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October 29, 1918 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-10-29

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

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"FIGHTING FRANCE"-by Stephane
1 MENDS Lauzanne. Published by D. Apple-
CAN ton company, New York.
France is suffering but not "bled
r arrived white." This is the central theme of
rsity aft- M. Stephane Lauzanne's book, "Fight-
one-half ing France." M. Lauzanne was pres-
infantry. ent at the last commencement at
Petit was which time he received an honorary
a branch degree from the University, and made
it he im- a .powerful impression in his talk on
:t at the France and its spirit in this great
epoch of its history.
and in Unlike most of the war books which'
disclaims have flooded the literary market, this
hie mere- book is more than a collection of anec-
f France. dotes, and stories of the struggle and
wounded strife of France, and the blood-cur-
that end- dling cruelty of the Huns. Whatever
of such details have been included
e incom- within its pages are illustrative rather
over the than the objective of the work.
e enemy One very current misconception of

. 1h

irtesy, patriot-
specially com-
popular music
French ideals.
e justly term-
happy ones."
has never seen
1 soldier.
to our system
duties as in-
etit very busy
since his Eng-
on is conduct-
in France,
are taught in
hey reach the
done in the
studying a
ads. the efforts
learn French.

BACK

,n, Is
ts of

1 one day last week.'
aying in an S. A. T. C.
when the accident oc-
forced to leave the
enched back.
ohnson has done no
has been coaching the
in hurdling, sprints,
e injury is neither ser-
nent, but the star
to take no chances,
ly do little or no work
tes in the sprints,
imps are progressing
tutoring of last year's
oho are teaching the
ie points of the game
Steve Farrell, former
rhile no wonders have
as yet, there is every
Michigan will have a
eam, up to the Mich,-
capable of competing
,h the pick of the Con-
r large number of men
themselves for prac-
wanted, and new men
ged to report for try-,

the war, namely, that France is about
ready to "quit," is refuted unmistake-
ably. M. Lauzanne as ex-editor-in-
chief of Le Matin, first lieutenant in
th French army,'14, and member of
the French mission to the United
States, is in a position ,to state the
facts boldly and truthfully. He leaves
no doubt whatever in the mind of the
reader as to the material and spirit-
ual power and endurance of France
today.z
Furthermore, any fear that France
will agiee to peace terms which would
in any way mark a deviation from her
purposes in entering the war is dis-
pelled. He sttes France's war aims
simply but powerfully and supports
his contentions by documentary evi-
dence, which even a subtle son of the
"fatherland" would find difficult to
dispute.
If it were possible for the Ameri-
can public to increase its love and
admiration for France, its understand-
ing of what France is fighting for,
how she is fighting, and why she con-
tinues to fight, this book would deep-
en the esteem for America's ancient
ally.
MINOTTO DISCLOSES
PREMIER'S TREASON
New York, Oct. 28.-Startling dis-
closures -regarding the alleged nego-
tiations of Joseph Caillaux, one time
premier of France, and Count von
Luxburg, former German minister to
Argentina, who intended to re-estab-
lish Caillaux in power in 1915 and
bring about a separate peace with
Germany, have been made to deputy
state attorney Becker by Count James
Minotte, interned alien enemy, the
state officials announced here today.
The deposition of Minotto, who is
the son-imlaw of Louis Swift, of Chi-
cago, has been forwarded to the
French ambassador .t Washington
Becker said, and the summary of it
has been cabled to France for use in
the trial of~Caillaux for high treason,
which opens tomorrow. The full text
also is on its way to Paris by a fast
ship.
Minotto was brought here last week
from Fort Ogalthorpe, Ga., by spe-
cil agents of the department of jus-
tice
Caillaux is charged with "intrigue
tending to sink the solidarity of the
Allies and to bring about a premature
and dishonorable peace with Ger-
many."
Caill ux conspiracy is alleged pro-
posed 'an alliance between France,
Germany, Italy and Spain, against
England apd Russia.
Letts of Russia to Form New nation
Petrograd (Correspondence of the
Associated Press).-Birth of a fnew
nation of 2,600,000 people, or a popu-
lation greater than that of Norway,
to be called Lettland, will be one of
the results of the world war if the
demands of the Letts of Livonia and
Courland are granted.
Preserve, your Michigan tradition.
Subscribe now for The Daily, $3.25.-
Adv.

