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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.

February 16, 1917 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-02-16

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

__THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, FED

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New

Spring.

WARNING!!!

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/' 0LE N

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are now ready. A selection
made now will be reserved.

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From and after this date all the territory contained in a circle
having as it's center a small indellible point on the Dollar side of my
N. C. R., and a radius of 2 Nautical Miles shall be dangerous ground,
and the public, particularly the Kodak Fiend, is hereby warned to come
within the described territory and take the precaution of investi-ating
the ruthless offers I shall make each and every day on one LEADER
Kodak.
Here is where I stand, and Here is my proposition.
I have about 50 slightly shopworn and second-hand Kodaks which
I am going to move either into your possession or into the junk. They
are all good, most of them just as good as a new one, but I have d-
cided upon this policy and nothing can stop me now. The Result: In
my window each day will appear one Kodak so cheap that you will be
ashamed to carry it away, in the broad daylight, so cheap that no sane
man who ever even thought of a Kodak can go by it. If you don't
want a Kodak yourself you should buy one of these for your little sister
to keep her pencils in.
This Fool Proposition starts today and lasts several weeks. The
biggest bargains are always put on first, however, so get busy,

for the

Text Books

second

J. K. Malcolm

Semester

East Liberty

Malcolm Building

LYNDON
719 N. UNIVERSITY AVE.

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ENIORS
Sit Early For Your "MICHIGANENSIAN"
PIGTURE AT
MAIN STUDIOS
1546-48 Broadway New York, N.Y
Perfect Portraitures
'Unsurpassed Accomodations for
-Group Photographs.
"Amateur Work Handlod in a Pro-
feusional Way.

619 B. Liberty St.
ae Theatre
TONIGHT
NARY PICKFORD
-in-
"Cinderella"
.ast Time in Ann Arbor
Continuous Show
Admission 10 c

PHONE 948-W

WhieyTHEATRE
TONIGHT
Sanderson
Brian
Cawthorn
Sin "Sybil"

..

IA

AT'S GOING ON

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Today.
to 4 o'clock-Tryouts for junior
'play.
'clock--Movie scenario contest-
meet in room 201 West hall.
o'clock-Scenario writers for
n opera meet at Union.
to 6 o'clock-Women's league
at Barbour gymnasium.
'clock-Prof. T. C. Trueblood
ks, room 302 Mason hall.
O o'clock-Alpha Nu meets in so-
s rooms. Freshman debate try-
Tomorrow.
0 to 5:30 o'clock-Catholic Stu-
club dance at Packard academy.
0 o'clock-Freshman girls' party
Junior advisors at Barbour gym-

:Dn,

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7:30 o'clock-Craftsmen club meets
t the Masonic temple.
U-Notices.
All track managers will meet at 5
clock this afternoon in the trophy
>om of Waterman gymnasium.
All men wanting summer jobs
hould call at the "Y" employment
ureau office, main floor of Lane hall.
ILITARY SCIENCE COURSE
AWAKENS SMALL RESPONSE
(Continued from Page One)
At the present time two hours credit
given for the term at Plattsburg,
nd if the student qualifies as -an ex-
ert rifleman on a government range
e receives three hours credit. The
nount of credit which will be given
r the course in military science is
ill undecided, but this will be a mat-
r of secondary importance until the
udent body secures definite action
em the war department.
Interest in the movement as -evi-
enced by the present enrollment is
impus-wide, if not representative in
umbers. Nearly every school and
llege is represented in the small
imber who have thus far come for-
ard. The engineering college has
.e largest enrollment.
K. of P. Students' Notice
All K. of P. students are asked to
ll on Roy P. Henry, P. C.., Nickels
reade, or Mark Sudgen, C. C., State
. druggist, at earliest convenience.
iPORTANT. 15-16-17

