TTLE:'Sir 'Ready to Serve
L UNCH R OOM AT ANY TIME
Open from 11 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Crowded every meal Pot of hot tea and bowl of rice
BUT PLAIN CHOP SUEY
Room for All Our ' CENTS
Last years customers CHINESE and AMERICAN Style
One half block South Short Orders
of "MAJ" Q IangirngLo
613 E. LbTrt Lt
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STARTS WEDNESDAY '
Visit Ann Arbor
Two Australian veterans of the
World War, Sergeant W. Darwin and
F. J. Williams, were in Ann Arbor
Saturday and Sunday. Both men saw
service with the Anzacs on the Gal-
lipoli campaign and in France. They
were wounded, and after recovering
from their wounds, returned to Aus-
Darwin is on his way to Edinburgh
where he intends to take up the study
of medicine. Williams plans to study
journalism in London. After complet-
ing their education they will tour
the battlefields of France and Bel-
gium and visit Switzerland. They ex-
pect to spend a winter in Alaska be-
fore returning to Australia.
"This is a great country for love,
marriage and divorce at sight," said
Darwin when asked what impression
he had formed of the United States.
Both soldiers declared that emphatic-
ally Australia would never have pro-
hibition. They believe such a thing is
impossible in their country.
Drastic measures are being taken
by the Australian government to free
the country from Germans, theysaid
adding that seven shiploads of the
aliens had recently been deported.
Darwin and Williams wore the uni-
form ofthe Australian army, with th
characteristic emu plumed campaign
hats. Each man had several campaign
badges and service stripes on his
Learn To Do It
At The City Y.W.
Is there anything you would like
to learn how to do? If so, you can
learn it by enrolling in the proper
classes at the city Y. W. C. A. Class-
es for girls of Ann Arbor and the
University have been arranged and
are already well attended.
For those domestically inclined,
classes in cooking will be given at 6
o'clockMonday evenings in the High
School building, Huron street en-
trance. The price of ten lessons is $2
which is estimated as' the cost of the
food required for the course.
Miss Catherine Heler offers lessons
in art from7 to 8 o'clock Monday eve-
nings; Mrs. Mayfield, 512 Hill street,
will teach art embroidery, and 10 les-
sons in china painting will be given
by Mrs. G. C. Rhode, 101 North Ashley
Glee club classes will be organized
after Christmas and ukelele instruc-
tion will be given from 7 to 8 o'clock
Dancing will be taught at 8:30
o'clock Wednesday nights and swim-
ming classes will begin in two weeks.
Classes will be held from 10:30 to
11:30, 4:30 to 5:30 o'clock, and also in
English classes will be held at 8
o'clock Tuesday nights. Instruction
in this subject will be free.
MACHINES CRASH; OVERTURNED
AUTO INJURES TAXI DRIVER
S. Fritz, a driver for the DodgeTaxi
company, was injured this morning
when the machine which he was driv-
ing collided with an Essex driven by
H. E. Austin, of Midland, Mich. The
accident occured shortly before 9
o'clock yesterday morning at the in-
tersection of Church and South Uni-
versity avenue. Neither driver was
able to stop his machine on account of
the wet pavement. The car driven by
For results advertise in The Mich-
Fritz was overturned by the collision
and crashed into the curbing..
Fritz, who was not seriously injur-
ed, was taken to the Homoeopathic
hospital and was reported to be resting
comfortably last night.
RECLAMATION OF WASTE LAND
NOT PROFITABLE--PROF. SAUER
In discussing his studies in north-
ern Michigan with the experiences of
settlers on new lands, Prof. Sauer, of
the Geology department, states that
there is a big percentage of failures
among the settlers.
"Reclamation of waste land is not
profitable," he declared. "It is the
home-making instinct in a class of
people. Like the pioneers of old, they
do not go on to the land for financial
"Though more than a majority of
settlers fail financially, there is still
much valuable land in Michigan
which is not under cultivation. The
majority of it is in the hands of big
S C HUBER "'
0 E T R 0 1 T
In "LOOK WHO'S HERE"
GA R RICK
in "His Honor, Abe Potash'
Origlal New York Cast
A STAR'S MOST AMBITIOUS PHOTOPLAY
orma T Ir ,IN
Jesse L. Lasky Presents
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Y 'y ":L
If +,M'n ." of
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' . ;.
by , h
Wherein one Reginald Jay takes to his bed t hlaw
can't take him to court.
Love sets in! The patient develops alarming symptoms-
calls for his nurse-sinks faster and faster, until-!-I
A romance that starts with old lovers "in wrong" and ends
with new lovers"in right.
WITH BEBE DANIELS AS NURSE!
Picturized fr( % the Big Stage by Ethel Watts Mumford.
Directed by Sam Wood. Scenario by Clara Genevieve Kennedy
HIS SUMPTUOUS PRODUCTION
BIZET'S BRILLIANT MUSICAL DRAMA
WITH LORNA DOONE JACKSON
IN THE TITLE ROLE
Norman Arnold' as "Don Jose," James Stevens as "Escamillo,"
Frieda La Van Ness as "Micaela," a worthy cast of supporting
artists, alarge choral ensemble of charming young artists, a grand
orchestra, and a scenic and mechanical equipment unsurpassed.
Prices: 75 $1-
SEAT SALE THURS
Grand Orchestra led by sixteen principal artists from leadla
'American symphony orchestras.
Band on stage in the third act pageant.
Choral ensemble and corps de ballet.
Seats available now at ,about one-half those usually exacted.
$1.50 - $2.00 - $2.50
DAY MAIL NOW