PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY.
i -- _-
G ---MIC GA N --G 4%
LYNDON'S KODAK AND SUPPLY
719 N. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
Fresh Films Guaranteed Developing Velox Prints
Latest Model Kodaks Good Pictures
Bargains in "Trade In" Kodaks
0' MY HEART"
Comedy and Laughter
W H 'I T N E Y TH A RE
Saturday Night, November 6
H. H FRAZEE presents the Farce that is making
the whole world laugh
By EDWARD PEPLE
Author of "The Prince Chap," "The Littleest Rebel."
Staged by EDGAR MACGREGOR
IT IS THE LAUGHING '"Hr THE CENTURY
Shows at 3:00-6:30-8:00-9:30
SATURDAY, NOV. 6-Irene Fenwick in
Owen Davis' famous play, "The
Woman Next Door." 5 parts.
MONDAY, NOV. 8- Clara K i n ba 11
Young and c li e s t e r Barnett in
Marrying Money," the most success-
fW successful screen comedy ever
produced. Return (late.
TU ESDAY, NOV. 9-Robert Warwick in
" The Man of the Hour." Wn. A.
Brady Feature in five parts.
'Take a "Trip Around the World."
finest series of travel pictures ever
produced. Watch for date.
Fine Tailored Hats
Factory Hat Store
W. W. MANN, Prop.
ii3 E. Huron St. Near Allenel Hotel
- - - - $1.50-$1-75-50
Seats on Sale Thrsday, 9 A. M.
E E OF BI( FRAY
FINDS VARSITY IN
(Continued from Page One)
able difficulty in mussing up the Itha-
can's plays in the real scrimmage of
Thursday. Following this, the Wol-
verine mentor sent two full squads
away for signal practice.
The workout was conducted before
several former Michigan football stars
and some metropolitan newspaper men
who have come for the big game.
Prominent among the first mentioned
were Heston and Harry Hammond,
both stars of the first magnitude in
days gone by. Hammond used- to per-
form at fullback, while "Willie" Hes-
ton is accorded the distinction of being
the greatest halfback Michigan has
ever turned out by no less an eminent
and authoritative critic than Coach
Fielding H. Yost. Hammond put on a
suit. and assisted Coach Yost.
Coach Yost had "Jack" Benton prac-
ticing place kicks for a while, as he
figures that if the Cornell line cannot
be penetrated with any degree of suc-
cess, the big end ought to be able to
hoist one between the bars if the op-
portunity presents itself.
Yost stated last night that he would
probably start Reimann at guard, with
Norton at tackle, although there is a
alight chance that "Stub" Millard may
be in the lineup when the whistle
sounds. Millard will probably get into
the game before it is over, at any rate,
for it is doubtful whether Reimann will
be able to last. The coach said that
both Rehor and Whalen might break
into the game at this position in addi-
tion to the two first-mentioned youths,
all of which ought to be sufficient to
provide an exceedingly interesting and
busy afternoon's entertainment for Mr.
Anderson. Mr. Anderson, you know,
is the man who will have to play oppo-
site this 828 pounds of humanity dur-
ing the course of the fray.
The showing of the Michigan team
is almost wholly dependent upon the
line in this afternoon's game. If the
forward wall can hold its own, the bat-
tring rushes of "Pat" Smith and Maul-
betsch will make considerable impres-
sion, as these two lads can plough
through almost anything if only giten
Coach Yost made no statement last
night as to the probable outcome of
the game. Coach Sharpe, of Cornell,
was unusually talkative and gave out
the following interview: " "t
And thus everything seems in readi-
ness for the biggest game of the 1915
TV C ItANANDIIARRIS
ful Play Ever
By ELMER L. REIZENSTEIN.
BIGGEST HIT I 25 YEARS'
Prices: $1.50, $1.00, 75c, 50c
SEAT SALE OPENS FRIDAY, NOV. 5
for the game
CHAS. D. WILEY,
334 S. State Street
workers for active service in France. chi lcellor, said today that be had not court-martial.
come to Switzerland on a peace mis- I Paris, Nov. 5.-Announcement is
sion. He declared Germany was re- made by a leading Paris newspaper
eriin Denies Peace Rimors solved to continue the war to its con- that one of the masters of contempo-
Berlin, Nov. 5.-Peace rumors are!clusion by arms. rary art has been commissioned to exe-
absolutely without foundation, accord- - -- - --cute a large has relief of the execu-
iug to assurances given today from re- Dancing classes and piivat less'ns tion of Miss Edith Cavell, which will
liable sources. at the Packard academy. oct26tf be presented to the city of Paris.
(Continued from Page One)
Joseph Fee, '17L, was the leader of
the mass meeting, and "Hal" Smith,
'16, Varsity cheer-leader, led in the
cheering. Louis Elbel, '01, author of
the "Victors," the university war song,
was present to lead the band and
rooters when that song was sung. A
number of cartoons, drawn especially
for the meeting, were thrown on the
screen early in the evening.
"Whitey" Otis, '13M, a favorite with
the older men on the campus, helped
lead the "bunch" with some of his
old-time ginger. His performance,
however, was so strenuous that, in
making one of his famous leaps, he ac-
cidentally wrenched his left knee, but
he came back with another yell, lead-
ing the cheering on one leg. it is
probable that he will not help lead
the cheering at Ferry field this after-
noon, because he wants to give his in-
jured leg a rest.
For the Game
Michigan-Cornell B u n ti n g
in official colors
5c a yard
Steamer and Indian Rugs in
splendid plaids and hand-
some colorings-all w o o 1,
$5.00 to $25.00.
U. S. Army Blankets-plain
gray, $5.00 to $7.50.
order yor CHRYSANEfor the
T e st dt Sgeigy hore
I Y t 1 S. University Ave. Opposite Englneering Arch Phone us 1 1 eO-R