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.

March 20, 1917 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-03-20

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

HOAN DAILY

l

Zlow

1f ,

hitse-'
Marl Greya
ory
inch height
zi ~
ALXOVER
SHOP
Main St.

ARRIVALS
Washable
Rid
Brown
Beige
and
Grey Buck
8 inch height

TAKE YOUR
Amatuer Finishing to a Reliable Photographer
who has an established reputation and you will be assured of
Results that will not be a disappointment.
L Y N D 0 N ' 5 719 N. University Ave

.e yurRake
estr'3i1 vfOung Now ke

Established 1905, and
Growing bigger and better every day.

r."

I

PROF, WATER DENNISON
DIES FROM PNEUMONIA

Pop. Mat. Wed lfl l Wk. Mar.z
Bet ets$zGA RR I GK Night
Sat. Mat. 25-1.50K 25 to $2.00
DETROIT
TAYLOR HOLMES in
BU% R EN

iCur grades of restringing
from

191

a.25

to $3.75

WALK-OVER

SHOP

Main St.

e have unsurpassed accomodations for group photographs

r

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

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

61 AE. Liberty St.

PHONE 948-W

... ..

EASTER IS COMING

---w,

Drop in and look over our line of now Spring Suitings and
get measured at ioce. We can show you a display of patterns
which will be .ure to please you. Don't put it off until the last
minute.
Ward's Kiassy Kut Klothes
?hone 244-R 118 E Huron St. F. W. ALLEN, Mgr.
CLE.NNG, PRESSiNG AN D REPAIRING 1DONE
AT ilEASWNA BLE PRICE

HAT'S GOING ON

* * * * * * * * * * * 9

4

Today
o'clock-Dr. Alejabro
in room 101 Economics
Pundamental Rights in
Law."

* All members of the Seventh and
x Eighth division M. N. M. are or-
* dered to report at the trophy'
* room, Waterman gymnasium, at
* 7 o'clock this evening.
* 0. M. McNEIL,
. J. R. HAYDEN.
* * * * * * * * * * * *

.*
:
*
*
*
*
*

Alvarez
building
Interna-

o'clock-Prof. W. A. McLaughlin
s in Tappan hall on "The French
Ier."
clock-Plattsburg men will meet
oom 243 Engineering building.
30 o'clock-Prof. F. S. Breed talks
iris' Educational club at home of
etta Wood, '17, 921 Church street.
30 o'clock-Tryads meet in room
of the Natural Science building.
30 o'clock-Adelphi house of rep-
ntatives meets in University hall.
45 o'clock-Deutscher Verein up-
section women entertain lower
on women at the German house,
Church street.
o'clock-Deutscher Verein men,
in Lane hall.
Tomorrow
[5 o'clock-Dr. Alejabro Alvarez
in room 101 Economics building
The Necessity for Reconstruction
aternational Law."
15 o'clock-Twilight recital in Hi'
orium.
oclock-All-fresh Mandolin club
lng in room 205 north wing of
ersity hal.
30 o'clock-Rev. Fr. David L. Dil-
talks to Catholic students in K.,
hall on "The Duty of a Catholic
inus in Public Life."
15 o'clock-"Fools' Paradise" at
Whitney theater.
U-Notlees
e electrical committee of the
s Decimal Filing system will
at 7 o'clock tomorrow in room
of the Engineering building.
ere will be a meeting of the board
rectors of the Michigan Union at
lock tomorrow afternoon in the
n.
SACHUSETTS iVERINOR
ASKS FOR 1)EFENSE MONEY
ston, March 19.-Governor Mc-
today sent a message to the le,
ure asking $1,000,000 for defense
;ures. The governor assured the
lators that he hail no alarming
'mation, but he considered it wise
e prepared for emergencies.

