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October 23, 1915 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-10-23

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

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY.

, IN I -- ---- - - I -
rwiinrAnfadari ' #Ivjm

M - TIC TODAY at 3
TON IC'T 7:30 & 9
THE BIG CIRLIE REVUE
THE TRIANED NURSES
A $1.50 Show at Majestic Prices

I

Dave
Ferguson
The Storiette
Teller
and
"Gertie"

Leffingwell
& Gale
In "The Sleep
Walker"

Allman and.
Nevins
In a Singing
and Dancing
Novelty

Barry and
Nelson
The Petite
Artiste and
the Clown

SWAIN
713
EAST UNIV.

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

T E IVA "UKLE
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

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

these beau-
sole agents

(Continued from [Page One)
guard. The reappearance of Reimann
at tackle promises to add consider-
able strength to the forward wall on
both offense and defense. Reimann is
aggressive and in the game every
minute.
Coach Yost supervised a short sig-
nal practice yesterday afternoon. He
dismissed the squad early, but de-
tained the boys later in the evening
for a rule quiz. This did not last
long and did not deprive any of the
footballers of their beauty sleep.
Judging from the advance sale of
seats, a big crowd will be on hand this
afternoon to view the annual clash
between the two squads. Seven thou-
sand seats had been reserved up to
last night, and there should be al-
most twice this number on hand when
the whistle blows at 2:30 o'clock this
afternoon.
The M. A. C. team arrives this morn-
ing at 10:15 o'clock, and plans are on
foot to tender the Aggies a reception.
I)AHLING NEW CHIEF
OF 1916 LAW CLASS
(Continued from Page One)
will be necessary to fill this office.'
Rosenfeld, who had been nominated
to run against Cecil W. Miller, was
barred from participation in student
activities because of conditional en-
trance requirements, but later re-
ceived permission from Dean John R.
Effinger, of the literary college, to en-
ter the race. Rosenfeld did not make
his eligibility known until yesterday
afternoon during the course of the
election, in which Byron Akers, as
the third man in the nomination bal-
lot, had succeeded to Rosenfeld's
place. A special election probably
will be held Monday afternoon, at
which the names of Rosenfeld and
Miller will be " voted on, unless the
student council decides to hold yes-
terday's presidential vote valid. No
announcement has been made as to
whether Akers or Miller polled the
majority of the votes yesterday.
Sophomore engineers nominated
candidates for all of their class of-
fices Thursday morning, but because
no member of the student council was
present at the meeting, and also be-
cause more than two candidates were
nominated for a number of offices,
another nomination meeting will be
held Monday afternoon.
Fresh medics will make their nom-
inations at 10:00 o'clock this morn-
ing in the east lecture room of the
medical building, and fresh homeops
will hold their caucus at 7:00 o'clock
this evening in lecture room A, ho-
meopathic hospital.
Fresh pharmics will hold their nom-
inations and elections at 4:00 o'clock
Monday in room 303, chemical build-
ing.

Saturday, Oct. 23-Irene Fenwick in
the film dramatization of Porter
Emerson Browne's celebrated play,
"The Spendthrift." Six-part Kleine
Feature.
Monday, Oct. 25.-Alice Brady and
Holbrook Blinn in "The Boss." Wm.
A. Brady Feature. Return date.
Tuesday, Oct. 26-Dorothy Donnelly
in "Sealed Valley." Five-part
Metro Feature.

EIGHT CONCERTS
se Auditorium Ypsilanti, Michigan

Pea

RAE THEATRE
W. Huron St., Opposite D. U. R.
Waiting Roam.
ALAN STANCHFJELD, MGR.
Saturday, Oct. 23
Pamous Player Co. presents "Lena
Rivers."'
"The Curse of a Name", i reel comedy
ADMISSION ALWAYS TEN CTS.
Matinees z P. M.; E venintis, 6:3~o.
Saturday, Sunday, and Holidays con-
tinuous.

I. November 17-Song Recital by Carl Lindegren.
II. December 1-Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra. 70 Players.
Leopold Stokowski, Conductor.
Soloist: Georgia Richardson I3askerville, Pianist.
Single Admission $1.50.
III. December 9-Christmas Music. Normal Choir.
200 Singers. Alla Cappella.
I V. January 29--Berlin Philharmonic Trio.
Saturday Matinee, 2:00 o'clock.
Mme. Vita Witek, Piano.
Anton Witek, ,Ioef Malkin-Concertns. a.:,' and First Violon-
cellist of the Boston Symphony Crciest'A
V. February 16-Piano Recital by Percy Criicr.
VI. May-Normal Choir Festival.
VII and VIII. Negotiations pending with Coerat.Ji Arusts.
Season Seats Reserved for Eight C n e: $..
AI)VANCE SALE--First Choice of Seats Ind dy (;olwr 24, 4-5 P. 131.
Pease Auditorium, L G e
Telephone 60 0Yp an.'k*
Mail orders accompanied by check wil be,) r, Ai the order of
their receipt. All checks should be payable a
FREDERICK ALEXANDER, Director

A Special Desk
Blotter

Pad with

I

FREE

v y

At the

Normal Concert Course
FREDERICK ALEXANDERl, Director.

We have competent instructors

Grinnell Bros'. Music House

Factory Hat Store
W. W. MANN, Prop.
113 E. Huron St. Near Allenel Hotel
BEGIN PREPARATIONS
FOR CONCERT TO RAISE
ALL NECESSARY MONEY
(Continued from Page One)
at Philadelphia than it ever has be-
fore in its out-of-town appearances.
The organization now numbers about
10 more men than last year's, and it
is hoped to add a few more men to the
ranks before the football season
closes. Under the expert training of
Captain Wilfred Winslow, it is ex-
pected that the musicians will be able
to render the "Victors" in a manner,
above reproach when they make their
entry to Franklin Field. I
Today's game promises to take the
nature of a real music feast. Word
comes from Lansing that the Farmers
are to bring three bands along with
the team, including the regular M. A.
C. military band, which is known to
be no small company.

116 So. Main St.

I

I

Phone 1707

p

Dancing classes and private les-I
sons at the Packard Academy.
In the future all cars stop at Good-
year Drug Store. oct5tf
Lunches delivered.
Call 1107.
Buy your Mazda lamps at Switzer's,
310 State. oct23tf
High grade paints, both gloss and
flat, at lowest prices. Phone 237. C.
H. Major & Co. oct20-21-22-23-24
Pajamas are a thing of the past
when you see the pajunion we are
selling at $1.50. Speak to Davis at
119 S. Main street, about it. oct23

SrEFFANSSON ADDS VAST ISLE
TO POSSESSIONS OF CANADA
Ottawa, Ont., Oct. 22.-In a detailed
report of his explorations and dis-
coveries, Vilhalnur Steffansson, the
Canadian arctic explorer, says that
the new island in the Beaufort sea,
on which he planted the Union Jack,
is as extensive as 10,000 square miles.
His report was received today by the
naval service by direct mail from
Hershel island.
The newly found land is northeast
of Prince' Patrick Land. He spent
three days on land, and says that the
place extends at least 300 miles to-
ward the east, but not far to the west.
As far as he could see to the north

GREECE REJECTS
CYPRUS AS PRICE
FOR HER SUPPORT
(Continued from Page One)
Russians Report Gains in Galicia
Petrograd, Oct. 22.-An official an-
nouncement of the situation in the
Galician region today states that the
Russians have taken several Austrian
positions in Novealeksandrovsk, about
20 miles to the north of Tarnopol.
The war office statement also contains
the information that in a recent en-
gagement at Alexinef the Russians
captured 148 Austrianeofficers, 7,500
men and many machine guns.
Report German Repulse in Belgium
Paris, Oct. 22.-An official report
published here today says that the
German attack on Lomeaertypde, in
Belgium, has been repulsed. The
statement given out by the war office
contains a brief description of the re-
pulse of the Teutonic forces, which
was accomplished only with the aid
of a heavy artillery fire.
King George Appeals for Men
London, Oct. 22.--King George made
another urgent appeal to his subjects
to enter the army voluntarily today,
the proclamation stating that an ever-
increasing number of men was re-
quired to keep the British army in
the field.
Women workers in muntion plants
are to receive a minimum wage of
one pound a week, and those engaged
in skilled labor will receive as much
as the men do, according to another
London dispatch. This announce-
ment, made public today, was given
out by Lloyd George, and English
militants look upon the new step as
a decided gain.
Protest Death of English Nurse
The Hague, via London, Oct. 22.-
The execution of the English nurse,
Edith Cavell, has roused a storm of
protest here, the Nieuwe Courant to-
day containing an earnest protest
against this action of the Germans,
describing the dead woman as "one
of the g'reatest martyrs in centuries."
it is supposed that this action on
the part of the Teutons is to be con-
sidered a threat to any other sympa-
thizers with the allied powers who
may be aiding wounded French and

Aft-r the Game have
PE ZZIE
Cut VOUR-
Cut HAIR.
S. University
English soldiers to escape from Bel-
gium.
The execution of the English nurse
has stimulated enlistment in the Eng-
lish army, according to advices from
London and has also effectively si-
lenced all talk of a possible peace
with Germany.
Germany Lacks Food
New Y/ork, Oct. 22.-Neutral travel-
ers who arrive here say that there
is a serious shortage of food in Ger-
many, in spite of the statements of
German officials that Germany is suc-
cessfully coping with the food strin-
gency. The same reports say that the
food crisis is rapidly becoming alarm-
ing.
The country is experiencing bitter
suffering, although the army is op-
erating with considerable success.
The prices of food are continually
rising.
Various newspapers throughout the
empire report that food riots are in-
creasing in number in all of the lead-
ing cities.
Unitarians and Liberals Meet Tonight
Unitarian and other liberal stu-
dents are invited to a reception to be
given at the Unitarian church at 8:00
o'W'ock tonight. Prof. W. B. Ford, of
the mathematics department, and Mr.
R. A. Campbell, treasurer of the uni-
versity, wil make short addresses,
and Lee Parker, '17, will furnish the
music with a few selections on the
'cello. Refreshments will be served.

I

ti

1.

* * * * * * * *
TAKE THIS WITH YOl
TO THE GAME7

* *
U
Toni

Fighting Men of Michigan
Fight, men of Michigan,
Down them. in your might.
Rush them off the field
And for Michigan, Oh,
Fight! Fight! Fight! Figh
Win, men of Michigan,
Comrades brave and true;
Shoulder to shoulder fight
For the Maize and Blue.

there were mountains.

* *
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AY *
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S*
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ht! *
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. 1

SIGNALS

- 27

- 32

- 23

-9

QUALITY,

STYLE,

SNAP

11

Hawalinn Yell
Oi- -ki la!
Ow- --po ma!
(Skyrocket whistle)
BOOM!
MICHIGAN!

S

A

Are the signals we have used since the
kick-off. It is a good play and one that
insures success. Many college men have
already learned our signals and find it
much to their advantage. We invite
all Michigan men to get in the game.
WE ARE AGENTS FOR MANY OF AMERICA'S BEST PRODUCTS IN
ats, Caps, Shirts, Gloves and Neckwear

oI

Keystone Club Officers to Meet Soon
Officers of the Keystone club will
meet soon to outline plans for a smo-
ker. The officers are: President, W.
E. Morris, '16L; vice-president, H. M.
Birmingham, '17; secretary, T. C.
Hill, '16E, and treasurer, F. J. Beach?
ly, '16.

I

I

FOR THE BIG GAMES: Pennants and Arm Bands!

Varsity

Toggery
UNIVERSITY

Shop
AVENUE

After the

game--a box of

MORSE'S

or GILBERT' S

Candies

ii

1107

SOUTH

Bring your Films! Yes, we develop print them
STUDENTS' SUPPLY STORE 1111 S. Univesity Ave.

I

~I'

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