IWHAT'S GOING ON
izes and widths
ion or Oil-Tanage
FROM REGULAR PRICES
ge of this great Annual Sale
MAKES SECOND APPEAR-
ANCE OF YEAR
University Symphony orchestra un-
der Mr. Samuel P. Lockwood of the
University School of Music, will give
a program at 4:15 o'clock Thursday
in Hill auditorium as a Faculty twi-
light recital. The orchestra has ap-
peared once before this season, when
it made a very favorable impression.
An interesting program as 'follows
has been chosen;
Ballet Music to "Rosa-
munde," Op. 26.........Schubert
Two Hungarian Dances..
(Nos.'5 and 6 of the original edition)
Symphony No. 3, A minor,
Op. 56 ... .......Mendelssohn
Introduction and allegro agitato-
Scherzo assai vivace;
Allegro guerriero and finale meas-
The personnel of the orchestra is as
follows: First violins-A. J. Whit-
mire, Mrs. S. P. Lockwood, Lucy Can-
non, '18, M. Lusking, School of Music,
Ethel Kennedy, School of Music, J.
Neuss, '18E, Grace Albracht, '21, H.
Altvater, '20, School of Music, Dorothy
Haymaker, School of Music, A. M.
Yeager, '21D, F. L. Puvogel, '20, N.
0. Roegner, '20E; second violins-H.
S. Liddell, N. Allmendinger, School of
Music, Neva Nelson, '21, School of
Musis, J. Silhavy, Mildred Sutton,
School of Music, D. C. Mervis, '21, J.
H. Lyons, '20, W. F. Tschaeche, '20, E.
Rhodes, '21E, M. Wruble, '21, Mrs.
Sarah R. Worth, lit., L. W. Kerlilow-
ske, '21; violas-E. A. Schaeberle,
Winifred Wilson, '21, J. C. Post, '19,
M. C. Sheweraft; violoncellos-M. W.
Kann, '20, C. S. Greene; bass-J. E.
White, '20; piccolo-D. M. Teal, '21D;
flutes-H. V. Prucha '19, 1Vrs. F. L.
Schneider, grad.; oboes-H. R. Evans,
School of Music, L. J. Porter, '18D;
clarinets-Leonard Falcone, School of
Music, H. S. Sherman, '21E; bassoons
-E. H. Wirth, '18P, Lois A. Inskip,
School of Music; horns-E. E. Watson,
grad., N. A. Lange, grad.; cornets-
L. M. Weavers, '21, D. C. Arner; trom-
bones-N. W. Eddy, '19, J. D. Brown,
21E, H. C. Seeley, '21E; tuba-H. S.
Hodges, '20E; timpani-Albert Lock-
wood; percussion-D. E. Rhodes, '21.
'6THE TRAGEDY OF NAN" SAID
TO BE MASEFIELD'S BEST PLAY
John Masefield's "The Tragedy of
Nan," which is to be presented by the
Oratorical association next Friday
evening in University Hall, is consid-
ered by dramatic critics to be one of
the best of the modern tragedies.
The Living Age describes it as "a
work of singular beauty and felicity
of phrase; it has the austere naked-
ness which marked intense tragic ut-
terance; and the dark sincerity of all
great tragedy shines in it like star-
light in a pool."_
The scene of "The Traedy of Nan"
is laid at Broad Oaks, on the Severn.
The time is during the year 1810,
when English law still held out capi-
tal punishment for petty crimes.
It is the uncompromising realism,
the sullen brutality of certain types,
and the final horror of the play that
has made the deepest impression on
American reviewers and has made
"The Tragedy of Nan" one of the
greatest of modern dramatic achiev-
Austrian Ministry Resigns
Amsterdam, Jan. 21.-The Austrian
ministry has resigned according to a
Vienna dispatch t a local newspaper.
Count von Toggenburg, minister of
the interior, has been charged with
the task of forming a new cabinet.
The dispatch does not make it clear
which of the ministers has resigned,
the imperial ministry or the minor
body of which Dr. von Seydler is presi-
To Have New Porkless Day
David E. Heineman, food administra-
tor for Wayne county, was recently
notified of the new decree of the state
food administration to the effect that
Saturday, a porkless day will be add-
ed to the present wheatless and meat-
less days being observed.
Hotel men of the city pledged them-
selves to give strict observance to
Close Half of Law Building
Heat in one-half of the Law building
will be shut off this morning. Classes
in this part of the building will be
shifted as announced on the bulletin
this morning in the Law building.
A meeting is to be held for all stu-
dents of the Law school at ten o'clock
Act I, Tragedy of Nan, will be re-1
hearsed at 2:00 o'clock this afternoon.,
Acts II and III at 7 and 8 o'clock in
Sarah Caswell'Angell hall.
The R. 0. T. C. band will rehearse
at 7 o'clock tomorrow night in Uni-
Tryouts for women for the cast and
chorus of the Union opera will be held
at 4 o'clock this afternoon at the
School of Music.
Canadian Club banquet to be held
at Willit's cafe at 7:15 today.
Y. X. C. A. ACTIVITIES CARRIED
ON AS USUAL IN NEW QUARTERS
Lane Hall to House Both "Ys"
Fuel Situation is Rem-
"Good Gracious Annabelle," at *
AT THE THEATERS
"Slightly cramped but getting along
splendidly," said Mr. N. C. Fetter so-
cial director of the students Y. M.
C. A. yesterday, in speaking of the Y.
M. C. A.'s new location in room 5 of
the Law building.
Anyone wanting employment or
having work for students are request-
ed to call 823 just as before the coal
shortage made the closing of Lane
It is the plans of the authorities to
open the "Y" building as soon as coal
can be secured without taking it away
from needy families. The Y. W. and
Y. M. will then both be conducted in
this building until the fuel situation
is completely remedied.
Many campus societies have been in-
convenienced by the closing of Lane
hall as some of them were unable to
find any other place for their meet-
ings and were necessarily forced to
abandon or postpone them.
ACTUAL SUFFERING FROM
FUEL SHORTAGE RELIEVED
* Wuerth-Margery Wilson in
* "Without Honor." Also Comedy,
Y "A Counterfeit Scent," and Week-
The Spalding line affords you the
widest range of selection with a guar.
antee that every article will give Satis-
faction and service.
. Also *
Few Days; Cars
Equipment for Outdoor
SKATES and SHOES
for all kinds of skating
Catalogue on request.
A. G. SPALDING & BROS. '"m
211-21 South State St. a aLI
of Relief In
Alfred J. R
in & Co.
settled condition. Most of the manu-
ILD' facturers have recognized the urgency
of the situation, and have patriotically
t obeyed the mandate. However, the
country's essential industries are
heavily loaded with back orders, and
it is hoped when the railway and har-
bor congestion is relieved, industry
re- will again be enabled to go forward.
on In ordinary trade circles, jobbing
een has been curtailed by inability to get'
e-e shipments with which to fill orders,
se- but there is a large volume of business
est. in sight.
on There Is always an opportunity to
ple Increase your business through Daily
advertising. Try it.-Adv.
un- Always-Daily Service-Always.
While Ann Arbor is not getting all
the coal it needs nor the kind it would
like, there is no actual suffering for
the lack of fuel in the city, it was
stated at police headquarters yester-
day. The police department is receiv-
ing a car load of soft coal a day which
it is selling in half ton lots to those
who are in need. They think enough
will be forthcoming right along to
keep everybody warm.
The Washtenaw Gas company dis-
tributes 30 tons of coke in half ton
lots twice a week. ~ Coal dealers
f throughout the city say they have coal
enough within a few miles of Ann
Arbor to clear the situation, but can-
not .get it brought in, because of the
congestion caused by the recent snow
blockade. They are confident of re-
lief within a few days.
EXPECT TO HAVE RECORD.
WHEAT CROP IN ARGENTINA
Buenos Aires, Argentina, Jan. 21.-
With a wheat shortage in all the
world's markets estimated here at 11,-
000,000 tons, Argentina expects to
have a record crop of that cerial andI
to have 4,000,000 tons for export afterl
satisfying the home demand and with-
holding the seed reserve.