SOiHOMORES AT )IINNESOTA. '
STING CITY SCHOOL2 BOARDI
Minneapolis, Minn., March 19. -
Cigaret smoking is the proximate
cause of the entry of Minnesota's
sophomore class into the state's courts
of justice. The sophs are suing the
Minneapolis sohbool board for repudia-
tion of an alleged contract to hermit
them the use of a high school auditor-
ium for the production of a play.
The class had made arrangements
witht the school board to use the au-
ditorium as they have for past pro-
ductions when the board retracted its
offer because cigarets were smoked
at the last performance given in the
auditorium, to the detriment of the
building and the discomfort of the
janitor in charge. Damages totaling
$1,000 are claimed by the disappoint-
ed actors and their managers as com-
pensation for time and money lost
through the board's breach of its
agreement.
rTRYADS PRESENT COPY FOR
STAULKER CO. CAMPAIGN
Advertising copy for the national
campaign of the Staulker Regulator
company will be presented by the copy
department of the Tryads' advertising
agency in the meeting tonight in room
162 of the Natural Science building.
The sales promotion department will
also present material for a window
dressing competition. The meeting is
open to the public.
St dient A eti ity Fee Made Legitimate
Lawrence, Kans., March 19. - The
state legislature has granted the
board of administration the right to
levy a student activity fee to provide
for student entertainments, such as
1ecturcs, concerts, and athletic meets.
heretofore a voluntary system has
been in use, and it now rests with the
discretion of the board of administra-
tion whether the voluntary system is
continued or not.

FORMER MICHIGAN GRADUATE
AND FACULTY MAN SUC-
CUMBS TO ATTACK
Coming as a distinct shock to many,
is the sudden death of Prof. Walter
Dennison, '93, Sunday night, at
Swarthmore college, Swarthmore, Pa.,
following an attack of pneumonia. He
is survived by his wife and a son.
Prof. Walter Dennison was born in
Michigan in 1869. He graduated from
the University in 1893, and received
the degree of master of arts in 1894.
The following year he went to Rome
on a fellowship won by national com-
petition. The degree of doctor of
philosophy he received from the Uni-
versity of Michigan in 1897, and was
immediately appointed instructor in
Latin.
Called to the chair of Latin in Ob-
erlin college in 1899, Professor Den-
nison remained there for four years,
coming back to the University of
Michigan as junior professor. In 1910
he accepted the headship of the class-
ical department in Swarthmore col-
lege.
.Professor Dennison contributed to
the literature of this profession sev-
eral articles which gave him high rank
among the classical scholars of his
age. Among other services rendered
to his University was the securing of
the collection of Latin inscriptions
which now belongs to the University.
He had in preparation a monograph
upon this collection, which was to be
offered as a volume in the University
of Michigan studies.
SUPERINTENDENT AND SCHOOL
BOARDS TO BE FIRST TO MEET
The association of superintendents
and school boards will be the first
division of the Michigan Schoolmast-
ers' club to convene when the as-
sociation opens its meeting March 26.
The session will extend until Tuesday
when the classical Institute-confer-
ence, the educational institute, and
the academy of science will assemble
to adjourn Thursday night, March 29.
Thursday and Friday will be devoted
to a general session of the entire con-
ference.
As a summary of the work, the en-
tire club will assemble at 4 o'clock
on Friday afternoon, March 30, in the
high school auditorium. "The Gist of
the Conference" will be the subject
for discussion on which a representa-
tive of each group will have five min-
utes to tell what he has gained at
the meeting.
BRINGING WORK ON LIBRARY
ADDITION TO COMPLETION
With the brick walls entirely com-
pleted and the roof of the west wing
well under way the exterior construc-
tion of the new Library is practically
completed. Every facility is on hand1
for rapid work upon the interior of
the wings and they should be com-
pleted within a few weeks.
Within the last week the fourth
story of the ,west wing has been
bricked and the cornice laid. The
framework of the pitched roof has just
been erected and work upon the com-
pletion of this will be rushed to com-
pletion. As it is expected to have this
wing ready for occupation by the end
of the spring recess, effort is being
concentrated upon this portion of the
construction.
NOT TO ASK FOR RECALL
ELECTION IN NORRIS CASE
Lincoln, Nebraska, March 19. -- "I
have not received a word from Sena-1
tor Norris," said Governor Neville to-
day. "From the information at hand,
however, I have no idea that I shall

ask for a special recall election. It
would be impracticable, not only be-
cause of the expense involved, but
also because there is no necessity
for it."
According to Washington dispatches1
Norris, one of th vilful men, had of-.
fered to resign if the votes of hisc
state should decide against him at aC
special election he suggested. -

