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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 24, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-04-24

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

A A L

Now is the time for

Coat
___Trousers -A Suit
Vest
Simple enough. And yet how rare a thing to get a suit that
really "suits."
Coat that fits and drapes--
Trousers that hang clean and straight-.
Vest free from unsightly wrinkles.
Only a few manufacturers can be relied upon to turn the trick
every time.
Stein Block and Michaels-Stern do
Only a few dealers carry a large enough variety of styles and
models to furnish the right suit for every man.
We Do
SUITS FROM $15.00 UP TO $35.00
Lind enschmi dt,Apfel Co.

Calkins

Drug

KODAKS and KODAKING
We have a complete line of Eastman
Kodaks and Supplies. Let us do your
finishing. Dev. 15c, Prints 3c to 5c.

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

co.

324 so. Stat.

or 1123 So. Univ. Ave.

For 30 Years the Best

s

LIBRARIN BISHOP TO
'LIST ANCIENT BOOKS

VOLUMES OF 15TH CENTURY
BE CLASSIFIED FOR U. S.
CATALOGUE

TOI

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
Chicago.
Drop in and look them over, whether it be a
New or Staple Pattern we have it.
C ampus rBootery
308 S. State St. Opposite Huston's
Bostonian and Florsheim Shoes
(NEW SPRING STYLES)

Mr. William W. Bisop, librarian of
the University, is completing a list of
the fifteenth century books in the Uni-
versity Library for the catalogue of
Incunabula in the United States, which
is to be published this year by the
New York Public library.
The list, to be edited by a com-
mittee of the Bibliographical society
of America, will include only books
printed before 1501. The last half of
the fifteenth century is regarded as the
infancy, or "cradle" period of print-
ing, and books published during this
period are technically called "in-
cunabula" from the Latin incunabu-
lum, a cradle.
Some 10,000 tAtles of these rare
books have already been secured for
the catalogue, which will carefully
describe them, and indicate in what
library or private hands they may be
found. It is certain that many more
are in the possession of libraries, or
private and personal collections in the
United States, and it is desired to lo-
cate all copies as completely as pos-
sible.
In addition to the 20 works pos-
sessed by the University Library, there
are several known to be owned by in-
dividuals in Ann Arbor. Three books
of this early date are in Regent Beal's
collection, which is strong in works
showing the development of printing,
and there is one in the possession of
Professor Reeves.
In view of the importance of locat-
ing the whereabouts of such works, so
that scholars needing to consult them
may know where to look, it is asked
that any persons possessing any man-
uscripts or books printed before 1501,
notify Mr. Bishop as soon as possible,
that they may be included in the pub-
lished catalogue.

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ALL ENGINEERING STUDENTS
TO BE EXCUSED FOR DRILL
All engineering students electing;
military drill will be excused at 4'
o'clock today. All are expected
to be out for drill at 4:05 o'clock.'
Major Castle will be present at the
drill.

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I

* MAJOR CLYDE E. WILSON. *
* *
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NA91L ESEYESPEAS
RN STUENTS AND WAR
VETERANS, ENLISTED STUDENTS,
AND CIVILIANS TELL OF
TRAINNG VALUE
"Students and the War" was the sub-
ject of discussion at the meeting of
the Students' society of the Unitarian
church last Sunday evening. Max A.
Blumer, '17M, of the naval reserves,
first told how the medical student is
preparing to 'make himself most use-
ful in military service.
"The medical students are drilling,"
he said, "but it is realized that their
greatest value to the country lies in
their medical knowledge. Conse-
quently, Rockefeller institute of New
York and other medical schools
throughout the country, are doing
their utmost to furnish medical sup-
plies and mentrained in medical
work." According to Mr. Blumer,
seven medical men are to be required
for every 1,000 soldiers.
Jacob C. Stern, '17, who repre-
sented the literary department in the
discussion, declared it to be the duty
of the colleges and universities to
furnish intelligent men who would be
capable of taking leading parts, and
making the most of their education.
Charles S. Burt of the West Point
class of 1880 and a veteran of the
Spanish-American war, was called on
for a few remarks. He emphasized
the importance of leadership, stating
that a leader must have the complete
confidence of his troops, and must
know how to provide for their good
condition. Much of the trouble in the
Spanish-American war, he said, was
due to commanding officers who were
inexperienced in the handling of men.
Kreceding the program, Howard D.
Moses,-'18, reported on the success fi-
nancially and socially of the play
which was given just before vaca-
tion. President Otto T. Kreuser, '17,
also announced the annual church
supper to be held at 6 o'clock Thurs-
day evening.
City News
Demetrio Marchese and his brother
Antonio Marchese were the latest to
file their applications for citizenship
with the county clerk yesterday. Since'
March 9, there have been 35 applica-
tions received. Out of this number,
25 are of German birth.
Judge E. E. Leland, judge of pro-
bate, is expected to return from Ben-
nington, Vt., today where he and his'
wife have been attending the funeral'
of his 'wife's mother, Mrs. E. Kings-
ley, a former resident of Ann Arbor.
The annual meeting of the members'
of the Unitarian church will be held at
5 o'clock tomorrow night in the church
parlors. Election of officers will be
held and a banquet and dance will be
held after the meeting.
A report has been received in the+
city that Carl V. Essery, '12L, has en-
rolled with the Detroit naval reserves
and has been assigned to the battle-
ship Iowa.
R. M. Synder, '15M, will leave Ann
Arbor in about a week for England,
where he has accepted a position in
the British medical corps.
Mrs. Julia 'Katherine Grosshans,
wife of Edward Grosshans of 519 Third
street, died early Sunday morning

after a short illness. Funeral serv-
ices will be held Tuesday afternoon at
2 o'clock at the Zion Lutheran church.
Two arrests were made Sunday for
the violation of the auto ordinance. E.
H. Smith of Highland Park, was ar-
rested' for driving faster than 30 miles

_

Filtered
Drinking Water

Pasteurized
Milk

Fitform

CANOE LIGHTS
$2.35
A Few Days Only!

lireakfast as you like it
STATE STREET
LUNCH,
Open
6:00 A. M. till midnight
Special 25c Dinner
11:301A. M. till 1:30 P. M.
Special 25c Supper
5:30 to 7:00 P. M.
What you want
When you want it
As you wiant it

Suits

and

Top Coats

For Spring

Young Men, when
looking around for

1.

WAHR'uS Shoe Store.
Main St. State St.

THE EBERBACH & SON

CO.

Perfectly
Sanitary

Inspection
Invited

your new

THE SUGAR BOWLI
109 S. Main St.

I

SPRING SUIT

or

Geneta Club Asks Guests to Meeting|NO

200-204 E. LIBERTY STREET

SPECIAL

CHANGE IN ALAN
OF 1917 A M]E WSSION

SPECIAL SUNDAES
LIGHT LUNCHES
Our candies are made in
our own sanitary shop.

I

TOP COATS
come direct to
CORBETT'S
116 E. Liberty.

** * * * * * * * * * * *

*

All students who

have not- re-

ceived intelligence, bureau ques-
* tionnairies can procure them by

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Geneva club members have invited
40 guests to the next meeting of the
club, to be held at 7:0 Wednesday
evening at the Alpha Chi Omega
house. The purpose of the meeting is
to arouse interest in the annual sum-
mer conference, which the Michigan
delegation is planning to attend from
Aug. 21 to Aug. 31.
The date for the second annual Gen-
eva club house-party has been an-
nounced for the week end of June 1,
2, and 3. The house-party is to be
held at Portage lake, and each day's
program will be as nearly as possible
that of the college camp at Geneva.
All members of the club are invited.

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applying at the Union. Those who
have not yet filled out and sent in
their cards are requested to do
so at once.

*
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* * * * * * * *

No marked changes will result in
the general schedule of the 1917 sum-
mer session, due to the war with Ger-
many, according to a statement made
yesterday by Prof. E. H. Kraus, dean
of the summer session.
The administration will adhere as
close as possible to the plans as out-
lined, with perhaps some slight
changes in the engineering and med-
ical courses if necessary. A course
in the Russian language has been
added, as a result of recent develop-
ments in that nation.
Prof. Kraus states that the amount
of correspondence handled, as a re-
sult of inquiries from outsiders re-
garding the summer session, is as
large at present as under normalvn-
ditions.
Senior Engineers to Hold Dance
Senior engineers will hold a dance
at the Armory, Friday, April 27. Tick-
ets are on sale at the Technic desk
now for $1. Shook's J-hop orchestra
will furnish the music.
Names of '19 Engineer Slackers Posted
The treasurer of the sophomore
class will post the names of all men
who failed to pay their class dues on
the bulletin board, and it is earnestly
requested that these men pay up as
soon as possible.
Yale Receives, $15,000 for Air Corps
New Haven, Conn., April 23.-Yale's
aerial observation unit has received a
$15,000 fund for the purchase of bal-
loons, an auto truck, and other equip-
ment. The fund was raised by the
military committee of the Yale club
in New York City.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.

FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Residence in best section
of the city. 1430 Hill St., corner
Lincoln. Lot 78 by 177. Fine out-
look. On , street car line. Cars
every ten minutes. House all mod-
ern. Nine large rooms; sleeping
room. Large screened porch. Own-
er leaving city. Phone 544-M. 24
FOR SALE-One May Festival ticket,
middle aisle, ground floor. Very de-'
sirable seat. Phone 761-M. 24
FOR SALE-An interest in the best
business proposition in the city for
a student who expects to be in
school next year. Phone 910-M. 22-4
FOUND
FOUND-A fountain pen. Owner can
obtain same by calling at Daily of-
fice. 24
MISCELLANEOUS
PRIVATE BOARD-$5.00 weekly. 410
Church St. Phone 450-R. 4-22-in.
WILL THE PARTY who inadvertent-
ly took a tan cravanette raincoat
from main corridor of the Library
last Saturday morning, please call.
owner at 1582-J. 241

LOST
LOST- Pair gold rimmed spectacles
on Sunday, April 22nd, at 10 A. M.,
between the corner of Church and
College Sts., and 12th St. Phone
450-M, or leave them at 414 Church
St. Reward. 24
LOST-Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity
pin. Finder call 1857 or leave at
Daily office. Reward. 24-25
LOST-Small silver purse. Call 368.
Reward. 24-25
LOST-A loose-leaf note book with
name, C. R. Misch. Call 775-M. 24
WANTED
WANTED- DETROIT OFFICE Stock
and Bond House is desirous of se-
curing services of live wire, all or
spare time. Address Box L, Care
Daily. 22-24
WANTED- A few more boarders at
536 Thompson. $4.50 per week.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT- New, handsome, seven
room cottage (including sleeping
porch) near campus. Will make
beautiful home for instructor and
wife. Herbst; Law & Real Estate.
Savings Bank Building.

an hour on West Huron street, and W.
B. Morgan of Toledo for driving too
fast along Main street. Mr. Morgan
paid a fine of $13.45, and Mr. Smith
will appear tomorrow for trial. He
deposited $20 for his appearance.
State Highway Commissioner Frank
Rogers met with the members of the
district road board yesterday to pre-
sent the bids for the constructing of
the big overhead bridge on the Whit-
more lake road.
The Douglas Construction company
of Ann Arbor presented the lowest
bid and will quite likely receive the
contract for the work.
Word has been received here that
Waldo E. Fellows of Detroit, a former
Michigan Union opera star, will be
on the program of the tuberculosis in-
quiry meeting that is to be held in
Flint tomorrow evening.
While trying to avoid a collision
with another machine, John H. Lam-
bert wrecked his auto at Ashley and
William street about 6 o'clock last
evening. Upon seeing that he could
not avoid a collision, Mr. Lambert
drove over the curb and his car struck
a post. The car was ruined while Mr.
Lambert was slightly injured.
Academy's. Letter Read In Congress.
Rep. Mark W. Bacon of this district,
has acknowledged the receipt of the
recently adopted resolutions of the
Michigan Academy of Science, recom-
mending universal military training,
in a personal letter to Prof. William
H. Hobbs. president of the academy.
The resolutions were read in the
house of representatives on April 10
and referred to the committee on mil-
itary affairs.
Dartmouth Corps to Sail May 15
Hanover, N. H., April 23.-The first
ambulance corps of Dartmouth stu-
dents is now complete, and the 22
men will leave for France on May 15.
A second group is now -recruiting.
This unit is expected to be full
strength by the first of the week.

TOM CORBETT
116 E. Liberty St.
" '1ze Young lien's Shop"
More Than 100 Fresh Lits in Dri
More than a hundred fresh lits wer
out to drill yesterday afternoon, thi
being the largest number that the
have been able to report at one tine
so far. They drilled in the hot sui
for over an hour, getting into cond
tion for Wednesday night when the
will meet under Major Castle.
Every freshman on the campus i
urged to be at Waterman gymnasiur
Wednesday night at 7 o'clock to hel
make a good showing for the class.
Medical Men Receive Commissioni
Dr. Hugh M. Beebe, professor of su
gery in the Homoeopathic Medic
school, has received his commissi
from the government in the Unite
States army reserves as rank of ca:
tain, and Dr. Curtis D. Pillsbury, a
sistant in surgery in the Homoeopath
Medical school, first lieutenant of th
Michigan state militia which was st
tioned at the border, also has bee
promoted to the rank of captain.

Here you will find
the Young Men's
Clothing you have
been looking for.

THE STORE
OF QUALITY

...

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

Phone 1707

116 SO. MAIN ST.
Try our Record Approval Service

Phone 1707

r

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