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November 09, 1916 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-11-09

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4' * * * w *4 * * * * *




end 25 and 36-Foot Cutters for
Use of Members on Huron

Whitnley-"Some Baby."
Orpheum-Mae Murray in
Big Sister.". Also Bray



Presidential Candidates Affected
Various Degrees by





As a fitting climax to the military
training issue that has confronted the
campus for the past few years, comes
the announcement from the United
States navy department to the Uni-
versity that two naval divisions will
be formed in this city. The United
States weill send a 25-foot cutter and a
36-foot whale boat as soon as the two
divisions are completely organized.
These will no doubt be used in the
Huron river.
The divisions are to be divided into
two parts. The Deck and Line division
will be in charge of Dr. J. R. Hayden,
instructor in the political science de-
partment, and the engineers' division
under K. Warren Heinrich, '17E, at
present one of the officers in the sixth
division, Michigan. Each division will
be composed of 50 men with corps of
15 commissioned and 12 non-commls-
sioned officers.
Probably the biggest feature of the
Installation of the naval divisions is
that all members of each one will be
paid. Drills will only be required one
night a week. Members will be paid
one-quarter of the pay that they
would receive if they were in actual
service. According to this rate, ap-
prentices will receive about $5.10 per
month and officers about $20 per
month. These payments were made
possible by the pay bill, which passed
congress during the past session and
went into effect Oct. 15.
All students in the University who
are over 18 years old and who can
establish a residence in. the state of
Michigan are eligible for membership.
If the roll of the two divisions is not
filled up within two weeks, member-
ship will be opened to the Ann Arbor
high school and finally to the city at
Full equipment will be furnished
each member of the organization by
the navy department. A 3-inch field
battery will arrive next month.
The two divisions have been desig-
nated to the First battalion- of Michi-
gan and have been assigned to United
States ship Don Juan de Austria now
situated in the Detroit river.
One surgeon will be allowed for each
division, ranking as a lieutenant. This
will be a good opening for a member
of the medical faculty or a medical
student with a degree.
Adjutant-General John S. Bersey
and Commandant J. Fgrrand Lewis
will be in Ann Arbor next Tuesday.
They have been at the Mexican bor-
der since the troops went there. By
the time that they arrive the two di-
visions will. be formally sworn into
the navy department of the United
All faculty men who have had mili-
tary training and those students who
wish to enter the divisions at officer
ratings will meet at 9 o'clock Saturday
morning in the lecture room of the
economics building. The plans of the
United States in the present big un-
dertaking will be explained to them
then. There will be elected two senior
lieutenants, two junior lieutenants, six
ensigns. The paymaster has already
been appointed. Mr. Roy May, of De-
troit, a graduate of the Paymasters
School of Washington, has been se-
A general meeting of all students
interested in the movement will be
held next Tuesday. The time and place
will be announced later in The Daily.
All men who were with the military
organization last year should report
at once to Dr. J. R. Hayden or to K.
Warren Heinrich, '17E, at once so that
they will be able to qualify as com-
missioned or petty officers.

Results from the Cornell game will
be projected from Daines' studio onto
a screen over State street. Daines will
wire the score by quarters from Ithaca
to his studio.
Robert G. Towner Is Convalescing
The condition of Robert G. Towner,
'18E, who is recovering from a slight
attack of pleuro-pneumonia. is very
much improved and he is likely to be
discharged from the Homeopathic hos-
pital by the end of the week. Mr.
Towner, the boy's father, who was
called from Byron Center Saturday
evening, when the patient became seri-
ously ill, returned to his home Mon-
,ay morning.
Some dance! That spot light ball
at the Packard, Saturday night. And
"Rke's" orchestra, tool 9-10-11


Arcade-William Farnum a
Nell Shipman in "Fires
* * * *~~ *


People respect a good loser. Men
are rare who can keep a stiff upper lip
when placed face to face with de-
feat in what every true American con-
siders the greatest honor of a life
time, the presidency of his country.
And history shows that there have
been all kinds of losers. Some never
recovered from the shock. One died
of a broken heart three months before

