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November 22, 1914 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-11-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Talk-Over Foot-wear

"Ar"
"I Want to go Back to Michigan"
(Fox-Trot) en the Edison

HAND PRESSING

New

Parisian
Last

,r
ALK
OUVER

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Twelve New Up-to-date Records in this
week's Supplement

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LYNDON

LADIES WORK A SPED ALTY

719 N. University

C I. KIDD ---Sophomore
1530-J 1112 S. Univ. Ave

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Price $4 50.

Short vamp, square toe effect.
in gun metal and patent vamps. Tops and quarters of fine grey
cloth. All leather Spanish heels.
X-OVER SHOE CO., 115 S. Main Street

.

Trubey y

Q Ice Cream for parties, socials and
house trade.
Q Mary Garden, Reputation and Low-
ney's Chocolates.

Phone 166

116 5. islamn

HILL AUDITORIUM

Wednesday, December

2,.

Philadelphia Orchestra
90-- -9A P
T0PLAtERIS90
STOKOWSKI, Conducter -= - HARRISON,- Baritone

Union

COURSE TICKETS, $3.00-$3.50-$3.75-$4.00
SINGLE CONCERTS, -$1.00--$1.25-1.50

EUROPEAN STRIFE
CHOSENAS TOPIC
Hamilton Holt Will Speak on Wesleyan
Guild Series at Methodist
Church Tonight
IS NOTED PEACE AUTHORITY
Hamilton Holt, editor of The Inde-
pendent, will speak on "The Great
War and the Peace Movement," at the
Methodist church at 7:30 o'clock, this
evening. The address is given on the
Wesleyan Guild lecture series.
Mr. Holt has made a national repu-
tation because of his independence, or-
iginal thought, and virile expression.'
He has long been identified with the
movement for international peace, and
is considered an authority on the top-
ic. He has given many lectures on
the subject all over the country, and
has spoken at more than 20 great uni-
versities and colleges.%
He lectured in Ann Arbor, at
the State Teachers' association meet-
ing here last fall, and his address was
considered one of the notable featuresl
of the program.
The guild expects a large attend-
ance, and requests, that those who
wish to hear him come early.
CONCEIVECNE
TOADSUFFERERS
Arrangements Put Underway To Give'
Entertainment, Proceeds To
Help in Relief
SECURE TWO SINGERS OF .NOTE
Although nothing definite has been
arranged, plans are under way to
hold a musical, within the next twoj
weeks in Hill auditorium, for the ben-
efit of the European war sufferers.
The support of, the entire student
body is asked for by the committee in
charge. .
The committee has been able to se-
cure the services of Albert Lindquist
and Miss Lenora Allen, students inl
the school of music, both of whom
have had considerable experience on
the concert stage, in the United
States and abroad. Both have toured
with the Minneapolis symphony or-
chestra, and have appeared with the
Chicago symphony orchestra. Mr.
Lindqust is engaged for the greaterE
part of this season by the Minneapolisl
symphony orchestra. .
Thus far, the only arrangementsl
secured have been the use of Hill
auditorium and the appearance of the
two singers. When approached yes-
terday by one of the committee, Pres-
ident Harry B. Hutchins expressed'
himself a heartily in favor of the
plan.
The complete plans probably will
be announced within a few days.
MICHIGAN HlAS SIX FOREIGN
STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS NOWj
Cosmopoltitn Club is Largest With
125 Members; Belongs to Big
National Fraternity

Scenario Contest
T0ADE0 MAR
,1 P000 "Cs rz

Orphezim Theatre
House of Famous Plays by Famous Players
Mon.-Tues., Nov. 23-24 - Marguerite
Clark (Mary Pickford's only rival) in
"Wildflower," by Mary Germine.
EXTRA !-First of the "Strand" Euro-
pean War Series, to be shown each
Mon.-Tues.
Wed., Nov. 25-One day only.-Ethel
Barrymore, in "The Nightingale," by
Augustus Thomas.
Thurs.-Fri. Nov. 26-27-Robert Edeson
in "Where the Trail Divides."
You May Not
Believe It, But-
Michigan has a high jumper. He's
a regular jumper, too. One of the kind
that scores regularly and brings joy
to the hearts of the Maize and Blue
track followers. Just who he is,, no
one knows at present.
Trainer Farrell and Captain Smith
of the track team are scouring the
campus for the individual in question,
and according to latest reports they've
all but apprehended hom. It sounds like
a fairy story to a track coach who has
been watching varsity track men elim-
inated at five feet six and other fig-
ures which do not do credit to Mich-
igan athletic prowess.
After one of the regular gym class-
es last week, one of he participants
calmly walked over to the jumping
standards, looked the affair over crit-
ically, and then raised the bar up to
six feet, apparently unconcerned and
with no anxiety or excitement. On-
lookers turned away in disgust. Had
Steve been present he probably would
have handed the audacious and pre-
sumptiousyouth a pole to pole-vault
with. But Steve wasn't there. At
present no one regrets this more than
Steve.
The yeailing walked back from the
bar, cooly surveyed it for a moment,
and then trotting forward, cleared it
with abandon and lase. The jumping
mat stands probably less than two
inches. At the very least he must
have leaped five feet ten and one half
inches, which really isn't at all bad for
a beginning, you know, when one bears
in mind that the best varsity perform-
ance in competition last year was
around live six. The track authorities
feel certain that the man of mystery
is a freshman, although they have no
definite knowledge. Just what this
"miracle man" can do under fire, when
he really has to, is a matter of mere
conjecture. Judging from eye wit-
nesses of this athletic atrocity, which
was perpetrated witnl such seeming
ease, he's bound to be a wonder.
Steve Farrell and "Hal" Smith are
both wearing gum shoes, however, and
hope to run the leaper to earth with-
in a few days.
out the world, to study problems of
every nature, and to promote among
students closer international relations,
mutual uderstandings and friend
ship."
The other foreign student clubs,
with the exception of the Latin-Amer-
ican fraternity are of a local nature
entirely and were organized at Mich-
igan. The Chinese Students' club, the
largest of the sectional foreign student
organizaions, has a membership num-
bering over 60 men. The object of the
club is mainly social. The Latin-
American club was organized in the
summer of 112 by a few South Amer-
ican students, with the purpose effect-
ing a closer-union among the students
from the southern continent.
MICHIGAN UNIONBOAT CLUB

PLANS MEMBERSHIP CAMPAIGN
Plans for a membership campaign
have been made by the Michigan Union,
Boat club, which will take place sever-
al days after December 7. The canvass
for members will be carried on by de-
partments, ard members of the faculty
will also., be solicited.
John S. Leonard, '16L, who is gen-
eral chairman, is selecting one man
from each department to take charge
of the work in his department, and a
large nuiaber of committeemen are'
being cho: eri. It is planned to reach'
every .student and faculty man on the
campus. Hembership1willbe $1.00 for
any member of the Union, and $1.50+
for non-members.
Several dances and smokers will be

6o5 E. William St.
ONLY CAFETERIA OREN'S CAFETERIA

Freshman
ALSO
CANDIES
Sophomore

Collegc Tcachcs Many Things
But the Best Is
the Lunches
AT "'POP BANCROFT'S" 722 Monroe

Junior
ALSO
CIGARS
Senior

1THOMAS A. EDISON, Inc., offer
$100.00 for the best motion picture
scenario submitted by a student in"
any department of this University.

Q In additionyal scenarios suitable
to the requirements of the Co -
Cpang win-be purchased and paid
for immediately upon acceptance.
Contest Closes Dec. 1 914
For further particulars s0 bulletin board.
AU scenarios must be submta
by above date to
The College Prize Contest Dept.
THOMAS A. EDISON, Inc.
2826 DECATUR AVZNUE
1EDFORD PARK, N.'Y.

Now

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7ul1 Dress Suits
equire .'rtists To Make Them Right
ITTLE touches make the difference
between high class workmanship
and the other sort. We take pride
in making sure that every suit that
bears our name as maker has a very
distinctive feature that marks the best
tailored product.
Yet even with this artistic quality of
workmanship we make a silk
lined garment with a h e a v y $4000
cord silk facing 'at........

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Of the 160 foreign students enrolled
in the university more than two-
thirds of them hold a membership in
at least one foreign student organiza-
tions; the Cosmopolitan club, the
Chinese Students' club, the Latin-
American club, the Canadian club, the
Dutch club, or Phi Chi Delta, the na-
tional Latin-American fraternity.
The largest of the foreigners orga-
nizations is the Cosmopolitan club,
which boasts a membership of 125.
The club was organized in 1906 by
K. S. Inui, '06, who is now secretary
of the Japanese association of Amer-
ica. When the national organization
of foreign students' clubs, Corda
Frates, -.as organized several years
later, the local club came in as a
charter member. It was one of six
clubs to form the association. There
are more than 30 chapters. The ob-
ject of the club is best expressed in
a pamphlet, which it recently pub-
lished, as follows: "to unite student
movements and organizations through-

held during the year. The regatta will
be given on the river next spring, un-
der the direction of Westcott T. Smith,
'15E.
Workmen hired by the Boat club co-
operating with the Edison company'
during the early part of the month
have dragged out many dead trees,
snags, and boulders between the Argo
and the Eiarton dams. Plans are also
under consideration for the building of}
a new bath house, and improvements
on the bathing beach north of Tess
mer's boat house.
MOBILIZ TION IS
CONCLUDED TODAY
(Continued from page 1.)
be announced.
Reports from the individual speak-
ers, as well as those who had charge
of the group meetings, reveal a most
remarkable response to the appeal
made during the past week. There
have been more men and women stu-
dents interested in this campaign than
any other of its kind ever held on any
colle'ge campus. An average total at-
tendance of more than 4,000 students
has been present at the numerous
meetings held daily.
As a result of last night's meeting
in University hall, 175 men signed up
for social service study and work.
These men will be assigned to various
positions in the near future. The social
service committee, which made a sur-
vey of Ann Arbor during the past
week, has found positions for social
service workers in the factories, hos-
pitals, and city playgrounds. Many
opportunities to teach first aid to the
injured, hygiene, and English to for-
eigners, have been found..

F. L. HALL, 614 E.William
Phone 2225
PRESSING ade d iaFos
and Delivered,

NO LOSS BY FIRE

P1NT WINS TITLE
FOR SOPHOMORES
(Continued from page 1.)
drop kick. Thurston failed by inches
and the whistle blew shortly after.
Muzzy and Novy held up the left
side of the pits' line in good shape,
while Joslyn starred at right end. The
strength of the laws' line rested in
Ferguson whose interference made
possible the long quarter .back runs.
Thomas, a 230 pound prodigy held
down the right tackle position and ef-
fectively prevented any gains on that
side of the line.
Lineup:
Soph Lits (2) Junior Laws (0)
Joslyn ............ R .... Ferguson
Daum, Preston... RT .Richardson,
Thomas
Newton, Reid,
Holmes.......G.........Scott'
Oglethorpe...... . C .. .. Morse
Novy............. LG .... Cooper,.
Lamereaux
Muzy ..........LT......Cerney
Zimmerman...... LE ...... ..Eager
Badgley ...... .Q . Brown
Thurston.......RH.........Wolf
Brownrigg....... .FB ......Campbell
Adams........... LH ......Rowan
Soph lits ..............0 .0 2 0-2
Junior laws..........0 0 0 0-0
Officials: Referee, Mead; Umpire,
Crawford; Field Judge, Rowe; Head
Linesman, Shafer.

J. K. MALCOLM
604 EAST LIBERTY STREET. :. MALCOLM BLOCK

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