IUUJLVLL Il flian fliJ
OPPOSES PLEA OF PRESIDENT
URGING DEMOCRATIC
CONGRESS
New York, Oct. 28.-Col. TheodoreN
Roosevelt, answering President Wil-
son's appeal for return of a Demo-
cratic majority in congress, urged vot-
ers of the nation in an address here
tonight to transfer control to Repub-
lican leadership. Such an utcome of
the election, he declared, would as-
sure "our Allies that America Jis de-
termined to speed up the war and in-
sist on unconditional surrender" of
the enemy, and would serve notice
on Germany "and her vassal states"
that they would have to deal hence-:
forth "with the resolute and straight-
forward soul of the American people
and not merely with the obscure pur-
poses and wavering will of Mr. Wil-
son."
Declaring that "half of the leaders
of the President's own party oppos-
ed him when he had committed him-
self to war measures," Mr. Roosevelt
asserted that heads of the Republican
organization in congress supported.
the administration when a declaration
lof war was needed, when there was a
<demand for the draft, when the army
was sent overseas, and when money
"was required by taxation or by loans.'
The former president spoke at a
meeting under the auspices.of the Re-
publican club at Carnegie hall to ad-
vocate' the election of "the Republi-
can state ticket" here in New York
and the Republican ticket throughout
the Union."
American Girls Carry Mal in France
New York, Oct. 28.-In France three
-American girls, Barbara Allen, daugh-
ter of Frederick H. Allen of New
York, Miriam Blagden, also of New
York, and Margaret Moore of Butte,
Mont., have been carrying mail be-
tween Senlis and Vic-sur Aisne.
The headquarters of the American
'committee for devastated France has
received news of tljir work. During
the first week in June the shortage of
man power and the congestion of the
railroads, loaded with ammunition for
the front, was so great that more
help was necessary. The three wom-
en began their work during this time.
This is the first time that the French
government has confided the task of
mail carrying to women.

New York; Oct. 27. - The United
States has become one of the lead-
ing world producers of artificial silk,
and turning trees into silk stockings
one of its chief industries. During the
last fiscal year more than 6,000,000
pairs of stockings made from artifi-
cial silk, obtained from wood pulp,
were exported.
While the textiles made from the
artificial fiber are not yet fully equal
to those produced from the natural
silk, the growing use of the artificial
silk is illustrated by the fact that our,
imports of artificial sill, chiefly in
the form of yarns or threads, aggre-
gated about $30,000,000 in the last dec-
ade.
ITALIANS CAPTURE
9,000 MEN, 51 GUNS
(Continued from Page One)
of St. Quentin, northeastward toward
Luxemberg will be necessitated.
Turks Lose Ground
On the northern Italian front hard
fighting is in progress between the
Brenta and Piave :rivers. Along the
Piave river the Allied troops have
been successful in crossing the riv-
er, inflicting heavy casualties on the
enemy and taking more than 9,000
prisoners. In Albania the Austrians
have been driven back by the Ital-
ians to Alession, which lies 20 miles
southeast of Scutari, just south of the
Montenegran border. In -Serbia the
Austrians have evacuated Kraguiezetz,
55 mile's southeast of Belgrade, and'
are still in retirement toward the Dan-
ube river.
The Turks are fast being driven out
of Mesopotamia; having reached a pas-
ition more than 155 miles north of
Bagdad, while in Syria General All-
enby's troops are keeping in close
contact with the Ottoman forces
north of Ipppo.
Chicago to Publish Smaller Annual
Plans are under way at the Uni-
versity of Chicago to publish the col-
lege annual, The Cap and Gown, de-
spite the unfayorable conditions which
confront its publication. It is expect-
ed that the size of the volume will be
somewhat smaller than last year, in
order to decrease the cost, and also
that the book as a whole will have a
military aspect.
Daily want ads bring results.

