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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 07, 1918 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-12-07

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

School of InslcPeople Go to Chelsea part: Mrs. Hannah Porter, Miss Nora
A number of peop lefrom the School Crane Hunt, Mr. Burton Grimm, Mr.
of Music are leaving today to give a Robert McCandliss, Miss Dorothy Hay-
concert at the Methodist church in maker, Miss Nell Stockwell, and Miss
Chelsea. The following will take Dorothy Wines.

j .,

---I

i

PR ESIDENT'S TRIP NOT

FOR LIBERTY

SENIORS

ILLE6ALI" SAYS CRANEl

Y O U N G

MEN!t

Now that you are practically discharged from the army-
WWHAT NEXT?

for
the

Have you ever thought of a business education.?
The young women have heroically responded to the call.
more stenographers and secretaries, but still we cannot fill
great demand made upon us.
NOW IS YOUR CHANCE
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF IT

Hundreds of young men have taken our training along
with their university course. They have found stenography
a stepping stone to some great business career.

NOW IS THE TIME
Call for full particulars, at the

SCHOOL OF SHORTHAND

CONGRESS HAS NO POWER OVER
CONSTITUTIONALITY OF
QUESTION
"The constitutional arguments
against the President's trip abroad
are so absurd," says Prof. R. T. Crane.
"that it is evident those who support
them are simply blinded by personal
or partisan animus, or so intensely
opposed to the trip as a matter of
policy that they snatch at any
weapon.
"It is curious indeed how much Mr.
Wickersham has discovered in the
Constitution which he never knew was
there when he, as attorney-general
of the United States, was the princi-
pal legal adviser of our government.
It is fortunate indeed that his for-
mer chief, ex-President Taft, the lat-
ter's brother, Henry P. Taft, the Re-
publican leader of the House, Mr.
Mann, and many other party members
haveshown that Mr. Wickersham,nin
his excessive partisanship, does not
speak any longer for the Rbpublican
party.
"Hardly less ridiculous than the at-
tempts to show that the President is
automatically disqualified from office
by leaving the country, or, as some
of these eminent lawyers would ap-
parently have us believe, by leaving
Washington, is the undertaking by
Congress to settle through legislation
what constitutes 'inability.'
"The Constitution confers no such
authority on Congress. It permits
Congress to fix the order of succes-
sion after the Vice-president, when
'inability' occurs. But Congress has
no power to define that term. It is a
matter of executive power, and its
interpretation rests primarily with the
executive, and ultimately with the
judiciary. Congress has nothing what-
ever to do with it."
Yank," Indian
Word for English

The following casualties are re-
ported by the commanding general of
the American Expeditionary Forces:
Killed in action, 60; died of wounds,
82; died of accident and other catls-
,es, 18; died of disease, 222; wounded
severely, 330; wounded, degree unde-
termined, 90; wounded slightly, 243;
missing in action, 34. Total, 1,079.
Courts-Martial in Navy on Decrease
(By Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 6.-TheNavy lived
up to its best traditions during the war
and sailors almost invariably conduct-
ed themselves better than in peace
times. Despite the large number of
men inducted into service from civil
life, which increased the naval force
134 per cent, there were fewer viola-
tions of navy regulations. The per-
centage of courts-martial decreased
from 1.75 to 1.17 in the navy and from
,.72 to 1.20 in the Marine Corps.
Always-Daily service-Always.

Phone
948-W

1:

1918 Michiganensian is going
Press at an early date this year
Your engagement for a sitting at once "
help mae it a success,

o-_.I:_.

Students of the

University of Michigan are cordially invite
inspect our new line of

0
UD o

FALL SUITS
and
T OP COATS

619]
Liber

711 N. UNIVERSITY AVE.

What we have done for Hundreds of other young men, we
can do for you

DELUXE
IffMILITARY STOCKS. 9

.. i

11-

Newest materials, newest models, newest colorings
lowest prices

. ....
.r. ., .. ....

ii

i

A

: REGULAR

SHOE

t

C c^o*Mmer,
ryOas Forl. u M.en :
Cordovan For Men

G
i

Crnooth and Even Patented
Back Crossing

REDUCED PRICES

C ,; 71T, PLX.,ODY C' C?).,Lc.,Tro\', N.

An All Cordovan, Top and Bottom, all sizes
Stock a genuine extra fine shell, plump and pliable, extra heavy oak sole
for winter wear. Color a dark rich shade brown.
Toe a medium English. new military Pattern.,
Price $10-Most Reasonable-Quality Considered

11

x MM mtaaSA Oi
.Q.
Y.. Mr t0

The nickname Yank, as applied to
the American soldier in France, has
something of charm in the tradition
of the word. Persons interested in
the history of words may have noted
with interest a footnote in Ceoper's
"The Deerslayer."
It is singular there should be any
question concerning the origin of the
well known sobriquet of "Yankee,"
Nearly all the old writers who spoke
of the Indians first known to the
colonists make them pronounce the
word "English" as "Yengeese."
Even at this day it is a provincial-
ism of New England to say "English"
instead of "Inglish,' 'and there is a
close conformity of sound between the
"English" and "Yengeese," more es-
pecially if the latter word, as was
probably the case, be pronounced
short.
The transition from "Yengeese,"
thus pronounced, to "Yankees," is
quite easy. If the former is pronounc-
ed "Yanmgis" it is almost identical with
"Yankees," and Indian words have
seldom been spelled as they are pro-
nounced . . . The liquids of the Indian
would easily convert "En" into "Yen."

3
See Our Large
Stock of
ELGIN, WALTHAM AND SWISS
MILITARY WATCHES
- Also -
FOUNTAIN PENS
WATERMAM and CONKLIN
Schlanderer
w & Seyfried
LIBERTY STREET
oy our HOME-MADE
CANDIES

1

Society Brand Dress Uniforms
These are serge-wool and have th
Society Brand people back of them.

-- on --

LARGE ASSORTMENTS

We are increasing our stock of civ-
ilan suits and overcoats to meet the
demands of the demobilized S. A. T. C.
men.
There's a snap and dash to every
model-and a model for every man.

I

See these New Society

Brand Clod

Walk -Over Boot Shop
115 S. Main St.
MRS. PEAR L
LAN DERS
OR"
LOWERS
PHONE 294
213 E. LIBERTY ST.
PIANOS, VICTROLAS AND RECORDS, MARTIN
UITARS, MANDOLINS AND UKULELES
AND ALL MUSICAL SUPPLIES AT
Schaeberle & Son's Music House
110 S. MAIN STREET PHONE 254-Fl

They are both delicious and
Wholesome

today before choicest selections are
gone.
J. F. WUERTH COO

MADE AND SOLD AT
THE SUGAR BOWL
Phone 967 109 S. Main St.

.q.

9

e

ww

Company I, olds Farewell Banquet
Company I, section B of the S. A. T.
C., held a farewell banquet yesterday
noon in the Methodist church. Lieut.
Percy Thompson, company command-
er, acted as toastmaster.
Major Ralph H. Durkee, Lieutenants
Walters and Overholt, and Sergeants
Shields, Flinski, Von Vozel, Deegan,
and Hall gave talks regarding the de-!
mobilization and subjects pertaining
to the rapidly nearting time when the
company would separate and return
to civilian life. About 275 men were
in attendance.
Snowfall Here Latest Since 1905
December 2, the date of this year's
first snowfall, is the latest in the rec-
ords of the observatory, which go
back to 1905. In 1909 snow fell on
October 12, the earliest recorded. Ann
Arbor has been fortunate in having
such a late snowfall.
Snow is generally to be expected
about the first week in November. Al-
though the first snowfall is seldom
very heavy, in 1907 the city was cov-
ered by over two inches of snow on
November 10.
Majestic Theater to Retain Movies
Contrary to the usual policy of the
Majestic theater, it will not present
any vaudeville or musical comedies
at all this year. The movies are prov-
ing so successful that there is no
cause for changing the type of enter-
tainments, according to the manager.
For service and results try a Daily
Want Ad.-Adv.

A WINTER DRESS COAT

LMOST daily now, a man feels the
need of a dress overcoat when an
ulster does not quite fit the weather
or the occasion .... Of our Kirscho
baum models, young men will
choose the Aristocrat, pictured here
-older men the Fifth Avenue, taio
lored on more conservative lines
. ...In all-wool fabrics-skeletoa
piped or fuillined with satin.

U('rschtbaum Clothles
i255170"$F 0 UP TO i50O

F. W. GROSS

LOST
LOST-A book of Browning's com-
plete poems. Return to Daily of-
tce. Box P,
LOST- Conklin fountain pen. Call
6704. Reward.
.. IMISCELLANEOUS

FOR SALE
FOR SALE - Spencer microscope.
Good as new. For sale cheap. Call
Kuh. phone 1600-W.
FOR SALE --Cedar chest. Cost $25.00.
For sale or wvia trade for good
trunk. Mrs. C. B. Kent, 514 Wil-
liam St.

Copyright,1918,A.B. KirschbaumeComgpal

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