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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.

January 07, 1916 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-01-07

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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"Sister's New Beau
knows what's what. 'Cause every time he comes he leaves behind a
box of Ramer's. 'Tell you right now he's solid with me!"
RAMER'S CHOCOLATES
smooth the ups and downs of courtship-keep Her swe t tempered and happy.
Take Her Ramer's today and watch Her smile!
Have you tried Ramer's Vera Sweet Chocolates? Ramer's Joy Eats? There
are many kinds-all delicious. Begin your acquaintance with them now.
Produced by A. M. RAMER COMPANY, Winona, Minn.
For Sale In Ann Arbor
Trubey; Van Doren, Calkins, Stud ent's Supply Store
January Clean Up Sale I

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YOUR SUE
T HIS season's style demau
form-fitting clothes. Th
makes it absolutely necessary th
experts work on your suit from t
start. And of course, you'requ
all wool materials, in your choi
of shade, fabric, and cut.
You'll get just what you wa
at The Big Store.

FASHTON PARK
AflLER-ROcHES TER
CLOTHCRAFT
$15 to $35

'At The Theatres)

BOSTQNIAN and FLORSHEIM

SHOES

308 So.
CAMPusB OOTERY state st.

-

The Eberbach & Son Co.
Scientific Laboratory Supplies
Chemicals, Drugs and Sundries
THE EBERBACH 4. SON CO. 200-208 E. Llberty St.

No Drops
Needed in Our
Eve Examination.
My specialty is making
Drugless Eye Enzminatidns-
determiningyscientifically and
accurately the glasses your eyes
require.
Shop facilities enable me to
make your glasses, giving you
quick service.
We grind lenses.
EMIL H. ARNOLD
O A tometrst-Opticiana
with Arnold & Co., jewelers, 220 S. Maia St

a JET W OO D
A SARTCOLLAR.
WITh A CODMFORT-
ABLE LOW FRQ#T
-.ED- MAN
2 PaR 25#
T ORY'S BEST
PODUCT

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APPENDICITIS CLAIMS BARNETT
Uraemia and Septieaemia Cause of Se-
nior Zit's Death, Say Physicians.
Glenn E. Barnett, '16, died at the
university hospital on Sunday, De-
cember 26, following an operation for
acute appendicitis six days previous.
Uraemia and septicaemia caused his
death, the hospital authorities de-
clared. He was the second student
to die from this complication during
the present college year, Adelard
Cousineau, '19E, having succumbed
to it last fall.
Barnett's home is in Houghton, N.
Y. He studied for three years at
Houghton college, and came to Michi-
gan this year to take his senior work
in the literary college. Barnett was
23 years old at the time of his death.
He is survived by his parents and
three .brothers. The body was taken
to Rockport, New York, for burial.
MAJESTIC ACT TO BE FEATURE
AT ENGINEER DAXCE TONIGHT
The Fresh Engineers will hold their
first dance of the school year tonight
from 9:00 to 1:00 o'cl.ock at Granger's
academy. Dr. W. D. Moriarity and Mrs.
Moriarity and Prof. 0. C. Marquardt
and Mrs. Marquardt will chaperone the
party.
The committee in charge of the ar-
rangements, consisting of R. D. Smith,
chairman, C. W. Ilorr, W. W. Gubbins,
H. N. Brand, and Leslie Page, an-
nounce that:the girls from the Ma-
jestic will provide a special feature
' act as a part of the entertainment,
while Fisher's orchestra will furnish
music for dancing. Tickets are onl
sale at the Engineering Society rooms
at one dollar and the sale is now open
to the entire campus.
We print Anything, from your Namt
on a Card, to a Book. The Ann Arbot
Press. (*)

