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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.

October 06, 1916 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-06

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



1

7

t Not to be OV r1ooked

MR. FRESHMAN:

Sheehan

Grab this, Men!

S

"As the twig is
is inclined."

bent, the tree
Therefore-

NEW MANAGEMENT

A showing of over Five Hundred different patterns
of Suitings and Overcoatings that will give you that
up-to-the-minute look, is now on display at our store.
We are showing a smart line of Ready-to wear over-
coats. Call and have a try on.

DRESS SUITS FOR HIRE
SHIRTS TO ORDER

J. K. MALCOLM
)4 E. Liberty St. Malcolm Block
Phone 1713-M
SER VICE
is our utmost desire to render as complete a service as pos-
ble. Not only do we intend to please you with our merch-
idise-but we will make every effort possible to see that you are
rved in the most courteous manner possible.

Get Started Right
First, be a man, a real man; do the things and do them in the way
that a man would do them. Be honest with yourself.
Second, be a Michigan man;1Ia Freshman, of course, but be a real
Freshman; green, not yellow; get wise, but don't show it; take all the
knocks that come your way, but come up smiling, for in a few short
months you'll be the Soph that thinks he knows it all-you'll have
your time then.
Third-Get acquainted,-not only with your fellow classmates,
but most particularly with the firms you do business with while you
are in Ann Arbor. It is a good plan to inquire as to the reliability of
the various firms and I Invite you to solicit information as regards
the following claims:
LYNDON, the leading commercial photographer to Michigan stu-
dents for the past twelve years, claims to be the most reliable photog-
rapher in Ann Arbor for anything photographic (except portraits).
Ask anybody who knows, and you will go to Lyndon for-
Eastman kodaks, cameras, special lenses, photographic supplies,
lantern slides, copies, enlargements, and AMATEUR FINISHING.
We do more amateur finishing than all others combined because
we give better service and give better results while our prices are
as low as others.
WE SPECIALIZE IN ENLARGEMENTS, groups, views, flashlights.
Lyndon knows how to get them and get them the way to please you.
Lyndon's store is located two doors from Hill Auditorium on North
University, at the sign of the Kodak next to the Arcade theatre.
And now, Mr. Freshman, come in and get acquainted. We will
treat you right.

. ... .

TEXT BOOKS and SUPPLIES
FOR ALL COURSES
Real Values in Second-Hand Books
I. P. NOTE BOOKS
FOUNTAIN PENS
DRAWING INSTRUMENTS

EVERY STUDENT NECESSITY

Women's and Children's Apparel

54'
- , s

mom

4AJESTIf
3-7:30 and 9 P. M.
DON'T MISS THE
[ip! Hip!! Hurrah!!!
ARCICAL OPERA

I'

AUGHTY1
PRINCESS
UN, GIRLS and MUSIC
VAR MAP of EUROPE*
GLIMPSE of HADES
PLENTY TO LAUGH AT
MUCH TO SEE
GET SEATS QUICK
SUNDAY
A Picturlzation of Jack
ondon's Story, "The Sea
Vo-l."
lest Photo Play Ever Seen
CADILLAC "8" IS GIVEN
rO AUTOMOBILE LABORATORY
new Cadillac "8" chassis has re-
y been given to the automobile
atory by the Cadillac Motor Car
of Detroit, to be used in demon-
ing the working parts of the ma-
to the classes in automobile en-
ring. Sections are cut away from
he principal working parts and
action is visible through glass
ows. The engine is turned over
n electric storage battery by
s of the regular self-starter mo-
The machine is completely
ped, even carrying the regula-
tire pump. Electric lights con-
ntly placed inside the glass makes
sy to see how the motor works.
is new addition, according to
W. T. Fishleigh, of the automo-
engineering department, makes
quipment of this department com-
. Besides the new Cadillac the
atory also has a complete Reo
is and a four-cylinder Studebaker

AMERICAN TROOPSNOT
TO LEAVEMEXICO YTT
General Carranza's Insistence on Per.
shing's Withdrawal Makes
This Necessary.
Atlantic City, N. ., Oct. 5.-There
will be no withdrawal of American
troops from Mexico as a result of Ger-j
neral Carranza's insistence on this
point in the discussion of the Ameri-
can and Mexican commissioners in
session here. General Pershing's col-
umn will not return to American soil
until foreign life and property in
Mexico is assured of safety.
There has been no intimations here
that Carranza would recall his com-
missioners if the matter of troop with-
drawal is not immediately settled, but
in the face of admissions that the first
chief is insisting upon Pershing's with-
drawal this authoritative statement of
the American position was made to-
day. The American commissioners be-
lieve there is much to be discussed and
settled before the matter of troop with-
drawal is taken up.
Changes that will bring safety to
American and other foreign life and
property involve almost innumerable
questions which must be frankly dis-
cussed. From statements of those
closely associated with the American
commissioners it is evident there is to
be no weakening or' shifting of posi-
tion. It is felt that progress is be-
ing made toward bringing the Mexi-
can commissioners to see the Ameri-
can point of view, and it is hoped that
they will be able to swing Carranza
into line.
RUBLEE MAY SERVE ON BOARD
Requested to Work on Investigation
of New Eight-Hour Law.
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 5.-George Rub-
lee, federal trade commissioner, has
been asked by President Wilson to be
the third member of the board to in-
vestigate applications of the eight-
hour day law to railroads, it was
learned this afternon. Rublee *was
never confirmed as a trade commis-
sioner owing to opposition of Senator
Gallinger, but he continued to serve
without pay. Other members of the
eight-hour day investigation commit-
tee announced earlier in the day will
be General Goethdls, former Governor
of the Panama. Canal zone, and Com-
missioner Clarke of the Interstate
Commerce commission.
Wants $75,000 for Fire Protection
The water commission has asked the
city for $75,000 to extend and improve
the water supply which in the event
of its being granted will further pro-
tect the city, from the point of view of
fire protection.

Yours for a successful year,

A. S. LYNDON

::::

.4

ATTORNEY REVEBSES EVIDENCE
Counsel for Accused in Small Murder
Case Hits Prosecution on
Cross Examination
Mountain View, N. H., Oct. 5.-Con-
ducting his cross examination, Attor-
ney Matthews, counsel for Frederick
Small, accused of the murder of his
wife in their cottage on the shore of
Lake Owssitee last Thursday, today
turned into boomerangs the sensation-
al evidence produced by the state at
the lower court hearing and caused
the testimony of each six witnesses
to help his client instead of the pros-
ecution.
The state's most damaging evidence,
the identification of the rope with
.which the woman was strangled as the
same which Small used on his motor
boat, was smashed by clever cross
examination. Matthews forced School-
master Connor to admit that the boat
had been stripped and that the engine
and rope were for some time before the
crime in the work shop of the cottage.
Under the questioning of Small's attor-
ney the testimony of the witnesses
called by the prosecution may be suf-
ficient to obtain the release of the ac-
cused man.
iMMEL TO HANDLE DEBATES
Prof. Trueblood Resigns to Allow the
Younger Mien to Have
Full Charge
Mr. Ray K. Immel, instructor in the
department of oratory, will have full
charge of the debates and oratorical
contests this year in which represent-
atives of this university will partici-
pate. Heretofore Professor Thomas
C. Trueblood, head of the department,
has given his- personal supervision to
this work, but has decided to retire and
allow the younger men to conduct the
work.
Mr. Immel was head of the depart-
ment of oratory at Muskingum College,
New Concord, Ohio, for two years. He
came to the University of Michigan
in 1912, and has been identified with
oratorical work here since that time.
President Harry B. Hutchins and
Mrs. Hutchins and Dr. Jonathan F.
Scott and Mrs. Scott will chaperon
the Union dance Saturday night. The
committee in charge is as follows:
Herbert Hadley, '17E, chairman;
Henry G. Hoch, '19; Carl J. Rash, '19,
and Leonard Thorsch, '20E.
Late last evening there were about
20 tickets left, which will be on sale at
the Union desk to members of the
Union.
'Phone 600 for signs and show cards.
oct3 to 29
Pianos for rent; terms right. Schae-
berle & Son, 110 South Main St. oct3tf

hflfllfl Pop. Mat. Wed..2sc to $1.
GARflfll t Nights & Sat., Mat.,
25c to $1.50.
The Success of Two Continents.
A Pair of Silk Stockings
Cyril Harcourt's -act Comedy.
Next Week: "ALONE AT LAST."

C. W. CRAHAM, Mngr.
1DDi i illiD i1111R i 11 'g o11 IDD l3 1ai11ll ilili311li liillii ti[11
EEH T 'S1
I- -
TODAY and TOMORR W
Oct. 6 and 7 Mat, TOMORROW
Direct from nine months in
New York, 7 months in
Chicago and 5 months in
2Boston
Endorsed by the Clergy of
all Creeds and Denomina
ins-_
A story of youth, his trials
temptations, and his final triumph.
TEN BIG SCENES AND COMPANY OF 82
Prices 50, 75c $1 1.50 All Pertormanices
rl 111111111111D111111 1111111111 11111111 1 111 ii i DI i liil i 11111
ILIB3'EXTY AT 606

.- ._.

I

ARCADE'
Shows at 3:00; 6:30; 8:oo; 9:30
ioc Unless Otherwise Specified.
. Phone 296-,M.
Fi 6 - L i n e a r r m o e in " T h e
Sat.,7-Ethel Clayton and Tom Moore
in "Dollars and the Woman."
Children's Matinee, 4:30; "Paul Re-
ver's'Ride" and "Freddy and the
fixer."
Mon. 9-J. warren Kerrigan in "The
Silent Battle"; Goldberg Cartoon.
Orpheum Theatre
Matinees, 2:00-3:30; Evening, 6:45,
8:15, 9:30c
Saturdays-Holidays continuous.
Friday, 6 - wallace Ried and
Cleo Ridgely in "The House of the
Golden Windows." Also Bray Car-
toons.
Sat., 7-Wm. S. Hart in "The Captive
' God." Also Triangle Comedy, Chas.
Murray in "Pills of Peril." Eve., 15c.
Sun.-Mon., 8-9 - Pauline Frederick in
"The Woman in the Case." Also
Holmes Travels.
G oo dheww
FLORAL CO.
Flowers for all occasions.
A full line of plant and cut
ifower baskets.
Store Phone 1321
Greenhouse 470 M
225 E. Liberty Darling Bldg.
APPLICATIONS FOR POSITIONS
FLOOD "Y" EMPLOYMENT BUREXAU
More than 400 applications have
been filed with the "Y" employment
bureau to date and the majority of the
applicants have been able to secure
permanent jobs. There have been a
great many requests for positions that
would pay board and there is also a
big demand for steady cash jobs. "At
this time," Secretary R. F. Wuensch,
'17, states, "the bureau can take care
of all students who want to do odd
jobs."
The employment office is open every
afternoon from 3:00 to 6:00 o'clock,
and every Saturday morning from 8:00
to 10:00 o'clock. Employers, as well
as students desiring work, must trans-
act all business then. There have
been 100 cards that have not been fill-
ed out properly which must be dis-
carded from the files if not corrected.
Have that room decorated artistical-
ly by C. I. Major & Co. 'Phone 237.
oct3,4,5,6,7,8

Golf
Knicke:

mston Taloring
Riding
rs LIBERTY AT 606 Breeches

WHAT'S GOING ON_ PLANS FOR WOMEN'S ATHLETICS
Today. New System to Be Tried Out This
4:00-5:00 o'clock-Meeting of try- Year; Many Expected to

outs for Inlander business staff at
Press building.
5:00 o'clock-Holy services for Jew-

Work.

Plans are under way for a big

year
ath-

prints at Sugden's.

oct3-29I

ish students at Ladies' Library;
sociation hall, East Huron street.

as- ( in women's athletics under the

)fficial Freshmen Caps. Wagner &
,State St., head of Liberty St. oct6,7
learn -typ rriting w 1
quires close applioatiO:1
A typewriter and free
instruction bo from
D.Morrill. 322 S. Staten
will do the rest.

Londo

IIIIE IIIIIIIIIIIIItllllllll11EIII IIIIttE I111ItI11t1111111t11111U ttlll li 1I I~tlll lll tili
n Minneapolis Chicago Milwaukee Detroit
ANNOUNCING
URNISHINGS FOR FALL
The range of selection is quite large, while the qua-
lity is such that will appeal to particular people.:
LIBERTY AT 606:

8:00-5:00 o'clock-Freshmen report
for examination and registration at
Waterman gymnasium.
7:30 o'clock-Freshmen meeting at
Union.
Tomorrow.
2:30 o'clock-Michigan vs. Case,
Ferry field.
Freshmen Must Report for Exam.
All first year men in the engineer-
ing and literary colleges are re-
requested to report at once to the of-
fice in Waterman gymnasium for phy-
sical examination, and to choose hours
for physical training.
This is especially applicable to men
intending to tryout for the All-Fresh
football team, as no one will be per-
mitted to participate who has not
taken an examination.

letic department system inaugurated
last year. More girls are expected out
than ever before. With sophomores
taking required work and outdoor
sports, and over 250 enthusiastic fresh-
men, chances look big for good hockey
and basket ball teams and some fine
games.
The organization is now working for
a new clubhouse at Palmer field. Sev-
eral projects for raising funds were
undertaken last year and successfully
carried through, with a neat little sum
in the treasury at the end of the year.
Monday, October 16, will be Tag Day,
and all girls will be tagged and asked
to sign the athletic pledge.
Tuesday afternoon, October 17, at
4:00 o'clock, all members are to meet
at Sarah Caswell Angell.hall to elect
members of the executive board. They
will then adjourn ko Palmer field for
a bonfire and wienie roast. - Olga
Shinkman, '17; is chairman.

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