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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.

January 23, 1917 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-01-23

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

rdobans-- Cordovans
New Lot Just Received

11

GO TO ANN ARBOR'S LEADING
COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHER

.. .a.o...d!

i

like cut.
All sizes
as to e.
Fit
uaranteed.

Dark Brown Cordovans

Also
Skate Shoes
for
Men and
Women
Black, Tan
Pearl

for Amateur Finishing, Copying, Enlarging Lantern
Slides etc. I A complete and fresh stock of Eastman
Kodaks and Supplies always on hand.

11

In

I

h

SPE CIAL BARGAINS

L Y N D 0 ' 5 719 N. University Ave.

Writing

Paper

$3So to $5

PLANS BI6 SHAKE-UP
IN7 DIPLOMATIC SEICE

Mat.
jWed. & Sat.

GA RI IGK
DETROIT

Week of
Jan. : 2

ALL THIS WEEK

@C 99

I

Hoffstetter 's
Walk-Over Boot Shop

®..® ~gin..... ,. " .

PRESIDENT
WARD

WILSON
EFFICIENT
RETARIES

WILL
SEC-

RE-

can save
vu moneyV

115 S. Main St.

Skates fastened
Gratis

J N _
F Early For Your "MICHIGANENSIAN"
URE AT
MAIN STUDIOS
1546-48 Broadway New York, N.Y
Perfect Portraitures
Unsurpassed Accomodatioas for
{ Group Photographs.

"Amateur Work Handled in a Pro-
fesional Way.
PHONE 948-W

619 E. Liberty St.

P rd Tai1cOrTo $60
That classy look inmen's clothes comes from
"personal service"--individual cutting to your
measure and perfect fit. Those long wearing
and lasting qualities come from the all-wool frab-
rics from which-
WARD'S KLASSY KUT KLOTHES
are made.Hand tailoring combines these things.
That's the combination we offer you.
$17 UP TO $60

By ROBERT J. BENDER
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
Washington, Jan. 22. - President
Wilson is planning a shake up of the
diplomatic service after March 4. Cus-
tom declares that all American diplo-
mats submit their resignations at the
close of every presidential term and
this is expected to offer the president
an opportunity to improve the diplo-
matic service "with less political and
more regard for service."
In this connection there was an un-
confirmed report today that Secretary
of State Lansing might succeed Am-
bassador Waiter Hines tPage at Lon-
don. "Deserving Democrats" in the
diplomatic service are slated to go.
Will Reward Secretaries.
The president has indicated his de-
sire to reward the future services of
secretaries in the diplomatic service
who have proved themselves specially
adapted to such work, by promoting
them tq the posts of ministers and
ambassadors. In this way the presi-
dent hopes to instill in the whole diplo-
matic service the principle of "promo-
tion by efficiency and not necessarily
seniority."
The president will of course hold
himself free to choose ministers and
ambassadors from outside the diplo-
matic corps should he find men "pe-
culiarly qualified" for diplomatic work.
This shake up in the diplomatic
corps is only one- of a number of plans
the president has devised for its im-
provement. A new budget system for
national expenditures is contemplated
in order to obtain a maximum of ef-
ficiency and a minimum of waste, as
well as to permit a complete check-
ing up of all funds.
WORST BLIZZARD IN 40 YEARS
hOLDS NORTHWEST IN ICY GRIP

ARCADE
Scows at 3:00? 67,O; 8.00,: Q*aO
toc Uinless Olterwise Specified.
Phone M.
Mon.-Tue..Wed.-22-23-24-Mary Pickford
in "The Pride of the Clan." 25c.
Thu..25-Gladys Coburn in "The Battle of
Life"; Chap. 13 of "Gloria's Romance"
("The Midnight Riot"). 15c.
Fri.-26-Fmmy Wehlen in "Vanity";
Drew Comedy
Orpheum Theatre
Matincce 2:00-3:30: Evening, 6:45,
8:x$, 9:3o.
Saturdays-Holidays continuous.
Tues.-23Douglas Fairbanks in "Ameri-
can Aristocracy." Also Triangle Comn-
edy 15c.
Wed.-24-(Baby) Maric Osborne in
"Shadows and Sunshine." Also Corn-
Thu.-Vni.-25-26-Cleo Ridley and Wallace
Reid in "The Yellow Pawn." Also Bray'
Cartoons.

I

ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION TO
PRE ENT PLAY THURSDAY

Sheehan & Co.

C. W.-GRAIIAM, Mgr.

A1

MASSINA, Mgr.

118 E. HURON ST.
.1

GIRLS
$5.00 in Cash

For writing one adv. that we can use in the February issue
he Gargoyle. We have contracted for the last page-the
t page for advertising-and we .want a copy that will appeal
very girl in the University of Michigan.
There are no restrictions on this offer except that the copy
t carry out this store's policy of honest merchandising and
rteous treatment.
We sell coats, suits, skirts, dresses, waists, lingerie, dry
ds, and millinery-in fact everything for the college girl
near.
For further information phone 1624. Ask for Mr. Proud,
)y may be left at the Gargoyle office before Saturday, Jan-
) 27, 5:00P. M.

Win. Goodyear & Co.

.e....
. ... .

ROPLANE SHOWS AT
SUBMARINE PRICES
IAJESTIC
NOW SHOWING
ENI ZOUG ZOUG TROUPE
Torld's Greatest Tumblers.
eet from Gertrude Hoffman's
Show .
)NNIE GAYLORD AND IVA
LANCTON
Two Cork-ing Girls
W AND MOLLIE HUNTING
In a Variety Offering
LA VINE & INMAN
In Sally's Visit
Extra Added Attraction
LLER MACK & ANNA EARL
Original Songs and Sayings
a Real Shirt--A Manhattan-at
Prices.. Reule-Conlin-Fiegel Co.
2 Main St.

- :

F-

WHAT'S GOING ON

Today.
12 o'clock-Barristers lunch at the
Union.
4 o'clock-Dr. R. T. Fischelis speaks
on "The Cultivation of Medicinal
Plants" in room 150 of the Chemistry
building.
7:30 o'clock-Adelphi election of of-
ficers on the fourth floor of U-hall.
7:30 o'clock-Tryads meet in room
162 of Natural Science building..
Tomorrow.
12 o'clock-Rotary club lunches at
the Union.
4 o'clock-Fresh lit class assembly
in auditorium of Natural Science
building.
4:15 o'clock-Prof. Robert Yerkes
of Harvard university speaks in Tap-
pan hall on "Psychological Examining
in Relation to Education."
6 o'clock-Tau Beta Phi dinner at
the Union.
8 o'clock-Public recital of "Com-
edy of Errors" by Prof. Trueblood's
Shakespearean reading class in Sarah
Caswell Angell- hall.
Michigan Daily advertising is per-
sonal appeal to students, faculty, and
residences of Ann Arbor.

St. Paul, Jan. 22.-A blizzard, break-
ing records for 40 years, holds the
north'west in its grip. Minneapolis
and St. Paul reported the heaviest fall
of snow, with 17 inches.
Trains and street car traffic were
paralyzed Sunday. The majority of
trains scheduled out of St. Paul were
annulled.
A milk shortage was predicted to-s
day by creamery men of the twin
cities. They claimed the farmers
throughout the surrounding country
on whom they depend for their milk
supply have notified them that it will
be impossible to ship for several days.
Red Wing, Minn., seems to have been
the hardest hit of the northwest cities
by the storm. The city is cut off from
rail communication, with only a lim-
ited supply of coal on hand and severe
cold weather predicted.
The Chicago Great Western railroad
discontinued its trains on the Roch-
ester-Red Wing division at noon Sun-
day and trains on other lines have
been annulled..
The storm area covers South Da-
kota, southern Minnesota, central Min-
nesota, western Wisconsin and extends
to the Great lakes.
Says U. S. Will Be in Next War
Lansing, Jan. 22.-Characterizing the
theory that the present war in Eu-
rope is the last great war as "fool-
ish," Seymour Steadman, former mem-
ber of the Illinois legislature, Sunday
startled the Lansing Open Formum
audience with a virtual prediction that
the United States will be a party to
the next war.
Bill Prohibiting Liquor in Alaska
Washington, Jan. 22.-The house
committee on territories today agreed
to report favorably the bill providing
for prohibition in Alaska.
200,000 Prisoners Taken in Roumania
Berlin, Jan. 22.--The number of pris-
oners taken in Roumania has almost
reached 200,000, the official press
bureau announced this afternoon.
Ann Arbor's progressivemerchants
use The Michigan Daily as their ad-
vertising medium.
For results advertise in the Mich-
gan Daily.

