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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.

April 05, 1917 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-04-05

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

UjGAN DAILY

°

ith

TRADE MARK REG. U5.PAT. OtT

TAKE YOUR

rsishable

bite
earl Grey

ARRIVALS
Washable
Kid
Brown
Beige
and
Grey Bck
8 inch height

11

AMatuer Finishing to a Reliable1
who has an established reputation and youN
Results that will not be a disappointment.
L Y ND O ' S719 N. I

Photographer
will be assured of
University Ave

ory

Established 1905, and
Growing bigger and better every day.

inch height

=' I

WALK-OVER

WALK-OVER
SHOP

SHOP

Finds Breach of
FlagEtiquette
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
In a North University avenue store,
we observe 0l4 Glory defiantly facing
the west instea' of the east. We wond-
er if it was spit, or the excitement, or
the Michigan band, or just the weath-
er, which caused this unfortunate er-
ror.
3 S~. W. ALLEN.

Main St.

Main St.

ATINEE TODAY

AT 31

Pop. Mat. Wed Rlllf Wk. April z
e Seats $iG A t K Nigts
DETROIT 500.a
EMMA DUNN in
"OLD LADY 31"
Slow , at 3:ae, 6. :e. Rt :;
Thurs-s-George Walsh and Anna
Luther in "Melting Millions" and
Charlie Chaplin in "The Rink."
(Ret.) 15c.
Fri.-6--Mme. Petrova in "The Secret
of Eve" and Drew Comedy, ("High
Cost of Living.") 15c.
Sat---7-Benjamin Christie in "Blind
Justice," and Mrs. Vernon Castle in
"Patria" (g reels). Shows at 3:00,
6:3o0, 8:30. I 5c.
Orpheum Theatre
Matinees, 2:00-3:30; Evening , :45
8r5, O3
Saturdays-Holidaye continuous.
Thurs.-Fri.-5-6-Vivian Martin in
"The Wax Model." Also Paramount
Comedy. Evening rsc.
Sat.-7-Dorothy Dalton in "Chicken
Casey." Also Triangle Comedy, "A
Grab Bag Bride." Evening 'rsc.
Sun.-Mon.-8-9-Sessue Hayakawa in
"Each To His Kind." Also Holmes
Travels.

ANN ARBOR - DETROIT

IF YOU FLLUSE OR CARRY
TRAO 1 INK-T TE
Crre r FOUNTAIN PEN
PIG. M. .PAT OM0K
PRESS T HE BULB
OR BLOW IT. 9 WAYS
FILL

1 1
R(
fz2'

Faj WHAT'S GOING ONJ
Today
4 o'clock-Cast of "Merry Wives of
Windsor" meets in U-hall.
4:15o'clock-French lecture in Na-
tural Science lecture room.
4:15 o'clock- Students' recital at
School of Music.
.4 o'clock- Spanish club meets in
room 101, south wing of University
r hall.
7:30 o'clock - Bird club meets in
room 355, Natural Science building.
7:30 o'clock-Alpha Nu-Jeffersonian
debate in room B, Law building.
7:30 o'clock -- Cosmopolitan club
meets in Lane hall.
8 o'clock- Shakespearian students
present "Hamlet" in Sarah Caswell
Angell hall.
8 o'clock--Deutscher Verein meeting
in Verein rooms.
U-Notices
Alpha Nu society will not meet Fri-
day night.
Fresh Mandolin club practice at 8
o'clock tonight in room 205, north
wing of University hall. Members are
pected to bring dues.
There will be no dances at the Arm-
ory during springvacation.
All students desiring to take spec-"
ial trains for Chicago, Cleveland, or
Buffalo, should ign up at the Union
fl SW iL &desk as soon as ossible. These trains
- will be run at cost.
All competitors for the position of'
master of properties for the French
S :T30..AND 9.play should call Lloyd Curby, '17L, at
1780 as soon as possible.
A special assembly of the senior and
junior engineers will be held at 111
o'clock this morning in room 348 of1

FRA T E R I T IE S
We have unsurpassed ,aepnodations for group pi oograpbs
MAIN STUDIOS
1546-48 Broadway New York, N.Y
Perfect Portraitres
Ainateur Work Hndld ina Pro-
DI§ fessional Way.

1

t

I

619 E. Liberty St.

PHONE l943'-W

-

Sprifg Hats
Ready
FOR YOUR
INSPECTION
The ONLY place in Ann Arbor
to get REAL Hat Service.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Next to the Delta
Cor. Packard and State
the Engineering building for the pur-
pose of discussing the course in mil's
itary engineering.
All engineers are asked to meet at
5 o'clock this afternoon in room 311
of the Engineering building for the
purpose of organizing a band for the
engineering military train corps.
Dental Faculty to Hold Luncheon
Faculty members of the dental col-
lege will hold their regular luncheon
this noon at the Union to discuss cer-"
tain faculty affairs.

:

Shirts

White collar attached, self-
striped, light weight

Liberty at 606

NAME MEMBERS OF MYTHICAL
ALL-CAMPUS BASKETBALL TEAM
(Continued from Page Three.)
Shorty Miller is the choice for the
pivot position. This man filled the
same place in last year's all-campus
aggregation and is still plying his
consistent game. Shorty w~ the big-
gest center on the floor this Year and
hence outjumped all his opponents.
As a pivot man, Miller can work in
with any organization. r
McPhee of the fresh engineers was

=aMmummRiamrsm

NIGHT;

MA

picked to fill in as left guard. The
sorrel topped freshman was by far
the best dribbler on the floor and
knew when and how to- break up a
pass.
To help McPhee in the defensive
Cohen of the medics is the logical can-
didate for the right guard berth. This
man earned the right to fill thi-posi-
tion with his hard and steady playing.
lie wa-s the fastest man on the floor.
Hewlett of the architects and Cook
of the soph lits make a good forward
combination for the second team.
Hewlett is a perfect shot and can be
depended upon when it comes to cag-
ing fouls. Cook is as fast as lightning.
- For center on the second team, Clark
of the medics gets little opposition.
He is as good as Miller when it comes
to working in combination, but loses
out against Shorty on the jump, the
elongated Varsity twirler being much
taller than he.
A clever pair of guards are Brown

I

I

of the senior laws and Palma of the
junior lits. Brown made the second
team last year and is still at his best.
Palma is a small man but is a whirl-
wind for a player his size. He is a
good dribbler and can drop a basket
occasionally.
LAFOLLETTE TRIES TO HALT
ADVANCE OF WAR SENTIMENT
(Continued from Page One.)
favorable to one disapproval. There
were between 15,000 and 20,000 of the
letter : and telegrams, he said.
Senator Hitchcock opened the sen-
ate debate. His speech and Senator
Lodge's aroused an otherwise digni-
fled body to the highest pitches of
patriotism. The senate will act, and
act forcibly. 'acifist speeches may
delay proceedings for the time, but
the congress sentiment as a whole is
for war, and war it will be by tomor-
row night, unless plans go askew.
Hitchcock's Appeal Dramatic
Hitchcock's appeal was the more
dramatic, as he declared he had al-
ways been opposed to war, and even
in face of that former belief asked
congress to pledge the nation to a
war that may last three years and cost
much blood sacrifice, and war that
shall have no Gethsenane.
"We want no more territory, de-
mand iio indemnity, have no historic
grudges to settle, and no racial anti-
patbies," Hitchcock began. "We, alone,
of all the nations, will spend our
treasure and lives without hope of
material gain. We are going to war
to vindicate honor and independence
as a great nation. We are going to
war in defense of humanity.

I

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