.hiss Grace Merritt

As the strong feature of the acting his rivai couiabei ated. And
company that will be seen at the Whit- others, those whom the world would
ney Theater, tonight, Grace Merritt call real men, have shut their teeth
stands out most prominently. Miss together and have staged a come-back.
Merritt is an Ohio girl, born and rais- When the nation was young, the
ed in the city of Toledo. Although heroes of the war were elected as a
small of stature, she is easily the dom- matter of course,, and their opponents
inating factor in every scene in which did not have any real cause for sor-
she appears. Earnest and forceful in row. The only real contest of that
her work, she has demonstrated her age was the one between Jefferson and
worth in such plays as "When Knight- Burr. Burr showed the metal of
hood Was in Flower," "The Blue which he was made by the true sports-
Mouse," etc., etc., in which she played manship that he displayed. The vote
leading roles, was a tie and the house of representa-
Of this young lady the Chicago In- tives chose Jefferson, who showed
ter-Ocean once said: "Miss Merritt more bitter feeling than Burr because
has a graceful presence, a melodious of the great jealousy which he had of
voice, a sparkling vivacity and re- a his rival.
serve powers which she draws upon John Quincy Adams served 17 years
effectively in scenes of dramatic inten- in the house of representatives after
sity. She also has an intellectual con- , his defeat by Jackson. Harrison, the
ception of the requirements of a difli- elder, was a good scrapper and de-
cult role" feated his former winning rival, Van
Miss Merritt is a student of the art Buren. Then Henry Clay came and
of acting. She does not merely learn like our more recent defeated candi-
the lines of a part, she studies the dates, James G. Blaine and Wm. J.
fcharacter she is called on to portray Bryan, ran several times and although
and endeavors to obliterate her own losing every time, held his head erect
personality from the moment she en- and did the best he could for the bet-
ters the theater. She acts because terment of his nation. Scott and Free-
she loves it and the audience going mont also took defeat like men.
with her through the scenes reaps the The best loser of all was Stephen A.
enjoyment of her honest and earnest Douglas, the "Little Giant," who held
efforts. Speaking of Miss Merritt to the hat of his rival, Abraham Lincoln,
the writer, the advance representative while that gentleman made his inaug-
of the company said, "She is undoubt- ural address. McClellan, Lincoln's
edly a clever actress-you will say so other rival, also took his defeat grace-
when you see her. But actresses are fully.
funny to me. Do you know what this Grant's rivals, Seymour and Greeley,
young lady's pet hobby is, next to the took defeat hard. After his defeat,
stage? No, of course you don't, but Seymour declined both the governor-
I'll tell you. Chickens! She is simply ship and senatorship of New York and
wrapped up in raising plain, every day died soon after of a sunstroke. Horace
chickens. Funny, isn't it? You'll say Greeley, one of the greatest men of
so when you see her in 'Some Baby' our history, was broken by defeat.
and try to picture her fussing over a Grieving over the death of his wife
setting hen." wI
which occurred a week befnrP I~r

Kreisder Pleased
With his audience overflowing into
his antechamber, Fritz Kreisl'er smil-
ingly refused to be interviewed by the'
Daily reporter who sought him out.
"Tell them I can only say good
things of my visit here," he said. "Tell
them I greatly enjoyed playing here
tonight. I always enjoy playing to a
college audience. They represent
youth, and youth stands for intellig-
ence and enthusiasm. All over the
country I play for college audiences.
and always I find great plea.sure in
appearing before them."
Mr. Kreisler uses a very fine instru-
ment in all his work, and contrary to
the custom of violinists, he carries
only the one instrument with him. "I
prefer to change a broken string on
this one to playing on an unifamili.r
instrument. "At home," he added, "I
have a Strad, but I do not carry it
with me on tour."
Tickets Remain
For Pennsy Game
Notwithstanding the rumor to the
effect that the seats for the Michigan-
Pennsylvania game have been nearly
sold out, there are still 6,000 to 7,000
left. The majority of these are on
the 5-yard line, but some tickets in
the vicinity of the 10-yard line in
the south stand are available.
The block "M," which will be near
the center of the north stand, has; dis-
posed of a great many seats, while
the section reserved for the Pennsyl-
vania rooters adds more than 250 to
the number of tickets sold. It is esti-
mated that about 16,000 seats have
been sold up to the present time. The
stands on the east and west of the
gridiron will be used, and If every
available spot is occupied the crowd
will reach the 25,000 point.
The attendance of the Pornell game.
last season totaled 22,000, but the ath-
letic association is confident that a.
record-breaking mark will be estab-
lished this year. The weather condi-
tions and the outcome of Saturday's.
battle, however, will play an impor-
tant part in the size of the attendance
on Nov. 18.
City Hall Goes Dry for Short Tlned
The city hall went dry Tuesday
morning. Yesterday the lack of wa-
ter was beginning to be acutely felt
by all the city officials and employees,
and soft drink emporiums in the neigh-
borhood did a rushing business. Every-
body in the building is wondering if

wards. Moffat Yard and Co., N. Y.
"Big Bill" Edwards, Princeton cap-
tain in 1899, has collected a great mass
of anecdote and story that has grown
up around the history of American
football. There are stories of Mr. Ed-
ward's own football experience, start-
ing with the first glimpses of the game
at prep school, at Lawrenceville and
St. John's Military school, and contin-
uing through a long and varied college
life. He treats of the life of the team
in an informal, personal manner, ,and
especially he writes of his contract
with the famous players of the past,
Joe Beacham, Bill Church, Garry
Cochran, and Jim Rodgers. Stories of
famous encounters of the past lead
down to famous names of the present
generation, Fielding H. Yost, Pop
Gailey, and Phul King.
Other parts of the book are devoted
to such things as "College Traditions
and Spirit," "Hard Luck in the Game"
and "Good Old Trainers."
han. Houghton Mifflin Co., N. Y.,
Tales of the war have been coming
to this country steadily since the be-
ginning of the conflict. There have
been tales of the dispassionate observ-
er, and tales from the point of view
of the soldier in the thick of the fight.
"A Volunteer Poilu" is the personal
story of an American who joined the
American ambulance service in
France. It is a story of the American
contribution to the war, and it is writ-
ten with a brilliancy and a poignancy
which only the American-French point
of view of the author could give to
the bare facts of war. Many have
seen death in its most brutal phases,
yet few have come in contact with it
in such force as the ambulance corps.
Yet the story is the story of the
simple, cordial humanity which breaks
through the mist of the war. Others
have written of life in the trenches,
and the atmosphere of the trench life
has become a familiar thing in the
literature of the day. Few could write
of it, however, with the touch of beauty
of color and the curious combination
of peace and horror which constitutes
war. "The Volunteer Poilu" has
rightly been called one of the most
brilliant contributions to the literature
of the war.
R. C. Barnes, '20, gave the third
of a series of advertising talks before
the "Try-Ads" club last night. The
talk was followed by a general discus-
sion of advertising problems.


(,-- 'aldnq gthe
breast measure

OU might as well try to
grow roses on a snow
shovel as to try to
make an inaccurately-
fitting suit of clothes
look smart and be-
A Royal Suit or Over

coat fits the body it
covers because it is
drafted to every fit-
deciding dimension
of that body


It isn't cut an average
size, but to an exact
size -your exact size--
to the smallest split
fraction of an inch.
It is made to your mea-
sure as precisely as a
male'die is dovetailed
to its female.
Prices $18.50 tO $40.
Campus Bootery
State St.

Authorized Dealer


vv zz~u vc,:~uz1 Ct dl W C K Ui ei e eC-
tion day, together with his defeat, he
died one month after his rival's elec-

There is a big six act bill on at the Tilden had the hardest dose to swal-
Majestic tonight. The headliner is an' low. After defeating his candidate by
abreviated edition to that famous a plurality of 251,000 in the popular
drama with music, The Alaskan. It is vote, he was defeated by a plurality
called the "Luck of A Totum." Miss of one vote in the electorial college.
Stella Watts is the only female in the He took defeat like a man, however,
cast and it is quite a pretty story. The but declined to become a candidate a
scenery is elaborate and the music second time.
catchy. General Hancock, after his defeat by
The added feature is Mary and Jack. ' Garfield, still maintained his army
Two juvenile performers who are as position. Cleveland, after being de-
clever as their older associates. Mary feated by Harrison, waited four years
was for some months a member of and came back hard, defeating his
Mary Pickford's company in California. former rival. Harrison then started
They sing and dance and tell stories out on a life of lecturing and writing
tnd they give quite a character sur- and it is said that like Wm. J. Bryan,
prise to the audience. . made more money than he had during
Von Hampton and Shriner and their all his former life put together.
"Mama" will be the second feature at- Akn
traction. They will itroduce their Alton B. Parker hardly noticed his
newcharacter, "Mama" to thetrlocal defeat owing to the way in which his
. candidacy boosted his law practice,
audiences. They are dealers in but
and surely William Taft could not be
one commodity, laughter, and oa thaty
they have a very large stock. classed as a poor loser.
Fox and Ingraham are a new team, -HRAM . JOHNSON SUPPORTED
For for years was of that wellknow.n BY FORMER POLITICAL FOES
big time singing and piano act of
Hines and Fox. Miss Ingraham has
joined hands with him and as she is San Francisco, Nov. 8.-The cam-
a very capable pianist they present an iaign developed some remarkable in-
act above the ordinary. itances of renewal of friendships-
"All Wrong," is a comedy sketch politically speaking. In California,
written by Miss Frances Nordstrom, Hiram W. Johnson, Roosevelt's run-
who in private life is Mrs. Henry E. ning mate on the Progressive ticket of
Dixey, and is played by Fraunie Fraun- four years ago, and the man who
hols and Carolyn Gates. This is a turned the Republican machine upside
quaint comedy and will be appreciated down when he was elected governor,
by those who enjoy first class acting. was the Republican senatorial candi-
Alfred Farrell, a cartoonist of note date, supported by William H. Crocker,
in his own right, comes in a specialty and other men with whom'-he formerly
made famous by Bert Levy, in which, was at swords' points.
with mechanical aid, he draws numer- I In Washington, Miles Poindexter,
ous ludicrous pictures and they are former ardent Rooseveltite, was back
instantly thrown upon the screen. in the Republican told, associated in
the G. O. P. fight with Sam Perkins,
MA Y GO TO ITHACA BY BOAg national committeeman, an old fash-
ioned "regular of regulars."
L. & C. Navigation Company Makes Mix-ups in state fights in California,
Round Trip Rate of l Washington, and Colorado have added
$6.50 to the picturesqueness of the campaign
in this section of the country. While
Students desiring to go to Cornell Hughes was in California, he was
would do well to look up the rates of- "kidnapped" by the "regular" Repub-

the dry victory was not just
too complete.

a trifleI

R ECALL that
when you
"Huck Finn"?

golden day
first read
How your

mother said, "For goodness'
sake, stop laughing aloud
ove- that book. You sound

so silly." But you couldn't
stop laughing.
To - day when you read
"Huckleberry Finn" you will
not laugh so much. You
will chuckle often, but you
will also want to weep.

The deep humnnity of it--
the pathos, that you never
saw, as a boy, wilt appeal to
you now. You were too
busy laughing to notice the
limpid purity of the master's



A Real American
Mark Twain was a steamboat pilot. He
was a searcher for gold in the far west. lie
was a printer. He worked bitterly hard.
All this without a glimmer of the great
destiny that lay before him.
Then, with the opening of the great wide
WNest, his genius bloomed.
His fame spread through the nation. It
!ew to the e~t2 of the earth, until his work
was translated into strange tongues. Front
then on, the path of fame lay straight to
the high places. :St the height of his
famne le iosz ail his money. lie \as heav-
ily in debt. tart though bo years old, he
started zcirtt sad :,laid every c'ert. It was
the Last heroic touch that drew him close
to the hearts of Iis countrymen.
Th ire world Ihas a;ed is there an Ameri-
con io'atur? ?lark Twain is tre answer.
i eisO heart. hspirit or America. From
hi,- por and 51 trg-irig ho\'ho,l ,1tohis glori-
(05si lerndi of. 1age, Ie reiraained ussir rple,_
as democratic as the plaiuest 04 our fore-
He was. of all Americansthe most A.. r-
can. Free in soul, and dreamng of high
things-brove in the face dl trouble--and
always ready to laugh. That was Mark

When Mark Twain first wrote "Huckle- lofty, that those who did-not know him
berry Finn" this land was swept with a well were amazed. "Joan of Arc" was
gale of laughter. When he wrote "The the work of a poet--a historian-a seer.
Innocents Xbroad" even Europe laughed Mark 'Twain was all of these. His was
at it itself. not the light laughter of a moment's fun,
But one day there appeared a new book but the whimsical humor that made the
from his pen, so spiritual, so true, so tragedy of life more bearable.
The Price Goes UpLUM
This is Mark Twain'- own set. This is the set he wanted in
the home o each of those who love him. Because he asked it, Se 1 ,lrk
Harpers have worked to make a perfect set at half price. genen,all
Before'the war we had a contract price fur paper, so we charges prepa id,
could sellthis set of Mark Twain at half price. Mark r
Send Coupon-No Money intt twenty - ive vol.
The last of the edition is in sight. The price of inume' idilnsra i( toud
has gne u hansome green cloth,
paper hsgn i.srmmped mu gold, olftp
Threre never again will be any more Mark and dekled etgos.eIf rot satis-
Twain at the present price. Get the 2,5volumes factory, I will return taat
now, while you can, your expen-e. Otherws I will
Every American has got to have a set of send you $1.(o ithin ive daysad
'Mark Twain in hishome. Get yoursnow $2.00 a month for a ymonths, - s
and save money. getting the benefit of your half-price
Your thxidrn want Mark Twan-Yorwant sale.. D.
him. Send the coupon today-now-while
you a looking at it.
Nae.te .... .

fered by the Detroit and Cleveland
Navigation company. The company
I:as made a round trip rate to Buf-
falo on odd dates during November of,
$6.50. Notwithstanding the lateness oft
the season. the companv would doubt-

licans, who ignored the Johnson type
of Republicans in arranging things for
the presidential candidate. A great
deal of bitterness developed among the
Republicans by this mix-up, was not
removed until Johnson's overwhelm-

less run a special boat from Detroit, ing victory in the primaries.
and prevail upon railroad authorities in
Buffalo to offer a special rate for Have those rooms decorated now.
Ithaca seekers Saturday morning. C. H. Major & Co. Phone 237. 5-16



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