THE MICHIGAN E
rest to University Women
T H E AT
>rdikg to a
101 L ~, .01 , --.'.
Daily output is -°3,000
ach approximately all
ents enrolled. Twenty-
these papers are dis-
and 500 foieign. Of\
) are read by pupils
which serves to/adver-
ity and sows the seed
ig; fifty are exchafiges
ges. Besides the sub-
reater part of the inT-
>f the Daily is not to
the sake of the pro-
ny surplus capital in
a paper as possible,
iefits are enjoyed by
le years may show a
he \Daily is a self-sup-
king, this loss being
ns of other years.
Dr. and Mrs. Hugh Cabot of Boston
arrived yesterday and have taken
temporary rooms .t the Michigan
Union.rDr.rCabot is atnew member
of the medical faculty, department of
surgery. For the past three years he
has been with the British army in
France. Prior to our entrance into
the war he went to England and soon
after was sent to France along with
the English troops.
Frank Nesbit, '18, Vic Adams, '17,
Paul Holt, '17, Russell Merrit, '15, Dr.
and Mrs. Parker, '04, and Ray Rus-
sin, '17, all of Detroit, have' been
guests at the Xi Psi Phi house during
the past week.
Bishop Roseboro of New Haven,
Conn., Aliha Delta Phi, 1903, is vis-
iting the chapter house here.
R. C. Eastman, '17, and R. 'Schaff-
master, '15, came from Detroit for a
visit at the Acacia house.
MASQUES HOLDS Up
DIRECTORS DECIDE ,TO WAIT UN-
TIL TRYOUTS ARE
Appointment of committees in
Masques will be postponed until aft-
er the tryouts, according to the deci-
sion of the board of directors of that
organization which held a ;meeting
last Friday afternoon. This plan was
adopted in order that new members
may all have an opportunity to find
places in the active committee work
of the club.E
In the new organization, as effected
last year,?the play production depart-
anent, under the general direction of
the president, Marion Ames, '20, and
the' educational department, under
Elizabeth Qakes, vice-president, '20,
wil be organized so as to give, every
girl in Masques some systematic
training and experience in that par-
ticular kind of dramatic work in
which slie is most interested.
Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, director of
Masques, wishes to call special atten-
tidn to the fact that while the nem-
bership of the society is limited to
50, all women in the University ii
eluding freshman girls are eligible.
Tryouts are to be held in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall Tuesday after-
mnoon at 4 o'clock. Professor Nelson
Another tryout for the Girls' Glee
club will be held at Miss Hunt's
studio, the University School of
Music, from 4 to 5 o'clock next Tues-
day. Altos and second sopranos arel
especially urged to come. It is de- I
sired that all those who can will
bring songs with them. Freshmen are
not eligible to this Glee club.
Preliminary tryouts for women for
the Central league debates will be
through the Athena Literary society,
at a meeting to be held at 7:45 o'clock,
Oct. 21, in the Webster room in the
Women who are not members of
this organization may have the priv-
ilege of trying out at this time by pay-
ing a small fee. Call Betty Gratton,
telephone 627, for particulars.
Sophomores who have not register-.
ed fo-r their medical examinations'
should do so at once. Schedules of
class assignments will be posted
in Barbour gymnasiun s ednesday
morning. You are responsible for at-
tendance atafirstdclass on Thursday
or Friday, according to schedule.
Tryouts for the Freshman Girls'
Glee club will be held from 3 to 5.
o'clock Monday afternoon in the studio
of the director, Miss Nora Crane Hunt,
in the University School of Music.
Girls interested are urged to come.
Freshman, classes in gymnasium be-
gin Monday or Tuesday according to
hour assigned. Gymnasium clothes'
will not be required for the first
Incompa table Production of
Hamilton's Brilliant and
Walter - Hast's
Mnday, October 20
here 'was' a
e city. It was
ly end friend-
ready to go to
eme he would
t he wasn't at
bout him and
ARMENIAN STUDENT INFORMED
OF MURDER OF FOUR IN FAMILY
Nazareth Mangouni, '21, an Arme-
nian student; has just received word'
that four members of his immediate
family of nine have met death at the
hands of the Turks since the open-
ing of the war in 1914.
His mother, his brother, 'who was a
professor in an Armenian' school, and
two younger members of the family
have been slain since then. Mangou-
ni has been waiting in vain since 1914
for news of his relatives.
PROP. GUY M. WHIPPLE ABSENT
ON EXTENDED LECTURE TOUR
Prf. Guy M. Whipple of the edu-
cational department spoke at an in-
stitute meeting held on Thursday and
Friday of last week in Benton Har-
bor, Mich. Alter this he left fqr
Chambersburg, Pa., to speak at Wil-
While east, Professor Whipple ex-
pects to attend a meeting of the Na-
tional Research council in Washing-
ton. He will return to Ann Arbor
about Oct. 20.
will be in charge. class.
