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.

December 05, 1916 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-12-05

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

AlKnows

JA

IIMi ILU I Ui r
L CLUBS' TRIPI

11 Start from Ann Arbor on Wed-
nesday, Dee. 20; First Concert
at Toledo or Ft. Wayne
'he itinerary of the winter trip of
University Glee and Mandolin club
s announced yesterday as starting
dnesday afternoon, Dec. 20, from
n Arbor. The club gives its first
cert in either Toledo or Ft. Wayne,
ng from there in two special cars
the Big Four railroad probably to
lianapolis, and from there to St.
uis.
rom the latter city, due to the in-
mce of Mr. J. W. Booth and other
higan graduates who are connected
h the Missouri-Paciec railroad, the.
b will have excellent accommoda-
s to Laramie, Cheyenne, Denver,
>eka, and Chicago. Besides these
es, it is very likely that engage-
its will be made at Colorado
ings, Pueblo, and Davenport.
he 40 men who are to make the
will include both the Glee and
idolin clubs, the manager, assist-
manager, and faculty manager,
f. C. B. Vibbert. The trip will
e a little over two weeks to com-
.e, the men arriving in Ann Arbor
time for their first classes after
ation, Thursday, Jan. 4, 1917.
'n Friday evening, Dec. 15, the
h will present its Christmas con-
, which will consist mainly of the
ibers to be given on the trip. In
er years this Christmas concert has
ays proved a success, and it is as-
ed that this year's performance will
an exception to the rule, only in
fact that it ;will surpass all
vious entertainments.
MOUS ISLISHMAN TO
LK ON CAUSES OF WAR

Value of Seals
A large, rugged looking man stop-
ped in front of a Red Cross seal booth.
"Are Christmas Red Cross seals to
help the folks that are suffering with
consumption?" he asked of the lady.
The social worker for the anti-tub-
erculosis association told him that it
was.
"Then," he said, "drawing out a
coin, "I am going to buy some seals.
My wife died the year after we were
married. She died of consumption.
We were happy and I had done every-
thing I could for her, but I didn't have
much money then and times were
hard.
"I lost my job, too, because I had to
work so late. I had to do the house-
work. That took a lot of time, they
docked me and finally discharged me.
It was the middle of winter, too.
"There was no one to help me or my
wife. So I am going to buy these seals
to help some other fellow who may be

:r
*
;F
a:
*=

TODAY
Majestic-Vaudeville.

S* * * * A * * *
AT THE THEATERS

Or'pheuim - Lillian Gish in
"Diane of the Follies." Also
Triangle Comedy.
A rcade- 1ary Pickford in "Less
Than the Dust:,
* * * * * * * * * * *

Inn, and spend so much of their time
there in idleness that Rudolph's fath-
er, a wealthy gentleman, decides that
would be best for his son to leave
Austria and he is sent to far-off Am-
erica to make his own fortune. Ru-
dolph secretly has fallen in love with
Mizzi, a flower-girl at The Blue Para-
dise Inn and he promises to return for
her when he has accomplished his
purpose in going to a strange land. It
is twenty-four years later, when after
accumulating a fortune in Chicago,
that Rudolph revisits his former home
with the idea of again meeting his old
sweetheart from whom he has not
heard in all that-time. On arriving in
Vienna he meets his former compan-
ions, only to find that they have aged
and are not at all the same as they
used to be, but they all decided to
have one more grand night at The
Blue Paradise Inn. Rudolph hopes to
see the flower-girl forgetting that she
too must have aged, and is astonished
when she appears before him, but it
soon develops that it is not she at all
but her daughter. Rudolph consoles
himself by marrying the widow of his
former pardner.

AT THE WHITNEY

In the same circumstances as
then."
He knew the value of Red
Christmas seals.

I was
Cross

Despite the fact that stage histor-
ians declare that mjst people connect-
ed with the theater are inclined to be
superstitious, there is no record that
either Victor Herbert or Henry Blos-
som are in the least inclined that way.
If they were, however, they could not
be blamed for always insisting that
Fred G. Latham stage their musical
plays. It was in the course of a cur-
tain speech, at the opening perform-
ance of "The Only Girl," in New York,
that Mr. Herbert made the state-
ment that Latham had never staged a
failure for the firm of Herbert and
Blossom. He also took occasion to cite
the success of "Mlle. Modiste," "TheI
Prima Donna," "The Red Mill," and
"The Only Girl," their delightful mu-
sical comedy which comes to the Whit-
ney theater on Saturday, Dec. 9, for a
return engagement, as instances where
their triumvirate has always been
greeted with success.
Vr II ;%IGARRICK
, iv

