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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 14, 1916 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-11-14

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


-OVER'S for WOMEN
in demand for Winter Tramping

a

,Ii

L"YNDON

719 N.- Urvcr.ity

THE ONE PHOTOGRAPHER'
Who delivers the Goods and has
been delivering them for 12 years
right here among Michigan Students

The
n Cylo edia

popular Pattern Pictured
s in Black and Brown
skin and black kid skin.
ber or leather soles.
Priced $4.50 to $7.00

_.
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4
D
i O
b
O
O
tt4
,U 1ti
f
r
naoc ruax tis, .w: ,

Kodak&
amid
Rvipplies

G zar-an __cedF

,Han d, Volume issue)

JST ARRIVED
lot of Silver Pumps

H OFFSTETTERIS
Walk -Over Boot Shop
115 S. Main St.;

ENIORS
Sit early for your "Michiganensian"

Picture at

MAIN STUDIOS
1546-48 Bl-oadway

'-4

New York,

- N.V.

r
tit / ,.

Also at

619 E. Liberty St.
Ann Arbor, -

Mich.

Ithaca, N. Y.
West Point, N. Y,
Princeton, N. J.
Northam pton, Mass.
Hanover, N. H.
Lafayette, Ind.

fect Portraitures=

arpassed accommodations for
group photographs

- -- -------

IIIICI##lllliE1|||1l1111!#illlilllilliilllllEiI#I#liIItII#1lillIIlt~illfil
THE GOODHEW FLORAL CO.
announces the arrival from Japan of a number of
Unique Band-Painted Place Cards
Also some
Famous Japanese PrintsW
IIIIIIIII111111111|111111111|||1|||1111111lI1#!Ii#a#!!iIE##l11!#li1iE1lilillll#!1111||111 :
NOTIC Eli
Mr. Harold Cook, '17 Lit.-809 HilI St. wins our
ontest" $25.00 Suit.

NotedShakespeare
Scholar Will Speak
Dr. Charles W. Wallace Speaks in Uni-
versity Lecture Next Tues-
day Evening
Dr. Charles William Wallace, for
ten years at work in the public rec-
ords office in London, comes to ad-
dress Michigan faculty and students a
week from tonight, at 7:30 o'clock, in
the natural science auditorium.
Dr. Wallace is hailed as one of the
foremost Shakespearean scholars. The
lecture will be free, being conducted
by the University. It will be illus-
trated by lantern slides. Prof. Morris
Tilley, of the English department, who
is making arrangements for the lec-
ture, speaks warmly in praise of the
visitor
CAMP PAVIS BUILDINGS
NOW BEING BETTERED
Prof. C. T. Johnston Expects Large
Attendance for Next Sum.
mer's Camp
"The engineers and foresters will
experience better living quarters, a
wellorganized company, and excellent
sanitary conditions at Camp Davis next
summer," claims Prof. C. T. Johnston,
director of the Bogardus engineering
camp. "There are already 60 students
or 15 parties assigned to their build-
ings and 30 more students are expected
to fill the ranks of the graduates.
"The old wooden buildings are be-
ing replaced by modern steel struct-
ures 14 feet square. At the present
time there are 30 steel buildings for
residence purposes and 19 tents. The
tents are used principally for the mess,
offices, and the storing of supplies.
"The camp will open for the sum-
mer about July 1 and ending some-
time in August. All junior and senior
engineers having seven hours of funda-
mental work in surveying and for-
esters obtaining eight hours of for-
estry, will be qualified to enroll.
"The sanitary conditions are in fine
shape, which are entirely handled by
students who submit a report each
week. Last summer there was not a
single serious, case reported.
"A well 40 feet deep, near the cen-
ter of the camp, furnished an ample
supply of pure, cold water, while Doug-
las Lake affords opportunity for bath-
ing and boating. A cistern has been
built for containing water pumped
from the'well and a pipe line supplies
water to nearly every building. A
small kerosene engine furnishes power
for pumping water and running a gen-
orator for lighting the camp. A com-
plete sewer system with a septic tank
has also been built, enormously in-
creasing the hygienic conditions,
"Every year the camp is beseiged
with visitors, who are mostly alumni
and students of the Univty. Last
year President Harry B. Hutchins paid
a visit to the students."
'THINK 1i AMERICANS MISSING
IN MEXICO SAFE IN PARRAL
El Paso, Nov. 13.-The first definite
information pointing to the safety of
the ten Americans at Parral was ob-
tained today by United States govern
rient officials. A Chinese merchant
who cane overland from Parral to
Chihuahua City reached the American
border today. He declared to federal
agents that the Villistas never entered
the town, and the day he left, Nov. 8,
he stated he saw two Americans alive
and belived all the others were safe.