HOLD GET-TOGETHER PICNIC /All Freshmen and Sophomore girls
WEDNESDAY ON PALMER FIEL should biy their locker tickets at the.
treasurer's office and have lockers'as-
All University women are invited to signed.
a get-acquainted picnic to be given
by the Women's Athletic association Dorothea Comfort will entertain
from 4 to 16 o'clock Wednesday aft-: Stylus at 7:30 o'clock, Tuesday even-
WITH ORIGINAL GARRICK THEATRE,
And a Cast of Unusual Distinction
Portraying Intirnate Revelations of Human Nature
Engaged in the Great
Internali lGae -,,Love Making
Beautiful and Faultless in its Stagings and Appointments
Delightful and Exceptional in its Humor and Audacity
,Scintillating in its Wit and Dialog
POSITIVELY THE MOST SUCCESSFUL
IN 20 YEARS
er, because there
to do, he went for a
ple on their way to
. strength of habit
into the open doors
He took a seat in
:he door because he
lip out. This was-
e was a stranger and
.lace. The man sit-
smiled at him, but
gnized the friendlyf
ernoon on Palmer field.
Two teams of all-star hockey play-
,ers, picked by Miss Marion Wood,
will furnish amusement in the first
hockey game of the year. After the-
game, fires will be built for a wiener
roast which, it is hoped, will further
promote good fellowship..
No admission will be charged and
nothing will be sold. All girls who,
enjoy roasting wieners and eating
them are cordially invited as guests
of the association.
ing, in Martha Cook building..
Church Convention to Hear Dr. Iden
Dr. Thomas Iden, who will leave
Monday night for Cincinnati to ad-
'dress the national gonvention .of the
Church of Christ (Disciple) concern-
ing his work 'at the University, e-
pects to return to Ann Arbor in time
to meet his Saturday and Sunday
Patrnnize the Daily Advertisers.
SEATS ON SALE FRIDAY, OCT. 17
Mail Orders Now if Accompanied by P. 0. Order or
Check, plus 10 per cent War Tax
P ices-75c to $2.00
Now Playing Detroit Opera House
, E .. , . ..
VACANCIES TO BE FILLED
BY SOPHO 'ORE CO1ITTEE
.L prLi Viill. v. 4xav ,arwaaJ ..T - ""
ymn was sung, he
hers, but the song
he knew. It was-
home. He was. an
hould he sing. Then
next him whisper
n Rome, boy, you
Romans do. Sing."
,he hymn boa.,. was
iand. He felt the
eeks and almost in-
the song he smiled
beside him. As he
more at ease than
s an atmosphere of
ie pews, thehaltar,
,erlor which he had
When it came time
in, he was among
his voice in 'song.
was finished, he had
diness, and the rest
At the annual party for sopho-
,mo-es, which was given by Dean My-
ra B. Jordan on Friday afternoon at
Barbour gymnasium, the members of,
the class 'present voted to empower
the social committee to fill vacancies.
A fee of-$1 is to be paid /.by each
sophomore, girl with the; proviso that
if the committee is not able to meet
expenses, an additional tax will' be
Pay your subscription.
sitars, Mandolins, Ukuleles
h standards of tone and workmanship which have ;nade
'uments superior to others for eighty-six years were es-
C. F. Martin, Sr., the most celebrated guitar maker of the
entury. His thorough understanding of the art of select-
ching wood, of the principles of durable and artistic con-
d of the fundamental importance of the best materials and.:
nanship in every detail brought him fame as the builder
guitars in the world:
ciples laid down by C. F. Martin, Sr., have been rigidly
luring the past eighty-six years with the result that Mar-
snts of today rank among the very fiPest.
-,e experience and reputation that the C. F. Martin
we believe you owe it to yourself to see and try these
instruments before purchasing any other make.
in Guitars from ........$30.00 to $125.00
in Mandolins from ......$20.00 to $100.00
in Ukulelesfrom......$12.00 to $ 30.00
EBERLE & SON, Music House
110S. MAIN STREET
A Picture With A Punch
The keynote of this prpogc-
tion is rugged sincerity, There,
is nothing shoddy, nothing fak-
ed. 'Every-sceneis as honest
and sound as one of the giant
redwoods in the story,
No money or trouble was
spared in the effort to achieve
reality. Players and produc-
ing staff went far into the Cal-
fornia mountains and made
their big episodes in the heart
of the redwood forests.
A real log train plunging
down a mountain into a river.
The types are, real.
clashes of the woodsmen are
blood-stirring battles. 'The life
of the lumber camps is abso-
lutely convincing, because it is
the life that' lumbermen live.
'The love interest between man
and woman, father and son,