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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 10, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-05-10

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAG

0""Wl

J

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 ?Iichaels-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

Calkins
Drug
Co.
For 30 Years the Best

Cordovans.

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

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

324 So. State

or 1123 So. Univ. Ave.

i

F

SPRING OXFORDS

FARM COURSES MAY BE
GIEN IN CITY SCHOOLS
ANN ARBOR CIVIC ASSOCIATION
SENDS OUT LETTERS TO
CITIZENS
Letters are being sent out this week
to all the citizens of Ann Arbor by
the Ann Arbor Civic association ask-
ing them to sign a petition to the
school board of the city to establish
a course in agriculture in the regular
school curriculum, beginning with the
summer school, in all grade schools
and in the high school. The petition
with the signatures will be present-
ed to the school board as soon as
the letters are returned.
Along with the work, if it is adopt-
ed, will be practical work on vacant
land in the city. Allotments of lots
will be made to the school children
and pupils will probably be excused
from school for a few days in order
to plant seeds.
The Civic association has received a
letter from Fred L. Keeler, state sup-
erintendent of schools, indorsing the
petition and giving suggestions as to'
the method of working out the plan.
Copies of his letter are being sent out
with the letter containing petitions to
the school board. County School Com-
missioner Essery has also endorsed
the movement.

SEE OUR

BOSTONIANS
In CORDO CALF and BLACK CALF
At $5.00, $5.50 $6.00, $6.50 and $7.00
CAMPUS BOOTERY
ALIMAND & OSYH 308 S. State Street
1 0and 215 S. Main St

MICHIGAN WILL ASSIST
DOLL.R--MONTH CLUB
ORGANIZATION TO RELIEVE CON-
DITIONS AMONG STARVING
BELGIAN CHILDREN
Through the organization of a Dol-
lar-a-Month club Michigan's share of
$131,000 per month will be raised as a
part of the nation wide movement to
save Belgian children.
Terrible conditionsthave existed in
Belgium since August, 1914. At the
time of the war's outbrake the pro-
portion of skilled laborers to the pop-
ulation was greater than in any other
country in the world.
The development of industry had
been so great and population so dense
that the soil of Belgium produced only
a small percentage of the food re-
quired by the inhabitants. With the
outbreak of the war all commerce
instantly stopped and Belgium was
soon denuded of the products which
could be exported in return for food.
People on Half Rations
To meet this desperate situation a
commission was formed in England
with Herbert C.sHoover, an American
mining engineer, as chairman.
Through a system of organization
which reached every part of Belgium
the Hoover commission undertook,
under a working arrangement with
the German and British governments,
to feed the Belgian people during the
period of the war.
With the utmost efforts the commis-
sion has been able to supply to the in-
habitants a ration just under 50 per
cent of the food required by the norm-
al human being. Adults have suffer-
ed, but survive. The growing child-
ren, who since August, 1914, have had
less than one-half of what a child re-
quires,sare becoming stunted in both
body and mind from gradual starva-
tion.

DRUGS

Our Developing and Printing Service is Prompt and Satisfactory

WAHR'S Shoe Stores
Main St. State St.

THE EBERBACH & SON
200-204 E. LIBERTY STREET

CO.

-_._.__

I

Fitform

Cameras -- Photo Supplies

Suits

and

I

Top Coats

For Spring

City News

-IVORY GOODS-

Young
Inn ;n*

Men, when

Toilet Sets
Picture Frames
Perfume Bottles
Military Brushes

Manicure Sets
Jewel Boxes
Trays
Vases

Engraved with your own style monogram

HALLER & FULLER,

State Street Jewelers

MADE TO MEASURE
SUITS FOR MEN AND
YOUNG MEN

From $17 to $35

Prompt service on altera-
tions and repairing.
ALBERT GANSLE
205 E. Washington St.
Phone 919
Store your typewriter at less than
transportation charges or have it pro-
perly packed and avoid breakage. 0.
D. Morrill, 322 South State St.-Adv.tf