Faculty Will Appear in Concert
A program of unusual interest will
be presented tomorrow afternoon at
4:15 o'clock in Hill auditorium by
members of the School of Music fac~
ulty.
Mr. Earl V. Moore, organist, will
play two groups, and Miss Nora Crane
Hunt, contralto, will sing two num-
bers with accompaniments arranged
for organ, harp, violin, and 'cello. Miss
Lucile Johnson, Mr. Anthony J. Whit-
mire, and Mr. Lee N. Parker will as-
sist in these numbers.
"THE KEMPF MUSIC STUDIOS"
Piano, voice, pipe organ. 312 South
Division street. 'Phone 212-J. Leave
orders for fine piano tuning.
We set glass. C. H. Major & Co. 5-16

Tue.-is-FnaIny Wehaleua in "Th - 'Preten-
ders '; Mutt & Jeff C:artoon.
Wed.-i -Vthel Clayton and to. o
Blinn in "'The dducr';Mt&
Jeff" Cartoon. ier.
Thu,-i6-Veleska Suratt in "The Sti iglit
Way." Cha. 3 of illie Burke in
"Gloria's Romance." igc,
11i -17-Viola Dana in "The Gate of
Eden''; Drew Coiedi'
Orpheum T[eatre
Mtinees, 2:00-3 :30; Evenin, 6:4i
8: ,9:30.
Saturdays-Holidays continuous
'Tues-14 Dorothy Gish in "Gretchen in-'
GYe.i ~rta aa.Ii reenhorn." Also TrianleCzn,,~ v
bred A-ce in 'A lner M '
Eve. Zg.
Wed.-i5-Douglas Fairbanks in "The
Good Bad Man."'' Also rianle
Conedy. Charles _MTuray i ._ i
1larbleI eart."e= o k e
Thurs.-Fri6-iE17I Eda Goo r cl in 'The
house of Lies." Also Ir- Cartoon
1 '

W-

Ii_

.

HIEY EATRE TUES NOV 21

Mat.
Wed. & Sat.

SAR IC K
DETROIT

We kof
Nov. 1 3

Thke Mclting Of Mo I''

11

OFF~ I- RILI I AN SAR~LIGIN'ES

Come n a nd Browse around

__ .

,OW ON DISPLAY HERE

II

ARCA
Shows at 3 00; 6:3;0; 8:00; f3
roc Unless Otherwise Specciied.
Phone 2C)6-M.

W tw

Co.

C. W. GRAHAM, Mngr.

We make hats
We sell hiats at retail
We carry a big stock
we have the latest all ti!,, tiesaehtst i eh-;ru
We clean aud rtbloc'k at
FACTORY HAT STOPR
617 Packard Ncxt to the Delta
Cor. Packard and State
All LAWS HOLD SMO FEST
lean Bates and Other Faculty e '
Sp(ak; Students £ Talks.
The first all-law get-together 'and
smoker of the year will be staged at
the Michigan Union at 7 o'clock to-
night. The entire law faculty will at-
tend, and most of the students of the
Law School are expected.
A live and varied bill of entertain-
ment has been prepared. There will
plenty of eats, smokes, songs, stunts,
speeches, and instrumental music.
Dean H. M. Bates and Prof. R. E.
Bunker will make speeches for the
faculty, and W. H. Sanford, '17L, G.
M. Coulter, '1L, president of the
Union, and L. G. Field, '19L, will e-
resent the different classes. W. C.
Achi, '17L, L. J. Holther, '17L, W. C.
Crockett, '17L, and D. J. D$eButts, '18 E,
will 'be present it ,h ' aaian nu-
sic, and L. B. Emerman '1 8I, of Bard
Bounce fame, will stage some of his
specialties.

rds

lafflummanum

I

' tp, \ hE", sp A y + G
BY HAUERI3ACH AND FI'1?A4L
AUTHORS OF "IGH 03INK5 "AND "ThlE FiRELY"
UHFE YEAR A TlhE LYRICANo 44'" ST. TH EATR ES, N EW YORK
0eplete With MusiCal Gems of Haunting Sweetness
"Rack' tty Coo c,'iena,'' "OneWho Will UndersAtan,"-
"In A ilury.'' "Katia, "Your Photo," 'i Can Tell By The Way You
weeky wedin," "I \VantTo Marry A Male Quartettc'e
SPE.CI L AUGME TED ORCHESTRA

PRICES: 32.00, $1.50, $1.00, 75C., 50o.,

SEAT SALE

IAID. ORDER~S NO

MON. NOV. 20-10 A. M.

....!
.. .

S a

i

'I

W A PG ON

Let us show you our line.

Why wait?

E. Huron St.

W RD'S
KLASSY-KUT-KLOTHES

118 K. Huron St.
$17.00 Up

,00 Up

"AH NATIONAL FOREST NOW
FEDERAL GAME PRESERVE
shington, Nov. 13.-President Wil-
has issued a proclamation by
,1 the Pisgah National Forest. in
ern North Carolina, is made a.
tral game preserve. ,This is the
Federal game preserve of its
to be created east of the Missis-
river.
e Pisgah National Forest con-
Slargely of the George W. Vander-
estate, part of which has been
hased by the government. The
is located near Asheville and Bilt-
e, N. C. Owing to the protection
nst hunting which has been af-
ed the tract for a number of years
,ame has not been killed out as is
ease in most places in the south-
nountains. Deer, wild turkey, and
,sants are said to be plentiful.
ter it was known that the tract
Id be acquired by the government,
y of the localtcitizens urged that
protection to the game should be
inued. The North Carolina legis-
e passed an act whereby the state
sented to theaenactment by con-
s of laws for the protection of
e, birds and fish on any lands
hased by the government under
Weeks law in the western part of
tate.
a game preserve, no hunting will
llowed on the forest and as the
and other game increase on the
it is expected that the overflow
drift out of the forest and gradu-
restock adjacent lands. A move-i
; is now on foot to place a herd
undry cases-Another huge ship-l
received at Wahr's University
store, 12-17
arm clocks, $1.00 up. Chapman,c

