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March 15, 1917 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-03-15

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

1.

AtIRI&I
s.

idablo

-A!

White
Pearl Grey

ARRIVALS
Washable
Kid
Brown
Beige
and
Grey Buck
8 inch height

What more do you want?
THAN LYNDON'S GUARANTEE
"Upon receipt of any roll of film we develop if you find a single defect we
will not charge you one cent for developing." And we still give you
PEACE TIME'S PRICES. Peace Time's Quality because we are still
using the same developing formula that we used before the war-we could
sell our inetol for a fabulous price and "get along" the same as others do
but no! We must give you the best and that's what you get when you take
your films to LYNDON'S.
L Y N D 0 ' S 719 N. University Ave

Ge'your Racket
Restrung Now
Four grades of restringing
from

I

iory

Inch height

WALK-OVER

WALK-OVER

SHOP

SHOP

Main St.

Main St.

..I

FRATERNITIES
We havclunsurpassed ,accetuodations for group photographs

MAIN STUDIOS
1546-48 Broadway New York, N.Y

-4

Perfect Portraitures
"Amateur Work Handled in a Pro-
fessional Way.

619 E. Liberty St.

PHONE 948-W

-I

Make It Two
Coca-Cola is always a mighty welcome sugges-
tion, whether the crowd's hot and "dry" or
just wanting a glass of delipious refresh-
ment. It's the favorite call of millions daily.
Demand the genuine by full name-
HicAnames encourage substitution
THE COCA-COLA Co., .ATLANTA, GA.

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FRENCH ANNOUNCE GIN
SOUTH, OF STI MIHIEL
BERLIN SAYS ENGLISH REPULSED
IN ANCRE SEC-
TOR
Paris, March 14.-Another sweep-
ing French victory was announced in
today's official statement.
"On Tuesday, south of St. Mihiel,
the French cptured Romainville farm
and penetrated at four different points
up to the second line of the enemy
between the Meuse and the Apremont,
taking many prisoners," the war office
asserted.
Constantinople, March 14.-"Turk-
ish troops have taken up a new posi-
tion between Bagdad and Sanara,"
said an official war office statement to-
day.
Berlin, March 14.-"In the Ancre
sector," declared today's official re-
port, "the British attacked in the aft-
ernoon without artillery preparation
between Achiet and Le Petit and
Grecillers, and at night on both sides
of Bucquoy. They were repulsed un-
der heavy losses and left 50 prisoners
in our hands."
London, March 14.-The German re-
tirement around Bapaume under Brit-
ish pressure may presage abandon-
ment by the Teutons of the entire line
from Bapaume to Beaurains near Ar-
ras. Viewing the fall of Bapaume as
certain within the next few days, mili-
tary experts today pointed out that
with the British occupying this im-
portant strategic point the loop in
the front to the north between that
city and the German lines opposite
Arras was likely to be very untenable
for the enemy. It would constitute a
constant invitationfor an encircling
flanking movement from British
forces southward from Arras and
northward to Bapaume.
London, March 14.-"Our advanced
detachments are 30 miles beyond Bag-
dad," declared an official statement
from the British Messopotamian ex-
peditionary force made this afternoon.
Japanese Financiers Visit Ann Arbor
Two distinguished Japanese financ-
iers, Mr. Hama Oka, Ph.D. '99, fi-
nancial representative of Japan to the
United States, located at the Yoka-i
hama Speere bank, New York City,
and Mr. Yeijiro Ono, Ph.D. '89, vice-]
president of the Industrial bank of
Tokyo, Japan, visited Ann Arbor yes-
terday. During their stay they were
guests of Prof. Henry C. Adams andf
Mrs. Adams, and were also entertained
in the evening by the Japanese stu-i
dents at Newberry hall.
Mr. Ono first came into prominencet
by making a translation into Chinese
of Professor Adams' book, "Public
Debt and the Science of Finance,"
which was subsequently used as a textt
book.1
Adopt Compulsory AttenTance Plan1
A petition for compulsory assemblyc
attendance was unanimously adopted
by the students of the Pharmacy col-
lege yesterday afternoon and will be
presented to the faculty. Lack of in-t
terest in the meetings was the motivef
for the petition.
For fine Watch Repairing, J. L.
Chapman, Jeweler, 113 S. Main St,
Rugs perfectly cleaned, washed, andI
sized without injury. Koch & Henne. ft

I1

Ioc Unless Otherwise specified.
phone iO96-M.
Thu rs.-is-Gladys Broekwell in "One
t Touell of Sin" ; Chiap. 20 (the last
episode) of Billie Burke in "Gloria's
S Romance" ("Love's Reward.") 15c.
Fri.--x6--Lionel Barrymore in "The
End of the Tour"; and Drew Comedy
(" Her Obsession.")
Sat.-17-Pegg Iyland and Antonio
loreno in "Her Right to Live" and
Charlie Chaplin in "easy Street
1c.

Pop. Mat. Wed. flff f f Week of
25c to $i-Sat. A RRI K Mar. 12
Mat. 5oc to $i
DETROIT
NAZIMOVA
In "'CEPTION SHOALS"

Orpheum Theatre
iiat .es, 2:00-3:30; Evening, 6:45,
Saturdays-Holidays continuous.
Thurs.-Fri.-15-1 --6 - Myrtle Stedman
and H!1 use Peters in "The Happiness
of Three Women." Also Bray Car-
toons.
Sat.-r7--orothy Dalton in "The Fe-
male of the Species." Also Triangle
Comedy. Evening r Sc,
Sun.-Mon.-r8-19 - Fannie Ward in
"Betty to the Rescue." Also Holmes
T1ravels.

11 EAoLMSTIC

Shows at 3:o; 6r: 8:_-A * i:

SHEEHAN

w

PROMPT SERVICE

$1.25

WHIGAS GOING
4 o'clock-Senior lits meet in room
01 Economics building.
5- o'clock-Mr. N. C. Fetter talks at
esper services in Newberry hall.
7 o'clock-Prof. Otto C. Glaser
peaks to class on international rela-
.ons in room 301 University hall.
7 o'clock-Totem club meets on sec-
nd floor of Mason hall.
7:30 o'clock-- University Boxing
lub exhibition at Armory.
7:30 o'clock-Mr. Norman Wood
ilks to Bird club in room 355 Natural
cience building.
8 o'clock--Round-Up club initiation
noker at Packard academy.
8 o'clock-Prof. Campbell Bonner
peaks to Classical club in Alumni Me-
iorial hall.
8 o'clock-Deutscher Verein meets
a Verein rooms.
Tomorrow
4 o'clock-Women's league party in
arbour gymnasium.
7:30 o'clock - Alpha Nu society
ieets in University hall.
U-Notices
Prof. C. B. Vibbert addresses Aco-
'tes at 7:30 o'clock tonight in room
)6 Mason hall.
Tryouts for All-fresh )iiandohii club
7 o'clock tonight in room 205 north'
ing of University hall.
All students inter'ceted in cricket as
layed in England communicate with
Donges, phone 1580-R.
Connnerce club dance at 9 o'clock
>morrow night at Packard academy.
Mortarboard will meet at 7:30
clock tonight at the Ti Delta house.
Sophomore tryuts for Varsity track
anager re,;ort at 5 o'clock today at
raterman gymnasium.
Rehearsal of opera orchestra held
mnight at ' o'clock at the School ofi
usic.

to $3.75

& CO.

I

LARGE NMBER OF VOLUNTEERS
GREETS WILSON'S APPEARANCE
With a turnout of 150 men, Major
Clyde E. Wilson of the engineering
college, who has taken over the di-
rection of the reserve officers' train-
ing corps, was greete. last night by
the largest number of volunteer dril-
lers that has yet appeared at Water-
man gymnasium.
The rifles were used for the first
time, and most of the men present had
an opportunity to get preliminary in-
struction in their use. The drill be-
gan at 7 o'clock and continued for an
hour.
The corps will have the use of the
gymnasium for two nights each week
as soon as the number of volunteers
makes this necessary.
AUTO BA-NITS KILL AND
WOUND; ESCAPE WITH $5,600
Cleveland, March 14.-Cyler Move
rey was killed and Mason Halper
dangerously wounded this afternoon
when two auto 'bandits robbed them of
$5,600, the payroll of the N. J. Rich
company. The hold-up occurred on
the east side near Euclid avenue. The
highwaymen escaped in an automobile.
Mowrey was a solicitor for the com-
pany, and Halper was a messenger.
Detectives later found $2,700 packed
in a grip at the 105th street station.
They also found the auto, abandoned
by the bandits.
1917 Law Invitations Are Original
A new feature in the form of a brass
plate engraving of the Law building
is the distinguishing characteristic of
the Law school commencement invi-
tations which have been selected by
the invitation committee for this year.
The invitation is in the form of a
booklet bound with limp leather of a
dark tan color with the engraving of
the Law building as a prominent fea-
ture of the front cover.

What w#
do toHats
We make hatts
We sell hats at retail
We carry a big stock
We hare the latest all the time
We shape hats to fit the head
We clean and reblock hats
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Next to the Delta
Cor. Packard and State
URGES FRESHMEN TO TAKE
INTEREST IN WORLD AFFAIRS
Prof. W. A. Frayer Brings Crisis Home
to Yearlings; Nominate
Officers
"Prepare yourselves for whatever
crises may be coming by taking a
man's interest in outside affairs," said
Prof. William A. Frayer of the history
department to the fresh lits at their
assembly in University Hall yester-
day.
"The great war is taking its toll
from the ranks of European young
men and throwing added responsibil-
ities upon the shoulders of young
Americans. They must prepare intel-
lectually even as our country is pre-
paring industrially."
Prof. Morris P. Tilley of the English
department urged that all fresh lits
should take advantage of the con-
sultation hours which have been ar-
ranged for them.
At the business meeting held after
the assembly the class received the
resignation of Raymond C. Smith as
treasurer. Donald J. Thorpe and
Robert G. Yerkes were nominated for
the office of president, while Charles
B. Stegner and Nelle A. Jarvis were
the nominees for the office of treas-
urer. An election will be held on Fri-
day or Saturday.
Dr. Peterson to Speak at Lane Hall
Dr. Reuben Peterson will resume
the series of vocational talks given
under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A.
at 6:30 o'clock Sunday evening in
Lane hall, speaking on .Iedicine as
a Profession."
Music will be furnished by a trio
composed of F. A. Taber, '17, R. J.
Frackelton, '18M, and W. 0. Johnson-
grad.

MATINEE EVERY ALL
DAILY EE1O- 5 NIGHT 1 -2 Ui RESERVED
D% AYS STARTINGT0ODAY!
MATINEE
"THAT'S MY HORSE"-THE LAUGH OF THE YEAR
And His Horse, In an Absolutely All
New Version of
The Sunnyside of Broadway
With Alice Sher and a Company of 25

SUNDAY

- HENRY WALTUALL "ECANDLE"

*C
Says Selling I~
Best Summer Work
Door-to-Door Canvassing is Out ''
Date and Hardest Way of
Selling
f. D. Moses, '18, says that selling1
is the best paying and most enjoy-
able summer work if you get the right
kind of a proposition and work it
right.
"I have sold "Wear-Ever" Alumin-
um for two summers and have found it
the best paying proposition in every
respect," he says. "Last summer by us-
ing the methods offered by our com-
pany, I never called at a house with-
out first having made an appointment.
In the whole summer there were only
six times that I called at a house and
showed my samples that I did not
make a sale. Further than this for
every time I showed my samples my
average sale was $7.50.' My average
profit for every day I sold was $9.80
and I only worked on the average of
4! hours a day. The one rule I stuck'
to all summer was never to cut prices.
I lived up to this rigidly and found'
that it paiitk I delivered every order
I took and only had to take back
$5.85 worth of good all summer. Every
order has been fully paid for with one
exception of $7.45 which I have not
been able to collect because the party
moved out of town. I strongly re-
commend this proposition to my fel- l
low students as the opportunity for
profit is greater than any other pro-
position and it does not necessitate

RAE THEATRE
TO- NIGHT
EMILY STEVENS
in
"THE WAGER"
A stupendous Metro Wonder
Play
Also 'The Purple Mask"
TOMORROW
Marguerite Clark
"GRETNA GREEN"

/

U:

the drudgery of door-to-door canvass-
ing."
The record of Mr. Moses is only a
little above the average and any stu-
dent who goes into his summer work
seriously ought to be able to make as
much in seven hours a day as he
did in 4;i hours. A representative of
this company will be in Ann Arbor in
less than a week and every student
that works during the summer should
get in touch with Mr. Moses, 1206
Washtenaw Ave., tel. 1394-M and make
an appointment to see the representa-
tive.-Adv.
Twelve men wanted by a Cleveland
concern to work in various sections of
the country during the Summer vaca-
tion. Give experience if any, also sal-
ary expected. Address Box X-9, care
of Michigan Daily. 15

p

atnn

arbor

Mai

3 eetiva1

1

I

D. E. GRENNAN
CUSTOM TAILOR

Six Concerts - - - - - - - May 2, 3, 4, 5
PUBLIC SALE OF BLOCK "B" SEAT TICKETS
$5.50 ($2.50 with Pre-Festival Cover Coupon)
Saturday, March 17, 8 A. M. Hill Auditorium

'I

SPRING IS HERE !

606 EAST LIBERTY STREET

"fIli~cigan'8

areatest

!llusicat

Event"

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.,

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