THE MICHIGAN DAILY.
WELL developed mind and a healthy body
may be essential to success, but the aver-
age mind finds good clothes a mighty im-
portant factor in GETTING AHEAD.
The man who wears our tailoring makes a good
The superior quality and style of his garments gives
him an air of distinction and good bearing-his person-
ality is properly expressed.
We'd like to take a measure for a new Fall suit.
DRESS SUITS SHIRTS TO
FOR HIRE JIKEMALCOLM ORDER
II I W
GO MICHIGAN G
LYNDON'S KODAK AND SUPPLY
719 N. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
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Latest Model Kodaks Good Pictures
Bargains in "Trade In" Kodaks
604 E. Liberty
Develops Films, Makes Prints and En-
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where Anytime, Home Portraiture a'
713 E. Univ. Ave. Specialty. Is an All-around Photographer.
THE UN IVE R SAL PIPE
MUSICAL CLUBS PLAN
FOR FIRST APPEARANCE
Concert in Hill Auditorium on Dec. 10
Expected to Insure Trip to
With tryouts now out of the way,
and with a working force of 82 men
as active members, the combined mu-
sical clubs are beginning active prep-
arations for the first concert of the
year. This concert is to take place in
Hill auditorium on December 10, and
because of the success that will be
necessary to insure the long trip to
the coast during Easter vacation, the
men are, in the words of Student Man-
ager D. R. Ballentine, '16, "leaving no
stone unturned to bring the desired
An innovation that is expected to
attract much favorable comment will
be the rendition of chorus selections
other than the usual college songs.
Many of these selections have been
especially prepared for the Michigan
clubs and represent a new departure
in this sort of college entertainment.
The unusual number of special art-
ists that this year's tryouts developed
will afford another striking novelty.
Two other concerts will be given be-
fore the spring trip, but dates have not
as yet been definitely settled. The big
trip of the year will come during Eas-
ter vacation, when a tour will be made
through the northwest to the Pacific
"Ordinarily long trips of this sort
are never successes financially, but
because of the way in which they bring
together alumni and interest prospec-
tive students in Michigan, it is advis-
able to finance them with funds se-
cured in home entertainments," stated
The number of men taken on the
trip will depend entirely upon the sup-
port that is given the clubs at home,
and in case the same size crowd turns
out as there was for the "Band-Cer-
Tainment" the success of the big pro-
ject will be assured.
Auditor~iim Attendants Get Uniforms
Twelve new uniforms have been or-
dered for the attendants who are on
duty at Hill auditorium evening exer-
cises. They will be here within the
month and it is expected that the in-
novation will add much to the dig-
nity of the service rendered by these
Shows at 3:oo-6:30-8:oo--9:30
THURSDAY, NOV. ii-Mme. OLGA
PE.TROVA In her unparalleled suc-
FRIDAY, Nov.i12-EMMY WEHLAN in
"TABLES TURNED," an unusualdra-
matic production. Five Parts.
SATURDAY, NOV. 13-WilliamFarnum
in "The Plundlerer."-A remark able
Fox Featnre in Five Parts.
Take a "Trip Around the World-"
Finest series of travel pictures ever
produced. Watch for dlate.
CLASS JLANAGERS WILL MEET T1O
PICK MEN FOR NE W BOARD
Provisions for calling a meeting of
all class managers in each branch of
sport, were made at a meeting of the
Board in Control of Athletics yester-
The purpose of getting these men
together is to elect representatives
from each college to serve on an inter-
departmental board which was created
last spring. The new board will act in
an advisory capacity to the intercol-
legiate manager whose function is to
aid in organizing the intramural work.
24 Women Attend Geneva Club Meeting
Twenty-four women attended the
first meeting of the Geneva club, held
at Newberry hall Tuesday. The fol-
lowing officers were elected: Presi-
dent, Gladys Whelan, '17; vice-presi-
dent; Geta Tucker, '17; secretary, Jo-
sephine Randall, '17; treasurer, Alice
Burtless, '18 All women who have
attended Y. W. C. A. conferences at
Lake Geneva are eligible to member-
ship in the club. Regular meetings
are to be held the first Thursday of
1915 Lits to Hold Meeting Tomorrow
Senior lits will hold a class meeting
at 3:00 o'clock tomorrow in Tappan
hall for the purpose of electing a bas-
Germans Sink Yser, French War Prize
Algiers, Algeria, Nov. 10.-The
French steamship Yser, formerly
known as the Dacia, which was seized
by a French cruiser last February
while carrying a cargo of cotton from
the United States to Gernany, has
been torpedoed and sunk by a German
submarine. The passengers and crew
WndaAR' 11 Week of
"THE ONLY GIRL"
For Men and Women
Rubber or Leather Soles
Prices 70c to $1.90 per pair
A New Basket Ball Shoe
Only $3.00 per pair
Heavy suction rubber sole
Intrepid Mountain Climber to
Tell of Mt._Blackburn Tonight
Mile after mile of
glittering ice, broken
Not a living soul
within reach; hun-
dreds of terrible ob-
stacles to be over-
come by men carr-
ing all the fuel, food s
and shelter for an
arctic expedition on
their backs. Dan-
gers and difficulties
such as to cause five
rout of seven sea-
soned prospectors to
And yet, with all
these troubles and e
misfortunes, a mere
girl remained un-
daunted, and sue-
ceeded in climbing a
mountain peak whose ascent makes even the terrible Matterhorn a sum-
Tonight, in the auditorium of the new science building, Miss Dora Keen,.
the first mountain climber who ever reached the summit of Mount Black- +
burn, Alaska, will tell the story of her wonderful achievement.+
Songs, Dances and Catchy Music
Elaborate Costumes a Od tSccnery
22 PEOPLE 22
AND GIRLS GALORE
Full Rleturns fro~m th~e Mich-pin
Game will be read Iiom the stagje
119 E. LIBERTY STREET
M EN'S and Women's
Fraternities and Clubs
may obtain new table lineus
and napkins at substantially
lower prices in our
Included are the celebrated
Shanirock Linens made by
John S. Brown & Sons in
Belfast. The sale is an important
one, for it will be quite impossible
for us to duplicate present prices
after November 24th.
HOCKEY TILT WON BY SOPHS
Second Year Players Win Game in
Extra Session Contest
The first hockey game of the season
was played Tuesday afternoon on Pal-
mer Field. The hard fought battle
resulted in a score of 1-1, both teams
making a goal during the first half.
Although it was already dark time
was extended and with a clever bit of
playing the sophomores scored anoth-
er goal, bringing them out ahead.
On Friday at the annual field day
celebration the victorious sophomores
will play the freshman team for the
Prof. Henderson to Talk to "Y" School
The Y. M. C. A. .school for Studies
in Religion will hold a preliminary or-
ganization meeting tonight at McMil-
lan hall from 7 to 8 o'clock. Prof. W.
D. Henderson will give a fifteen-min-;
ute talk on the importance of this1
sort of work.
Booker Washington Ill in New York
New York, Nov. 10.-Suffering from.
a nervous breakdown, Booker T.
Washington, principal of Tuskegee in-
stitute, is confined in a private room
in St. Luke's hospital here. Dr. Wash-
ington was taken to the hospital last
Friday after an examination by Dr. W.
A. Bastedo, who is now in charge of
the case. The examination was made
by advice of Seth Low, who is a trus-
Indiana to Tcake Up Military Question
According to a late report the sen-
ate of the Indiana State university has
appointed a committee to deal with the
subject of military training. Wabash
college has already decided in favor of
compulsory military drill.
Second Reception to be Held Thursday
President Harry B. Hutchins and the
deans of the various schools and-col-
leges will hold the second annual re-
ception for foreign students in Bar-
bour gymnasium next Thursday even-
ing, November 18.
The reception is in charge of the
board of advisers for'foreign students,
which is composed of Prof. J. A. C.
Hildner, chairman; Prof. C. P. Wag-
ner, Prof. E. A. Boucke and Prof. J.
R. Nelson. A program is being ar-
ranged which will include several stu-
dents of different nationalities. Invi-
tations will be mailed to all of the 175
foreign students .enrolled in the uni-
versity within the next few days.
Foreigners Present at Jap Coronation
Kioto, Nov. 10.-For the first time
in history the people of Japan and the
representatives of the people of for-
eign lands were present today at the
coronation of a mikado when Yoshi-!
hito, son of Mutsuhito, acceded to the
throne of Nippon.
The United States was represented
by Ambassador George W. Guthri
and Mrs. Guthrie, by Post Vheeler,
the first secretary of the embassy, and
Engin~cin We ]Lead them All
Tracing Cloth, Tracing Paper, and Blue Prints, everything you need
S.de t SuplyhStoe
111, 1. S. University Av. Opposite Engineering Arch phone 1806-R