of elk and one of buffalo in the pre-
serve this winter.
Regulations governing the camping
and fishing privileges have been drawn
up in cooperation with local citizens
and sporting clubs, and will be issued
by the secretary of agriculture. It is
understood that regulated fishing will
be allowed, but the number of permits
issued the first season will be purely
experimental, since the capacity of the
streams is not known.
RAILROAD MEN FAIL TO AGREE
Discussion of Adamson Eight-Hour
Law Reaches No Conclusion
New York, Nov. 13.-The second con-
ference between representatives of
four of the railroad brotherhoods and
representatives of the big railroads of
the country adjoirned late this after-
noon, without an agreement being
reached over the Adamson eight-hour
law. The railroad officials refused to
make any concessions.
The trainmen want the court test
cases on the Adamson law dropped,
and want the law put into effect. The
chief point of difference in the dis-
cussion of the operation of the law is
the interpretation of it, as it applies
to short run men, who might under
one interpretation get a reducation in-
stead of an advance in pay.
American Law School Review Now Out
Copies of the fall issue of the
American Law School Review can be
secured in the main corridor of the
law building. The magazine is issued
quarterly and is free to law students.
This issue contains an article by Elihu
Root on "The Training of Lawyers,"
and other contributions.
All are invited to attend this con-
cert. The complete program will be
announced later.

REPUBLICANS

G lE

218 ,VT"'ES

Uinofftchi Tabulations1 ow )eniocrats
Have Only 216
Washington, Nov. 15.--At the face
of returns as tabulate I uofficially in
Washington 4oday, the TRepublicans
will have 218 votes for organization
purposes in the next house of repre-
sentatives; the Democrats 21i, and
the Socialists L. This classification
alligns Schall, elected in Minnesota,
as a Progressive, with the Pepublicans.
It counts 'with the Democrats Puller,
elected in Massachusetts as an Index-
pendent; Randall, oeleted in California
as a Prohibitionist, and Whitmartin,
elected in Louisiana. is a Progressive
protectionist. In the senate the lineup
is 54 Democrats and 42 Republicans.

Today.
8:30 o'clock-r-Soph engineers prac-
tico on sou h Ferry- field.
.:b5 O'clOcu -Inlauder business staff
IP: ets at the Press building.
~80 o'clock -Adelphi house of rep-
'ee _tativ meets tonight in Adelphi
_t iinU-hzall.
7 (clock-Prof. J. W. Langley
p s e Composition anid Prop-
ertcs f ~eelfor Electrical Uses,"
roon 348 engineering buildin
8 o'clock Rabindranath Tagore
speus at Hill auditorium.
U-Notices.
{'hcral union ushers report at 7
o'clock Wednesday night in Hill audi-
torlinm for Tagore lecture.
eeting of the Cli branch of the
Engineering society at 7:30, o'clock to-
night in room 311 engineering building.
All cIvil members of the Engineering
sociCly are urged to be present.
Cel iii a Us Largest Attendance
New York, N. Y., Nov. 13.-Columbia
op;ai takes its place as the largest
ui'rtity in tihe world. The total
number of students has reached 18,-
1?. This is a gain of 2,G58 over last
year.
Ur& crsit3' Clerk Has Typhoid Fever
Mrs. J. L. Clover, clerk to the Uni-
versity Extension department, is ill
with typhoid fever.
lligh grade Kodak Finishing at Sug-
den's.

3-7:30 - 9,30
Now Playing
Weber & Wilson
Danclitp a La Carte
Jarrow
""C setor Sherlock"
Big After Breakfast Matinee
Saturday at 10:30 A. M.
Sopih Smoker to Be Held Next Week
Ii. J. Lance, '19, chairman of the
sophomore social committee, an-
nmunced last night that the soph lit
smoker scheduled for tomorrow even-
bug has been postponed until next
week. A definite announcement will be
made in a few days,
Watch for the grand opening of Ann
Arbor's Finest Floral Shop. Nickels

We can
known to
business.
237.

supply you with anything
the wall-paper and paint
C. iI. Major & Co. I'P onc
5-16

Arcsde.

3-tf

If your window shades need renew-
ing call 237, C. H. Major & Co. 5-16

We are "THE ONLY"

STUDENTS SUPPLY STORE
OR M, 7-P E Y l E

Morses' and
Gilbert's
Candy
111 1 . UnIv.

RDER NOW

Arm Bands
Pennants
Blankets

Tel. 1160-R

I r e ii :

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