State Troops Farm Land at M. A. C.
Lansing, Mich., May 9.-Just to show
the people of the state that soldiers
can farm as well as fight-and inci-
dentally to provide themselves with
rations for the long hard winter to
come, the picked company of Michi-
gan state troops which is quartered
on a 90-acre tract at the Michigan
Agricultural college, will farm 40
acres of the land. Potatoes and other
food crops will be put in and it is ex-
pected their efforts will go a long
way toward feeding them this winter.
The remaining 60 acres will be util-
ized for barracks, stables, and drill
ground.
America's finest watches are Hamil-
tons. J. L. Chapman, Jeweler, agent.
113 So. Main St.--Adv. tue-eod
Fountain Pens repaired, straighten-
ed, and adjusted. Haller & Fuller,
State St. Jewelers.-Adv. 10-17

Contrary to the former custom of
observing a Saturday half holiday dur-
ing the summer months only, all coun-
ty offices will close at noon on Satur-
days until further notice.
Edmond Gartin, enroute to Detroit,
was delayed-by the county police for
speeding on the Whitmore lake road
and fined $10 and costs in Judge
Doty's court yesterday.
Steps in the formation of a home
guard corps for Ann Arbor will be
taken tonight at a meeting of Spanish-
American war veterans at the G. A. R.
post room. All citizens of the city who
have seen service in the army or navy
of this country are invited to attend.
The meeting will be called at 7:30
o'clock.
After arraignment in circuit court
yesterday morning, Claude Gibson,
former local taxicab driver, who is
allegedto have appropriated a ma-
chine from one of the local concerns,
was released on suspended sentence.
It is understood that Gibson made a
settlement with the taxicab company.
After appearing in circuit court yes-
terday morning, Ray Gleason and
Charles Hall, alleged lead thieves,
changed their pleas from not guilty to
guilty and were immediately sentenced
to the Detroit house of correction for
65 days. Thse men were accused,
with three others, now at large after
breaking jail here, of robbing a Michi-:
gan Central freight car about two
weeks ago of 1,900 pounds of lead. An
attempt was made to sell it to a local
junk dealer.
Wisconsin Women Study Domestic Art
Madison, Wis., May 9. - Although;
seldom found in these days, the ability
to make a bed as a bed should be1
made-downy pillows, billows of feath-;
ers, and all that-is not quite a lost;
art. Thirty women students at the,
University of Wisconsin are beingi
taught how to make a bed scientifical-I
ly in connection with a course in homeE
nursing. The course is offered withr
a view to teaching the girls the things
they can do to make a patient com-
fortable at home.1

your new

I

Plan Supplementary Meal
The only possible remedy is to add
to the daily ration of less than one-
half the normal food of a child a
supplementary meal, scientifically
planned and proportioned. This sup-
plementary meal consists of a bis-
cuit with a little lard in it' and a
small sup of cocoa with some phos-
phatine and milk when possible. Scan-
ty as this added ration iq, it will be
enough to tide the child over for the
present.
The cost of the supplementary meal
is three cents per day for each child.
The number of children declining
through starvation is 1,250,000. The
state of Michigan is asked to provide
$131,000 per month to furnish the sup-
plementary meal for-131,000 children
in and about Brussels.
START CAMPAIGN TO RAISE
FUNDS FOR AMBULANCE UNIT
University Alumni Support Movement
to Put Corps on French Bat-
tlefields
The campaign for the raising of
funds for the first University of Mich-
igan ambulance unit will begin in all
the alumni centers in Michigan and
the adjoining states, Monday, May 13.
On ,that day, meetings will be held
and the alumni will be canvassed in
Detroit, Chicago, Toledo, Grand Rap-
ids, Cleveland, and Ann Arbor.
Already there have been received
by the treasurer contributions
amounting to $325 from Ann Arbor
alumni. A check for $25 was receiv-
ed yesterday from Prof. W. H. Hobbs
in addition to the amount already ac-
knowledged. All checks can be mail-
ed to T. F. McAllister, '18, treasurer,
at 607 South State street.
For fine Watch Repairing, J. L.
Chapman, Jeweler, 118 Main St.-Adv.
Tues. e.o.d.
Try The Daily for service.

TOP COATS
come direct to
COR BETT'S
116 E. Liberty.

