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November 10, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-11-10

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUr

AT THE WHITNEY
Richard Carle in "Furs and Frills,"
announced as the attraction for the
iitney on Sunday, Nov. 17. Mr.'
rle has a role which shows him in
ghtly different lines from any here-
ore essayed by him and he is prov-
an even greater laughing suc-.
s than ever before. There is plen-
of good sparkling comedy, a typical
rle beauty chorus, tuneful music,
1 attractive costumes. A brilliant
st of 50 entertainers will be seen
the play.
AT THE ARCADE
rom Moore, the dashing and popu-
artist, wins stellar honors in
Idwyn's virile photo-drama; "Just
r Tonight," which will be shown at

the Arcade today and tomorrow.
"Just for Tonight," is just the kind of
a play that everyone will enjoy. It
is a delightful story of love and ad-
venture. And when you see Lucy
Fox, Moore's new leading lady, you
won't blame him for working as hard
as he does to win her.
Union to Hold Mixer This Afternoon
A mixer will be held in the Michi-
gan Union lobby at 2 o'clock Sun-
day afternoon. Singing will be con-
ducted by Prof. Theodore Harrison
and short talks will be given by sev-
eral speakers. This is an opportu-
nity for a real "get-together," and stu-
dents of the University and members
of the faculty are urged to be there.

Yesterday 's Games
East Lansing, Nov. 9.-The breaks
of the game were against the Michi-
gan Aggies today and they lost to Pur-
due on a muddy field, 14 to 6. The
visitors were outplayed through the
game and scored the touchdowns on
intercepted crosses. Bartlett took
Oakgrove's place for Purdue. The:
Aggies raced the visitors and Eicher
scored their only touchdown that fail-
ed to get to goal. At the last quar-
ter the ball was in Purdue's territory
most of the time but Purdue and a
fumble lost the game to the Aggies.

school year. Programs will be con-
tinued throughout the year and will
consist of educational pictures such
as the Ford Weeklies, good clean
comedies, and the best five-reelers
obtainable.
No admission will be charged, but
an offering will be taken to cover
runniing expenses. As long as there
is room, students in the University,
as well as members of the S. A. T. C.,
for whom the program has been es-
pecially arranged, are cordially in-
vited.._
The program for tonight is: A Ford
Weekly, a Christie Comedy, and "Dol-
ly Does Her Bit,' a five-reel Pathe.

KIRSCHBAUM

ALL WOOL

Army Serge Uniforms

All Sizes in Stock

FRED W. GROSS
309 So. Main St.
Exclusive Local Dealer
HE "Y'" INN AT LANE HALL
SUNDAY DINNER 12:15 to 1:45
Cream of Celery Soup
Roast Veal -- Mashed Potatoes
Cranberry Jelly - - Sweet Potatoes
Fruit Salad

The University of Iowa won from
Minnesota today 6 to 0. This is the
first victory it has ever won over the
Gophers. Superior work, slashing the
line, and forward passes gave Iowa the,
game.
Madison, Wis.-The University of
Illinois defeated the University of
Wisconsin 22 to 9. Illinois outplayed)
the Badgers in every department of*
the game, using a puzzling end shift
formation. .
Syracuse-Syracuse defeated Brown
at football here 53 to 0. The Brown
eleven were powerless before the,
strong Orange men.
Other Scores
University of Pittsburg-34, Wash-
ington and Jefferson-0.
Harvard-7, Tufts-0.
Pennsylvania-34, Lafayette-0.
State college-32, Rutgers-36.
Navy-37, Navy opdtating base-6.
Western Reserve-14, Ohio North-
ern-6.
Iowa-6, Minnesota--0.
Northwestern--47, Knox college-7.
Camp Taylor-14, Camp Grant-0.
Methodist Church to Show Moyie
The FirstMethodist Episcopal,
church will have a program of clean,
wholesome motion pictures in the
church auditorium at 8 o'clcok this
evening.
This has been made possible
through Bishop Henderson, who has
recently secured an appropriation
from the Methodist war fund. The
need of additional equipment has been
evident since the beginning of the

OUR CONTEMP HONORS US
The Daily - is honored that
"the Paper for Washtenaw
county" considers the "enter-
prising young journalists"
more important than war news
and the arrival of peace en-
voys. We thank the evening
sheet for its complimentary first
page advertising space. The
Daily still advocates extra edi
tions as the proper media to
keep the public informed of
the latest news.

BRITISH PRESSURE CONTINUES
, ON WHOLE WESTERN FRONT
(Continued from Page One)
the liberation of French territory and
further advance has been made all
along the line from Mons to east of
the Meuse. The enemy is retiring
all along the front and on the French
sectors offers resistance only to pro-
tect their rear guards. On the north
the British are pressing on Mons and
are advancing east from Mauberge,
the great French fortress. South of
Maubeuge they are. within a few
miles of the Belgian frontiers on a
line east of Avesmes.
There has been no let up to the
French pressure. The enemy is be-
ing steadily pushed from the remnant
of French territory from Mezieres and
Hirson and the-redemption of all of
France, north and west of Metieres,
appears a possibility of the next few
hours. Along the Meuse the Amer-
icans are pressing forward from Se-
dan to the region south of Damvillo-
ers. They made progress' at nearly
all points on a front of 40 miles, driv-
ing the Germans toward Montmedy
Longuyon and the' borders of Lux-
embourg and Loraine.. West of the
Meuse the Americans' first army has
advanced 30 miles in the last eight
days.
UNITED WAR WORK DRIVE TO
BEGIN AT . MELTING' TONIGHT
(Continued from Page One)
Mr. N. C. Fetter of- the. Y. M. C. A.
says of the campaign, "it is the first
epportunity that has come to Michi-
gan students to show their apprecia-
tion of the heroic sacrifice which has
been made by the Michigan students
now in France who are to benefit by
contributions made in this campaign.
We want the campaign to last only
two days, and Michigan wants to be
one of the first universitieshto reach
the goal. From reports which have
come through campaign headquarters,
the universities are going to make a
much larger gift to the seven agen-
cies than they did last year to the
students' Friendship Fund. The first
state over the top gets its name on
the first "hut" to serve our boys when
they stroll into Berlin, and 'Minchi-
gan unter den Linden' sounds good to
me"

Zoology Museum Open Every Suna
During the winter months the M
seum of Zoology will be open to vi
itors on Sundays from 1:30 to 4:3
Pipes-pipes-pipes, and pipes r
paired. Cushing's.-Adv.
SUNDAY SPECIAL
Tomato Soup
Roast Pork and Roast Beef with
Dressing
Spaghetti and Creamed Corn
Desert
Chocolate and Cocoanut Cake
Apple, Cherry, Pumpkin and
Mince Pies
and
All Short Orders
OREN'S SERVE SELF

ARE THE
OF: 'TH~E-
MIND _I

U-NOTICES
All classes will hold meet-
ings next week to"elect officers.
The Student council will an-
nounce dates later.
The first meeting of the Inter-
collegiate Socialist society will
be. held at 7:30 o'clock tonight
at 1321 Volland avenue. All
students interested are invited.
Cercle Francais will meet in
its rooms tomorrow night at 8
o'clock.
All members of the Students'
Drectory staff will please. re-
port this afternoon promptly at
3:30 o'clock for an important
meeting.

F_

IN THE PUBLIC
EYE
S there a shadow falling
across the windows of
you will bring back to your
your mind? Is your eye-
sight failing you? If so, you
will find there is relief in
store for you at a moderate
price. I will conduct a test
to find out just the proper
lenses you should wear and
the glasses I will make for
vision the joy that it should
know.

I_

R. C. FULLER

Ice Cream

Ckocolate Cake
Coffee - Tea - Milk

Optometrist, Optician
With HaIler h Fuller
State St. Jewelers

1

Price, 75 Cents

Both Men and Women

'1

..,

20 %

"ljiscoun t

,,

A f f

" , } 9
r f
. f " . i
i
.
w
_.: + "'-1" Fez

"HaveC a Hot of a i1
Deoit eat COLD TOAST~ w~W

Sale

I

This Week

7N

On Trimmed Hats

when you can make
NOT1 TOAST
cn yur # ble
_ nn" "

I

f -

'it

At

THE SPECIALTY HAT-SHOP

In Camp and Home.
There is little room for non-essentials in modern war-
aking. It is grim business. Everything not absolutely need-
I is pruned away. And yet in every army camp a song lead-
has been appointed. The army chiefs recognize music as
necessity.

EMMA B. FOG ERTY, Prop.

0- c

117 E. Liberty St.

Phone 1778-j

I

L ./

DELICIOUS TOAST
Hot, Crisp and Golden-Brown

Pumpkin Pie

from the

The A. B. Chase Piano

Today

is to the home what the song leader is to the camp. Its music
gathers the domestic unit together as the singing solidifies the
military unit: Nerves at loose ends are composed through
music, and by that agency are flagging spirits revived.
At home, these days, the stress of wartime speeding-up is
being felt. National strategy extends to the field of business
as well as to the field of battle, and the resultant strain must
be relieved if victory is to be won.

ELECTRIC RADIANT TOASTER
You cannot imagine the delicious qua-
ity of a slice of toast made by electricity
right on the table and served hot and crisp

Just Like 7'other's

and appetizing.
Use an electric

is a necessity in the homes of a nation at war.

radiant toaster and

make your evening feeds the event of the
day.

ttnerettv fI1usic lboue

tlittirn Ftnb gag tard Ot ter

BUSY BEE

The Detroit Edison Company

313 S. State
Phone 13

William and Main Sts.

Ann Arbor

w

AN

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