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.

January 26, 1917 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-01-26

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



r4 . I

ly Correct Full Dress or
Evening Clothes'

GO TO ANN ARBOR'S LEADING
COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHER
for Amateur Finishing, Copying, Enlarging Lantern
Slides etc. A complete and fresh stock of Eastman
Kodaks and Supplies always on hand.
L Y N D O N ' S 719 N. University Ave.

SPECIAL BARCAINS

A Brilliant Speciality of

Ours

In

Full Dress Suits are the severest test of the Tailors' Art.
Unless they fit perfectly and are absolutely correct in every
detail, they look ridiculous.
The gentlemen wearing MALCOLM Full Dress clothes feels
at ease at any function because he KNOWS his clothes are
faultless in design and fit.
IS ECONOMICAL TO BUY YOUR DRESS SUIT WHERE YOU
KNOW IT WILL BE PERFECT, THEN YOU WILL
HAVE NO REGRETS

...
. ...

i

Writing

Paper

CHOOSE CHAIRMAN
FOR CONVENTION

Mat.
1Wed. & sat.

GA RIK
D E TROI1T

Week of
Jan. 22

ALL THIS WEEK

J. K. Malcolm

East Liberty

Malcolm Building

EN1IO RS
Sit Early For Your "MICHIGANENSIAN"
'TURE AT
MAIN STUDIOS
1546-48 Broadway New York, N.Y
Perfect Portraitures
Unsurpassed Accomodations for
Group Photographs.
bAmateur Work Handled in a Pro-
fessional Way.
619 E. Liberty St. PHONE 948-W

lull'''''
1857

ID

!p! 1!1l11E11 !!!!E!!! #!!!!p!!! 111111111111111pl lll11 lIllllli ll 1lilllllllll,
flack &Co. -
Dry Goods, Furniture and Women's Fashions 1917
MADAME WALLEY
of the
Iress1mTaking Shop
nvites the young women and faculty women of the -;
Jniversity to make use of our splendid facilities in c°
>lanning afternoon and evening costumes for use °
luring the J-Hop season.
A number of exclusive models and many rich, new
naterials and trimmings are here for your inspection.
Drders left early will have the prompt attention of °
>ur experienced staff.°
The Dressmaking Shop is conveniently located on
be Second Floor near the Tea Room.
ililllilililflllllilililililillllllll fllililllllllilili cl

11
C
0/
7

A. D. Johnson Succeeds J. J. Farrell
as Head of Foreign Trade
Council Sessions
DISCUSS FUTURE PROSPECTS
OF COMMERCIAL BUSINESS
Says War Has Demonstrated Interna-
tional Trade Essentially an
Exchange of Goods
Pittsburg, Jan. 25.-Alba D. Johnson
of Philadelphia, president of the Bald-
win Locomotive works, was elected
chairman of the fourth annual conven-
tion of the national foreign trade coun-
cil here. He succeeded James J. Far-
rell, president of the United States
Steel corporation.
That the financial loss to public and
private European property exclusive
of shipping since the beginning of the
war represents a sum estimated at
$5,985,000,000 was the declaration con-
tained in a report on world trade con-
ditions after the European war submit-
ted to the convention today. American
trade leads the world today because
the United States is the leading neu-
tral nation and the most productive.
Its future, particularly after the war,
will be contingent upon the ability of
American business to develop its im-
mediate opportunities along broader
and more generous lines.
"This war has demonstrated that
which some of us in this country have
been disposed heretofore to ignore:
that international trade like domestic
trade is essentially an exchange of
commodities," he said. "We cannot
hope that we shall continue to sell
some three billion dollars more year-
ly than we buy. Commercial relations
to be permanent must be mutually ad-
vantageous. If we wish to sell our
goods abroad we must in turn pur-
chase."
One suggestion that resulted in gen-
eral discussion and the prediction that
definite action would follow, came
from Judge W. B. Fleming, adviser
on treaty relations to the state depart-
ment at Washington. In very guarded
language he told the convention that
the business men might try to find
a way to take more interest in com-
mercial treaties at the time that they
are being framed.
The convention it was stated, shortly
afterward, may adopt resolutions plac-
ing the foreign trade councils organiz-
ation and facilities at the disposal of
any Washington official who may be
desirous of obtaining facts relative to
foreign trade in its possession.
'REGULAR STANDING ARMY,'
SAYS PRESIDENT WILSON
(Continued from Page One)
the border at a great sacrifice. Their
sacrifice meaning loss of employment,
destruction of their business, blighting
of their business careers and what is
more, in many cases the leaving of
dependent families, women, children
and parents, to suffer in poverty be-
cause the bread winner has been taken
away."
Fight for Sunday Movies in New York
Albany, N. Y., Jan. 25.-The big fight
of the movie men to win the right to
give Sunday shows came to a head
here today when the film men from all
over the state gathered to tell the leg-
islature and the public its side of the
story. The fight has assumed state-
wide proportions. The legislature has
appointed a special investigating com-
mittee on it and churches throughou
the state are leading the fight against
the Sunday shows. As many of the big
film companies have headquarters and
some studios in New York, the fight
is looked upon as of more or less na-

