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November 01, 1918 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-11-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

i uI UK L11U I II
L SERIES, NO-1

Nine Army Men
Vis Want Citizenship

NOERT CERTAIN, BUT
)NED TILL LATER
DATE
Case, of the Metropolitan-
any, will open the pre-
es of concerts Saturday
. 16, in Hill auditorium,
state ban against public
.lifted by that time. Ac-
r. R. N. Olin, secretary of
rd of health, there is lit-
at meetings canrbe held
was born and educated in
3 through untiring per-
as won praise from the
ritics. Her great success
reflected much credit up-
splendid talent, but con-
urce of pride to those in-
he rise of American per-
arles Gilbert Spross, the
composer pianist, will
[iss Case.
o concert, which was to
e first of the. series, will
er. The exact date has
decided upon.
festival concerts besides
oncert will be given by
owsky, Dec. 14; Joseph
18; and Toscha Seidel,

Nine unnaturalized S. A. T. C. men
reported to Israel H. Sher, '19, as
desirous of becoming citizens before
going to camp, and an examiner has
been sent for to question the men.
Sher registered the men in Lane hall
from 4:45 to 5:45 yesterday, and ex-
pects the examiner to arrive from De-
troit by Monday at the latest. The
procedure is in charge of the Wash-
tenaw county draft board, as the same
undertaking would require a much
longer time if done through the Uni-
versity.
The men who registered yesterday
are asked to .watch The Daily, as the
meeting notices will appear in no oth-
er place. Any men who wish to be
naturalized should register at once,
as it is not known when other exam-
inations will be held.
Information may also be obtained
from Sher, at barracks 35, Co. 15,
phone 1484. The names of the men,
all of section A, who registered yes-
terday in Lane hall follow : Edward
A. Fritch, ,Harry L. Whybra, Jacob
Rosenberg, Alfred Slotneck, Morris
Luskin, David Seligson,-Charles E.
Smethurst, C. A. Cuthbart, and I. H.
Sher.
WAR COUNCIL To FIX
GERMAN PEACE TERMS

"Hurry Up Class'
Elections" - Hall
"Where are the classes and class
officers this year?" is the query com-
ing from Registrar Arthur G. Hall,
and others interested in student -ac-
tivities. Phi Beta Kappa lists are be-
ing made out as if there really were
seniors looking forward to graduat-
ing. "Last year's junior officers, if
they are here, ought to get busy and
organize the Senior class preparatory
to electing new officers," said Regis-
trar Hall. "They are officers of their
class until new ones are elected, and
so are lastnyear's sophomore and
freshmen officers. This year's fresh-
men have to start out absolutely new
but they have already exhibited signs
of a little class spirit. Of course ev-
erything is late this year, but it is
time now for the classes to get busy
and organize. Class organizations are
still among the real things of col-
lege life, along with the studies and
other activities. There is all the
more reason to keep the classes in-
tact this year, to keep records and
carry on the work of the university,
not to carry on frivolities. There is
not the slightest doubt as to the de-
sirability of organizing the classes as
always but a sharp distinction must be
made between the real purpose and
the other. If the officers of last year
are not on hand because of absence
or indifference to their class, the stu-
dent council ought to take up this
matter and get the classes started to-
ward organization."

AUSTRIANS RECOIL AS
ALLIES POUND LINE
(Continued from Page One)
strategic positions are being lost. To
the east of the Piave river the Allies
have driven a sharp wedge to the
northeast of Belluno, some 20 miles
from their original point of departure,
and severed connection between the
armies in the north and those on the
Venetian plains.
Austrians Beach Own Border
On the western battle front there is
still little fighting of a violent char-
acter but the intensive operations of
the airmen seems to presage an early
return of battles of major importance.
In Belgium, both the British and Bel-
gian troops have made slight gains,
while the French on the southern part
of the line in France have advanced
their line and taken prisoners. Aside
from reprisal artillery duels and con-
tinued air raids by Americans and
Germans, the American sectors east
and west of the Meuse river have been
comparatively quiet.
In the Serbian theater the Austro-
Hungarian eastern army has succeed-
ed in outdistancing the Serbians and
reaching their home territory across
the Danube river. In Mesopotamia,
the Turkish army, which for so long
held up the British in their progress
up the Tigris river, but has lately been
suffering severe defeats, has surrend-
ered in its entirety to the British
commander.
Rumania to Be With Allies
Through the defection of Turkey

the plight of the Teutonic allies be-
comes a critical one. The gateway to
the eastern boundaries of Germany
and Hungary is opened by way of the
Dardanelles and the Bosphorus, and
doubtless Allied fleets will shortly in-
vade the Black Sea and begin opera-
tions in this heretofore unattainable
region. Such war ships that the Ger-
mans have in the Black Sea, Including
the Russian Black Sea fleet, will prove
no barrier to the floating fortresses
with which the Entente can oppose
them.
Shattered little Rumania, on ac-
count of the collapse of Turkey, is
likely to be inside the Entente fold
again, aiding in the operations against
the nations which crushed her. Like-
wise the armistice which lets Turkey
out of the war is a menace to the en-
emy in Russia, and is likely to prove
of the greatest value in quickening
a return of normal conditions in that
country.

There are still several me-
chanical engineering suppli-
mentary texts left at the Tech-
nic office in the Engineering
building. These pamphlets are
for courses I, II, III, and IV.
All new students in the col-
lege of engineering must return
to Dean Butts' office immediate-
ly all credentials from their high
schools, or from other colleges
or universities, in order to se-
cure credit.
Important meeting of Cercle
-Francais will be held at 8 o'clock
Monday, Nov. 4.
Choral uion ushers meet at
Hill auditorium, Friday after-
noon at 4:45.
The ovatorlcal board will hold
an important meeting at 2:30
o'clock, Saturday, in room 302,
Mason hall. All members are
urged to be present.
L
CHRISTMAS PARCELS CAN NOW
BE SENT TO BOYS IN RUSSIA
Word has been received here by
the Ann Arbor chapter of the Am-
erican Red Cross that Christmas par-
cels conforming to the rules for size
and weight can now be sent to the
boys in Russia as well as to the boys
in France. This new ruling does not
include Siberia.

U-NOTICES

MICHIGANENSIAN COPY

Michiganensian copy must be at the
offices before Nov. 9. Pictures should
also be in at this date. The staff has
been forced to move ahead the time
limit date in order to get the book
to the subscribers in December. Spe-
ial arrangements may be made with
the managing editor for additional
time in exceptional cases. Organiza-
tions which do not heed this notice
will not be represented in the first
edition.
Keep posted - subscribe for the
Daily, now $3.25.-Adv.

VIS MEN
OLD SMOKER

nior engineers who were at
avis last summer will have
and smoker at the Cutting
7:30 o'clock Saturday even-
toastmaster of the evening
C. L. Matthews, '19E. The
Bakers will be Prof. C. T.
Prof. H. W. ring, Dr. C. B.
)f the University health serv-
Burdette Glen, '19E.
were 39 men at Camp Davis
ner and all but two are back
ilversity this year. The oth-
in the engineering reserve
CAMP CUSTER BUSY
RING DOWN OLD SHACKS
ng crews have begun tear-
20 or more unsightly build-
amp Custer preparatory to a
lean-up. Practically all the
orce will soon be busy for
least doing police duty.
rere only three influenza vic-
itted to the hospital Wed-
rhich shows a marked im-
t. With the lessening of this
nd also of pneumonia there'
planned a rearrangement of.
for the men since there has
as much floor space for
as decreed by the war de-
ivertising ie profitable --Adv.

(Continued from Page One)
pressed the opinion that the only
question now is whether Germany will
seek to delay the inevitable by fight-
ing a desperate campaign alone, or
accept the surrender terms now being
framed.
With Turkey and Bulgaria out of
the war and the Dardanelles and the
Bosphorus in the hands of the Allies
Germany's hold on the east is brok-
en. Guard duty is the work left for
the military forces the Allies may con-
sider necessary to keep there. For the
Allied navies there remains the job
of, capturing or wiping out the Ger-
man controlled fleets on the Black
Sea. No one believes that this will
take long.
Turks to Lose Dardanelles
The disposition of European Turkey
and the Dardanelles is a question
brought suddenly to the front by the
armistice which has ended Turkey's
career as an ally of Germany. One
thing is regarded here as virtually
certain-the territory will never again
be under the domination of Turkey.
Great Britain and France are deter-
mined upon this and the American
government has voiced its approval
of their position.
In some quarters the belief pre-
vails that the Dardanelles will be in-
ter-nationalized and the Black Sea

TH TRK ISH
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opened to the commerce,
world, thus giving Russia an
to the Mediterranean.

of the
opening

Always-Daily service-Always.

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