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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 30, 1916 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-11-30

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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BALK-OVER'S for WOMEN
Styles in demand for Winter Tramping'

Ii

L Y NDO Nl

719 N. University

.1

H IVI E N

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
calf skin and black kid skin.
Rubber or leather soles.

Priced $4.50 to $7.00

0C
0
o '
*

GYM

Kocdak.
enhd
thzpplis

Oxmaranteed
Amateur
Firishirag

TUST ARRIVED

New lot of Silver Pumps

SU LIES

H OFFSTETTER'S
Walk - Over Boot Shop
115 S. Main St.

SENIORS
Sit Early For Your "MCHIGANENSIAN"
PICTURE AT
619 E. Liberty St.
Ann Arbor. - - Mich.
Perfect Portraitures
Unsurpassed Accomodations for
C eGroup Photographs.
8 . - I "Amateur Work Handled in a Pro-
fessional Way.
MAIN STUDIOS 1546-48 Broadway New York, N. Y.

Bes0ELGIA9N APPEAL
New Representations to Be Mide to
G~ermany Concerning De-
portation
ADMINISTRATION IS EXCITED
Washington, Nov. 29.-New repre-
sentations are about to be made to
the German government by the United
States concerning the deportation of
Belgian civilians for labor in Germany.
What form they shall take has not
been determined, but it became known
last night that the administration is
seriously excited over the matter and
is preparing for its next step with
great .leliberation, hoping to make it
effective without straining the rela-
tions between the two countries.
American Charge Grew at Berlin
recently took up this question inform-
aily with the German foreign office,
and at the state department's direc-
tion said that a most unfavorable im-

Mat.'Wed.
Thu.&VSat.

GARRICK
DETROIT

"TIe Girl From Brazil"
ARCADE
Shows at 3:oo; 6:30; 8:00; 9:30
ioc Unless Otherwise Specified.
Phone 296-M.
Thur.-3o-June Caprice and Jane Lee in
"The Ragged Princess." Chap. 5 of
Billie Burke in Gloria's Romnanc." i5c
Fri.-Dec.-i-Francis Bushman & Beverly
Bayne in "The Diplomatic Service"
and Drew Comedy. 15c
Sat.-2 Nell Shipman & Wm. Duncan in
"Through the Wall." Children's Mat.
2 P. M. Mary Pickford in "A Good
2Little Devil.
Orphum Theatre
Matinees, 2:00-3:30; Evening 6: 45,
8:15, 9.30
Saturdays-Holidays continuous.
Thurs.-Fri. -,30-1- Theodore Roberts in
Artoons.the Terrible." Also Bay
Sat. .-Louise Glaum in "The Wolf Wo-
man." Also triangle Comedy, Mack
Swain in "Ambrose's Rapid Rise."
E vening, 15c.
Sun.-Mon.-3-4-Marie Doro in"The Lash,"
Also Holmes Travels.
PHONE
1321 or 170-M
FOR FLOWERS
A full line of plant and
cut flower basxets
Goodhew Floral Co.
225 E. Liberty Darling Bdg.

Week of
Nov.2 7

I

SH IRTS
SHOES
SH OES

Some shoes, slightly soiled
at reduoed prices.

hh t

0

C. W. CRAI'IAM, *mgr

I

SOME THANKGIVING MENU
3 -73iand9:O.LDY2. E A
A TYPICAL HO I kiXA ' E T

1 18 E. Huron St.

W ARD'S

1 1 8 E. Huron St.

Klassy-Kut-Klothes Shop says-:
You can afford to wear one of our Suits or Overcoats for

U]

Turkey Day-WHY?
Because he saves you $io.oo.

