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March 25, 1916 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-03-25

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.
.f

Are You Prepared For
Spring Vacation?

It's Here-
The New 3A Special with the
NEW RANGE FINDER
Greatest Thing Out. Prices from $49.00 to $77.00

May Festival Reserved
Seat Tickets

i v/

You are a Michigan Man with
Michigan Tastes.
Live up to old Traditions!
Go home with a Malcolm suit
and make your old
Home tailor look at you twice

I W
/ // 2
-_ //.J
**' //
. \. < $

I

LYNDON'S

719 NO, UNIVERSITY AVE.
Where You Buy Kodaks and Films

With one of Malcolm's
Spring Overcoats the
Crowd follows you
Get at the head of the
College Line and its easy
To stay there
We have everything a
Man wants

-v

Sport Coats Flannel Trousers,

WOMEN GIVEOPINIONS ON
COUNCIL__LEGISLATON
Though Not Agreed on Method, They
Favor Co-operation Between
Hen and Women
In reference to the proposed plan to
have women represented on the stud-
ent council, a number of prominent
women students have been interview-
ed. While not entirely agreed as to
the best mhethod to be pursued, they
are unanimously of the opinion that
co-operation between men and women
on campus affairs is a most desirable
thing.
"I am not at all sure that the men
and women are working for the same
ideals," said Ellen Sargeant, '16, pres-
ident of the Girls' Glee Club, "but if
the plan of a joint committee of the
two organizations will make for
greater unity on the campus, I am
in favor of trying it."
"To begin with, I agree with Mr.
Rummel that this is the best plan,"
said Helen Humphreys, '16, president
of the Women's league. "For the pres-
ent, direct representation on the Coun-
cil does not seem advisable. I am
heartily in favor of any plan that will
bring about co-operation between the
men and women."
"As a beginning, I think that the
joint committee is a very good plan,"
said Margaret Long, '17, nominee for
pres.ident of the Women's league for
next year. "Eventually, I would like
to see direct representation from the
kclasses, just as the men have."
"Direct representation from the
classes seems to me to be the only
plan," was the opinion of Huldah Ban-
croft, '15, student secretary of the
Y. W. C. A. "The league does not com-
prise all the girls, and an organization
such as the Student Council should be
' representative of the entire campus."
SOUTH CHINA DIVI)E) OVER
CIIANGE To MONARCIIIAL 1FORA[
Opponents of Yluan Shi Kal 'ite 1Ilis
Faithlessness to Presidential
Oath of Office

Popula
Wedne
and Si

1 ARCADE I

Shows at 3:oo, 6:30. 8:00, 9:30
Sat. March 25-E. Butterfield & Mabel
Trunelle in "Magic Skin." Part XX
of "The Trip Around the World"
Series..
Mon., Mar. 27-Ida Schnall in "Undine."
Tues. March 28-Julia Dean in "The
Ransom."

On Saturday and Monday, March 25 and 27; On Sat-
urday and Monday, April i and 3; and on Thursday and
Friday, April 6 and 7 the sales will take place at the ticket
window in Hill Auditorium. On intervening and following
days tickets will be on sale at the University School of Music.
Persons having pre-festival cover coupons for exchange
please deduct $3.00 from above prices.
Sales begin at EIGHT o'clock in the morning.

ar Mats. ~ u u Week of
sa GARRICK
aturdayGAiiw, March 20th
DETROIT
LOUIS MANN
In "THE BUBBLE"

BLOCK "A"
BLOCK "B"
BLOCK "C"

1

Orpheum Theatre
The Home of Paramount and
Triangle Photoplays
Matinees, 2:00; 3:15 Evening, 6:45, 5:oo
9:15 Saturdays - Holidays Continuous
Saturday, Mar. 25-W. S. Hart in "The
Disciple" (and Triangle Comedy-
Matinee only).
Sun.-Mon., Mar. 2627-Dustin Farnumn
in "The Call of the cumberiands."
Tues March 28-Norma Talmadge and
Robert Harron in Missing Links and
Triangle Comedy.

I

The Maccabee Carnival

i

Dress - iShir ts
Suits to
Dres dMalcolm Sr
fre C Order

This is the prize winning advertisement written
by advertising class last semester.

Saturday, March 25................ so
On and after Monday, Mar. 27. $6.oo
Saturday, April i .......... ...$5.5
On and after Monday. Apr. 3.. ...5.00
Thursday, April 6............$4.50
On and after Friday, Apr. 7......$4.00

w

SWAIN
713 East Unfiv.

Makes the best Lantefn Slides-plain
or colored-you can get anywhere in
the U.S.
P. S. Did you know that first and
last he has made over 25,000 Slides?

F,6IGRS

NEVER

L*IE!I

$22 $15

$25
15
$10

$22
15
$7

$15
10

L e t me prove to you I can save you $5 to $10
on your new Spring Suit or Overcoat.
Any Style or Model you desire-We have it.
Chuck's 10$15 Clothes

shop
618 E. Liberty St.

oomm"Oll
=wmwxm--Mw_

Wh itney Theatre
Wednesday, April 5
The Event of the Season
8th Annual Tour of
Harry
Lauder
Direction Wm. Morris
Scotland's Idol
England's Pet
America's Favorite
World's Greatest Entertainer

with a Company of

DIAZ AND ZAPATA UNITE
ARMIES, SAYS REPORT; 10,000
MEN IN FORCE; EXPECT.
FIGHT WITH CARRANZA SOON
(Continued from Page One)
ments were said to have been made
Sunday. It is believed the troops have
had sufficient time to reach a point
south of Namiquipa. It is believed that
Pershing's reported action in trans-
porting troops by rail surprised Villa
and may have cut him off from re-
treat into the heart of the Sierra
Madre mountains to the ' west of
Namiquipa.
NATIONAL FOREST LAND FIRES
DECREASING, SAYS U. S. REPORT
According to statistics recently com-
piled by the forest service of the U. S.
department of agriculture, less than,
300,000 acres of national forest land
were burned in 1915. This is con-
siderably less than any of the losses
for the last five years. The loss per
fire was $60.41, which is $14.03 less
than last year, while the cost of fight-
ing each fire was $20.83 less. Over
87 per cent of these losses occurred.
in the states of Oregon, Washington
and Idaho.
Lightning figures as the chief cause
of forest fires in 1915, as it does in the
average year. Twenty-eight and one
half per cent of the fires were dueto
this cause. Campers caused 18 per
cent, while eleven per cent was caused
by brush burning. Lumbering opera-
bAns oued 1lsi than three ner cent.

Shanghai, Mar. 24.-Advices from
Hongkong today indicate that the state,
department mandate announcing the
abandonment of the plan to resume thet
monarchial form of government in Chi-
na has met with a mixed reception in
I South China.1
Of the two equally strong and force-t
ful factions there the supporters oft
Yuan Shi Kai are said to believe there
will be a peaceful settlement of the
existing differences as a result of the
decision reached.
Those opposed to Yuan Shi Kai, ac-x
cording to the advices, declare the
mandate has come too late and that
people are stirred too deeply against
what they characterize as Yuan Shif
Kai's faithlessness to his presidential
oath to be appeased with anything
less than his elimination as head of
the government.
ONTARIO WILL GO DRY IN
SEPTEMBER, SAYS DECLARATION1
Toronto, Ont., Mar. 24.-Ontario will
go "dry" within a few months, prob-
ably in September, and may remain{
so for two or three years before the
people vote on prohibition. A declara-
tion to this effect was made in the leg-1
islature yesterday by Hon. W. J. Han-
na, who, in introducing the eagerly
awaited prohibition measure, explained4
that the government had decided it
would not be advisable to take a ref-
erendum until the soldiers returned
from the war.
No licenses will be issued or renew-
ed after May 1, Mr. Hanna announced,
in outlining the measure, which is
known as "the Ontario temperance
act." Although the date upon which
the province will go "dry" is not fi-
nally fixed, the provincial secretary
stated that license holders would be
given till September next to dispose
of their stocks.
Following on the lincs of the Mac-
donald act in Manitoba, provision
would be made for licensing drug-
gists.
Patronize The Michigan Daily Ad-
vertizers.*

THE FAMOUS
Cox Sons and Vining
CAPS, GOWNS AND HOODS
for all College Degrees
may be ordered now from
WAITE TO BE ARRIGN
ON RECOVERY FRO1M DRUG
Michigan Graduate, Accused Was Made
to Apologize During
Course
New York, March 24.-In a stupor
from self-administered drugs, Dr. Ar-
thur Warren Waite, a dentist and well
known as a tennis player, was in the
custody of detectives tonight and will
be charged with the murder here
on March 12 of his father-in-law,
John E. Peck, a millionaire drug man-
ufacturer of Grand Rapids, Mich., as
soon as he can be taken into court.
With the arrest of Dr. Waite the dis-
trict attorney's office believes it has
uncovered what will prove one of the
most sensational cases in many years.
Mr. Peck is reputed to have
left an estate valued at about $1,500,-
000. His wife died six weeks after
coming to visit her daughter and her
son-in-law at their Riverside Drive
apartments here.
During the moments of conscious-
ness from the drug, Waite repeatedly
refused to tell the name of the "wom-
an in the case." "I won't give her up,"
were his words. Police are looking
for the woman, who is said to be a
show girl with whom Waite lived in
apartments at the Plaza hotel. She
is said to have been married.
Michigan' Grad; Made Public Apology
Waite is a graduate from the uni-
versity's dental college of the class of
1909.
Authorities in Ann Arbor state that
during Waite's residence here he be-
came involved in a shady financiil
deal and was threatened with expul-
sion. He, however, escaped dismis-
sal by making a public apology before
his class.
WRITER SAYS RUSSIAN LOSSES
FOR YEAR TOTAL 2,542,639
Jewish Newspaper Writer Reports for.
One Year More than 2,500,000
Killed, Wounded, Missing

I'M

I

MAJESTIC
3,7:30 and 9P.M

The Most Pretentious Musi-
cal Comedy of the Season-
Junior.
Follies of 1915
Never has such a Company
of Juveniles ever
been seen
Two of the Kleverst
Kids in the Kuntry

I

The most sensational and fun making mid-winter
Carnival ever attempted in Ann Arbor
A $26.00 Gas Range and a $35.00 Vacuum Cleaner
Are among the valuable door prizes to be given away every evening
Every regular admission gives the holder a chance to wintone of these
A $100.00 Edison Diamond Disc Phonograph
Is the Grand prize to be given away Saturday Evening, April 1st,

Come and forget your Troubles
Doors open every Night at 7:30 P. M.

One week of fun and laughter
At the Old Armory
One door west of D. U. R. waiting room on West Huron St.
First Night Sat. Evening, March 25,
To
Sat. Evening, April 1st, inclusive
(Except Sunday Evening. March 26.)

DON'T MISS IT!
SUNDAY ONLY
""The Ruling
Passion

Whitney Theatre
Saturday, March 25 - Matinee and Evenin
Mr. and Mrs. Coburn
Present
The
Yellow Jacke
"The Play That Has
Charmed tine World'
by George C. Hazelton
and Benrimo
With the Full Origtal Produc.
tion from the Fa ton Theatre. Ne
York, and a Specially Selectel
Cast including .
Mr. and Mrs.
COBBURN
Incidental Music by Wm. Furs
Matinee Prices - - 35eto $1.
Evening Prices - - '50eto $1.5
'THIS WILL INTEREST YOU
Where it is necessary for a stud
to make a loan to enable him to fin
his education, he will find it ea
to do so, if he can give a policy
life insurance as his security t
the loan will be paid in the event
his death before he has been able
play it off out of his earnings.
us talk it over. Harry Bacher, Dist
Agent, The Provident Life and Ti
Co., 516 E. Madison St., Phone 735

cording to Boris S. Schumacher, a
Jewish newspaper correspondent who
arrived here today from Petrograd
via Copenhagen on the steamship Un-
ited States.
Mr. Schumacher exhibited printed
lists of names which he claimed were
official Russian reports of casualties
and which he said he secretly obtained
while in Petrograd.
Call Lyndon for a good flashlight.

I._

International Artists
PRICES - 50c to $2
seat Sale Monday, April 3

VA

U

a

New York, Mar. 24.-Dosses in the
Russian army killed, wounded and
missing for one year, January 1 to
December 1, 1915, were 2,542,639, ac-

Berlin Reports Advance at Verdun
London, March 24.-A smashing fire:
by the German artillery on both sides
of the Meuse river failed to gain any
advantage for the invaders, the French
official war office statement today says.
Infantry actions of any magnitude
were not undertaken by either side in
the great actions around Verdun. The
Germans claim to have captured the
ridge southwest of Haucourt on the
west bank of the Meuse, but there is
no admission of its truthfulness in the

Studen' SuIpply Sto re
"WHERE ALL COLLECE MEN O"
Full line of Engineer's Supplies, Fine Stationery, Fountain Pens, Toilet
Articles, Kodak Supplies, Confectionery, Cigars, Etc.
IT PAYS TO INVESTIGATE

1111 tS.Univ. Ave.

it.

Patronize Daily Advertizers.

S**

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