Mon.-Tues.-rg-2o-Theda Bara in
"The Darling of Paris"; and Chris-
tie Comedy, ("Hubby's Night Out.")
Wed-2--Mme. Petrova in "The
Black Butterfly' (Ret.); Christie
Comedy, ("Black Hands and Soap
Suds.")
Thurs.--22-Valeska Suratt in "The
New York Peacock"; and Comedy.
Orpheum Theatret
Matinees. 2:00-3:30; Evening, 6:45,
8:x5, 9:30.
Saturdays-Holidays continuous.
Tues.-20--Wm. S. Hart in "Truthful
Tolliver." Also Triangle Comedy.
Evening inc.
WVed .--2i-Frederick WYarde in "Tung
Lear." Also Pathe News. F ven-
ing 15c.
Thurs. -Fri.-22-23--Irene Fenwick and
Owen Moore in "A Girl Like That."
Also Bray Cartoons.

MA JESTIC
NOW PLAYING

i

ARCAD
sl~owu at 1:00. 'v :~
zoc Unless Otherwise Speciwe

I

MR. & MRS. CiiAS. iICKFOIII
"The Tanier"
GE)RGE & LILY (AORDON
World's Grealest Xy ophonists
LUPITA PA REA
"Tue1c Queen of the Air"
"TTC TINyQ
"The Crazy Quilt"

MUrRIELOSITICITE

inl

What we
do to Hats

"The Men She Married"
Fron t al py Se"

also

We make hats
We sell hats at retail
We carry a big stock
We have 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
Cr. Packard and State
GERMAN RETRET FROM
CHAULNSPRECIPT
TEUTONS LEAVE MACHINE GUN
SQUADS AND BICYCLE
TROOPS BEHINI)
By Henry Wood
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
With the French armies advancing
from Roye, March 19.-The German
retreat over the 13 mile front from
Chaulnes to the Oise is precipitate. It
is of an entirely different character
from the German retirement from the
English north of the Somme, where
the Teutons were fighting hard.
Today the French forces again com-
pelled the Germans to retreat before
them as in the retirement on the
Marne. Only machine gun squads and
bicycle troops are being left behind
by the enemy to cover the retreat.
Many of these are being taken pris-
oners.
Berlin, March 19.-"During the last
few days a strip of land between the
district of Arras and the Aisne has
been systematically evacuated by us,"
declared today's official satement.
Strategic movements prepared long
ago were carried out without our be-
ing disturbed by the enemy, who fol-
low only in a hesitating manner.
Berlin, March 19.-"In the Somme
and Oise district our protecting troops
had engagements with British and
French patrols," said the second of-
ficial statement today. There is noth-
ing to report. West of Prespa Lake
and north of Monastir new French at-
tacks have failed.
London, March 19.-"All night long
our troops pressed the retreating
Germans hard," declared a dispatch
from the press camp of the British
headquarters on the western front to-
day.

WOrNF 'S LA GE WIlL GIVE
SESl"TER PARTY ON FRIDAY
The Women's league gives its last
party for the year on Friday after-
noon of this week. Refreshments and
dancing will form part of the program,
and in addition Masques society is to
present a short play.
At this time, also, an informal re-
ception will be held. for the nominees
for next year's officers of the league.
Members are urged to attend and meet
these nominees in order that they
may know the women for whom they
are to vote the first week in Aprilh
According to the constitution of the
league, any name may be added to
the list of nominations by a petition
signed by 20 or more members. Such
petitions must be in the hands of
Margaret Reynolds, '17, by March 27.
IN TE RC (ILL.EVGIATE BUREAU TO
GIVE NATION SCIENTIFIC AID
New Haven, Conn., March 19.-An
intercollegiate bureau, brought into
being for the purpose of putting the
scientific resources of the country at
the government's disposal in case of
war, is being formed to aid the United
States.
The distinct duties of the bureau
will be to arrange and classify the stu-
dents of the colleges and universities
who have had specialized training fit-
ting them for particular lines of ac-
tivity, and to make it possible to sel-
ect with judgment men capable of
serving in various required fields. The
bureau will have a center in each
state, all under the head of a general
office with powers of supervision and
control.
ADMIRAL PEARY PRAISES
HARVARD SIIUDENTS ACTION
Cambridge, Mass., March 19.-Rear-
Admiral Robert E. Peary, reputed dis-
coverer of the north pole, told Har-
vard students today that he congrat-
ulated them upon their speedy action
in favor of universal military service.
He advised the students that we
must be armed and ready to sacrifice
life, property, and everything in order
to show Germany that we have the
right to travel where we please, ac-1
cording to the principle of freedom of
the seas.
Homer Heath Leaves for Chicago<

I

I
t

O'NE"AI & WALUi3SIEY
'"I'ie Two lPikers"l

Rae Tihatre
Nl10 TN n

"Pearl of the Army"

((rIiNGda TOMOR ; " ROW

I 3 6t -IA N

ill
"BEIN 1) T1E1 SCREEN"

&

PROMPT SERVICE

C -_,

FRIDAY

"MIST lES55 NE LI"
S"Id' er hour s! oi every day
NOTED CHILAN AUITHORITY TO
DISCUSS INTERNATIONAL LAW
Dr. Alejabro Alvarez of Santiago,
Chile, councilor to the department of
foreign relations of Chile, lecturer on
international law at the University of
Paris, author of many distinguished
works on international law, and pre-
eminently the most distinguished au-
thor on international law in Latin-
America, will deliver a series of three
lectures in room 101, Economics build-
ing today, tomorrow, and Thursday
at 4:15 o'clock.
The subject for today's lecture will
be, "Fundamental Rights in Interna-
tional Law." Wednesday afternoon
Dr. Alvarez will speak on "Necessity
for Reconstructing International Law"
and on Thursday,"The Monroe Doc-
trine from a Latin-American Point
of View."
PRINCETON GIVES MUCh FOR
PRISON CAMP RELIFF FUND
Princeton, N. J., March 20.-Seven-
ty-five student volunteers and the sum
of $14,670 represents Princeton's con-
tribution to date for relief work in
the prison camps of Europe.
The student volunteers are being
given class instruction in the work
which will be expected of them. They
will sail with Sherwood Eddy for
England about June 1.
The canvass for funds, which has
been carried on by the Philadelphian
society, will continue for some time.
About four-fifths of the amount col-
lected comes from the undergraduates
and the rest is from the faculty and
the graduate college.
VORHEES QUALIFIES FOR ART
SCHOLARSHIP COMPETITION

A

D. E. GRENNAN
CUSTO M TAILOR

PROF. H. R. CROSS LECTURES
ON PASSION WEEK OF CHRIST
With illustrations taken from the
sculpture and painting of various
periods and countries, Prof. Herbert
R. Cross of the fine arts department
delivered a lecture "The Passion Week
of Christ" before the Young People's
class of the Presbyterian church Sun-
day.

Homer Heath, '07, gene
of the Michigan Union,
evening for Chicago to
Pond & Pond, contractor
of the new Union buildin
Pond have the contractf
the superstructure of th
and will start work ear
Mr. Heath will return to
For fine Watch Repai
Chapman, Jewele ,113 Ma

ral secretary,
left Sunday
confer with
rs, on plans
n z Pond &

SPRING IS HERE!

ag. ru 6
for building Louis F. Vorhees,;grad., has quali-
e clubhouse fled for competition for scholarship
ly in April. prizes in the American Academy of
night. Art at Rome. The winner of one of
these prizes is entitled to a three
ring, J. L. years course at Rome. The scholar-
in St.-Adv. ship given amounts to $1,000 annually
Tues. e.o.d. for the course.

606 EAST LIBERTY STREET

Shirts made to measure. G. H. Wild
Co., Leading Merchant Tailors. State
St. t1

Rugs perfectly cleaned, washed, and
sized without injury. Koch & Henne. ft

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan