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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.

November 08, 1917 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-11-08

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

1 OF NATION
TINUES ACTIVE

UJ . teiepnne pooh r on een noor. A
couple of sleeping porches accommod-
'LEating about 15 girls are on the fourth
'LET L floor.
The board of governors expect soon
OCATED to go to Grand Rapids to select the
NCE furniture for the building. A passeng-
er elevator will possibly be installed.
It is hoped that it will be ready for
occuancny Oct. 1 1918

CE TO BE L
ERRY RESIDE
NIS COURTS

. C FQilJ l~ , i i .
for the new Betsy Barbour
esented by Ex-regent Levi. L. RNORTHWESTERN TEACHER
are practically completed un- OFFERS ESSAY PRIZES
rchitect, Mr. Albert Kahn who
,nned the Natural Science Competition In Political Science
and the Library. Excavation Open To Underclassmen of
n very soon. Mid-West Schools
Barbour house will be located
)rthwest -corner of Newberry Prizes $150 for the best and $100 for
teinis courts and will be the next best essay in the field of po-
he same size as Newberry litical science, are offered to the under"
It is to be built of brick. graduates of six of the universities
gs will be of heavy stone. of the middle west by Prof. N. D. Har-
ain entrance will be on the ris, Evanston, Ill. The essays which
.e toward the Congregational must be in by May 1, 1917, are not to
On the ground floor there exceed 10,000 words in length.
i large parlor, 44 feet by 27 Subjects for this year's contest in-
front of this is a glassed in elude the problems attendent on
or, 41 feet by 14 feet will be American dependencies, the war policy
ed. The dining room will be of the United States in regard to fi-
connected with this parlor nance, and the effect of the war on
as the hall by double glass the cabinet system of Great Britain.
I has practically a solid glass: Prof. Robert T. Crane, head of the
exposure. political science department, stated
the hall from the dining room' yesterday that the essays offer an ex-
den, men's coat room, social cellent chance for students interested
suite and guest room. in this field.
basement are the servant's
oom, dining room, kitchen, We are right in the flower business
sewing, trunk, bake, storage and know that our "mums" will be the
d the janitor's quarters. On largest and best. Order yours now.
d, third and fourth floors art; 35s uniti Friday night. Arcade Floral
ents' rooms of which there Shop. Phone 600.-Ady.

Bradstreet's Report Shows Nation Is
Prosperous Regardless.
of War
Trade is flourishing throughout the
country and industry could not be
more active, according to Bradstreet's
for Nov. 3. The success of the second
Liberty Loan assures vast expendi-
tures for some time to come. The tre-
mendous buying campaign that the
government will carry on, which will
be the greatest ever witnessed in the
history of any country, overshadows
everything else. But ordinary buying
shows a good volume, especially at
centers near army cantonments. Re-
tail trade in general has improved
with the coming of cold weather, al-
though prices continue high.
Labor is scarce, and output tenids
to be restricted in the non-essential'
things. The industries showing most
quiet production are the automobile
factories of pleasure cars, and ordi-
nary building.
Crops are somewhat uncertain, ow-
ing to the capricious weather. The
West and Southwest report loss of a
wheat crop, because of lack of rain.
The corn belt reports too much rain,
which is delaying the crop. The new
moist corn is selling at low prices.
Potatoes and beans were not thor-
oughly harvested before the cold set
in, which will reduce these products.
October bank clearings broke all
records, according to Bradstreet's.
There were fewer failures the last
week of October than for the same
week last year, or se ral years pre-
ceeding. Money is firm, the Liberty
Loan payments apparently creating
little strain.

