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May 29, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-05-29

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDN

___ _
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READY TO WEAR

White Serge and Flannel
Trouser Sale
We purchased early, and have priced these trousers
so low they should be cleaned out in a few days,
if you are interested in anything of this kind for
the hot weather. You should not miss this sale.
See our windows for display. We have your size,
or can make up what you require from our piece
goods.

COUNTER ATTACKS STOP
GERMANS AT TWO POINTS
(Continued from Page One)
300,000 Men Hurled Against Allies -
Nothwithstanding the rapidity of the
drive, and the large number of the en-

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AT THE THEATERS

The lkonstelle Comparn
"Daybreak," at the Garrick

TQDAY

emy crushing it (some unofficial es- *
timates place the number of shock +

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Thirty guests enjoyed the lawn fete
which the advisory board of the Y.
W. C. A. gave to the new cabinet
members yesterdaytafternoon at the
home of Mrs. T. E. Rankin on Oswego
street. An enjoyable feature of the
social was the box lunch which was
concealed in the hedge until certain
ingenious guests discovered the clue
to its whereabouts. The new mem-
bers voted the party a very pleasur-
able initiation into their new respon-
sibilities.
Base Ball Supplies-all kinds at
Cushing's-Adv.

ENTERTAIN NEW CABINET
MEMBERS WITH LAWN

Let's make Decoration Day a.White One.

J. K. MALCOLM

604 E. Liberty St.

Malcolm Block

1

Don't Forget to Attend Our
5th Anniversary Sale

Sheehan &S, Co.
nn Arbor Detroit

IWHAAS G0NG ON
TODAY
9 o'clock-Union Carnival in gym-
nasiums.
TOMORROW
7 o'clock-Decoration day services
in St. Andrew's Episcopal church.
nasiums.
U-NOTICES
. The Varsity band will meet in front
of University hall at 9:30 o'clock to-
night.
There will be a meeting o the inter-
collegiate Socialist society at 8 o'-
clock tonight at 1340 Wilmont street.
Officers for next year will be elected.
Workers for the Union life mem-
bership campaign rare to report sub-
scriptions to their respective captains
between 5:30 and 6 o'clock at the Un-
ion. Special arrangements should be
made if it is impossible to report.
YESTERDAY'S GAMES
American League
Detroit, 4; Washington, 2.
St. Louis, 3; Philadelphia, 2.
Cleveland, 3; New York, 2.
Boston, 1; Chicago, 0.
National League
Cincinnati, Chicago, postponed, wet
grounds.
Boston, 6; Pittsburg, 2.
No other games scheduled.
Canadian Club Elects Officers
The annual election of officers for
the Canadian club took place last
evening. The following were elect-
ed: H. K. Nixon, '21E, president; vice-
president, H. B. Fenech, '21M; treas-
urer, W. R. Lawrie, '21; secretary,
A. D. McDonald, '19; chairman of so-
cial committee, A. E. Dyment, '20E;
and publicity manager, S. Simonds,
'21. Important business was trans-
acted and new pins were -also given
out. -Refreshments were served fol-
lowing the meeting.
Uindergrads Aitnounc-e -Engagement
Professor and Mrs. William D.
Henderson announce the engage-
ment of their daughter Margaret, '18,
to Lee Richardson, '17, of Alpena.
Miss Henderson is a member of the
Alpha Phi sorority and Richardson
is a member of Chi Psi fraternity.
Red Cross Greatly Oversubscribed
Washington, May 28.-Final figures
on the second American Red Crosse
$100,000,000 mercy fund still were in-
complete tonight but on the face ofl
the latest returns the fund was over-
subscribed $48,833,367.
Gasoline 25c, Polarine 55c. Staebler
& Co., 117 So. Ashley St.-Adv.

