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November 10, 1918 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-11-10

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUN

v

HEATERS *
D MONDAY *
*
hy Gish in "The *
*
Moore in "Just *
"Smiling Bill" *
s of a Feather." *
red Harris in *
I the Woman." *
*

ALPHA NU DEBATING SOCIETY
HOLDS MEETING AND ELECTION
Alpha Nu Debating society met yes-
terday afternoon. The question, "Re-
solved that a commercial boycott be
imposed on Germany after the war,"
was debated. E. 0. Brinkman, '20,
defended the affirmative, while S. L.
Kennedy, '22, argued against it. There
was also general discussion on the
question by other members and vis-
itors.
At the beginning of the year the
following new officers were electedi C.,
G. Brandt, '20, president; E. 0.
Brinkman, '20, vice-president; A. D.
MacDonald, '19, secretary, and W. R.
Clark, '20, treasurer. Meetings are
to be held every second Saturday dur-
ing the year. Visitors, as well as
members, are urged to attend.
Postponed Reception To Be Held
Dean Jordan's reception for junior
girls which was postponed on account
of the influenza will be held at 3:~30
o'clock Wednesday afternoon in Bar-
bour gymnasium.

essie Love in
Everybody."

"Lit- *
Also *
*

,*

* * * * * *

at the Packard Aca-
and Thursday even-
Competent instruct-
les. Private lessons

I

SHUBERT

ANNAROR CKURCHES
Methodist Episcopal Church
Rev. A. W. Stalker will speak on
"Thy Kingdom Come" at the morning
services at 10:30 o'clock. Bible
school at 3 o'clock. Wesleyan Guild
meeting for young people at 4:30
o'clock.
First Presbyterian Church
"The Horizon" will be the subject
of Rev. L. A. Barrett's sermon at
10:30. Young People's service at 4
o'clock. Mr. Hamilton Holt, who Will
speak at Hill auditorium tonight, was
brought to Ann Arbor through the
efforts of the First Presbyterian
church.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church
Holy Communion at 7:30 o'clock.
Rev. Henry Tatlock will speak on the
United War Work campaign at 10:30.
Evening service at 4:30 o'clock.
First Congregational Church
Public worship at 10:30 o'clock
with a sermon by Rev. Lloyd C.
Douglass on the topic "Der Tag."
Robert Dieterle, '18, will sing "0 Lord
Have Mercy," and Mr. James Hamil-
ton will sing the "Ninety-first Psalm."
Students' Social hour at 4:30. Mrs.
Lloyd C. Douglass will hold a Bible
class after the sermon. The subject
will be "The Life of Jesus."
St. Thomas Catholic Church
Morning services will be at 7:30,
8:30 and 10:30 o'clock.
Bible Chair House
University Men-s Bible class at 9:30
o'clock. Subject will be "The Atti-
tude of the Great Scientists Toward
Religion and the Bible." Everybody's
class at 4:30 o'clock. The topic will
be "The Religious, Moral, and Social
Teachings of the Bible."
St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran
Communion services at 9:30 o'clock.
Reformation services at 10 o'clock.
Bible class at 7. o'clock. Soldiers and
students especially welcome.
Evangelical Zion Lutheran Church
Reformation services at 8:30 and
10:35 o'clock. The sermon will be
on "The Reformation, a Renovation."

Bethlehem German Evangelical Church
English service at 9 o'clock, Bible
school at 9:45 o'clock. German service
at 10:45. The subject of the sermon
will be "The Finger of God."
First Baptist Church
Professor Laird of Ypsilanti will
give the sermon at morning worship
at 10:30 o'clock. Sunday school at
12 o'clock. Guild meeting at 4:30
o'clock. Rev. J. M. Wells has left
for Camp- Grant, where he will take
up his duties as chaplain in the army.
First Church of Christ, Scientists
Subject of the morning service will
be "Adam and Fallen Man. Sunday
school at 11:45 o'clock.
"The Victors" Sounds in Russian Port
Strains of "The Victors" announc-
ed the entrance of an English trans-
port, carrying American doughboys
into a Russian port recently. In a
letter received from Sergeant-Major
Ernest Reed, '17, he says that as their
ship steamed into the harbor the first
piece the band played was "The Vic-
tors." He is in the 3rd battalion, 339th
infantry, in the American Northern
Russian Expeditionary forces.
Reed left college in January, 1918,
to enter an officers' training camp,
but was unable to complete the
course on account of illness. Before
leaving he was studying for a mast-
er's degree in the botany department.
While in college he was a member of
the Gamma Alpha fraternity, and of
Phi Sigma honorary scientific soci-
ety.
Prof. Hobbs Resumes Lectures on War
Lectures on the war by Prof. Wil-
liam H. Hobbs will be continued this
week. Professor Hobbs had begun a
series of war talks before the influ-
enza epidemic broke out in this city
but they were interrupted when the
closing order to prevent the spread of
influenza went into effect.
"Historical Background of the
War" wil be the topic of the lecture
he will give at 4:30 o'clock Tuesday
in the natural science auditorium. No
admission is charged and anyone may
attend.
Professor Hobbs will speak on "In-
ternationalism versus a League of
Democratic Nations" tomorrow be-
fore the Women's Review club.
Towels, Washrags, and Soaps. At
Cushing's.-Adv.,

THE NEW BOOKS
"THAT WHICH HAS WINGS"-By
Richard Dehan. Published by G.
P. Putnam's Sons, New York.
"That Which Has Wings is the
title of the latest novel by Richard
Dehan, andtas is to be expected in the
field of fiction today, is a war novel.
England is the setting chosen, and
the author who is really Clotilde
Graves, the daughter of .Major W. H.
Graves of the 18th Irish Regiment,
has made use of her knowledge of the
important part the men of the air
have played in the war.
Because of the war, society in every
country has received many jolts, and
England has not been spared. We
enter English society at the outset of
the story, and find it hollow, super-
ficial and selfish, but we emerge from
a society which has been deepened
and ennobled by the big struggle.
The elements of romance and ad-
venture are much in evidence through-
out the story. German intrigue and
pre-war preparations, under the very
eyes of the unsuspecting Englishman,
furnish many interesting and dra-
amtic situations. The general spirit
of the novel is, in fact, a mingling of
realistic characters moving and act-
ing in a highly intensified atmos-
phere.
U. B. Phillips Receives Captaincy
Ulrich B. Phillips, formerly profes-
sor in the history department of the
University and now in the United
States army, was commissioned cap-
tain Nov. 1, and assigned to duty in
the Military Intelligence division at
Washington.
Captain Phillips was given leave by
the University about a year ago to
enter the service of the Y. M. C. A.
War Work council. Just recently he
received his transfer to the Military
Intelligence division.'
Says Conservation Is Still Necessary
There must be no relaxation of food
regulations now that peace is near,
State Food Administrator Prescott
has wired all local food adminstra-
tors in Michigan. The biggest burden
of feeding Europe during the recon-
struction period will -fall on America,
he, says.

Republican Congress Seems Certain
Washington,Nov. 9.-A Republican
majority in the next congress of at
least two in the senate and not less
than 43 in the house was assured
from the returns Thursday.
Word from Detroit of the election
in Michigan, upon almost complete
unofficial returns, reports Truman H.
Newberry as elected on the Republi-
can ticket. On the face of unofficial
returns, the political lineup of the
next house is as follows: Republi-
cans, 239; Democrats, 194; Indepen-
dent, 1; Socialist, 1. The belief here
is that the peace treaty will be rat-
ified before the Democratic control
ends.
Naval Unit Gets Two New Instructors
First class seaman, L. H. Powrie,
recently stationed in Detroit in the
section patrol service, arrived in Ann
Arbor yesterday with second class
seaman, John E. Crampton, of Pelham
Bay, New York. Both of these men
will be stationed with the Naval Unit
as instructors.
D aily a s vertising i F profitable --Alv.
THE ARCADE
Hours :3:00,7,00 8:30
Phones
Office, 236-M; Mgrs Res., 2316-M
Sun-Mon-ro-ii-Tom Moore in "Just
for Tonight" and "Smiling 'Bill"
Parsons in "Birds of a Feather."
Tues-i2-Kitty Gordon in "Merely
Players", and Star -Comedy, "House-
cleaning Horrors."
Wed-r 3-Edith Storey in "The Si-
lent Woman" and Screen Telegram.
-WuerthTheater
= AFTERNOON-2 oo and 3:30
= EVENING-5:3o. '5:oo and 9:30
_ Phone--i6o-J
SSun-Mon-io-s i-Mildred Harris in=
= "The Doctor and the Woma'n." Six
= Parts.) Also Comedy.=

Week starting Sunday'
Night, November 10

RAY COMSTOCK and WILLIAM ELLIOTT Present
THE SIXTH'ANNUAL NEY YORK PRINCESS
THEATER MUSICAL COMEDY PRODUCTION

ASK

DAD"

With a Superlative Cast, Including
K SANTLEY, JULIETTE DAY, FREDERIC GRAHAM, MAR-
BENTLEY, IVY SAWYER, JOSEPH ALLEN, HELEN BARNES,.
CLARKE, ROY ATWELL, GEORGIA CAINE,.MIRIAM COL-
EVELYN DORN, FRANCIS X. CONLAN AND MANY OTHERS
Books and Lyrics by Guy Bolton and P. G. Wodehouse
Music by Louis A. Hirsch
Stagedby Robert Milton and Edward Royce
AD" Will Be This Season's Offering at the Princess Theater,
New York
WEEK-~COMMENCING SUNDAY, NOV. 24-Seats Thursday
R. H. WOODS OFFERS
USINESS BEFORE PLEASURE
THE LATEST POTASH & PERLMUTTER SUCCESS

q
..
.:
" r
'.
_',
_a
i

Orpheum Theater
AFTERNOON-2:oo and 3:30
EVENING-5:3o, 8:oo and 9:30
Phone--x6o-J
Sun-i o-Bessie Love in-"Little Sister
of Everybody." Also News and
Comedy.

.. t _. .:.

._... _

oday

and

Tomorrow

.$1,ooo-9ooo5ooo

ANDRE TARDIEU, General
American War Affairs, says that

Commissioner for Franco-

TEN BILLION DOLLARS

TOM

MOOR E

will be required to finance the process of
RESTORATION IN FRANCE
ANDRE TARDIEU appeals to America to assist France in
her Reconstruction * * with men and women, money, materials
and ships.

e popular Goldwyn star who supported Mae Marsh, Madge
Kennedy and Mabel Normand in some of their best plays

ITALY, RUSSIA AND SERBIA

-in

"JUST

FOR

TONIGHT"

"ALL THE WORLD LOVES A LOVER"-
ind nothing is so refreshing, so elevating, so delightfully
interesting as young American manhood travelling the
troubled paths of romance and adventure

will soon do likewise. The business world is on a verge of
CHAOS and to get the right kind of help for the RECON-
STRUCTION of the world is the problem. Along with engi-
'neers, shipbuilders, carpenters, railroad men, etc., must come an
unprecedented demand for newly trained PRIVATE SEC-
RETARIES, STENOGRAPHERS, BOOKKEEPERS AND
CLERKS, trained to the highest degree.
UNIVERSITY WOMEN and MEN
equipped with their trained minds plus a thorough knowl-
edge of SHORTHAND and TYPEWRITING or BOOK-
KEEPING are at a premium. You can learn these while taking
your University work.
Nothing will ever prove to be a bigger stepping stone than
a thorough knowledge of stenography coupled with a University,
training, especially at a time when the world has turned com-
mercial.
BE AWAKE TO YOUR OPPORTUNITIES
We offer-the most thorough course along the practical lines
of any Institute in this part of the country. We are organiing
our November classes this week. It will be of interest to you
to call and have a talk with us. Classes will start the latter part
of the week. Call early.

You'll surely like this story of the young man
who won the girl of his dreams

Also "Smiling Bill" Parsons in "Birds of a Feather"

A ..

R

C

A

D

E

SCHOOL OF SHORTHAND
7 11 North University Ave.

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