(Continued from Page One.)
wife, and Eva Sharrow, '17, is Dena
Dorf, a young girl living with the Ber-
nick's. Rorland and Rummel, the
;choolnaster and the merchant, are
presented by George Hulbert, '17, and
T. A. Hart, '19, while Mark Bailey,
grad, and J. C. Stern, '17, are the
tradesmen. Mrs. Rummel, Mrs. Holt,
and Mrs. Lynge are the self-appointed
gossips of the neighborhood and the
roles are filled by Pearl Smith, '17,
A. Gertrude Sergeant, '18, and Helen
11. Richey, '17,
Krap, the confidential clerk of Ber-
nick is presented by M. F. Peters, '17,
and George Wilner, '17, carries the
role of Aune, the foreman of Bernick's
,.hip-building yard. E. R. Baxter, '18,
akes the part of the servant.
The play is a revolt against the
rurface mor'ality of the times and has
been presented with great success in
Germany and the Scandinavian coun-
tries.
Wickets have been placed on sale
at Wahr's book store, all seats being
reserved at the prices of 25, 35, and
50 cents.
Baltimore Plans to oiive (Ge aards Jobs
Baltimore, Jan. 22.-A mass meeting
of the citizens of this city will be
called this week to make plans for
securing their old or better positions
for members of the Fifth Maryland
regiment of infantry, just ordered
.home. About 200 of the men have been
iaid their salaries by leading corpora-
tions during their absence. It is -esti-
iated that 300 have lost their posi-
tions permanently, and it is to aid
these the public meeting will be held.
Bryan Starts New "Dry" Campaign
Madison, Wis., Jan. 22.-A campaign'
to make Wisconsin as dry as Kansas in
1918 will be launched tonight by Wil-
liam J. Bryan. He will fire the open-
ing gun when he addresses a state
mass meeting in the stock judging
pavilion of the University of Wiscon-
sin. The second shot will be fired
on Tuesday morning, when Grant M.
Hudson of Michigan will discuss the
practical politics of a dry campaign
and explain to Wisconsin leaders how
he secured a majority of 70,000 for pro-
hibition in the Wolverine state.
C. R. Underhill Lectures Thursday
C. R. Underhill, chief electrical en-
gineer of the Acme Wire company, will
give an illustrated lecture on "The
Electric Magnet" at 7:30 o'clock
Thursday evening in room 348 of the
Engineering building.

INLANDER TO CONTAIN

STUART WALKER'S
PRTM ANTE AU
THEATRE
"The Theatre That Comes to You"
PRESENTED BY
Maximilian Elser, Jr. and Russell Janney
AT
PEAS AUI TR IM
YPSILANTI
VENING
Jsa ANUARY
In the following Reportory of Unusual and
Imaginative Plays
"The Gods of the Mountains"
""Six Who Pass While the Lentils Boll"
"The Birthday of the Intanta"
Under the Local Auspices of
THE YPSILANTI PLAYERS

Tickets on sale at WAHR'S State St.

$1.00

_ p

I'THIS WOULD BRING RESULTS

ARTICLE ON HONOR SYSTEM
Socialist Society Will State Case; M.
F. Dunne, '17L, Writes on
Athletics.
An unusually well-balanced table of.
contents is to be the portion of the
January number of the Inlander which
will make its appearance on the cam-
pus at noon Friday.
An exhaustive treatment of the
workings of an honor system as de-
veloped in other colleges throughout
the country has been contributed by'
I. B. Teegarden, '17,.,while the Inter-
collegiate Socialist society will state
its case in an essay by S. G. Ogden,
'17L. "Co-education and Michigan
Athletics," by Maurice F. Dunne, '17L,
is the title of an article said to shed
some new light on prevailing condi-
tions.
Several delightful stories, poems,
and short essays will be found in the
number, and it is expected that the
issue will overstep all others in point
of copies sold.
en eaCln Up Walks in Quick Time
Superintendent L. R. Flook of the
buildings and grounds departmeit of
the University had a number of men
at work yesterday cleaning off the dif-
ferent sidewalks on the campus. Ow-
ing to the heavy snow which fell Sat-
urday evening and Sunday, the men
were put to work early in the morn-
ing and by 8 o'clock every walk was
cleaned.

IN SOME COLLEGES, WE THINK
"Co-eds wishing to attend junior
ball, competent escorts will be fur-
nished on a 50-50 basis, escort to sup-
ply conveyance.- Dancing ability and
fraternity guaranteed."
The above advertisement has ap-
peared in several copies of the Minne-
sota Daily. There are five young men
behind the project and they declare
that they mean business. They vouch
for their own attractiveness and have
personally urged the women students
of the university to take advantage of
the opportunity, as next year there is
a possibility that they will have to
raise their rates from an even split to
75-25. There have been no applicants
as yet.
DR. R. T. FISCHELIS TO SPEAK
ON MEDICINAL PLANTS TODAY
Dr. Robert T. Fischelis, representing
the H. K. Mulford company, manufac-
turing and biological chemists of Phil-
adelphia, will speak today on "The
Cultivation of Medicinal Plants", un-
der the auspices of the Prescott club.
The lecture will take place in room
150 of the chemistry building at 4
o'clock.
Get your shoes fixed at Paul's Place
611 E. William St. 5tf
Use the advertising columns of the
Michigan Daily in order to reach the
best of Ann Arbor's buyers.

DON'T WORRY

Try the
CON-PROFF BLUE BOOKS
AT THE

4

STUDENT'S

SUPPLY

STORE

advertising columns of
Daily in order to reach

the
the

Conklin and Waterman Morse and Gilbert nox Stanon
Fountain Pens Candy All Style
I II So. Univ. Phone

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