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October 21, 1915 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-10-21

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}

WLE FOUR THE MICHIGAN DAILY.
Music, Dama, rts, Letters, and Features

I

EXPECTS TO PROGRESS
RIFLE CLUB WILL BE IN BETTER
CONDITION FOR WORK THIS
YEAR, SAYS L. C. WILCOXEN
Editor of The Michigan Daily:
Plans for the Rifle club are matur-
ing in such a way that the officers feel
justified in making several announce-
ments. The range, which is nearing
completion, is located under the west
end of the baseball grandstand. Shoot-
ing will take place in a well heated
and lighted room, through portholes,
at targets farther down under the
stand. Five positions will be avail-
able in the upper row for prone shoot-
ing. Below are four portholes for off-
hand work, or tables that will permit
prone shooting, also. Targets ar-
ranged on carriers will enable the
men to examine their targets without
leaving the firing point.
Plans for a 30-foot range are being
worked up, and will consist of about
50 tumbling birds and a nunrber of
bell-ringing targets. The new men in
particular will benefit by this, al-
though it is expected to prove popular
with all the club members.
Rules governing the intercollegiate
shooting were recently received from
Washington. The team will consist
of not more than 10 members. Each
man will fire two sighting shots and
20 for record from the prone position.
The aggregate of the five highest
scores will determine the points made
for the match. At the end of the sea-
son the team having the greatest ag-
gregate will be declared the cham-
pions.
Preliminary practice will begin No-
vember 1. Present plans indicate that
the permanent squad of 12 to 15 men
will be picked a month later. From
week to week the 10 men showing the
best form will be chosen .for the
matches.
At the present time the club has
but six rifles, but this will soon be
increased to 10. Lockers will be fur-
nished to those wishing to use their
own guns. It is necessary that the
team have individual rifles if good re-
sults are to be obtained. While the
club officers have been unable to get
any promises from Director Rowe rel-
ative to guns, they feel confident that
the situation will be met in the proper
way. ,
L. C. WILCOXEN, '16E.
When We roast peanuts, -we use a1
special process to give them the
flavor that our peanuts are noted for.j
Dean & Co., Ltd., 214 South Main
street. oct16-17-19-20-21-22<
25 cents-any part of the city. Stark
Taxicab Co., 2255. oct5tfc

FACULTY CONCERT TODAY
VARIETY MARKS PROGRAM OF
THIRD COMPLIMENTARY EN-
TERTAINMENT
Considerable variety will mark the
third complimentary faculty concert
which will be given this afternoon in
Hill auditorium at 4:15 o'clock.
Miss Nora Crane Hunt, of the vocal
faculty, will appear in two groups of]
songs. Mr. Samuel P. Lockwood, head
of the violin department, will contrib-
ute several violin numbers, while Mr.
Albert Lockwood, head of the piano
department, will also appear in a
number of piano numbers.
The public is reminded that these
concerts begin promptly at 4:15
o'clock, and that the doors will be
closed during the performance of the
numbers.
The program in full is as follows:
"O, Lovely Flowers".......Maunder
From "Song of Thanksgiving"
Nora Crane Hunt
Romance, A major.Schumann-Kreisler
Melody ................Gluck-Kresler
Melody ....... .......Gluck-Kreisler
Kik Nefelejts, Op. 57, No. 1... Hubay
Andante sostenuto, from Sonata, E
minor.
Samuel P. Lockwood
Siciliano ....................... Bach
Frau Holle.................Bendil
Intermezzo, Op. 76, No. 4.....Brahms
Scherzo a la Russe....Tschaikowsky
Albert Lockwood
Lullaby ....................Hanscom
Dearest ............Sidney Homer
Joy of the Morning.....Harriet Ware
Miss Hunt
Organ accompaniment by Earl V.
Moore.
Piano accompaniment by Frances
L. Hamilton and Nell B. Stockwell.
"Bill" Moore Plays at End for Tigers
Princeton, N. J., Oct. 20.-During
the early part of the practice today
"Bill" Moore played at end. Later
when the play was in the stadium he
was relieved by Heighley. A few for-
ward passes were attempted in the
play in the stadium, most of which
were successful. The freshmen op-
posed the Varsity in the scrimmage,
and consequently Coach Rush's men
got little resistance. Tibbott made
two of the four touchdowns.
Dr. A. iif. Barrett at Battle Creek
Dr. Albert M. Barrett, professor of
psychiatry and diseases of the nervous
system in the medical school and di-
rector of the psychopathic hospital,'
will speak before the state conference
of Corrections and Charity which will
m'eet in Battle Creek tonight. Dr.
Barrett will return to Ann Arbor Fri-t
day morning.

I Bank Formally Opens First Unit of NekvArcade
- J
~ <p
- 7
-- -"
- S '2
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v. t
- -
+45 MO)NAGNOCK DtOCK CHICAG) U..
SCI~L
At a formal reception last even- insofar as the hank officials know, which work will be commenced in
ing the occupants of the first unit is the largest in southern Michi- January, will bring the total cost
of the New Nickels Arcade, the gan outside of lDetroit and Grand of the building up to $100,000.
Farmers and Mechanics bank, of- Rapids. The Farmers- and Mechanics'
ficially entered their busine~;s By January 1 it is expected Bank was the third of the Ann
career on State street that the entire State street front Arbor banks to organize, it being
The reception, which lasted of the new arcadle will he ready first opened for business in March,
from 7 to 9 o'clock, was attended for occupancy. it is estimated 1883, in a store on the bank's
by some 3,500 townspeople and that the two units which face on present downtown site, at Huron
students. Considerable interest State street will cost $60,000. The and Main streets. The building
was shown in the 12-ton door of third unit, which is to extend which is now there was erected
the safety deposit vault, which, through to Maynard street, on in 1901.

NEW BOOKS AT THE LIBRARY
THEi RUSSIAN BALLET, by E. A.
Johnson. Illustrated by Rene Buel-
Houghton, Mifflin & Co.
To those who have seen Anna Pav-
Iowa and her Russian ballet this book
will come as a delightful souvenir of
her artistic performances. To those
who have not, the stories and illus-
trations wil serve as an introduction
to that recently revived art -the dra
matic dance. Herein are conitained
the plots of the more famous of the
choreographic dramaas. told in true
fairy tale fashion, and wonderfully
illustrated in colors nud black and
white by hone Buel. Th( exquisite
drawings alone make the book of per-
manet value. It may be found in the
upper reading room.
THE ODYSSEY OF THE PHILIP-
PINE COMMISSION, by Daniel R.
Willianis.---A. C. McClurg.
The letters which the private see-
retary of one member of the famous
Phil i ppine com mission wrote home
were of such interest that they were
saved by his friendo, and have now
been arranged by him in book form.
While "Odyssey" is perhapis too dig-
nified a word, tim story of this trip,
the description of natural conditions
in the Philippine Islands and the ef-
forts made to organize and establish
a civil government are of great inter-
est. The letters read easily and con-
tain a large amount of excellent in-
formation. Mr. Williams graduated
from the Law school of the university
in '96.
THE CASE OF THE AMERICAN
DRAMA, by Thomas H. Dickinson.-
Houghton, Mifflin & Co.
Books on the drama are numerous,
but the compiler of "Chief Contempo-
rary Dramatists" deserves and merits
a fair hearing. He has here discussed
at length the dramatic situation of to-
day, under such headings as "The So-
cial Sanction of Dramatic Art," and
"The Promise of an American Drama"
The studies are thoughtful, interest-
ing and embody to a high degree the
hopes and aspirations of a true lover
of art. The book is of interest to the
general public as well as to the stu-
dent, and while by no means tech-
nical, it is always scholarly.
259 Women's Athletic Tlags Disribated
Tuesday was "Tag Day" on the
campus for the athletic department
of the Women's league. This depart-
ment, organized with Madge Mead,
'16, at the head, was able to distribute
approximately 250 tags as pledges for
approval and membership. Hopes for
a club house at Palmer field are held
by this department.
Next Wednesday night October 27,
all who received tags will meet at a
"wienie" roast, from 5 to 7 o'clock
at Palmer field, at which Dean Jordan
will speak. "Wear Your Tag" is the
slogan.
Phone 57 and we will deliver a
pound of the finest roasted peanuts
for 10 cents. oct-17-19--20-21-22

Harvard Works in Baseblall Cage
Cambridge, Mass., Oct. 20.-Rain in-
terfered with the practice today, so
most of the work was of the nature
of signal drill in the baseball cage.
Later, however, the men were taken
outside and the regulars placed
against the scrubs. The play was not
long but hard. The Varsity was 'un-
able to score. The team will line up

PLEASE KEEP OFF- LAWNS
l)lENiSPCO N S'A N'IY T 11:A h
Editor of The Michigan Daily:
I think this an opportune time for

HOT OFF THE 4
May Have Co-Eds at Dartmouth
Hanover, N. H., Oct. 20.-Rumors to
the effect that Dartmouth may become
a co-educational institution have cre-
ated some excitement on the campus.
A certain generous benefactor of the
college has offered, it is understood,
the means of erecting two dormitories
on condition that Dartmouth be open
to women as well as men.
Good Sale on Army-Navy Seats
West Point, N. Y., Oct. 20.-Lieut.
Charles Meyer, treasurer of the Army
athletic council, has announced that
over 11,000 seats out of the Army al-
lotment of 12,500 have been sold.
Nearly a thousand more subscribers
have yet to be heard from. -The game
will be played at the Polo Grounds in
New York on November 27. Tickets
will not be distributed until October
25, in order that speculation may be
warded off as much as possible.
Yale Mall Honored by Spain
New Haven, Conn., Oct. 20.-King;
Alphonso of Spain has conferred the
Cross of Isabel la Catolica on Lindell1
T. Bates, a graduate of Yale in 1910,1
because of distinguished legal servicel
rendered in Madrid.
The Central university of Spainc
honored Bates with two degrees of
the highest scholarship awards re-
cently. He is only 25 years old and
now holds seven degrees, including
Ph.D. from Yale, LL.M. from the New

COLLEGE WIRES I

Wanamaker has furnished the funds
for the purchasing of a remarkable
collection of Eskimo ethnological
specimens gathered by Capt. JosepL
Bernard. who spent five years in the
Arctic cruising in his trading vessel.
Yale students will have the privilege
of working over one of the most ex-
traordinary collections ever gathered
in the western hemisphere. It con-
tains nearly 400 specimens which
represent nearly every stage in the
development of the Eskimo of Coron-
ation gulf and Victoria land.
More Honor for Tafts
New Haven, Conn., Oct. 20.---Charles
Taft, son of the former president, is
the latest member of the Taft family
on whom Yale has conferred an honor.
He has been elected captain of the
Varsity basketball team.
Illinois Gets Genetics Building
Champaign, Ill., Oct. 20.--If some
one in the near future were to notice
an abundance of rats at the Univer-
sity of Illinois and trace them to their
homes, he would find that the door to
the new Genetics building had been
left open, for in that building there
will be a collection of over 3,000 rats
and mice. The building will also have
a great many insects and small ani-
mals in it.

s
e
1
z
i

t
1
f

against Cornell Saturday in the same you to mention something in one of
order that it did today. your editorials about the lawns on
the campus. Within the past few days
Two Teams Line U'p Against Yale -
I have seen numbers of freshmen dis-
New Haven, Conn., Oct. 20.--Two regard the walks on the campus and
teams lined up today against the reg- { they should be told, I believe, what.
ulars. The plays were confined for those walks are there for.
the most part to line plunges. Sco- It would not be a bad idea to remindl
vill scored three touchdowns.f sophomores and upperclassmen at the
--_-__ . "same time that "A Campus Beautiful"
Pennsy Works Behind Closed Gates should be the aim of every Michigan
Philadelphia, Pa., Oc. 20.-The Penn student.
Varsity had its last practice before JACOB M. BRAUDE, '18.
Saturday's game behind closed gates --------
on Franklin field. Two touchdowns Iloine-cooked meals, unlike any
were made by the regulars, one by others in Ann Arbor, at Bloomfield's.
Berry on an end run, and the other Ticket, $x.50. oct21
on a forward pass, Berry to Miller.

T' RIALS FOR AN DOLIN CLUB
TAKE PLACE THIS EVENING
All Specially Men Must Report; Good
Opening for "UFke" Players
Tryouts for the Varsity Mandolin
club will be held tonight at 7:00
o'clock in room 205, north wing. At
this time all men desiring to be on
the club must report, whether they
were members last year or not. Sight
reading and a rendition of a known
selection will chiefly compose the
tests. Specialty men of any sort must
also report at the tryouts this even-
ing. There is an especial opening
this year for men who can play the,
ukelele.
On next Thursday night Manager D.
It. Ballentine, '16, is planning to give
an informal smoker at the Union for
the combined glee and mandolin
clubs. Further particulars of the
smoker will be announced at a later
date.

d

THEATRICAL TALK

CRYSTAI

D INE AT THE
L EAST LRTYESTA URANT
601 EAST LIBERTY !STREET

The bill which opens tonight at the
Majestic theater has twenty-five per-
sons participating. In addition to
four regular vaudeville acts, Jesse
Lasky's "Trained Nurses," a minia-
ture musical comedy, appears.
Leffingwell and Gale will present a
sketch that has a "mystery" about it.
It is a plausible story and is filled
with thrilling scenes.
Dave Ferguson as a story-teller has1
few equals. He has a line of "gab"
that is original and up-to-date.
Alman and Nevins have a novelty
act introducing singing, dancing and -
a violin specialty.-
Barry and Nelson will appear in an
acrobatic number in which there is
a comedy throughout their turn.
* * *E
Ethel Barrymore is starring in a
new play, "Emma McChesney & Co,"
by George V. Hobart and Edna Fer-
ber. After several years of tears and
sorrowing, she seems to be having as
good a time as the spectators.
* * *
Mischa Elman will play in public
on October 23 for the first time in two
years. Later in the season this noted
violinist will play in Ann Arbor at
the Hill auditorium.
Our marshmellow chocolate sundae
is making a hit. Try it. Bloomfield's.
oct21

Orccesta at Ili 1e[4r anb upper

REGULAR BREAKFAST
10-15-20

DINNER
20-25-30-35

SUPPER
225-30a.

Chicken Soup with Rice.
Chikcn Dinner and Supper
Fri e d Young Chic ken- al
D~usong
Fr i c d Young Chi en---al
Marylamd

--- oe of 8oNps -
Vegetable. Chicken Cumbo, ala Creole.
English Beef Broth.

''an I lo op-

a
a

Compulsory Football
Lawrence, Kan., Oct.

at Kansas
20.-All phy-.

Chicken al a Spagnole
Chicken, German style
Chicken, Vienna style
Chicken Fricassee with Rice
Boiled Chicken with Custard
sauce
Chicken Saute Marengo
Chicken al a King

25c
Dinners and Suppers
Fisri
Lake Trout, Saute Meuniere
Baked White Fish, Italian sauce
Fried Oysters with Cracker
Crumbs -
CHorcE OF ROAST MEATS
Roast ribs of beef with dish of
gravy
Roast Fresh pork, brown gravy
Roast Leg of Spring Lamb,
brown gravy
Breaded Lamb chops with peas
Breaded Veal cutlets, tomato
sauce or al a Milanaise
Friedor broile pork chops, fried
bananas
BreadedPork chops, Italian
Macaroni

Fricassee of iamb with p:as
Braised short nb of beef
Beef stew with vegetables
Salisbury Sieak v, ii 1ionions
Baked A lington Sausage
Hot Frankforts, potato sauce or
baked beans
Potted Fresh pork al a Creque
Potted Beef with Italian Spagh-
etti
Choice of two kinds of delicious pud-
dings
Choice of Potatoes-Boiled, Fried,
Mashed, Boillon, O'Brien, Baked,
Chauten, Milk,Fowa
Choice of Vegetables, Cofiee, Tea,
Milk, Cocoa.

'ork law school, LL.B. and J.D. from
ew York university, and LL.D. from
he University of Paris. He has come
o America as a delegate from Spain
o the semi-centennial of Vassar.
Eskimo Collection for Yale
New Haven, Conn., Oct. 20.--John

sically capable students -of the Uni-
versity of Kansas will be compelled
to participate in football this year.
H. A. Lorenz, physical director, con-
siders this the best form of exercise
available, and has ordered uniforms
for 100 men who will start training at
once.

QuckService

Special Attention to Ladies

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