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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.

April 18, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-04-18

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

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IGI

&K.

C.& K.

An Exceptional Value in

SOCIETY BRAND,

SUI

Spring Showing
of the

Neckwear

and Top

Coats for

Spring

Coats for

At Sixty-five Cents

Crofut & Knapp Hats
$3.50 and $4.00
See Our Windows for
Shapes and Colors
TINKER & COMPANY
Cor. S. State and William Sts.

Come in and see our new line of Spring Hats a
Furnishings.
We make Suits to your measure from $16.50 up.
NEXT TO ORPHEUM

You Can't Beat It-See Our North Window
On State Street

C. & K.

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C. & K.

Wadhams & Co.

State Street

1

Arcade

Your Floral Needs==
Are BEST SAI iSFIED By Us
PHONE 115
Cut Flowers Flowering Plants
FLOWERS FOR DECORATION
-=COUSINS & HALL
1002 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.
Members of Florists' Telegraph Delivery Association
When You Break Your Gasses
Go to Haller & Fuller's
STATE STREET JEWELERS
YWHY?
Because you get prompt service and Have Your
Lenses Accurately Ground.

ORGANIZE INFORMATION
BUREAU FOR STUDENTS
REQUIREMENTS OF ARMY, NAVY,
AND OFFICERS' RESERVE
CORPS GIVEN OUT
To furnish students with accurate
information regarding all of the vari-
ous branches of military service is
the purpose of the information bureau
which was established Monday in
Alumni Memorial hall in connection
with the Michigan branch of the in-
tercoll egiate intelligence bureau.
Although the bureau confines its
work in large measure to information
regarding the officers' reserve corps
any additional information will be
furnished if it Is available. Students
who are interested in the regular army
or navy service can find out the gen-
eral requirements of these branches
by applying at the bureau.
The officers' reserve corps is divided
into 12 sections. These are the adjut-
ant-general, inspector-general, judge
advocate-g e n e r a 1, quartermasters,
medical department, including the
medical reserve, dental reserve, and
veterinary reserve, the engineers'
corps, the ordnance corps, the signal'
department, including aviation, cav-
alry, field artillery, coast artillary, and
the infantry.

FINAL STATISTICS SHOW
1 511 MICHIGANSTUDENTS
REPRESENTATIVES F R 0 M 47
STATES AND 34 FOREIGN
COUNTRIES ENROLL
Final attendance figures for the
University as compiled by Registrar
Arthur G. Hall during the spring va-
cation, show that 7,517 persons at-
tended the University during the cur-
rent college year and the past sum-
mrer session.
The College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts leads the list of schools
and colleges, with an attendance of
3,620, the engineering college coming
second with an attendance of 1,552.
These are the only two colleges which
show attendance figures over 1,000,
the other statistics being as follows:
Law school, . 403'; Medical school,
328; College of Dental Surgery, 362;
Graduate school, 369; College of Phar-
macy, 112; Homoeopathic Medical
school, 56. The 1916 summer session
figures show an attendance of 1,793
students.
The enrollment this year includes
students from 47 states, 34 foreign
countries, three territories, and the
District of Columbia. Delaware is the
only state not represented at the Uni-
versity this year.
The state of Michigan sends 4,412
students to the University, with Ohio,
which this year sent 609 students to
Michigan, second, in the number of
students sent by each state. New
York, Pennsylvania, Indiana, and Il-
linois each sent over 200 students,
with South Carolina, whose repre-
sentation numbers one, last on the
list.
Of the foreign countries, there are
46 Chinese at the University, and 45
from Ontario, Canada. Students are
enrolled from nations on both sides
of the present conflict in Europe, there
being men from Russia, England, Bul-
garia, Turkey, Germany, Japan, and

-__

CULTIVATING THE CLOTHES SENSE-
No way to do it but to see as many clothes as pos-
sible that are excellently made-of well-combined
colors-and of graceful lines.
Coming to the Hutzel Shop often will show you
what to wear and how to wear it.

Hutel
MAIN AND LIBERTY

J

FOR ELECTRIC REPAIRS
OF ALL KINDS CALL
Washtenaw Electric Shop
The Shop of Quality
It its not Right we make it Right
Phone 273 200 East Washington St.

mm

TYPEWRITERS
For Rent or Sale

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SPRING

Typewriting
Multigr phing
WMmeops phing
Hamiltons . College
State an lim

Hats & Caps

5'

APRIL

D

In new Shades and

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18

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Shapes

0.

