TH MAN DAILY
A YIYll i
Double amount of Free Piano' Certificates with each purchase.
IMPORTANT NOTICE! '"SincetHre'i'd tae
Sno Harvard Game
next Fall - FREE, One Round Trip and Two One
Way tickets to Philadelphia in 1915. To the Student holding cash reg-
ister receipts totalling the largest amount on the Saturday preceding the
Pennsy Game next Fall, I will give free transportation to Philadelphia and
return. To the two next highest I will give transportation one way.
Get busy now. Goet your friends to save their C. R. Receipts.
' on Mackinaws
o Raincoats & Balmacaans
o "all winter SuitingsTrousings
DRESS SUITS TO RENT
. K. M.ALCOLM
604 East Liberty Street, Malcolm Block
NOW PLAYING A DAILY MATINEE
CHICAGO BISHOP TO GIVE NEXT
BALDWIN LECTURE ON SUNDAY
Bishop Charles P. Anderson, of Chi-
cago, will deliver the next lecture in
the Baldwin series at St. Andrew's
Episcopal church at 7:30 o'clock next
Sunday evening. He will take for his
topic "Education and Responsibility."
He will also deliver the sermon atthe
regular morning services at 10:30
Bishop Anderson is one of the most
prominent of Episcopal bishops. He is
especially interested in promoting uni-
ty among the several denominations
and has made several trips to Europe
to confer with leaders in the move-
For Twelve Years
The Sign of Satisfaction
t-pbae Cr T se are
Wed., Jan. 6-Chas. Richmond in Man
Thurs., Jan. 7-Cameo Kirby (Dunstan
Farnun). By Booth Tarkington and
hir., Jan. 8 Cameo Kirby (Dunstan
Farnurn). By Booth Tarkington and
Sat., Jan. g-Farrel McDonald (Bessie
F. L. HALL, S14 E. William
PRESSING Saf d
NO LOSS BY FIRE
BROADWAY AND JOHN R.
-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
your Dinner or after-the-
theatre Supper. And we make
a specialty of U. of M. Ban-
quets. Dancing from 6 to 8:30
and ro to 12:30. 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
INURS - [I-SAT
Always the NewjStyles First
B E RTY ST.
TENNIS AND GYMNASIUM SHOES'
HT, 8:15 January 8
tic Sensation of the Season
ing Revelation of the Age
ine M. Alexander Violinine
MIlle. Stasia Kuhn
al Russian Ballet
plete Symphony Orchestra
EAODORE STIERS, Conductor
NEW DOCTOR ASSUMES DUTIES
AT HEALTH SERVICE OFFICE
Dr. Joseph Elliott, who was recently
appointed to fill the vacancy left by
the resignation of Dr. Warren E. For-
sythe, began his duties on the health
service staff January 1. Dr. Elliott,
who is a Michigan graduate, was asso-
ciated with the skin and cancer hos-
pital of St. Louis, Mo., before coming
to Ann Arbor.
Dr. Forsythe has undertaken the
task of organizing and conducting a
health service at Pennsylvania State
PLAY SECOND ROUND OF UNION
BRIDGE TOURNEY TOMORROW
_ Play will be resumed tomorrow
night at 7;00 o'clock in the Union
Bridge tournament which was begun
before vacation. Any who failed to
enter the, tournament before the first
round may begin playing tomorrow
night and an opportunity will be given
for them to make up the hands lost.
Chairman E. R. McCall, '16L; has post-
ed the scores made in the first round.
PROF. MACKAVANAGH TO GIVE
'.TALK TO ELECTRICAL INSTITUTE
Prof. T. J. MacKavanagh will give
'n illustrated lecture on the Shawin-
ing Falls power plant, before the local
branch of the American Institute of
Electrical Engineers at 7:30 o'clock
tonight, in room 247, new engineering
At this meeting the society will vote
on the amendments to the by-laws,
drawn up at the last meeting and pro-
viding for an associate membership
for sophomores and juniors.
Will Give Six Lectures in Two Days
Under thelauspices of the university
extension lecture service, five lectures
will be given tomorrow night. Prof.
C. 0. Davis will talk at Gaylord on
"The School as a Social Center";
Prof. David Friday, at Flushing on
"Tax Reform"; Dr. W. B. Hinsdale, at
the -Grand Rapids public library on
"Primitive Man in Michigan"; Prof.
T.E. Rankin, at Detroit on "The Great-
est American Man of Letters"; and
Prof. R. M. Wenley, at St. Joseph on
"The Scholar and. Other Folk." Prof.
E. C. Goddard, of the.iaw department,
will speak at Addison tonight on "The
Law as to Women."
Asks Seniors to Turn in Portraits
Editor W. B. Thom, '15, of the Mich-
iganensian stated yesterday that all
portraits for the year book had to be
turned in not later than February 15.
No pictures will be accepted after this
date. There are more than 1,000 sen-
iors to have portraits taken, and un-
less they respond at once the photog-j
raphers will be rushed during the last
week of the allotted time. Pictures
taken after February 1 will be charged
for at the rate of $1.25, while portraitsi
before that time will be $1.00.
Eight Ien Pass Missouri Bar Exams
Wi A. Diemer, '14L, C. A. Hizer, '14L,1
S. E. Turner, '14L, Fenton Hume, '14L1I
F. J. Hoffmeister, '14L, B. B. Watkins,
'14L, G. E. Kennedy, '14L, and M. K.
Brown, '15I., have passed the Missouri
state bar examination at Jefferson
City, according to a letter received
yesterday by Attorney Russell T. Dob-
son, Jr., of this city.
Matinee Prices: 1000 SEATS AT 10o
Night Prices: ENTIRE MAIN FOUR AT 25c. - ENTIRE BALCONY AT 20c.
Comie x We First half AN ALL GIRL SHOW :
Last halft-Winona Winters, "The Cheer-Up Girl."
GET A COUPON, THEY ARE GOOD FOR Go. AT WHITNEY MOVIES
CAMPUS BOOTERY Bostonian Footwear
" South State Street ROYAL TAILORED CLOTHES
- FEW RESERVED AT 15c.
JACOB MACK, Manage r
- $3.00 First 4 rows, 120 seats -
its $2.50 Bal. 9 rows. 297 " -
Gallery - $1.00
ATS NOW ON SALE
that, when the federal grand jury was
in session in Detroit last month, it re-
fused to return an indictment against
the student, who was arrested Sep-
According to the story told by.
Kleyn, Hannigan eloped from Bombay,
India, with his sister,, just prior to
the opening of the present war. When
the news reached Kleyn, he became so
incensed that he wrote the professor
an uncomplimentary letter, which was
turned over to the United States post-
office authorities. In it, Kleyn charged
that Hannigan had deserted a wife and
several children. in Bombay.
FIVE IEN CONTEST FOR TWOR
POSITIONS ON REGENCY BOARD
MAKE UNION PART
OF DRAMA LEAGUE
(Contined from Page 1.)
Union members, who wish to obtain
seats as associate members, will be
required to sign pledges, to be had at
the desk at the Union before Jan-
uary 16, when the advance sale for
"The Misleading Lady" commences,
stating that they will attend one or
more of the plays. Associate mem-
bers only will be able to secure tickets
on this day, but the three days fol-
lowing will be devoted to the selling
of the pasteboards to the general pub-
The signing of the pledges incurs
no expense upon the signer, although
he will be bound to fulfill his pledge,
as it is through this means that the
productions are guaranteed. Each
member will be entitled to two tickets
for each performance.
Alpha Chi Omega and Gamma Phi
sororities have lately become affilia
ted clubs of the league, and officers
hope to bring more house clubs, es-
pecially fraternities, on to its rolls.
TO SEVENTH PLACE
(Contined from Page 1.)
Last year no universities showed
gains of more than 1,000, against four,
this year, tending to bear out the theo-
ry that colleges have large increases
during times when economic condi-
tions are bad.
Considering the various depart-
ments, California leads in the literary
department,. with 3,091, followed by
Harvard with 3,082 and Michigan with
2,582. In the engineering department,
Illinois takes the lead with 1,406, fol-
lowed by Cornell with 1,363 and Mich-
igan with 1,347. In medicine, New
York University has the largest en-
rollment with 439; Michigan follows
with 378 and is succeeded by Johns;
Hopkins with 374. In the graduate
school, Columbia ranks far ahead with
Factory Hat Store
.W. W. MANN, Prop.
Did You Bring Back
That Panama Hat?
If you did, or have
118 E. Huron St.
Near Allenel Hotel
Lnations were held yesterday
mine the mental and physical
f the candidates, who are try-
the appointments to West
nd Annapolis. These prelimi-
.re held in order to determine
t suited man for the final ap-
nt. The highest ones in this-
ary trial are permitted to take
Ltal and physical tests of the
ient, which were formerly tak-
ose appointed by the congress-
each district. By 'thus making;
lidates take this civil service
ary examination, much of the
;m of the appointees in the past
taking the entire examination
,y are: A. M. Miles, '16E, H.
er, H. Gray, and L A. Robison.
three are from the Ann Arbor
OT TRY 1914 ENGINEER
ILLEGED MISUSE OF MAILS
F. Kleyn, '15E, will not have
a trial in the United States
the charge of sending a pro-
ter to Prof. M. Hannigan, of
l Academy of Music, London,
. It became known recently
step in and leave it with us, so
that we can bleach and block
it w h e n there is favorable
weather, then have i t ready
1,689; Chicago is second with 598. In
agriculture, Cornell holds the lead
with 1,535, being followed by Wiscon-
sin with 1,091. Michigan ranks second
in architecture, with 145, being pre-
ceded by Cornell with 157.
New York University leads in com-
merce, with 2,466 students, Pennsyl-
vania coming second with 1,615. In
dentistry, Pennsylvania leads with 663,
being followed by Northwestern with
578 and Michigan with 318. North-
western leads in divinity with 216,
Chicago. being second with 152. In
journalism, Columbia has an enroll-
ment of 136, followed by New York
University with 110. In the educa-
tional department, Columbia far out-
ranks the other colleges, with 1,817,
as compared with 668 at Pittsburg.
The largest school of pharmacy is at
Columbia, with an enrollment of 495,
Pittsburg coming second with 200.
The above figures do not include the
summer session attendance. For 1914
the summer session records show Col-
umbia in the lead with 5,590; Chica-
go second with 3,983; California third
with 2,602; Wisconsin fourth with
1,594 and Michigan fifth with 1.436.
ADMIT RIFLE CLUB
TO NATIONAL BODY
(Contined from, Page 1.)
model, ammunition and targets have
arrived, and yesterday afternoon saw
them in use at the temporary indoor
shooting range, the Ann Arbor armory,
20 men turning out for the first try-
outs. It is not expected that a regular
team will be picked, but those who are
.doing the best work at the time of a
match will be chosen to represent the
university in its matches with the oth-
The armory will be open every af-
ternoon between 1:30 o'clock and 5:00
o'clock, and, with the first match only
two days away, it is hoped that each
day will see as large a turnout for
practice as yesterday. The hall will
accommodate about 200 spectators and
will be open to visitors who wish to
witness any of the matches.
Competition for the regency elec-
tions in the spring has already sprung
up, and, during the Christmas vacation,
several candidacies were announced. In
addition to Mr. Stephens of Otsego,
who announced some time ago that he
would seek the office, Dr. Guy Kiefer,
'91M, a physician of Detroit, has an-
nounced his candidacy, as has also W.
E. Culver, a lumberman of Ludington.
The<, candidacy of Judge James 0.
Murphin of Detroit, which was rumor-
ed some time ago, has been withdrawn,
as is also the case with Mr. George
Osius, of Grosse Poiuit.
Both of the present incumbents, Re-
gents Junius E. Beal of Ann Arbor
and Frank B. Leland of Detroit have
announced their candidacy for reelec-
tion. Their terms expire December.
THE STORE OF POPULARITY
Everything a Student Needs
Senior Lit Announces His Engagement
Howard F. Seeley, '15, has recently
announced his engagement to Enid A.
Hansen, of Toledo. The wedding will
uALL US UP AND WE DELIVER THE GOODS
1111 S. Univ. Ave.
Opp. Eng. Arch.
take place late in the spring.