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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.

October 25, 1917 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-10-25

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

THEa

ICHIGAN DAILY

i

=Walk-Over=

Name .ien for.
Mandolin Club

Our

'Cavalier"
For Women
A Boot of unusual value,
most distinctive style. In
dark brown and dark tan
Russia calf, with the new
low military heel.
All sizes: Triple A to D

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Talk-Over Boot Shop
Hoffstetter, Prop. 15 S. Main Street

Students of the University of Michigan

Are invited to inspect our splendidly complete line
of handsome
Fall Suits and Overcoats-
Smart, Clever Models

The personnel of the Varsity mando-r
lin culb for 1917-18 is as follows:
Director, Frank A. Tabor, '17; Firsts
mandolins-Leader,J. R. St. Clair, '18,s
'19E; G. E. Dake, '18E, Karl Bitz, '18E,N
V. A. Carpenter, '20, S. G. Pratt, '18E,
F. W. Becker, '18; Second mandolins-a
0. H. Morton, '19, Ben Glaser, '20, Eu-
gene F. Steketee, '19, E. P. Backstone,
'18A, H. P. Harsha, '18E, G. A. Cad-
well, '20; Third mandolins-S. P. To-
bias, '19E, H. T. Corson, '18E; GuitarsY
-Phil Carrol, '18E, H. D. Reed, '20, F.-
E. Motley, '19; Violin-Robert Ber-
man, '19.
Frank Tabor will take Mr. Moore's
place as director. Mr. Tabor is in-t
structor in organ in the School of Mu-
sic.
The first meting of the club will be
held Thursday, October 25, at 7 P. M.,
in University hall, and all members
are requested to report with instru-
ments. Any student wishing to try
out for the mandolin or guitar, may
do so at this grst meeting.
The definite organization of the
Freshmen's mandolin club will be an-
nounced at a later date.
PHOTOGRAPHIC COLLECTION
ON EXHIBIT IN ALUMNI HALL,
The Ann Arbor Art association is ex-
hibiting in Memorial hall a collection
of photographs by Bertravd Went-
worth of Monbegan, Me. The exhibit
will be open from 2 to 5 o'clock every
afternoon until Nov. 3rd.
From Nov. 23 to 26 the association
will hold an art institute consisting
of 40 to 50 paintings by representa-
tive American painters and some
paintings received from the Art insti-
tute of Chicago. Mr. Ross Crane will
deliver five lectures, one on the paint-
ings, four on different art subjects.
Immediately after the holidays another
three days institute will be held.
During the May Festival an exhibit
of forty paintings by Mr. B. Harrison
will be on display.
To those who are not members of
the Art association an entrance fee
will be charged for each exhibit. The
price of membership for the college
year is 50 cents. This will entitle
students to attend all lectures and ex-
hibits held during the year.

NAVAL OFFICERS COMMAND
ARMY TRANSPORTS IN FUTURE
Washington, Oct. 23.-Blue jackets
will man and naval officers will com-
mand army transports hereafter.
Officials believe this plan will as-;
sure more efficient operation of the
ship, particularly in the war zone,
where the strain on a crew is greatest.
The decision to have the navy oper-
ate transports, announced today, is
believed to have been hastened by the
sinking of the transport Antilles,
manned by civilians. It was pointed
out that highly trained and disciplined
naval forces are far more effective
than a constantly changing civilian
personnel. This is regarded as par-
ticulary true of the fire room forces
upon which the ship's speed largely
depends.
In anticipation of today's agreement.
the navy has been training men es-
pecially for the transport service, and
a large force is said to be available.
Others will be trained as rapidly as
possible. The new transports have
been especially designed and will be
much faster than the standard cargo
vessel. They are being planned for a
speed of at least 18 knots.
The high speed will furnish one pro-
tection against submarines but still
another will be supplied in the ships
themselves. They will be so con-
structed as to be safe against one
torpedo and it is believed that two
would not sink them.
Masques To Give Play In December.
Masques in a business meeting yes-
terday planned to give the play in De-
cember as their essential activity this
year. The nature. of the play will be
discussed at 4:30 o'clock next Wed-
nesday at the Alpha Phi sorority house
in a special meeting.
The first one act play will be given
at the Women's League party .Nov.
23.
Ohio Laws Should File Certificates.
All students taking law are advised
to file certificates for the Ohio Board
of Bar examiners at the time they be-
gin to study law. Those who have not
filed their certificates should see the
clerk of the Law building at once.
Junior Dents To Elect Officers Today.
The junior class in the college of
Dental Surgery will elect its officers
for the ensuing year, at 10:30 o'clock
this morning.

AT THE ARCADE,

WHAT'S GOING ON
Today.
'8:30 o'clock-Dr. Pillsbury lectures
at' Homeopathic hospital on "Medical
training For Military Men."
,3 o'clock-Senior lit meeting in room
101 Economics building.
7 o'clock-University Zionist socie-
ty meets in room P-162 Natural Sci-
ence building.
7.30 o'clock-Alpha Nu meeting in
Alpha Nu rooms, University hall.
7.30 o'clock-Student Volunteer band
meets in Harris hall.
To-morrow.
1:30 o'clock-Mass meeting In Hill
auditorium.
Harold Titus talks in 102 West hall
at 10:30 today.

"On Trial," with Barbara Castleton,
is said to be one of the most gripping
and ably presented motion pictures
eves shown. If you like detective sto-
ries, or mystery, humor and pathos in-
termingled, and surprises from every
side, come and' see this film. The sto-
ry opens with a murder, followed by
a trial and the showing of the chain
and startling climaxes add to the ef-
fectiveness of the whole, and smooth-
ly to the inevitable acquital of the de-
fendant and the reunion of his family.
Elect Officers For Athletic Association
Charles F. Boos, '18, and C. W. Neu-
mann, '18, were elected chairman and,
secretary-treasurer respectively of the
board, of directors of the Athletic as-
sociation at the board meeting held
yesterday evening in the Press build-
ing.

Alfred J.Ruby.
INCORPORATED
NICKELS
ARCADE

Appearance
is woven into the
workmanship of
Ruby Footwear -
woven to la'st
throughout the
usefulness of the
boots. Another
reason for Ruby
supermacy.

SHOES
for
MEN and
WOMEN

I

i

IN DETROIT
101 Washington Blvd.

Pinch Back, Sack Coat, and full belted, in handsome
tweeds and plain cloths, single and double-breasted.

/

$19.50 to $40
src /-rI At

athletics.
Fine selection of November Records
now on sale. Allmendinger's Music
Shop. 122 E. Liberty St.--Adv.
Everything new in wall paper is
represented in our stock. C. H. Ma:'or
& Co. Phone 237.--Adv.

5

Nickels Arcade Cafeteria

James H. Sharper '18E, and J. M. Mc-i
Kinney, '20M, were elected as student Dancing every Saturday at Arm-
members of the board in control of ory from 9 to 12. Admission 75c.-w-Adv.

IN THE

NOW SERVING
THE PUBLIC

LWELS ARCADE.

Where Cleanliness Is Paramount
p your furniture new with our Dancing every Saturday at Arm-
J furniture polish. Any inform- ory from 9 to 12. Admission 75c.-Adv.
regarding same gladly given. C.
jor & Co.-Adv. Patronize Our Advertisers.-Adv.

i
I
I

LYNDON, Photographer
719 N. )University Ave.
Ann Arbor's Largest Dealer in
Eastman Kodaks and Films Amateur Finishing
is our Praticular Business and we make it our
Particular Business to get the Kind of Results
that make you our Permanent Customer

11

~1 "I

ii

Shouldl

he

ly

a

nd

I.

A middle-aged woman with care-worn face and graying hair sat before
a machine in a Detroit overall factory last Thursday. A Liberty Bond sales-
man approached her.
"Will you buy a bond?" he asked.
"Do you think I should buy a bond?" she asked; looking up from her
work.
"You can decide that best for yourself," replied the bond salesman.
"No," the woman said thoughtfully, "I'd like to have you decide it. I
don't know. You see, it is this way: I am a widow. I have three boys. Two
of them are at Camp Custer. The third one-little Jimmie-he goes in an-
other week or so. They didn't want to leave me alone-they're fine, clean,
manly boys-though I am their mother.
"But I made them go, you see,
"That's why I am working here-at this machine for twelve dollars a
week.
"YOU DON'T KNOW, SIR, HOW HAPPY I AM TO BE
DOING THIS FOR THE BOYS AND THE COUNTRY.
"But I'll buy a bond, if you think I should."
The Bond salesman gulped, shook his head without speaking, grasped
her hand-and moved on.

When he had reached the end of the long work room a girl plucked him
by the sleeve.
"A lady back there wants to speak to you," she said.
He went back to, the widow. She 4smiled cheerfully at him and said
simply-
"I have decided to buy that bond.
Are YOU satisfied to let this widow, who has given her three sons, all
she has in the world, and given them bravely and cheerfully-also to PAY
YOUR share for YOU?
Do you want her to pay for victory as well as help to win it?
Are you more tender of YOUR dollars than she is of her SONS-
and her dollars, too?
If you think she should not buy a Liberty Bond, please suggest some one
who WILL buy the bond and relieve this widow of the burden she should not
be asked to carry.
On the other hand, if you think she SHOULD buy the bond, what in
the same proportion of patriotism, self-sacrifice and smiling heroism is to be
YOUR Liberty Bond subscription?
She gives three sons and one-sixth of her weekly income to buy a Bond.
WHAT IS YOUR SHARE?

? I

This advertisement
contributed in interest of
Student Bond Campaign
by
TUT TLE'S LUNCH ROOM
338 Maynard Street

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