ARCADE
Tom Moore, "matinee idoll" the
Prince Charming of every girl's deams,
and one of the most likable' masculine
personalities on thescreen today, rov-
ed an'instant success ih his first Gold-
wyn Star picture,
JUST FOR TONIGHT
which has played to capacity houses in
the leading first-run theatres of. Amer-
ica. WATCH FOR DATE.
Are You Satisfied
wvith your Film wvork?
No.
/ .
'hen Try Swain
713 East University

entered
asm.

!J

7ake Silk iose
From Wood Tibr

In the 10 Bible c
different barracksc
ing a total of 290
membership. Both

on Sunday
men enro
men and

New arrivals in Winter Millinery at v
special prices at the New Millinery Parlors. 0
Tuesday evenings, 618 Packard.

LYNDON

719 N. Univ

Ann Arbor representative dealer in EASTMAN KODAKS,
and supplies, and photographer to Michigan Students.
THE amateur finishing business in Ann Arbor because
the kind that brings them and keeps them here. -:-

Established in 1905.

Growing bigger and better every

-Music-,
PIANOS, VICTR(OLAS AND RECORDS, MAF
GUITARS, MANDOLINS AND UKULELE
,AND ALL MUSICAL SUPPLIES AT

(

into the work with ex

Schaeberle & Son's
110 S. MAIN STREET

.,

PH

They are both delicious an
Wholesome
MADE AND SOLD AT
THE SUGAR BOY
Phone 967 109 8. minf,
S.ATICIOFFICEI
AND STUDENTS
We manufacture and carryin etc
full assortment of S. A. T. C. acei
ies. Everything you need.
A FEW SPECIALTIES
Officers' Uniforms, Serge, $25.01
Spiral Puttees - 3.5
Flannel Shirts - 3.0
Hat Cords, Insignia. Military Be
SportingGoods and hunds'&ds of art
listed in our catalog L"
Wris fori Today
ARMY & NAVY SUPPLY CO.
210 West 42nd St. New York

_ u': --
' r

l

TURKISH CIGARETTES
ARE ,MADE ESPECIALLY FOR THE
D-SCRr MINATING AND EXPER ENCED.:

It

20
Cents

III

TURI ISI1 CIGARETTES
The Iendin~
is excep* ion4
rKERA OF THE I4IGHf-$1G. DETURKISH At1
ECYPTIAtA GIGAREEINT WID

r

AZ

R ALL

nnual registration of all can-
Who expect to teach during the
gear will be held at 4 o'clock,
day afternoon, November 13, in
3 of Tappan hall.
ersons wishing the service of
iointment committee at any
.ring the year are expected to
ent at this meeting. Registra-
this time is free. For late
tion, a charge of $1 is made.
amittee wishes to state that it
i more convenient for all par-l
he candidates will enroll this
3 if they wish, they may with-
Leir names later, rather than
r enrollment at the present
services of the appointment
ee are extended not only to
abers of the graduating class
yegr but to graduate students,
raduates, and any others who
d or now have connection with

VI

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U-NOTICES,

oN!
OM
'*G
N,~

A meeting of all try-outs and
staff of the Gargoyle will 'be
held this afternoon at 4:30
o'clock i. the Gargoyle office,
in the Press buIlding.
The Michiganensian editorial
and art staff will meet at 4:30
o'clock tomorrow in the offices,
Press building. Every member
of the staff must be present.

like meeting
your Best Girl
face to face.
REMEMBER- There are no
others like your "B. G."

1

I A., .,

made to
in most

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