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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.

November 24, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-11-24

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

f.

''

NIVRSTY OF MICHIGAHE
hd every morning except Monday
the tuiversty year by the Board in
of Student Publications.
SR OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
associated Press is exclusively entitled
ase for republication of all news dis-
credited to it or not otherwise credited
aper and also the local news pub-
d at the postoffce at Ann Arbor,
i, as beood class matter.
iptions by carrier or mai, $3.50.
s: AnsneArbor Press Building.
m: Bsines, gOo;,Editorial, 44.
unications not to exceed 300 words,1
t,, the signature not 'necessarily to ap-
print, but as an evidence of faith, and
of L eents will be published in The
the discreti ofuthe Editor, if left
iled to the office.
sod communications will receive no
ition. No manuscript will be re-
fless the writer incloses postage.
aily does not neessarily endorse the
ts expressed in the communications.
k Mige..e..... ManagingEditor
bfaknson ... ...Business Manager
R. Osis, Jr........ ...City Edtor
Clark ............Night Edi
3. Martin.......Telegraph Edito:
Sesteinq..... ....Sport Editor
. Rioren.........Miitar or
Ernsey..........Women s Editor
Ehlbert.........Associate Editor
A.1 Gaines.Advertising Manager
iAbee......Publication Manager
M. Major.....Circulation Manager
ISSUE EDITORĀ§
andis Paul G. Weber
Horace W. Porter
ehl itE E John Kyser
k Christie Herman Lustfield
3oy Phlip Ringer
is .rBowen Schumacher
Rn Marie Thope
BU INES 'STgAFi
Win ,. AUietznger
DAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1918.
ditor-Bowen E. Schumaher
RTH DOWN, ONE TO GO!
more mark for Michigan has
ut on the nation's champion-
opboard. We have made an-
own and there is only one to
chigan has again defeated its
al for state honors, and has
de a stride toward the cham-
p by adding greatly to its
liidence and to the awe with.
ts opponents regard the Maize
ie . We need only to conquer
;ate university and the honors
s. Illinois might and might
in the field. The IlMini de-
Dio by only 13 to 7. Can
,1 do better? This question
answered will determine our
on in the East, favors Michi-,
t the West strongly backs Ills-
'hether there will be a game
I the two depends upon the,
. of ext week's Ohio contest.
.d hardly seem justifiable for
to ask a game if Michigan de-.
ilo by a larger score than that
by the IlLini. But, will the
,ign team be willing to con-
e championship to us even if
mp the Buckeye line-up? The
llni is already advocating a
atween the two claimants, the
to be fought at Illinois. Next:
aust decide whether or not
n will be champion of the
CONVOCATION1
cation will not be held. this
r in the judgment of the Uni-
authorities, the circumstances
;eculiar year have made it in-
e. It is regrettable that this
acious of University traditions,
be discontinued, even tempor-
)ne of the youngest of well-
ied customs, it already means

deal to several generations of
It was the one day -on which
>le University came together,
occasion on. which we lookedi
s at the sea of faces in Hill
um and thought, "This is the
rowd on Ferry field was Mich-
e ,Joyously effervescent, glory-
Pair-play-loving part of Mich-
at that serious, queit throng
big auditorium, facing the
group of men in academic
was a part of.Michigan emo-
so deep as to be seldom re-
Without Convocation many
d women complete their col-
.rse and never receive this im-
. of the University as a har-
, aspiring whole until Com-
ent Day.
ralue of the All-Campus as-
has been clearly demonstrat-
fall. Witness the remarkable
in spirit in a .disorganized
erogeneous student body dur-
last few weeks since the peace]
and the pep meetings have1
means of unification. The]
college has long been with-,
mblies or chapels. The fresh-:
.ss has had some fairly suc-
ones some years, but no sys-t

FIRST
CONCREGAUONAL
CHU RCh
Cor. State and william sts.
10:30 A. M.
PUBLIC WRRSHIP
WITH
SERMON
ON
"DPEMOBILIZATION"
LLOYD C. DOUGLAS
4x00 P. M.
STUDENT SOCIAL HOUR

I IU
I B~owen I
Masques will hold a meeting at 4
o'clock Monday afternoon at the Alpha
Phi house.
Girls interested in social serv'ce
are to meet at 4 o'clock Tuesday aft-
ernoon in Barbour gymnasium.
Dean Myra B. Jordan will be at
home-to all college girls from 3 to 5
o'clock Tuesday afternoon, at 1215
Hill street.
Girls are needed for making
Thanksgiving cards for the hospitals.
There are still some vacancies in
the swimming classes for girls who
desire to elect the course.
Dean Myra B. Jordan's party for'
the senior girls will be.held at 3:30
o'clock Monday afternoon in Barbour,
gymnasium.
A girl should be appointed from
each league house to take charge of
the point system in that particular
house. These chairmen should con-
sult with Esther Pafenbach, '21, phone
2676, before Wednesday.

been issued in the city, and may be
obtained from Lieut. Thompson, Univ.
32, or Mr. Bacon, 1779.
LUCIUS BOLTWOOD, DIES 'OF
PNEUMONIA AFTER FLU
Word has been received of the death
of Lucius Comstock Boltwood on'Oct.
14. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Lucius Boltwood of Riverside. His
death was the result of grippe which
developed into pneumonia. Mr. Bolt-
wood was a member of the Wildcat
division and had been in France
snce last July. He applied for en-
trance into the first officers' training
camp but was refused because of his
eyes. Much to his delight he was
soon called to Camp Custer. Mr.
Boltwoqd was graduated from Grand
Rapids Central high school and then
went to Yale, where he received his
A. B. degree. He then entered the
University of Michigan law depart-
ment and was one of seven to gain
the degree of juris doctor.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
SUNDAY, NOV. 24

I FOR CHRISTMAS

C

IA

Personal
Greeting
Cards

Ask to see the latest and correct styles-
Christmas Engraving a Specialty at

WAH R'S

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE

"

renew and develop in the older ones
the traditions and ideals of the insti-
tution, All-University meetings should
be fairly frequent, as well as the
smaller class gatherings. With 'an
occasional speaker of national reputa-
tion to give the chief address, added
to the spirit instilled by the mere fact
of getting together on such a scale,
such meetings are a strong force in
making Michigan unity and devotion
to ideals a living, telling thing.
The army and navy never get along
very well together, but when they
wrestle with the intricacies of "The
Victors" simultaneously, their anim-
osity becomeg marked.
The aim -of the charitable is as
poor as the proverbial maideh's. The
small boy' who gleans Ferry field for
the coins which missed the flag yes-
terday will need to buy a pig bank.
The blue devils were there for M.k
A. C. all right.
Michigan has its usual alibi for de-
feating M. A. C. It's team was bet-u
ter.

I I

THE "Y" INN AT LANE HALL
SUNDAY DINNER-2:15-1:45
Cream of Tomato Soup
Roast Leg of Lamb Mashed Potato
Sweet Potatoes, Southern Style Creamed Peas
Cranberry Sauce
Combination Fruit Splad
Cherry Sundae Home-made Chocolate Cake
Coffee, Tea, Milk

Open to Men and Women

Price 75 cents

'20 GIRLS EXPLAINi

FLAGS DISHONOREDO

SENIOR SAYS LOWERING OF COL-
ORS WAS DISRESPECTFULLY
DONE
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
This afternoon the flags of France,
and the United States were raised on
Ferry field with proper care and cere-
mony. Troops of the army and navy
were present in formal review, in hon-
or of the occasion. Bands of the two
great republics played the national'
anthems. Civilian spectators stood
with bared heads as the colors were
raised. Everyone was thrilled.
Two hours later, after darkness had
fallen, and as the game ended, the
flags were lowered. This time no band
or even bugler played. Two civilians
pulled down the colors of France and,
of the United States, dumped them on.
the ground, then leisurely gathered
them up and departed.
During the past. few months excited
crowds have mobbed ignorant for-
eigners for much less than this. 'Of
course, it was only carelessness. But
somewhere between the Athletic as-
sociation and the military authorities,
who had charge of the occasion, there
was a horrible oversight. It was an
accident, but court-martial would fol-
low similar accidents at CampCuster
or Selfridge field.
The writer in in a good manys ways
an internationalist. But at a time
when those two fags mean as much
as they do at present, it is a source
of keen regret that those in charge
should so violate established forms
of respect and ruin a great-ceremony.
HENRY R. O'BRIEN, '19.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE r
DISCUSSES PLANS
Work of the Women's league, past
and future, was discussed at the meet-
ing of the board of representatives,
held at 9 o'clock yesterday .morning.
Mrs. Warren Lombard, a member of
the first advisory board, gave an in-
teresting account of the early strug-
gles of the league. She predicted even
greater success for the league this
year than it had in the past.
Florence Fields, '80, announced that
153 War Work pledges had been sign-
ed, and that 43 comfort bags had been
distributed. With these comfort bags;
a personal letter is dispatched. Each
girl who makes a bag is permitted to
sign her name to this letter. Plans
for making money to assist Michigan
workers in France were discussed.
Marguerite Chapin, '70, reported that
the annual league circus would be
held on December 6. The admission
will be 10 cents. Any girl who lias
a suggestion for a circus stunt is
urged to turn it in to Marguerite
Chapin.

THEY DIDN'T WANT A GIRL PRES.
IENT, BUT THEY COULDN'T
AGREE ON THE MAN
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Some misunderstanding has arisen
among junior men concerning the mo-
tive for the behavior of the Junior
girls at the class election held Thurs-
day afternoon. When the motion was
made to close nominations for the
presidency, the girls voted solidly
against it, but it was carried by a
majority of votes from the men. This
strange and unusual action on the
part of the girls aroused the fear
among the men that the girls con-
templated nominating one of them-
selves for the office. It will be nec-
essary to explain why such action
would cause unlimited disturbance
and comment, when one recalls to
mind that one of the many important
duties of the president is to lead the
J-Hop. The girls had decided that
they as a group should nominate some
man to represent them. The difficulty
was, that they could not decide on the
name of the man.
JUNIOR GIRL.
W. C. C. S. HELPS
SOLDIERS S M I L E
The War Camp Community Serv-
ice is co-operating with the various
agencies and Institutions of Ann Ar-
bor and the University in a quiet but
effective way to bring about the best
possible results Ain both entertain-
ment and welfare for the men of the
S. A. T. C. and naval unit.
It is co-operating with the Army
"Y" at Newberry hall by appointing
two committees to aid in getting ath-
letic talent, together for the boxing
and wrestling matches and other
sports. Professor Theodore Harri-
son, director of the singing under the
Fosdick com'mission, is arranging to
develop community singing at the
moving picture theaters at certain
periods during the week.
The lodges are providing accommo-
dation for dancing and smokers which
will be held in the future, and freely
offers space for other purposes.
*A-social for the soldiers at the
Methodist church last evening was the
means for providing entertainment for
more than 250 men, and other church-
es are planning similar entertain-
ments.- The. Y. W. C. A. is taking
charge of a campaign to find homes
to afford hospitality and dinners on
Thanksgiving day for soldiers and
sailors, in co-operation with Horatio
Abbott, chairman of home hospital-
ity committee.
Plans are on foot to have a mov-
ing picture vaudeville and a commu-
nity sing at Hill auditorium on
Thanksgiving evening. The communi-
ty singing will be under the direction
of, Mr. Harrison, and the vaudeville
under the management of Russel J.
McCaughey, '19, Abraham Gornetzky,
'19, and Merle W. Kann,' '20, aided by
Professor Earle V. Moore.
Moving picture theaters are giving
free shows to the soldiers and sail-
ors on Thursday nights. Special cred-
it is due Alan Stanchfeild, S. A. Mo-
ran, proprietor of the Arcade; Mr.
Tibbot, of the Majestic; and Mr.
Wuerth, of the Wuerth and Orpheum
theaters, for their interest and par-
ticipation in this work, says Mr.
Francis Bacon, general chairman of
the W. C. C. S.
Regulations for, governing dances
according to military orders have

At 9:30 O'clock
Young Men's Class
(For both S. A. T. C.
and non-S. A. T. C. men)
Morning Worship at 10:38
Young Women's Class at noon
Social Hour at 3:30
Devotional Meeting at 4:30
Evening Service at 7:30
Methodist Students and Friends
Welcome

F,

#!

At

SHEEHAN'S

ARMY AND NAVY BOOK STORE

iF ___________

.........................

1

It is the legitimate business of every man-
and woman, student or otherwise, to attend
church. Every University student is wel-
comed at the services of the
FIRST BAPT I-ST CHURCH
Sunday morning service 10:30
Guild meeting at 4:15

Your Fall

Sui

BUY YOUR

will give you that
WELL DRESSED
APPEARANCE

BOOKS and SUPPLIES

if made by

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A. F. MARQUARDT
We also make a specialty of
Officers' Uniforms
Meet us in our new quarters
608 E. Liberty Phone 1713.J

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THE ANSWER
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Use an' electric radiant toaster and
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day.

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(October 27, 1918)
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:fo a.
m., and hourly to 9:o p. m.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars--8:48
a.i m., and every hour to 9:48 p. m. (Ex-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:oo a. m., and
every two hours to 9:05 p.,in., 10:50 p. mn.
To Ypsilanti only; 11:45- p. M., 12:20 a. m.,
r::o a. m., and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:48 a. m., to
12:20 a. In.
WAI KING LOO
Open from 11:30 a. m. to 12:00 p. m.
Phoe 1620-B
30 S. State St Ann Arbor
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Savings Dank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and $urplus, $5601000.0
Resources ...1.... $4000,000.0
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North University Ave.
O O. D. -MORRILL I

I

The Detroit Edison Company

Typewriters
Typewriting
Mimeographing

William and Main Sts.

Ann Arbor

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