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January 05, 1917 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-01-05

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


25%
OFF

id-Winter

Clearano

__FF_

of the finest assortment of desirable, fashionable and seasonable

Which is now going on at the leading Clothing store in Ann Arbor

STEIN-BLOCH and MICHAELS-STERN Clothes need no introduction to the particular dresser, and this is the merchandise we offer
during this Clearance Sale, giving you an opportunity to buy your New Year's Suit or Overcoat at the following reduced prices:

1-4 OFF

All Men's Fancy Suits and Overcoats

1-4 OFF

Nothing Reserved-Nothing Re-marked

Our Entire Stock of Mixed and Fancy Our Entire Stock of Blue and Mlack
SUITS AND OVERCOATS SUITS AND 'OVERCOATS
At 1-4 Off At 20% off
Special Lot of Several Lots of Our Entire Stock of
MEN'S OVERCOATS MEN'S SUITS MACKINAWS
Mainly Small Sizes, While They Last, at
Just 25 of them at 1-2 off 1-3 to 1-2 off At 20% off

259F
OFF

Odd Trousers Priced Over $4 at

- - - - - - - - - 0% off

Lindenschmitt, Apfel & Co.

OFF

w

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AT THE THEATERS'
TODAY
Majestic-Vaudeville.
Orpheum-Louise Huff and Jack
Pickford in "Seventeen:" Also
Bray cartoons.
Arcade-Mlle. Pavlowa in "The
Dumb Girl of PorticI"

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't of Tea

Served

IT SHOULD BE

AT THE MAJESTIC

Alt

sy Bee

GREEN
BLACK
MIXED

Jack La Vier, billed as "The Flying
Monologist," opens the entertaining
program at the Majestic this week
with a number of amusing trapese
acts.
The number best received by the
audience is entitled, "A Hunter's
Game," by Frank Stafford & Co. In
the act Mr. Stafford appears with his
trained English setters, interpreting
many of "the calls of the wild" with
his novel whistling. He is accompan-
ied by Miss Marie Stone. The acting
is smooth and at no time does the ac-

New York Alumni
Plan BigBanquet
Pres. Harry B. Hutchins and Dean
Mortimer E. Cooley of the College of
Engineering, have been invited to the
annual banquet of the University of
Michigan club of New York, which
will be held at Delmonico's in New
York City, Jan. 26. President Hutch-
ins and Dean Cooley will be on the
program both as speakers and as of-
ficial representatives of the Univer-
sity. Ex-Governor Chase Osborne
will also speak at the annual celebra-
tion and get-to-gether of the New
York alumni. I
Other names familiar to the campus
which appear on the program are J.
Fred Lawton, '11, William B. "Bill"
Hurley, '11E, and Carl J. "Spider" Coe,
'11. These men will appear in some
of the roles in which they were most
familiar in their undergraduate days
at Michigan.
Lawton, who in addition to writing
the "Varsity" march and the "Bum
Army", took an active part in the
production of several of the Union
operas, will give an impersonation of
"Strongheart" from "Michigenda" and
an impersonation of Coach Yost from
"Culture" for the entertainment of the
guests at the banquet.
Craftsmen IRebearse Play Tomorrow
Further assignment of parts and
reading of their play will be held at a
meeting of the Masonic play commit-
tee of the Craftsmen club, to be held
at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow night at
the residence of P. E. Gibson, '17P,
215 North State street. All those pres-
ent at the first reading and others in-
terested are invited to be present.
The regular Craftmen meeting will be
held one week from tomorrow.
A big new stock of 1917 calendars
(for picture inserts) at 1915 prices.
Lyndon's. Sun-eod
You have not shopped
Unless you have stopped
At the James Foster House of Art. tf
Use The Michigan Daily Want Ads
for results.

LAWYER TO ADDRESS MENORAH
Isadore Levin of University of Detroit
Law Faculty Speaks Sunday
Isadore Levin, a recent graduate of
Harvard and at present professor of
torts in the University of Detroit law
school, will address the Menorah so-
ciety on Sunday evening, Jan. 7, at 8
o'clock, in Newberry hall. His sub-
ject will be "The Jewish Renaissance."
Reports of the Intercollegiate Men-
orah association convention will be
read at this meeting, a nominating
committee whole business it will be to
nominate officers for the second
semester will be appointed, and im-
portant announcements concerning the
Menorah prize essay contest will be
made.
This will be the last regular meet-
ing of the society this semester, ex-
cepting the election of officers which
will be held on Sunday evening,
Jan. 21.
Pres. Hutchins May Attend Banquet
President Harry B. Hutchins has re-
ceived an invitation to a banquet to be
given in the Congress hotel, Chicago,
Saturday evening, January 6, to con-
sider a program for a permanent
league of nations to become effective
following the close of the present war.
The league will aim at international
relations to preserve world peace and
friendly intercourse among nations.;
President Lowell of Harvard will de-
liver the principal address at the meet-
ing.
Attacks President's Railroad Policy
Washington, Jan. 4.-The president's
proposed railroad program, if enacted
into law, would make of wage earners
a horde of law breakers, Ralph M.
Kasly, chairman of the National Civic
Federation, told the Newlands railroad
committee today.
Invite President to Hospital Opening
President Harry B. Hutchins has re-
ceived an invitation to be present at
the formal opening exercises of Home-
opathic hospital of the Homeopathic
Medical school of Ohio State Univer-
sity, to be held at 1:30 o'clock Friday
afternoon, January 12. The president
expects to attend,

entertained at two informal parties
given by the Women's league. Sev-
eral days before the vacation, all who
were planning to remain were asked to
sign their names and addresses in
blue books placed in the Library, Bar-
bour gymnasium, and the Women's
league room in University hall, in or-
der that the committee might notify
them of the exact time and place of
the parties.
On the first Friday afternoon of va-
cation, thirty-five gathered at the
Kappa Kappa Gamma to enjoy games
and dancing. The following Thursday,
Dec. 28, about 20 women spent the aft-
ernoon at 906 Greenwood avenue, some
of the guests bringing their sewing
while others resurrected games which
were so old as to be new to most of
those present.
"Y" FURNISHES EMPLOYMENT
FOR 150 REMAINING STUDENTS
The range of employment provided
for the students who remained in Ann
Arbor over Christmas holidays by the
"Y" employment bureau was a large
one. Some of the students dug ditches,
others delivered parcels for local mer-
chants, and some even played Santa
Claus to the fortunate children of the
rich. In all about' 150 jobs were
handed out by the bureau during the
two weeks time. This is about the"
average of the jobs handled by the bu-
reau during last year at the same time.
5,307 STUDENTS TREATER AT
HEALTH SERVICE DURING YEAR

WOMEN'S LEAGUE ENTERTAINS ' m
AT TWO VACATION PARTIES
University women who remained in! J. L.ll9ICARDS, '14, OPPOSES PLAN
Ann Arbor during the holidays were, V. if1 1s. A STATIE1I

or
ANGE PEKOE

tAt . A, . ,SC ,.>4R ttj~qJ A .* o '-L
IN INLANDER
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Carson's opinions on the matter of
campus electioneering and election
discussions are well worth consider-
ing. Real issues most certainly should
be discussed thoroughly. On the other
hand the peanut politics and cheap
self-advertisement by cards, etc., that
brought about the prohibition of elec-
tioneering on the campus in 1912 are
a nuisance.
Mr. Carson states that "imposing
on campus elections the same condi-
tions that obtain in elections outside

fSTON

vNALLY
LLACE

tion drag.
Ray Stone, in a "A Man About
Town," entertains for several minutes
and gives a commendable recitation
called "The Gate at the End of
Things." In "Concentration" George
Lovett & Co. furnish the regulation
mind reading act, varied by Miss Car-
roll's playing of any musical selection
requested.
The singing of Le Roy and Mabel
Hartt pleases many.

RPE
LDY

is a training in citizenship." This is
true or untrue, according to where we
go for our "outside" training. After
serving at the polls, Mr. Carson would
probably agree that one need not go
far "outside" to learn that "the price
of liberty is eternal vigilance."
It would seem that in student eleca-
tions every effort should be made to
have them conducted in the best way
possible, if only as an education which
might lead to future improvement in
the methods and practices in "out-
side' elections. To this end the coun-
cil woild do weli to consider the
formation of a campus election cod,
including suitable modifications of the
Oregon system of election publicity,
nomination by petition, and either the
Hare or the Bucklin systems of bal-
loting. With such a code in force, the
prohibition against campus election-
ering would be harmless for the code
would provide for all necessary dis-
cussion as well as make peanut elec-
tioneering its own best antidote.
JOSEPH L. RICHARDS, '14.
Have C. H. Major & Co. decorate
those rooms during Christmas vaca-
tion. Phone 237. tf
We can paper that room during the
holidays. C. H. Major & Co. Phone
237. tf

EGAN
CHOCOLATES

AT THE ARCADE

ME MADE CANDY
Fresh every day
usy Bee

Mlle. Pavlowa, the noted Russian
dancer, is at the Arcade today in a
play entitled, "The Dumb Girl of Port-
ici." The film, which is said to be an
expensive and elaborate offering, hav-
ing cost a quarter of a million dollars
to produce, will be shown today only,
the performances being at 3, 6:30, and
8:30 o'clock. Some very good effects
are brought out by the emotional and
graceful dancer.

The University health service has
just issued the annual report for
1915-16. The report shows that there
were 4,507 men and 800 women, mak.,
ing a total of 5,307 students treated,
including those attending summer ses-
sion, during the year. There were 26,-
014 office calls and 519 outside calls.
There were 3,163 students referred and
treated in the University hospitals, out
of which 209 were referred and treated
at the expense of the health service.

EC.U

AEDEL

AT HOME PORTRAITURE OUR SPECIALTY PHONE 1911

Michiganensian Portraits Taken in Studio

119 EAST IB ERTY STREET

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