WOMEN TAKE TWO LEADING
PLACES IN LIBERTY CONTEST
First Work of This Kind to Be Held
at University; Plan for Next
Year
Two women took the first two plac-
es in the Liberty extemporaneous
speaking contest held last-night in
room B of the Law building. They
are: Hazel M. Stevenson, spec., who
spoke on "The Yanks Are Coming,"
and Abigail Blackburn, '18, who talk-
ed on "The Greatest Mother in the
World." '
The margin between the first and
second prize winners was very nar-
row. D. Ralph Hertz, '19, won third
place with "A World Safe for De-
mocracy." The remainder of the nine
contestants were closely bunched to-
gether as regards the merit of their
addresses.
The Liberty extemporaneous speak-
ing contest marks the introduction of
this kind of oratorical work at the
University and Prof. R. D. T. Hollister
and Mr. Ray K. Immel, of the ora-
tory department, said last night that
the success of the contest had ex-
ceeded their anticipations. The ora-
tory department is contemplating
holding a number of these contests
next year.
D. A. R. TO HAVE CHARGE OF
MEMORIAL DAY SERVICES
(Continued from Page One)
city will occupy the main floor of the
auditorium, and are expected to be in
their places by 7:15 o'clock. The R.
0. T. C. band will assemble near the
Chemistry building at 7:30 and will
march to the auditorium as soon as
the home guards have entered the
building.
The meeting is said by those in
charge to be by far the largest Me-
moiral day meeting that has ever
been held in Ann Arbor. Students of
the University as well as the general
public are invited to participate, the
first and second balconies being open
to any one.
CARNIVAL FORMALLY OPENS
TODAY WITH BIG PARADE
(Continued from Page One)
B. Vibbert is Michigan's representa-
tive in the Union.
General Admission 25 Cents
General admission to the carni-
val is 25 cents, and the attractions
will be priced according to what is
offered. Tickets to the sideshows will
cost five cents. Dances will be five
cents each.
One of the big attractions of the
two days will be the raffling of an ex-
pensive Victrola by the Union. Chanc-
es will cost 25 cents. The instrument
can be seen in the window of the
University Music House.
Use the Daily classified columns.

Factories Need
Undergraduates
"Nearly every industrial concern
which is engaged in manufacturing
equipment for war purposes is hard
pressed for labor, and undergradu-
ates of all colleges are badly need-
ed to lend a hand during the vaca-
tion period," is the statement made
yesterday by Prof. L. M. Gram, of the
engineering college, to whom inquir-
ies have been addressed by firms all
over the country for university stu-
dents to engage in industrial work
this summer.
Among these is a letter from the
Continental Motor corporation of De-
troit, which says, in part: "We are
very glad to state that we can use
any number of men you can supply
in various capacities this summer
season. We can use such men in our
machine shops and assembly places
to help get out production of motors
for the war department. This will
give the students an opportunity to
do something for their country, as
the demands upon us by the war de-
partment are great."
"It is a duty of undergraduates to
help out as best they can in this cris-
is," said Professor Gram, in com-
menting upon these inquiries for
help.
Students in the Engineering college
should consult the heads of their de-
partments at once in regard to po-
sitions that are offered. Students who
have had no special training in con-
struction work, but who desire to
help the government to win the war,
may learn of attractive opportunities
by inquiring at Professor Gram's of-
fice, room 322, Engineering building.
ROUND-UP CLUB TAKES IN
18 AT SPRING INITIATION
Round up, upper class all campus
honorary society initiated 18 men
last evening at their annual spring
initiation. The initiates were A. E.
Dyment, '20E, W. H. Hanks, '20, C.
J. Dutton, '20, L. R. Lightfoot, '20, U.
A. Carpenter, '20, N. A. Moore, '20E,
G. P. Smith, '21, G. R. Anderson,
'OM, F. B. Swartwout, '19E, T. R.
Warfel, '21, H. S. Kay, 19,H. A. Ne-
son, '19D, H. N. Rousselle, '21, F. W.
Burton, '19D, P. G. Towsley, '20, D. C.
Bromley, '20, Leo McKenna, '21, and
H. R. Every, 120E.
After the initiation the following
officers were elected for next year,
president, A. G. Goetz, '18; vice-presi-
dent, Howard Gray, '19A; treasurer,
M. H. Miars, '19D; and secretary, 0.
F. Tietjen, '19E.
It. Knight, ex-'19, Injured in Training
Rufus Knight, ex-'19, an ensign in
the United States navy, was badly
hurt in a fall last Thursday. The in-
jury resulted in paralysis in both
legs. According to naval surgeons
who are attending him, the injury
will probably not be fatal.
Mr. Knight is the son of Dr. and
Mrs. S. H. Knight of Detroit. He was
doing special work at the naval acad-
emy at Annapolis when hurt.
Library Open All Day Tomorrow
Reading rooms of the general Li-
brary will be open all day Thursday.
The Daily's specialty is service to
every one. Let us serve you.-Adv.

