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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.

November 10, 1915 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-11-10

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

,GE Sfx

THE MICHIGAN DAILY.

.GE SI~ TH1~ MICHIGAN DAILY.

1. dl

Walk-Over Foot-Wear

.

There's Snap and Ginger in every Pair

11

GO MICHIGAN GO
TO
LYNDON'S KODAK AND SUPPLY
STORE
719 N. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
FOR
Fresh Films Guaranteed Developing Velox Prints
Latest Model Kodaks Good Pictures
Bargains in "Trade In" Kodaks

11

I

ALI.
A4 4
UVER
The Milady
Gypsy Button
$4.00-$5.00

Our windows are full of the
season's authoritative styles
-conservative staples and
popular novelties-no mat-
ter what your taste is, we

I

IL

m

,
®

WHIT14EY THEATRE
Saturday Matinee and Night, Nov. 13
JOE WEBER presents (first time in this city) the Newest and
Most Successful Musical Cornedy of the year.
Music by Victor Herbert, Lyrics by I-ejry Blossom
Direct from One Entire Year at the Lyric Theatre, New York
A Group of Stunning Youag Women, Selected for their Dis-
tinct Types of American and European Weauties

can serve you.

HOFFSTETTER'S
Walk-Over Boot Shop
115 South Main Street

I. I

SWAIN
713 E. Univ. Ave.

Develops Films, Makes Prints and En-
largements,Takes Groups and Views Any-
where Anytime, Home Portraiture a
Specialty. Is an All-around Photographer.

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For Fifteen Years-
*yThe Theatre Magazine
has been the only magazine to faithfully and
exactly follow-by printed word and photo-
graph-the drama, its people and its plays,'
and its companion art the Opera.
For the lover of the Drama there is no more interest-
ing periodical than the Theatre Magazine. Its
descriptions of the important and popular plays are
adequate and vivid and the illustrations from the
scenes of the plays are admirably reproduced.
"The Theatre" never works in bits-It covers
its subject from the Box Office to Stage."
From cover to cover it is all "Theatre". Send in
your subscription at once-every month that passes,
*s.5 y you are missing some vital news of one of the
acknowledged "three great educators-the Church
-the School and the Stage."
We want live energetic agents. Highest commissions paid. Write us.
5 West 38th Street, New York City

TAFT TO LECTURE ONa
INTERNATIONAL PEACE
Arrival of Former Cie Executive
Awaited by Enthusastc
Supporters
Supporters of Ex-President William
Howard Taft will have an opportun-
ity of hearing this well-known lectur-
er speak on a subject upon which he
is an unquestioned authority at 8:00
o'clock, Saturday evening, in Hill au-
ditorium, when Mr. Taft will give the
address for which he has already be-
come noted, namely: "A League of
Nations to Enforce Peace."
Owing to the fact that nearly every-
one is interested in matters of interna-
tional law at the present time, there
seems to be no doubt that the evening
will be decidedly interesting and full
1 information, both from the stand-
point of those interested in the forma-
tion of a league to advocate interna-
iona peace, and those who will at-
end merely from a desire to hear a
polished speaker.
Rncenty Mr. Taft was quoted as
saying that the United States need
never fear being drawn into a militar-
stic method of conducting either af-
fairs of state or civilian life, but at
the same time he maintained that
reasonable methods of preparedness
be adopted.
Tickets are on sale at 50 and 25
cents, with a few reserved at 75 cents,
which are being sold by students and
also at Wahr's book store.
U-NOTICE
Choral Union ushers report for Taft
lecture at Hill auditorium Saturday
evening, 7:00 o'clock.
Entire combined committees of foot-
ball smoker meets this evening at
Union, 6:30 o'clock Important.
Important band-Meet in front of
University hall in marching uniform
promptly this evening, 7:00 o'clock.
FRESH LITS CONVENE AT UNIO1
Dr. Scott and Louie Dunten, '16L,
Speak to Fresh Lits at Union
Fresh lits held their first smoker of
the year last night at the Michigan
Union. Owing to the absence of the
president, C. W. Miller, a formal pro--
gram was not carried out. Extempo-
raneous talks were given by Dr. J. F.
Scott, of the history department, and
Louie Dunten, '16L. Dr. Scott spoke
of the spirit of the freshmen toward
the university and the advantages of
meeting people during one's life in the
university. Dunten gave a short "pep"
talk and emphasized the need of each
man joining some campus organization
and devoting his time to it. A reading
by D. Hertz, '19, "The Shooting of Dan
McGrew," solos by K. Keena, '19, and
instrumental music by S. L. Sonne, '19,
and H. Stocker, '19, completed the pro-
gram, after which a general get-
together was held by the freshmen.