If you, yourself, feel in need of re-
juvenation, go to see "The Rejuvena-
tion of Aunt Mary," at the Whitney.
If you need a tonic go, and you'll get
an overdose. You'll not only like it
better than an ordinary tonic, but
you'll want more of it. It really
doesn't last long enough.
The story is about a lovable spin-
ster, an Aunt Mary,and her nephew,
Jack, who is always getting into col-
lege scrapes. May Robson, as Aunt
Mary, who lives in a New England
country town, pays Jack's bills and
tries to mother him. Jack, by the
way, is living a gay life in New York.
There are three acts-first and third
scenes being laid in Aunt Mary's cot-
tage, and the second in the New York
home of the Burnetts, friends of Jack.
The rejuvenation starts when the
country aunt pays a visit to New York.
She gets acquainted with oyster cock-
tails, automobiles and the like and
even wants to learn how to smoke
cigarets.
The last act finds her wearing
French-heeled slippers. She feels her-
self so completely out of tune with
the dead stillness of the New Eng-
land village that she determines to
move to New York-to live!
The situations, as well as the char-
acters; are all as natural as life. One
easily can understand that the title
role was written for May Robson. One
feels as though he were "out to old
Aunt Mary's." Special mention should
be made of Elizabeth Warren, playing
the part of Betty Burnett, who is most
attractive, and also of Marie Pavey,
playing Lucinda, Aunt Mary's proper-
ty-body and soulguard-the perpen-
dicular creature of a housekeeper.
Jack Storey is wonderfully clever as
the "wild" nephew. The support as a
whole is good. Go and have a laugh
and a weep and tbon another laugh.
Miss Robson expresses the keynote to
it all at the end, when she says, as
-she courtesies: "God meant us all to
be happy, only some of us don't know
how to set about it."'
This charming play will be seen at
the Whitney Theatre Saturday, Janu-
ary 8.
May Irwin
Now comes May Irwin. The an-;
.aouncement that she will play an en-
;agement at the Whitney Theater,;
Friday, January 7, in the new comedy.
"33 Washington Square," is excellent'
news.
Miss Irwin has ever had a welcome
here. She is the bright shining light
of the old school of Daly's theatre,
and some few are left of that well
trained corps to ornament our stage;
but in addition she continues to set
the pace in all that is modern in fun
making, and holds the position as
High Priestess of Mirth, easily and
racefully against the younger gen-
eration.
Her new comedy is said to be the
best play she has ever had and Miss
Irwin will bring it here with the
original cast and production of the
New York run at the Park Theatre.
Miss Irwin has always kept faith
with the public and her excellent or-
ganizations have made theatregoing a
pleasure. One of the main essentials
of her popularity is the unending fun
she makes. People go to see her with
a smile of anticipation and leave her
plays with eyes red from laughing.
In the cast this year are Frances
Gaunt, George Clark, Aldrich

COPYRIGHT 0P
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COME, IN

Reule, Conlin & Fiegel
THE BIG STORE 200-202 Main

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Jan. 5, 1916.
Mr. F. W. Gross,
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Dear Sir:-
Following the custom pursued
by us for many years, we wish
our old customers, as well as our
new, to return any coat made by
us during the past season in
which the lining has not given
satisfactory wear or the fronts
have not held their shape. We
will be pleased to re-line the
garment and put in new fronts,
or if this cannot be done, make

TOSS

-UP

Prices: $15, $20 ndpr"s 3(
TOM CORBETT
116 E. Liberty St. Young Men's Clothier
"Fitform Is Good Form"

a new coat free of charge.

Very truly yours,

Librarians Hold Meetings in Chicago.
Meetings of library associations
were held during the holidays in Chi-
cago, as follows: Council American
Library Association, League of IAi-
brary Commissioners, High School Li-
brarians, Association of Library
Schools, University Library of the
Middle West, College Librarians, Bib-
liographical Society of America and
the Chicago Library Club.
Out of the 50 persons who attended
these meetings, ten are either form-
er students or alumni of the Univer-
sity of Michigan.
The Ann Arbor Press-Phone No. 1.

E.V.Price& Co.
Bowker, Charlotte Carter, Clara Blan-
dick, Julia Ralph, Leonard Hollister.
Joseph Woodburn, Max Meyer, Henry
Hanson, William Sully and others.
At the Majestic
Harry T. Shannon, the Morette sis-
ters, the musical babes, Sue Scott, and
a bevy of girls, make up the cast of
"The Suffragettes," which heads the
bill now playing at the Majestic. Gor-
don Eldrid and company present a
laughable sketch, "Won by a Leg."
Cross and Doris have a singing, danc-
ing and talking act. "Senator" Fran-
cis Murphy, who styles himself
"Chairman of the Committee," is a
German orator who twists the Eng-
lish language into all sorts of
shapes, and the DeLasio brothers per-
form some mystifying gymnastic feats.
Prof. Reeves Delayed in Washington
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves, of the political
science department, who is a delegate
at the meeting of the Pan-American
Scientific Congress in Washington, has
not yet returned because of the de-
layed adjournment of the congress. Mr.
J. R. Hayden is conducting Professor
Reeves' classes in political science
during his absence.
Yerington Confined to Hospital.
R. A. Yerington, '15E, is confined
in the University hospital, recovering
from an operation for appendicitis.
The Ann Arbor Press-Press build-
ing, Maynard street. Phone No. 1. (*)

I

Ifatas te w Itimpresses you sometimes wi
you want to buy a suit, whether it's one kind
another. This should not be. *
You ought to have a preference. It will be F]
I tM when you try on. the suit and see what it
'hese FITFORM suits are exclusive with us. Ti
are not ordinary. They are distinctive in th
style. They are not freaky but brim full of style
accordance with the fashion of the day.
We have the very largest variety. This-is an a
vantage to you in both the model you want a
the character of the cloth.
All sizes, ivhether you are short or long, stout
slim. Any man can be fitted in FITFORM. ']
young man will find here just the classy clothes
wants.

Il[ MUSIC COLUMN
I. J. Paderewski, the distinguished
Polish pianist who has been in the
limelight throughout three continents
for the past quarter of a century, and
who will appear on the Choral Union
series in Hill auditorium, Ann Arbor,
January 20, in one of the few concerts!
which he is giving this year, has'
chosen a most interesting program
made .up of numbers from Beethoven,
Schubert, Liszt, Chopin and Ruben-
stein.
His appearances in the large cities
of the east have brought ouit the fact
that he is playing this year better than
ever before, if that is possible, the
great conflict abroad in which he is
so greatly interested seemingly hav-
ing added to the warmth and sincerity
of his performances. Through his ef-
forts, thousands of dollars have been
added to the resources of the Polish
Relief Fund, in the management of
which he has been closely identified.
At the close of the concert in Ani
Arbor, opportunity will be afforded pa-
trons to purchase photographs of Mr.
Paderewski bearing his own signa-
ture, and also Polish refugee dolls and
various other souvenirs, the sale be-
ing conducted in the artist's room by
Mr. Paderewski and Madame Paderew-
ski. The entire proceeds are devoted
to relief work among his stricken
countrymen.
Persons aesiring tickets for the
concert should communicate with Sec-
retary Charles A. Sink.
The program in full is as follows:
Sonata, Op. 53 ..............Beethoven
Allegro con brio Adagio molto
Allegretto moderato Prestissimo
Impromptu, Op. 142... ..Schubert
Sonata in B minor...........Liszt
(a) Ballade in F major )
(b) Impromptu in. F-sharp major)
(c) Mazurka in A Minor, (Op. 17)
(d) Scherzo in B-fiat minor )
...........Chopin
(a) Etude in C major )
(b) Valse Caprice )

OC,)! ii the other room.
The (bus wre the work: of Po:
artists in this cotntry and were m;
up to represent Polish refugees. E
was, tagged with an aluminum disc
of a half-dollar, which bore
Polislieagle on one side and on
other the inscription: "Health
happiness to you, kind doll lover, u
by taking into your heart and ho
one of my little doll waifs of Pola
has fed a starving mother or child
that 'saddest land.' Helene Padere
ski."
The dolls represent many char
ters and different districts of Pol
and the proceeds will all be seni
the form of food to starving Poland
Y. J. C. A. RECEIVES OVER $10(
TO HELP NEEDY STUDEN
Ilonations Pour in Following Publi
Given Case of Student Who
Lived on 10 Cents a Day

Miore than $iooo has been dona
the stiiudent "Y" during the past
for the aid of needy students as t
uit of publicity given the case o
sttudent who lived on 10 cents a d
several weeks.
The greater part of this amoun
to the particular student to pay h
peuses while he is in school. Th
plus will be used as the founda
for a student loan fund.
Since this case caine to the att
of Philip C. Lovejoy, '16, secreta
the "Y" employment bureau,
tudents have been found living
almost equally low expenses.
Th rough the work of the burea
sitions have been obtained for ma
tese students, while it is now ex
that th e loan fund will aid mat
in relieving needy students.
For your portraits see Hoppe
We have room for just af
boarders. Bloomfield's.
"'TENTION ST
For quick MIESSEN
last ad on BACK OF
RLECTORY. -Phone

LOST. WANTED
LOST-Acacia fraternity pin. Initials, WANTED-Now that your vacation is
T. H. T. on back. Return to 60 s. over it is high time to arrange for
+ ..*... 1your summer work. Please see Mr.

state. Reivard
LOST-Loose leaf note book before
Christmas vacation. 'Notes type-
written. Finder please call Hilleboe,
1576W.
LOST-History note book and Scott
& Denney Rhetoric. Reward offered.,
Call 1484-R.
BOARD
BOARD-The McCain House has seats
for two neople at tables.

Mr. Smithson at once. 432 Maynard,
1668.
VOR RENT
FOR RENT-Typewriters at lowest
rates. Evenson & Hyde, The Stu-
dent Firm, 310 State St.
FOR RENT-Three fine office rooms,
suitable or a doctor or dentist; all
piped and wired; guaranteed steam
heat. Also, one apartment. 1713-
MOR, 1661-J, J. K. Malcolm.
Jan6-16

Ii

STIIN WAY
Grinnell Bros.' Own Make Pianos, Sweetest Toned Instrument
Built. Aeolian Player Pianos. Victor Victrolas and
Records. Everything in the Realm of Music
Grinnell Bros.' Music House
116'South Main St.

.Rubenstein
Mme. Helene Paderewski, wife of
the celebrated Polish plia'ist who is to
appetr here on January 2o, recentyi
Sol 1 dolls in the lobby of Orchestra haL
in Chicago to aid the suffering Poi's r
people while'her husband was gjving a

Phone 1707

ANN ARBOR

11

from the Ho
7ale by N.
street.

I

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