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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 08, 1916 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-08

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


'(f

Not to be Overlooked

MR. FRESHMAN

:

Sheehan

,I

S

Grab this, Men!

"As the twig is
is inclined."

bent, the tree
Therefore-

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.

NEW MANAGEMENT
m.. .

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; a 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.

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

DRESS SUITS FOR HIRE
SHIRTS TO ORDER

I

J. K MALCOLM
E. Liberty St. Malcolm Block
Phone 1713-M

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

EVERY STUDENT NECESSITY

the following claims:

I

II

I

ER VICE

is our utmost de-ire to reader as complete a service as pos-
le. Not only do we intend to please you with our merch-
dise-but we will make every effort possible to see that you are
ved in the most courteous manner possible.

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 becasuse
we give better service and give better results while our prices are
as low as others.

H E E HA N
C. W. CRAHAM, Mngr.
ISHEEHAN'SI

Women's and Children's Apparel

..-

I-

Matinees IC
Wed, and Sat.
25c to $1.50 D ETR O IT

Week Oct. 9th
Nights
25e- to $2.00

I

WE SPECIALIZE IN ENLARGEMENTS, groups, views, flashlights.
Lyndon knows how to get them and get them the way to please you.

HITAINS ANXIOUS
TO RESTORETRADE
reden on Blacklist for Defensive
Purposes; Does Not Violate
Law of Equity
RD CECIL STATES POSITION
London, Oct. 7.-"We are anxious
restore to its old footing the ancient
endship and commercial intercourse
tween the two countries," declared
rd Robert Cecil, minister of war
de, today in an interview in which
replied to the recent statement of
emier Hammarksjold of Sweden.
To the assertion of the Swedish pre-
er that Great Britain is arbitrarily
niting the imports into Sweden Lord
cil said that Great Britain always
s been and now is ready to enter
o fresh negotiations for ' trade
reement with Sweden, in which case
.owances will be made for all of
reden's requirements, which, he ad-
tted, are greater now than before
e war, owing to the development of
industries. The minister of war
ide declared incidentally that the
itish blacklist violates no rule or
w of equity.
After saying that he was glad to read
e premier's statement that Sweden's
tions had been dictated solely by
at kingdom's own necessities and
:ure welfare, and not for any par-
an reasons, Lord Cecil said:
'We are fighting this war to vindi-
te the rights of all nations to de-
lop themselves freely and unhinder-
by the menace of military aggres-
n. We ask no favors from neutrals.
t we do ask that they should not
ider our belligerent rights in the life
death struggle which we and our
les are waging.
'The prime minister states that he
opposed to any meditation by Swed-
at present, as it might compromise
rmany and arouse the suspicions of
e allies. For Germany I am not
a position to speak, but for ourselv-
and our allies I can say that we,
o did not wish this war and who en-
ed it reluctantly, are determined
w that we are in it to obtain a vict-
v which will insure lasting peace."
w York Loses Lamge Amount of Cash
Known movements of money for the
ek indicate a loss in cash by the
w York banks of about $17,000,000.
learn pgeeriting -wel
quires close applioatiO2
A tMpewriter ands
instruoti t kookfrom
D .Morrjl. 322 S. State-,
will do the rest.

REOMOND STILL FVORS
HOME RULE FOR IRISH

I

I

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.

Get Your Whistler Ready For
ALO-NE

Yours for a successful year,

Nationalist
Safe

Leader Says Measure Is
If Ireland Remains
Sane.