A

NEW

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CLASS

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4

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A M ILT O
BUSINESS COLLEGE

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11

The
Cyc-Corpus Juris
System'

PUBLISHED BY
The American Law Book Co!
27 Cedar Street
NEW YORK.
WOMEN'S GREATEST TROUBLES
ARE WIND, MEN AND CURIOSITY
Boulder, Colo., April 17.-Colorado
women put out an edition of the uni-
versity newspaper a few days ago
and took the opportunity to give vent
to their troubles. Part of the list fol-
lows:
Spring hats. WIND, Sleeves, Hash,
Jitney struggles, MEN, Serenades,
CURIOSITY, Reducing, Getting fat,
More than one and less than three.
Organize Branch Intelllgence Bureaus
Frank Bacon, '02, state director of
the intercollegiate intelligence bureau,
has been in Kalamazoo, organizing

s
COLLAR
TOPS AND BANDS ARE CURVE CUT
TO FIT THE SHOULDERS. 2 for 30c
CLUETT,PEABODY&CO. IffCMAKE
branches of the bureau in Kalamazoo
Normal College and Kalamazoo Col-
lege. An organization has also been
started in Ypsilanti.
Start Beautification of Arboretum
During the spring vacation the land-
scape design department of the Uni-
versity turned its attention to the
beautification of the Arboretum. A
species of the broad-leafed evergreen
was planted in the woods and numer-
ous flowering shrubs were set out
along the roadways.
Plans are now being made for furth-
er improvements about the green-
house.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.

As most University men are more
particularly interested in the infantry
corps special attention is given to this
division. Requirements as to age,
physical tests, and technical training
will be given to the students upon ap-
plication.
Men in the officers' reserve corps
are under no obligation to the govern-
ment unless called into service. They
are then given the rank which they
occupy at the time the call isl issued
with the pay corresponding to that
rank. The commissions are for five
years and may be renewed at the ex-
piration of that time providing the of-
ficer has not passed the age limit.
Physical examination cannot be waived
under any consideration.
The bureau is in charge of Mr.
Philip E. Bursley of the French de-
partment, and will be open from 10
to 12 o'clock, and from 1:30 to 3
o'clock daily until further notice.
PROF. DEWEY OF COLUMBIA TO
TALK ON EDUCATION APRIL 21
John Dewey, professor of philosophy
at Columbia university, willspeak on
"Education for Democracy" at 8
o'clock Saturday evening in the Sci-
ence auditorium. Professor Dewey
lectures under the auspices of the
Michigan Forum.
Professor Dewey is an educator of
note, the author of numerous books,
and a former occupant of the chair of
philosophy at the University.
Kansas Life to be Simple Rest of Year
Lawrence, Kans., April 17.-Sim-
plicity is to mark the end of the school
year at the University of Kansas. The
Chancellor's cabinet advises avoidance
of all expensive features in the Com-
mencement exercises and other social
events, for the purpose of keeping the
university life as much as possible
in accord with the spirit of the situa-
tion in which the country finds itself.
Lieutenant Weds Professor's Daughter
During the spring vacation Prof. L.
P. Hall and Mrs. Hall announced the
engagement pf their daughter, Eliza-
beth 0., to Lieutenant J. R. Hayden,
of the Eighth division of the Michigan
Naval Militia.

Local Woman
Applies to Fly
Resume of Events Occurring in Ann
Arbor During Spring
Vacation
April 6-Motorman Christain Cris,
of Owosso, who was in charge of the
Ann Arbor interurban which killed
Vera Wint on March 29, found guilty
of negligence by the coroner's jury.
April 7-Benjamin Bailey, six-year-
old son of Prof. B. F. Bailey and Mrs.
Bailey, contracts scarlet fever.
April 9-Postmaster H. J. Abbott
receives orders that all mail for Ger-
many or for countries whose mail
passes through Germany must be sent
to the dead letter office.
April 9-Miss Emily Gundert, prin-
cipal of the Philip Bach school, dies
at her home, 503 South First street.
April 10 - Christian Schlenker,
prominent hardware merchant and
supervisor for a number of years, dies
at his home, 215 West Liberty street.
April 12-Mrs. E. D. Kinne, wife of
Judge Kinne of the Washtenaw cir-
cuit court, makes application for a
position in the United States aviation
corps. She is the second woman in
the United States to apply in that de-
partment.
April 13-Wilbur F. Hawxhurst, .20-
year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. M. M.
Hawxhurst, dies at his home at 719

Brazil.

