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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.

December 05, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-12-05

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

THF ME IGAN U)A~ v zrunl4.,,

FFICIAL NEWSPAPER AT THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
blished every morning except Monday
g the university year by the Board in
rol of Student Publications.
JBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
e Associated Press is exclusively entitled
e use for republication of all news dis-
hes credited to it or not otherwise credited
his paper and also the local news pub-
d herein.
tered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
igan, as second class matter.
ibscriptions by carrier or mail, $3.50.
fices: Ann Arbor Press Building.
.ones: Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
)mmunications not to exceed Sob words,
fned, the signature not necessarily to ap-
in print, but as an evidence of faith, and
es of events will be published in The
y at the discretio of the Editor, if left
rnmailed to the office.
nsigned cormmunications will receive no
ideration. No manuscript will be re-
ed unless the writer incloses postage.
he Daily does not necessarily endorse the
iments expressed in the communications.
red C. Mighell.........Managing Editor
>ld Makinson.........business Manager

The crown prince says that he de-
cided in October, 1914, that Germany,
had lost the war. He should have told
father.
The arrest of Hindenburg is de-
manded. -Some m.p. has a marathon
before him.
TWO S. A. T. C. MEN
HELD FOR A. W. 0. L.

s R. Osius, Jr...............City
erite Clark.............Night
C. J. Martin.........1elegraph
as Guernsey..... ...omens
K. Ehlbet............Associate
L. Davis........Literary

diur
IEditt';
GEditor
4ditoi
P diter
Editor
rEditor

,ebrand A. Gaines.....Advertising Manager
gnes L. Abele.........Publication M anager7
)onald M. Major....... irculation M anager
ISSUi E DITORS
aid Landis Paul G. Weber
orace .. Porter PhilipRinger
uth Dailey E. D. Flinterann1
RlPO RTRS
Fargaret Christie Herman Lusteid
rene Ellis Bowen Schumacher
dna Apel Henry O'Brien
&ane Crozier Renaud Sherwood
lay D. Lane Marie 'horpe
SM. D. Vincent
B USINJESS STAFF
ark I. Covel Robert 1. MKean
kwrd Pnes, Jr. Clare WV Weir
va R. Welsh Wm. A. Leitzigr
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1918.
4sse Editor-Reaud Sherwood
THE RETURN OF CAMPUS
ACTIVITIES
That there are good times coming
fr the University and for student life
W prved by the rapid return to the
ampus of organizations and activities
rhih were either snuffed out entirely
.y th extinguisher of war or flicker-
ag low and blue. Every day now sees
Ibe revivification of some phase of the
jd life-the band, the dramatic and
usical clubs, debating, campus so-
ties, fraternities-every sort of
lass, social, religious, and self-ex-
resva activity is coming back to us.
In the' days before the war there
s04 to be considerable talk floating
bout the campus on the general use-
essness of some of these groups; or
f they were not stigmatized by that
erm, they encountered a feeling of
Do campus activities really pay?"
lthough there is much to be said in
ehaf of the stand that participation
y any individual in a large number
f organizations wastes his force, in-
erferes with his academic work, and
revents him from accomplishing
nything worth while in any one line,
he existence of the activities them-
tlves can no longer be attacked.
The very fact that they are being
Wrought back into existence in spite
.f the difficulties of the present situ-
tion is proof enough of their value.
'he really useless ones, and there
robably are a few, will not reappear,
pr no oie will take the trouble to re-
-ive them. Those which are returning
rvidently fill a want which is present
a the student body, which can be
upplied by no other force, and their
ight to live cannot be questioned.
The problem of the future will be
he same as in the past-how to dis-
rdbute the value of the activities to
he largest possible number of men
nd women in the University-but it
kill not be complicated by insinuations
hat the activities themselves have no
Faison d'etre.
Those who assume responsible pos-
tions in campus organizations can at
h:s time do much to solve the distri-
>uton problem by searching out new
naterial, of which there are obvious-
y vast and unknown quantities. And
iew men in the University should
eel no hesitancy in following these
venues of expression and good fel-
owship as fast is they are opened up
o them. There is a chance for every
ind of talent and no lights should be
ild under bushels Michigan is going
o come out of the reconstruction per-
od finer, stronger, and greater than
aver and with her will come all the
smaller groups who help to make up
he sum of her glory.
Edward Everett Hale's "Man With-
ut a Country" is being enacted on a
rand scale on the Russo-German
oundary. According to reports the
Russian government has turned back
,500,00 soldiers returning from
German prison camps.

The first courtmartial in the his-
tory of the University of Michigan
S. A. T. C. will be held in the near
future. Two men were absent with-
out leave for several days. They will
be tried by military courtmiartial. The
military authorities regfet a great
deal that the perfect record of the S.
A. T. C. here should be spoiled at the
last minute.
They wish to bring the fact before
the students that the S. A. T. C. here
is the only large one in the United
States which has not been forced to
have military police in order to en-
force order. The .organization here
is the largest one in the country. The
authorities wish to thank the men for
making this possible by their good
behavior and by showing such good
spirit. Except f9r these two cases of
A. W. O. L. there have been no of-
fences committed which necessitated
courtmartial.
MANUFACTURE OF STEEL TO
BIE ILLUSTRATEIJ WITH MOVIES
Motion picture exhibit on "The
Manufacture of Steel Pipe from Ore
to the Finished Produet," will be giv-
en at 7:15 o'clock iaturday evening,
Dec. 7, in the Natural Science audi-
torium.
The pictures will be accompanied
by a lecture from the National Tube
company and will be given under the
auspices of the chemical engineering
department here. All students inter-
ested in engineering are advised to
take advantage of the opportunity and
attend the lecture.
MIMES TO DISCUSS DATE OF
1919 MICHIGAN OPERA TODAY
The Mimes of the Michigan Union
will hold a meeting at 4:40 o'clock
this afternoon to decide on the policy
and book of the Michigan Union opera.
The meeting which will be held in the
old Union building will decide the fate
of the opera given annually by the
students of the University. The all-
important question of whether the Un-
iversity women will be allowed to take
part in the opera will probably be de-
cided at that time.
DR. BARBOUR WILL SPEAK TO
MEMBERS OF WESLEYAN GUILD
Dr. C. A. Barbour, president of
Rochester Theological Seminary, will
speak at a meeting of the Wesleyan
Guild next Sunday evening at thet
Methodist church. Dr. Barbour's sub-
ject will be "Battles After the War."
The speaker is a well known Y. M.
C. A. worker and is editor of "Ser-
vice," the "Y" magazine.
REARRANGEMENT OF FIGHT-
ING FLEET EXPECTED AT ONCE

EVEN CLASSMATES LOOK DOWN
ON "FROSH" BREAKING RULES
There is a great deal of bad feel-
ing in the freshman class against
those members of the class who are
not living up to the traditions and
customs of the University concerning
freshmen. About 30 of the freshman
have gotten together and have decid-
ed that there is only one thing to do
to make these men wear pots and
conform to the other customs and that
is to use force.
"It looks bad for the whole class,"
said one "frosh," "and we are going
to make every freshman wear his pot
We have formed a committee of about
30 husky freshmen and we are go-
ing to see that the remainder of our
class lives up to the traditions of
Michigan. I am sure that we are
backed in this by about nine-tenth=
of the freshman class and there are
enough of us to see that the re-
mainder does its part.
"There are two freshmen around
the campus today," he continued,
"who were nominated for class offices
and who are not wearing their pots.
We are doing this as much in self
protection as anything else for if
some members of our class fail to do
their duty it puts all of us in bad
with the sophomores and only means
that we will get it all the worse when
the S. A. T. C. is disbanded and the
sophs can haze as much as they want
to without fear of arrest."

Juniors will hold basketball prac-
tice at 4:30 o'clock today, and seniors
at 5 o'clock.
Girls who have not reported for the
classes in swimming are to do so at
once.
The Women's league will hold a cir-
cus Friday evening.
All sophomore girls who have not
paid their f,:eshman social tax are to
do so at once. They are to pay Elinor
Leonard at 1520 South University ave-
nue, or Dean Myra B. Jordan.
A dancing party will be held by
the junior girls at 3 o'clock Saturday
afternoon in Barbour gymnasium.

FOR CHRISTMAS

Personal
Greeting
Cards

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

BAH R'S

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE

rt
.C

S. A.

T.C+.

FOR LIBERTY

The following casualties are report-
ed by the commanding general of the
American Expeditionary Forces: Kill-
ed in action, 263; died of wounds. 23;
died of accident and other causes, 15;
died of airplane accident, 12: died
of disease, 353; wounded severely, 234;
vouiided, degree undetermined, 288;
wounded slightly, 305. Total, 1,707.
Alumni Admire New Union Building
Almost all of the alumni that have
recently visited the new Union build-
ing have expressed approval of the
building itself, but ask why it has not
been finished and why the interior de-
corations are latking. If more money
is forthcoming it will be completed.
I Himer Heath, now in charge of ther
Union, says that it is perhaps fortun-
ate that the building has not yet
been completed because the S. A. T.
C. men unconsciously ruin decorations
with their heavy hobnailed shoes.

ORDER THEM NOW

University Girls' Glee club will meet
at 4:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon in
Barbour gymnasium.
RETURN TO SEMESTER PLAN
NOT TO CAUSE ANY CONFUSION
Dean John R. Effinger anticipates
no confusion as a result of the change
from the term system back to thej
semester plan. He says that in cours-
es where the work formerly done in
a semester has been so condensed as
to complete it in the term, it will be
left to the discretion of the instructor
whether he will go on with the work
or whether he will review. The mid-
semesters will be optional with the
instructor as usual. The regular time
of two weeks will be devoted to the
finals.
TWl6ELVE )MEN INITIATED BY
THE ENGINEERS' SOCIETY
Initiation for the Tau Beta Pi, en-
gineering honorary society, was held
Sunday afternoon in the library of
the engineering building, and the fol-
lowing men were initiated: Adolphus
M. Dudley, '02, and from the class of
'19E, D. G. Bovee, A. S. Brock, R. S.
Cooper, R. A. Munro, E. F. Potter, J.
M. Schwartz, C. T. Vandusen, ' P.
Verschoor, I. Wojtaszak, and H. J.
Thompson. The regular initiation
banquet will be held at a later date.

TAKE

ONE

LYNDON, Photographer
719 N. UNIVERSITY AVE.

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and
TOP COATS

Fuel AdminIisiraltor Resigns Position
Washington, Dec. 4.-Fuel Adminis-
trator Garfield has resigned, and
President Wilson has accepted his
resignation. This was announced
last night at the White House.

Newest materials, newest models, newest colorings, and
lowest prices

S. A. T. C. Range to Be Abandoned
The trenches and rifle range which
were being remade for the use of
the S A. T. C. will be abandoned, ac-
cording to Lieut. R. Anway, who is
in charge of the range work here.
"I have not received any definite or-
ders as yet," said Lieutenant Anway,
"but now that the S. A. T. C. is dis-
banding there is no use for the range
and we will probably abandon it.."
You will liways find satibfaction by
adveritsing in the Daily.-Adv.
Daily advertising is profitable.--Adv

PIANOS, VICTROLAS AND RECORDS, MARTIN
GUITARS, MANDOLINS AND UKULELES
AND ALL MUSICAL SUPPLIES AT

UNCLE SAM SAYi
"Our ** * "wilt*b, WIse
an~d pairlotlo enough ipot
to nogloot l6. reoroation
noooasary 4'toili malun
their efiolenoy." What do
you oay?
RPs ti~mV, **r mew

Schaeberle & Son
110 S. MAIN STREET

S Music House
PHONE 254-Fl

t A

Washington, Dec. 4. - The reason
for keeping the main strength of
the American fleet in the Atlantic has
passed with the Germans' sea-power.
Rearrangements of the fighting ships
are to be expected according to Secre-
tary Daniels.
Biological Society Hold Elections
The Phi Sigma Biological society
held a meeting Tuesday afternoon,
Dec. 2, and the following members
were elected: Floyd M. Allen, '18M;
Charles N. Wells, '20M; W. K. Bow-
eGrad.; John E. Ludmich, '21M;
and Sidney Shipman, '19M.
Honorary members were also elected
which included Prof. L. H. Newburgh
of the Medical college, Prof. Udo J.
Wile, also of the Medical college,
Prof. Geo. R. LaRue of the Zoology
department, and Dr. John Elilero of
the Botany department. The initia-
tion banquet will be held sometime
in the near future.
Liberty Benefit Social Successful
A Liberty benefit social was held
by the Liberty Loan committee of the
Women's club at Newberry residence
yesterday afternoon. Members of the
committee expressed themselves as
delighted with the outcome of the so-
cial. Approximately $25 were taken
in. Miss Hunt of the School of Music
sang several selections. Miss Doro-
thy Wines, also of the School of Mu-
sic, and Miss Hunt rendered many
musi:al selections. Prof. Richard
Hollister entertained the company
with readings from James Whitcomb
Riley.
For service and result5 try a Daily
'Want Ad.-Adv.

Try our HOME-MADE
CANDIES
They are both delicious and
Wholesome

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Lunch, 11:45-1;00--40c

Dinner, 5.63-4s44- Ste

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Phone 967 109 S. Main St.

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