ARCADE
Shows at 3:00-5:30-8:00-9:30
wEDNESDAY, NOV. io - Holbrook
Blinu in "The Family Cupboard," by
O wen Davis. 5 Parts.
THUItRSDAY, NOV. ii-Mine. OLGA
PTROVA in her unparalleled suc-
cess,"THE VAMPIRE." 5 Parts.
FRIDAY, Nov. 12-EMMY WEH LAN in
"TABLES TURNED," an unitsualdra-
nmatic production. Five Parts.
Take a "Trip Around the World."
Finest series of travel pictures ever
produced. Watch for date.

Mainees PA D~d Week of
Wednesday GARRICK
and Sat.Oe br
DETROIT
"THE ONLY GIRL"
Musical comedy

t

Augumented Orchestra, composed of
VICTOR HERBERT SOLOISTS

Prices: 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00
latinee: 50, 75e, $1.00, $1.50
SALE THURSDAY, NOV. 11

Ph otogrphs
MADE BY DANIES ( NICKELS
In the only Studio on the Campus are in a class
by themselves. Amateur fInishin~g
of superior qu ..ity.
334-356 So. STATE ST., ANN ARBORK

sensible cigarette-
that's what I want

Quality-Variety-Values
AODS JEWELERS ATCHE
SCHLAND ( SEY
13E BE ISERTY
AR~o SILVERSMITHS NNAB
SCHLANDERER & SEYFRIED
DORM HOLSFIRE RILL
NE WBERRY HALL HAS HIGHLY
ORGANIZEd IDSYSTEI; IEQUIRElD
BY FIRE BOARD
Fire drills, which are required by
the Ann Arbor Fire commission, have
so far been gone through with in a
highly efficient and satisfactory man-
ner at Newberry hall. The household
has been organized according to the
Wellesley plan, with a few necessary
modifications. Evelyn Moore, '17, is
fire captain, and is assisted by eight
lieutenants, two for every floor. Each
lieutenant has u:der her a sub-lieu-
tenant, who acts in her absence. The
fire captain has entire charge of the
drill. She notifies Mrs. Gates, social
director of the building at what hour it
will take place, and excuses all who
are ill and not able to take part in it.
The fire gongs ring, the women arise,
put on shoes and a heavy wrap, pull
up their shades, close the windows,
and, leaving their doors open, proceed
downstairs and out of doors according
to a prearranged plan. Each squad
assembles in a certain spot, and waits.
It is the duty of the lieutenant to go
through every room for which she is
responsible, and see that all occupants
have left. She then goes to her squad
and calls the roll from memory. If
any are unaccounted for the squad
waits until they are found, then alf re-
turn to their rooms. The entire house-
hold of 80 people, including the ser-
vants, take part in these drills.
The fifth drill was held at 12:30
o'clock Tuesday morning, and the en-
tire building was emptied in two and
a half minutes. Later it is expected
that better time will be made. This
form of fire drill proved very success-
ful at Wellesley college during the re-
cent disastrous fire which, although it
completely destroyed a large building
in the middle of the night, did not cost
a single life.
CHINESE GOVERNMENT AWARDS
PRIZE TO AMERICAN ENGINEER
New York, Nov. 9.-A telegram re-
ceived today announced that the Chi-
nese government had awarded to
George Bronson Rea, an American en-
gineer, the grand prize for the best
program for a national system of rail-
ways. Mr. Rea won from Chinese, Jap-
anese, British, French and German
competition.
WISCONSIN AGGIES GET HENS
3 RUNK TO BOOST EGG SUPPLY
Professors at the Wisconsin Agri-
cultural college were today teaching
the students how to get chickens
"stewed." They didn't order cham-
pagne, high balls, or any other fancy
drinks, but just plain Scotch whiskey.
And that did the work nicely.
The theory has been advanced that
if a hcn is intoxicate;? it will lay three
eggs daily, and several of the students
are working out an experiment to see
whether it is true.

Gymnasium Shoes
For Men and Women
Rubber or Leather Soles
Prices 70c to $1.90 per pair

MAJ ESTIC-NOW

MAT., 3 P. M.
NIGHT, 7:30 and ,9

Just received

A New Basket Ball Shoe

for Men

Only $3.00 per pair
Heavy suction rubber sole

I

SARAHU THE LITTLE SHEPHERD )
AAflftE OF BARGAN ROW
COAKLEY, KATHERINE FRANK
HANVEY and McCONNELL and CLARA
DUNLEAVY- LA TOUJR
. IN -
"TOWN HALL SONGS "NOVELTIES
MINSTRELS" and DANCES and BUBBLES"
Extra. 5- usical Cormans-5

There are a number of
good, sensible cigarettes
on the market-Fatimas
are not the only ones.
But Fatimas are the
best-liked and best-selling
of all the cigarettes cost-
ing over Sc.

may not like Fatimas as
well as all these thou-
sands of other men do.
But you can't deny
that they are worth try-
ing-not only for the de-
licious taste that has made
them so famous, but 8kc)

