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November 28, 1918 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-11-28

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THE WEATHER
FAIR AND SLIGHTLY
WARMER

joIai4g

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DAY AND NIGHT WIRE
SERVICE

I,,

VOL. XXIX. N. 50. ANN' ARBOR MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1918. PRICE THREE CI

ALLIED SOLDIERS
ENTER ENlVIRONlS
Of STRASSBOURG

PEOPLE GIVE FOCH GREAT
TION ON ENTRY INTO
CITIES

OVA-

STUDIES IN NAVAL
UNIT CUT 6 HOURS
Naval headquarters has received
orders from the navy department that
all strictly naval subjects in the Uni-
versity may be dropped by men in
the naval unit. These men must have
36 hours of work instead of the 42
formerly required.
Three men have handed in their
applications for release to the naval
headquarters. These applications
will be sent to Great Lakes, if they
are approved here. From there they
will be sent to Washington for the
final approbation.
S Ao T C. o.EMOBILIUZES
SAYS LANSING REPORT

PI F1l ma lN
Thnanksgiving Day Proclamation
BY THE GOVERNOR
"'Now, therefore our God, we thank Thee and praise Thy glorious name."
We, the people of Michigan, have many reasons for thankfulness.
We are thankful that a dread epidemic has been stayed through'
the prompt measures taken by the public health authorities through-
out the state and the intelligent co-operation of the whole people.
We are thankful that we are Americans, and that no part of our
land has been laid waste by the cruel ravages of war.
We are thankful that our Michigan soldiers and sailors, by their
deeds of valor, have written a glorious chapter in the annals of the
Great War; and that the indomitable spirit of our people has manifest-
ed itself to the end.
But, most of all, are we thankful that this terrible, devastating
war, which for more than nineteen months has dominated our thought
and dictated our action, is at last practically ended and soon we shAll
be free to devote our energies and activities to the constructive arts
of peace. The long night of darkness and sorrow and travail and tears
and blood is over and the day of blessed peace has dawned upon the
world-peace with victory.
Therefore, I, ALBERT E. SLEEPER, Governor of the State of

HUN TROOPS WE AR RED
RIBBONS ON BREASTS
Germans Receive no Berlin Lnforma-
tion on Way to Homes in
Fatherland
(By Associated Press)
Paris, Nov. 27.-Marshal Foch, ac-
companied by General Becastelniu,
arrived at Strassburg today, and re-
viewed the army of occupation, the
war office announced tonight. He
then passed through the town at the
head of the troops. The marshal was
accorded a great ovation as com-
mander-in-chief of the Entente arm-
ies-..
American army of occupation, Nov.
24.-(2 P. M.)-While there are a few
stragglers behind it, the German line
in front of the American army to-
night runs generally from Bitburg,
through Treves to Oberemmel Ober-
zers, and Losherm.
Huns Wear Red Ribbons
The number of Germans wearing
red ribbons on their breasts is report-
ed to be increasing. There have been
several reports of incidents where of-
ficers have been stripped of their in-
signia by the men, or have drawn
.private uniforms and marched with
their men for their own protection.
There is said to be much dissention
among the rank and file of the Ger-
mans thus far during the withdraw-
al. Soldiers are remaining with their
detachments owing to the fact that
they would be unabile to obtain food
if they desert or attempt to reach
homes ahead of the army.
s Virtually no news is being received
by the soldiers from Berlin, according
to reports. All the soldiers appeared
to be eager to reach points near home
as soon as possible.
Authentie but not
for Publication
"Oh, man, we'll never make that
train."
0"I've got to stop at the cleaner's for
my coat and there's a million of them
hanging there for guys; I can see the
line from here."
"Wait till my girl sees Bill's blouse
I'm wearing home."
"If we can't make this train we'll
get'the Detroit car-anything to leave
that Bevo behind."
"My leggings and caps are still wet
-this next to godliness stuff crabs
my style."
"Regular food - no more Union
beans for twenty-four hours!"
"This coat is choking me; I've
never worn it before but the family
would feel cheated if I didn't come
home in full uniform."
I forgot my soap; there
won't be any left when I get back and
it was that dandy purple kind ."
"Hey-keep that laundry case out
o' my knees.,"
"Me for cite just as soon as I hit
the big burg and not an arm-jerk
for a shavetail this week-end."
(Puff--puff) "I'm going down to the
Ponch and, loll in a chair with my
knees up-and smoke and give all the
officers dirty looks and not do a thing
for ANYBODY."
"No one to take Gertie out for the
day-I just saw Pete tearing for the
train too; guess she'll appreciate me
when she sees me for ten minutes
next Saturday."
"I bet she's cussing."
"Yep, pore Gus. Get my ticket too,
will ya?"

Two More Dances at Union This Week
The Union will hold a matinee
Thanksgiving dance this afternoon
from 3 to 5 o'clock. Some tickets are
still to be had at the Union desk, for

ILLINOIS DISBANDS
GRIDIRON ELEVEN
(By Associated Press)
Chicago, Nov. 27.-- The proposed
postseason gridiron contest between
the Universities of Illinois and Michi-
gan at Chicago on Dec. 7 was aban-
doned tonight because of the opposi-
tion of the faculty of Illinois. The
Illinois team, winners of the 1918 con-
ference title, was disbanded tonight.
(The question of the settlement of
the 1918 Conference title will be re-
opened if Michigan wins the 0. S. U.
game, for Pittsburg and Michigan will
be the only two teams in the United
States who have been undefeated this
year. Illinois has been conquered,
but not by a Conference team. Mich-
igan was perfectly willing to "take
on" the Illinois eleven for a "go"
after the 0. S. U. contest if the suck-
er team had not disbanded their elev-
en.)
23 MEN, 12 WOMEN, MAKE
PLACES ON ORiY STAFF

LOCAL HEADQUARTERS REFUSES Michigan, do he
ANY INFORMATION WHATEVER signating "Thur
ON MATTER Thanksgiving an
Given under
A dispatch from Lansing says that teenth day of N(
all commanders of S. A. T C. units hundred and eig
have recevied orders to begin de-
mobilization of A and B sections. This
is to be started. December 1 and will
continue through December 31. TheM
Associated Press office in Detroit
says this is unofficial.
There are approximately 200,000 irni
men enlisted in the various S. A. T..
C.'s throughout the country that will
be 'affected by this order- M. A. C. VAN TYNE AND
has about 1,000 men inhe- unit and PRESIDENT
the University of Michigan has 3,600. FRA
The local naval unit has already-
been listing applications for release The formation o
from service but the army has been tions, which is pr
anxiouely awaiting developments for
some time. e purpose of Pr
Local Army Officials Silent attending the pea
Military officials here refuse to give sonally, is a matte
out any information relative to the. authority on Mich:
demobilization of the S. A. T. C. agree. Prof. Clau
This order affects approximately the history depart
3,600 -students in the University and President Wilson
51 officers. At the present time there dream of a world 1
are in Section B, S. A. T. C., approxi- as well as Germa
mately 1,200 inducted men. This is perils England an
the vocational part of the military weakened conditio
unit of the University. Wilson to C
Officers Also Affected He is much opp
Major Ralph H. Durkee has under dent's trip to Eur
his command 51 officers. Many of he seems to be pro
these will return to the duties they distance between
left before the United States was gress, by controlli
drawn into the world war, while oth- by giving only suc:
ers will continue in the service. what happens at
The S. A. T. C. men here have been wishes, to dominate
awaiting such an order ever since without opposition
hostilities on the western front ceas- the denouncer of
ed on Nov. 11. A large number of the appears to be se
students will ,return to their homes'examples of it in
and remain until the second semester front congress wit
starts in February, provided the Uni- Professor Van q
versity returns to the two semester is, of course, not
plan. In case the course is stretched the program, but1
out to the quarter system, a number on the face of the
of the men will leave the University Crane Admires P
and return next fall. Prof. Robert T.
Nuelh Depends on Regents litical science dep
If the University returns to the two other hand, while
semester plan there will probably be first thought the
some students who will remain en- seems an nadvisa
rolled intending to make up what de- that Wilson's met
ficienciesdin studies they have dur- duce stupendous t
ing the Christmas vacation period. their dubious wld
The four quarter system would pre- er. "His policy in
vent this procedure; this is one of Crane cited, "appe
the strongestharguments for the re intolerable, and ye
gents to authorize the return to the it has established
old system. our country throui
ica, as evidenced 1
U. S. TO FLOAT FIVE many of the So
BILLION WAR LOAN American countrie
lations and event
- Germany simply fr
(By Associated Press) lidarity with the 1
Washington, Nov. 27.- Notice that is a succes whic
the country must prepare for another macy has tried t
intensive war loan campaign, perhaps gain. The handlin
in the latter part of April, was given of the recent neg
today by Secretary McAdoo in let- Central empires h
ters to bankers explaining the secre- unparalleled in bo
tary's program for floating certificates portance in the hi
of indebtedness or bonds during the League Nat
next six months. "And so," says
The secretary has stated that plans "while I disappro
for continuance of the sale of gov- trip abroad, I ha
ernment bonds, recently discussed as very heartily Mr.
a strong possibility, had been aband- for the method ofs
oned and that plans should be made possible that he]
"for one more great popular cam- (Continued o
paig."
Previously he had announced that
the bonds to be offered would be of Smoke Causes Tk
short maturity, less than 10 years, and Smoe, made b
it has been indicated that the amount chimney, filled th4
would be around $5,000,000,000. Al- of the Cobb Iou
though Mr. McAdoo did not state the South University
time of the campaign it was learned .o'clock last night.
that the treasury plans tentatively to erable excitement
hold it the last three weeks in April. damage resulted.

reby join the President of tho United States in de-
sday, the twenty-eighth day of November as a day of
nd Prayer. .
my hand and the Great Seal of the State, this eigh-
ovember, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine
hteen, and of the Commonwealth the eighty-second.
ALBERT E. SLEEPER,
Governor.

IDISAGREEI
of NTIONS
CRANE DISCUSS
'S TRIP TO
NCE
f a league of na-
actically the avow-
esident Wilson in
ce conference per-
r on which men of
igan's campus dis-.
de H. Van Tyne of
ment declares that
would "fore ,his
eague on the Allies
ny, even if it im-
d France in their
1."
ensor News
osed to the Presi-
ope and says that
posing "by putting
himself and con-
ng the cables, and
h news to us about
Versailles as he
the peace congress
from home. He,
secret diplomacy
eking to outdo all
the past, and con-
h a fait accompli."
Tyne adds that he
sure that this is
that it so appears
matter.
'resident's Results
Crane, of the po-
artment, on the
admitting that at
President's move
able one, observes
hods seem to pro-
results in spite of
om to the onlook-
Mexico," Professor
ared little short of
t for the first time
real friendship for
ghout South Amer-
by the fact that so
uth and Central
s have broken re-
declared war upon
om a feeling of so-
United States. This
;h American diplo-
ime and again to
g by the President
otiatlons with the
as been a success
th degree and im-
story of the world.
ions Coming
Professor Crane,
ve of the proposed
re come to respect
Wilson's intuition
success. It is quite
perceives that the
n Page Four)
rill at Cobb Rouse
y an over-heated
e first floor rooms
e, located at 1128
street, about 11
Although' consid-
was caused, no

OR, BURNET SPEAKS
ON FRENCH SCIENTIST
RESURRECTION OF GREEK ART
DEPICTED BY PROFESSOR
REINACH
Dr. Etienne Burnet of the French
mission spoke on "Pasteur as a Rep-
resentative of the French Scientific
Spirit" yesterday afternoon in the
Natural Science auditorium He dwelt
on the essential democracy of the
great scientist, as the son of a tan-
ner, and as the inheritor of the free
spirIt of the French revolution. He
'was an enthusiast and a 'sentimental-
ist, a lover of letters an of gjeat
men.
Pasteur's success he ascribed to the
clear insight with which he analyzed
the problems before him, and to the
infinite amount of. hard, sustained
work he devoted to their solution.
Pasteur's Attainments Are Varied
He divided Pasteur's scientific ca-
-reer into four periods. In the first,
ed the problem of optically active or-
ed the problem of optically active or-
gani compounds. For the winegrow-
ers of France he mastered the mys-
teries of fermentation, disproving the
theory of the spontaneous evolution
of life. From this he came to study
the activities of other micro-organ-
isms, and so arrived at the greatest
work of his life, on infectious dis-
eases. To the solution of this prob-
lem he made a large contribution in
his discovery of the principle of vac-
cination.
LouisPasteur believed that the de-
velopment of science in its highest
expression is most essential to a na-
tion. He supported the establishment
of the present laboratory system of
France. The institute named after
him was started in 1888. It is inde-
pendent of the state, supported by
international gifts.
Doctor Burnet Is War Hero
Dr. Burnet is a meniber of the staff
of the Pasteur institute, Paris, and a
surgeon in the French army. He
served at the front in the first battle
of the Marne, the first battle of
Ypres, in Corfu, at Salonika, and at
Monastir. He was introduced by Prof.
F. G. Novy, of the medical faculty
During their stay here, Dr. Etienne
Burnet and Madame Burnet were the
guests of President Harry B. Hutch-
ins, Lieut. Seymore de Ricci the guest
of Prof. Hugo P. Thieme, and Prof.
Theodore Reinach the guest of Prof.
Campbell Bonner.
Prof. Theodore Reinach gave the
last of the lectures last night on the
subject, "The Share of France in the
Resurrection of Greek Art." He dealt
with the progress of the excavation
of Greek art in the beginning, then
of the development, leading up to
(Continued on Page Four)
Many Section A Men Receive Passes
Practically every man in section A,
of the S. A. T. C. who was not on
K. P. or other pressing detail work
and whose conduct lately has been
deserving, was accorded a pass yes-
terday.

HEADS OF PAPER PRAISE
WORK OF THE NEW
APPOINTEES

THE

In this issue of The Daily final ap-
pointments are made to the editorial
and business staffs. Twenty-three
men and 18 women now comprise the
roll of those who have displayed suf-
ficient ability, initiative, and capac-
ity for hard work to entitle them to
a place in the editorial column of
every number.
"Putting these people on the staff
means giving them the big chance to
serve the University," said Harold
Makinson, '21M, manager, in speaking
of his appointments. "They have
shown that they have good stuff in
them. .Now it is up to them to prove
by loyalty and service that they de-
serve the faith we place in them."
"Hardest Two Months"
"This staff has pulled The Daily
through the hardest two months of
its existence," said Mildred Mighell,
'18, managing editor, "and without
any boasting, they are putting out far
and away the best of the country's
college papers at the present time. If
they keep up the pace and the cam-
pus continues to show a spirit of
helpfulness and willingness to over-
look our mistakes we, are going to
makle a record in spite of war times."
The "upper staff" of the editorial
department comprises the following
people: Managing editor, Mildred C.
Mighell, '18; city, Charles R. Osius,
Jr., '20; night, Marguerite Clark, '20;
telegraph, James C. J. Martin, '19;
sport, Joseph A. Bernstein, '22; mil-
itary, Vincent H. Riordan, '20; wom-
en, Martha Guernsey, '19; associate,
Mark K. Ehlbert, '20; and literary,
Helen I. Davis, '19. Miss Davis is
the only newly appointed member of
this group, the others having held
these positions since the first of the
year.
The business upper staff consists
of: Business manager, Harold Mak-
(Continued on Page Four)
Treaty of Ancon
Settles Disp ute
(By Associated Press)
Santiago, Chile, Nov. 27.-The com-
plaint of the Peruvian minister of for-
eign affairs that the demonstration
against the Peruvians at Iquique were
countenanced by the authorities is
denied by the Chilean minister of for-
eign affairs. This denial has reas-
surred commercial and social circles.
The newspapers are of the unanim-
ous belief that everything can be ar-
ranged by the fulfillment of the treaty
of Ancon, signed in 1883. In official
circles the opinion prevails that arbi-
tration would be the best means to
bring about the fulfillment of this
treaty.
Under the treaty of Ancon, Chile
was to return possession of the pro-
vinces of Tacna and Arca, belonging
to the Peruvian department of Moque-
gua, for a period of 10 years and then
submit "to popular vote whether those
territories are to belong to Chile or
Peru." At the expiration of the per-
iod (1893), Chile failed to comply with
the agreement and retained forcible
possession of the territory.

ENTENTE NATIONS
TO USE ENGLISH
AT PEACE TABLE
HOOVER CONFERS WITH HURLEY,
ON FOOD QUESTIONS, IN
ENGLAND
HUNS INVITE WILSON
TO VISIT IN GERMANY
President to Announce Prsonnl to
U. S. Representatives Next Mon.
day or Tuesday
(By Associated press)
Copenhagen, Nov. 27.-The German
government will invite President Wil-
son to visit Germany while he is in
Europe.
Paris, Nov. 27. - The problem of
conducting the proceedings of the
peace conference in English is being
discussed, with some prospect that
this innovation-will be broughtabout.
If it is it will be the first great inter-
national congress with English as the
official language, as French has long
been recognized as the medium of
diplomacy.
English More Convenient
For practical reasons, it is sai4, the
use of the English language wouftl.be
more convenient to a larger number
of the delegates than French, for dur-
ing the session of the inter-Allied con-
ference all but two 'spoke English,
while a considerable number did not
speak French, and were unable to un-
derstand the procedure when French
was used.
Economic questions are coming
prominently to the front in connec-
tion with the presence here of Her-
bert C. Hoover, the American food
administrator, who was joined today
by Edwin N. Hurley, chairman of the
shipping board. They conferred at.
length this afternoon at Colonel
House's residence on food administra-
tion and tonnage.
Wilson to Name Delegates Soon
Washington, Nov. 27. - President
Wilson's plans for attending the peace
conference were all matured except
the hour and day of departure. His
departure, however, is certain early
next week.
It is entirely probable that the first
announcement of the personnel of the
American delegation will be made in
the President's address at the opening
of congress, which will be delivered
Monday or Tuesday. At the same time
the President may take occasion to
make a statement to the country, as
well as to congress as to his going
to Europe, something no other presi-
dent has ever done.
i Cables to Transmit News First
The most important announcement
that has yet been made in connection
with the official plans of the peace
conference came today. It was that
there would be absolutely no censor-
ship on the news which the American
newspaper correspondents send home.
At the personal request of President
Wilson both the French and the Brit-
ish will relax all censorship on all
American, newspaper dispatches tell-
ing of the deliberations.
Furthermore, to facilitate the trans-
mission of news to this country, the
government, through its recently ac-
quired control of the cable lines,1will
give news in preference to cable trans-
mission second to government official
business. News will take preference

over all commercial business on the
cable lines.
ANXIETY ABOUT RETURN
OF OLD SEMESTER SYSTEM
he professors on the campus as
well as the students are awaiting
with interest the decision from the
Commission on Training Camps at
Washington concerning the return of
the semester system. The introduc-
tion of the three term arrangement
necessitated a change in many of the
courses. Some had to be condensed,
and others stretched out'over two
terms, and some have been meeting
oftener in the week in order to get
the work within the shorter period.
How this will be adjusted in case of
a return to the former system will
have to be considered when the deci-
sion is reached, but many feel that
it would be easier to go back to the
old way than to proced with so com-
plicated a measure as the three terms.

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