Dasiteteers roia
Initial Practice
Coach Mitchell Gives His Men Chance
at Basket Shooting and Light
Scrimmage
Coach Mitchell gave his Varsity
basketball candidates their first regu-
lar practice last night at Waterman
gymnasium. Five new men appeared,for
places on the squad and this brought
the total up to 50.
The coach changed his plans some-
what with regard to the division of his
squad. Instead of working with three
groups as originally planned the bask-
etball mentor has split his men into
two groups and will give each squad
a 45-minute workout. This, Mitchell
explained last night, will give him a
chance to get a line on the ability of
,most of the men.
Practice started last night with
trials for basket. For five minutes all
the men in the first squad were caging
them from all parts of the court.
Then pick-up teams from this group
engaged in a five-minute game. The
game procedure was followed in prac-
tice for the second group.
This program will be maintained for
a few weeks until the coach gets better
acquainted with the men. Then he will
perfect another division of the squad
into groups of men according to their
ability. No cut will be made, however
before the end of the month.
Mitchell followed the work of some
of the men in the interclass contest.;
last year and has an opinion on the
ability of some of the candidates.
Hewlett and Clark, both candidates for
all-campus second team honors last
year, have reported for practice. Shel-
ley, Lowe, McClintock, Weathers, Edi-
son and Brown were given honorable
mention last year and have put in
an appearance for the Varsity., Others
who starred in the interclass contests
and who are candidates for berths on
the team are: Rychener, Bartz and
Van Boven.
Rowley, Bornstein, Ruzika, Later
and Daines were not in the interclass
games last year but have had a good
deal of prep. school experience.

*,
'5F
t5

AT THE THEATERS
TODAY
Garrick, Detroit - San Carlo
Grand Opera Company. "Faust"

"
*'
*
*

-Adv.

Whitney-"What a Woman Will *
Do." 5
*

Week Nov. 4
Prices: Eve.
and Sat. Mat.
50c to $2.00

Wed?v
AIRRI WdK to $1.50
fora y8
~DETROIT ready ni

Buy your "Mums" for the game
the Delta. 35c a piece or $3.50 a doze
Price guaranteed till Friday night,
Adv.

* Majestic-"Paradise Valley."

*
*
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*

Orpheum- Wm. Desmond in
"Flying Color." Also Triangle
Comedy and Weekly.
Wuerth-Vivian Martin in "Sun-
set Trail." Also "His Precious
Life." Keystone Comedy.
Arcade-Dorothy Phillips in "A
Doll's House." Also Christie Com-
edy.
Rae - Marion Cooper in "The
Silent Lie." Also Alice Howell in
"Baloon Antics."

*a
*
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*

* S * * S S S S 5s* * :1

AT THE GARRICK

Army Stores Men!

U. S. TO RECEIVE GERMAN
GOODS BOUGHT BEFORE

WAR

I .

Special six weeks
subscription to . .

{

r ti tttt 43ttitU

75c

Washington, Nov. 7.-Large quan-
tities of German and Austrian made
goods bought by American importers
before the United States entered the
war, which have been detained at Rot-
terdam because the British govern-
ment refused them free passage, will
soon be released. This was brought
about by agreement between the gov-
ernments of the United States and the
Netherlands.with the consent of Great
Britain.
These goods are valued at $1,725,030
and 116 American firms are directly
benefited. The goods consist of toys,
Christmas novelties, and scientific in-
struments.
, In its final note to the United States,
the British government said it would
offer no further objection to the ship-
ment of German and Austrian pro-
ducts purchased by American import-
ers before April 7, 1917.

containing all the
notices and news
campus.

officia l
of the

I

' _ 1

6
1l r i

t )i

Ed. V. Price & Co.
Tailor-to-Order
Think of This Today Clothes
Extra Value Overcoats
$20.00
Stadium
Ready-Made
Overcoats at $20. A price that is a surprise during Suits & Overcoats
these high-cost days. But the biggest surprise is the
good quality we give at this low price.
We have made unusual effort this year to give a
whole lot in overcoat value, and we believe that in
this particular grade we have now got the unusual- D. & R.
Lockstitch
coats that have every earmark of good style yet at a Gloves
low price.
Let us show them to you today
OTHER GOOD COATS
$22.50, $25.00 and $27.50 Mallory
Hats

-W~fomen I
Helen Bennett, of the Chicago bu-
reau of occupations, speaks at the
opening. meeting of the vocational
conference at 4 o'clock this afternoon
in Sarah Caswell Angell hall. The
supper will be given at 6 o'clock to=
night.
Y. W. C. A. cabinet will hold a short
meeting at 3:30 o'clock this afternoon
at Newberry hall.
Senior-freshman hockey practice at
3:30 o'clock this afternon. Freshman-
sophomore game at 2:30 o'clock to-
morrow afternoon; junior-senior game
at 10 o'clock Saturday morning; Win-
ning teams will play the finals Wed-
nesday, Nov. 14.
Girls interested in swimming class-
es should sign the list on the bulle-
tin board in Barbour gymnasium.
There will be no Women's league
paty this week.
Board of representatives of the
Women's league will meet at 9 o'clock
Saturday morning at Barbour gym-
nasium.
CITY NEWS
Arrested for breaking a large show
case window in front of Linden-
schmidt, Apfel, and company's store
on Main street, Thomas Caldwell yes-
terday declared in justice court be-
fore Judge Thomas, that it was whol-
ly unintentional and that he would
pay for the damage done.
Caldwell is held for examination
.which will take place Nov. 23. He is
a paroled state prisoner on a parole
extending to 1935, having been for-
merly convicted of burglary.
Dr. John H. Dickinson, colored phy-
sician of Ypsilanti, is being sued for.
divorce by his wife on the grounds
of infidelity and ill treatment.
She names as correspondent a cer-
tain young colored student attending
the Michigan State Normal school, re-
siding in Ann Arbor. As evidence of
her husband's cruelty toward her she
states that he repeatedly beat, choked,
and abused her. Mrs. Dickinson asks
the court to set aside sufficient of her
husband's income as alimony.
Held, in Chicago for the Ann Arbor
police, J. M. Reiner will be returned
to this city to answer a charge of
receiving money under false pretens-
es. Reimer induced Edward Lohr to
sign a supposed certificate of identi-
fication July 19. The paper was found
to be a note for $150.

Among the notables to be heard dur-
ing the Detroit engagement of the
San Carlo Grand Opera company this
week, are Marcella Graft, the distin-
guished American prima donna, for
five years leading soprano of the Roy-
al Opera, Munich. She will have two
appearances, singing "Faust" tonight,
and "La Traviata"' at the Saturday
matinee. Salazar, the sensational
Spanish tenr, Mary Kaestner, dra-
matic saprano; Edvidge Vacarri, the
Italian coloratura; Louisa Darclee,
lyric soprano; Sigmon Giuseppe
Agostini, dramatic tenor; and the
two distinguished bassos, Signors Pie-
tro vDe Biasi and Natale, as well as a
number of equally well known stars,
are included in the company.
Two of Italy's famous maestros,
Signor Carlo Peroni and Signor Ama-
deo Barducci, are directing the per-
formances, which are scheduled as
follows for the remainder of the week:
Today, "Faust;" Friday, "Jewels of
the Madonna;" Saturday mattinee,
"La Traviata;" and Saturday evening,
"Il Trovatore," with Salazar as Man-
rico.
AT THE MAJESTIC
"Paradise Valley," the beautiful and
tuneful musical show, will be the of-
fering at the Majestic for the remain-
der of the week. The cast is made up
of nine members. The show has a
chorus numbering 12. The music is
attractive and the song, "She's Just
.a Little Angel," is especially featured.
The costumes are wonderful in design
and the production is most unusual
from a scenic point of view; while
Ed. Crawford as Jotham Ford, Inn-
keeper, and Charles Morgan, as the
village undertaker, furnish abundant
humor.
Norris M. Bryant, '20, has reported
to the police that a desk lamp was
stolen from his room at 603East
Madison avenue Tuesday evening.
This is the second theft from stu-
dents' rooms reported to police this
fall.
Rounding the corner of Washington
and Division streets on their bicy-
eles, Tuesday night, two boys, sons
of Mr. and Mrs. H. Keuhn of 620 Hill
street, were struck by a machine
driven by J. C. Parker. Mr. Parker
took the boys to the Homeopathic hos-
pital immediately after the accident,
where their injuries were found to
be slight. The boys were cared for
and taken to their home.
Petrograd High Schools to Close
Petrograd, Oct. 28.-(By mail.)-All
high schools in Perograd will be closed
until the end of the scholastic year,
by order of the Minister of Public In-
struction.
Dance at -Armory on best floor in
city. Saturday night.-Adv.
WHITNEY
HAPPY LOU WHITNEY
,Ad Associates
Thur., Fri., Sat.r
November 8, 9 10
The Sensationali Melodrama
" WHAT A WOMAN
WILL DO"
Produced under special arrange-
ment with the Chicago
Manuscript Company
EVENINGS 8:15 1^20-25c
MATINEES WED.-SAT 10e

Superb Crand Opera Event
San Carlo Grand Opera Co.
Ioo Artists 20 Famovs Stars
Symphony Orchestra Brilliant Chorus
Rae Theatre
TODAY-Harold Lockwood in
"THE IIDDEN SPRING," and
Mrs. Vernon Castle in "Patria"
Admission, Ii cents.
W H ITN EY
--SPECIAL -
SUNDAY NOV. 11th
Kinsey Komedy Ko.
- in -
LITTLE LOST SISTER
Andta big
VAUDEVILLE BILL
PRICES, 10,20, 25
ARAD
Thu-8-Dorothy Phillips in "A Doll's
House," and Christie Comedy.
Fri-9-Hedda Nova and Mitchell Lewis
in "The Bar Sinister," and Christie
Comedy. g Parts. (Shows at 3:oo,
6:30o, and 8:30.
Sat-io-William Duncan and Carol Hollo-
way in "Dead Shot Baker," and Com-
edy, "Ships and Slackers."
Mon-E2-Lithel Barrymore in "The Lifted
Veil," and Drew Comedy, "His
Double Life."
We make and retail hats. Make
Hlats-to-Order and do all kinds of hat
work such as reblocking, new bands,
etc. We also sell and reblock Army
Hats.
Hats shaped to fit the head free of
charge when bought of_ us.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard St., next to the Delta
"The~ Right Place to Buy a Hat"
Telephone 1792
BUTTERFIELD'S BEST -

4
ni
0

M AJE ST I C
Mat.-3 P. M.-10c, 200
Eve.-7:30 and 9:00\
20c, 25c, and 30e-
3 DAYS, STARTING WITH
EXTRA MATINEE
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8
3 o'clock
Paradise
Valley
The Show Beautiful
20-Funmakers-20
Owing to Michigan-Cornell
Game
SPECIAL MORNING
MATINEE, 10:30
Saturday, November 10
No Afternoon Show
Reserve Seats Now
Nite Shows 7:30 and 9:00
Notes:-Seats selling fast.
Take your visitors, see show,
get your lunch, then its time
for the game.

yen
enix

Wuerth Theatre
Prices: x5 Cents
Matinees 2, 3:30. Nights 6:30, 8, 9:30
Saturdays-Sundays--Continuous
NOVEMBER'
Thur-Fri-S-9-Vivian Martin in "Sunset
Trail." Also "His Precious Life."
Keystone Comedy.
Sat-io-Edna Goodrich in "A Daughter
of Maryland." Also Serial, "Neglect-
ed Wife," No. ,o.
Sun-Mon-.11-12-Evelyn Nesbit Thaw
and Son Russell in "Redemption."
Also Comedy. Eve. 25c.
Tues-Wed-r3-4-Shirley Mason in "Cy
Whitaker Ward." Also "Do Chil-
dren Count?"
Thur-Fri-i5 -6-Mme. Petrova in "Ex-
ile." Also Keystone Comedy, "Hula,
Hula Land."
OrpheumTheatre
Prices: zoc unless otherwise specified
Matinees 2, 3:30. Nights 6:3o. 8, 9:30
Saturdays-Sundays-Continuous
NOVEMBER
Thur-S-Wm. Desmond in "Flying Col-
er." Also Triangle Comedy and
Weekly.
Fri-9-Margery Wilson in "Mountain
Dew." Also Triangle Comedy and
Weekly.
Sat-xoEmy Lynn in "Forture of Sil-
ence." Also Travels and Comedy.
Sun-ii-Bryant Washburn in "Filling
His Own Shoes." Also "Do Chil-
dren Count?" Evening 15e.
Mon-ni .Anna Murd r in "The Beau-
tiful Adventure." -Also Weekly and
Comedy. Evening 15c.

W.
oats,1

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