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November 20, 1917 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-11-20

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icosed in -
h the non Dr. George A. May, physical in-
side. structor of Waterman gymnasium and
ed editor- director of physical training for the
he faculty officers' reserve corps under Lieut.
f the Uni- George C. Mullen, issued the first in-
door athletic schedule yesterday
s must be, morning for the rear rank of the dif-
ail to the ferent companies.
litor, care Six companies of the first regiment
took part in different gymnasium and
e on the athletic events yesterday afternoon in
Christmas Waterman gymnasium. The following
program will be effective this after-
awarded noon:
editorial, Second regiment, company A, hori-
published, zontal bar, high jump; company B,
he winner, parallel bar, relay racing; company
C, voluntary wrestling; company D.
high jump, horizontal bar;company E,
CTION relay racing, parallel bar; company
GESTION F, wrestling, voluntary.
Freshmen of the first six companies
rtage and in the first regiment will meet and
reduction drill at 4 o'clock this afternoon in
inous coal Waterman gymnasium under Dr. May.
;out the All others of above companies report
he cut in at grand stand on Ferry field for ath-
oximately letics, immediately after roll call.
from coal Manual of arms will be given to com-
nsylvania, panies E, F, G, and H of the first
souni, Ar, regiment. All other companies will
te that the have squad, company, and platoon
parts has drill on Ferry field.
0 tons.
ion of bit A lecture by Lieutenant Mullen will
affect mu- be given to the cadets tomorrow af-
concerns ternoon in Hill auditorium. The cor-
ica's part rect line-up in front of the auditorium
1 factories and the seating of the different com-j
shortage panies will be published tomorrow. 1
Cadets enlisted in Lieut. George C.
s Pastor 'ullen's officers' reserve training corps'
of War," will obtain uniforms a few weeks after
e given by the contracts are let. Contracts will
\orthwest- be let for the uniforms as soon as all
ing at the the bids are in.
Advertisements for bids will be pub-
described lished this week. Specifications can b.-
der three obtained at Lieutenant Mullen's office
changing in Waterman gymnasium.
the world All cadets who have not appeared
vision of for uniform measurements will have
new vis- to do so this week, for no measure-
lie men in ments for uniforms will be accepted
after the contracts are let to the tail-



* "Canary Cottage," at the Gar- *
* rick. *
* - - *


Sarah Bernhardt at the Whit-
ney, Nov. 21.
Annie Russell in "The 13th
Chair," at the Whitney, Friday,'
Nov. 23. .
Whitney-Kinsey Komedy Kom-
pany in "Another Man's Wife."
Orpheum-Carlyle Blackwell in
"The Burglar." Also Comedy.
Wuerth-Louise Lovely in "Sir-
ens of the Sea." Also Comedy.
Arcade-Anita Stewart in "The
Message of the Mouse." Also Billy
West Comedy, "Cupid's Rival."
Rae - Bessie Love in "Cheerful
Givers." Also Triangle Comedy.


According to returns from t
low-up membership campaig:
closed, the team of Hobart Smit
has captured first place by ob
the largest number of new me
The following men constitute S
team: A. L. Martinek, '19E,
Tracy, '20E, F. C. Spring, Eng
W. C. McKelvey, '20, P. NV.I
'20E, L. S. Sanders, '19. The t
James Pottinger, '20, won second
the team of Mark K. Elbert, '2C
and the team of Paul Boo
fourth. Booth, Sanders, and
Hogan, '20E, tied for the place
man on all the squads.
Archons will hold their in
banquet at 6:30 o'clock this eve
the Union.


* * * * * * * * * * * * *I

Mme. Sarah Bernhardt will appear
at the Whitney theater tomorrow night
in scenes-from the "Merchant of Ven-
ice," as Portia. She also takes part
in "The Death of Cleopatra." Madame
Bernhardt comes here from the Thea-
ter Sarah Bernhardt, Paris, and her
company includes such artists as An-
nie Louise Davis, harpist; Florence
Hardman, violinist, and Rome Fenton,
tenor; as well as her own company
from Paris. This greatest of all em-
otional actresses has been on' the
stage for 50 years, and she is now
appearing for- the last time, at the
age of 71.
The 13th Chair
William Harris, Jr., will present
"The 13th Chair," at the Whitney
Friday, Nov. 23. This play ran for a
year at Forty-eighth street theater,
New York, and it comes here with th:
same cast that recently appeared in
Chicago. This melodrama is from the
pen of Bayard Veiller, the famous au-
thor of "Within the Law," and it has
created an unusual amount of com-

Rotary club will hold an open din-
ner at 6:30 o'clock Wednesday evening
at the Union.
Roof girders arb now being placed
on the new building, and the other
work also is progressing rapidly. The
plumbing contract has been let to
Schumacher & Backus, of Ann Arbor.
I Summer school deans, who are to be
in session here Friday and Saturday,
will lunch at 12 o'clock Friday noon at
the Union. They will hold their final
luncheon Saturday noon.
Dancing will be in order from 2:30
to 5:30 o'clock on the afternoon of
Thanksgiving Day at the Union. This
is to be a regular membership dance.
Hospital Notes
Arthur Pettegrew, '19E, was operat-
ed on at the St. Joseph hospital yes-

A case of small-pox was
the University hospital yest
all University students will
in city hospitals until the
be properly fumigated.
George E. Roop, graduat
underwent an operation at
hospital yesterday.

to pace
which is

i te i
in God.




$1.00 and up
WVD C'Hand Made
$1.50 and up
Each a fine pipe,
with sterling silver ring
and vulcanite bit.
Leading dealers in
town carry a full 'as-
sortment.' Select your
favorite style.


No, student will be permitted to en-
roll in the University officers' reserve
training corps after Dec. 1.
Operators Agree To New Rate Scale
On Conditlon That Prices
Are Advanced
Washington, Nov. 19.-Wage in-
creases ranging from 15 to 44 per cent
for the Pennsylvania anthracite min-
ers were agreed to by the operators
here today, on condition that the ad-
vances are absorbed in the higher coal
As soon as they had signed their
new contract, the operators called on
Fuel Administrator Garfield and ask-
ed that anthracite prices be raised to
meet the increase. Mr. Garfield took
the request under advisement. It is
estimated that the wage increase
would add about 45 cents a ton to an-
thracite prices, and give the miners
about $40,000,000 additional pay an-
Fuel administration officials would
not say tonight how Mr. Garfield
views the demand for higher prices.
When the producers and miners of
bituminous coal fixed a new wage
scale recently, he increased bitumin-
ous prices.
Ithaca, Nov. 19.-Vacations at Cor-
nell have been materially shortened
to allow the term to end May 22 in-
stead of June 19.
The faculty voted to cut down each
vacation this year several days so
that men can be released for service
early in the spring. 'The undergradu-
ate body voted two to one against the
proposed calendar change, but the fac-
ulty acted regardless of 'the vote.
Easter vacation has been -entirely
abolished, Christmas cut to 11 days,
three days taken from Block Week,'
and several single day vacations elim-
Dean Myra B. Jordan Ill at Home
Dean Myra B. Jordan is confined to
her home on account of an injured
knee which has been placed in a plast-
er cast. About a year ago Dean Jor-
dan injured her knee but paid little
attention to it.
Upon the advice of her phsyician she
had an X-ray taken which showed that
the ligaments were torn. Dean Jordan
is suffering practically no pain and 'is
able to perform her office duties at
her home.

1* NOV. 23
e Sensation

Oliver Morosco's production of the
big musical farce success, "Canary
Cottage," comes to thhe Garrick this
week direct from a two months' en-
gagement at the Olymphic theater.
Chicago. The play contains just
enough plot to furnish opportunity for
lots of fun and such musical hits as,j
"I Never Knew," "Canary Cottage,"
and "It's Always Orange Day in Cal-
ifornia." Herbert Corthell and Charles
Ruggles hold the 'leading roles, and
are assisted by a large and able com-
Exhibitions of paintings will feature
the three-day art institute which the
Ann Arbor Art association has an-
nounced for the latter part of this
week and the beginning of next, to be
held in Memorial hall. The exhibi-
tions will begin Friday -evening and
will continue during Saturday, Sun-
day afternoon, and all day Monday.
There will be placed on display a
choice collection of 1aintings by
American artists, and about 10 select
canvasses from the collection of the
Chicago Art institute. Mr. Ross Crane
will deliver five lectures during the
time of the exhibition, one of them on
the pictures on display.
Membership in the association is
open to any student, upon payment
of 50 cents, which will also constitute
the admittance fee to all lectures and
exhibitions during the college year.
Membership cards may be obtained at
the door of the exhibition room in Me-
morial hall.
President Harry B. Hutchinz was in
Washington yesterday to attend a con-
ference of the Separate State univer-
sities in the United States. He will
go to New York city to attend a meet-
ing of the trustees of the American
University Union in Europe. Wed-
nesday he will give a luncheon to the
members of the advisory committee
of the University Presidents on Sum-
mer Military Instruction camps. A
conference will beheld after the



Prices: Zoc
Matinees 2,

Dean W. D. Hinsdale
opathic Medical schoc
to Ann Arbor from Wa
he attended a medical

Matinees 2,
ens of the
Countess C

lette Day in
Also Travels




In the Fun.



D Ann

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