they were to be
shown Sunday and Monday. They
were not located until yesterday aft-
ernoon, too late to get them here for
the show yesterday. They will be
shown at The Arcade at a later date
which will be announced in due time.
All persons holding tickets to "The
Witching Hour" may us them at any
fifteen cent show, or, if they prefer,
may present them at the box office
and their money will be. returned. The
Arcade management sincerely regrets
that these films were missent thus
making it impossible to show this in-
teresting feature as advertised.-Adv.
Get your shoes fixed at Paul's Place,
611 E. William. St. 5tf
Easter vacation is a good time to
have those rooms decorated. Call 237.
C. H. Major & Co.-Adv. F-eod

TOM CORBETT
116 E. Liberty St.
'Ifie Young Men's Shoe"-

MICHIGAN WOMEN'S
ANNUAL LUNCHEON
BARBOUR GYMNASIUM
Saturday, March 31, 12 o'clock
Tickets 50c for undergraduates
All others, 75c
Stewart to Give Next Tappan Lecture
George Black Stewart, president of
Auburn Theological seminary and a
trustee of Princeton university, will
deliver the next Tappan lecture at
7:30 o'clock Sunday night in the Pres-
byterian church.
There will be one more Tappan lec-
ture after this one, given by Rev.
Frank Bunsaulus, president of the Ar-
mour Institute of Technology in Chi-
cago, who will speak Sunday even-
ing, May 13.
Hoppe photo Junior Girls' Play.
Pictures on sale at Kodak Florest,
Nichols Arcade.-Adv.
Dancing classes and private lessons
at the Paekard Academy. tt
There is opportunity in The Michi-
gan Daily Ads. Read them.

LOST.
LOST-Gamma Phi Beta sorority pin
with G. A. Miller, '99, written on
back. Finder please. return to
Daily. 27-8
LOST-Pair of nose .glasses on Cam-
pus, S. University, or Church St.
Finder please call 390. 29
WANTED
WANTED- By married couple-stu-
dents, light housekeeping rooms
near New Engineering building. Box
15. Michigan Daily. 29-3

MISCELLANEOUS
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY-Sell San-
itary Brushes. See Mr. Hollister
representing The Detroit Sanitary
Brush Co., at the Allenel Hotel,
Thursday, March 29, from 2:00 to
8:00 P. M. You can't afford to over
look this. 25-7-8-9
BARGAIN- Typewriter. Paid $100,
will sell for $30. Machine in excel-
lent condition. 711 N. University.
29-30-31
USE Daily Want-Ads.

V

t

""I""

W e will mail Score and Music
FOOLS' PARADISE
To any address for you.

Call us up, and open up an account.

Grinnell Bros.

116 S. Main St.

Phone 1707

,-I

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