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November 24, 1916 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-11-24

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

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H A N K S G I V I N G

A Season of Good Things

t this time of the year, with good things
i abundance, how about Your Clothes?
Why don't you get ready for the Holidays?
.n 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
he holidays.

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

LE.YNDON

719 N. Uiyversity

The
E ncyclopaed Ia
Britannica

Kodak
arid
Suppliless

tGuaranteedI
Amateuri
FIrmishinj

(Handy Volume Issue)

.

Order now while our showing is complete, and have
that Suit or Overcoat in time for Thanksgiving.

CS TO ORDER

DRESS SUITS FOR HIRE

J. K. MALCOLM

E. Liberty St.

Malcolm Block

-Phone 1713-M

E NI OER S
Sit Early For Your *MICHIGANENSIAN"
PICTURE AT
A1 9 E. Liberty St.
Ann Arbor. - - Mich.
C-je~6- / _ 'Perfect Portraitures

Unsurpassed Accomodations for
Group Photographs.
"A mateur Work Handled in a Pro-
fessional Way.
MAIN STUDIOS 1546-48 Broadway New York, N. Y..

Yellow Bonnet Taxi Co.
PHONE 2255

-

NOR APPOINTMENT OF
AGENT FORWASFINAW
estion to Be Settled by Supervislors
in June Meeting; Committee
Unanimous in Favor
'hat the question of appointing a.
inty agent for Washtenaw will
ne up before the board of super-
ors in January, if possible, was the
cision reached at the meeting of the
inty agent committee of the Civic
sociation, which was held in the city
11 yesterday afternoon. State leader
B. Mumford was unable to be pres-
Twenty-five representative citizens
the county were present. All were
favor of the plan when the meeting
oke up at 4:30 o'clock. It was de-
ed to form a county organization
ich will push the matter to a suc-
ssful conclusion. A. F. Smith was
cted president of the organization,
d George Gill of Ypsilanti secre-
y; Carl Braun is treasurer. A com-
tteeman from each ward of Ann Ar-
r, and one from each township in
e county will be appointed to per-
,t the organization.
'This county is paying taxes to sup-
t agents in other counties," said
e of the committee yesterday, "and
see no reason why Washtenaw
ould not enjoy the same benefits as
these counties."
[he cost per thousand dollars as-
sed valuation will be about three
its. The total cost of supporting
agent will amount to $3,000. Of
s amount the United States govern-
nt contributes $600, the state of
ehigan $600, and the county con-
'ned $1,800. "Even if the cost per
pita were higher,' said Mr. Braun,
would still be worth pushing. With
agent in Washtenaw, the county
.1 be able to consult an expert on
rticulture and agriculture."
R. Bacon Elected on Recount
The election of Mark R. Bacon of
randotte for congressman from the
cond Michigan district, was con-
ned yesterday when the Jackson
inty board of canvassers decided to
ept the original count of the elec-
n board in the vote from the First
cinct of the Second ward of Jack-
city. Bacon thus wins over Sam-
Beakes of Ann Arbor by 45 votes.
e board stated there apparently had
n mistakes in the returns.

TOBACCO HELD AT COPENHAGEN
British Fail to Lift Embargo as Agreed
in October
Washington, Nov. 23.-Most of the
$2,000,000 worth of American tobacco
which it was thought here had been
released by the British authorities
through agreement announced by the
state departihent a month ago, still is
held up at Copenhagen.
Of the 5,000 casks on the Copen-
hagen docks only 700 have been re-
leased, British authorities having fail-
ed to accept statements of American
owners of the remainder that condi-
tions of importation to Denmark had
been complied with;
Tobacco which has reached tidewat-
er in this country also is being delayed
in shipment to Europe, despite the
British agreement, on account of the
refusal of the Holland-American line
to accept the shipments. The Allies
several months ago forbade the im-
portation of tobacco to countries con-
tiguous to Germany, or to Scandinavia,
and shipping companies will not ac-
cept cargoes without letters of assur-
ance from the British embassy her.e
that the goods will pass the blockade
without delay.
Most of the tobacco held at Copen-
hagen was especially prepared for
Germany and is of a -grade which will
deteriorate rapidly. Storage facilities
at Copenhagen for this grade are poor.,

VILLA DRIVS ON
CHIUHA CITY
Bandit Reacnes City by Hand to Hand
Fight; Three Attacks Car-
ried Out
BELIEVED TO HAVE 4,000 MEN
El Paso, Nov. 23.-Pancho Villa be-
gan his attack on Chihuahua City at
11 o'clock today, according to a mes-
sage flashed to Juarez. The message
said fierce fighting was in progress
at noon. Council Bravo made official
announcement of the attack.
"We have just received word that
the attack has begun and there are no
details," said Bravo. "We don't know
how many troops Trevino has in the
garrison."
Leading 4,000 men Villa approached
the city from the south. Three hours
after the attack began the wires to
Juarez had been cut. At last reports
General Trevino commanded 5,000 men
and had 20 heavy guns, both 75 and 80
millimeters. The hills to the north
and east of the city were fortified and
had gun emplacements. Other earth
works and trenches extended around
the city and barbed wire entangle-
ments had been placed.
After two hours' fighting the Vil-
listas had penertated into the heart of
Chihuahua City in hand to hand fight-
ing. Artillery positions south of the
city were stormed and taken, and the
pieces put out of commission by the
bandits.
Officials at Chihuahua City kept in
constant telephone communication
with General Gonzales, Carranza com-
mander at Juarez. At 3 o'clock Coun-
cil General Andres Garcia declared
that three attacks had been made by
Villa but the results were not yet
known.
APPLY KNOWLEDGE SAYS DEAN
ARNOLD IN FIRST ADDRESS
(Continued from Page One.)
to discontinue the school of agriculture
but the other occupations are proving
to be especially broad and attractive."
Following her talk Dean Arnold ans-
wered questions suggested by her re-
marks, and held an informal discus-
sion.
The first conference session for to-
day will occur at 3 p. m. when Mr.
Talcott Williams, dean of the Colum-
bia school of journalism, will speak
in the auditorium of Tappan hall on
journalism. Dean Williams will give
a second address at 4 o'clock in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall, at which time
Mrs. Gertrude Martin of Ithaca, N. Y.,
and Miss Gertrude Gogin of Chicago
will also speak. Mrs. Martin, who was
formerly adviser for women at Cor-
nell University, is scheduled to speak
on "Vocational Training," while Miss
Gogin, national Y. W. C. A. secretary,
will discuss "Industrial Secretarial
Work." A short meeting at Newberry
hall has been planned between 7:30
and 8:30 o'clock, allowing other plans
for the evening to be carried out after
that time. Miss Gogin will speak at
this meeting.
University Senate Meeting Monday
The first regular meeting of the Uni-
versity senate this year will be held
next Monday night at 8 o'clock. The
place of meeting has not been officially
announced, but probably will be in
room C law building.
At this time the senate council and
Dean A. H. Lloyd of the Graduate
School will submit their reports, and
other business will be attended to.

American Chemical Society to Meet

Mat. Wed. flD 10K
. & vDSat.ERU
FriD E T R R I GT

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Thu.-23- Virginia , Pearson in "The
War Bride's Secret." chap. 4 of Billie
Burkein "Gloria's Romance." 15c.
Fri.-24-Mme. Olga Petrova in "%xtra-
vagance"; Brew Comedy, 15c, intsead
of "lBigTremaine."
Sat.-25-Anna Laughlin in "The Ordeal";
Charlie Ghaplin in "The Pawnshop."
(Ret.) i a . Children's Matinee, 2. p.n.
'The Three Bears", "The Queen and
the Mirror", Harlequin's Story."

Week of
Nov. 20

Sheehan & Co.

C. W. GRAHAM, Mngr.

Orpheu Theatre
Matinees, 2:00-3:30: Evening, 6:45,
8:15, 9:30.
Saturdays-Holidays continuous.
Friday-24- Pauline Frederick in
"Ashes of Enmbers." Also Bray Car-
toons
Sat.-25-Frank Keenan in "The Thor-
oughhred." Also Triangle Comedy,
Ora Carew in "Dollars and~ Sense."
Eave. 15c.
Sun.-Mon.-26-27-Maurice and Florence
Walton in "The Quest of Life". Also
Holmes Travels.
PHONE
1321 or 170-M
FOR FLOWERS
A full line of plant and
cut flower basicets
Goodhew Floral Co.
225 E. Liberty Darling Bldg.

NOW PLAYING

WHITNEY

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ARCADE
Shows at 3:00; 6:30; 8:oo; 9:30
ioc Unless Otherwise Specified.
Phone 296-M.

Best "Vaud" show ever seen here
The Big Girlie Number
-THE MAGAZINE GIRLS"
With Doe Bater and Elaine
Julyette
Morris Golden
"The Yiddie with the Fiddle"
The Barry Girls
Up-to-date vocalists and
comediennes
Bell and Eva
In BRounds and Bounces
OUR SPECIAL FEATURE
TILFORD & CO.
Ventriloquil novelty

I.

I

Tonight
Charles Frohman
PRESENTS
Rose
Stahl
In the NEW
American Comedy

NOW ON DISPLAY HERE

The Passing Show of 1916

Come in and Browse around

OUR MRS. McCHESNEY
A Dramatization of Edna Fer-
ber's EmmarMcChesney
Stories
By Arrangement with JOSEPH BROOKS
Seat Now On Sale

I

Liner in Pistress Off Brunswick, Ga.
Washington, Nov. 23.-The Mallory
liner Lampasas is in distress off Bruns-
wick, Ga., on t. Simon's bar, and the
coast guard cutter Tampa is rushing
to her assistance, wireless dispatches

I

SPEECHES, CIDER, AND SINKERS
ENLIVEN SOPH LITS' SMOKER
At a soph lit smoker held last night
at the Union, the members of the class

I

said this afternoon. t were entertained with talks by Prof.
The Lampasas is a 3,000 ton ship, J . R. Brumm, Robert Collins, '17E, and
330 feet in length. She is in the pas-J. R. Brso,'RTbeC iend
senger and freight service between C. H. Mason, '19. The president of
New York and Galveston. The ship the class presided over the smoker and
carried a crew of 49 and has accom- introduced the speakers. Professor
modations for approximately 200 pas- Brumm talked on "Chasing the Hat,"
sengers. The wireless did not say how and emphasized the fact that a man
many passengers were aboard this trip. should think for himself and use orig-

PRICES: 50, 75c $1, 1.50, 2
inality in all things.: Robert Collins
urged the sophomores to know their
class and Michigan, and to do some-
thing worth while for both. Good mu-
sic and a sufficiency of cider, smokes,
and doughnuts helped to make the
smoker a success.
Flannel Shirts made to order. G. H.
Wild Company. Leading merchant
tailors. State street. tf
FISCHER'S SEPTET AT ARMORY
TONIGHT. 24

"d

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WYHAT'S GOING ON

i

Today.
4 o'clock-Union minstrel rehearsal
at the Union.
4 o'clock-Rehearsal of the Chinese
scene of "The Magic Carpet," U-hall.
7:30 o'clock-Meeting of Alpha Nu
society in the Alpha Nu hall.
Tomorrow.
7:30 o'clock-Football smoker at
Weinberg's coliseum. The University
band will play.
UINotices.
Second tryouts for the Fresh Glee
club will be held at 7 o'clock tonight
at the School of Music.

Only 27 Pennsy Programs Left
Only 27 of the programs issued fo
the Pennsylvania game remain out o
the 5,200 that were- printed. Request
have been received all week at th
athletic program office, and program
have been mailed to alumni from Nev
York as far west as Colorado.
SOMETHING BIG AT ARMORY TO
NIGHT. 2

r
If
s
e
Ls
w

ccl

'KEN" BOUCHE R BELL
T, AT ARMORY TONIGHT.

SOL

V-
24

LIBERVTY AT 606
D. E. GRENNAN

The University of Michigan section
of the American Chemical society will
hold its annual business meeting this
4 afternoon at 4:15 o'clock in room 151
of the chemistry building. The regu-
lar election of officers will take place
and other business of importance will
be transacted.
Board of Regents Meets Today
The board of regents will hold its
regular monthly meeting at 9:30
o'clock this morning in the regents'
room, law building.
Shoes? Gloves? Shirts? Cravats?
Underwear? Davis is the answer, 119
Main. 21&24

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Custe

Read
orn Tailoring
Riding
LIBERTY AT 606 Breeches

S

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