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February 24, 1917 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-02-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_

I Ruthless-Ruthless-Ruthless

t

The. Cadet

That is the word that describes Lyndon's Kodak Sale.
A New Bargain every day. Look them over.

k

I

TI
Classic
ing lim

he Cadet is a Walk-Over
c -a model with strik-
ies that is as comfortable
as a "broad shape" on
most feet. The price of
leather continues to
advance rapidly - better
get fitted soon-our pre-
sent prices range from $6
to $7.

"I may be crazy, but I am going to sell these 50 shop worn Kodaks."
L Y N D 0 N 5 %719 N. University Ave

TXt O

for the

Walk-Over Shoe Store
115 S. MAIN

,_..
r
_...

.4

FRATERNITIES.
c have unsurpassed accomodations for group photographs

yMAIN STUDIOS
1 546-46 Broadway New York, N.Y

Perfect Portraitures

Amateur Work Handled in a Pro-
fessional Way.

619 E. Liberty St.

....._

PHONE 948-W

r

WE DO
Cleaning - Pressing - Repairing
at reasonable prices. We call for and deliver. Give us a
trial and be convinced that QUALITY is the basis for all our
work.
Ward's Klassy Kut Klothes
one 244-R 118 E. Huron St. F. W. ALLEN, Mgr.

BELLOW BONNET TAXI CO.'
PHONE 2255

HAT'S GOING ON
Today
o'clock--Mr. C. F. Angell speaks
ethodist church.
'clock-Upper room bible class
s at 444 South State street.
o'clock-Regular dance at the
1.
Tomorrow
'clock-M. J. A. Picard speaks in
Li hall on "The Religious Spirit
'ance Today."
0 o'clock--Rev. Frank Ohlinger
to the Students' society of the
rian church.
U-Notices
nedy club, meet at 11 o'clock at
e studio for cast pictures.
iftsmen play rehearsal postponed
:30 o'clock' Sunday morning in
hiall.
'ris Institute club will entertain
anti club at Unitarian church
rs at 7:30 o'clock this evening.
ARING SEES U. S.
MILITARY EMPIRE
or of Radical Thought Believes
Plan of War Lords Will
Destroy Liberty
he leading factor in the militar-
program is the desire to make
United States an empire to cover]
ntire western hemisphere." So
Prof. Scott Nearing, in discuss-
lhe preparedness measures of to-
in his lecture in U-Hall last night.
he militaristic group, centering
t the war department, realize the
sity of holding our strength in
ountries south of us. They want
ss measures to create an enorm-
army and navy. Then they can
ower Mexico and the South
ican countries, and rule them as
Britain rules her dominions."
fessor Nearing also said that so-
m was coming. He said he
3 it would come by a gradual
tion but that he believed that the
e were coming to their senses

and that it would come through revo-
lution. He cited the bread riots of
New York as an example.
Choose Cast for
Comedy Club Play
Parts for This Year's Producton Are
Finally Decided Upon; Picture
to Be Taken Today
The Comedy club held its tryouts
for the cast of this year's production,
"Miss Hobbs," with the following re-
sults: The two- leading parts Wolff
Kingsearl and Henrietta Hobbs will
be taken respectively by Morrison
Wood, '17, and Jean 'MacClennan, '19;
Percival Kingsearl, J. S. Kasberger,
'18; George Jessop, R. Rex Cherry-
man, '19; Mrs. Percival Kingsearl, Eva
Herzberg, '19; Millicent Farey, Mary
D. Brown, '19; Susan Abbey, Elsa
Apfel, '17; Captain Sands, Tracy Knee-
land, '18; Charles, Thomas A. Hart,
'19; maid, Rowena Bastin, '19.
May. A few short trips will be taken
to nearby cities which will probably
include, Flint, Jackson, and Grand
Rapids.
Members of the cast are requested
to meet at 11 o'clock this morning at
White's studio to have their picture
taken.
New York City May Buy and Sell Food
New York, Feb. 23.-City corpora-
tion counsel for New York City was
instructed this afternoon by the city
board of estimates to draw up an
amendment to the city charter which
will give the city power to buy and
distribute food. The action was in
reply to a request by impoverished
residents of New York's east side
where many persons are said to be
undergoing starvation because of the
high prices of food. The amendment
it is understood, will be forwarded to
Albany at once with the request that
it be passed immediately.
For results advertise in the Mich-
gan Daily.

REGENTS'YOTE TO FOUND
NEW MESCHOOL
(Continued from Page One.)
says that the action is practically a
incentive for the fifth year or hospital
year, which many states require. Dr.
Vaughan has long been one of the
staunchest advocates of such a sys-
tem, and is greatly pleased over its
success.
Besides the failure of the board of
regents to take some action on the
conference, which was more con-
spicious by its omission, than had a
decision been made, other business of
importance was transacted at yester-
day's meeting.
President Harry B. Hutchins, re-
ported that the representative of the
war department who is to be sent to
Ann Arbor to determine whether con-
ditions have been fulfilled for the as-
signment of an army officer to fill the
chair of professor of military science,
will- also be the commanding officer
of the course at the Michigan Agricul-
tural college. In event of a favorable
report, courses in military training,
tactics and strategy will be installed
i the regular curricullum of the Uni-
versity.
To Publish Circular
With the submission of a draft of
a circular which the president read the
board authorized the publication and
presentation of the needs of the Uni-
versity in such a booklet. This circu-
lar to be presented to the state legis-
lature during its present session.
Several resignations and leaves of
absence were granted, among them be-
ing the resignations of Prof. O. L.
Sponsler, of the forestry department,
and Mr. R. R. Lounsbury of the eco-
nomics department.
Mr. L. L. Click was appointed in-
structor in English to succeed A. A.
Bennett, now an assistant professor
of English in the University of Texas.
The leave of absence of Dr. Paul W.
Merrill was extended for a year in or-
der that he may continue, for a time,
his work with the bureau of stands at
Washington, D. C. Mr. Raymond W.
Barnard of Ann Arbor, now assistant
in physics, was appointed as an in-
structor in mathematics to succeed
Mr. Tomlinson Fort, who resigned
some time ago.
Miss Grace Millard was re-elected
to succeed herself as one of the board
of governors of the Martha Cook resi-
dence hall for women. Miss Eunice
Wead was appointed assistant curator
of rare books in the Library.
SENTIMENT FAVBS i0ACK
TO CONFERENCE' SLOGAN
(Continued from Page One.)
E. R. Hurst, '13, secretary the New
England Alumni association-"I was
greatly pleased to read in morning
papers that athletic board had voted
to return to conference. I sincerely
hope the board of regents will approve
this action. Surely Michigan's natural
competitors are in the conference."
G. M. Wells, '15, secretary the Cleve-
land Alumni association-"Time is too
short to take complete vote on confer-
ence question. All officers of Michi-
gan club of Cleveland and members of
the board of governors favor return.
My personal opinion is that about 90
per cent of our members want to go
back."
C. H. Lang, '1, secretary Minne-
apolis Alumni association - "Good

news to many Minneapolis alumni.
Rest of us hope Michigan won't re-
'gret."
E. E. A. Stone, '12, secretary New
York alumni association-"Impossible
to obtain expression of opinion from
alumni here on one day's notice. Straw
vote at Michigan luncheon today
showed 12 favorable and seven op-
posed. Several prominent members
believe vote of entire membership
would probably show same propor-
tion."
Students Favor Action
H. L. Carroll, 117E9 captain Var sity.
track team-"I would like very much
to compete with the western teams,
but being from the East, I naturally
hate to give up our eastern connec-
Our alarm clocks are goon clocks.
Chapman, Jeweler, 113 South Main
St. tues-eod

Orpheum Theatre
Matinee, !on-3 :3o: venin, 6:45
8:z5, 9;30.I
Srcaess-Holidays continuoa i
f , -it. a ssie iBarrisale in "Jawbs o'
Milue idge.'' Also Triangle Comedy. t
Sun: .Mo.-2-2-Margerite (Clark i
"Snow White." 6-Reel Special.
Evening, ruc. Attend mnatinees.
Ties-27-DougasFairbanks in "The
Matrimaniac." Also triangle Co-
edy. Ivenmgin, ve. Atend atines.
IWed.-28-Itaby Marie Osborne in 'oy
and the Dragon." Also Pahshews.v'
What we
do to Hats
We make hats
We sell ats at retail
We carry a big stok
We have the latest all the time
We shape hats to fit the ead
We clean and reblock hats
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Pacard Next to the Delta
Cor. Packard and State
tions. If we can be in the confer-
ence and still have some eastern com-
petition, I am in favor of the move.
I think it would undoubtedly better
Michigan athletics."
J. F. 1lMaulbetsch, '17P, captain 1916
Varsity football team-"I am strongly
in favor. It takes rivalry to make
a real football game, and there is lit-
tle or no rivalry between Michigan
and her eastern competitors. Michi-
gan's football games of late years
have become little more than social
functions."
C. C. Smith, '18, captain 1917 Varsity
football team-"I am vtry strongly in
xavor. It is the only step to take if
we are to get Michigan on a sound
athletic basis."
C. L. Cook,'17, ex-president the Stu-
dent council-"I'm mighty strong for
it. It is the biggest thing that has
happened in Michigan athletics in a
long time. Being champions of the
West will give us greater recognition
in the East than our present relations
with the seaboard teams can ever
bring us."
1I. E. O'Brien, '17, Varsity track ath-
lete-"I think it is a good thing."
E. C. Schacht, '1BE, associate editor
the Michiganensian-"Now we will
have something to fight for, aside from
the championship of the state of Mich-
igan."
ANNUAL COTILLION LED BY
FILIY FORMS OF FAIRY CO-EDS
The annual cotillion, given by the
department of physical education, held
last evening in Barbour gymnasium,
was attended by about three hundred
University women. The figures were
led by Miss Alice Evans, director of
the physical education department,
and Miss Marion Wood and Miss Mar-
ion Dawley, assistant instructors.
White dresses, decorated with red,
white, and blue ribbons, worn by the
guests added greatly to the pictures-
queness of the dances. The grand
march was led by Miss Evans and
Miss Wood. Following this was a fa-
vor dnce in which the dancers formed
an elaborat figure with red and blue
ribbons.
The fir-t figure was a minuet given
by eight college women. Another at-
tractive figure was a skater's dance
given by eight college girls.
The favors given were in keeping
with George Washington's birthday.
Iluran Valley ldgk & Sa. A eMoc.
14. 11. Herbst, Sec. and Atty. .Room
14, Ann Arbor Savings Bank Building.
Safest place to invest your earnings.
Dividends never less than ,6 per cent.
Money loaned at lowest rates. tues-eod

Mat. BRI~K Week of
Wed. af Sat. GA R C Feb. 19
DETROIT
The Flame"
A R C5A 3
Phoe 26-pM
Sat.-24-Alice Joyce in "Whom the
(lods Destroy"; Charlie Chaplin in
"The Rink" (Ret.) rec.
Ion.-a6--Eraneis Bushman and 1Bev-
erly Bayne in "The Diplomatic Serv-
ice" (Ret.) Christie Comedy.
Tues.-27--Emily Stevens in "The
Wager" (Ret.) Christie Comedy.
Wed.-2- M arie Dressler in "Ti'llie
Waikes Up." Comedy.

eC4 HEd

r

. .,_^ ,,r

SH E AN

-1

K - l
-, WNW
.WH1'ITNEY THEAIGTRE HT , SA FEB.24

y

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

LOYD GEORGE PLANS TO CURTAIL
FOOD IMPORTS INTO THE ISLES
(Continued from Page One.)
A large portion of the total exports
were food stuffs purchased in this
country by agents of the British gov-
ernment.- The answer is obvious. One
citation should be sufficient.
The curtailment order direct that
the importation of canned salmon be
cut in half. In 1916 this country ex-

ported canned salmon valued at $11,-
000,000.
Chicago Food Prices Continue Higher
Chicago, Feb. 23.-Food prices con-
tinued their upward trend today. Con-
ditions in the tenement districts and
among the poorer classes are regarded
as critical. Charitable organizations
report acute suffering.
Alarm clocks, $1.00 up. Chapman,
Jeweler, 113 South Main St. tues-eod

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