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May 12, 1915 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-05-12

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

III

Another Big Clean Up of Fifty
Slightly Worn Kodaksa
Prices start at from 30% to 507 off regular prices, and re-
duce at the rate of ten cents per day until sold. Every one
plainly marked. This is the biggest snap you ever saw.

k

mounmum

We sell from a sample line but our clothes
are tailored in town

I

now Ready

OUR PRICES RANGE FROM $28,00 UP

11

Boots

C. I. KIDD - - - Sophomore.

LYNDON

1530-J

1112 S. Univ. Ave

FOR WOMEN
Mililtary Pumps
Sand Oxfords
Gun Metal and Patent
4 The Latest

I oil 1,0101:01
i .I

lANCING FETE HAS
GREEK MYTH BASIS

MAIL BALLO4TS FOR
'OFFICERS TOAY

The

"Oasis"

III

Women to Hold Entertainment
20 in Hollow East of
Observatory

on May .1,200

Members of Organization
on Departmental I nit
Heads

Vote

115 S MainI

is the name selected by
Bloomfield & McGrath from a
list of over 2,000 names.

IIRST PERFORMANCE

OF KiND

PRESIIDENTS PART OF

CABINET

Observatory hollow, just east of the.
astronomical observatory, will form
the natural setting for the university

-inks
t of the city
S ti.

One 166

Il

.tone

women's dancing fete to be held Wed-&
nesday night, May 26. The fete, which
is the first of its kind to be presented;
by university women, is an arrange-
ment of the Greek myth of Demeter
and Persephone, and calls for a cast of
60 women. The solo parts will be
taken as follows: Persephone, Gene-
vieve O'Leary, '16; Demeter, Helen
Champion, '16; Herr..es, Mima Wins-
low, grad; Pluto, Catherine McBride.
A group of 12 Greek maidens, who
have several dances, is composed of
Helen Ely, '16; Adele Crandall, '16;
Rowena Bastian, '18; Helen Grandy,
'18; Constance Orcutt, '18; Jean Mil-
ler, '15; Doris Robinson, '15; Mary
True, '15; Olivia Williams, '17; Mima
Winslow, grad.; and Genevieve
O'Leary, '16.
Elaborate effects in lighting and
costumes are being worked out during,
daily rehearsals under the directors,
Miss Alice Evans, and Miss Marion
Wood.
Alice Blodgett, '17, is general man-
ager of the fete, Helen Dow, '16, of
costumes, and Ellen Sargeant, '16, of
the music, none of which is to be writ-
ten especially for the fete. Helen Ely,
'16, is in charge of the dances.
Admission , will be 25 cents, with
some seats at 35 cents. The proceeds
are to go to the athletic committee of
the Women's League for the purchase
of athletic rewards and supplies.
EASTRNER TRI

t

S,

.i.i

Postcards with a stamped ballot card
attached were mailed out yesterday to
1,200 members of the university Y. M.
C. A. for the election of the officers of
each of the departmental "Y's" which
takes place today. All ballots are to
be mailed back to the association offic-
es by tonight, and after the mail is re-
ceived tomorrow morning, the election
polls will be declared closed.
In accordance with the plans drawn
up by the Y. M. C. A. cabinet, the
branch units will be established in
the literary college, the engineering
college, the dental college, and
the schools of law and med-
icine. The officers to be elected in
each are a president, vice-president
and secretary. These men, together
with the chairmen of the standing com-
mittees in each unit, will make up the
cabinet of that unit.
These unit cabinets will meet week-
ly, and will have full charge of" all
the association work going on in their
respective schools and colleges. Each
of the smaller organizations will be
represented on the main cabinet of the
Y. M. C. A., which will meet monthly,
by its president, who will hold the
rank of vice-president in the parent
association.
After the officers have been chosen
and the cabinet men appointed who
will have charge of the work for next
year, an effort will be made to inter-
est a majority of all the men actively
engaged in the administrative work
of the Y. M. C. A. in the annual stu-
dent conference for college men, which
is to be held at Lake Geneva, Wis., the
latter part of next month.
Schulz and "Babe" White have been
wrestling with the weights, and hope
to give Cross, the Wolverine weight
man, a harder struggle than they did
here at the indoor meet. Cross took
first place with a margin of three feet
to spare, neither of the two local men
touching the 40 foot mark.
"Chick" Curtis and "Bo" Wilson will
have a score of two meets standing to
decide next Saturday. The pair tied
here at the indoor meet and later at
the Pennsylvania relays..
With Captain Donohue back in con-
dition once more, the Syracuse team
is in excellent physical shape and
should enter the Michigan meet in the
best of condition. Coach Keane sus-
tained a bad fall early in the week, but
is recovering rapidly.
A mile relay may be run, and Syra-
cuse is looking for revenge. The relay
lost the meet to the Wolverines during

---
WVe GIV40 You
For the dollar you give us
100 cents' worth Best Goods
You Lose Nothing
and We Guarantee
Everything We Sell
Pretty Good Policy
Don't You Think?
KYER & WHITKER 114-6 E., Washington

ud Quality
4OVALITY

hoi

L. Mason Lyons and
W. W. Milham

Prize offered was awarded to

Ir

the winter, and if the two teams stage
another such affair, the Orange is out
for victory to even the score. With
Captain Donohue back in good shape,
a fast mile squad could be placed in
the field.
S-PEAKER TELLS' OF
DUTCH SOCIAL LIFE'
Dr. Van Loonh Gives Lecture on Flem-
ish Art in Economics Build-
ing Yesterday,
NARRA TES HISTORY HUMOROUSLY
Dr. Hendrik Van Loon lectured in
the economics building yesterday af-
ternoon on, "Flemish Art," and in Me-
morial hall last evening on "Social
Life in the Dutch Republic in the 17th'
Century."
"The reason it is hard for us prac-
tical people to understand Flemish
art," said Dr. Van Loon, "is that it is
ecstatic. The early painters recoiled
from the horror of fighting among the
Dutch war lords and turned in their
painting to the contemplation of high-
er things. They lived the lives of the
peasants of Oberammergau. Yet much.
of their practical nature entered into
their pictures for they painted well-

fed madonnas and angelic choirs on
backgrounds of Holland scenery, and
their heaven looked much like a Dutch
country estate where comfortable
souls could retire to meditate on their
salvation."
In regard to the social life in the
17th Century, the lecturer said, "There
is the kind of history that tells us who
won battles, and the kind that tells us
where the Queen of Bavaria buys her
lobsters or what brand of cigars the
late King Edward smoked. Hence the
history of Holland and its consequent
social life is based on the herring
which left the Baltic sea and went to
the North sea. The people followed
them, caught them, founded the Dutch
cities, built great fleets and perfected
navigation, and because they did not
follow the comfortable philosophy of;
'We should worry,' forged ahead and
became the great Dutch Republic. In
the periods of enforced rest, when the
herring went to deep waters, they
made inventions, studied, wrote and,
through their increase in capital, per-
fected banking and bookkeeping."
Socialist Club Postpones i1eeting
Due to the Union mass meeting to
be held at Hill auditorium tonight, the
meeting of the Intercollegiate Socialist
Study club has been postponed until
some time next week, when it will be
held in the Alpha Nu rooms.

Prepare to Take Revenge for
Inflicted by Michigan's
Track Athletes Last
Winter

DefeatI

!Co

Phone 2153-Ml~

605 E. William

we gilve

Cheaper Meals
The Convenient Place

L oOK

CUTS
rShop

WITH CAPT. DONAHUE IN SHAPE
FAST MILE RELAY 1S CERTAIN
Galaxy of Hard Workers Appear Daily
Including Rulison, Cooper
White and Schulz
SYRACUSE, May 11.-Coach Keane's
Syracuse track squad is rapidly round-
ing into shape for the Michigan meet,
which takes place in Ann Arbor next
Saturday'afternoon.
Michigan won the indoor meet, al-
though the struggle was so clost that
the outcome hinged upon the last event
of the fray, the relay race.
Captain Donohue is rapidly regain-
ing his old time form, and is expected
to be on edge by the end of the week.
The quarter miler was rather severe-
ly injured three weeks ago, and has
done practically no track w'ork since
that time. Coach Keane sent Dono-
hue and Mixer over the 440 yard route
yesterday, andthe captain nosed out
Mixer in a close finish. The time was
not announced, but the coach stated
that he was pleased with the excellent
showing the two men made.
Rulison has been running the half
in close to two minutes, and is expect-
ed to stage a great fight with Ufer and
Fox of Michigan and Newkirk of Syra-
cuse for first honors. Rulison ran
2.03 a couple of days ago with pinch
barely a yard behind.
Cooper is developing into a depend-
able two-miler, running the distance
in 10:22, which is better than any
Michigan records have been thus far
this year. Pulling finished right be-
hind Cooper and this pair will form a
hard duo to defeat.
NOTICE.
There will1 be a meeting of members
of the Michigan Union, for the pur-
pose of a.nending the constitution,
May 12, in Hill auditorium.
Shoes repaired while you rest. 0. G.
Andres, 222 S. State St. eod Tu

XTOU haven't, done the best for your-
self in this matter of good clothes,
if you haven't been here to see
Hart, SChfer Marx
Varsity Ififty y ie

I; In

4 a
4tk

II- -A - - -- -_1_1_

_i _ i _.y .C _.

the smartest modci ever designed for young
men; with patch pockets, or regular pockets;
one, two, th ree buttons;rand with various
waistcoat styles.

v

shoes and satisfaction at the
me from Gross & Dietzel, 119 E.
igton St.
Call taxi'{
3015 5 22
erslty Ave. Pharmacy MIartha
gton Candy, Cigars, Cigarettes-
acco. ti
OR STRAYED-.Brindle bull-I

Let us show you the economy
of the $25 value in cloth es

Let Cmleofthing Store
The Horne of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes

Y-I

: mwr

. . ..
o

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