The Most
Bewitching and.
Entrancing,
of All
Musical Plays

AT

Better Than
"The Merry Widow"
and by the
Same Composer
FRANZ LEHAR

A. S. LYNDON

Waterford, Ireland, Oct. 7.-In an
address to his constituents here John
Redmond, the Irish Nationalist leader
in parliament, today said that, despite
the recent rebellion," with all its inev-
itable brutalities, stupidities, and in-
flamed passions," home rule for Ire-
land is safe if Ireland remains sane.
Mr. Redmond also declared that con-
scription could never be forced upon
Ireland, adding:
"I cannot bring myself to believe
that, malign though the influences at
work are, the government will be in-
sane enough to challenge a conflict
with Ireland on this subject. Con-
scription for Ireland, far from help-
ing the army and the war, would be
the most fatal thing that could hap-
pen. It would be resisted in every
village in Ireland. Its attempted- en-
forcement would be a scandal which
would ring round the world. It would
produce no additional men."
Recruiting Continues..
"The mere threat is paralyzing re-
cruiting, which, mark you, is not dead,
as some people say," he added. "The
latest figures indeed show that from
the date of the rising (Easter Sunday)
until September 6,000 recruits were
received.
"This demand for conscription is not
a genuine military demand. It is a
base political device put forward by
men who want to injure and discredit
Ireland's political future and revive,
by any and every means, bad blood
between the two countries, in the
wicked hope that when the war is
over the British people may tolerate
some attempt to repeal the home rule
act. But, whatever the motive back
of the proposal may be, it will never
be carried through the house of com-
mons as long as the Irish party re-
mains as it is today, united and en-
titled to speak for Ireland.
"The way to continue to get recruits
is .far different. Appease the inflamed
feeling in Ireland. Withdraw martial
law. Make it plain that the defense of
the realm act will be administered in
the same spirit as it is administered
in England, Scotland and Wales. Treat
prisoners arrested during the rising as
political prisoners. Put anend to in-
sults and attacks upon Ireland and
recognize generally what she has
done."
Not to Divide Ireland.
Mr. Redmond said it was absolutely
false that he or his colleagues ever
favored a scheme providing for a per-
manent division of the ancient nation.

Direction
Messrs.
Schubert.

Fresh from its
L A ' T brilliant run at the
Schubert Theater,
New York.

-I

The Lloyd-George plan was definitely
for the limited period of the war, he
continued, its object being to give 26
counties an opportunity of inducing
the other six counties to come in vol-
untarily after the war.
"For my part," he added, "I desire
a friendly, peaceful settlement with
Ulster. We do not want to coerce any
part of Ulster which is against com-
ing in at first, but we will not tolerate,
the coercion of any part of Ulster that
favors coming in at first. For my part,
I would oppose a provision in the
amending bill which provided for the
permanent exclusion of any portion of
Ireland. For good or ill, that scheme
is dead."
Steamer Strathay Sunk by U-Boat
Paris, 'Oct. 7.-According to the
commanding officer and men of a
French torpedo boat, the British
steamship 'Strathay, sunk on Sept. 2
while on its way from Newport News
for Glasgow,, was destroyed by a sub-
marie. American citizens are said to
have been on board the Strathay.
Evidence given by all the men on
the torpedo boat is that a submarine
fired eight shells at the Strathay in
ten minutes and then sank it with a
torpedo, after giving the crew fifteen
minutes to abandon the vessel. It ,is
said the torpedo boat put the subma-
rine to flight and rescued the crew.
Steamer Sinks British Ship
Norfolk, Va., Oct. 7.-The Hakhead,
a British ship tied up in Hampton
Roads, was sunk last night in a heavy
fog by the steamer City of Norfolk of
the Chesapeake Steamship line. The
City of Norfolk was outward bound
with a number of passengers on board,
but no lives were lost, although the
steamer was badly damaged.
WHAT'S GOING ONL
Today.
2:00 o'clock-Polonia Literary so-
ciety meets, McMillan hall.
3:00 o'clock-Dean V. C. Vaughan
talks on eugenics, Hill auditorium.
4:30 o'clock - Cosmopolitan club
meeting, Congregational church. All
foreign students invited.
U-Notices.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Senate Council will be held tomor-
row afternoon at 4:15 o'clock in the
president's offices.
All men wishing to try out for as-
sistantships to the intercollege man-
ager to James Chenot at the athletic
offices, Press building, at 4:15 o'clock
Monday afternoon.
All class football managers are re-
quested to call James Chenot, 1855, on
Monday.
Try-outs for Glee club Monday night
7:00 o'clock, school of music. Many
vacancies left.

