1ALK-OVER'S for WOMEN
Styles in demand for Winter Tramping
L Y N D ON
719 N. Vnive slty
THE ONE PHOTOGRAPHER
Who delivers the Goods and has
been delivering them for 12 years
right here among Michigan Students
This popular Pattern Pictured
comes in Black and Brown
calfskin and black kid skin.
Rubber or leather soles.
Priced $4.50 to $7.00
- < - , :-I
T~..2.uI4-KWC4 uLP<". "2
New lot of Silver Pumps'
Walk -Over Boot Shop
115 S. Main St.
S E N I r S
Sit Early For Your "MICHIGANENSIAN"
619 E. Liberty St.
Ann Arbor. - - Mich.
Unsurpassed Accomodations for
. Group Photographs..
kmAmateur Work Handled in a Pro-
MAIN STUDIOS 1546-48 Broadway New York, N. Y.
I 18E. Huron St.
-18 - Huron St.
Klassy-Kut-Klothes Shop says-:
You can afford to wear one of our Suits or Overcoats for
Because he saves you $io.oo.
Rest "Vaud'" show ever seen here
The Big Girlie Number
* THE MA AZINE GIRLS "
With Doe Baker and Elaine
"The Yiddle with the Fiddle"
The Barry Girls
Up-to-date vocalists and
Bell and Eva
In Bounds and Bounces
OUR SPECIAL FEATURE
TILFORD & CO.
W HAT'SGOING ON
Faculty members will have tickets
mailed if they will notify the Union
BANDIT ATTACK AAINST
Garrison Faces Exhaustion
Ammunition, it is
El Paso, Nov. 24.-Heavy fighting.
between a force of from 3,000 to 5,000
bandits attacking Chihuahua City and
the Carranza garrison there was still
in progress at noon today, Mexican
de facto Counsel Soriano Bravo stat-
ed. Officers at the Juarez command-
encia expressed fears that the am-
munition of the Chihuahua garrison
would soon be exhausted.
The heaviest fighting in Chihuahua
City is centered in the western part
of the city between the water works
and the penitentiary. Late reports
stated that Villa is gaining ground
and the capitulation of the city is
looked for in official circles here. The
Villistas have gained a foothold upon
Nomdre de Dios, north of Chihuahua
City, cutting off retreat by railway to-
ward Juarez should the Carranzistas
One Carranza general, two colonels.
and 100 soldiers of the de facto forces,
were killed in yesterday's battle, a
message stated. The names were de-
leted but it is thought the general
killed may have been Ozuna. At the
Mexican consulate here it was admit-
ted that three high officers were kill-
BOARD OF REGENTS
Biennial Inventory Shows Increase in
Value of University's
DROP SHORT PHARMACY COURSE
At the November meeting of the
board of regents, held yesterday aft-
ernoon, business of various kinds was
transacted, chief of which was the
granting of degrees in arts and science
and the acceptance of the biennial in-
ventory report. All members of the
board were present, with the excep-
tion of Regent Benjamin S. Hanchett
of Grand Rapids. The regents also
filed a communication received from
General Scott, chief of staff.
The following were granted degrees:
Bachelor of arts-Margaret E. Crock-
ett, Elwood Griest, Henry Hunderman,
Adna R. Johnson, Jr., Ernest Marshall,
Frank H. Purcell, and Bertha M.
Bachelor of science-Theodore S.
Barnett, George J. Busman, Daniel I.
C. Reynolds, Joseph S. Richtig, Chow
Foung Tang, Eugene F. Traub.
The following were granted the
teacher's diploma: Roy B. Cowin, Mar-
tin R. Daley, James R. Locke, Henry
E. McMullen, Mark H. Mothersill, and
Joseph S. Richtig.
Master of science: G. W. Blanco, J.
Master of arts: A. D. Defoe, Albert
Hyman, Frank C. Mock.
Give Sanders Fellowship.
Charles E. Sanders was appointed
to a fellowship of $250, pro ided Mr.
Hyman resigns to accept an instructor-
ship. The degree of L. L. B. was
granted to Arthur J. Bancroft, and to
Durward Grinstead. .
The Alice Hosmer Preble scholar-
ship loan fund was accepted by the
board on behalf of the University, upon
presentation by Mrs. Charles Louis
Mix of Chicago. This scholarship of
$2,500 is given in memory of Mrs.
Preble, who graduated in 1888, and is
to be devoted only to the women of
the University. Professor H. A. San-
ders was granted a leave of absence
from January until March, during
which time he will conduct a course
in lectures for the Archeological In-
ftitute of America in Detroit, Cleve-
land, St. Paul, and several other cities
of the middle west. A leave of ab-
sence was also granted to Prof. John
R. Allen, of the engineering college,
for the remainder of the month, in or-
der that he might conduct some ex-
perimental work with the American
Radiator company of Buffalo.
Accept Scientific Library.
The valuable scientific library of the
late C. A. Davis of Detroit was pre-
-ented to the University by Dr. Bryant
Walker, of Detroit, who recently pur-
chased it at considerable expense. The
library, which consists in the main of
blue prints and scientific papers, was
received with a vote of thanks, and
will be entitled the Bryant Walker
Museum Library of Zoology.
Mr. Frank Finney, who last month
resigned the position of reference li-
baraian of the University to enter the
Carnegie Foundation, was awarded the
title of reference librarian emeritus.
There was accepted at the same time
a portrait of Mr. Coke, formerly of
the staff of librarians, by the memberE
of the University library staff who
worked under Mr. Coke. This will be
hung in the library along with the
portraits of other former librarians.
University's Property More Valuable.
Among the main proceedings of the
meeting was the acceptance of the
biennial inventory report. According
to the statement of financial standing
of the University, there has been at
increase of $1,383,379.90 in the value
of its property during the past twC
Annual reports of the dean of the
Graduate School, and the director of
the biological station were accepted
Sand filed. A vote of thanks was given
Sto William H. Murphy for a gift of
$1,000 donated to the University for
whatever needs required.
Prof. George R. LaRue was ap-
pointed director of the biological sta
tion for the coming year, and Arthur
tEvans Wood was appointed instructoi
in appliedsociology for the team 191?-
1918, and will give the students a
Mat. Wed.GA RICK
"---GA R RICK
Fri. & Sat.
Matinees, 2:00-3 :30; Evening, 6:45,
Sat.-25-Frank Keenan in "The Thor-
oughbred." Also Triangle Comedy,
Ora Carew in "Dollars and Sense."
Sun-Mon.-26-27-Maurice and Florence
Walton la "The Quest of Life". Also
Tues.-2S-Norlna Talmadge In "The Soci.
al Secretary." Also Triangle Comedy,
Star Keystoners in "A Scoundrel's
Toll." Eve. x5c.
Shows at 3:00; 6:30; 8:00; 9:30
roc Unless Otherwise Specified.
IThu.-2.-Virginia Pearson in "The
War ,ride's Secret." Chap. 4 of Billie
urke in "Gloria's Romance." '1t.
Fri.-24-Mnle. Olga P'etrova in "Extra-
vagan c"; Drew Comedy, sc, intsead
Sat.-75-Anna Laughlin in "The Ordeal";
Charlie Ghaplin in "The Pawnshop.''
(Ret.) 1sc. Children's Matinee, 2. P ..
"The Three Bears", "The Queen and
the Mirror", Harlegnin's Story."
The Passing Show of 1916
Come in and Browse around
Sdo to Hats
We make hats
We sell hats at retail
We carry aatig stock
We have the latest all the time
we shape hats to fiti the head
we clean and reblock hats
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Next to the Delta
Cor. Packard and State
corfi'se in sociology as applied in co-
operation with the allied charities of
Withdraw Two-Year Pharmic Course.
Thet recommendation of the college
of pharmacy to the effect that the two-
year course in pharmacy be withdrawn
for the term of 1917-1918, passed the
board and it is probable a new sched-
ule will be arranged for a longer
course. The degree of bachelor in
science and pharmacy was awarded to
W. F. Walsh and P. J. Kerron. J. W.
Carey was awarded the degree of
graduate in pharmacy.
The deposit of an ancient historical
clock was accepted from D. M. Crane
of Milan, Mich., and will be placed in
one of the buildings on the campus.
filking Pror eSS
Electricians Start Work on Hill Audi,
torium Stage for Spotlight
(Handy Volume Issue)
Sheehan & Co.
NOW ON DISPLAY HERE
C H E T" LTthefamniIiar tones come over the
telP nfC WrC f tbe exchange of greetings
addin. to the happiness of the day for alL
If you cannot be with the family in person on Thanksgiving Day,
you can always telephone.
C. W. GRAHAM, Mngr.
Call "Long Distance"
we ' T6Yiifs- I
1 . p; yv y
(p BX ^ of ] I
State Telephone Company
J. J. Kelly, Manager
- Vocational confer-
nce meets in Sarah Caswell
12 o'clock - Vocational conference
luncheon at Barbour gymnasium.
1 o'clock-Glee and Mandolin clubs'
pictures taken at Rentschler's.
2 o'clock-Second elimination try-
outs for central league debate, doom
302, Mason hall.
6:30 o'clock -Regular meeting of
Chess club, 173 natural science build-
7 o'clock-Upper Room Bible class
meets at 444 South State street.
7:30 o'clock - Football smoker at
Weinberg's coliseum. The University
band will play.
3 o'clock-Free lecture on Christian.
Science, by Virgil 0. Strickler, U-hall
7:30 o'clock-Prof. E. C. Baldwin
speaks to Menorah society, Newberry
Because of confliction with football
smoker there will be no meeting of the
Craftsmen's club tonight.
Soph engineers-fresh lits football
game will be played at 3:45 o'clock
Tuesday afternoon. Fresh lits will
practice at 1:30 o'clock this after-
The band will meet at the corner of
State street and South University ave-
nue at 7 o'clock tonight to march to
Weinberg's coliseum, for the football
smoker. Band members will be ad-
mitted free. Wear uniform.
Rehearsal of Union minstrels at the
Union at 4 o'clock today. Everybody
must be present. Unionmembers may
secure tickets upon presentation of
membership card at the Union desk
Mexican Counsel Bravo
statement this afternoon that
morning attack of the bandits
been repulsed, but that fighting+
tinued and "was becoming more
eral." Rumors were current here
this afternoon that Chihuahua
was in possession of Villa and
The Union "spotlight vaudeville"
scheduled for next Tuesday, is rapidly
taking shape under the able direc-
tion of Morrison Wood, '17, and fol-
lowing the rehearsal held last night,
those in charge were confident that
the performance is going to be one of
the snappiest and most original enter-
tainments that Michigan will see this
The short time in which the acts
have been prepared will not interfere
with their success, for with only a
week of drills behind them, the per-
formers already have a finished pro-
duction. The greater part of the time
yesterday was spent in smoothing up
the various "stunts" in the minstrel
show and by the time the dress re-
hearsal is called next Monday night
the entertainment will be practically
ready for presentation.
Don Smith, '17E, general chairman
of the performance, announced last
night that the big problem of trans-
forming the Hill auditorium stage
from an open platform into a closed
stage has been solved. The platform
will be blocked off into a regular stage
by means of a big curtain. All neces-
sary scenery has been secured.-
The buildings and grounds depart-
ment of the University will start the
work of construction this morning,
under the direction of Mr. F. R. Hough,
the University's chief electrician.
The seat sale started Thursday and
a large number of tickets have been
disposed of already. Glenn Coulter,
'18L, chairman of ticket sales, stated
that owing to the great number of
Union members who get free tickets,
the supply of pasteboards at 25 cents
is limited. He urges that all men
who are not Union members secure
their tickets at once.
HIRAM S. MAXIM DIES IN
LONDON AFTER BRIEF ILLNESS
(Continued from Page One.)
Maxim automatic gun, the first adap-
tion of the recoil of the gun to actual
service. A score of other inventions
came soon after, including. "cordite"
for a time, the most powerful smoke-
less powder known. Of late years Sir
Hiram had turned his thoughts to
aviation. Maxim was knighted in 1901.
His son, Hiram Percy Maxim, lives
in the United States, and is president
of the Maxim Silencer company. Hud-
son Maxim comes from another
branch of the same family..
Use The Michigan Daily Want Ads
WILLIAMS TALKS BEFORE
MEETING OF CONFERENCE
(Continued from Page One.)
ning at 10:30 o'clock, three addresses
will be given, the first on "Public
Health," by Miss Mary Marshall, the
second on "City Work in Public
Health," by Mrs. V. C. Vaughan, Jr.,
and the third on "Social Service Work
in the Hospitals," by Miss Elizabeth
At the luncheon, which will be held
in Barbour gymnasium following the
morning meeting, short talks will be
given by Mr. William Bishop, Univer-
sity librarian; Miss Mary Malcomson,
'12, and Mrs. Edwin Schmidt, of the
Collegiate Alumnae association, with
Golda Ginsburg, '18, in the capacity of
C. J. Newlands, '18L, Talks on Ireland
"Ireland's Opportunity" was the sub"-
ject of a speech made last night by C.
J. Newlands, '18L, as a part of the
program at the regular meeting of the
Webster society held last night. The
parliamentary drill was conducted by
Arthur S. Loveland, '17L, and a de-
bate was held on the subject, "Re-
solved, That congress should pass a
federal woman's insurance act."
Alarm clocks, $1.00 up. Chapman,
Jeweler, 113 South Main St. tueg-eod
Use the advertising columns of the
Michigan Daily in order to reach the
beat of Ann Arbor's buyers.
General Trevino, Carranza command-
er, had been killed. These rumors
were unconfirmed and were denied by
all Mexican de facto officials at
"Y" DEPUTATION TEAM WILL
WORK IN ST. JOHNS THIS WEEK
Men on the "Y" deputation team
that left yesterday for St. Johns are
as follows: Paul Strawhecker, '19,
Joseph Plank, '18, M. W. Welch, '17,
Willard Jones, '18E, S. Katsuizumi, '17,
Paul Womeldort, '18. They attended
a banquet given for the fathers and
business men of the town last night,
and today they will make a survey of
the town in relation to its social and
moral status. Tomorrow they will
speak at different churches in the
forenoon and at night will speak at
the union service held in one of the
AT "THE ONLY"
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