100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 22, 1916 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-11-22

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



.

., r

H A N K SGI V I N G
A Season of Good Things
t this time of the year, with good things
abundance, how about Your Clothes?
Why don't you get ready for the Holidays?
.u all-wool suit or overcoat, individually cut and hand-
tilored to your individual measure, will be both sensible
ad seasonable, and will give you something good for
ie holidays.
Order now while our showing is complete, and have
that Suit or Overcoat in time for Thanksgiving.

LDO

"1-9 ". versity

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

The
E Cyclopaednnic

Kodaks

Amatetar-
F' xishine, 11

(Handy Volume Issue)

UNIONi PLAY HOLD0S
FIRST REHEARSARL

t

NOW ON DISPLAY HERE

Mat. Wed.
Fri. & Sat. I K
DETROIT

Week of
Nov. 20

TS TO ORDER

DRESS SUITS FOR HIRE

The Passing Show of 1916
ARCADE
Shows at 3:00; 6:30; 8:oo; 9:30

Come in and Browse around

3. K. MALCOLM

PerS4oniiel of
ive~l

Eitertalnent
Next Tuesday
Picked

to Be

E. Liberty St.

Malcolm Block

Phone 1713-M

I

xoc Unless Otherwise Specified.
Phone 296-M.

NIORS
Sit Early For Your "MICHIGANENSIAN"
PICTURE AT
619 E. Liberty St.
Ann Arbor. - - I
. Perfect Portraitures

Mich.

Unsurpassed Accomodations for
Group Photographs.
u ;IO Amateur Work Handled in a ro-
fessional Way.
MAIN STUDIOS 1546-48 Broadway New York, N. Y.
eir~ i

'--S OFlLR19TII9l
[COME MORE fUTL

ties
Only

About Monastir Second
to Those of Verdun
Contest

By William G. Shepherdx
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
New York, Nov. 21.-A year ago in'
rock of miserable humans I made
way across the wet fields that led
the railroad station at Monastir,
arded a train and fled from Mon-
:ir with the Serbians.
"When are the English coming to
lp us?" The Serbians asked this
thetically for many days. But the
glish did not come. For some mys-
ious reasons they remained in their
>res of thousands at Salonika, 200
les away. {
To the north of us somewhere in the
untains, we knew that the king of
rbia with his court was fleeing as
re we. We knew that the Serbian
eple, men, women, and children were
ving in a cavalcade of misery from
eir native land and the English
ven't yet come to Monastir, but the
rbians have got there.
Again the king of Serbia will place'
feetdonSerbian soil. There seems
tle doubt that press dispatches
thin a short time will tell of the re-!
try of the Serbian king to his own
intry. The cost has been no doubt
heavy one. There has been no'
iner loss of life aside from that in
a Verdun contestrthan the loss of
n about Monastir.
[t cost the Bulgarians thousands of
,n to reach Monastir. They have
Ld it a year without finding it of any,
ategic value. They lost it again'
th considerable losses and the Serb-
losses in regaining it must have
m heavier. Monastir proves that the
ses in the great war are becoming
re and more futile and useless as
war goes on. The lines do not
eak; they only sway, but in the
aying thousands of men die.
NCY DRESS PARTY HELD FOR
WOMEN EMPLOYED ON CAMPUS
rhosts a Chinaman, a skeleton, two
wns, a sweet girl graduate, a mem-
r of Michigan's famous band, and
ny other persons of varied descrip-
ns lined up for a flashlight picture
t evening when the women em-
yed in offices on the campus held
dr fancy dress party at the home
Miss Lucy Chapin, 803 Kingsley,
eet.
The guests were not only in fancy
stune but wore masques during the
'ly part of the evening. Stunts by
groups of different departments
re a feature of the entertainment.
Fry a Michigan Daily Want Ad.

La vs Now Have
New Occupation
John Stanley Tyrrell, '08L, Believes
Police Department Work
Best Field
The law department has a traffic
cop! That is, it has produced one, and
he is proud of it.
John Stanley Tyrrell, '08L, traffic
cop on the Seattle police force, claims
that "the police department is an ex-
cellent post-graduate school for uni-
versity men.
According to an article in a Seattle
paper, Tyrrell gave out the following
statement when asked what he' thought
of his field:
"If a man has the physical equip-
ment to qualify, the work in the po-
lice department will give him a knowl-
edge of human nature which he could
acquire'in no other way. The average
man leaves college with a sublime
faith in human nature. As an officer
lhe learns to analyze notives, a faculty
which may save him many a hard
knock. Some inducement should be
offered college men to join the force."
At present Tyrrell is ill, having been
left with heart trouble after a severe
attack of tonsilitis. He joined the po-
lice department of Seattle in 1912.
~ WRAPSCOk.GO

TICKETS PROCURED AT UNION
With the first general rehearsal at
the Michigan Union yesterday, prep-
arations for the annual "spotlight
vaudeville" in Hill auditorium at 8
o'clock Tuesday evening are under full
speed.
At the meeting yesterday the per-
sonnel for the entertainment was de-
cided, and the lines given out to the
cast. They are the work of E. E.
Pardee, '17, and Roy H. Fricken, '19.
The main part of the' "vaudeville"
will not be a "vaudeville," but a min-
strel show of the old-fashioned type
with a circle composed of 21 men, 10
black-face and 11 straight parts. Mor-
rison C. Wood, '17 who has appeared
in many roles before campus audiences
as interlocutor. "State Street Pete"
as interlocutor. 'State Street Pete"
Emmerman, '18L, and Hilliard W.
Coldstick, '17D, are the two chief end-
men. Emmerman will also appear in
the vaudeville bill with a repertoire
never before put on in Ann Arbor.
Donald A. Smith, 17E, is general
chairman with C. W. Bishop. '19, Ben-
jamin Caplan, '20, and H. R. Thomp-
son '19E, as assistants. Starrett Din-
widdie, '18E and E. G. Dudley, '18E,
will help Gordon Smith, '17E, who is
stage manager. Dick Gardiner, '17E,
has charge of the lighting effects.
1'hatcher Rea, '17E, is chairman of the
costumes committee, with Leigh Hoad-
ley '19, and Charles Hicks, '19, work-
ing under him. The program is being
compiled by H. A. Taylor '17E. S. G.
Wiener, '19A. is the artist who de-
signed the poster which will be placed
thout the campus in the next day or
two.
Tickets may be procured by Union
members and pledge life members by
presenting their membership cards at
the Union desk. The price of admis-
sion to others will be 25 cents. Faculty
members of the Union may have tickets
for themelves and their wives by
telephoning the Union.
WAERMAN YMNSIUM
TO BE OPENED SOON'
Many Improvements Made in Building
Including New Track Twice
Size of Old One
The Waterman gymnasium which
has been in the process of reconstruc-
tion and enlargement since last April,
is almost completed and is expected
o be open for use in a short time. The
moor is entirely new and has been en-
larged to 246 feet by 90 feet. This
permits a straight-away track of 80
yards, twice the distance of the form-
er track. Ample opportunities for
jumping. vaulting, and shot-putting are
provided by a dirt pit 'which may be
covered by a trap when not in use.
A ten-lap running track with turns of
the best type replaces the old 14-lap
track and is provided with a cork car-
pet six feet in width.
A much needed improvement is the
double stairway leading from the main
floor on the north side of the gymnas-
lum to the basement and the stairs at
either end of the floor leading directly
to the running track. This arrange-
ment will greatly relieve the conges-
tion always present upon the former
single stairway.
The lockers in the basement have
been increased in number by the ad-
dition of new steel lockers which will
accommodate all who desire them. An
entirely new shower room of white tile
is characterized by Dr. May, the di-
rector of the gymnasium, as "the finest
in the country.' A separate room for
handball courts occupies the east end

of the basement and will eliminate thej
nconvenience of lost balls. The other1
ed of the basement is expected to be
ised for a rifle range, although a spe-
S1 z foundation has been built and a
swimming pool will be added as soon
as an appropriation for it is made by
the board of regents.
Now that the football season is, over

Wed.-22- Gail Kane in "The Scarlet
Oath"; Mutt & Jeff cartoon.
Chu.-23-virginia Pearson in"The
war Bride's Secret." Chap, 4 of Billie
Burke in "Gloria's Romance." 15c.
Fri. -24-Harold Lockwood and May
Allison in ''Big Trenaine"; Drew
Comedy. xe.
Orpheum Theatre
Wati ees, 2:00-3:30: Evening, 6:45,
s7 , 9 0
Saturdays-Holidays continuous.
Wed:.22- Marguerite Clark in "St il
Waters." Rebooked.
lThur . Fri.-23.224- Pauline Frederick in
"Ashes of limbers," Also Bray Car-
toons
Sat.-2-Frank Keenan in "The Thor
oughbrede" Also Triangle Comedy
Ora Carew in "Dollars and Sense"
Eve. 5c.
PHONE
1321 or 170-
FOR FLOWERS
A full line of plant and
cut flower baskets
Goodhew Floral Co,
225 E. Liberty Darling Bldg.
Those athletically inclined are looking
withi concern at the gymnasium. Dr.
May in an interview yesterday, saidI
that lockers would soon be ready for
Wstribution. An official announce-
ment of the time freshman classes are
to start will be printed in The Daily
within a week or ten days and Dr.
May requests that freshman watch the
paper for this announcement.
TICKETS ON SAE FOR
CONFERENCE LUNCHEON
Golda Ginsburg, '18, to Act as Toast-
Mistress at Affair
Saturday
Tickets for the luncheon to be held
Saturday nocn in Barbour gymnasium
under the auspices of the vocational
conference are on sale at Wahr's book
store, Dean Jordan's office, and the
Y. W. C. A., and should be purchased
before Wednesday night. Townspeo-
ple, faculty members, students, and
alumni are reminded that these meet-
ings are open to any persons inter-
ested, and that a cordial invitation is
extended to them to attend. A short
program of toasts has been arranged
for the luncheon, with Golda Ginsburg,
'18, as toastmistress. Mr. William W.
Bishop of the Library will speak on
library work, Miss Mary Malcomson,
'12, of the collegiate bureau of occu-
pations in Detroit, and Mrs. Edwin
Schmidt of the collegiate alumnae as-
sociation will speak of the vocations
open to girls.
At the first meeting of the confer-
ence, on Thursday afternoon, Miss
Sarah Arnold, dean of Simmons Col-
lege, will take as her topic, "Prepara-
tion for Vocational Training"; Miss
Letitia Stearns will speak on "Li-
brarianship," and Miss Malcomson will
tell of the work of the collegiate bu-
reau in Detroit.
Opportunity to meet the speakers is
offered by an informal reception to be
held Thursday evening at Newberry
residence, and any girls caring for pri-
vate conferences with them may sign
up in Barbour gymnasium between the
hours of 9 and 11 o'clock Thursday.

eld o11 Assault and Battery Charge
D. R. Buchanan, '18, is now held in
the county jail after having been ar-
raigned,.this morning on a charge of
assault and battery. He was fined $50
or an alternative of 60 days in jail.
Ann Arbor's progressive merchants
us the Michigan Daily as their adver-
tisig medium.

I

I

Sheehan & Co.

MAJESTIC
3-7:30-9:30
Now Showing
POLLARD OPERA CO.
"THE DOGWATCH"
BRADY & MAHONEY
"The Fireman & His Chief"

THE DOHERTY'S
JUST NONSENSE
OSCAR STARR
PHYSICAL CULTURIST
SPECIAL FEATURE
GREW, PAITES & CO.
"SOLITAIRE"

A

C. W. GRAHAM, Mngr.

Today.
11 o'clock-Assembly of
engineers in room 348.

freshman

11:y5 o'clock-Fresh lit and dent in-
terclass football game.
7 o'clock--Ohio club meeting at
Michigan Union.
7 o'clock-Fresh Glee club tryout,
School of Music.
7 o'clock-Military training drill,
fourth floor engineering building.
7 o'clock--Meeting of national naval
volunteer commandment, economics
lecture room.
7:30 o'clock--Mortar Board meets at
Pi Phi house.
7:30 o'clock-Forestry club meeting,
club rooms, new science building.
Tomorrow.
7:30 o'clock- -Soph lit smoker, Mich-
i;an Union.
U-.Notice,
All s deps wlio lave ctuupleted a
five wee s' course at one of the
United States government military
camps during the past summer, and
who desire to obtain two hours credit
for work there, should bring their cer-
tificates to Registrar Arthur G. Hall.
All students in the engineering col-
lege shoud bring certificates to See-
rctary Louis A. hopkins of the engi-
S ,ering college.
Try a Mh'ian D aily Want Ad.

