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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 11, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-12-11

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

FHE MICHIGAN DAILY

WMNE SDAY,

11,

it *
PFICIAL NEWSPAPER AT THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
lished every morning except Monday
g the university year by the Board in
o of Student Publications.
:BER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
e Associated Press is exclusively entitled
e use for republication of all news dis-
es credited 'to it or not otherwise credited
is paper and also the local news pub-
Sherein.
tred at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
ganl, as second class matter.
>scriptions by carrier or mail $3.50.
ices: Ann Arbor Press Building.
>nes: Business, 960; Editorial, #4z4.1
nmunications not to exceed S0w ords,
,ned, the signature not necessarily to ap-
in print, but as an evidence of faith, and
es of events will be published ins. The
at the discretion of the Editor, if left
mailed to the office.
signed communications will receive no
deration. No manuscript will be re-
di unless the writer incloses postage.
e Daily does not necessarily endorse the
nents expressed in the communications.
red C. Mighell.......Managing Editor
Id Makinson.......Businesa Manager
es R. Osius, Jr..........City E,or
uerite Clark ............Night Editor
sC. J.Mar'tin... ...Telegraph ditor
&n A. Bernstein........Sport Editor
nt H. Riordcu .. ...... Military Editor
ha Guernsey...........Women's FEditor
K. Ehlbert......... .Associate Editor
. Davis .... Literary Editor
-and A. Gaines..Advertising Manager,
s L. Abele.......Publication Manager
Id M. Major.......Circulation Manager
ISSUE EDITORS
I Landis Paul G, Weber
ce W. Porter Philip Ringer
Dailey E. D. Flintermann

RE PORTERS
ristieP E erman Lustfeld
Bowen Schumacher
Henry O'Brien
Cr Renaud Sherwood;
nc Marie ThorpeI

:ic
a:

M. D. Vincent
BUS NESS STAFF
Lrk B. Covell Robert E. McKean
ward Priehs, Jr. Clare W. Weir
a R. Welsh Wm. A. Leitzinger
EDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1918.
aisue Editor-Henry IL O'Brien
BETTER TIMES WILL COME
Today throngs of khaki-clother men
Section B left the army, the Univer-
y, an Ann Arbor cheering like mad
d shouting, "Hail, hail, the gang's
Shere!" As' far as appearances
At,┬░ there was not a single regret
the hearts of any of them at the
rting. Those of us for whom this
tie town and the campus of the Un-
rsity of Michigan stand for some
the happiest and best-spent days of'
r lives, are accustomed to leaving
0m singing "Goodbye to You, Old
ate Street" over choking feelings in
r throats, and this hilarity, showing
ief at escaping from an unpleasant
vironment, grated.
But after all, it was natural. And
of the older day should remember
at these men have seen practically
thing of)the life which has endear-
everything within a flve-mile rad-
s of U-hall to us, and they have seen
ich of hardship 'and monotony and
lling restriction which we never
Lew at least until this year. And
time goes on, the memory of these
pleasant things will fade, for an
Id, unhappy, far-off thing" grows
s unhappy as it grows farther off
Ld older. And perhaps then some
pression of the great ringing spaces
Hill auditorium as the first strains
" TheVictors" biought the Uni.-
rsity to its feet, some memory of a
liet talk with a fellow who spoke of
lichigan spirit" as if it were a re-
ected and loved force in' his life,
n vision of the heads bared on
rry fheld for "The Yellow and the
ne" will come back to the tmen who
eleaving us now. Some of them
ill come back to the University to
sd out whether the promises held
it in these moments of revelation of
l heart of Michigan will be fulfilled
Ktimes of peace. It is for u here
make sure that they shall.
OHENZOLLERN TURNS HAMLET
Investigators of abnormal psychol-
gy have been provided with a story
at should get them on ther mettle.
iliam Hohenzollern, so say reports
om Copenhagen, which received Old
oc Cook so cordially, has attempted
Send his life. It may not be a true
ory, but it is a good one; it gives
)portunity for such endless philosb-
hisings originating nearer the tip of
e tongue than the cerebellum.
"Why, that doesn't surprise me at
1," runs one line of talk. " It was
eatrical and the ex-kaiser has al-
ays been theatrical. How the
ighty have fallen, and how fit for
m to end his life when his power
as broken and his pomp and circum-
ances things of the past!"
Then may be heard the typical law-
ar, as well as the lover of poetic
Lastice, bewailing that William Ho-
antollern did not have sufficient
mse of decency to wait and be tried
afore a duly constituted internation-
I tribunal and be properly put to
eath by the public hangman. Also,
e shall hear the sentimentalist, who
ished the German people to 'testify
i their recovery from moral atrophy
Staking William firmly in hand, try-

ows and invalided soldiers, and hav-
ing a German firing squad cause his
demise. Probably that would be the
most dramatic ending to the Hohen-
zollern, and as such should appeal
to a man who rhapsodized over a
daisy when his picked guards were
being slaughtered by the Allied, ma-
chine guns. It may be that if William
Hohenzollern were to be convinced
that his violent death was inevitable,
and if he were given his choice, he
would choose that method of meeting
it.
But, after all, we shall have the peo-
ple who are always ready to throw
cold water on a good story and an-
nounce that they do not believe a
word of it. They will say that the ex-
kaiser never considered anybody but
himself in all his life; that the sys-
tem under which he lived worked with
his own temperament to create in him
paranoiac obsession that he really was
divine, and could do no wrong. Sure-
ly he must have been convinced that
the German people would never turn
against him when those mouthers of
socialistic and brotherhood platitudes,
the subsidized German socialist party
leaders, huzzaed at his name during
the war. They will say that an insane
man would not have sufficient realiza-
tion of his position to comprehend the
horror in which the rest of the world
holds him and that he would see no
need for self-destruction.
They may be the ones to utter that
fond phrase: "I told you so," when
the truth or untruth of the report is
established.
Anyway, the Nickels arcade is a
mighty handy thing during a rain-
storm, ,especially when you're in the
S. A. T. C. and have to stand in form-
ation waiting for the "dollar q day"
pay envelope.
When you slip on the icy pavement
this winter, attempting to come up
the hill from the A. A. R. R. station,
be careful that you don't break any-
thing more than a leg. It might give
you away.
It was a sad day for the sophomores
when the mechanics decided to tame
the war-time frosh. But it had to be
done.
Basketball may be a court game,
no, Lucy, the judge isn't a part of
the team.
WOLVERINES FIND
: HOME IN NEW YORK
┬░Michigan men in the army and navy
who are in or near New York City
may get some Wolverine spirit by
stopping in at 36 West 40th street,
where the University is represented
by the Michigan bureau of military re-
lief. This organization has been in
operation for several months, and is
backed by an appropriation of $5,000,-
000 from the state legislature. It is
the only enterprise of its kind under-
taken by any of the states. The home-
like clubhouse has met with the favor
of all Michigan men in New York and
the rooms are filled constantly, espec-
ially on Saturday. and Sundays.
The coming of peace does not mean
the ending of the bureau's activities,
in fact the main work remains to be
done. Thousands of wounded men
will soon be invalided home, and a
large percentage will undoubtedly be
sent to New York hospitals. The
bureau will undertake to keep in close
touch with these men, and. their
friends and relatives.
Governor Sleeper and Col. C. R.
Vandercook have taken active inter-
est in the enterprise. Stuart H. Per-
ry of Adrian is in charge at present.

ALUMN OFFICE COMPILING
I LIST OF ALL MEN IN SERVICE

FATHERLESS CHILDREN OF
FRANCE

Will you share your Christ-
mas with "The Fatherless
Children of France?"
Who will take little Marie?
Who will take little Jean?
These thousands of fathers
who gave their all for France
and for us, had a right to expect
us to give their children a
chance to live-can we in Am-
erica turn a deaf ear, and at
Christmas time?
Our American army supported
the army of France to the last.
man. Will the civilian popula-
tion of America stand likewise
shoulder to shoulder with the
civilian population of France,
whose courage has been our in-
spiration? France can not sur-
vive unless her children sur-
vive.
$ .10 keeps a child 1 day in
its mother's home.
$8.00 keeps a child one monthI
in its mother's home.
$36.50 keeps a child one year
in its mother's home.
$73 keeps a child two years in
its mother's home.
There are post cards for sale
right here in Ann Arbor which
bear not only Christmas greet-
ings but life itself to some
fatherless child in France.
Wherever you see the brave
tri-color of France pasted uponj
a window, there you may go in
and purchase your Christmas
cards.
Think before you spend your
Christmas money foolishly -
some child in France needs you.
For additional cards or in-
formation please telephone to
MRS. HENRY DOUGLAS,
1620 Cambridge Road,
Telephone 181.
THE FATHERLESS CHILD-
REN OF FRANCE1
National Executive Committee
665 Fifth Avenue, New York
City
Mrs. L. P. Hall, local treasurer
I pledge myself to give:
$........ for........ fatherless
child, or children, of France for1
one year, or two years.j
$........as a donation toward
the support of a chilI
Do you desire name and address
or child.......
Date ........................
Name .......................
Address...................
Make checks to Fatherless
Children of France and, send to
local treasurer or national ex-
ecutive office. If paying by
quarter or month make first
check $9.50 or $3.50.

All sophomore girls are requested
to pay the spread tax immediately to
Gladys Reineke, '21, Martha Cook or
at Dean Jordan's office.
Meeting of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet at
3:30 this afternoon in Barbour gym-
nasium.
Prof. John R. Brumm will speak at
Y. W. C. A. vespers this afternoon at
4:00 on "The Menace of Efficiency."
Vespers will be held at Barbour gym-
nasium. Miss Aimee Renkes, '20L,
will sing.
Guest tickets for the, freshman
spread may be purchased at Dean
Myra B. Jordan's office in Barbour
gymnasium. -
The regular Friday afternoon Wom-
en's league party will not be held'
this week on account of the fresh-
man spread.
The freshman hygiene lecture was
postponed from yesterday afternoon.
It will be given at 5 o'clock Thursday.
Basketball practice will be held for.
freshmen and sophomore girls at 3
o'clock this afternoon for junior girls
at 4 o'clock.
The class in playground work willt
meet at 1 o'clock this afternoon.
The Women's league will give an
all-campus mixer Saturday afternoon.
The price of admission is 25 cents.
Cable Co. Against Government Control
New York, Dec. 10.-The Commer-
cial Pacific Cable company, allied
with the Commercial Cable company
asked for an injunction in the federal
court today restraining Postmaster
Burleson from further control of its
10,000 miles of cable between San
Francisco and China, Japan, and the
Philippine Island.

MICHIGAN

It is better this year than ever before and the price
ONLY 50C

WAHR'S

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE

'I'

"WHERE DO

WE GO FROM HERE"

Said S. A. T. C. to S. N. T. C. To the Cafeteria for

VARIETY

- ECONOMY

- QUALITY

Beginning MONDAY, the Cafeteria will serve Two Special Plato
Combinations. noon and night.

Vegetable Plate Combination
Soup
Macaroni. Petatoesa Vegetable
Bread. Butter, Dessert, Coffee
30o-By the Week, $3.87

Meat Plate Combination
Soup
Meat. Macaroni.Potatoes
Bread. Butter. Dessert. Coffee
40c-By the Week, $5.45

You do not pay for meals when absent
ASK THE CASHIER ABOUT MEAL TICKET$
ARCADE CAFETERIA
S. A.'T. C.
Don't Forget Your Company Picture
TAKE ONE HOME
LYNDON, Photographer
V9 N. UNIVERSITY AVE.

When you go home
Take with you a

CALENDAR

w

Shorthand
Typewriting
Bookkeeping

BUY YOUR

BOOKS and SUPPLIES

- w AT nmow w

A

Hamilton Business
College
State and William Sta.

SHEEHAN'S
ARMY AND NAVY BOOK STORE

W.r

I

II

I I

According to the latest report -re-
ceived from the alumni cataloguer's
office, 4800 Michigan men are in the
service, This Is far from the entire
number of men in the service, Mr.
H. L. Sensemann, editor general of
the Alumni Catalogue, says. Circulars
are still being received at the office
at the rate of a dozen a day, and
doubtless many of the circulars sent
out have miscarried. In' addition to
this, the men who left last year have
not been circularized. This will be
done as soon as the registration of
last year can be compared with that
of this year and the names of the men
who left ascertained in this way. Mr.
Sensemann estimates that at least
1,000 of the men who did not return
this year are in service.
Red Cross Home Nursing Classes Busy
The first aid and home nursing
classes which are being conducted by
the civilian relief department of the
Red Cross are being well attended.
Each class meets twice weekly in the
office in the Arcade. No more surgi-
cal' dressings are being made. The
department is planning to look after
tubercular soldiers when they return

Plan Class Dances for Next Semester
Plans for a series of dances to be.
given by the senior lit class are being
discussed. The dates have not as yet
been set, but it is probable that they
will not start until after Christmas
vacation.
The freshmen will have a Frolic aft-
er the new semester opens, the date,
however, has not been stated defi-
nitely.
Daily want ads bring results.
GO TO
The Mayer-Schairor
Company f
112 S. Main St.
FOR
Fine Stationery
Engraved Cards
Die Stamping
Printing
Ruling
Book Binding
Leather Gsods
Office Supplies
Filing Devices
Desks
Chairs
Book Case.

For*Traveling Anywhere Anytime
You will enjoy using the
A. B. A. Travelers' Checks as issued by this bank. They
come in denominations of $10, $20, $50 and $100, are cashed
by Banks, Hotels, Railroads, etc., without identification.
ASK US
Farmers & Mechanics Bank
101-105 . Main 330 8. State St.
(Nickels Arcade)
iI
Co.
M
-- PIPESI
Anyone who appreciates a good
pipe will want one of these with .
his class numerals on it.
- a
You certainly will be glad if you
get one or give one.
- -
-a
324 So. State St.
1123 So. University Ave.
71 1 Packard St.
- a
- a lIIII###!# ##!###!! t N #!oet !s t . t...e~~ .t a .t ..

DETROIT UNITED LINS
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(October 27, 191s)
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Car.-q :re a.
m., and hourly to g:zo p. m.
Jackson Limited and Exprees. Cars--:41
a. i., and every hour to 9:43 p. m. (E-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arlhor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:e, a. M.,. ant
every two hours to 9:eS p. m., 10:s p., as.
To Ypsilanti only, IX :43 p. in., is s a s.,
z ::e a. m., and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:4S a. as., ts
12:20 A. iM.
WAI KING LOO
Open from 11:30 a m. to 12:00 p. .
ma12
Phone 1620-k

THE ANSWER
Billiards end Bowling
HUSTUO BR@5.
"We try !o Treat You Right"

$14 S. State St.

Ana Arbor

Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Sav~ngs Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, W0,O0.00
Resources........$4,W,00O.fl
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North University Ave.
O. D. MORRILL -

Typewriters
Typewriting
imeographing
Has
Nickels aed.

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