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May 13, 1916 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-05-13

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

, .....

I

1I

* AT THE THEATE

* * ,
*
,RS
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ml

PLAYING

ACT FILM VERSION OF

I

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*'
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".
*

Majestic - "The. Ne'er - Do-
Well:'
Arcade-Pearl White in "Ha-
zel Kirke:'
Orpheum - Bessie Barriscale
In "The Last Act."

TODAY

X BEACH'S

*
*:
*.
*

All orders for Caps and
Gowns can be filled up until
Saturday night.
No deposit required.
Henry & Company
713-715 North University Avenue

of Love, Romance and Adventure
of Panama

NE'ER

0D0-WEL1L

* * * 4: * * * * * * * *

Featuring
r Williams and
Wheeler Oakman
>y the Brilliant Cast that Produced the "Spoilers."
throbbing film, with all its depth of love, and soft, sweet
d fienish jealousy, is the greatest production since "The
weet romance are higher; its depths of dastardly intrigue
tion and its risks and its dangers more overwhelming.
s MATINEES, CHILDREN, 1 5c, ADULTS, 25c
v NIGHTS, - - - 25o TO ALL
I Music by Orchestra. Performances begin promptly at
:30, 3:30, 7:00 and 9:00 P. M.
E S U N A MATS.,1:30 and 3:30
S U NUI NIGHTS, 7:00 - 9:00

At the Majestic
In years of dramatic observation
critics have not seen a more adroit,
a more finished piece of acting than
Kathlyn Williams as Edith Cortlandt
in Selig's ten-act screen version of
Rex Beach's "The Ne'er Do Well,"
which is now playing at the Majestic
theater.
Wheeler Oakman does the work of
his life as Kirk Anthony. Space for-
bids more than a word for the good
cast, or for the real excellence of the
scene.
National "Y' Nan
Visis Ann Arbor
International Head Plans for For-
eign Students Altetiding Con-
ference at Lake Geneva
Rafael Mallen, Foreign Students'
Secretary for the International Y. M.
C. A., was in Ann Arbor yesterday on
business for the foreign students' con-
ference to be held this summer at
Lake Geneva, Wis., June 16 to 25. Mr.
Mallen talked last night at a meet-
ing of the Latin-American students at

v .

tor
Ure.

g auto-
iefrcars.

men.

ch.

PRESENTS COSTLY
GIFT TO LIBRARY
Wm. Savidge, '84, Donates Piranesla
Collection of Roman Engravings
to University
WAS FOIRIWERLY STATE SENATOR
William Savidge, '84, who died at
his home in Spring Lake, Michigan,
on Tuesday, made donations to the
University of Michigan library esti-
mated at a value of $1500. He pre-,
sented the library with the Piranesia
collection of Roman engravings.
Mr. Savidge added $500 for the dra-
matic collection. He was the son of
a prominent lumberman, and was for'
a time state senator. During his col-
lege course he was known as a su-
perior student. Professor Kelsey rep-
resented the university at Mr. Sav-
idge's funeral.

WANTS UNIFICTION FOR
SUCCESSFUL SOCAIM
Chicago Alderman Shows Desirability
of Government Control of
Industry
"When we bring the scholar and the
laborer together, then will socialism
be successful," said John C. Kennedy,
Chicago aldermanand noted socialist,
last night in his lecture before an ap-
preciative audience in Newberry hall.
His subject was, "Socialism, the Ful-
fillment of Democracy."
Mr. Kennedy spoke of the various
means of obtaining industrial democ-
racy, and laid great stress on the ne-
cessity of the government to buy pri-
vate industries or to build industries
of its own. According to the speaker,
by these methods the private monop-
olies as well as the strong trusts
would be destroyed. This evolution
could be effected only by peaceful,
scientific management, and not by the
unlawful demonstrations of the red
flag 'adherents.
An appeal was made to the univer-
sity students to aid in raising the
standard of the communities. "You've
had a chance," said Mr. Kennedy,.
"why not give someone else a chance?
Instead of building monuments in
honor 'of the dead. do something to
better the present conditions. Co-op-
erate with the worker and help im-
prove industrial socialism."
WASlTENAW COUNTY "DEMS"
ENDORSE BEAIES AND FERRIS
Forty-four democrats from Wash-
tenaw county were named, at the con-
vention of that party held at the court
house in this city yesterday afternoon,
to serve as delegates to the state
gathering, which wi be held at Lans-
ing next week. Harmony ruled at the
meeting, Wilson, as was expected, be-
ing the choice for the presidential
nomination. Congressman Beakes
of this district was heartily endorsed
and a resolution of commendation for
Governor Ferris ws passed. Con-
gressman Beakes in a closing address,
reviewed the work of the national con-
gress during the Wilson regime, point-
ing out its constructive and commend-
able legislation.
PEASE AUIDITORIUM, YPSILANTI,
SCENE OF GLEE CLUB CONCERT
The Varsity Glee club will hold a
concert tonight at 8:00 o'clock in
Pease auditorium, Ypsilanti. The same
program as was given by. the club
on its Pacific Coast trip will be ren-
dered. The program will also include
many of the numbers, which were so
popular in the concerts here.
Sixteen men will make the trip, to-
gether with the sextet which won such
distinction in the west. The admission
to the concert will be 25 cents.
ZANE, '84, OF CHICAGO, TO SPEAK
AT ANGELL MEMORIAL SERVICE

MAY ALUMNUS ALMOST READY infaculttwo articles on automobile
engineering and highway engineering
#by Wilfred Shaw, editor of the Alum-
Prof. R. M. Wenley Writes Article on nus, and a memorial to the late Dean
Life of Prof. Goo. S. Morris John O. Reed.
Prof. Robert M. Wenley has contrib-

B.V. D
HAIRCVTS
at PEZZ's

Final proofs of the May Michigan
Alumnus have been read ,and the
magazine will come from the press in
a few days. Several interesting ar-
ticles have been contributed, among
others, "The Question of Prepared-
ness," by C. E. Wilson of the engineer-

Says

utedt an article on the life of Prof.
Geo. S. Morris, and the pictorial sec-
tion will have a view of student drill
on Ferry field. Following the custom
of the Alumnus, each member of this
year. graduating class will be pre-
sented with a complimentary copy.

Ps

YEARLY

ineers yesterday
48, Engineering
manager of the
bre company of
sized the neces-
le individual in
en, showing how
e called the law
saving his firm

f individuality," he said,
at the life-giving princi-
eates all human activity,
plish anything except as
individual." He showed
bis plant had established
tong its employees y
lated reports of the effi-
h. man, and of each de-

STRAUSS. ADDRESSES MENORAH
Former New York Times Man Speaks
on "The Jew and the War"
Samual Strauss, of New York, will
be the last speaker to address the
Menorah society this year, at a regular
meeting of the society to be held at
8:00 o'clock tomorrow night in New-
berry hall. His subject will be "The
Jew and the War."
Mr.aStrauss was publisher of the Des
Moines (Iowa) Leader from. 1895 to
1904, in which year he became pub-
lisher of the New York Globe. Until
recently he was associated with the
management of the New York Times.
Mr. Strauss, who at present is on a
speaking tour in the Middle West, is
a member of the Graduate Advisory
Menorah committee, and a member of
the Menorah college of lecturers.
SPURDTE ENGINEERS PAY VISIT
TO ANN ARBOR DURING TRIP

ific illustrations from the
>f his establishment, he
herein a man with a tech-
cation that is tempered by
nderstanding of human na-
raluable in the industrial
n concluding, Mr. Wolf
ut the fact that this desir-
rstanding of human nature,
gotten only through a study
losophical principles under-
Inization.
UB IN FINAL CONCERT
s and R. B. Dieterle Appear
in Solo Numbers
tr's final Varsity Glee and
club concert will be given
ay' night, June 1, in. Hill
. The participants will be
hat made the spring trip to
coast, including the Glee
the Mandolin club sextet.
lly the same program that
pular on the western trip
esented. Among the num-
he program will be selec-
he Midnight Sons' quartet
by Chase B. Sikes, '16, and
terle, '18. The war song
Cross of Fire," by Max
d "The Cossack" will be
ature skit not given on the
o be presented. The skit will
natization of the incidents
irred on the western jour-

A group of engineers from Purdue
university, who have spent the last
few days inspecting industrial plants
in Detroit, will pay a flying visit to
Ann Arbor today. They will arrive
at 1:17 P. M. on the Michigan Central
and will proceed directly to Ferry
field to witness the Cornell-Michigan.
baseball game. The rest of the day
will be spent in an inspection of the
engineering college, the party leaving
at midnight for Lafayette.
Saginaw Club Elects New Officers
Officers of the Saginaw club for next
year were elected at a business meet-
ing following the club's banquet at the
Cutting cafe Thursday night. The
new officers are: President, J. S. Green,
'17; vice-president, Arthur G. Ippel,
'18; secretary, L. N. Merrill, '18E;
treasurer, Earl F. Ganschow, '19; com-
mitteeman, E. E. Raymond, '18E.
S. J. Hoexter Visits in Ann Arbor
S. J. Hoexter, formerly manager of
the Varsity band and now located in
Kalamazoo, was in Ann Arbor yester-
day visiting friends.
For First Class Biycle Repairing1
Go to Switzer's Hardware., tu-fri-sat,
Patronize Daily Advertizers. **

The Americas Locking Hands
the Club Latino-Americano, 200 North
State street, outlining the purposes of
the conference.
The conference will be free to all
foreign students in the United States,
whether college students or members
of preparatory schools, the only ex-
pense being the fare to and from
Lake Geneva. The enrollment this
summer is expected to be about 150
students from Latin-American and
non-Christian countries.
Lightning Volt
rT .zo aStrike nHouse
Realistic Electrical Storm to Cause
Damage to Buildings During
Engineering Exhibit
Lightning will flash, but the thun-
der will not roar in one of the feature
exhibitions of the engineering exhibit
on May 18 and 19. The demonstration
in question will be held in the illumin-
ating laboratory of the Engineering
building and will be going on all day.
A large model of a farm shows in de-
tail workers in the fields, horses and
cattle and poultry, a model of a farm-
house and a barn. The first indica-
tion which the observer has that the
weather is about to become inclement
is the sight of a large black cloud
which appears at the farther limits
of the farm. The cloud grows in size
and is seen to be moving across the
farm about two feet above the build-
ings.
When the cloud is at last directly
over the farm house a crackling streak
of lightning passes from it to the edi-
fice. At the point where it strikes,
the splinters are seen to fly in all di-
rections, a hole appears, and the house
takes fire. It is saved from destruc-
tion by the efforts of an attendant. .
The cloud then passes over the barn
and lightning again issues forth. The
barn, however, is protected . with
lightning rods which conduct the elec-
tric discharge to the ground where it
is dissipated . The model is a strik-
ing illustration and demonstration of
the use and value of lightning rods and
conductors.
Patronize Daily Advertizers. * **

ESTABLISHED 1818
MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-r!OURTH STREET
NEW YORK
Our representative, Mr. James A. Gorman, will be at the
HOTEL PONTCHARTRAIN
Monday and Tuesday
May 15th and 16th
with Samples of Ready-made Clothing
Furnishings, Hats and Shoes
for Spring and Summer
BOSTON BRANCH: NEWPORT BRANCH:
149 Tremont Street 220 Bellevue Avenue
FLWERS
FOR
0
Mother's Dayo Sunday'

At the memorial service for the late
President-Emeritus James B. Angell,
to be held the Wednesday of Com-
mencement week, Mr. John M. Zane,
of Chicago, '84, will give a brief ad-
dress as a representative of the Michi-
gan alumni. Mr. Zane's speech will
follow the memorial address to be
given by President Harry B. Hutchins.
Blue Grass Club Seeks More Athletes
At the annual spring banquet of
the Kentucky club last night, the fol-
lowing officers were elected for next
year: President, Y. R. Altsheler, '17;
vice-president, Frank Thompson, '17E;
secretary, James Norton, '18; treas-
urer, Norton Goldsmith, '19. Plans
for. the coming year were discussed,
the 'most important of which was an
effort to get more men of athletic
prowess from Kentucky to come to
Michigan.
Straw hats for Straw Hat Day at
Davis', 119 S. Main St. m13
Call Lyndon for a good flashlight.

May 14th

Will You Remember

Mother?

Mrs. Flanders'
Flower Shop
Phone 294
213 EAST LIBERTY ST.

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