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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 26, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-04-26

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

W .

I

Coat
TroserTA 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-4
Vest free from unsightly wrinkles.
Only a few manufacturers can be relied upon to turn the trick
every dime,
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
Lindenschmidt, Apfel Co.

Now is the time for

i

Calkins
Drug
Co.

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

Cordovans
We have just received

r'

another

shipment of

324 So. Stat.

or 1123 So. Univ. Ave.

For 30 Years the Best

this popular shoe in
BLACK and TAN.
Special Agency Nettleton shoes

,..

SPRING OXFORDS

SEE OUR

BOSTONIANS
In CORDO CALF and BLACK CALF
At $5.00, $5.50 $6.00, $6.50 and $7.00
CAMPUS BOOTERY

ALIMANO & FORSYTHE 308

S. State Street
215 S. Main St.

s

i

ments are giving an exhibit of any
kind. The object of such an exhibition
is to give the people of the state a
chance to see where the appropriation
of the legislature went to, and to give
them some conception of the nature
of the work done in these departments.
Each of the six departments oc-
cupies a vertical section of the build-
ing, having the same location on each
of the four floors.
A bulletin will come out next week
in which details of the exhibit and a
program of the special lectures and
imoving picture exhibitions together
with the time and places, are enum-
erated.
Clothes and Candy Hoodoos at Wash.
Seattle, April 25.-One dollar out
of every three spent by the mythical
average girl at the University of
Washington goes for clothes, accord-
ing to figures compiled by the dean of
women. Miss Average Girl spends
just $556.83 each year, $209 of this
amount being expended in following
the latest fad.
The high expense is due to injudic-
ious buying and discarding clothing
before it has rendered full service,
says the dean. Girls find the candy
bill no small item.
U. P. Club to Hold Business Meeting
The Upper Peninsula club will hold
a business meeting Saturday night at
7:30 o'clock in the basement of Lane
hall. All men students who come
from the northern peninsula of Michi-
gan are invited to be present.

SOUTH AMRICANUNION
FORMED BY STUDENTS
FORM ORGANIZATION FOR PUR-
POSE OF DISCUSSING PROB-
LEMS OF COUNTRIES
For the purpose of discussing cer-
tain social, industrial, and political
problems of great interest to the dif-
ferent countries of South America, 16
students formed an organization un-
der the name of the South American
Union at a meeting held recently in
Lane hall.
Amng the South American coun-
tries represented at this meeting were
Brazil', Argentine, Chile, Peru, Ecu-
ador, Colombia, and Bolivia. Ernesto
Guzman, '17E, spoke about the ad-
vantages in technical education to be
found in the United States. He point-
ed out the reason why this country
is at' the head of many other nations
in this respect.
Carlos G. Lopez, '17E, of Ecuador
gave a description of the trip taken by
the Cosmopolitan club during spring
vacation. He described the results
obtained by such a trip in giving the
Cosmopolitan club students a better
idea of manufacturing life and condi-
tions in American cities.
One of the men from Buenos Aires
told of the political problems per-
plexing many of the South American
countries at the present time.
Red Cross Notes
The Red Cross nurse who will con-
duct the course in elementary hygiene
and home care of the sick has arrived
and work will start immediately. The
course comprises 15 lessons of an
hour and a half duration each, half of
the time being spent in instruction
and the other half in practical work.
Those wishing to take the course
should register in the director's office
in Barbour gymnasium, Friday be-
tween the hours of 2 and 5 o'clock, or
Saturday from 9 to 12 or 1:30 to 5
o'clock. Total cost will be $4. This
includes a 50 cent registration fee,
50 cents for a text book and a $3 fee
for the nurse.
This course is required as a prepar-
ation for service in the base hospital
units being organized by the American
Red Cross.
Red Cross officials explain the pur-
pose of the work as follows:
"The primary object of this course
is to teach women personal and house-
hold hygiene in order that they may
acquire habits of right living which
aid in preventing sickness. Simple in-
struction will also be given in the
care of sick in the home.
To be eligible to take the examina-
tion for the certificate at least 12 of
the lessons must be attended, and it'
will be awarded to only those re-
ceiving a grade of 75 or better. The
minimum age to which it can be
awarded is 18 years.
Women who pass the examination
and wish to enter the service serve
without pay, but are given all trans-
portation and living expenses. Women
can enter from this course into con-
valescent hospitals, diet kitchens, re-
freshment stations, rest rooms, in-
formation bureaus, training schools'
for blind or lamed persons, or into
the preparation of surgical supplies.
The minimum age limit for those wish-
ing to become a nurse's aid is 25
years.;