CITY YIIM.CIASPLANS
CAMPAIGN FOR FUNDS
Seek to Raise $30,000 in Five Days,
Starting with Banquet.
Feb. 23
The city Y. M. C. A. will open its
local campaign to raise $30,000 Fri-I
day, Feb. 23, when it will give a busi-
ness men's dinner at which a number
of prominent city officials will give
talks. The campaign will continue
for five days.
The plan of the campaign is to in-
crease the facilities for boys' work at
the local building by buying gymnas-
ium material and fixing up the general
condition of the building. A thorough-
ly modern swimming pool is one of the
projects of the campaign.
A number of University faculty men
will be secured to take part in the
meetings to be held each day at the
Y. M. C. A. building on Fourth street.
COMMUNICANT TAKES STAND
DEFENDING MICHIGAN WOMEN
(Continued from Page Four.)
ing nothing bespeaks asperity of mind
and carries with it' no force of argu-
ment. To try to excuse a poor foot-
ball season by laying the blame upon
the women is unmanly. To berate our
sister state institutions of learning
,serves only to engender ill-feeling.
Women Not Excluded.
This is a state institution supported
by taxes paid by the parents of both
women and men. There are other in-
stitutions where the genus homo
reigns supreme, but the legislature
when it passed the famous ordinance
of 1787 did not exclude women when
they said: "Religion, morality, and
knowledge being necessary to good
government, and the happiness of
mankind, schools and the means of
education shall forever -be encour-
aged." L., '17L.
American Consuls Depart from Munich
Washington, Feb. 15.-The state de-
partment announced this afternoon
that it has information that a train
containing American consuls in Ger-
many is proceeding from Munich to
Switzerland.
The Michigan Daily for service.

REPORT FAVORABL
WEBB DRY MEASURE
Representative Carlin Reports Bill for
Nation-Wide Prohibition to
House Yesterday
WILL AMEND CONSTITPTION
IF PASSED THROUGH CONGRESS
Gard of Ohio Denounces Proposed
Amendment in Strongly Sup-
ported Minority Report
Washington, Feb. 15.-The Webb
bill, for a national prohibition amend-
ment to the constitution, was reported
favorably to the house today by Rep-
resentative Carlin of Virginia on be-
half of the judiciary committee. Car-
lin's report stated the committee "re-
ports the resolution favorably, and
recommends its passage, thereby sub-
mitting the proposed amendment to the
legislatures of the states for ratifica-
tion." The bill must pass the senate
and house by a two-thirds vote to be
made a part of the constitution, and
it must be approved by three-fourths
of the states.
"More than half the states have de-
clared in favor of prohibition," the re-
port said "Eighty-five per cent of the
territory of the United States has out-
lawed the saloon, and more that 60
per cent of the people live in such
territory Approximately ten millions
of all people residing in all parts of
the Union have petitioned directly for
the passage of this resolution. The
committee cannot conceive of any
good reason, therefore, why the states
should be denied longer the opportun
ity to pass upon the desirability of
thus amending the constitution."
Representative Gard of Ohio in a
minority report declared the prohibi-
tion amendment would raise a fer-
ment about the revenue question, and
would not permit personal consump-
tion of liquor; would interfere with
the police powers of the states; would
provide for a date of submission to all
states; would permit the confiscation
of property, and would injure the
country by its general government ef-
fect. Representatives Igoe and Dyer
of Missouri, Graham of Pennsylvania,
Steel of Iowa, and Danforth and Dale
of New York signed the minority re-
port.
H eB DT LECTURESAGAINST WAR
Americanized Englishman Has Taken
Part in Movement for Uni-
versal Peace
Dr. Charles F. Aked, who is at the
present time touring the country
speaking against war, will deliver
three lectures in Ann Arbor Sunday
under the auspices of the First Pres-
byterian church. Doctor Aked, though
an Englishman by birth, is a natural-
ized American citizen.
He was born in Nottingham, Eng-
land, in 1864, and has received hon-
orary degrees at numerous universi-
ties and colleges throughout the United
States and England. He has taken an
active part in the movement for uni-
versal peace, and was a member of the
neutral conference of continuous medi-
ation held in Europe in 1915, being
one of those to make the trip with

Henry Ford's peace party on the
Oscar II.
Get your shoes fixed at Paul's Place,
611 E. William St. 5t
Shirts made to measure. G. H. Wild
Co., Leading Merchant Tailors. State
St. tf

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ARCAD

M. I!DI eek o
Wed. W Sat. GARlRI KU Feb.12
DETROIT
ROBERT MANTELL
in Shakesperian roles

-

SHEEHAN

Orpheum Theatre
Matinees, 2:00-3 30. 17Evenng, 6
S :5, 9y 30
Saturdays-Holidays continuos,

Fri.--16-Harold Lockwood and May
Allison in "Pidgin Island"; Drew
Comedy. 1C.
Sat.-17--Peggy Hyland, Evart Overton
and Chas. Kent in "The Enemy";
Cartoon.
Mon.-i9--Peggy Hlyland and Antonio
Moreno in "Rose of the South";
Christie Comedy.

I

-Fri- i 6 sou Tel gen in
"The Victoria Crioss." lso Bray
Cartoons.
Sat.-19-Wm. Desmond and(Clara Wil-
liams in "IlTe Criminail."'Also Tri-
angle (Comedy. Evening, Ann
Sun.-Mon--ig -rank McIntyre of Ann
Arbor, in "The Traveling Salesman."
Also Holmes Travels.1 ve 'ni g c.
Tues.-2o-MaeMa shin "T C iev\hri
Rat." Also Tri-ngle Comedy. Even-
ing, 15c.

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phowi' at 3 -o 8 K' a
to'cmU-less

3, 7, and 9 P.M.

.-, b
,~ -.
'';
>,
Via;

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majestic

Goodhew Floral Co,
225 E. Liberty. Phone 1321

l

JOHN H. KUNSKY

OFFERS

Everything in the line of
fresh cut flowers.
Good variety of flowering
plants.
Greenhouses-Observatory and
Volland St. Phone, 170-M.
DECLAE EMARGSO ON
EAST-BOU.ND FRIGHT
Railroad Heads Attempt to Clear Up
Congestion of Inter-
state Shipping
Washington, Feb. 15.-An embargo
on all east-bound freight in the United
States was agreed upon by representa-
tives of 25 of the country's biggest
railroads, who met here this afternoon
to discuss the. best methods to release
the present congestion.
Commissioner McChord of the inter-
state commerce commission, who at-
tended the meeting, gave his informal
approval of the plan. All food ship-
ments for domestic consumption will
be given right of way. Express pro-
ducts, food or otherwise, will be held
until guarantees are given that the
ships are ready at eastern ports, so
that cars may be immediately emptied.
Fifteen trainloads of grain and flour
will be rushed to the East every week,
mostly to relieve the grain situation
in New England. Munitions and "other
shipments not urgent" will be delayed.
Regular' assembly at Armory, Satur-
day night. 16-17
Featuring hot soda for zero weather.
Bloomfields. N. University.

The Greatest American Story

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CO.

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BY

MW IN STON CHURCHILL

Produced by W. N. Selig
Directed by Colin Campbell

SPECIAL OPERATIC SCORE BASED ON PATRIOTIC AND RO-
MANTIC THEMES INTERPRETED BY PRESCOTT'S
AUGMENTED ORCHESTRA OF TEN

PRICES

Main Floor, 50c

NIGHTS
Balcony, 25c and 35c

MATINEES
Boxes 35c

The Rust Lettering Scale -- price
$1.25 at Wahr's University Bookstore.
13-18 ml.

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25c

G-

. v

Senior Lits.
We Are Taking Orders for Canes
606 E. Liberty

e Solicit a Call
If you've a watch that needs attention, we request that you bring it
to us for an examination and an opinion.
cA FJeweler
CARIL F. BAY

r

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