100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 09, 1923 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-09

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

RAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRI

DAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1923

WISCONSINGM Russin Violinist Will Play
PEIAAt First Symphony Concert'
D9,niYi' D0on vaii Announces Certainty
Ok' Train; Reservations Pass
12ii Mark
AVC(~IODA TIONS M AY BE
S TCRD1 A T CION lDESK
A special train that will carry stu-
dents to t-he Wisconsin game on Nov.
17 will run, ii was definitely announc-
ed y st rday, by Dennis Donovan,
hou ;e ainagn r of lthe Unioi. The
prICn't number ofs.ude'nts who h a e
-made reservations fog the train make
the trip possible.
At the present time more than 125
have signed for the special, and with!
the number of new reservations that
are being made every day, there is no
doubt that the train will run. Negoti-x
4tions with the railroad company that
will make the special certain will beA
completed in a few lays. Two hund-j
Reservations for the train are still
being made with Donovan at his office
in the Union, and as many more than Michael Press
200 that can be obtained will be ac-1
commodated under the special rates. The renowned Russian violinist and In Russia he is acknowledged a lead-
The round trip fare which must be conductor will be the soloist with, the or and JIas won great admiration both
paid when reservations font the train Detroit Symphony Orchestra, at their as a conductor and as a violinist. Mr.
are made is $15.16. Berth charges initial appearance here this season, Press will offer Tschaikowsky's. D
in each direction are extra, $4 for on Monday, Nov.,12. This is Mr. Press' major for violin and orchestra, at the
lower berth and $3.50 for an h r first appearance in Ann Arbor. I comling concert.

" n' y" A dm ikal P lunkett, British admirality and most of the Admiral Plunkett never misses an
American army and navy officers had opportunity to pay tribute to the work-
To atch 1 aine Gam e Toorro pronounced impossible. He mounted ing and fighting qualities of the mem-
fourteen-inch, fifty caliber naval rifles berst of his expedition. He says that
on railway mounts and took them to; without them this chapter in the his-
"Roarin' Oy Plunkett" otherwise Ad- the gunboats of Dewey's immortal the front in time to deliver 1500- tory of the navy could not have been
miral C. P. Plunkett, U.S.N. Command- squadron. The latter was gunnery of- pound high explosive shells where written. He has been heard to re-
ant of the Brooklyn navy yard and ficer and was then applying some of they were most needed. In his final mark that he almost feels like a
one time skipper of the famous rail-- the fire control methods that later official report General Pershing de- Michigan man and his friends are
way naval batteries that dropped made our navy the straightest shoot- clared that Plunkett's batteries had; betting evenly as to ,which team will
fourteen-inch shells along the Ger- ing organization in the world. Plunk- played a vital part in the Argonne. get his applause. Ali agree, however,
ett was in command of a five-inch bat- campaign which culminated in the that "Roarin' Cy" is certail to make
man lines of communication durng'atendunosfrsmen.
the lat monts sot te Word wa w teryand was working hard when Sims capture of Sedan.
be in Ann Arbor tomorrow to attend I megaphoned down from the fi;hting Feels Like Michigan Man
the Michigan-Marines game and to top some new-fangled instructionsj Nine of the officers and a large num- E
meet his old battery shipmates, many about aiming the guns. After the or- ber of the chief petty officers and pet- "T YOUR
der had been delivered twice aston- t y.officers who conducted this unique
1e ioming as thg . ished gunners heard above the roar exploint were Michigan men. Some**'
Grand 'Rapids post of the American of battle "Go to hell! I'm hitting were former members of the Univer-jT hanksgiving
Legion and will spend Sunday in the 'em every time!" wity divisions of the Michigan nayva
Furniture City as the guest of honor In 1918 when there was a desper- militia that were established on the, u
at the Armisticeday exercise there. ate need of guns that would shoot 25 campus as Michigan's first actual con-
Shilpate of Sims miles. behind the German front lines tribution towards the war. Others = at, the
is no more picturesque or and cut vital lines of communications, were from Grand Rapids and smaller -Craft
popular figure in the navy than "Old Admiral Plunkett achieved what the towns.
Plunk" as he is affectionately called
by thousands of gobs who have been i - t s Arcade Opp. P.0.
"bawled out" by him and a number 11l nor
who have that memorable distinction'-
including a present member of the1,
University faculty, fully expect to hear SLEEP ANYWHERE, UT
his voice rising above the locomotive A Re-creation b jGAY MACLAREN EAt AT EXS
or any other yell that may be used T
at crises in the game. In the battle TONIlT-IILL AUI O iU7 A THE CLUB LUTNCH
of Manila Bay, Lieutenants Plunkettl A Ir 712 And S treet
Wear State and PAckaktl Streets
and Sims were shipmates on one of_ ___
- - - -_

Payment of the round trip fare to
Donovan entitles the student to a re-.
ceipt that may be traded for the reg-,
ular ticket a few days before the ga*me!
to a representative of the railroad i
company who is to be in Ann Arbor.
Theberths may also be purchased at
this time.

r

ibry Exhibits Collection
Of ournassoud War Pictures

The

REUL E CONLIN

co.

