100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

October 22, 1914 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-10-22

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

E M

M :GAN DAILY

[AVE THEIR
)UT STYLE

250 MORE
Lyndon's %"M" ,Books
RUiCKIVE D YFEST1'RDA"Y
At the old price $1.00
This is the last lot of these "M" books that we can buy to sell at
this price, so get busy.

Whitney Theatre
a 3 Matinees 3 N ig hts
Thurs., Fri., Sat.-w---Oct. 22-23-24

ge Man and hold a
ng your friends for
and distinctive clothes,
ok our Fall and Winter
full of character. Have
neasure which will add
ly your individual ideas.
stinctive style.

LYNDON

719 N University Avenue

HERBERT KELCEY
________AND
EFFIE SHANNON

I

PRESENT

L C O L M
604 EAST LIBFRTY

.welve Years
n of Satisfaction

w Styles First

ITBERTYST.
0 GYMNASIUM SHOES
FRESHMEN DISPLAY INTEREST
AT FIRST ALL-FRESH DINNER
Urged by Pres. Hutchins to Take More
Interest in Campus and
Class Affairs
There were more than 200 freshmen
at the All-Freshman dinner at the Un-
ion last night, all departments being
represented. The function was the
first of its kind and may be followed
by dinners for other classes, in the
near future.
be much interest was displayed by the
new men in the speeches in which the
ug speakers impressed upon them the ad-
vantages of getting the right start dur-
ing their freshman year. Pres. Harry
S Hutchins advised them to take in-
terest in the activities of the various
organizations on the campus, and not
to allow 'themselves to become book-
worms.
h The other speakers, P. D. Koontz,
'14-'17L, and H. Beach Carpenter, '14-
'17L, described the nature and purpose
of campus ractivities and the kind of
men most successful in student affairs.'
If A. M. Reed, '13-'15L, acted as toast-

SH9OFORD LOST TO.
FIRST YEAR SQUAD
Ann Arbor High Star Is Out for Season
as Result of Torn Muscle
In Shoulder
ALMA IS ATTRACTION SATURDAY
Freshman Coach Douglas will be
unable to use "Eddie" Shadford on his
yearling team this fall, as the former
Ann Arbor high school star's shoul-
der is still in such bad shape that it
would not be safe to let him get into
any games.
Shadford tore the muscles from his
right shoulder in a scrimmage with
the high school team early this'season,
but had expected to be able to get into
the last two games on the All-Fresh
schedule. Douglas sent him in at
quarter in Tuesday's scrimmage with
the scrubs, and the local boy played a
fine' game. The next morning, how-
ever, he was hardly able to move his
injured shoulder, and. Douglas will
take no chance of a permanent injury,
by sending him into either of the two
games that remain on the All-Fresh
schedule.
Alma college will furnish the oppo-
sition for the freshmen on Saturday,
and on the basis of comparative scores
the two teams should be fairly evenly
matched. The All-Fresh managed to
defeat the Ypsi Normalites by a 7 to 0
score, while Alma could only hold the
teachers to a scoreless tie. The freh-
men have shown a complete reversal
of form, however, since the Ypsilanti
game, which was the first on their
schedule, and should have no trouble
in running up a good score on the up-
staters.
Reports from the Syracuse game will
be read at the field during the fresh-
man contest.
S1RT COURSE IN HIGHWAY
ENGINEERING WILL BE GIVEN
For one week, beginning Monday,
February 15, 1915, a short course in
highway engineering will be offered
for the benefit of highway engineers,
commissioners, and all others interest-
ed in highway construction in the
state of Michigan.
In addition to the lectures to besde-
livered by instructors and professors
of the engineering department, the
department has secured as outside lec-
turers, Messrs. T. H. MacDonald, state
highway commissioner of Iowa; Pre-
vost Hubbard, formerly chief chemist
at the office of public roads, Washing-
ton, D. C.; W. W. Crosby, consulting
engineer, Baltimore, Md.; F. F. Rog-
ers, state highway commissioner of
Michigan; Prof. Ira 0. Baker of toe
University of Illinois, and Dean
Charles M. Strahan, dean of engineer-
ing department of the University of
Georgia.
The course will consist of class room
and laboratory work, and the evenings
will be devoted to lectures.
SOPH ENGINEERS AND SOPH
HONEOPS CHOOSE OFFICERS
Elections were held in two classes
yesterday. The sophomore engineers
will have to hold a re-elecVon to
choose between J. W. Alt and D. B.
Gardner for hockey manager.
Following are the lists of officers
elected by the soph engineers: presi-
dent, G. A. Scheibel; vice-president,
Dorothy Hanshett; secretary, Thatch-
er Rea; treasurer, L. F. Dietrick; foot-
ball manager, E. K. Marshall; base-

ball manager, H. H. Whittingham;
track manager, H. L. Carroll; basket-
ball manager, W. Broadhead; sergeant-
at-arms, E. W. Kendall.
Soph homeops: president, Dwight
Estabrook; vice-president, Victor Berg-
stron; secretary, Geno Beery; treas-
urer, J. A. W. Jphnson; athletic man-
ager, Charles Maggie.
Foresters Talk on Summer Camp Work
- Talks on the work accomplished at
the engineers' summer camp during
vacation featured the meeting of the
Forestry club last evening. Those who
spoke were Douglas H. Bell, '15, 0. L.
Lovejoy. '16, R. W. Hussey, '15, A.
Galloway, '16, and Max Hoak, '16.
The foresters voted to hold the an-
nual camp fire next Tuesday evening,
instead of Friday evening.

ORPH EUMTheatre
House of Famous Plas by Famous Players
MON.-TUES., Oct. 19-20- Daniel
Frohman presents H. B. Warner in
"The Lost Paradise."
WED. Oct. 21-Kalem presents the
great French-English war story,
'Wolfe,or the Conquest of Quebec',
THUR.-FRI., Oct. 22.23 - Hobart
Bosworth in 'Odyssey of the North'
by Jatck London.
SAT. Oct. 24--Return date, Carlysle
Blackwell in "Spitfire."

s
i
M !

i

I

Prices Matinee - All Seats 100
Prices Fight: Adults 15 Children t10

I

BROADWAY AND JOHN R.
DETROIT

Mathnee 2:30

Night 8:15

eAfterUBSall"

I

I

1 , ,

Pesnlt

-where the U. of M. spirit
is manifest and "M" men are
taken care of. Go to The
Edelweiss for your luncheon
when in Detroit, Soc. Also for
you r Dinner o r after-the-
theatre Supper. And we make
a specialty of U. of M. Ban-
quets. Dancing from 6 to 8:30
and io to 2:o30. Delightful
music - orchestral and voice.,
Cuisine unexcelled, and Ser-
vice the best. A royal wel-
come awaits "M" men at any
hour of the day or night at
JACOB MACK, Manager

Look to your hat .for it.

Not every hatter can com-
bine in your hat the elements
needed to make you different
from the crowd, and at the
same time keep it within the
bounds of refinement.
We've b e e n hatters for a
long time, and our popularity
with ambitious dressers makes
us think we know what they
want.

...
'..
-";. ,-,
'fir .
ri >, .
.:
r
"' //
., _.
- c .,
5 '
:
"n ; ,
r
lF
' .r
f_ -;
4 _
1. _ f F y I
1 ~ Y r
-

The Greatest
Ever Made

Photo-Draa
ln America

FACTORY HEAT STORE, 118 E. Huron St.

Near Allenel Hotel

W. W. MANN, Proprietor

i

ARCADE THEATRE
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21
Magnificent Special Feature, RICHIELIEU.
Medieval Drama. Four Parts.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22t
The Banker's Daughter, by Bronson Howard.
5 part special. Celebrated Players Company.
rDrama.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 23
The Trey o'Hearts, No. 2.
The Universal Boy. One Part.
Mesquite Pete's Fortune. OnePart.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24
The Oubliette. Three Parts.
Under Arizona Skies. One Part.
Trapped in a Closet. One Part.
Whitney Theatre
Mon. Night-Tues. Matinee and Night
OCTOBER 2 6 - 2 7
THE
SAN CAR LOS
COMPANY
GRAND
OPERA
80-PEOPLE-80
WITH A
COMPLETE GRAND
OPERA ORCHESTRA
PRICES NIGHTS
:st 4 rows 94 seats.. .........$2.00
Next 4 rows 266 seats....... . ... 1.50
Last 8 rows 232 seats...... .....1.00
Balcony
et 4 rows120 seats........... ....$1.00
Balance 27o seats................75
Gallery.. ........ ...... .. 50
PRICES MATINEE
1st 4 rows 94 seats...............$1.50
Next g rows 266 seats....... ... . 1.00
Last 8 rows 232 seats ..............75
Balcony
Entire Balcony 50
Gallery... ...25
SEATS ON SALE FRIDAY

Phone 1701 Always a Good Show Phone 1701
Thursday, Friday, Saturday -October 22-23-24
Elsie Murphy & Eddie Klein :: Ed. Gray
In a novel Singing and Musical Offering The Tall Tale Teller
Miss Julie Ring & Co.
Present Herbert Hall Winslow's teThe Man She Met"
Adaption @1 the French Farce:
HOLDEN & HERRON, Comedy Singing & Talking
Six Abdallahs SIX American Tumblers
The Climax of Agility and Rapidiy -
Two shows every night, 7:30 and g. Four Matinees every weep
*Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday, *Saturday. -The Majestic offers
an entire new show every Monday and Thursday. Only the first
show at night is reserved, seats held until 7:30. Ladies'
Souvenir Matinee every Tuesday and Friday.
School Children Matinee every Saturday. All children under twelve years
of age admitted for 5 cents.
*GRACE CAMERON a real Star at the Majestic
Monday-Tuesday-Wednesday, Oct. 26-27-28
NOTE--Order your Seats now

able for

kinds.
'agner
eod.

anes and
eod.
wearing
Ask the
eodTh

COMPLETE FOURTH ROUND IN
ALL-COIERS TENNIS TOURNEY
C. Crawford, '16, C. Mack, '16, and
S. L. Cohen, '16, won their matches in
the fourth round of the all-comers ten-
nis tournament yesterday afternoon.
They defeated tier. F. Judd, law spec.,
G. Stocking, '18, and L. L. Alexander,
'17L, respectively.
Crawford and Judd were evenly
matched and played the full three sets
before a decision could be reached,
Crawford taking the first and last and
the middle one going to Judd, 6-4,
4-6, 6-2.
Alexander got a slow start and Co-
hen won the first set, 6-1. In the
second, Alexander took a brace and the
set went to deuce three times before
Cohen finally won out, 9-7.
Mack experienced little difficulty in
taking the measure of G. Stocking,
6-1, 6-3. The Ann Arbor man was
playing in his usual good form and
only let down in the second set enough
to allow his opponent three games.
Today's schedule is as follows:
White vs. Mack, Switzer vs. Cohen, and
Angell vs. Crawford.
Laboratory Receives Delayed Shipment
Eight cases of porcelain ware for
the chemical laboratories, ordered
from Germany last spring, were re-
cently received by the university. This
shipment has been delayed at an insur-
ed warehouse in Hamburg since the'
outbreak of the war, and is thought
by the purchasing agent to have been
shipped as an experiment to see if it

I

FOR SALE-Finest lot In Ann Arbor
for Fraternity or Sorority. NearI
corner of S. University and Washte-
naw. Almost 120 feet square. Call
1064-J or 614 S. Thayer. tf
TO RENT-Large front suite. Furnace
heat. Light. $2.50 per week. Ad-
dress 418 E. Kingsley St. 19-21
Learn to dance the One-step, Hes-
itation, Maxixe, Fox-Trot, Half and
Half, Lulu Fado, Castle Gavotte, etc.,
at the Packard, phone 1850-M.

LOST-Key charm with bunch of sev-
en keys. Please notify N. D. L. B.
621 E. William. 21
LOST-Will the person who took the
Balmaccan from the Library Tues-
day evening by mistake kindly phone
852-W. 21
LOST-October 5th. pou.ket book con-
taining twenty dollars. Return to
602 East Washington. Reward.
eod Tues

coming to the Ma-
tt

480 PHONE

480

.g to the Ma-
agle act ever
ld Circuit." tf

hi

UDIO---312
r. Piano,
tion. Leave
g. eod Tu
21 W. Hur-
)nly barber,

B E YE "frosh" or upper classmen
we have the goods, and a satisfied
customer is our best "Ad."
OnpSpE.ply
lve "Opposite Eng. Arch.

Stude
1111 S. untversitY A

L. C. SCHLEEDE

e

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan