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October 10, 1918 - Image 5

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

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

.,.. ..

;H HEREI

CROWS COMING TO ANN
AROR TO HEAR CARUSOI

-1

taken
, now

theaters and oth-
aces is still to be
give the S. A. T.
he S. N. T. C. a

NAVY
ire still 18 vacant places in
T. C. which must -be filled
Alunteers will be accepted
nrolled in any school or col-
se University. All men who
ested should report at room
ral Science building for ex-
eoman Theodore M. Schnot-
o ' reported for instruction
has been detailed for duty
ce of Admiral Berry.
. Crosby of Rockville, Conn.,
am J. Bates of Great Lakes,
)rted for duty. These men
n assigned to barracks and
ably help in instruction.
00 Motor Transport Men
ork, Oct. 9.-Twenty thou-
a for the motor transport
needed by the war depart-
soon as they can qualify.
be taken from both the first
id drafts,. and extra pay will
d good mechanics. In the
biage these men are known
ounds."

Monsieur Jean Petit, who is to be a
member of the French faculty and
teach composition and conversation, is
now on his way from France and is
expected to arrive this week. Monsieur
Petit taught in the secondary schools
in France before the war, but when
war was declared he gave up his pro-
fession and took his place in the
trenches. During the early years of
the war he was wounded severely and
was discharged as incapable of further
military service. He was able, how-
ever, to accept the offer of the Uni-
versity and sailed Sept. 21.
Being able to speak very little Eng-
lish he will conduct his courses al-
most entirely in French, thus limit-
ing them to those who have had more
advanced French training. He leaves
a child in France with grandparents,
to be, sent for if Monsieur decides to
remain here permanently.
PELHAM BAY GRADUATES .19
MICHIGAN MEN AS ENSIGNS
The following graduates and former
students of-Michigan have recently
been graduated as ensigns (D), U. S.
N. R. from the auxiliary school at Pel-
ham Bay, N. Y.:
S. G. Wisner, ex-'19A; J. D. Mien-
schoffen, '18; S. L. Cohen, '16; R. V.
Lamkin, '19; L. C. Doerr, '17; W. L.
Klewer, '16; L. D. Hart, ex-'20; 0. M.
Southard, ex-'20; R. W. Nickolson, ex-
'20; W. G. Quinlan, '18; H. W. Ewert,
'18; C. B. Steger, ex-'19; A. J. Gods-
chalk, '20; V. E. Waite, '18E; R. T.
Mann, '18E; H. H. Cary, '12; R. Roehm,
M. V.-G. Voegle, ex-'20P; W. H. G.
Ferguson, ex-19E.
You will always find satisfacton by
adveritsing in the Daily.-Adv.

No musical event in years has at-
tracted so much state wide interest
as the coming of Caruso to Ann Ar-
bor,, Saturday evening, Oct. 19. Music
lovers, a-plenty from Grand Rapids,
Flint, Owosso, Battle Creek, Jackson,
Ypsilanti, Albion, Kalamazoo, Lans-
ing, Detroit and many other cities
have arranged to be present, and spec-
ial interurban care service is being
arranged by the D. J. & C. for their
accommodation.
Caruso will be assisted by a group
of artists of high rank. Nina Morgana,
soprano of the Metropolitan opera
company, will be remembered by
many as the girl soprano who at-
tracted so much attention at the Pan-
American exposition in Buffalo, in
1904. Later she was given a thorough
musical education, and finally was
"discovered" by Caruso and through
hiri was given an opportunity at the
Metropolitan= opera house where she
"made good" immediately. She will
appear in a group of solos and will
also sing in duet with Caruso.
Russian Violinist to Appear
Elias Breeskin, the distinguished
young Russian, has made an enviable
impression as a violinist." He will play
several attractive selections while
Caruso is "catching his breath" be-
tween his own numbers.
While so much interest is being
centered in the Caruso concert, the
remainifig concerts on. the series must
not be over-looked, as they will bring
to Ann Arbor several of the world's
greatest artists. To make it possible
for S. A. T. C. men to attend, the
dates of all have been changed to Sat-
urday evenings. This change was
only accomplished after much cor-
respondence and the hearty co-opera-
tion of the artists' personal New York
managers, and managers in other cit-
ies where dates had to be changed.
Aunna Case Coming in November
Anna Case, who comes Saturday,
Nov. 16, is recognized as America's
foremost prima donna, and has made
an excellent reputation as a singer of
songs. Her recitals are particularly

ME TROPOL1TA N SOPRANO
RUSSIAN VIOLINIST TO
APPEAR

ANDi

pleasing to the average audience since
she always includes many of the "ev-
ery day" songs with which people gen-
erally are familiar.
Leopold Godowsky, who will make
his Ann Arbor debut Saturday, Dec.
14, is acknowledged to be one of the
foremost pianists of the day. He has
been in the limelight for many years
and is now at the zenith of his power.
Bennett, Organist, to Be Heard*.
Joseph Bonnett, the famous French
organist, 1will be heard in an organ
recital, Saturday, Jan. 18. He became
a marked man when a prize student
under the distinguished Guilmant, and
upon his death was looked upon as the
great master's legal successor. He
served more than two years in the
trenches as a French officer and was
then recalled by his government and
sent to the American music-loving
public.
Toscha Seidel, the young Russian
violinist, who is to be heard Saturday,
Feb. 8, is an artist of unusual merit.
He is the third remarkable prodigy
produced by Auer, and by many he is

considered the greatest. Although he
has appeared but a few times in Am-
erica, his success has been so great
that the great metropolitan papers
have been filled with flattering criti-
cism and he has been engaged for
more than a hundred recitals during
this season, including appearances
with all of the great Amercian orches-
tras.
Caruso Seat Sle Begins Saturday
The sale of tickets for the Caruso
concert will begin Saturday morning
at the School of Music, instead -of at
Hill auditorium, as previously an-
nounced.,
DR. PADELFORD TO ADDRESS
BAPTIST STUDENTS SUNDAY
Dr Frank W. Padelford of Boston,
who is in demand as a speaker to col-
lege audiences and at assemblies of
young people, will speak in the Bap-
tist church Sunday morning. He is
a graduate of Colby college and of
Rochester theological seminary. He
has published many articles on the

subject of religious education
ligious weeklies and is the autl
"The Commonwealth" and "The
dom."
Since 1913 he has been secret
the Board of Education of the I
ern Baptist Convention. His pc
has brought him into contact
college students throughout the
ed States. It is hoped that, b
preaching Sunday morning, he c
prevailed upon to address the
Bible class which meets in the
tist church at noon.
Wisconsin Enrolls Four French
The University of Wisconsir
four young French women en
among its students this year.
girls came from France among t
girls who came to America to
at the American colleges, of
there are two enrolled in the U
sity of Michigan.
Preserve your Michigan trad
Subscribe now for the Daily, V

OVERCOATS
FOR FALL AND WINTER WEAR-New Styles, All Wool Fabrics
Light and Heavy Weights
ALL STAPLE AND NOVELTY COLORS AND PATTERNS
On account of the men attending the university being mostly in uniform and thus
the demand not being as great for Men's Overcoats as we anticipated when we ordered,
we have a stock far too large and will cut the price to move them quickly. Each gar-
ment is well made and will save you $5.00 to $10.00 from what same quality would cost
you elsewhere.

$18.50, $20,

$25, to $30

U
O \0
O
O
q" r
\ oN
'

ALSO A FINE LINE OF SHEEPSKIN COATS

I

..THEON

MUMSON

J. KARL MALCOLM
604 E. Liberty St. Malcolm Block
v

LAST

$6.00 and $7.00

ch ing Shoes for SoldIer or Civilian
an age of much riding we have become a trifle forgetfpl of the
;es of feet. But Uncle Sam selects shoes for his men with the
ey are to cover distance in them.
re is a shoe, a military shoe, with a toe plenty wide, a full tread
sturdy heel. It will add horse-power to your foot-paver for it
nothing of the day's work. Try your feet in a pair, you won't
.em off. The regulation Munson Army Shoe at

.

s. A.

T.

C.

MEN

alk-Over Boot Shop
115 S. Main St.

You Enjoy Reading.

Prop,

r

-MUSIC-
NOS, VICTROLAS AND RECORDS, MARTIN
GUITARS, MANDOLINS AND UKULELES
AND ALL MUSICAL SUPPLIES AT
chaeberle & Son's Music House
S. MAIN STREETS PHONE254-Fl

Cl4r Ifrliitan &ttj

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.r by Prof. F'. W. Pawlowski,
leave message in letter box
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who is experienced, comn-
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Satisfaction guarantee'..

WANTED
WANTED - Student to work spare
time afternoon and evenings at Hus-
ton's. Easy work and good pay.'
WANTED-Student clerk at the Hotel
American. Phone 123.
LOST
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Wednesday. RJeward. 1506 Geddes
Ave. Phone 2635-W.
LOST- One large black bill book.
Large amount of bills. Regis4ration
in book. Reward if returned to John
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