tional significance.
Tommies Fill Belts With Badges
London, Jan. 25.-British soldiers
seize regimental badges from their
German prisoners and fasten them to
their belts like scalps at the waist of
American Indians. Several Tommies
have their belts completely covered
with captured badges.
Ann Arbor's progressive merchants
use The.Michigan Daily as their ad-
vertising medium.

Orpheum Theatre
Matinees, 2:00-3:;30 Evening, 6:45,
8:15, 9:30.
Saturdays-Holidays continuous.
Friday 26 Cleo Ri lley and Wallace
Reid in "The Yellow Pawn." Also Bray
Cartoons.
Sat.-27-Frank Keenan and Enid Mar-
key in "Jim Grimsby's Boy." Also
Triangle Comedy. r5c.
Sun.-Mon.-28-29- Pauline Frederick in
"Nanette of the Wilds." Also Holmes
Travels.

_1

mommoom

WHITNEY

T: ri's T iS

FRIDAY, FEBRU a'RY

2

"eOfH, BO Y"
ARCADE
Shows at 3grb; 6:so; 8:oo 9:30
roc Unless Otherwise Specified.
Phone 2g6-M.
Fri.-z26-Vmmy Welilen in "Vanity"
Drew Comedy.
Sat.-27-1illian Walker in "The: Dolar
I andl the Law.''
Children's Matinee, 2 P. M.
Mon.-29-Tieda Bara in "Her Double
Life." 15c
Tue.-3oClara Kimball1Young in "Dark
Silence." (Ret.); Mutt& Jeff Cartoon.

C. WU.bORAhAM, Mgr.

Drew in the best part he has had in years."-N. Y. Sun
JOHN D. WILLIAMS

I

Goodhew Floral Co,
225 E. Liberty. Phone 1321

Presents

I

JOH N DREW

In Langdon Mitchell's Comedy

Everything in the line of
fresh cut flowers.
Good variety of flowering
plants.
Greenhouses-Observatory-and
Volland St. Phone, 1"7-M.
Rae Theatre
TONITE
The Prince of Graustark
Geo, Barr McCutcheon
A sequel to "Graustark" and
greater than the original

MAJOR PENDENNIS
From Thackeray's Novel

I

Mr. Drew in a role delightfully unlike any he has ever played,
direct from memorable engagements at the Criterion Theatre
in New York and the Blackstone Theatre, Chicago.
PRICES:-50c-$2.00 MAIL ORDERS NOW
Box Office open Wednesday, 10 A. M.

U

Sheehan

1st. Show 2 P. M.

Last Show 9:30

WHATS GOING ON

Today
12 o'clock-January number of In-
nder on sale.
12 o'clock-Law luncheon at the
'nion.
8 o'clock-Boston Symphony orches-
'a renders a concert in Hill auditor-
tin.
9 o'clock-Dance at Union by the
urses in the University training
,hool.
Tomorrow
9 o'clock-Regular Saturday dance
the Union.
U-Notices.
There will be a meeting of the edi-
orial staff of the Inlander at 4 o'clock
its afternoon in the Press building.
Assistants and tryouts for basket-
all interscholastic manager report at
thletic office at 10 o'clock tomorrow
torning.
Featuring hot soda for zero weather.
loomfields. N. University.