University Gets
Valuable Fossil
One of the most valuable fossil speci-
mens to be presented to the Univer-
sity has just been received at the
museum and is the gift of Dr. E. L.
Troxell, a graduate of Yale, and for
one year an instructor in geology at
Michigan.
Dr. Troxell has devoted consider-
able time to the collection of fossils
throughout the west, and his latest
find, the skull and limb bones of the
mesohippus, ancestor of the horse, was
unearthed in the Oligocene deposit of
western Nebraska. The specimen is of
special interest to'the student of
paleontology and organic evolution,
since the history of the horse contains
fewer missing links than that of any
living animal, with the possible ex-
ception of the elephant.
The fossil bones of the mesohippus
were found imbedded in soft clay, and
were excellently preserved.' The speci-
men will be placed on exhibit in the
museum at some time in the immediate
future.
Attend Meeting pf Physical Society
Ten members of the physics depart-
ment attended the meeting of the
American Physical society held at Chi-
cago last Saturday. Papers were read
by Professors A. W. Smith, N. H. Wil-
liams, and Messrs. C. V. Kent'and H.
Bell. The meetings were held at the
Ryerson physic laboratory of the Uni-
versity of Chicago.
MICHIGANENSIAN SUBSCRIPTION
CAMPAIGN BEGINS TODAY.
SAVE 50 CENTS.
Use The Michigan Daily Want Ads
for results.

Dean V. C. Vaughan of the Medical
School will leave today to deliver an
address before the Toronto Academy
of Medicine.
Lincoln Daily Papers Advance Price
The Lincoln, NeW., afternoon daily
papers have increased the price fron
one cent to two cents a copy on the
streets and at news stands.
For results advertise in The Michi-
gan Daily.
Y o ur C hoki c e
SUITS
OVERCOATS
NEVER, NEVER
MORE 'LESS
All the latest styles, fabrics,
and models,
I can save you $10 on that
new suit or overcoat.
CHUCKS
618 E, Liberty St,

AT THE MAJESTIC

CLASS

ATHLETICS 090'

s Neilson, Former Member
arliament, to Appear Here
Tomorrow

of

Francis Neilson, who comes here to
leliver his lecture, "How Diplomats
make War," Wednesday night, under
,he auspices of the Oratorical associa-
ion, was a menber of Parliament dur-
ng the years 1910 to 1915, and is in
L position to speak from first hand
xperiences concerning the diplomacy
hat prompted th great war.
Mr. Neilson is the author of a book
y the same name as his lecture. When
he volume was first published, Mr.
Jeilson was still a member of Par-
lament and consequently dared not
cknowledge the authorship of the
ook, feeling that his Parliamentary
esponsibilities were such that he
ould not do so. When the second edi-
on was printed he had resigned his
aat and then he freely acknowledged
imself to be the author.
Mr. Neilson has had many years of
xperience in the political :arena of
-reat Britian. He early became a dis-
iple of Henry George and sympathiz-
:d keenly with the economic struggles
f the English working people, and
as always been an advocate of their
ghts.
Mr. Neilson appeared in Ann Arbor
ast year speaking on the reconstruc-
on problems of the war, and at that
me his address excited much ,com-
nent. He will speak in University
all, at 8 o'clock Wednesday night.
ECRETARY OF CHINESE S. C.
A. SPEAKS AT NEWBERRY HALL
S. J. Chuan, a '14 grad of Yale Un-
versity and general secretary of the
hinese Students' Christian associa
on of North America, will leave this
orning for Chicago, ter, delivering
he first lecture of his tour, to the
hinese students of the University at
banquet Monday afternoon in New-
erry hall. From Chicago, Mr. Chaun
'ill deliver short lectures to the stu-
ents of Illinois, Iowa, Nebraska,
tanford, and California universities.
Ir. Chaun's mission is to promote a
etter understanding of international
elations between China and this
>untry.
Ge your shoes fixed at Paul's Place.
11 E. William St. 5tf
[ICHIGANENSIAN SUBSCRIPTION
CAMPAIGN BEGINS TODAY.
SAVE 50 CENTS.

D. T. ROSENTHAL, '19L, STATES IN-
TRAMURAL SPORTS ARE SHAME-
FULLY NEGLECTED
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Just a few pertinent words concern-
ing Michigan's system interclass 'ath-
letics by one who has paid some at-
tention to it for the last four years.
It is rotten. I have seldom seen the
coaches which the intramural depart-
ment has provided for the class foot-
ball teams. Teams have been forced
to play games after dark and on grid-
irons knee-deep with mud. Two games
were played yesterday in a driving
rain. And to top it ff, after playing
a hard game one cannot even get a
shower. There has been no water in
the interclass locker house for the last
four weeks. From the way the games
are handled it seems that men have
been chosen to officiate who are look-
ing for experience and the class teams
have been made the goats. I've seen
many games played, and the great
majority of them have been marked by
wrangling, stalling, and dirty playing.
Why not have officials who know what
a game of football is-so that the play-
ers, at least, can get some satisfac-
tion out of the game? Where have
those in charge of interclass athletics'
been while the boys have been float-
ing around by moonlight? How many
interclass baseball games have been
refereed by men who know baseball-
men provided by the intramural de-
partment? Here anyone with nerve
has been able to officiate by merely
voicing his desire. The situation has
been better in regard to interclass=
track and basketball, but there is still
room for improvement.
Let others who have followed inter-
class athletics for a few years openly
state their opinions and maybe some-
one will wake up and do something for
those who are athletically inclined.
Why doesn't the athletic association
ask for suggestions for bettering Mich-
igan athletics? Let us start some dis-
cussion of the subject and help to
make interclass athletics cleaner and
better.
DAVID T. ROSENTHAL, '19L.
fntercotetate
Yale: Sir Rabindranath Tagore will
speak at New Haven under the
auspices of the Yale Dramatic as-
sociation on Dec. 6. He will deliver
readings from his own work.
Cornell: The high price of paper has
finally affected the university print-
ing department at Cornell. Two
baling machines for baling waste
paper have been added to the uni-
versity's equipment.
Washington: The University of Wash-
ington had an alumni home-coming
Thanksgiving. Entertainment was
provided for both Wednesday and
Thursday, including a parade, a
smoker, and Thanksgiving eats for
the alumni.
Yale: Yale is another to join the
large number of universities already
aiding in prison camp work. A cam-
paign will be conducted for the
cause this week.
Oberlin: Oberlin faculty has adopted
eastern standard time for the col-
lege. It will go into effect im-
mediately after the spring vacation.

Fifty dogs, dressed to represent
soldiers, milkmaids, and peasants,
playing in E. Merian's playlet, "The
Territorials Quartered," present a
novel and interesting animal act at
the Majestic the first half of this week.
The play is distinctive in that at no
time is a trainer to be seen directing
the production.
Bernivici Bros., supported by some
beautiful scenery and lighting effects,
in their act, "A Night in Venice," easi-
ly deserve the place of being the sec-
and best act on the program. Their

One of the most successful musical violin music was of a tone and technic
plays of recent years is "The Blue that is seldom found on the vaudeville
Paradise," which was seen in New stage.
York last season at the Casino and Thomas P. Jackson and Co., in "The
ran there for an entire year and Letter From home," present a playlet,
which is to be seen at the Garrick that though well acted and with a plot
theater, Detroit, for the coming week. that has some real value, is really too
"The Blue Paradise" was American- weighty for the vaudeville stage. It
ized by Edgar Smith from a Viennese has a tragic setting, concerning the
operetta written by the author of "The marital infidelity of a wife who deserts
Merry Widow," Leo Stein, the music is her husband.
by Edmund Eysler, the lyrics by Her- The Mimic Four partially redeemed
bert Reynolds and it was staged by themselves in the eyes of the audience
Benrimo. 'The scenes are all laid in by their impersonations and songs,
Vienna, although there are American but their playlet is both slow-moving
characters in the play, and it takes and devoid of humor. The strain of
its title from the name of an Inn sup- being funny is evident throughout the
posedly located in the Austrian cap- whole production.
ital. The principal characters are Kate Watson, billed as "The Hoosier
Rudolph Stoeger and his three boon Girl," was responsible for a type of
companions, Joseph Stransky, Hans naive humor, that smacked of Mrs.
Walther and Justus Ilempel. They are Malaprop, but which delighted some
constant visitors at The Blue Paradise of the audience.
.:. 1111111II lii 11111111 i #i11 WH 1 1111111 I f 1111113111111111l 1111111 1111 11111 1111l #
Excelent KIuncbeon anb 0inners
- at 1Reas nable "llrttces
t
t'ate are serving afew regular-
patrou at $5.00 per week.
ef ~ng[e meal will make 1 ou
a constant patron.
£etta Cafe
6211 1achar1 1de1.11 1R1 .13701
- 1!l1111#1#lllll#11#11111!1#11#11!1#1#I#11111l111#1111#11!1!!11111111!!!11#11l11111l11111#l

LWAYS refer to
the telephone
directory before call-
ing for a number.
This is a simple rule
which makes for ac-
curacy and good
service.
Michigan State Telephone Company
J. J. Kelly, Manager
Telephone 500

A

. bow Il

. 4 ;
-i,'t
"EF
w'' .t
;,#:.
f "+!
.. .. JJ ..
S+
..r'}:
i "....
.ti
n i
H @5j
"Y£ ,
t . :;
., . ..
. '+ "r
{
"'a.
,
!,74V
S'., 1,.
.

A

L OK!

QUICK!

They're .Here Again!
WHO?

That Glee and Mandolin Club

W H E R E ?

HILL

AUDITORIUM

WHEN?

FRIDAY,

DEC.

15

How Much?

25c

A bit of a compliment to the folk at
ome, were a giftie of somthing niftie
om the James Foster House of Art. tf

GOING?

SURE!

fr

;
r

STOFFLET'S News Stand Give It for Xmas
110 E. Washington Jsoota j L.UU Gift Cards Free

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan