80 DEAD IN LATEST MINE BLAST
e Than 10,000,000 Persons Will Be
Inforn ed Concerning
PETERSON IS MICHIGAN
1,AIRAN FORI THE CAMPAIGN
ational Cancer Week, which was
cgurated' last £all by the American
iety for the Control of Cancer, will
repeated next week when over 10,-
000 citizens of the United States
Canada will be reached with in-
native information on this myste-
is and dread disease.
hile physicians may disagree on
e matters they are of a mind in
belief that the one real hope for
erson afflicted vith cancer is to
din early knowledge of the fact and
at once. In the great majority of
es the patient receiving and heed-
an early warning is cured. Last
r 90,00' persons in the United
tes met death through cancer,
ely because treatment began too
and the society is bent on saving
ee with cancer now in an incipient
ge or persons to later become vic-
s of the malady.
he sgciety, which is thoroughly or-
Ized in every state in the, Union
in Canada, has the hearty co-oper-
of state departments of health,
eticai Red Cross, medical socie-
labor unions, religious organiza-
i, and meen's and women's clubs.
s faced with t fact that from 1900
920, 1,200,000 residents of the Unit-
States died of cancer and that dur-
this period the death rate increas-
R2.4 per cent. It will reach the pub-
through mass meetings, moving
ures, literature published in many
guages, and newspaper and maga-
e publicity. In some cities plac-
s yvill be used on the streets and
st 1es. In practically all cities
isages will be read from the pul-
.mong those actively engaged in
campaign are Dr. Robert B.
enough, director of the Harvard
cer comdnission, Boston Mass.;
Harvey R. Gaylord, director of the
w .Yorlt Institute for the Study of
ignant Disease, Buffalo, N. Y.; Dr.
ncis Carter Wood, director of the
litute of Cancer Research, Colum-
university, and Dr. James Ewing,
fessor of pathology at the Cornell
r. Rueben Peterson, the Michigan
irman of the society, and professor
obstetrics in the University, is to
ver an address next Thursday in
n ction with this campaign. The
c upon which Dr. Peterson is to
is announced as "Cancer, a Pre-
tible Disease." In his speech the
tor Yill take up the questions of
,4auses of cancer, so far as known;
symptoms; whether or not it is
editary; the age at which it most
erally appears; and its prevalence.
r. Charles A. Powers, of Denver,
, president of the society, believes
a 10 year campaign will reduce
tality from cancer 30 per cent.
3IAN DRIVE 1NET MORE
THAN 1,000 SUBSCRIPTIONS
(Continued from Page One
.g .currency that faces Europe at
present time, he said. "Am'rica
K well learn a lesson from the evil
ets on industry in Eurpe caused
the depreciating value of curren-
and maintain in relative stability
monetary system of the country."
said that it meant the undermin-
of industry to have a constantly
aging monetary value. "The pub-
should be enlightened to know the
LO of- tability of the monetary sys-
," d Mr. Barnes. He showed how
.onest currency methods were re-
isible for a great deal of the in-
rial unrest in Europe. Mr. Barnes
ined, "Europe needs a founda-
of national honesty of currency."
he spealer emphasized how impor-
it is for the American citizen to ap-
t and elect men to offices who will
e legislation in favor of industry
who will advance the causes' of
essful industrial conditions.
is talk was given before Prof. C.
Irifflin's class in "marketing."
r. Barnes was the guest at a lunch-
given yesterday noon at the Union
dr. H. B. Earhart.
A coming theatrical event of con-
siderable importance to local playgo-
ers is indicated in the announcement
that Augustus Pitou will present the l
inimitable comedienne Miss Elsa Ry-
an, as the star of Booth Tarkington's
latest and most successful comedy,
"The Intimate Strangers" at the Whit-
ney Theatre Sunday, Nov. 12. Many
will recall with delight Miss Ryan's
success in such plays as "Peg O' My
Heart," "Tea For Three," and her re- I
cent vau~deville playlet "Peg Foi!
Short." Her present Tarkington ve-
hicle, of course, is dexterously writ
ten, polite and ardult entertainment,
illuminated by flashes of the -acute!
Tarkiugton observation, and carried
off .everywhere with good taste. Tar-
kington has more to interest grown.-
up theatre goers than the averag
Broadway playwright. He catches al-
most unerringly the comedy that lies'
in the growing pains of adolescence,
and he is nearly always successful in
presenting a recognmzable picture of
one phase or another of American
FROSH CHOOSE NOMINEES
Nominations for freshman literary
class nominations have been announe-
ed as follows by the Student council:
for president, Royal F. Cherry, and
Charles W. Grube; ifor vice presi-
dent, Charline S. Leonard, and Mar-
garet Rice; for secretary, Arlene E.I
Fleming, and Elma Walz; for treas-}
urer, Kenneth E. Morganridge, and j
Frank P. Weaver.
The freshmen will vote on these
nominees between nine and three o'-
clock Monday in booths in University
hall and in the library. They will
have an opportunity to pay their class
dues at the same time.I
If you lose your dog, a daily classi-
fied ad will find it for you.-Adv.
ington's "The Intimate Strangers,"
will be seen at the Whitney, Nov. 12.
Miss Ryan has had a successful car-
eer as the star of "Tea for Three,"
and "Peg O' My Heart."
For Taxi 25c.'445 Huron St. Taxi.-
Let a "Daily" classified ad rent that
vacant room for you.-Adv.
Michigan Daily and Chimes for $4.50.
starring in Booth Tark-
Ambulances waiting at entrance to Reilly milne to carry victims to mjorgue or temporary hospials
As the investigation by United States mine experts of the cause of th e explosion at the Reilly mine at
Spangler, Pa., gets under way, mine officials are making a final check-up of the number of men killed and in-
jured in the disaster. Eighty bodies have been recovered and thirty-two miners accounted for alive, and
checkers believe this number will stand. The men were trapped in the mi ne when an explosion wrecked the
fanhouse, which caused the mine to fill with gas. The men who survived t he blast managed to reach fresh air
at a heading.
LAST TIME TODAY
-- ini --
FLd AND TRIM
VARSITY TA"KES ON
SUBS, FROSH TODAY
(Continued from Page One)
of the two, the reserves having been
unable to cross their goal line once
this fall when the first string men
were in the eleven positions. In the
backfield the spectators wyll see Vick,
Parker, Heath, Hernstein, Meyer and,
Lutomski. Vick is certain to give the l
Varsity backs a little trouble because
of his ability to throw forward passes
and his accurate punting. Lutomski
should show to advantage, as the Re-
serves have been unable to stop him
this fall and he gave the Varsity a
merry time . in the scrimmages that
preceded the Illinois games. Heath
and Hernstein, who have been playing
good ball will put up a fine game.
Parker, a new man in the open field
runners aggregation, is slated to do
the unexpected, ^and get by the Var-
sity ends. Coach Mather has just
found this new man and he has been
developing fast since last week when
he came into the limelight in the
Marion and Wetzel will get'the call
for the flanking positions. The for-
mer has proved an arrow in the side
of the opposing teams this year be-
cause of his tackling ability. Aided
by the presence of Babcock, the fresh-
1man's star tackle, Marion will give the
Varsity backs much trouble when they
attempt to run his end or punt the
ball. Roseberry or Hertle will play in
the other tackle's berth. Both of them
are heavy and fast. The center trio
will be strong as Coach Mather hasE
three good men in Dewey, Bruce and
Wahl, and some capable substitutes in
Hawkins, Mills and Brown.
Keefer, Steger StartI
Coach Fisher has not yet picked his
team, but will present a formidable
front with Day, Savage, Foster, Elliott,
Lawson, Benson and some of the 35
others that comprise his squad. I
The Varsity lineup has been select-:
ed and barring no injuries will start
as follows: Curran and Neisch, ends,
Henderson, Chamberlain and Rosatti,
tackles, Slaughter and Tracy, guards,
Blott, center, Knode, quarterback,
Guenther, fullback, and Rankin, Steg-
er and Keefer, halfbacks.
Lost Something? Let a "Daily" class-
if ied ad find it for you.-Adv.
Rates to Speak at Law Smoker en next Thursday night at the Union.
Speeches by Dean Henry M. Bates a Dean Bates will sneak on "The Amer-
Prof. Herbert F. Goodrich of the Law icap Bar Association at San Francis-
school, will be a part of the program cc." Tr addition to the speeches, sev-
at the Law school smoker to be giv- cra. vaudeville acts will be given.
Pounds . . .. 75c
isabad or s y Qu
FOREST AT WILL.ARD
EVERY SATURDAY EVENING
Six to Seven-thirty
Phone 2641 R
Pa ckages .
A moccasin pac by Bass,
as near waterproof as a
shoe can be made.
Men 's Furnishings
Our stock of Men's Clothes at Economy Prices, makes it well
worth your time to come down town. Everything in Men s
Furnshing. The newest in style, and the best quality and
lowest prices offered anywhere. Come down and be con-
vin c. Examples of our goods are:
PLAIN WHITE, SHIRTS (Collars attached).... $2.00
CAPS (all styles and materials) .............$2.00-$2.50'
MUFFLERS (Angora)............ . $1.25-$2.00
T-e Economy Store
We have them 12, 14 and 16-inch heights,
Painting and Decoratig
207 E. Liberty Street
1; is E. Washington
"Economy plus Quality"
Lose something? A cIassflzed in
the Daily will find it.-Adv.
Michigan Daily and Chimes for $450.
ri.- - ~ ''''i
HOW LONG IS LIFE HERE?
ice 1865 eleven years have been added to the average life
the people of New York City. So says Dr. Copeland,
w York Commissioner of Health. A gain of eleven years
fifty-seven. Eleven more years to live--and better, happier
Thinking of that we wonder how many years have
been- added to the average life in this community of
ours. There has been a great gain. The gain is in
proportion to improved.sanitation.
4tation or plumbing is the foundation of lengthened years, and
lthful, happy living. To live long, and get the most out of life
oinmunity must be well plumbed. When our community is 100
cent sanitary, old age, sickness and death will not be in a hurry
'3Ie sens.alinal )speed dramai
whchdeighted all, NeWYrk
' i-- '
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