Huron Valley Bldg. & Say. AssoIation
H. H. Herbst, Sec. and Atty., Room1
14, A. A. Sav. Bank Bldg. Safest place
to invest your- earnings. DividendsI
never less than 6 per cent. \ Money;
loaned at lowest rates.-Adv.
Dancing classes and private lessons
at the Paekard Academy. tt

A conference of the staff of the zoo-
logical department was recently held
to draw up resolutions in regard to
the services which zoologists could
best perform for the country during
the war. These resolutions will, be
sent to the zoology and animal mor-
phology committee of the- national re-
search council of which Prof. Jacob
E. Reighard is a member of the zoo-
logical department.
It was concluded that zoologists
could at the present time do certain
kinds of scientific work which would
supplement the endeavors of the
medical men of the country. This
work will include the making of blood
tests and the dissemination of in-
formation regarding diseases carried
by flies and parasitic insects which
would enable soldiers to protect them-
selves from typhoid fever and other
diseases.
Of less immediate importance. but
of perhaps more permanent value
would be the carrying on of investiga-
tions which have been suggested by
the problems encountered on the bat-
tlefields of Europe. Men of zoological
training would be valuable in field
hospitals and ambulance corps.
WEATHER CAUSES HEAVY STOCK
LOSSES IN ROCKY MOUNTAINS

MEN

Filtered
Drinking Water

Pasteurized
Milk

Breakfast as you like it
STATE STREET
LUNCH
Open
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.
Wyat you want
When you want it
As you want it

THE EBERBACH & SON
200-204 E. LIBERTY STREET

Fitform

Suits

and

Top Coats

TRAINED IN ZOOLOGICAL
WORK CAN SPREAD IN-
FORMATION

CO.

For Spring

.

Young Men, when
looking around for

ZOOLOISTS AID COUNTRY
DURING TIME OF WAR

Deep Snow, Continued Storms,
Late Spring Exhaust Food
Supply

and

Perfectly
Sanitary

Inspection
Invited

your new

PLAN SPRING EXHIBIT OF
NEW SCIENCE DEPARTMENT

May Festival Week Visitors
Chance to Inspect
Building

IM WAHR'S"Shoe Stores
Masti St. itate st.
SPECIAL
CANOE LIGHTS
$2A35
A Few Days Only !

Given

People of Michigan and students of
the University will be given the op-
portunity to inspect the New Science
building on Thursday and Friday of
May Festival week at the formal open-
ing of the building in the nature of
a spring exhibit given by the depart-
ments of botany, zoology, forestry,
geology, mineralogy and psychology
now securely settled in their new
home.
This is the first time in the history
of the University that these depart-

Washington, April 25. -- Severe
weather conditions are causing heavy
losses of cattle and sheep in the
northern Rocky Mountain region, ac-
cording to reports received by the
forest service. Because of unusually
deep snow, continued storms, and the
late spring, the supply of feed in most
of the region has been practically ex-
hausted. Hay is now selling at $20
to $40 a ton and is almost impossible
to get even at these prices.
The loss of sheep in Wyoming, Mon-
tana, Idaho, Utah, and Nevada will, it
is feared, be unusually heavy. Well1
posted stockmen estimate that it may
reach 20 per cent. It is stated that
the sheep are generally in poor con-
dition and many of the bands which
came through the winter without loss-
es are now beginning to suffer. A light
lamb and wool crop is anticipated for
the whole Rocky Mountain region.
All indications are that the cattle-
men have been equally hard hit. In
parts of Idaho, Montana, and Wyoming
unusually severe losses are in pros-
pect.
"TWENTY LETTERS AN HOUR"
IS SPEED OF CATALOGING
"Twenty letters an hour is the num-
ber an average person can classify
and index," said Helen B. Bates, '18,
yesterday when speaking of the work
of cataloging the replies from the
intelligence bureau cards now being
received at the Michigan Union.
"About 8,000 of the letters have
been indexed, 45,000 yet remaining to
be filed Not more than 45 persons
are engaged in the filing, and now with
military training taking the time of
the men, we need still more women
who can give any time afternoons or
Saturday mornings." All men able to
work are asked to report to Yancey
R. Altsheler, '17, at 7:30 o'clock to-
night at the Union.
All students who have not filled out
the blanks are urged -to obtain them
at the Union at once.
For fine Watch Repairing, J. L.
Chapman, Jeweler, 113 Main St.-Adv.
Tues. e.o.d.

Our candles are made in
our own sanitary shop.

THE SUGAR BOWL
109 S. Main St.
SPECIAL SUNDAES
LIGHT LUNCHES

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

SPRING SUIT

City News
Police officials picked up a brindle
bull dog yesterday on Main street. It
is being held at the "dog pound" in the
basement of the city hall, waiting for
its owner.
Street signs warning autoists to
drive slow will be put up around the
high school in a few days.
The fire committee at its meeting
held at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon,
opened up the bids that have been re-
ceived for the proposed" new fire ap-
paratus for the city. No action was
taken.
Three of the five men who were ar-
rested last Thursday night for the
theft of a ton of pig lead from the
Michigan Central railroad, escaped
from the county jail last night. The
men, George Williams, John Schultz,
and William Barry, made their escape
by prying a hole in the brick wall at
the south end of the jail.
Mrs. H. M. Bates was elected chair-
man of the National League for Wom-
en's Service at a meeting Tuesday
night. The other officers elected
were: Vice-chairman, Mrs. F. P. Ward;
treasurer, Miss Martha Slack and
secretary, Mrs. Daniel Zimmerman.
The women are planning to give a
"God-speed" supper tonight to the
eight students of the medical school
who will go to Washington to enter
the naval medical officers' training
school.
Extension Lectures
Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood will lec-
ture tomorrow night in Olivet, Mich.,
on "Mark Twain."
Mr. C. H. Laws will speak Friday'
night at the Baby week program to be
given at Mt. Pleasant.
There is opportunity in The Kichi-
gau Daily Ada. Read them.

I

or

4.

THE STORE
OF QUALITY

I

116 E. Liberty St.
" he Young Men's Shop"

I

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

WANTED

WANTED-Competent men with sales
experience. Vacation or permanent
work. Good men can make from $6
to $15 per day. Call on Frank W.
Kurtz, Whitney Hotel, Friday 11 to
7. 26-7
WANTED-Twe season tickets for the
Festival. Also single tickets for Fri-
day afternoon and evening, and Sat-
urday evening. Phone 641-3, be-
tween 8 and 10 and between 12:30
and 2. 26
WANTED-Furnished house by young
married couple, for summer school.
Must be modern and near campus.
Address, Box M, care Daily. 25-6-7
WANTED-At once, a colored Porter.
Call at 707 Oxford Road or Phone
357. 25-6-7
WANTED-Three May Festival tickets
for Friday or Saturday evening. Call
Smith, 1460, about 6:00. 26

WANTED
WANTED--A second maid; sorority
house. Phone 368. 25-6-7
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Two tickets for each May
Festival concert, excellent seats.
Phone 462-R, Thursday or Friday,
between 12 M, and 3 P. M. 26
FOR SALE-One May Festival Course
ticket. Call C. T. Van Dusen. Phone
188. 26
FOR SALE-A full course May Fest-
ival ticket, second balcony, second
row. Phone 1306-J, Lane.
FOR SALE-$3.00 pre-festival coupon
for $2.00. Inquire at Daily. 25-6-7
LOST

Campus in B~rief
Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood is con-
fined in the St. Joseph's sanitarium
with an infected foot.
Otto Leslie Castle, '09M, died in
Kansas City yesterday from typhoid
fever. He was a member of the Alpha
Kappa Kappa fraternity.
William L. Benedict, '12M, of Fresno,
Cal., is visiting in the city today.
Homer E. Tinsman, '83,. president
of the Chicago alumni of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for 1915, returns to-
day to Chicago after a short visit in
Ann Arbor.
An eight pound son was born to
Prof. Earl V. Moore and Mrs. Moore
early yesterday morning.
Polish your floors with Old English
Floor Wax. Phone 237. C. H. Major
& Co.--Adv.

U

i

Do You know

THAT GRINNELL BROS. CAN SAVE YOU MONEY ON ANYTHING
In the Realm of Music

LOST-Unique Silver
three inches long.
Schaeberle & Son's
254-F-1.

Bar Pin
Finder
Music

about
phone
Store.
26-7

ASK TO SEE THE NEW "RECORD LITE"
FOR VICTROLAS
116 SO. MAIN ST.
Try our Record Approval Service

Phone 1707

Phone 1707

.. ..

wM#A

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