troops at 25 divisions, or 300,000 pick-
ed men), the Allied front has nowhere
been pierced, but under the onslaught
has slightly withdrawn, and all the
time giving battle. With such precis-
ion has the retirement been conduct-
ed that both the English and the
French troops have been able to car-
ry back with them all of their sup-
plies and guns, or destroyed those they
were unable to handle.
Americans Capture First Town
Tuesday's fighting, in the vicinity of
Montdidier, will mark an epoch in the
war, so far as the American troops
are concerned. Here, in an attack,
they captured their first village, Can-
tigny, which lies a short distance
northwest of Montdidier.
"Frightfulness" has been carried
out against American hospitals behind
the lines by German airmen, several
bombs having been dropped near the
hospitals, but no damage done.
Southwest of Ypres, the enemy re-
ceived hard usage at the hands of the
British and French, east of Dicke-
busch ridge, where Monday, the Ger-
mans in an attack, had taken ground.
Italians Keep Up Offensive
In the Italian theater, the Italians
are keeping up their offensive against
the Austrians, on various sectors in
the mountain regions, and along the
lower regions of the Piave.river. At
Cape Sile, near the Adriatic coast, the
Italians penetrated the enemy lines to
a depth of more than.750 yards, in-
flicting numerous casualties, taking
prisoners and capturing large quant-
ities of ammunition and stores.
British Down 15 Planes
London, May 28.- Fifteen German
airplanes have been destroyed by Brit-
ish aviators, and three others driven
down out of control, according to the
British official communication. The
communication also says -that five tons
of bombs have been dropped on the
Mannheim-Metz railway station.
UNION TO LAUNCH BIG DRIVE
FOR MORE LIFE MEMBERSHIPS
(Continued from Page One)
subscriptions, and at the same time,
afford the opportunity of explaining
why better success was not met with.
To Canvass Every Student
In order to raise $25,000 of this
amount on the campus, it is the Un-
ion's aim to canvass every student
for life membership subscriptions. In
addition to soliciting, a booth will be
opened at the Union carnival for re-
ceiving voluntary subscriptions.
Hurley's Statement
"'Every life .membership acquired
now means just that much more 'kick'
in the war work our University does,"
said Hurley in a communication to
all students of the University. "The
whole campus plan depends on the
Union's providing the facilities to
maintain these men, for no one else
will do it. Michigan's share in our
country's cause is thus contingent on
what we Michigan men do. This is a
chance for Michigan men to back their
alma mater."
"Students will be doing a three-
fold duty," said Homer L. Heath, sec-
retary of the Union, in commenting
on the acceptance of Liberty bonds
as cash payments. "They will be aid-
ing the Union, the University, and the
government. The available facilities
in the United States for such instruc-
tion are insufficient unless Michigan
does her part. There must be no
such word as fail in this matter."
St. Andrew's Observes Memorial Day
Memorial day services will be held
at 7 o'clock tomorrow morning in the
St. Andrew's Episcopal church in ac-

cordance with the proclamation of
President Wilson urging services for
this day.
The service and music will be ap-
priate to the day, and all 'are wel-
come.
Thomas J. Mooney Receives Sentence
San Francisco, May 28.--Thomas J.
Mooney, convicted of murder in con-
nection with the preparedness day
bomb explosion here in 1916 was re-
sentenced today to be hanged.

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Majestic-"The Girl with tI
Eyes," played by Jewel Carme
Wuerth - Wm. S. IaTlt
"Wolves of the Rail." Also Eag
Eye.
Orpheum-Geraldine Farrari
"The Woman God Forgot." Al
Eagle Eye.

Arcade - Harold Lockwood in
"Broadway Bill." Mutt and Jeff
Cartoon, "Chemical Calamity,"
and Screen Telegraph.

Pop. Mats,f i U
Tue., Thur.
Sat:, 25&50c DETROIT

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f * * * * * s * * * * * *

AT THE MAJESTIC

Nights
25c, 50c &
75c

The manager of the Majestic an-
nounces the appearance of Billy Al-
len and his musical comedy company
for Thursday, Friday, and Saturday of
this week, in the last musical shows
of the season. The company is made
up of 28 people, over half of them
girls. On Friday and Saturday nights
George Hobarts big musical comedy,
"Wives and Sweethearts," will be
shown, and on Saturday, matinee and
night Blanche Ring's success, "The
Beauty Parlor," will be the attrac-
tion.
AT THE ARCAIDE
Charles C'raplin will appear at the
Arcade on Frriday and Saturday, June
T and 8 in the longest comedy in
which he has ever appeared The
press agent describes the play as
"three reals of unadulterated fun"
and promises that it is the best Chap-
lin rlm ever produced.
MICHIGAN TAKES LAST GAME
FROM ILLINOIS BY 6-2 SCORE
(Continued from Page One)
bases when Genebach made a sensa-
tional catch of a terrific drive from
Kopp's bat and saved the day for
Ruzicka.
The Michigan alumni turned out in
force -to welcome the Conference
champions. Professor R. V. Risley,
of Decatur, Illinois, placed himself at
the head of the Wolverine graduates
who flocked to the field to cheer
Lundgren's clan on to the victory and
the Big Ten title.
Score by Innings
Innings . 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R. H. E.
Michigan .0 0 0 3 0 2 1'0 0 6 13 1
Illinois . .000000020 2 8 3
Batteries: Ruzicka and Morrison;
Klein and Kopp.
Cash or Exchange for Medical, Dent-
al, Law Books-Biddle, Nickels Arcade

THE BONSTELLE COMPANY
"DA YBREAK9

Flowers
Plants
Ferns

Baskets
Corsages
Decorations

WuerthTheater
Afternoon-2:3o and 4:00
Evening-7:0o, 8:oo and zo:oG
=Phone-160-J
BOOKINGS FOR JUNE
Tues-Wed-28-29-Wm. S. Hart in
' "Wolves of the Rail.": Also "Eagle
Eye," No. 12,
'Lhurs-Fri-30-31-Dorothy Dalton in
"Flare-up Sal." Also Keystone Com-
- edy, ."A_ Safe Danger."
Sat-i-Monroe Salisbury in "Hungry
EW Eyes." Also Weekly and Comedy.
Sun-Mon-2-3-Douglas Fairbanks in
H "Ileadin' South." Also Serial, "Ven-
geance and the Woman."
"l'ucs-Wed-4-5-Walter Reed in "The
Things We Love." Also "Eagle
Eye," NO. 13.
s
U OrheumTheater
Afternoon-2:3o and 4:oo
. Evening-7:oO, 8:oo and io:oo
Phone~--x6o-J
BOOKINGS FOR JUNE
Wed-29-Geraldine Farrar in "The
Woman God Forgot." Also "E~agle
Eye," No. 12. (Ret.>}
'hurs-Fri-3o-3i-Wiliam Desmond in
"Society for Sale."
Sat--l-Anna Murdock in "Richest
Girl." Also, Weekly and Comedy.
Sun-Mon-2-3-Belle Bennett in "The
' Lovely Woman." Also 4 Reels
Thomas A, Edison, "The Benefac-
Beea-tor."
Tues-4--Billie Burke in "Arms and
Sthe Girl." Also "Eagle Eye," No.
13. (Ret.).,
Wed---Vivian Martin in "The Trou-
ble (uster." Also "iEagle Eye," No.
i 13. (Ret.)
"+"itIa61t!ll!I~ bll!!1!bb1!

A R C ADE
SHOWS AT 3:0o, 6:30, 8:00, 9:30
sc Unless Otherwise Specified.
Wed-29-larold Lockwood in "Broad-
way Bill," (Ret.); Mutt and Jeff
Cartoon, Chemical Calamity," and
Screen Telegram.
ThuraFri-3o-3:.Mae Marsh in "The
Face in The Dark" and Christie
Comedy, "W hose Wife?" 200.
Sat-i-Nell Shipman in "The Girl
from Beyond" and Drew Comedy,
"Beautiful Thoughts."
225 E. Liberty. Phone 1321
AGOGO0HEW FLRAL Co@

A

i

Bldg.-Adv
Thesis Typewritten by - Biddle,
Nickels Arcade Building.-Adv.

MAJESTIC TODAY
JEWEL CARMEN
- inR-
CHAMPAGNE EYES"
- Also
A GOOD COMEDY

20c ...-..--

Including 2c Tax.............20c

Ro. MILLER
DOES
Expert Shoe Repairing

I

301 South State Street

,

4

SAVE the PIEC

.M.... ift

Broken Eye Glass Lenses ground in our own shop,
same day. Try our Service. Eyes Examined.
HALLEK (Q FUL LER State Street J

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