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October 25, 1916 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-25

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Advocates Military Training for'
All Men Students in University
Student Explains Proposed War Courses Which Have Been Accepted by
President Hutchins; Meet Tonight at 7:30.

ter like this, all the credit till go to
the committee in charge which ar-
ranged the program. Bryan tried in
a statesmanly way to lay the founda-
tions of 'dry Michigan' by explaining
the different terms and citing his own
experiences, while Sunday built a
grand structure upon it in his forci-
ble way. I believe the object for which

VESAILE ARTIST To
PLAY IN' AUJiTORIUM

* * *

ix

* AT THE THEATERS
* *
* TODAY
* _--_ *
* 3lajestlc-Vaudevllle. *

Fritz Kreisler, Eminent
Both Writer and
sician

Violinist, Is
mu-

they were invited was accomplished."
Dr. Hardikar, a deep student of Fritz Kreisler, the eminent Austrian
America and Americans, and who is
president of the national organization violinist who will appear in Hill audi-
of Hindus in this country, was then torium on Nov. 8, is probably one of
asked his opinion of the liquor prob- the most versatile artists in the mu-
lem in this state and in his own coun" sical world today. Besides being a
try. violinist of the first rank, he is also
"In India very few people drink,"

'p
*,
=x
*:

Orprheum - Mary Pickford in
"The Girl of Yesterday."
Arcade-Clara Kimball Young in
"Dark Silence." Also Mutt and
and Jeff cartoons.
* .* * * * ** * * * * *

'p
*
*
*
*
*
*
3

_ . - _, i

he said, "and tlfose that do are very
poor. In order to appease their
hunger and drive away the exhaustion
produced by a hard day's labor theyI
spend what little money they earn in
saloons. Native liquor has become the
habitual drink of these people. But
in India the liquor trade is in the
hands of a powerful government which
gives no heed to the appeals of those
interested in the abolition of the traf-
fic. In spite of the fact that seven-
eights of the people of India are
against liquor the government refuses
to stop the traffic for fear it would
lose the profit.
"So the question in India is far dif-
ferent than here. First of all we do
not all drink and secondly we have no
power in our hands. The people of
Michigan should * take advantage of
their opportunity."
Dr. Hardikar stated that he had
never tasted liquor.
ADELPIII POSTPONES DEBATE
ON PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES
Due to the fact that the Wilson
smoker took place last night and con-
seuently fearing that many Wilson
men would be absent from its meet-
ing, the Adelphi house of representa-
tives postponed its discussion of the
Hughes-Wilson question until its
meeting next Tuesday night. Im-
promptu speeches delivered by 11 in-
itiates made up a large part of the
program at last night's meeting.

i

a pianist of no mean ability, and only
a few years ago, appeared in London
in a piano recital of chamber music.
Kreisler is also a writer of extraor-
dinary talent. Me wrote fluently in
German and French but it was not
until his little book, "Four Weeks in
the Trenches," was published in the
spring of 1915 that it was realized
that he could write with equal skill
and ease in English, a language which
he mastered after he was 20 years old.
This versatile artist will present the
following program in Ann Arbor:
Sonata in A major in two move-
ments ......................Handel
Prelude and Allegro ......... Pugnani
Concerto in E minor.....Mendelssohn
Allegro appassionato; andante;
allegro non troppo; alegro molto
vivace.
Air.....,.................... Bach
Rondino-on a theme by Beqthoven
................ Kreisler
Moment Musical............. Schubert
Spanish Dance......Granados-Kreisler
Spanish Serenade. Chaminade-Kreisler
Indian Lament....... Dvorak-Kreisler
The Old Refrain-Viennese Popul-
lar Song ........... Arr. by Kreisler
Caprice Viennois............Kreisler
Fresh Lits to Nominate Officers Today
Fresh lits will hold a meeting for
the nomination of class officers at 4
o'clock this afternoon in room 101 of
the economics building. A football
manager will be elected at this meet-
ing.

AT THE ARCADE
Clara Kimball Young in "The Dark
Silence" will be the attraction at the
Arcade today.
The present European war forms a
dramatic background for this produc-
tion. The story, however, deals only
indirectly with things military, and
concerns itself mostly with a tragic
misunderstanding between an attrac-
tive young American art student and
the man to whom she is engaged.
Clara Kimball Young as the artist,
Mildred, heads a cast of uniform ex-
cellence.
Clara Kimball Young is pleasing as
usual, and rises to the emotional
climaxes with a spontaneity and real-
ism that is most effective.
PRISONERS TRY TO ESCAPE

Plan

Wholesale Jail Delivery
County Jail

In

of military science are to be under! steps in a thorough preparedness pro-
the auspices of the Voluntary Military gram. Come out Wednesday evening
Training Corps, and meetings are to at 7:30 o'clock at the engineering arch.
be held Wednesday nights and Satur- We want 2,000 men.

Singing to cover their work, seven
prisoners in the county jail made an
attempt to escape Monday night by
sawing the iron bars of a window in
the lower cell block. A citizen heard
the crash of falling glass and notified
the officials.
Upon investigation it was found that
one bar had been already removed
and dropped outside the window, while
a second bar was nearly cut through.
All of the prisoners denied aily com-
plicity in the attempted jail delivery.
The saws could not be found.

?Iichigan Tire & Rubber Co.

Vulcanizing and Repairing
Accessories Free Air

337 So.

Main Street

Telephone 4@8-J

will io th rest f I

School

of Music

ANN ARBOR

-ses under Expert Instructors in Singing - Piano - Organ -
Violin - Violoncello - Viola - Harp - Band Instruments
History - Harmony - Public School Music, etc.

wmm

ALBERT LOCKWOOD, Read of Piano Department
THEODORE HARRISON, Read of Vocal Department

Lucile Johnson
Instructor in Harp
Mande C. Kteyn
Instructor in Singing

BYRL FOX BACHER, Dean of Women
SAMUEL PIERSON LOCKWOOD, Head of Violin Department
EARL VINCENT MOORE, Head of Organ Department
Helen A. Showerman
Instructor in Piano
Otto J. Stahl
Instructor in Piano and Theory
Harrison A. Stevens
Instructor in Piano
Nell B. Stockwell
Instructor in Piano
Kenneth N. Westerman
Instructor in Singing
Anthony J. Whitmire
Instructor in Violin
Wilfred Wilson
l Music Instructor in Wind Instruments,
4arion Olive Wood
Instructor in Physical Culture

Edith Byrl Koon
Instructor in Piano
Martha Merkle
Instructor in Piano
Lee Norton Parker
Instructor in 'Cello
Florence B. Potter
Instructor in Public>
Mrs. Mable Ross-Rhead
Instructor in Piano

Schoo

For Catalogue or for Special Information Please Call at the Office or Address
CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary
Students may elect regular courses leading to graduation or they may elect some
one special subject.

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