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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, 1915 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-10-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY.

Walk-Over Foot-Wear

0A

Guaranteed results

are what

FO R . MEN

AN D

7=

W O M E N

Same good old quality sold in your Home Town.
Larger selection designed especially for College wear.

I

you want in--
Film evelopment
If you find a single defect, we charge you nothing

M A J E S CTODAY at 3
TONIGHT 7:30 & 9
THE BIG GIRLIE REVUE
THE TRIANED NURSES
A $i.50 Show at Majestic Prices

I

11

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11 . 4 1O'rf

Cut represents
Style No. 733

LYNDON

English Calf-skin Bal

Black or Tan

Price $5.00

Hoffstetter's Walk-Over Boot Shop
115 S. MAIN ST.

..

WIN
713
AST UNIV.

Develops Films, Makes Prints and Enlargements
Takes Groups and Views Anywhere, Anytime
Home Portraiture a Specialty
Is an All-around Photographer

T . HE "UL E
Although recently introduced in the United
States it has already became

A Great Favorite

Its use is rapidly spreading over our entire
country; more especially among students of
Universities, and Glee Clubs; it is easy to learn;
one being able from the start to play accom=
paniment.

M. Nunes & Sons
of Honolulu

SPEAKS ABOVJ WARFARE
IlON. LEO. II PIUNAM TAI N
('I'L WAlR; PRAISES P E$I.S
P)ENT LINCO)LN
"Keen appreciation of the work of
the 'men behind the guns' is as essen-
tial as that of the n.cn in te front
ranks," proved to be the central theme
ci theh lonorable George havenP Iut-
nam in his lecture in Sarah Caswell
Angell lail last night. Although the
speaker was handicapped by a serious
cold, necessiating he care of a local
physician, he succeeded in giving the
audience a good conception of the
things that cunt in warfare. The lec-
turer was honored with the presence
of President Emeritus James I.
Angel.
The fora parit of the address was
devoted to a character sketch oI
Abraham Li coln. In speaking , of
Lncoln, the Civil war veteran said.
"If it hadn't been for a certaina grea
citizen, the republic would have
broken up. Lincoln was a man whose
patience, persistence and conscien~-
tious labor, whose devotion to his
country, was not only an ispirtion
to the men at the front but also to
the citizens at hone."
llis entire lecture ws replete with
witty sketches, notbly those of lin-
coin and members of the cabinet, and
at no time dlid the adiece fail to
appreciate his sincerity.
The latter part of his speech wa
devoted to a survey of the works of
two great American citizens, naely,
that of Charles Francis Adams, at
London, and John iglow at Paris.
The lecturer stated his characterist-
attitude in these words, "To these two
then, AMansAn(]di.hgow, and to the
itizens of tie past, you of the pres-
ent generation owe, grateful memn-
ory."
HITii $1400 )ARK
IN 'CAUPA(N FOR
UNION CLUBhIOFSE
(Continued from Page One)
the Detroit committee for Concentra-
tion Week, and it is the aim of the
state metropolis workers to round up
,20,000 each day during the final day
of the campaign. Owing to the fact
that Detroit contains such a large pro-
portion of Michigan alumni, that city
has been aked to raise one-fourth of
the total amount needed to build and
equip the proposed new clubhouse.
Realizing hat upon them in large
measure rests the success of the tre-
mendous undertaking, the members
of the Detroit committee have made
unusual efforts to thoroughly orga-
ire the v.ork in that city. Meetings,
banquets and moving-picture shows
have been provided for every few
days, so that the Union workers may
get together at least three times each
week to talk over the local work as
well as hear reports read from the
other cities where Michigan grad-
uates are at work in the effort to fos-
ter a more democratic spirit in the
university through the extended
spli'cbe or t e '1Tion that will be made
pocsih, y tl proposed new build-
in g.

Matinee GARRICK e
WdnSayffl~I October 18
DETROIT
Musical Comedy Beautitul Chorus
i.
A " E
3=rilav. O )ct. 22- -L Tois Meredith land
11 niiilton RTleve in , Geo. Bronson
llowards thrilling story, an lnery
to Society." Metro Feature.
Saturday, Oct. 23-I rene Fenwick in
the fim dramatization of Porter
lir " "rson Ilrox nc's colcbratcd a,
'"flee Speindthir ift ." Six part Kie
Take a "Trip Around the World."
Finest series of travel pictures ever
produced. Watch for date.
RAE THEATRE
W. Huron St, Opposite D. U. R.
Waiting Room.
ALAN STANCHFIELD. MGR.
Friday, Oct. 22
Broadway Feature Filn, "Scandal,,
by the author of "Hypocrites," with
salve company.
"Dan Cupid Fixer,"-r reel comedy
ADMISSION ALWAYS TEN CTS.
IU-Etee:, 2 P. M4.; Evenings, 6:1o.
at-rday, Sunday, and Holidays Lon-
titl"ou-.

I

i

I

Normal Concert Course
FREDERICI ALEXANDER, Iirector.
EIGHT. -CON CERTS
Pease Auditorium Ypsilanti, Michigan
I. November 17-Song Recital by Carl Lindegren.
If. December 1-Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra. 70 Players.
Leopold Stokowski, Conductor.
Soloist: Georgia Richardson Baskerville, Pianist.
Single Admission $1.50.
III. December 9-Christmas Music. Normal Choir.
200 Singers. Alla Cappella.
IV. January 29-Berlin Philharmonic Trio.
Saturday Matinee, 2:00 o'clock.
Mine. Vita Witek, Piano.
Anton Witek, Joef Malkin-Concertmaster and First Violon-
cellist of the Boston Symphony Orchestra.
V. February 16-Piano Recital by Percy Grainger.
VI. May-Normal Choir Festival.
VII and VIII. Negotiations pending with Celebrated Artists.
Season Seats Reserved for Eight Concerts $2J.
ADVIANCE SALE-First Choice of Seats Monday, October 5, 4,-, P. M.
Pease Auditorium, Box Office.
Telephone 600 Ypsilant. .
Mail orders accompanied by check will be honored in the order of
their receipt. All checks should be payable to
FREDERICK ALEXANDER, Director

Dave
Ferguson
The Storiette
Teller
and
"Gertie"

"

Left ingwell
& Gale
In "The Sleep
Walker"

Ailman and
Nevins
In a singing
and Dancing
Novelty

are the pioneers in manufacturing
tiful toned instruments. We are
in Ilichigan.

these beau-
sole agents

We have competent instructors

Barry and
Nelson
The Petite
Artiste and
the Clown

Orinnell Bros'. Music House
116 S9. Main St Phone 1707

I

m

MADE BY DANIES ( NICKELS
In the only Sttd.lo the Campus are in a class
by themselves. Amateur fltiliidi .
of superior q'usielty.
334-356 So. STATE ST., ANN ARBOR.

°7 N8ON 1lADS SENiOR
L.XWS; YIIOTHER CLASSES
C'HOOSE THEIR OFFICERS
(Continued from Page One)
retary, A. 1 . Watt; treasurer, J. R.
Darnall; football manager, J. H.
nith; basket ball manager, P. W
Beaven; track manager, 1M. Wilken-,
son; baseball manager, A. H. Watt.
Suph Lits Elect Today
oph its yesterday chose De T.
Mosier as a candidate for the presi-
dency of the class, to run in opposi-
tion to Thomas McAllister in the place
of Thomas Arndt, who withdrew from
the race. The election will be held
from.1:00 to 4:00 o'clock this after-
noon in the corridor of University
hall.
The sophomore engineer nomina-
tions, which were to have been held
yesterday, were postponed.
Sophomore pharmics, who were to
have held their nominations and elec-
tons yesterday, postponed the meet-
ing until 4:00 o'clock Tuesday after-
noon, when it will be held in room
303, chemical building.
The name of Joseph Rosenfeld has
been withdrawn as a candidate for
president of the fresh lit class, and
that of F. W. Akers, which was third
in the nomination balloting, will ap-
pear on the ballots in opposition to
('. W. Miller. The election will be
held from 3:00 to 5:30 o'clock this
afternoon in room 101, economics
building.
Fresh dents will make their nomi-
nations and elections at 11:00 o'clock
today in the amphitheater of the den-
tal building:.
A meeting of fresh homeops, which
was to have been held yesterday for
the purpose of nomination and elec-
tion, has been postponed. It prob-
ably will be .held tomorrow morning,
although definite announcement will
be made in first year pharmacy classes
today.
Fresh pharmics will hold their
nominations and. elections at 4:00
o'clock Monday afternoon in room
303, chemical building.
No arrangements have yet been
Made for fresh mediC or fresh archi-
tect nominations.
U NOTICES
Senior lit football practice, south
Ferry field, 4:00 o'clock.
J-law football practice, south Ferry
field, 4:00 o'clock.
esh law football practice, south
Perry field, 4:00 o'clock.
%dish your floors with Old English

ALIES DECIDE TO
SEND 400,000 MEN
TO BALKAN THEATRE
(Continued from Page One)
gotten in touch with Turkey they will
have access to all the wool and cot-
ton that is needed, and they will have
to rely no longer on the Aierican
trade.
The entrance of Turkey and Bul-
garia into the war marks the begin-
ning of the attack on England.
Germans Retreat on Styr River
Berlin, Oct. 21.-A division of the
German army has been forced to re-
treat on the Styr river. Thirty-five
hundred prisoners were taken at Pri-
sit and Vilna and losses were suf-
fered at other points.
Teutons Will Demand Rights on Sea
Berlin, Oct. 21.-Equal rights for
Germany on the seas will be the slo-
gan of the Germans in the eventual
settlement of peace. This statement
was made today by officers of the
Hamburg-American steamship line.
Peace Plans Arouse Discussion,
Paris, Oct. 21.-The secret meeting
of the great cabinet held here a few
days ago has aroused considerable
comment in the newspapers. It is re-
ported that the outcome of the con-
ference was the formulation of plans
by the Quadruple Entente for peace.
The terms of peace include the ces-
sion to Greece of practically all the
territory beyond Constantinople as
well as the cession of the island of
Cypress and parts of Asia Minor.
The situation in the Balkans is con-
ceded to be critical and Greece will
have to make the declaration as to
what is to be done.
Germans Driven from North Sea
London, Oct. 21.--A report from Co-
penhagen says that the British have
practically driven the Germans out of
the North sea.
Martha Washington Candies, 50
cents a pound, fresh every Friday at{
Tice's Drug Store, 117 Sou i''flain.
Oct22
Girls wishing to canvass for good
seller for Christmas gift or daily use,

[AMONps JEWELERS ATCHES
SCHLANDE SEYFRIE
11 LIE4y EIlBERly S
AR9p SILVERSMIFIS ANN ARge
DOWN TOWN
HEADQUARTERS FOR,
U. OF M. JEWELRY
COUNCIL PROVIDES
FOR RECEPTION TO
1E tGIVEN TO .1(A1ES
(Continued from Page One)
speaker, who has not yet been se-
cured, will make a short speech of
welcome, offering "the key to the
campus" to the visitors. Then the
East Lansing students will be left to
their own amusement.
Three pennants were presented by
the council to the three students who
secured the flags from the poles in
the soph-fresh class rush last Satur-
day. The recipients of the pennants
were Carl Baumann, '18A, who cap-
tured the middle flag, A. B. Wes-
tar, '18E, and Homer Marson, '18E,
who pulled down the pennants from
the end poles.
The circular letter which is to be
sent to the various house clubs in an
effort to promote better spirit at the
athletic contests was presented and
accepted. The text of the letter is
given in an article by J. C. B. Parker
published in another column of this
morning's Daily.
A~ number of cases in connection
with the recent disturbance at the
Majestic theater also were examined
by the council.
Ask $4,000 Iansom for. Americans
El Paso, Texas, Oct. 21.-Ten thou-
sand dollars ransom has been asked
for the return of several United States
cattlemen who were captured by Mex-
icans near Columbia, N. M. Author-
ities have left for Lachita to look
into the matter.
Lunches delivered.
Call 1107.
OVERCOATS
and rain coats from the house ot
Kuapenheimer, on sale by N. F. Allen
Co., Main street. oct~eod-wed

,

r

4

o to $1.00
Quality BETSY ROSS
500 HOME-MADE CANDIES
the Pound 600 E. Liberty St. Phone

359-M

Boxed
Fresh from
the
Case

.

Leave Copy
at

11

warry's and
The Delta

LASESII
ADVERT ISI.

N~I

Leave Copy
at
Students'
Supply Store

LOST
LOST-Phi Alpha Delta fraternity
pin between Geddes avenue and
Chubbs, Sunday. Phone 1802-W.
Miss Eberle.
oct19-20-21-22-23-24-26
LOST-Between State street and Main
silver handbag containing change.
Return to 509 E. Washington. Re-
ward. oct22
FOR RENT'
FOR' RENT-Large, light, attractive
suite. Reasonable rates. Also room-
mate wanted. Phone 633-R. 413
Thompson. oct21-22
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Three mission dining
room tables, also 6x8 ice box, cheap.
Phone 1104. oct20-21-22
FOR SALE-A ukelele, in first-class
condition. Call H. W. Minchin, 1233
Washtenaw. Phone 710-M. Oct22

WANTED
WANTED--Pupils to tutor in French
conversation and grammar, by na-
tive French teacher. 723 S. Thayer
St. Phone 1471-M. Oct17-20-22
WANTED - Immediately; help for
husking corn; 5 cents per bushel.
J. B. Steere, Packard Road. 2093-J.
oct20-21-22-23
WANTED-Second cook, fraternity
house. Call 374. 806 1 lill. oct21-22
WANTED--Girls to board, who ap-
preciate good home cooking and a
nice, clean place. Mrs. DeHaven,
536 Thompson.- 0ct22-23-24
WANTED--A student barber. O. A.
Moe, 705 North University. Oct22
FOUND

T i lee:' -) committee reported a
gain hi niht of 34,000, which brings
the Wi .'. ',y total up to $35,000.
The ( ; o workers also report
prepay-e tioi for the last week of the
campaign, and it is expected .that the
closing cay-' effort there will boost
the Chicago subscriptions past the
$75,000 mak.
Next &iera 1 eports Tuesdtay
The next general reports will be re-
ceived at the local offices next Tues-
day noon, = hen the chairmen of the
206 local committees have been asked
to wire their total subscriptions up
to that time to the central office.
Daily reports will be sent in dur-
ing Concentration Week, when every,
local committeeman has been asked to
devote his whole time to the task of
bringir'; up the grand total to the
million-dollar mark. While returns
from tho first three weeks of the cam-
paign h ae fallen o.onsiderablbelw
the fig 0 X)tetecnerae
effort Curing the last six ays is hem
relied upon to bring t on-w
wide a gn o a s se
' C all L yn don fo r a gioo t t une.
ture.

Floor Wax.
237.

C. H. Major & Co. PhoneI

oct20-21-22-23-24 apply to Mrs Jordan.

oct21-22I

abm

1K

FOR, THE iIG GAM ES: Pennants and, Arm Dands!

fter

the game--a box of MORSE'S or GILBERT'S Candies

I
I

your Films Yes, we develop print tem

FOUND--Small leather hag con
ing ticket end mono on can
Call 626-M. Octr

tain-I

9

lpus, oct 13od
22-23

STUDENTS' SUPPLY STORE 1111- . University Ave.
.......------R

1:

fa!{sfga ... ilAl i/ A. if A 1 !lf ll t "f w 1sa r r:..r . .. ..... ._._

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