DRAMA

Pictures recalling the days of the that which their fathers have suf-
late war, made from the plates col- fered and accomplished.
lected by Commandant Tournassoud {'Your delicate pictures are expres-
sions of history wherein the artist
will be on exhibition in the main cci- has put all his ability, the French
ridor of the general library until af-, man all his faith.... I sincere-
ter Armistice day. Commandant ly hope that our compatriots and al-

Store for Men-Dowfitown

+

Classes in play production present-:
- ed three one-act plays at University
hall last evening. "Toiler's Wife" by
Cosnio Hamiltoni, "Modesty", by Paul
HIervieu and "The Locked Chest" by
John Masefield.
In "Toller's Wife", the story hinges
on a blindman's belief the he has
married the sister of a woman to
whom he is really betrothed, her anx-
iety when shd learns that he is to re-
cover his sight and the subsequent
disillusionment of "Toiler". The ac-
tors would have been better able to
show their talent in a better play. Ro-
bert B. Henderson, '26, has the lead-
ing role and Elizabeth J. Pike, '24,
plays the part of his wife.
"Modesty", a mirth-provoking con-
edy is well acted by Lionel E. Ames,
'24, as "Jacques", Marguerite Bissell,
'24, as "Henriette" and Harold E.
1 its she, '24, as "Albert". "Henriet-
te" is a young woman who imagines
she wants a masterful man to tell her
her faults and not to flatter her and
shower her with compliments. The
play is amusing and while the entire
cast is good, the work of Ames is out-
standing.}
"Thd Locked Chest", is stronger of
plot than the preceding plays. The
scene is presumably in Norway. A
peasant and his wife shelter a rela-
tive against the anger of the terri-
torial lord whose brother has been
murdered by their relative. The peas-
ant is both cowardly and avaricious
and succumbs to the offer of money
to betray the hiding place of the mur-
derer. His wife who knows his char-
acter, suspects the betrayal and
changes the fugitive's hiding place in
time to save him. The play ends with
"Vigdis'" leaving her husband with.
her cousin "Thorold
The part of "Thord", the husband,
was a character study and was done
very well by Edward T. Gibson, '25.
Lillian M. McEarchen, '24, as "Vig-
dis" and James L. Maloney, '24, as
"Ingiald", the lord of the district
were both excellent.
-S.M.J.
10 DAYS FREE TRIALpwan roneal
day you are not t[tioed with t~is ae model U D ilROOD
tGREf ATknPRnIxCE SAVING Dars Cty~ertrcc.
tory of it kind in the world by our money saving methods.
EASYMONTRLY PAYMENTS Go: thato
noticelt while you enjoy the use of this woderfui'inahie.
FREE BOOK OF FACTS j4wl
e : m o rbii==Wr wae
systemo e lig tyowrtera and also vabT. nfrmation
abottbe tDewiterindutry both intrtive ed etertaiing.
STUDENTS Under our Special Student Customers
EAN MONEY Sales Plan you can not only pay for
your own t pewriter, but earn c besides. te Sre
to Get Full Information on this Sp cial Pan.
~Act Todayl $
Coupon Guarantee
;hipman Ward
74.Company sfreoboo f ea
;245 Shipman Building eOpDaining bargain ofer.
7 ntosc & iRavenswood
Aves., Chicago
ame. .... .......... ,....................
Gt.andNo.............................
city... .............State.........
I I

lf ti .
J,.

Tournassoud,'ex-director of photo-
graphic and cinemetographic service,
for France, has accumulated realistic
portrayals of all the phases of war,.
the horror, pathos, tragedy and gldry. ,
Marshal Petain wrote of this col-
lection, "Your documents give with an
unequaled eloquence all the pictur-
esqueness and tragedy of this war, the
misery brought by the invasion, the
glories of our resistance and our vie-
tory. Your work is a. unique monu-
ment, a monument of souvenirs, that
the combatants in their old age will
contemplate with emotion, and show,
to their children so they may know',
' -
AWAITS1XFINALC. I ICHES
Scenery building for the union
Opera, begun two weeks ago, is noi
practically completed, sets for the tv o
acts having been finished, except fort
final touches.
The set -for the first act is of a stu-
dio, while that for the second is a
gaudily decorated room in the home
of the artist in the play. 'Tile scenery
for this year's Opera excels that of
all former Operas, says Air. Shuter, it!
being wonderfully adapted to the type
and character of the Opera.
Daily classified for real results.

lies twill understand the Fteachinigs
contained in your work."
The collection on display in the li-
brary now was purchased from a fund
donated by the class of '20.
SOPHO ORE CDUMMITTEE
APPOlI rMETS MADE
Committee appointments for the
class of '26 were made yesterday by,
George R. Snider, president of the
class. The committees are as fol-
lows: social, E. C. Fingerle, chair-
man, M. M. Rhodes, 13. G. Baetke,
C ilbert Thorne, Richard Freyburg,
Sidney Ruff, Ann Gale, and Elaine
Stevely; publicity committee, Thorn-
ton Waters, fall chairman, J. E. New-
ton, Norma Picknell, and Charles Staf-
ford.
The athletic committee is composed
of Grant Hicks, chairman, Miles Rein-
ke, Charles Frank, and Samuel Wet-
zel; finance committee, Robert Kipp,
chairman, Page White, Carl Kane,
Ruth Carson, and Harry Messner; and
auditing committee, William M. Mc-
Millan, chairman, E. W. Reinert, and
Elizabeth MacDonald.
DLeaVeA be omARBOr' BUS Ll
CI Cwnral Time (Slow 'r ime)
Le3.ave Chamber of Commerce

New McGregor
Caps, *2.50
Others-$1.50 to $3.0

Latest things in plaids from
over thiewater. You'll wniit
one for football games and
nockabout wear. Conifort-
able. Smart looking."

Copyright 1923 Hart Schaffnt'r & Manz " '

I-

': 1111911111111191b191131 1839 k 'W ek Days Sundays
.45 .r. 6:45 a. M,
1 2:45 P. t. 6 :4 5 P.m.
.~..4:45 p.mn.
JAS. H. ELLIOTT, Proprietor
.hone 926-M Adrian, Mich.
Best
f Chinese and American GARRFC
Dishes Wed.. Mat.-SOc to St.50
Sat. Mat...SOc to S2.0O
ANN ARBOR i?'iST TIME IN DETROIT
CHOP SUEY HOUSE "UP SHE GOES"
Service a la Carte_-with-
314 S. STATE ST.--upstairs a Superb Singing, Dancing
.a ll1111iii11119i 11191 i iii 11111111111i°°' and Acting Cast
Extrordiary m

0", ts orTo 11S

Gae

$45

rushed Wool
Scarfs, 3
Others-$1.50 to $5.00
In newest colors and combina--
tions that go especially well
with overcoat mixtures this
year. Other scarfs are of silk
and wool in combination.
YOu'll Like These
Gloves at *3.50
Others-$2.00 to $7.50
there's every kind of leather
that men are wearing this Bea-
son. Every shade, too. -dme
of the higher-priced ones are
warmly lined with fur.

c

U. " )B;

and
Distinctive
are these

I

"Ideal" Furs
Indeed--that is the hind of furs you'll find here. We have emphasized
two things when buying furs-they are: QUALITY-DISTINCTIVE-
DINTV-NESS.
You won't find a single garment here that resembles another fur
coat in Ann Arbor. The fur pelts used in our garments cannot be
excelled in quality anywhere in the country. That is why women are
flocking here for their furs-and scores of women are bringing their
last season's coats here for changes in design.
If you are looking for that something which somebody else has not,
then it will be to your benellt to visit us.
Alterations and high grade remodeling work are also done by our
experienced help, who can make you realize our standard of work-
manship.

BY Hart Schaffner & P'arx
One of these big, warm coats will take you
through tomorrow's game-4nd the entire
winter-in complete comfort. Distinctively
tailored of superb woolens in newest plaids
and plain colors. Rich looking, yet not eX-
pensive. Others $30 to $85.
Seen e ui s
Others at $30 to $65,
These Hart Schaffner & Marx suits are
smart enough for any company, whether at
the game or at some informal party after-
ward. Made of the finest fabrics, rich in
clor. Tailored in styles correct for early

Silk and Wool
Hose, $1

Others to$1.50
A drop stitch style that's un-
usually well suited for wear
with low, shoes. Plain blank

WHAT ARE YOU DOING
rnivmm rM'trn&tnAmi '7

.0

of

f

1 1

11

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan