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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.

October 12, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-10-12

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

TED PRESS
ively entitled
all news dis-
wise credited
l news pub-
Ann Arbor,
i, $3.50.

ne
left
e no
ere-
- the
tion*
,ditor
niager
niager
nager
eman

L2, 1918.

e or physical
d for service
f thei co"n

study, to grap-
ocial and civil
hind the firing
mselves thus,
tive duty men
be needed at

secially applicable
the S. A. T. C.
fortune it is that
itted to take part
vities of the nation
aTong non-military
ivilian status both
id in the eyes of the
3, unfortunate that

world con-
se is doub-
. to render
ivil duties.
ing the old
mce of be-
tinctly out
wahich flow

Over-confidence has lost many a
football game. It is perfectly possible
to lose a war by it. Have you bought
your bond?
CARUSO'S CONCERT
TRIP A HONEYMOON
Caruso, the world-famous tenor,
who will appear at 8 o'clock Satur-
day evening, Oct. 19, in Hill auditor-
ium, will start on a delayed honey-
moon from New York today which will
take the form of a concert tour, sing-
ing in Buffalo, Detroit, Ann Arbor,
Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Louis.
Caruso established himself more
firmly in the favor of the American
public last month by marrying an Am-
erican girl, Miss Dorothy Park Ben-
jaman. Miss Benjaman made her de-
but in New York society four years
ago. She is very accomplished and
has become her husband's liberettist.
Her father Is a well known'patent
lawyer, author, and naval expert. Their
honeymoon has been deferred on ac-
count of the tenor's motion picture
contract under which a production
will soon be released, entitled "My
Cousin Carus."
Recently Caruso was honored by be-~
ing sworn in as a captain of the New
York police reserves by the chief of
the New York police force.
CHINESE STUDENTS
HOLD CELEBRATION
At the recent celebration of thel
seventh anniversary of the founding
of the Chinese Republic, held by the
Chinese students of the University,
their friends and members of the fac-
ulty. The Chinese expressed their ap-
preciation for America's example of
high ideals of democracy which en-
couraged them to throw off the yoke
of sovereignty. President Harry B.
Hutchins, the guest of honor, spoke
and warned the Chinese against the
danger of unregulated democracy,
telling them their trials were in the
future and their success yet to come.
Miss Ting explained the meaning
of the five stripes in the Chinese flag;
according to her the red stands for
faith, the yellow for mobilization, the
blue for sacrifice, white for deter-
mination, and black for unity. They
also represent the five- great divi-
sions of the Chinese Republic. Miss
Ting pointed to a service flag and
said, "We are grateful for the privi-
lege of sharing your opportunities,
but we want to share your respon-
sibilitis also." The five stars on the
flag are for five Chinese graduates
of the university who are now in
training camps, or fighting in France.
It might be of interest to know that
the 30 Chinese students in the Uni-
versity contributed almost $3,000 to
Liberty bonds.
RED CROSS NEEDS
AMBULANCE MEN
Detroit, Oct. 11. ,- The Anierican
Red Cross is still short many men
for ambulance drivers and mechan-
ics. Men under 18 and over 46 are
eligible, as are those in classes 5, 4,
3, and 2. Applications may be made
to William P. Harris, 110 West Fort
street.
Mechanics and drivers will be
trained at the automobile and me-
chanical headquarters at Camp Scott,
6046 Cottage Grove avenue, Chicago,
and applicnts will be sent there for
training. The course will take about
four weeks and comprise all the es-
sential features of the work. Sec-

tions have been laid out represent-
inig No Man's Land. Shell holes,
brick, and debris help make the driv-
ing there what it is in France.-
Forty dollars a month and main-
tenance is paid while overseas, and
half pay and maintenance while in
training. A paid-up insurance policy
is given each man on the date of em-
barkation.
Name of Square in Detroit Changed
Detroit, Oct. 11.-Cadillac square of
Detroit will henceforth be known as
Cadillac forum. " etroit's council
committee on .ordinance approved
this change Thursday morning.
Always-Daily service-Always.

V VicJ L1DAAJ. , l t1 3
The following casualties were re-
ported yesterday by the commanding
general of the American Expedition-
ary forces. Killed in action, 56; miss-
ing in action, 10; wounded severely,
143; died from wounds, 69; died from'^
airplane accident, 3; died from acci-
dent and other causes, 8; died from.
disease, 54. Total, 343.
Thirty distinguished service crosses
have been awarded to men for acts of
extraordinary heroism. The following
Michigan man obtained one of the
decorations:
Second Lieut. Leonard Cox, 305th
infantry.-For extraordinary heroism
in action on the Vesle river, near Baz-
oches, France, Sept. 2, 1918. Lieuten-
ant Cox left Saint Thibault in broad
daylight with another officer and a
patrol of 10 men to reconnoiter the
enemy positions across the Vesle river.
The patrol divided and Lieutenant Cox
conducted his half .to the chateau in
Bazoches, a recognized German post.
He entered the yard of the chateau,
met parties of the enemy personally,
killed two and wounded another, who
were firing on members of his patrol,
continued his observation though fired
upon by machine guns and with great
skill withdrew his patrol under fire
without loss, havihg gained valuable
information. Home address, Mrs.
Leonard Cox, wife, 157 East 81st
street, New York, N. Y. '
ASTRONOMY PLAYS
PART IN TRAINING
A noticeable increase in the num-
her of students in the astronomy
courses is evidenced this year. Most
of the students are members of the
S. N. T. C. who are taking naviga-
tion.
In addition to four lecture periods
per week these men spend five pe-
riods of two hours each in supervised
study at the Natural Science building.
In these study periods the men have
the use of astronomical charts, under
experienced guidance, and are requir-
ed to work out practical problems in
navigation. ,
This course was introduced for the
first time last year and a large num-
ber of students enrolled for the second
semester.
Observations for scientific purposes
are still being taken every clear night
from the observatory although no spe-
cial work is being done. One 37-
inch reflector, and one 12-inch re-
fractor telescopes are now in use, and
a 24-inch refractor under construc-
tion is nearly completed except for
two 24-inh lenzes necessary. These
were ordered from Germany in 1915
shortly after the war broke out but
on account of submarine dangers de-
livery has been delayed until after the
war. The glasses were to have been
made at Jena.
MRS. E. L. WHITMAN, WIFE OF
PROFESSOR, DIES OF INFLUENZA
Mrs. E. L. Whitman, wife of Assist-
ant Professor Whitman of the dental
college, died of Spanish influenza at
her home, 525 Elm street, about mid-
night Thursday. She had been ill for
a week with influenza which develop-
ed into pneumonia. Professor and Mrs.
Whitman have been residents of Ann
Arbor for 13 years. Besides her hus-
band she leaves three children, Ham-
ilton, Eleanor and Charlotte.
Girls of '22 Elect Social Committee
A business meeting followed the
freshman party held Thu-rsday after-

noon in Barbour gymnasium, at which
the following girls were elected to
the social committee of the class:
HildarBowen, '22, Harriet Dewey, '22,
Barbara Duncan, '22, Nonna Judson,
'22, Beatrice Mason, '22, Caroline Na-
pier, '22, Luella Paul, '22, Marion
Pearson, '22, Elsie Smith, '22, Laura
Snyder, '22, Bertral Summers, '22,
and Aletha Yerks, '22.
S. A. T. C. MEN
ATTENTION
If you subscribed for The
Daily before you were assigned
to barracks, you should report
your address to the circulation
department immediately.

I W"UM"I "I
Upperclass girls interested in hock-
ey are requested to meet with Miss
Marian Wood at 4 o'clock next Mon-
day afternoon in Barbour gymnasium.
Hours will be arranged for practice
at that time.
Freshman and sophomore girls may
obtain their gymnasium outfits in the
basement of Barbour gymnasium Mon-
day, Tuesday, and Wednesday morn-
ings from 9:30 to 11:30 o'clock. An
extra charge will be made for equip-
ment secured later.
Freshman and sophomore classes in
outdoor gymnasium work will begin
Monday and Tuesday next week. All
girls should study the appointment
schedule before that time.'
New Quota of Work at Angell House
A new quota of work is to be start-
ed at the Angell house next week. Be-
cause of a change in the University
schedule, the girls have not been call-
ed upon as yet to pledge any defi-
nite number of hours. Next week the
winter work will be started and the
girls are asked to pledge time to the
Red Cross. The same card system will
be used this year as last. The women
of the University responded remarka-
bly well last year and it is urged that
they turn out even better this year.
You will dlways find satisfaction by
adveritsing in the Daily.-Adv.
CORONA
The light
portable
typewriter.
Weighs 6 A lbs. Over 175,000 in
use. Indorsed by the U. S. Gov-
ernment. Price complete, with
case, $50.00.
0. D. MORRILL
822 South State Street
(Over Baltimore Lunch)
Typewriters bought and sold

Main St.

