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November 01, 1919 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-11-01

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useful as

igh congress may make us
our clocks, hunger, and thej
i are beyond government con-i
r
nous Woman Poet Dies
Ella Wheeler Wilcox died
y, Oct. 30, at her home in
1, Conn. Her death came at
of a nine months' illness, the
f a collapse due to overwork
he soldiers in England.
ecovered in July enough to
o Amgerica, and has since been
residence the "Bungalow."
th was not unexpected. The
to be cremated, and her ashes
tear those of her husband on
Ige where her btngalow

OR, WLEi5INGLK WAKNS
AGA ST R E OLIES
Due to the recent deaths in Detroit
traced to the so-called "olive poison-
rig," Dr. Wesigner, city health officer,
warns the public against eating ripe
olives.
He says that the product of the
Curtis Canning company of California,
is to be especially guarded ag'ainst,
and advises grocers not to purchase
any more of this brand. Olives worth
$56,000 were confiscated and burned
yesterday in Detroit.
Dr. Victor C. Vaughan, dean of the
Medical school, says the poison is not
limited to olives, but might be found
in practically any canned fruit, espec-
ially those in which a brine is used.'He
claims, however, that there is no spec-
ial danger at present, since the condi-
tions governing the poison should no
more be present now than at other
times.
According to Dr. Vaughan the pois-
on is caused by the presence n th-e
olives of the bacillus botilinus, which
is deadly. The bacillus was first dis-
covered in Germany and was found in
'this country only some*'35 years ago,
and it is found how in California. At
present, experiments are being carried
on in the Medical school in an effort
to find an antitoxin for the bacillus.

L.

Japan To Legalize Trade Unions.
s- Tokie, Oct. 31.-According to Japan-
ore ese newspapera the Japanese govern-I
ore ment has decided to introduce a bill,
vas in the forthcoming session of the Diet'
for the legalizing of trade unions as
ien the best means of effecting harmony
a between capital and labor.
Read the Michigan Daily for Campus
news.-Adv.

ks 7eature
League Party

Mid-Winter Millinery.
SHING
PHONE 1028-W

SODY

;old'

that areCG

DETROIT ALUMNI
TO ACT IN PLAYS
Five Michigan alumni including
Mary Farnsworth, '05, Al Weeks, '10,
Mabel Woodward, '07, Mabel Tuomey,
'07, and Robert Toms, '1L, are among
the cast of the four one-act plays to
be given at 2:20 o'clock this after-
noon and 8:20 o'clock this evening in
the Arts and Crafts Little theater, 25
W son street, Detroit.
'1The plays are under the direction
of the Detroit English club. . They.
are given primarily to encourage the
production of one-act plas. .The stu
dent cast and the musical choruses are
from the Detroit College of Medi-
cine, the Detroit Junior college, and,
the Northwestern high school.
Miss Lucy Elliott, former social di-
rector of Helen Newberry residence,'
and Mr. Frank Tompkins, formerly-
of the rhetoric faculty of the Univer-
sity, are business managers. The pro-
ceeds are to go to the English club
lecture fund.
RED CROSW TO LAUNCH NEW
DRIVE FOR FUNDS NOV. 2 TO (1

The first Women's league party 'of
the year was* opened with several
selections by the women's orchestra of
which Ann Noble, '20, is the president.
President Harry B. Hutchins. gave '
very interesting talkuon.co-education.
He said every woman in the Univer-
sity had certain 'duties and should
select her dutes accordingly.
He said theresisasomedanger of the
home being neglected since women
take such a prominent part in politics,
but that there is no necessity of this
neglect if they are properly trained.
Our primaty work should be home-
making and home-keepin.
Dean Myra B. Jordan told of the
first meeting of the league 29 years
ago when Mrs. Alice Fulton Hussey
was president. There were only 60
members then and they met in the
hall where students now register. .
Professor Wenley in his talk about
"The Fight for the Higher Educa-
tion.of Women," emphasizedr the fact
that women lack a background' for
higher thinking and that they need to
cultivate a sense of proportion and at-
tain a store of general ideas. He stat-
ed that women average higher in in-
'telligence than men. but the men with
the highest intellects average higher
than the women with the highest in-
tellects.
Other interesting talks were given
by the league members. The pro-
gram closed with an fnteresting ad-
dress by the president of ti e league,
Marguerite Chapin, '20, and the sing-
ing of the'Yellow and Blue.
Ghosts Have Free
Aegn In Newberry
Helen, Newberry dormitory was the
scene of one of the most attractive
Hllowe'en parties on the campus Fri-
day night. .The rooms were decorat-
ed in an unusually novel manner
which added much to the evening's
enjoyment. A play was given by the
girls, after which they played the usu-
al Hallowe'en games. Dean Myra B.
Jordan, was guest of honor, and girls
from all over the'campus spent. the
evening in the dormitory as guests of
the residents.
NOV.11 DESIGNATED
AS LIBERTY DAY
Governor Sleeper has issued a proc-
lamation declaring Nov. 11 Liberty
Day and asking that the day be ob-
served In the schools with fitting ex-
ercises. This action is a result of
the designation of Ny. 11 a4 Liber-
ty Day by the legislature, which, how-
ever,,did not make it a legal holiday.
Governor Sleeper's proclamatien is
as follows:
"The eleventh day of November
next will be the first anniversary of
the signing of the armistice in the
great war, and inasmuch as the
Michigan legislature in the session
of 1919 passed an act making it the.
duty of- school officers and teachers
to have the schools under their charge
observe said day with appropriate
commemorative exercises, it, seems'
fitting that the day should not be al-
lowed to pass without attention be-
ing called to its significance.
"Therefore, I, Albert E. Sleeper,
governor, -of the state of, Michigan,
do issue this my proclamation and
hereby request a prbper 'and appro-
piat@ observance, on the part of the
people of *Jii t.te f the eleventh
day of November, 14 .
"i furtier Tequest that this Vrqcla-
"antm be read in all the §ghgois of
the state."

No official not*g op the governor's
proclanntion has been received at
the president' office, and conse-
quently the University has not acted
upon the request. It . is probable
though, according to some officials,
that exercises of some kind will be
held.
TIME EXTENSION GRANTED FOR.
GOLF TOURNAMENT QUALIFIERS
Time for playing off the medal
round of the student golf tournament
,b,4s been extended until Mondaytnight.
Those wiso4g I o enter the tourna-
ment should hand tgix Fmes to A.
,. Welch, '22E,/118 S. welfth dret,
Studento the desire to obtain play-
ing rights for t4. rest of the year
may do so by paying a fese 9 f2. Tllis
.11iijles playing rights for tle tour-
nament.
Wyvern Announces pe ia cetiig
Wyerp wil hold a special nieetiiag
on Tuesday, Noy. 4, to make arrange-
nments for initiation which will be held
Thursday, Nov. 6: The Wyvern pic-
tures for the Michiganensian Will be
+0'akan n, a timn a na', Aalr

The SELWYN S Serve

"TEAfo~r 3",

ROI COOPER
MEGRUE'S
Most Delightful
Comedy

Cousins & Hall
Members Florists Telegraph Delive
Phone 115 1002 S
BluMaize Blossom Shop
Along the streets of this old town
With University of great renown
There walks a Co-Ed with stately an air
Wearing flowers at her bosom fair.
These flowers are now the town's craze
She had them sent from the BluMaize.
This little store you surely must know.
With your kind help 'tis going to grow.
It's run by college men, you see.
Good friends with you we hope to be.
So when in brilliant orbs you gaze
Think of the flowers at the BluMaize.

Direct from a Run of One'Solid Year at Maxine Elliot's Theater (N.Y.)
- with-_
CHARLOTTE WALKER
-and
ERNESTLAWFORD

II

I

hitnley, Thear
Wednesday, November 5

I.

Seat Sale Monday

Prices: 75c, $1.00, $150, and $2.00

-I

/I.

Whitney hete
One Night-Monday, Nov. 3

Particular

attention is called to the remarable cast
in support of Mr. Bennett
JOHN D. WILLIAMS presents

UNIV.
1593-R

secopy
t
r: and

'air of -glas
to 1233 wA
. Reward.

er please
v or call

on
e,

Ferry Field, pair
Call 1314-M,

WANTED--Xen experienced in farm
work for Saturday. $.35 per hour
and two meals. Apply room 216,,
Nickels Arcade.
WANTED-Typist to cut mimeograph
stencils. Must be experienced. Box
R, care of Daily.
WANTED A .good student steno-
grapher for part time. Educators
Associationl, 216 Nickels Arcade.

A nation-wide call for ne mnember-
ship is about to be launched by the
American Red Cross between Nov. 2
and 11, according'to advice received
from the national headquarters in
Washington. To re-enroll everyone
who joined during the war and also
to acquire new membership is-the ob-'
ject of the campaign.
"The hearty support of the people
is needed," stated Dr. L. P. Hall, chair-
man of the local campaign commit-
tee. "The idea of the drive is not en-
tirely to secure funds, but to urge
everyone to continue his interest 'in
the Red Cross by enrolling."
At present the Red Cross is, fi-
nancing visiting nurses, who travel
throughout the country advocating
better sanitary conditions in the
home,. The organization is also ac-
tively engaged in teaching disabled
soldiers trades which will nable them
to find employment.
4ICHIGAN DA ES WISH NAMES'
OF WIVES OF NEW STUDENTS
Michigan Dames will hold their next
meeting at 7:30 Tuesday evening, Nov.
4, in Lane hall. This organization,
which meets the first and third Tues-
days of each month, iA composed of
the, wives of students in the Uni-
versity of Michigan.
Due to lack of desirable information
it is very difficult to obtain a complete
itgt of Dames and all students' wives
who b ave not been reached are re-
quested to call the president, Mrs. H.
H. Stephens"i, phone 2303-W, and
make themselves itwn.
FORMER PHYSICAL EDUCAT O
N $ TI R VISITS CAMPUS
Miss Alice Evans' of fteg , form-
er 'head tof the physicaj training -AO-
partment, was-tQ Ann Arbor on Fri-*
day. Miss Evans toeo special ortho-
pede work in the Peter Bent Brig-
ham hpspital in Boston, and so ibe
was prepared to go to France to do
war work. She hed the position of
head of a unit in a hospital where
paralyzed people were taught to ji4&
their muscles again.'
The Michigan Daily, the only morn-
ing paper in Ann Arbor, contains all
the latest campus, city, and worldI

Fall Shoes For Men
'h'e y gelip.g pf general sat sfac-
tion ? weftng ihoU
To the man who has worn our shoesha
will be merely a continuation of th gn-
Joyment he has experienced since he
bought his first pair of shoes here,
For the man who has never worn our
shoes, we have. a great degree of satis-
faction in store which will begin with
the first pair of shoes he buys here.
Start in with your Fall shoes, and you'll
receiyi gjplpa *ng peasur of h
va~lu for revery fenniy yoq ev
with u6
GD8itz

Richard Bennet
ir a new play by the author of "On Trial"
"For thep Detenl~e"
yEL R. RICE
The slipportin east incldes Adrlenne Mor4in, John ,ah-
popi, St. Clar eas, George Riddell, Louise Closer a
Wm, Crinns, Chas -oghlan, Angela Ogden and Winn
fred Lennihajn,
Prices: 75c to $2100
SEAT SALE FRIDAY, OCT, 31

11

I J
fw

'TED-Immediately-A competent
Ak for table of 16-18. Call Alpha
;ma steward.' Phone 2605.
TED-Will rent or buy E-flat alto
baritone saxophone.. Phone
-w.
FOR RENT
RENT-Large front room with
ove for double bed. Three blocks
m campus. Phone 2384-3.
RENT-Garage, Washtenaw Ave-
r Forest. Has electricity and
ter. Phone 536-J or 1619-W,
FOR SALE
SALE-Applewood for fireplaces.

117.

w

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