SPRING SUIT'

I

I

wu&ing around for

or

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

r37 "

Leave Copy Leave Copy
LAS IIEat
Quarry's and Students'
The Delta S ISupply Store
A DV E RT I S I NG

LOST
LOST- Friday, lady's openface gold
watch, Illinois movement, mono-
gram D. T. H. on back. Finder
please phone T798-R. Reward. 10

LOST - Brown leather cigar , case
trimmed with brass, on Monday, in
wash room of Library. Finder call
16. Reward. 9-10

.I

LOST-Diamond ring, tiffany setting,
on Packard St., local car, or cam-
pus. Finder call 1857. Reward.
LOST-An I-P note book, size 5-12, in
Library. Will person who took by
mistake please call E. Dunn, 1119-J.
LOST-Delta Tau Delta fraternity pin
with initials E. N. B. on back. Find-
er please phone 2383-M. Reward.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE - Law library for sale
cheap. The up-to-date law library,
consisting of six hundred volumes
and office furniture, of the late
Frank L. Fales, is for sale. For par-
ticulars address, Suze S. Duperier,
Vassar, Michigan. 8 to 13inc.

WANTED
WANTED-Lady for educational work
in Lansing. $240 for summer. Phone
359-M. 9-10-11
WANTED-Soph Prom ticket. Box D.
S., Daily. 10
WANTED-The opportunity of getting
what you want is knocking at your
door. Answer it by a want-ad in
The Daily.
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.-
TYPEWRITERS stored at
less cost than your trans-
portation charges. Expert
cleaning, repairing and packing a
specialty.
0. D. MORRILL, 322 SOUTH STATE
STREET
Phone 582-J (Over Baltimore Dairy

The following girls worked
Michigan Union intelligence
yesterday afternoon:
Marion Klinger, '18.
Jessie Metcalf, '20.
Olive Hagen, '18.
Margaret Reynolds, '17.
Clara James, '20.
Henryetta Brandebury, '18.
Ellen Stevenson, '19.
Freda Garrett, '17.
Ruth Jennings, '20.
Rhea Barbarin, '19.
Eva Bowen, '18.
Lois Donaldson, '18.
Margaret Christie, '19.
Josephine Randall, '17.
Lucile Duff, '19.
Margaret Cooley, '18.
Ardath Paul, '19.
Marguerite Novy, '19.
Alice Worcester, '19.
Marjorie Van Zandt, '19.
Helen Hughes, '19.
Ruth Ely, '19.
Hazel Beckwith, '19.
Anna Lloyd, '18.
Grace Raynsford, '18.
Sue Verlenden, '20.
Cornelia Clark, '20.
Ruth Dailey, '19.
Hazel Selby, '18.
Alice Leonard, '20.
Lucile Quarry, '18.
Myona Dopp, '20.
Ruth Flanigan, '20.
Rose Sturmer, '20.
Florence Field, '20.
Helen Coldren, '17.
Dorothea Warren, '17.

at the
bureau

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

Notary Public. 0. D. Morrill,
South State.-Adv.

TH E STORE
OF QUALITY

322
tf

Women Knit for
Naval eserves
83 Mufflers and 52 Jackets Promised;
Newberry Residence Leads
in Preparation
Of the 150 knitted mufflers which
$he women of the University are plan-
ning to make for the naval reserves,
83 are promised and under way.
Knitted jackets for 52 men are also
promised, but more workers are need-
ed and more contributors to the fund
for materials.
Newberry residence alone has pur-
chased 90 skeins of yarn and many
other house groups have gone into
the work with proportional vigor. A
new shipment of yarn has just been
received and will sell for 60 cents a
skein as heretofore, although future
consignments will undoubtedly ad-
vance in price.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.

LET US SEND YOU
AN ASSORTIVIENT OF VICTOR 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 VICTROLAS FROM $15.00 TO $300.00
CONVENIENT PAYMENTS?1
GRINNELL BROTHERS
116 SOUTH MAIN STREET

11

Show Foreign Views at Verein Tonight
Deutscher Verein will hold their
regular meeting at 8 o'clock tonight in
the society's rooms. Stereopticon
views of Germany and France will be
.. exhibited by Lawrence Goldsmith, '19.

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