Of the surplus for export the British
government, acting in behalf of the-
Entente Allies, is credited here with
the intention of buying 2,500,000 tons,
while Spain and Holland together have
engaged 800,000 tons.
A movement has been inauguratedl
among the principal grain merchants
to suggest to the government the ad-
visability -of purchasing the entire.
wheat surplus of the country, enabling
the government thus to deal directly
with foreign buyers and to insist up-
on a standard price. This is favored'
-on the ground that it would give the
farmer ready money at once .and en-
able him to free himself of the manyl
debts he has contracted in past years
of bad harvests.
Twine and bags for handling the
wheat are scarce owing in part to a
miscalculation of the size of the crop
and this presents to the country a ser-
ious problem which, it is feared, may
result in a loss of many tons of wheat.
Interurban Lines Still Held by D. U. B.
Although it has been rumored that
the government would soon take over
the interurban lines, no official an-
nouncement has yet been made to that
At the D. U, R office, no information
could be had regarding the proposed
move by the government. Officials
admit the possibility of federal owner-
ship of the roads, but say that so far
they have not received notice of any
Patronize Our Advertisers.-Ady.
Choice hit From
The Outing club of Dartmouth col-
lege has scheduled a series of ski and
snow-shoe meets which may result
in a Dartmouth team to represent the
college in intercollegiate sports.
As a result of an appeal from their
draft board, many students of the-Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania volunteered
their services during the Christmas
All departments of the University
of Pennsylvania will probably be open
to women beginning next semester, in
order that the $250,000 deficit which
the university faces because of de-
creased enrollment may be met. The
faculty has already approved the step
and Provost Smith is expected to rec-
ommend the change.
In the 3,000 students at the Uni-
versity of the State of Iowa, eight dif-
ferent countries are represented.
The senior ball of the University
of Syracuse will be simple and inex-
pensive and will be a patrioti; oc-
casion in spirit and decoration.
The University of Illinois has passed
a new ruling which will enable sen-
iors of high schools to be admitted
to the university in the future who
have not finished their work if their
failure to do so was brought about
by draft or enlistment in military ser-
The new dormitory just completed
at Grinell is called "Hell" by the
students and will probbly become its
official name, due to the delay on the
part of the faculty to cioose one.
DENY RUMOR O1? FOOD CARDS
Lansing, Mich,, Jan. 21.-There is
absolutely nothing to the report
that food cards are soon to be re-
quired in Michigau, as published this
afternoon, officials of the food ad-
ministration announced tonight.
It is 'thought here that the runor
originated in the fact that the ad-
ministration is planning to open a.
small store in Lansing temporarily
to sell 5,000 pounds of sugar to the
public. The sugar was found in a
local ice cream factory as a store
for next summer's business. It was
taken by the state, and in order to
keep local grocers from becoming
embroiled over the distribution of it,
the decision was reached to have the
administation sell it itself.
The public will be- given the sugar
at the government price in pound or
two pound lots, provided buyers say
on their honor they have no sugar.
Nights: Orch eAR RIC
25c to $1.0 ETOI
COMING 660 H
NEXT WEEK "O
(Closed Monday and Tues
of U. S. Fuel Admit
Shows at 3. 7 and 8:30l
xhc Unless Otherwise
Wed-23-Sonia Markova in
ed Madonna," and Md
Cartoon, "Laughing Ga
Cinderella Man" and (
edy, "Green Eyes and
CLEANED AND REl
with a new bg
Saves $2.00 or
617 Packard St., next t,
PHONE 16o-J PR
Central Standard Ti
Matinees 3:oo Evenings
I Tl T
Luirements for the conservation of
d after 6:30 P. M.. Eastern Time,
ave placed a TUBE at the left of
opped (with instructions). Films
e that we always give them on the
Property owners and tena
urged and required to clean t
from sidewalks in front of t
spective places in compliance
Owners of vaca.nt property
tified that walks in front of su
erties must be cleaned from
the penalties provided by the
Il call me