A Typewriter Exceptional
For Collegians
Change your type in an instant from one
style to another-or any language,
THE
MULTIPLEX
HAMMOND
Two sets of type in each machine.
"Just Turn the Knob" Presto one or the other
Simple--Compact--Portable
Beautiful work-beyond compare.
If not inclined to a new machine,
inquire for our Factory Rebuilts.
We Rent Machines of high quality.
Patrons: President Woodrow Wilson
Cardinal Merry del Val
Dr. Alexander Graham Bell
Chancellor Rev. B. G. Trant
Bishop John G. Murray
William Dean Howells
also all Colleges and nnverslties
Our special terms to collegians will
interest you. Catalog for the asking.
Hammond Typewriter Co.
545 E. 69th St., New York
88 Griswold St., Detroit

1107 So. Univ. 1107

No matter what course
you 're taking you need
this famous pencil!

SHOP

THE

Varsity Toggery

i-

mmmmwmmm

I

Church street of pneumonia. He was
a senior in the Ann Arbor high school.
April 13-Ann Arbor Civic associa-
tion re-elects old officers for the com-
ing year. They are as follows: Presi-
dent, H. W. Douglas; vice-president,
T. S. Langford; treasurer, E. B. Man-
waring, and secretary, Miss Wiona M.
Saunders. The following are the
board of directors for the coming
year: H. W. Douglas, T. S. Langford,
E. B. Manwaring, James Foster, Levi
D. Wines, C. C. Freeman, W. C. Hoad,
R. W. Hemphill, Jr., and Prof. Fili-
bert Roth.
April 14-Howard Williams, six-
year-old son of Prof. N. H. Williams
and Mrs. Williams, becomes sick with
scarlet fever.
CONDUCT LAST REHEARSALS
FOR CERCLE FRANCAIS PLAY
Finishing touches to the Cercle
Francais production of Victorian Sar-
dou's "Les Pattes de Mouche" are now
being applied by Prof. Edward L.
Adams and Prof. Albert B. Johnson,
directors of the play, at the cast re-
hearsals which are being conducted in
Sarah Caswell Angell hall where the
play is to be produced Thursday even-
ing, April 26. Contrary to last year's
performance the play will be' pre-
sented on. the campus instead of at
the Whitney theater.
Special discount to Class Baseball
teams. Cushing's Pharmacy.-Adv.

'f

So. Univ.

B ECAUSE of the superla-
tive quality of material
and workmanship, VENUS is
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 degrees 6B--5B--4B.
For short-hand notes or easy writing
311-213-13 (medium soft) are popular.
For sketching, general writing purposes,
etc., HB-F-H--2H (med-
ium) will prove desirable.
For drafting, a medium
hard pencil gives the best
results and you'll like 3H-.
4H-5H-6H.
For very thin, narrow lines
for extremely accurate
graphical charts, maps, de-
tails, etc., 7H--8H-9H are
available.
Look for the distinctive water mark
inish on each of the 17 black degrees
and hard and medium copying.
Your professors will confirm these
statements as to the merits of VENUS
pencils.
For sale at the college book store.
u Free
\t~'<JU ~ ~ This box
of VENUS
samples
free.
SState the
course
you are taking

I

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American Lead Pencil Co.
215 Fifth Ave., Dept. D. D., New York

I

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.."MmVAMM0w

A

Do You Know,
THAT GRINNELL BROS. CAN SAVE YOU MONEY ON ANYTHING
In the Realm of Music !
ASK TO SEE THE NEW "RECORD LITE"
FOR VICTROLAS

Utah Students to Get Credit on Farm
Salt Lake City, April 17.-Utah stu
dents leaving the university to tak
up work on farms will be given ful
credit for the semester's work. Th
faculty has decided that the necessity
for farm hands being as great as fo
soldiers it can serve the nation by al
lowing men to leave for farm work
as well as for actual military service
Dancing classes and private lesson
at the Packard Academy. t

FOR SALE-The best and least expen-
sive way of buying, is to let The
Michigan Daily be your medium.

MISCELLANEOUS
PRIVATE BOARD-$5.00 weekly. 410
Church St. Phone 450-R. 4-22-in.

I

Phone 1707

116 SO. MAIN ST.
Try our Record Approval Service

Phone 1707

J

Y 1

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