CHESS CLUB PROCURES BOOKS
Volumes Placed in Library to Inter-
est Students in Game
In order to stimulate interest in the
Chess club, numerous books have
been placed in the library by that or-
ganization. These books are at the
disposal of any student interested in
the game.
The books placed in the library by'
the club are as follows: "Art of Chess,"
J. Mason; "Chess Openings," "Prin-
ciples of Chess," and "Lessons in
Pawn Play," by E. E. Cunnington. In
addition to this a large number of
other books have been added to the,
general library by Librarian E. W.
Bishop.
The annual tournament, which has
been in progress for a short time, is
still open to any chess players who
wish to enter the competition. It is
a handicaptournament and prizestare
offered to the two highest and lowest
players. The club meets at 6:30 o'clock
every Saturday evening in room 173 of
the new science building.
LORD CECIL RAPS GERMANY
English Leader Urges Liberation of
Belgian Territory
London, Nov. 21.-The officer re-
sponsible for the deportation of Bel-
gians to Germany is the same officer
who was responsible for the execu-
tion of Miss Edith Cavell, the British
nurse in Belgium, Lord Cecil stated
in the house of commons today. Lord
Cecil declared the "deportation atroc-
ity" was a party of Germany's clearly
defined policy, and that for this rea-
son mere words from England would
not avail.
"Britain," he said, "will respond to
every call from the Belgian govern-
ment, and join voices with every ap-
peal that the Belgians might make to
the civilized world.
"The only action," he declared,,"cap-
able of solving the question is to prose-
cute the war with all our power, and
make it a cardinal point to secure the
liberation of Belgian territory and
amelioration of the sufferings of the
oppressed Belgians."
There are but four more weeks be-
fore Christmas. The "folks back
home" would be pleased with your
photograph, taken personally by Mr.
Pack of the Randall and Pack Studios.
Use The Michigan Daily Want Ads
for results.

~~F R IDA Y
'OV. 24
Charles, Frohman
PRESENTS
Rose
Stahl
lIn the NEW
Amrioa Comedy
OUR MRS, MCCHESNEY
A Dramatization of Edna Fer-
ber's Emma McChesney
Stories
By Arrangement with JOSEPH BROOKS
Seat Sale WEDNESDAY
PRICES: 50, 75c 11 1.50, 2
17 Perfect Degrees
from 6B Softest
to 9H Hardest
and hardandmed-
ium copying
t-
L IKE a soft-leaded easy mark-
ing pencil? Take the higher
numbered B's such as 3B, 413,
51. For the extreme limit of
softness 613 is without an equal
and is used by many as being the
ideal of all pencils.
Medium degree is 11B. H's
are the harder grades, 2H or 3H
being medium hard, and 6H,
etc., being used for thin, clear,
fine lines of detailings. Your
professors will confirm these
statements as to the merits of
VENUS pencils. Note' the dis-
tinctive VENUS water mark fin-
ish when you buy.
is beautifully smooth and even in te'
tue.itrusout pni mrsperfectly'
Gray and does not cause discoloration'
ia sizes from mioo to a box to 4 to a box'
Box price $2s.o. Vens Erasers arethe
best erasers. Ask for them by name.
For sale by your supply store Correspondence solicited
AMERICAN LEAD PENCIL CO.
215 Fifth Ave., Dept. D.D
New York
Wilkinson to Represent University
President Harry B. Hutchins has ap-
pointed the Hon. A. E. Wilkinson,69
of Austin, Texas, to represent the Um-1
versity at the inauguration of Robert
E. Vinson as president of the Univer-
sity of Texas Nov. 30. Mr. Wilkinson
has been the reporter of the supreme
court of Texas since 1869.
Laubengayer to Talk to Foresters
Members of the Forestry club will
hold a business meeting in their club
rooms in the natural science building
at 7:30 o'clock tonight. Walter Lau-
bengayer, grad., will address the mem-
bers after the business session.
SOPH LIT SMOKER AT THE UN-
ION, THURSDAY NIGHT, 7:30, NOV.
23RD. - 22-23 a

LIW;F-3-TY AT a ;'' 1
Do Co

ust
wetx f

Riding
LIBERTY AT 606 Breeches

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan