THE MICHIGAN DAILY
n uary Clearing
Double amount of Free Piano Certificates with each purchase.
Have you begun to save your cash register
coupons for the Pennsy trip next fall?
Remember the person holding the greatest
total gets a ticket both ways, and two next high-
est get one way tickets. Now is the time to start
saving them. Ask your friends to start saving
them for you. LY N D O N
We still have a nice
assortment of stiff hats which we are
closing out, some quarter off, some one
third off, some half price.
All Caps half price.
" Raincotts & Balmacaans
all winter Suitings, Trousings
DRESS SUITS TO RENT
J. K. MALC OLM
604 East Liberty Street. Malcolm Block
C leari n g Sale
of Broken Sizes
Mens and," Womens Shoes
At the Sign of Satisfaction
19 E. LIBERTY ST.
High Class Shoe Repairingj
- g --' -- Ig -
VOLUME FOR COMMEMORATING
ANNIVERSARY TO BE ISSUED
the direction of PrincetonY
ty, the third annual interscho-
vimming champion meet willI
on February 13, in which the
nd and number of events will
sted. Medals will be given to1
ners of the first, second andt
,ces, in addition to a point tro-l
he school scoring the largestr
rd University students are en-
aseball games this month. The
ball team has been organized,
play a double header today,
of the strongest independent
the vicinity of the university.
Commemorating the seventy-fifth an-
niversary of the founding of the uni-
versity,' the memorial volume of the
happenings at the time of the anniver-
sary will be issued from the press
within the next month.
The book has been set up in type,
and the committee in charge of the
publishing work is attempting to have
the book issued as soon as possible.
In the memorial volume, is contained
an account of all the speeches deliver-
ed at the anniversary exercises, and
also the complete list of guests who
ENGINEER CHIEFS TO ATTEND
BANQUET AS GUESTS OF HONOR
New Newberry Dormitory Promised
Completed With Inside Deco
rating, for Official Ac-
ceptance May 1
LIVING QUARTERS FEATURED
WITH LATEST IMPROVEMENTS
Commodious Dining Room Provided
wth French Windows and
Chicago, Ann Arbor and Detroit firms
are now bidding for the furnishing of
Newberry Residence hall, now in
process of construction just behind the
present athletic offices, and, if no de-
lay is encountered, work will probably
be completed by May L The Students'
Christian association owes its new
structure to the generosity of the New-
berry heirs of Detroit, and dedication,
to take place as soon as the building
is finished, will be to Mrs. Helen Han-
Newberry Residence hall will ac-
commodate about 70 women, and pre-
sent plans,'which are purely tentative,
seem to indicate that lodging will be
restricted to freshman women who,
having no affiliations with student or-
ganizations, may find it irksome or
inconvenient to hunt for suitable
The building has brick walls, tile
partitions and concrete floors. Bed-
room walls will be finished in colors
of gray or buff, but the ceilings will be
uniformly of ivory white, as will be
the woodwork. The corridors will be
gray and buff, while all doors will be
of mahoganized birch.This interior col-
or scheme was selected by Dean Myra
B. Jordan. The exterior will be main-
ly of gray stucco with white woodwork
trimmings, green shutters and a slate
The basement will include a laun-
dry, sewing room, kitchen and janitor's
quarters, besides other unassigned
and store rooms. Adouble dumbwaiter
runs from the kitchen to a serving
room adjacent to the dining room,
which is located on the first floor. The
dining room extends the entire width
of the building. It has a hard wood
floor and two French window exits,
opening upon porches on the north
and south sides. All of these features
will permit of the converting of the
room into an excellent dance hall. The
east end of the first floor is devoted to
a reception room for visitors, two large
rooms with cozy brick fire places being
provided for this purpose. The mat-
ron's quarters are at the opposite end
of the same floor.
The second and third floors will each
have, in addition to bedrooms and bath
rooms, a small sitting room and a
kitchenette, the latter to be equipped
with a sink and electric connections,
so that light' delicacies may be cook-
ed without recourse to the large kitch-
en in the basement.
The fourth floor will contain bed-
rooms similar to those on the first
and second floors, and will have ac-
commodations for maids.
Many ideas for the steam heating
and plumbing systems were furnished
by Prof. J. R. Allen, of the engineer-
ing department. In accordance with
one of his suggestions, the radiators
have been hung from the walls, be-
neath the windows. Freedom from
contact with the floor is thus secured,
and cleaning with a vacuum machine
may be accomplished much more eas-
ily. Electric lighting fixtures will have
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 1o 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
JACOB MACH, Manager
F. L. HALL, 514 E. William
RESSING Gods Called For
PRESSING and Dellv'redr
First real big musical success of the season
JOHN P. SLOCUM Presents
The Brilliant English Musical Comedy Success
THE ORIGINAL *RODUCTION
Book by James T. Tanner--Lyrics by Adrian Ross & Percy Green Bank--Music by Lionel Monkton
WITH THE FOLLOWING SUPERB CAST
Katherine Murray-Charles Clear-Andre Cordmy- William Blaisdell-
Hellen Hoyt-Harry MacDonough-Charlotte Hoffman-Murray Stephen-
Dorothy Slaytor-Phil. J. Moore-Madeline Dailey-Sinclair Young
The Handsomest and Best Singing Chorus in America
Matinee P X I C E S Night
MAIN FLOOR MAIN FLOOR
1st 13 Rows, 360 Seats - - $1.00 1st 4 Rows, 94 Seats - - $2.00
8 Rows 232" - - 75c. Next13Rows,266" - - $1.50
Balance BALCONY Balance, 232 Seats - - - $1.00
1st 4 Rows, 120 Seats - - - 750. 1st 4 Rows, 120 Seats - - $1.00
Balance, 297 Seats - - - - 50c. Balance, 297 Seats - - 750.
Gallery - - - - - - 25c. Gallery - - - - - 50c.
118 E. Huron St.
NO LOSS BY FIRE
inceton has received an offer
000 from Mrs Russell Sage, whi
be given to the authorities of t
ersity, provided the trustees ra
ailar amount by July 1. The fu
eing raised for the purpose
lng a new university dining ha
PATRICK'S RUNNERS TO
[LME HERE FOR MEETFEB.
ach Keene Fitzpatrick has issu
rst call for candidates for Prin
1915 track team, and with t
uncement of his first call com
ublication of the Princeton tra
ule, which contains a date wi
igan's track team.
e Orange and Black track seas
Factory Hat Store*
W. W. MANN, Prop.
CAMPUS BOOTERY Bostonian Footwear
SS t. ROYAL TAILORED CLOTHES
Near Allenel Hotel
Matinee and Night
Dean M. E. Cooley, Prof. A. Ziwet,
of Prof. H. C. Sadler, Prof. E. Lorch.
ch Prof. J. R. Allen, Prof. C. T. Johnston,
he Prof. H. E. Riggs and Prof. A.F. White,
ise all of the engineering department, will
nd attend the banquet to be given by the
of Chicago graduates, in honor of the
all. faculty of the engineering department,
next Saturday, January 30, in Chicago.
The banquet, which is an annual af-
fair, will be given at the New Morri-
20 son hotel.
. Although the Chicago alumni give a
ed banquet later in the year for the fac-
ce- ulty of the entire university, this is
the the only affair given for any depart-
he mental faculty.
Pop. Mat's f Week Jan. 18
Wed.&Sat. K ARRCK Nights
25c. to $1.40 ERT 252. to$1.50
H. H. FRAZEE Presents
A Pair of Sixes
with Ralph Herz
One Year in New York Six Months in Chicago
auxiliary gas connections in the more
important rooms. Heat will be sup-
plied for the present from the boilers,
one old and one recently installed, in
Newberry hall, but will probably be
obtained from the university system
when it is extended.
EMINENT EDUCATORS SECURED
FOR SUPERINTENDENTS' MEET
Prof. E. L. Thorndike, of Teachers
college, Columbia, and Prof. Lotus
Coffman, of the University of Illinois,
will be two of the speakers at the
Teachers institute, which will be held
in Ann Arbor March 29, under the di-
rection of Fred L. Keeler, state super-
intendent of public instruction.
Professors Thorndike and Coffman
will each give a series of from six to
eight lectures, with an additional con-
This ;eeting has been arranged es-
pecially to meet the needs of superin-
tendents, principals and teachers of
grade schools, and a large attendance
PERGOLAS OF ITALY
WILL GRACE J-HOP
(Continued from page 1.)
fair in a manner which would leave
a reminder of complete enjoyment in
the minds of all the "J-Hoppers."
Music to be played by the Varsity
band, when it is transformed into an
orchestra, will be selected today. Offi-
cials of the organization yesterday
claimed that the band could furnish as
good music as' any of the orchestras
which have been engaged in the past,
since many of the men are as good as,
or better than, those playing in the
rival organizations. Ample opportun-
ity will be given before the hop, for
whatever practicing is necessary.
The Junior hop committee, will sit
for the Michiganensian picture today,
and at that time the last meeting be-
fore examinations will be held.
Efforts will be made by R. C. Jeter,
'16E, general chairman, to unite the
various groups which were formed
Thursday, to arrange parties for the
Saturday after the hop.
Tickets on Sale Thursday.
All applicants who have not handed
in their pictures for the teachers' ap-
pointment committee, are requested to
do so at once.
Professor Glover's course in math-
ematics 52, for the second semester,
has been changed from Monday, Wed-
nesday, Friday at 9:00 o'clock to the
same days at 8:00 o'clock.
Members of the Craftsmen club will
meet at 7:30 o'clock tonight, to make
a tentative selection for the cast of
Schedule Registration for Next Week
All students in the literary depart-
915 will open in Ann Arbor on
ary 20, when the Tigers will
ey westward to meet the Wolver-
in the first track event of their,
r season. The announcement, as
at Princeton, N. J., gives only the
and place at which the meet will
n off, and the information that a
rile relay race is the event sched-
ment nust secure election blanks and
class cards at the registrar's office, on
:Monday and Tuesday of next week.
They may be handed in on Thursday
and Friday of the same week. Fresh-
men making changes in their elections
are required to appear before the elec-
tion committee. Petitions for extra
hours may also be turned in the first
two days of next week.
BUOY SHELL TRAIL
(Continued from page 1.)
ing out plans for making rowing an
interclass sport this spring. He has
also formulated the plan for students
to contsruct a temporary boat house
shortly before the regatta this spring,
on land furnished by the Edison Com-
pany. A match has been proposed by
the Detroit Boat club, which has also
promised two eight-oared shells. Mon-
ey is gradually being raised among the
alumni in Detroit, for aiding a Varsity
crew at Michigan, and the Union Boat
club is. perfecting elaborate plans to
make a Michigan eight a possibility.
(Continued from page 1.)
tions of the athletic association, also
-r--r Mail, Orders Now i
prohibits such competition. It reads,
"No student during term time shall be
allowed to compete in athletic con-
tests, otherwise than as a represen-
tative of the university, and under the
control and direction of its athletic au-
While the athletic authorities gym-
pathize with the basketball men who
have but four evenings a week availa-
ble in the cramped quarters of Water-
man gym, they are determined to
stamp out this class of competition,
and at the next board meeting drastic
action is expected on the subject.
The elimination of class athletes
who have taken part in such games,
from all forms of sport, including class
contests, is quite likely. In the case
of students who have played out of
town games, reference to the faculty
for discipline is not at, all improbable.
Varsity athletes who have taken part
in such games will possibly lose their
eligibility. This applies to several
football players who have indulged in
basketball games down town, as well
as to James and McHale, who ;have
played independent football.
Jl-HOP APPE ARANCE
SPURS ON PLAYERS
(Continued from Page 1.)
Toast to Michigan.
4. By H. L. Nutting,-Impersonations.
5. By the Mandolin club,-Popular
6. By the Glee club,-Michigan, Good-
bye, solo by S. Westerman, '17. Just
a Little Bit too Far, solo by R. M.
Parsons, grad. College Days, solo
by Chase Sikes, '16.
7. By Durward Grinstead and H. L.
Nutting,-When Salome Danced be-
fore the King.
8. By the combined clubs,-The Yel-
low and Blue.
IF YOU ARE STILL WITHOUT
A PAIR OF SKIS
OR A PAIR OF SKATES
We Can Supply Your Wants.
Muehlig & Schmid
205 S. MAIN STREET
THE CON-PROOF KIND
Students' Supply Store
11 5. Univ. Av*. Cpp. Eng. Arch. L. C. SCHLEEDE