$17.00 Up

MADE-TO-MEASURE

$17.00 Up

ENGINERING NEWS
Class distinction will soon be car-
ried to the extreme on the southeast
corner of- the campus, as even the
fresh engineering class is considering
a special costume for its members. At
its assembly yesterday morning the
class took up the wearing of flannel
shirts, but it was decided to get the
opinion of the seniors before any defi-
nite action was taken.
After the business meeting Prof.
G. W. Patterson, of the engineering
mechanics department, spoke to the
class on "Some of the Oddities of
Numbers."
At its next meeting, the standing
committee of the engineering college
will take up the matter of limiting the
use of blue-printing machines to op-
erators designated by the manage-
ment of the Technic.'
The reason for this step is the fact
that the ,machines are continually out
of adjustment because each man using
them has a different kind of blue-print
paper. This causes much delay and
wasting of the paper. Another cause
for dissatisfaction has been the use
of the machines by outsiders acting
through students or on their own in-
itiative.
The scheme proposed is to have one
of the student organizations, in all
probability the staff of the Technic,
run prints through the machines for
students at a nominal rate. The blue-
print paper will also probably be fur-
nished by the operators, so that pa-
per of the same "speed" may be used'
constantly. In the end this system
will prove more economical than if
the students did their own printing,
for at present most men spoil more
paper in getting the machines ready
for operation than they actually use
in their final print.
In as much as certain members of
the committee are in favor of this
reform, its adoption seems to be cer-
tain.
Dean M. E. Cooley, Prof. L. M. Gram
and Prof. Emil Lorch are at present
engaged as consulting engineers in
the construction of the new Belle Isle
bridge. Dean Cooley is estimating the
costs, Professor Gram is engaged in'
an advisory capacity, while Prof.
Lorch is being tconsulted in regard to
the architecture of the new structure.
Plans are under way for a series of
exchange lectures to be given by a
member of the faculty of Purdue Uni-
versity in return for lectures to be de-r
livered there by a professor of this
University.
This system of exchange lecture
with Purdue was inaugurated last
FIVE DAYS UNTIL
MICHIGANENSIAN SUBSCRIPTION
CAMPAIaN. SAVE 50 CENTS

year by Prof. Ewing of Purdue and
Prof. H. E. Riggs of the civil engi-
neering department.
If the exchange can be arranged it
is probable that the lectures to be
given here will be upon the subject
of railroad management, and the lec-
turer will be Professor Lawrence W.
Wallace, a recognized authority on this
subject.
WHAT'S GOING ON
Today.
8:10 o'clock-Varsity cross country
team leaves for Detroit.
8:15 o'clock-Women ten-mile hik-
ers leave Barbour gymnasium.
2 to 5 o'clock--Special Thanksgiv-
ing afternoon dance at Union.
3:30 to 5:30 o'clock--Y. W. C. A.
cabinet entertains University women
at Newberry hall.
Tomorrow
2:30 to 5:30 o'clock-Catholic stu-
dents dance at Packard acadamy.
4 o'clock-Rehearsal of the Chinese
act of "The Magic Carpet" in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall.
U-Notices
Soph engineers play fresh lits, 2
o'clock Saturday afternoon.
Fresh lits will hold football practice
at 4 o'clock Friday afternoon.
The University Library will be Glos-
ed today and tonight.
AMERICANS DENIED DEPARTURE
Turkey Will Not Allow United States
Citizens t, Leave Country
Washington, Nov. 29.-Word that
the Turkish government has rescinded
its agreement to allow several hun-
dred Americans to leave the Turkish
empire via Jaffa reached the state de-
partment yesterday from Ambassador
Elkus at Constaninople. . ,ambas-
sador was informed that the Ameri-
cans cannot be permitted 'to depart
because of military necessity and that
the official who made the previous
agreement spoke without authority.
Diplomacy seems to have been ex-
hausted in the situation, and it is
riot known what action may be taken
in an effort to bring Turkey to terms.
Postmen Start Early Mailing Pleas
Washington, Nov. 29.-It is more
blessed to give than receive, providing
you mail early what you give, is the
postal paraphrase of the proverb in its
yearly admonition to Christmas shop-
pers issued today. The postofice de-
partment is especially anxious for
early mailing this year, as prosperous
America with bulging pockets bids
fair to test Uncle Sam's postmen to
the limit,
0. G. Andres for shoe repairing, 222
S. State. 'Phone 1718-J. tues-6od

pression was being created in neutral
countries, particularly the United
States. His effort was unavailing,
however. The foreign office, in a note
now on its way to Washington, re-
plied that deportation of the Belgians
was a military necessity and was be-
ing carried on in accordance with in-
ternational law governing the treat-
ment of population in conquered ter-
ritory.
The charge's preliminary report, the
latest appeal for aid from the Bel-
gian government, and other informa-
tion in the hands of the state depart-
ment were discussed at yesterday's
cabinet meeting, and Secretary Lan-
sing remained with the president for
nearly half an hour after the other
members left. Ambassador Gerard,
here for final conferences before re-
turning to Berlin, and Col. E. M.
House also talked over the plight of
the Belgians during visits to the
White House and the state department.
It was said that this situation had
made such a profound impression that
for the present at least it had dis-
placed the submarine issue. Ambas-
sador Gerard did not see the presi-
dent, but at Mr. Wilson's request de-
ferred his plan to leave for New
York and will see him tomorrow.
The refusal of the British govern-
ment to grant safe conduct to Count
Tarnowski, the new Austro-Hungar-
ian ambassador to th'e United States,
also was brought up at the cabinet
meeting and, dissatisfaction was gen-
erally expressed.
Poet Writes in
Miemory of Hall
H. Thompson Rich Dedicates Poem to
Student Who Lost Life in
Europe

Worth

''TbeGr

1v':,
t y

WITH ARTHUR CONRAD and PRIMROSE SEMON
HERE IS THE MUSICAL PROGRAM

-

Whatw
do t Has ,

1.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.

Opening Chorus......................................En semble
'The rravelin Man"....................... Dandy and Chorus
"That's Why I Went on the Stage". ......................Flora
"Why Don't They Dance the Minuet?"W.............Wistaria and Girls
Sui)-altv ....................Arthur Conrtad and lPrim rose Slemoin
F nsemble.C.....y......................COnfl
"very owle Has a Post-Ofice................ .)'ndy and Girls
H-1arlequin's Recitation........ . ................. Gladys R~andlolph
"Wistaria" ...................................Carrol and Girls
"Mammy"....................................Flora and Girls
"Follow".....................................Dandy and Girls
Banjo Specialty................................ ...Ruth Rhig e
"Midnight Frolic...............................Flora and Girls
Finale.............................. ...............Company

We make hats
We sell hats at retail
We carry a big stock
We havethe latest all the time
We shape hats to fit the headt
We clean and reblock hats

FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Next to the Delta
Cor. Packard and State
PENN STUDENTS TO TRY DIET
Will Attempt to Live on Thirty-Cents-
a-Day Mendi
Philadelphia, Nov. 29.-A menu that
will cost 30 cents a day, compared to
the 40-cent diet now being tested by
a special squad in Chicago, will be
tried out by the Williamsport club,
an organization composed of 15 stu-
dents of the University of Pennsyl-
vania whose homes are in Williams-
port, Pa.' 9
Dr. Alonso E. Taylor, professor of
physiological chemistry at the univer-
sity, and Dr. Simon N. Patten, pro-
fessor of political economy, will co-
operate with the club in its effort to
solve the high cost of living. Prof.
Taylor, who gained much experience
on the subject in the direction of sev-
eral food tests for the government,
will prepare the menu, which will go
into effect when the students return
to the university after the Thanks-
giving holidays.
Some of the members of the club
declare they have been accustomed
recently to living on a 33-cent daily
menu. A typical breakfast they said
included stewed fruit, a choice of
cereals, two eggs, coffee and hot muf-
fins; luncheon, vegetable soup, ham-
burg steak, baked potatoes, canned
peas, coffee or milk and canned
peaches; dinner, roast pork, mashed
potatoes, canned string beans, baked
macaroni, coffee or tea and apple
dumplings.

YOU WILL LIKE IT AND IT WILL HELP
YOU TO ENJOY THE DAY
PRICES:- NIA;HT AND TUR . MAT. 15 TO 30c
OTHER MATS. 10 AND 15c
PLAN TO GO TO THE "MAT" SUNDAY AND SE
"THE PRINCE OF GRAUSTARK"
NO ADVANCE IN PRICE. 10 CENTS TO ALL.

That the memory of the work and
sacrifice of Richard N. Hall, ex-'15, a
son of Prof. Louis P. Hall of the
dental college, who was killed last
Christmas while a member of the
American ambulance corps in France,
is shown by a sonnet that appears in
the November number of the Forum,
dedicated to him by H. Thompson
Rich, the author.
The sonnet as it appeared follows:
In Memoriam.
Another hero has found noble death;
Not the low glory of a soldier's grave,
But loftier honor. With abated breath
Say this-he iived to help and died to
save.
He heard humanity's high call and
came;
Gladly he sacrificed himself for men.
Somewhere in Alsace, rent by The
Red Shame,
His body moulders to its dust again.
Now heaven has claimed him, and his
soul is free,
He needs no tears, no sorrowing of
earth.
His is the anguish or the ecstasy;
He knows how much the sacrifice was
worth.
He gave his youth, that stricken men
might live-
He gave his life, the best a man can
give.
Roast suckling pig dinner Thanks-
giving Day. Michigan Union. .28-29-30

STATE OFFICERS CANNOT
REMEDY HIGH FOOD COST
(Continued from Page One.)
consumer demands too much service.
The consumer has to have goods de-
livered and has to have credit. If he
takes milk he throws the bottles away
instead of returning them.
"The whole system of distribution
needs changing. There are too many
persons between the producer and the
consumer. This is the only country in
the world in which speculation in food-
stuffs is permitted."
The state itself on the showing made
here on the extra products of the M. A.
C. farms is boosting prices like the
rest. Much of the surplus butter, milk
and eggs from the East Lansing in-
situation are retailed here in Lansing.
Prices of these commodities coming
from the college have kept pace with
the general market lately. Only some
homes because the retail price of M.
A. C. buttermilk, a by-product, was
boosted five cents a quart.
FIVE DAYS UNTIL
MICHIGANENSIAN SUBSCRIPTION

GRIL'ANS ' AKE ADVANCE
ON ROUMANIAN FRONT
(Continued from Page One)
still filled with war materials of all
kinds."
Berlin, Nov. 29.-All German princes
will be in attendance tomorrow at the
funeral in Vienna of the late Emperor
Francis Joseph.
Berlin, Nov. 29.--Imperial Chazicel-
bor Bethmann-Hollweg was given a
brief but cordial and touching demon-
stration by Berliners on the night pre-
ceeding his sixtieth 'birthday. A huge
crowd gathered at the gates of the
garden of the chancellor's palace in
Willhelmstrasse and finally entered the
garden singing patriotic songs.
Buclrest, Nov. 29.-A Teutonic at-
tack in the Prahoza valley was re-
pulsed, today's official statement an-
nounced. "Along the northern and
northwestern fronts there was artil-
lery fighting," the statement said.

CAMIPAIGN.

SAVE 50 CENTS

Special Thanksgiving Dinner at
Colonial Cafe, opposite D. U. R. '
ing room.
Use The Michigan Daily Want
for results.

The
Wait-
Ads

Alarm clocks, $1.00 up.
Jeweler, 113 South Main St.

Chapman.
Cues-eod

For results advertise in The Michi-
gan Daily.

Students

.®.

AT "THE ONLY"
sup~p14

mdo
NI
ism 4

YOU WILL FIND
es Full line of Cigars and Tobacco

Morse's and Gilbert's Candi

M

See us-We sell EverythingA Student needs
Opp. Eng. Arch

R

Phone 116Q-

1

A

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