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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 26, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-11-26

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY,

L ;20, IVI?5.

FitICIAL NEWSPAPER AT THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
ished every morning except Monday
heuniversity year by the Board in
I of Student Publications
ER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Associated Press is exclusively entitled
use for republication of all news dis
credited to it or not otnerwise credited
paper and also the local news pub
herein.
red at the postoflice at Ann Arbor,
an as second class matter.
ciptions by Carrier or mail, $3.50.
461 Ann Arbor Press Building.
Ie: Business, 96o; ditorial, s414.
rnunications not to exceed 300 words,
cd, the signature not necessarily to ap-
t prit, but as at evidence of faith, and
(Of events will be published in The
at the discretion of the Editor, if left
nailed to the office.
g uencommunications will receive no
sation. No manuscript will be re-
unless the writer incloses postage.
lily does not necessarily endorse the
snta expressed in the communications.
[ . Mightell....Managing ditor
MakWason......... usness Manager
WR. Osius, Jr.........City Fcitur
rte Clark............Night dit r
C I. Martin........Telegraph Edit
A. Bernstein ...........port Editor
k#. Riorden ....Military Editor
Guersey.......Womens ditor
K. Ehlbert...........Associate Editor
id A. Gaines...Advertising Manager
I.:Abele.......Publication Manager
M. Major...... Circulation Manager
ISSUE EDITORS
Landis Paul G. Weber
Horace W. Porter
pel R John Kyser
et Christie Herman .uneld
jailey -tPhilip Ringer
ilia l Bowen sciwncner
iins Marie Thorpe
BUSINS STSAIk
Win. A. Ieitzinger
ESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1918.
lue Eiiitor--E. D. Flintermann
THE MEN WILL STAY
:e the general demobilization of
MrIous divisions of the army has
begun, the 150,000 men enrolled
S. A. T. C. throughout the coun-
re wondering whether they are
to be Included. A small number
vixious for such a demobilization
se they are tired of school and
>us of starting in the business
s. The majority desire the dis-
luation for other reasons but
ecause they want to quit their
rsity training. A large number
axious to remain in school, what-
the conditions may be.
,,student body of most univer-
Is composed mainly of fresh-
this being especially so at Mich-
Practically all 'of these are in-
i in the S. A. T. C. These fresh-
iave now learned the methods of
lug under the supervised periods
side, by the military authorities
his purpose. These men have
l of a college education. They:
proceeded far enough in their
to realize what it means for
to continue. Whether the army
in the universities remain in
mce or not, these beginning stu-
will not give up a thing so ben-
t to them as a prepad year at
e, just as they have come to a
ation of its worth. They will
n in school even if the S. A.,
is discontinued.
upperclassmen, who have spent
al thousand dollars attaining
r three years of university train-
ertainly will not stop this train-
ow. When they have less than
r or two years ahead of them
will not lose a semester or more
s it Is absolutely necessary.

bhout doubt the authorities in
ington have been contemplating
arging the student soldiers and
-s for some time, but has hesitat-
ing so through fear that the un-
ties might suffer too severely by
oss of a large number of stu-
Tgis they need not fear. Al-
,Ih there will be some who will
'emain, the larger number will
iue their studies and a demobil-
n of the S. A. T. C. could be
iplished without hitting the en-
ent perceptibly.
nbers of the S. A. T. C. are
ing with great incredulity the
ised steaks that the Union is go-
o furnish on the government al-
ace of 46 cents per day for meal,
s soldiers.
n may come and men may go
,11 the kings of Europe lose their
es, but still we have headlines
this "Villistas Attack Mexican
rays."
re you figured yet how you will
away the desperately long 24
leave on Thanksgiving Day?
rmany is getting rid of her navy
much shorter time than it took

HERO ACT IS DONE
BY MICHIGAN MAN
Unusual heroism was shown by
Ensign George S. Hodges, Eng. '19,]
when he rescued another American
ensign from an aeroplane accident
last week. An American naval plane
fell into the river Humber in Eng-
land. As it struck the water it caught
fire and burning gasoline fropi the
tanks spread out on the water in a
great circle. Ensign Hodges observ-
ed the accident and went to the as-
sistance of the man. When he reach-
ed the circle of fire he dove from the
bdat and swam under it, reaching the
inner circle, where the plane had
fallen. Hodges caught hold of the
fallen aviator and with great difficul-
ty swam with him to the launch.
Hodges was severely burned and suf-
fered from the fumes of burning gaso-
line. Ensign Hodges is a member of
Sigma Chi fraternity here.
FRESHMEN ENGINEERS TO BE
GIVEN TALK BY TOLEDO MAN
The freshmen engineers will be
given a lecture this morning by Mr.
M. J. Riggs, who is the general mana-
ger of the American Bridge company
at Toledo, Ohio. The subject of his
talk will be the engineering profes-
sion as a practice from the view-
point of a civil 'engineer. It is the
plan of the faculty of the engineering
department to have several men from
outside come to address the first year
students during the course of the
year on the different phases of engi-
neering as professions. All of these
will be men who have made a suc-
cess in their special branch of the
work and their talks are primarily
to help the students to decide. what
branch of engineering they wish to
pursue after their first year.
MISS WANAMAKER TO ADDRESS
SOCIAL SERVICE VOLUNTEERS
Miss Claudia Wanamaker, of the so-
cial service department of the Uni-
versity hospital, will address all girls
who are interested in this work at
4 o'clock this afternoon in Barbour
gymnasium. Miss Wanamaker will
discuss plans for the coming year.
The meeting is especially for the ben-
efit of those who have already vol-
unteered for the service but all Uni-
versity women are cordially urged to
attend.
PROGRAMS FOR IL A. C. GAME
SELL WELL FOR BIG RETURNS
The result of the sale of the M. A.
C. programs Saturday, was consider-
ed by the managers to be the most
successful for a number of years. The
management disposed of more than
3,500 copies. The proceeds amounted
to about $875 according to Walter
Riess, editor and manager.
Masques to Hold Second Tryout
Masques will hold a second tryout
this afternoon at 4 o'clock in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall. This tryout Is
held in responseato a request from a
number of women who either could
not be heard because of the large
number who applied last Wednesday
or who could not be present. The
committee in. charge wishes to call
attention to the fact that these try-
outs are open to all University women
interested in play production or
amateur dramatics.

High School to Have 2 Day Vacation.
Ann Arbor high school will have
a two day vacation for Thanksgiving,
being dismissed Wednesday afternoon
for the holiday. An all school party
will be held at the school Wednesday
night and Thursday the Ann Arbor
high eleven will meet Jackson high
on the gridiron at Jackson.

. ATomen
Dean Myra B. Jordan will be at
home to all college girls from 3 to 5
o'clock today at 1215 Hill street.
The third required hygiene lecture
for freshmen and entering sopho-
more girls will be held at 4:30 o'clock
today.
Girls are needed for making
Thanksgiving cards for the hospitals.
The first meeting of the University
Girls' Glee club will be held at 4:30
o'clock this afternoon in Sarah Cas-
well Angell hall.
All girls who took outdoor military
marching this fall will meet at 3:20
this afternoon to have another pic
ture taken in formation. All are ask-
ed to wear white middies and black
shoes and stockings.
The last half of the cup game in
hockey between senior and sophomore
girls will be played at 3:30 o'clock
this afternoon on Palmer field.

listed" her "boys" to appear in the
big scenes. Therefore, theyarehde-
cidedly realistic. This is not, how-
ever, a war picture. It deals with the
experience of a body of troops while
encamped at a farm en route to a
cantonment.
The management of the Majestic
has secured William Farnum's great
photoplay, "Rough and Ready," for
the feature attraction for tomorrow
and Thursday.
AT THE SHUBERT-GARRICK
Scoring even a more emphatic hit
than its most ardent supporters antic-
ipated, "Business Before Pleaspre,"
has so captivated Detroit that the
management announces that the new
Potash and Perlmutter comedy will
be retained for another week. Seldom
has such spontaneous and hearty
laughter been heard in the Shubert-
Garrick theater than the volume that
has greeted the droll "Abe" and the
whimsical "Mawruss." Seldom, if
ever, has comedy so completely won
the hearts of its auditors as has the
new comedy written by that wonder-
ful duo of stage architects-Montague
Glass and Jules Eckert Goodman.

FOR CHRISTMAS

ORDER THEM NOW

Personal .
Greeting
Cards

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

WAHR'S

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE

QUARRY'S

I

* * * * * * * * * * * *
*

*
S
*
U

AT THE THEATERS
TODAY

*
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*
,U

* Campus theater, Detroit-"Sev- *
* en Days Leave." *

*
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*
S
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*

Shubert-Garrick, Detroit-"Aber'
Potash and "Mawruss" Perlmut-
ter in "Business Before Pleasure."
Majestic - Mary Pickford in
"Johanna Enhiss."

*.
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*
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*

DAMAGE DONE IN FRATERNITY
BARRACKS TO BE MADE GOOD
The contract made with the govern-
ment by the fraternities provides that
a property loss will be made good,
excepting, of course, the usual wear
and tear on the houses. The prem-
ises will be left just as they were
found. In cases where additional
plumbing has been installed, it will
be taken out, and damage to the floors
repaired. The temporary machine
shops on the campus will also be
taken down. The ground will be lev-
eled and seeded where the shop
were. In cases where damage has
been done to fraternity houses, Reg-
istrar Arthur G. Hall believes that
the University, as the mediator be-
tween the government and the frater-
nities, will decide as to the extent of
the damage.

Have received a shipment of
Chocolate Shop Chocolates,.
Packed in
CALIFORNIA REDWOOD
$1.25 per lb.
Quarry Drug Cos
Prescription Store
COI. SOUTH STATE STREET AND N. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
PHONE 308

Arcade-June Elvidge in'
Power and the Glory." Star
edy, "Hearts and Let Us."

"The *
com- *
*
~*

Wuerth-Florence Reed in'
day." Also comedy, "Three'
the Bride."

"To-
Kiss

*)
*;

e.,

..

PIA

Wewl otneorceaac aeo 1wne

* Orpheum-Closed.
*

* *

AT THE MAJESTIC
Rupert Hughes and Frances Mar-
ion-there's a combination to be reck-
oned with. And Mary Pickford's lat-
est Aircraft picture, "Johanna En-
lists," which will be shown at the
Majestic theater the last time tonight,
was picturized by Frances Marion
from Mr. Hughes' story, "The Mobil-
izing of Johanna."
Those who see "Johanna Enlists"
may be assured of a vehicle for their
favorite little star that combines all
the arts of literature, life, construc-
tion, force and humor, dramatically
applied. Wm. D. Taylor directed
"Johanna Enlists." He also did "How
Could You, Jean" with Miss Pickford,
and "Captain Kidd, Jr.," to be released
in the near future with the same
star. He was director of the Tom
Sawyer stories. featuring Jack Pick-
ford, which gained for him unalloy-
ed praise.
The cast of "Johanna Enlists" is
one of great excellence, with Douglas
MacLean as leading man and includ-
ing such well-known players as Mon-
to Blue, Emory Johnson, Anne Schae-
fer, Fred Huntley, John Steppling,
\Wallace Beery, Wesley Barry and oth-
ers.
The big feature of the picture is
undoubtedly the appearance in the
military scenes of Mary Pickford's
regiment, of which she is Godmothe
and Honorary Colonel - the 143rd
Field Artillery, commanded by Col.
R. J. Faneuf. The regiment "hiked,"
or rather rode, to Los Angeles from
Camp Kearny while Miss Pickford
was making the picture and she "en-

Try our HOME-MADE
CANDIES
They are both delicious and
Wholesome
MADE AND SOLD AT
THE SUGAR BOWL
Phone 967 109 S. Main St.

I

I

We will continue our clearance sale on ilwinter
Millinery during December
STEVENS & PERSHING

618 PACKARD
A fine line of hair goods included in this sale.

I

I-

,t"

Students of the

University of Michigan are cordially invited to
inspect our new line of

FALL SUITS
and
TOP COATS

UNCLE SAM SAYS:
"Our people will be wise
and patriotic enough not
to negloct the recreation
necessary to maintan
their efficiency." What do
you say?
See tomorrow's Dally for answer

Newest

materials, newest models, newest colorings, and
lowest prices

AWN
'.D' 6

i

It

i)
i .!

i

"- H--

HAWAIIAN

~,
t~
taK ixYLo
vi"0

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(October 27, r9r8)
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:xo a.
m., and hourly to 9:io p. m.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-8:48
a. in., and every hour to 9:48 p. mn. (Ex-
presses make local stopstwest of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:oo a. m., and
every two hours to 9:oS p. m., ro:go p. m.
To Ypsilanti only, fr:45 p.:m., 12:20a.'m.,
i:io a. m., and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:48 a. im., to
12 :20 a. mn.
WAIKING LOO
Open from 11:30 a. m. to 12:00 p. m.
Phone 1620-R
314 S. State St. Ann Arbor
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Savins Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $550,000.00
Resources........$4,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North University Ave.

- M US I C-
PIANOS, VICTROLAS AND RECORDS, MARTIN
GUITARS, MANDOLINS AND UKULELES
AND ALL MUSICAL SUPPLIES AT
Schaeberle & Son's Music House
110 S. MAIN STREET PHONE 254-F1

l waat: aePATa

MODEL

A Th*ng Of Beauty Is A Style Forever

1

I

11

THE MODEL SHOWN IS THE ONE DELIGHTING
PARTICULAR WOMEN
Take a glance at the refined and graceful proportions. They are
built for a high and, stately arch, such as your mother used to boast
was a truly Spanish Arch.
Can you resist theml We like to sell them because of their beauti-
1ful and spirited lines. Shoes of this height and these colors are limited
and it may be some time before restrictions are lifted. Buy them now
while you have the opportunity.
All widths-Triple A to D, in Brown, Gray or Black Kid.

LYNDON

719 N. University

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

rI

O. D. 'MORRILL
Typewriters I :.
Typewriting s
MimeFgtphIng
Has moved to
NWokeIv Arcade Phone 1718.
Firt Floor

Walk -Over Boot Shop
115 S. Main St.
R. J. HOFFSTETTEI, Prop. FITTING BY APPOINTMENT~

Established In 1905..

Growing bigger and better every day since.

4

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