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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.

May 03, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-05-03

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

r

.1

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 Flock and )IMichaels-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.,

Calkinsr

Drug

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

I

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

00

Co

324 So State

or 1128 So. Univ..Ave.

For 30 Years the Best

III

Enna

ISSUES PROCLMATION
FOR "MOTHERS' DAYT"
COVEIIOII SLEEPER CALLS ITPON
PEOPLE TO SET ASIDE
MAY 13

TRADE SHOWS UNUSUAL
ACIVIYDESPITE WAR
C t 'RY'S IW[T FOR MARCH
PEFORE

WAHR'S hoe Store+
Malft St. state st.

Cameras - - P hoto asupplies

i

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
AIIM ANf &2 E -308 S. State Street
I LLIYIMIAI &FORSTHE and 215 S. Main St.

Farmers Can't Feed Student Help
Oberlin, 0., May 2.-Like a blasting
east wind on the budding hopes of
Oberlin students who are anxious to
go on the farm, is the following word
in a letter received by an Oberlin stu-
dent who tried to secure a "position"
in the country:
"I doubt if there will be any chance
for boys on farms bere. Some farmers
were talking in the store about stu-
dent help and they said they could r
afford to feed college boys."
Labor Union Formed at Indiana3
Bloomington, Ind., May 2. - The
working students of Indiana are plan-

ning on organizing a labor union. X
constitution has been drawn up and it
is expected that the organization will
be a reality before school closes.
Annoiunce Advertising Winners Soont
Announcement of the names of the
winners in the advertising competition
which closed May 1, will be made with-
in three weeks according to an an-
nouncement by Prof. Fred N. Scott of
the rhetoric department, last night.
The manuscripts have been forwarded
to Detroit where they will be judged
by a prominent advertising man.
Try The Daily for service.

In behalf of Michigan's interest in
the nation-wide observance of Moth-
ers' day on May 13, Gvernor Albert
E. Sleeper has issued the following
proclamation:
"Our American civilization is built
around the home. The heart of the
home is the mother. What is there
in all the realm of art that stands
higher, more commanding, more beau-
tiful, than a simple, refined, gracious
woman in her household; a woman
whose daily life is an outpouring of
the gospel of service, who is wor-
shipped by her children, beloved by
her husband and who rules in her
home by sweetness, by gentleness, by
self-denial, by love? The mothers of
the land are engaged in the noblest of
all callings, the rearing of their sons
and daughters to'take their places as
useful members of society.
"As we, whose mothers have left
us, look back through the years, how
sweet and precious is the memory of
the mother in the old home. All her
life was a beautiful life. It ran like
a rill (hewn the hill side and sang all
the time. It was like flowers that
know no summer and no winter. The
memory of it kindles in us still the
supremest affection and arouses the
finest enthusiasm of our hearts.
"Therefore, that we may pay a spe-
cial tribute of affection to the moth-,
ers who still live and honor the mem-
ory of the mothers who have goneI
from us, I, Albert E. Sleeper, governor
of the state of Michigan, do hereby,
designate and set aside, Sunday, MayI
13, as Mothers' day; and I call upon
our people, both young and old, to
gather in their several places of wor-
ship, and take part in services ap-
propriate to the day, and by the wear-
ing of a red flower for the living
mother and a white for the dear de-
parted, to symbolize their love and
reverence for the mothers of the na-
tion.
"In accordance with a resolution oft
the congress of the United States, I
further request the people of Michi-
gan, on the day aforesaid, to display
the United States flag in their homes<
and in other suitable places, as a
fitting expression of their desire to1
pay homage to American motherhood."
Woman Leaaves Seool for Farm Work
Columbus, Ohio, May 2.--America's
women are not far behind those of
France wher it comes to a practicalI
demonstration of patriotism, for yes-
terday Ohio State's epidemic of "he-c
gira" extended to women students.
Mrs. Mabel McKee Ferguson, a sen-i
ior in the education department, with-t
drew from college to take up farm1
work with her husband, William S.
Ferguson, '16. Mr. and Mrs. Fergu-
son were married April 9.
- 1---
Whole Class Withdraws in Ohio Statet
Columbus, Ohio, May 2.-With thes
withdrawal of the last student in thet
agriculture journalism class at Ohio
State to take up farm work, the see-
tion was turned into a correpo ience
school. Weekly letters will be s.;1 to
the 17 members of the class contain-
ing assignments which are to be filled
and mailed to the instructor in chargei
of the course.c
Biological Station Continued
The biological station at Douglas
lake will be held this summer the same i
as usual, according to Prof. George R.I
LaRue, of the zoology department.
Already 15 students have registered
for the camp, and it is expected thati
more will attend.
Rugs perfectly cleaned, washed, and
sized without injury. Koch & Henne. fti

Although conditions in the United
States are much the same as before
the war declaration, unusuat activity
prevails in trade. The buying public
was pretty well prepared for the war
announcement; consequently the war
declaration did not cause the excite-
ment which otherwise would have re-
sulted from it. With President Wilson
in his strong stand against the whole
German regime, war preparations na-
turally became the overshadowing-fac-
tor in American activities. In the
steel trade conditions are still ex-
traordinary with demand far in ex-
cess of supply. The railroads are
so short of rails that some carriers
are already placing orders for 1919 de-
livery.
Expect no IDisturbance
Although a $7,000,000,000 operation
is something new to world finance, the
treasury department will see to it that
no undue disturbance results. The
loan shows that this government is
preparing for all eventualities and that
it is taking nothing for granted by cal-
culating upon an early termination of
hostilities.
Submarine Does Not Affect Shipping
The actual effect of the German sub-
marine activity on American shipping
cannot be noticed. The country's im-
port trade in March was the largest
ever reported in a single month. The
export trade inthe same month was
the second largest on record. The
shipping in March reached a gain of
over $150,000,000 over the month of
February, when the submarine cam-
paign was started.
This offers conclusive evidence of
the failure of the German campaign as
a paralyzing influence upon the trade
of this country with Great Britain. A
portion of the increase may be ex-
plained, however, by the higher prices
which prevail for all classes of mater-
ial, so that the gain in quantities in-
volved may not be so impressive. But
the importance is that allowing for
whatever havoc was wrought by the
submarines, a sufficient tonnage es-
caped them to break all import rec-
ords for the United States.
DENTISTS All) COUNTRY BY
FIXING TEETH OF UNFIT MEN
Preparedness League Urges Students
to Complete Work and
Enlist
What can the dentists do in case
of war in this country?
At the beginning of the present con-
flict in Europe, thousands of volun-
teers in Canada were turned away,
physically unfit because of the poor
condition of their teeth. Canadian
dentists immediately offered their ser-
vices in remedy of this evil, and the
Dominion was able to send over a
force both of greater efficiency and of
greater number. As a consequence
the government has organized a sep-
arate unit for its dentists, and many of
them are now holding high commis-
sions in the army.'
Following up the example of thej
Canadians, the Preparedness league
of American dentists is appealing to
the members of the profession in this
country to offer their services to the
government. Each one is requested to
fix the teeth of at least one applicant
who has been rejected because of their
condition. This work is to be done
free of charge.
All dental students are advised to
graduate first and then to join the
dental Preparedness league and th
officers' reserve corps.
Dancing classes and private lessons
at the Packa rd Academy. t

Our Developing and Printing Service is Prompt and Satisfactory
THE EBERBACH & SON CO.
200-204 E. LIBERTY STREET

Filtered
Drinking Water
Breakfast as you

Pasteurized
Milk
like it

I

rFitform

DRUGS

STATE STREET
LUNCH
Open
'6:00 A. M. till midnight
Special 25c Dinner
11:30 A. M. till 1:30 P. M.
Special 25c Supper
5:30 to 7:00 P. M.

Suits,

I

and

Tom.p Coats
For Spring
Young Men, wien
looking around for
your new

I

What you want
When you want
As you want it
Perfectly
Sanitary

it
inspection
Invited

WATMOMM"

THE10S.aiPWI
SUGAR BOWI
109 S. Main St.

I

I

SPRING SUIT

or

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

I

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

I

0 I

FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Two May Festival tickets
for Thursday evening, twJ for Fri-
day xatinee and one for Friday eve-"
ning. All in third row, center, sec-
ond balcony. 1680-J. 3
FOR SALE-Single Festival ticket on
main floor for Friday and Saturday
afternoons, $1.00. Friday and Sat-
urday night, $1.25. Phone 2473-J. 3
FOR SALE - Hawaii Ukulele, also
mandolin, excellent tone and vol-
ume. Exceptional buys. Achi. Tele-
phone 2407. 29-3-4
FOR SALE-Two May Festival tickets
main floor, center section. Choice
of concerts. Preble. Phone 1816.
526 Church St. 2-3-4
FOR SALE - Two course or single
tickets for the May Festival, first
balcony, first row. Call 30-J. 2-3
FOR SALE-Two May Festival tickets,
main floor. Friday or Saturday aft-
ernoon concerts. Phone 1810-J. 1-3
FOR SALE-One May Festival ticket
for entire course, $5.00. Farmers
and Mechanics Bank, State St. 3
FOR SALE-Two course tickets at re-
duced prices. Good seats. Call 371,
Hodges. 3

LOST--On

LOST
Ferry Field about 5:15 on

Tuesday a nickel screw back Equrty
watch. Reward. Phone 1762-W.
703 Church. 3
LOST--A pair of glasses in case. Call
368. Reward. 1-2-3
WANTED
WANTED--A student with sales ex-
perience to work afternoons and
Saturdays in the basement. Mack
& Co. 3-4-5]
VANTED-Man to work Saturday and
Sunday. Waiter. Call at Michigan
Inn. 611. . Liberty. 3-4-5
WANTED - A lady for educational
work in Kalamazoo. $240 for sum-
mer. Phone 359-M. 1-2-3
\WANTED- Suite or small apartment
for graduate student next year.
Phone 962. 3-4
WANTED- Soph Prom ticket. Call
908-M. 3
MISCELLANEOUS
AN INTELLIGENT person may earn
$100 monthly corresponding for
newspapers; $40 to $50 monthly in
spare time; experience unnecessary;
no canvassing; subjects suggested.
Send for particulars. National Press
Bureau, Room 2558, Buffalo, N. Y.-
FRATERNITY BOARD- The Merkle
House is prepared to serve good
board to any fraternity, closing its
dining room on account of absence
of some of its members. Call Merkle
House, 503 E. Jefferson. Phone
2466. 2-3
DO YOUR BIT-The Educators Asso-
ciation offers opportunity for Uni-
versity women to support relief
work and earn generous salary.
Phone 359-M. 3-4-5

MEREDITH, BERRY, MATHEWS,
ALL PLAN ARMY ENLISTMENT
Pennsy Athletes Applying for Places
in Uncle' Sam's Branch of
Sport
Philadelphia, May 2.-Two of old
Penn's most noted athletes, Ted
Meredith and Howard Berry, left for
Washington yesterday afternoon to
file their papers for the United States
army aviation corps.
Meredith is probably the greatest of
all half and quarter mile runners and
Berry is certainly one of the greatest
all-round athletes in the history of
sport. Meredith's home was in
Media, Pa., but he has been living in
Philadelphia, while Berry is a resi-
dent of this city.
Nelson Murray Mathews of Chicago,
captain of last fall's University of
Pennsylvania football team, has also
applied for a commission in the new
federal army soon to be organized.
Mathews appeared at the local re-
cruiting station in the Commercial
Trust building and asked how best
to go about achieving his ambition
and was told that it would be well
for him to send his application to the
headquarters of the western army dis-
trict, federal building, Chicago.
Men of Every State at Defense Meet
Washington, May 2.-Every state in
the Union will be represented here
today at a conference called by the
council of national defense for the pur-
pose of unifying state and federal de-
fense efforts throughout the country.
The conference was called by Sec-
retary of War Baker, chairman of the
council, and while the states were
asked to send representatives, prefer-
ably the heads of state defense coun-
cils, at least 10 of the states will be
represented by governors.
Haig Reports No Large Movements
London, May 2.-Another night of
inaction, in so far as large movements
were concerned, was reported from
the British front today by Field Mar-
shal Haig.

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

THI STORE
OF QUALITY

1

TOM CORBET
116 E. Liberty St.
"'Die Young lHen's Shop"

a

Whether you are
purchasing a new
summer suit or
must make another
do, you want to ap-
pear best in either.
Our business is to
see that you do-
Prove it!

i

FOR SALE-Guitar and case in Al
condition. phone 1358-M. 1-2-3-4
LOST
LOST-A large size leather covered
note book, in State St. Lunch, before
Easter vacation. Reward. No ques-
tions asked. Phone 402-R. 1-2-3
LOST-A Conklin self-filling fountain
pen between Alumni Memorial Hall
and the Delta, Friday afternoon.
Finder call 2339. 2
LOST--Beta Phi fraternity pin, Sat-
urday evening, near the Delta. Find-
er please call Ingall at 2232-M. 3

Marquardt

e.

CAMPUS TAILOR
516 E. William St.

SYAN SSO1IT IUENT OF TICTOR RECORDS
on our twenty-four hour approval plan! Select a dozen numbers, you
would like to hear in your own home. Phone us, 1707, and we will
send same.
VICTOR T ICTI{)RJOLS F R O $1).00 TO $300.00
CONVEA1I T PAYMENTS!
GRIN NELL BROTHERS
116 SOUTH MAIN STREET

Shirts made to measure. G. H. VG
Co., Leading Merchant Tailors. St
St.
America's finest watches are Han
tons. J. L. Chapman, Jeweler, ag,
113 _o. Main St.-Adv. tue-

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