I

ARCADE
Shows at 3:00; 6:30; 8:00; 9:30-
ioc Unless Otherwise Specified.
Fri., 6--Lionel Barrymore in "The
Uphava" ;Herz Comedy.
Sat.,7-Ethel Clayton a nd Tom Moore
in "Dollars and the Woman."
CldrnsMaie, :0 "Paul Re-
versRide"an Fr yand the
fixer."
Mon.9-J WarenKeriga in"The
Silnt Battle";Goldberg atoon. he
Orpheum Theatre
Matinees, 2:00-3:30; Evening, 6:45,
8:x5, 9:30.
Saturdays-Holidays continuous.
Sun.-Mon., 8-9 - Pauline Frederick in
"The Woman in the Case." Also
Holmes Travels.
Tues.-zo Douglas Fairbanks in "The
Half-Breed. Also Triangle Comedy,
Joseph Belmont in "A La Cabaret."
Eve. c. .
Wed.-ii-Wm. H. Crane in David Har-
um." Rebooked.

PERFECT CAST OF 90 INCLUDES:

Stella Norelle
Elizabeth Goodall
Forrest

HARRY CONOR
Robinson Newbold
Harold Everts
Huff- and Fritzi Von

Miriam Folger
John E. Wheeler
Busing

Climb the Alps with the Prettiest Girls Off Broadway.
Hear Lehar's Latest "Waltz Entrancing."
Special Symphony Orchestra for Detroit Engagement.
Note: This operetta was produced in Vienna as "Endlich Alleln
and was presented in Berlin under the PERSONAL PATRON-
AGE (and at the solicitation) OF THEIR MAJESTIES, THE EMPER
OR AND EMPRESS OF GERMANY.

I

LIBERTY AT 606
D. E. GRENNAN
Read
%&tom,%Tailoring.
Riding
rs LIBERTY AT 606 Breeches

Ct

Golf
Knicke

I

_

i

G O dhew
FLORAL CO.
Flowers for all occasions.
A full line of plant and cut
Ifower baskets. ,

EDWINF. SWEET, WEARING
"DRY BUTTON," DODGES ISSUE
Corunna, Mich., Oct. 7.-Edwin F.
Sweet dodged a direct statement of
his attitude on prohibition while cam-
paigning here. "I am not strong on
making promises, but I dotnot believe
you 'dry' men will regret my election,"
said the, Democratic gubernatorial
candidate when pressed for an expres-
sion of his stand. Sweet wore a "vote
for prohibition" button.

'Phone 600 for signs and show cards.
oct3 to 29
Woodward rents typewriters. 8-9 A.
A. Say. Bnk. Bldg. Tel. 866-F1.
Pianos for rent; terms right. Schae-
berle & Son, 110 South Main St. oct3tf
Polish your floor with Old English
Floor Wax. C. H. Major & Co. 'Phone
1237. oct3,4,5,6,7,8

Store Phone
Greenhouse
225 E. Liberty'

1321
170 M
Darling Bldg.

ii

I.qvJ ESTI1C
THREE DAYS COMMENCING MONDAY NIGHT
A. BIG LAUGHFEST
Imhoff, Conn & Coreene
in their newest comedy, entitled
"IN A PEST HOUSE"
KAUFMAN BROS. McRAE and CLEGG
"Tuneful "The Intruder and the Queen
Originalities" of the Wheel"
EMBS and ALTON PHUN PHILMS
"Society's that make
Pet Artists'" you laugh
SPECIAL FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN
M'L LE. LATQY'S MODELS
The Acme of Canine Intelligence

TODAY

3, 7, and 8:30 Ps NiM.

Seats 100

PICTURIZATION
OF
JACK
LONDON'S

idon

Minneapolis

Chicago

pANNOUNC
FURNISHINGS F4
The range of selection is quite L

!11!11111111111llIIIt11111111111111 !#lill9
Milwaukee Detroit
)R FALL
Lge, while the qua-

Great Story
THE.
SEA
WOLF

The best Photoplay ever
seen, and it's a thrilling
romance.

lity is such that will appeal to particular people.
LIBERTY AT 606

MATINEES-Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday, Saturday

10. and 150

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