119 E. LIBERTY STREET

Of course, your taste to see just how SENSI-
may be different-you BLE they really are-
rerhow COOL and comfort-
r , able to the throat and
tESTS p tongue and how free they
i~a g dl e Ciae, CIare from after-effects.
d th at u b ld a r up t * t a t e T E ' C lip o u t t h e s e t e s t s a nd
150 .7bOe ip ~wto or--7ou:tY ° see if you tb can findmit hiany
Y. Cigret w;4 R'er tt AdcIn cigarette that meets them
hoo. wfi10 o e a th ub doaLfA as well as good old
Gadofa V a iSaet tot ix t~%j Piuojre t n~ ' ' atimas do.
"ur* F Make this important
and 3tst run as * 'so 1.01 d 4 beisin 10~eut 0 nout tes today.
*eecti-,1"'the f b
e*Payg
t° p° t othif hebhata d - nolrt h k, 'ad a rC kllu fboe 0blAt ,o
re. 1,of att ; ltobvn
a FL. - ArTIA ,,war th efly Ci a"-Ile
A-warded the Grand P aet hePax-
. psa-Paac itnte,nahanal Iixptsilwn.
THE TURKISH BLEND
CIQarette am~, Q
22 &shactvelyIndiidua
FATIMA

Fresh

Insists on

bi

Proper Treatment
Each year local jewelers receive nu-
merous applications from freshmen for
such adornments as Phi Beta Kappa
keys and those cute little Barrister
stick-pins, but here is something new,
and as far as an evidence of real, un-
adulterated "nobody-at-home-edness"
it's a top notcher. This time the fresh-
man wanted a Michigan pin, and the
obliging jeweler showed him his en-
tire stock, gold, silver, tin and all. But
the freshman couldn't take to any
of 'em.
"What I want," he said, "is a 1915
pin, not one of these old ones." Puz-
zled, the jeweler looked at them. On
each one were the figures, "1837."
Sadly the poor man pht away his stock
and as the yearling passed through the
door, he tapped his f"re"ead signifi-
cantly.
Austria Raises $960,000,000 War Loan
Washington, Nov. 9.-The Vienna
foreign office has cabled the Austro-
Hungarian embassy here that sub-
scriptions to the third war loan
amount to 3,300,000,000 crowns in
Austria and about 1,500,000,000
crowns in Hungary, the total equal-
ing approximately $960,000,000.

BRITAIN CENSORS BRYAN'S B00K
holds Work Largely Responsible for
Widespread Hindu Revolt
San Francisco, Nov. 9.-William J.
Bryan's latest book, "British Rule in
India," which has been given a wide
circulation in his recent peace propa-
ganda, today was ordered excluded
from the mails td India by the local
postmaster.
Attributing the widespread revolt of
the Hindus against British rule in part
to this book, the British government
of India has asked the United States
government not to accept the book in
any language for mailing into India.
The book is an arraignment of the
British government in India, and is
based on personal investigations there
some few years ago.
Bryan charges that the British, with
the aid of the native princes, have by
their misrule driven millions of the
Hindus into famine every year.
Keeps Association Play Cast Secret
Although the cast of the Oratorical
association's play, "The Servant in
the House," has been tentatively.
picked, Prof. R. D. T. Hollister, who
has charge of the production, does not
wish to make the names public at
present, due to the fact that some
changes may be made later, and that
the eligibility of those picked has not
been looked into as yet.

WAR CORIRESPONDENT RELATES
HORRORS OF WESTERN FRONT
Vividly Describes Battle in Champagne
District, Whre Cavalry Charges
Take Place
New York, Nov. 9.-Alexander Pow-
ell, war correspondent, arrived here
today on board the "Lafayette" with
details of the fighting at the front.
He said that the scope of the battle
in the Champagne district was as big
as Manhattan Island. In that area he
saw thousands of dead and dying, due
to violent artillery fire which has
pounded back and forth between the
German and French lines since Sep-
tember 25.
"General Joffre," said Mr. Powell,
"ordered a bombardment of the Ger-
man trenches which would level them
so that cavalry might charge acrosr
the field. To accomplish this he ha
brought up about 3,000 guns
Fifty miles of special trenche
were dug. Then the battle of the bi
guns began, and for three days an
nights the bonbardment was so ter
rific and incessant that it sounded lik
a continuous roar.
"At the end of that time," continue
-Mr. Powell, "the charge began, and fo
the first time during this war cavalr
charged across the open field."
Students, for the most safe, speedy
reliable economical Parcel and Mes
senger service, call 2028. nov3t

Typewriting, mimeographing. Type-
writers of all makes- for sale or rent.
0. D. Morrill, 322 South State street
(over Baltimore Dairy Lunch).
EXCLUSIVE
young men's haberdashery on sale by
N. F. Allen & Co., Main street.

"In a hu:ry" Call Stark, 2255.
octl3eod
You're sure the suits at the Reule,
Conlin & Fiegel store are just right.
nov5-10-14-19-24

Dancing classes and piivato les.;ons
the Packard acadeiny. oct26tf

oct6eodt at

. .f . -
A

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