WAHR'S

Wahr's

'Don't fail to visit our new lunch rc

Everything to Eat
Hot and Cold Driks

We make our own baked goods.

TEXT

TUTTFLE'S LUNCH ROOM

I

338 Maynard

Across from arc

p

ENGINEERS' SUPPLIES

THE

"Y" INN AT LANE HA
FOR'MEN AND WOMEN

LUNCH 40 CENTS

DINNER 50,

BY THE W EfK, $5.00-FOR LUNCH AND DINNER

I % __*

HOME COOKING

GOOD FOOD

ATTRACTIVE

1.

r r r

STEVENS & PERSHING
HAVE YOU TAKEN ADVANTAGE OF THE OPPORTUNITY TO SAVE
MONEY ON HIGH CLASS MILLINERY AT THE NEW PARLORS I
ON 618 PACKARD

EN1
PENCI
These fame
cii are the
by which
pencils are
17 black.degre
6 B softest to 9 H
and hard and medium
Look for the VENUS

Military Books for the S. A.

I

tered those immortal
Iso serve who only
he did not interpret
.ting to be synonym-
ng and retrograding;
.t of the two as de-
ocess of silent pre-
f-improvement: Let,
o are not enrolled in
he service adopt the
n of the two terms;
themselveswthatthey
hey must "stand and

Buy

a

Cash

Card

I

and
free

Pleao nclose 6a in ainpi foE
and poatage.

American L
Fifth Av-

0e.

- and -

rms are issued to the
e S. A. T. C., there will
the discard a mass of
is unfit for further use
of its non-military cut
But these garments
and are well adapted
need-that of clothing
3elgians.
atic campaign, the var-
could collect this cloth-
d otherwise find its way
ret, there to lie while
ur Allies suffer from the
ne plan might well be
ternities, sororities, and
organizations. In them
to accomplish a great
ndertaking.
our endeavor to et the
gium before the winter
said tlhat there is no
as perpetual motion,
strong right arm as he
street at the noon hour
hing to it.
rays for the "spirit of
liberation." In other
decided that he spirit

Save 10 per cent on your Laundry
Bill
No more worn out shirts around neck

DETROIT UNITED LINE
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and
. Detroit Limited and Express C
.: a. mn., S : io a. in. and hourly to 8 : io
Jackson Limited and Express C
=a. mn. and every hour to 8:48 P. im.
a. Local Cars East Bound-s:35 a.
a.n., 7Sa. im. and every two
-m y5 p.m i., 8:05p. m., 9:05 p.tw.,
. To Ypsilanti only: 8:05 p. in.
m-n, 11:45 P. tn., 1:1b0'
To Saline change at psta4
Local Cars WVst i:u m 5t.
a. in., "1:2q P. in., 12:0oinipght.
To Jackson end Kalamnazoo-4in
8:4~8, 10:48 a. in., i2:4%, 2:48, 4
PTo Jackson and Lansing, L4mite4
P.:Additio.alCars toYpsilanti-9
I2:0S:5, ~9:45 P. ., :i o Qmidnigl

I

bands by rough collars.

I

We smooth inside and outside edges.
We darn your socks, sew on buttons
and do all mending FREE.
All goods washed in soft water.

University
The Army aud N
for creaning and alto
situated at the corner
and Ingalls, where yo:
"will receive special ati
workmen.
We call for and
W. L, SLED
Open from 7 :0o a. n

.

WE BUY DISCARDED C
WAI KING
Open from 11:30 a. m. to
Phone 1620-8
814 S. State St.

D Store of Popularity
Why not? Quality and Satisfaction Always Guaranteed
)ENTS WANTS Stationery Confectionery Cigars and Tobaccos

,v

'I

I

o;A

Liberty and Fifth Avenue
-- PHONES 2076-2077 -
OUR WAGON WILL CALL PROMPTLY

The

i'Supply Store
Always Welcome 1111 S. University

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