WONDER IF FRIEND REGISTRAR
IS GOING TO SERVE PRETZELS
"Above all, education is humanity."
Thus has the University of Oklahoma
decreed. The university has not of-
ficially gone on record as favoring the
slogan, but the registrar's office has
taken action which proves t. In
preparation for the coming rush of en-
rollment in the University, the regis-
trar has provided a rail around the
long counter, so that students, weak
from the clutches of nerve-wracking
finals might have something upon
which to lean their elbows. Had it
not been for the fear of giving the
offices a bar-room aspect, the registrar
stated that he would have also in-
stalled a foot-rail.
Says "E" Is Often Better Than "A"
"An 'A' mark is often an intellectual
menace," said President Main of Grin-
nell college the other morning in
chapel. "An 'A' develops a sense of
self-satisfaction. An 'E' is often a bet-
ter mark from your standpoint," he
declared.

r Boo
BERKMAN, ANARCHIST, SPEAKS,
ON "CRIME AND. PUNISHMENT"
Alexander Berkman, anarchist and
editor, who speaks on "Crime and
Punishment" in Trades Council hall,
308 S. Main street, at 8 o'clock Thurs-
day night, Feb: 15, is a man with ex-
perience enough in the field of crimin-
ology and penology to make his mes-
sage interesting to anyone.
Mr. Berkman comes here as a spe-
cial delegate for the International
Workers' Defense league, and his lec-
ture will 'be given with particular ref-
erence to the labor prisoners now be-
ing tried in San Francisco. This case
has taken on a nation-wide aspect, and
the recital of the truth of affairs will
not only be of interest to students of
social problems, but will also appeal
to persons desirous of hearing both
phases of this question.
School for Billy Sunday Aides
New York, Jan. 25.-The second
weekly session of the 827 citizen stu-
dents who are studying to be personal
workers for Billy Sunday at the big
tabernacle during his campaign here
beginning April 1, will be held here
tonight. The corps is composed of six
members each from the 200 churches
in New York. They are studying books
and charted maps of the human soul,
showing the best point of attack and
the form it should take for any given
situation they may encounter in help-
ing Sunday win souls via the sawdust'
trail.

MARINES LOOKING FORWARD TO
FLEET'S CRUISE TO PANAMA
Washington, D. C., Jan. 25.-With
the prospect of viewing the greatest
engineering feat of the century, hun-
dreds of United States marines, now
serving with the Atlantic fleet, are
eagerly looking forward to March 17,
when battleships, cruisers and des-
troyers are scheduled to make a five'
day trip to the Panama canal.
The war in Europe curtailed the
customary visits of the sea soldiers to
many foreign ports, and, 'while no
formal arrangements have been decid-
ed upon, plans are being made to en-
able the men of the fleet to make an
annual visit to South American and
other neutral ports, mainly for edu-
cational and recreative purposes, un-
til a world-wide peace has been estab-
lished.
Cornell Five Defeats Pennsylvania
Ithaca, N. Y., Jan. 25.-Cornell never
gave Pennsylvania a chance to win
the intercollegiate basketball game
here. The Ithacans led the Quakers
from the start to the end, winning by
24 to 11, and showing both sdperior,
offense and defense. The game was
a big surprise to the Cornell rooters,
as the champion Pennsylvania team
was almost conceded the game before
the start.
To Examine New Union Building Plans

Be a Matinee Fan
NOW SHIOWING
The Girl in thae Gown
Shop
A $lish Musical Act
t'CLuckl Reisner
"The Kentucky Kernel"
BrownIng & Dean
The Minstrel and Wise Man
Permaine
Wizard of the Concertina
Extra Special Feature
Harry Holman & Co.
"Adam Killjoy"
RUSS SURPRISE AND DESTROY
BULGARIAN FORCE IN MIST
Petrograd, Jan. 25.-A severe blow
struck upon a Bulgarian battalion
which had crossed the Georgief river,
branch of the Danube, under advantage
of fog, and had remained opposite
Tulcea, was announced in today's of-
ficial report. The Russian forces sur-
prised the Bulgarians and practically
destroyed the whole detachment, tak-
ing 337 prisoners and capturing four
machine guns.
Berlin, Jan. 25.-Fifteen hunldred
Russian prisoners have been captured
and considerable territory taken by the
German forces operating on both sides
of the River Aa, the second official
war office statement declared this aft-
ernoon. i

At 9:30 o'clock Saturday morning
the interior plans for the new Michi-
gan Union will be examined and pass-
ed upon in the Union by the building
committee. A representative of Pond
& Pond, of Chicago, Ill., the firm
which has the building contract. will
be present, as will Roy D. Chapin, '03,
and W. D. McKensie, '96, the Detroit
and Chicago members of the commit-
tee.

Get your shoes fixed at Paul's
611 E. William St.

Place I
5tf.

U

CLOTHES FOR J- HOP

You will find Grennan's custom clothes shop admirably
able to serve you with the most correct modes in suits, shirts,
ties, etc.
D. E. GR ENN AN
606 E. Liberty Street

BAY

8

JENKS-.-

The Arcade Jewelers

Phone 152-W

One Hour Lense Grinding Service

p

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan