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November 04, 1917 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-11-04

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MICHIGAN DAILY

on of Good Things

CHICAGO AND ILLINOIS
PLAY SCORELESS CAME

At this time o fthe year, with other Good Things in abund-
ance, how about YOUR CLOTHES?

I

i

Why don't you get ready for the holidays? An all-wool
suit or overcoat, individually cut and hand-tailored to your
individual measure, will be both sensible and seasonable and
will give you something GOOD for the HOLIDAYS.
Order now while our showing is complete, and have that
suit or overcoat in time for THANKSGIVING.

DRESS SUITS FOR HIRE

I

I. K. ]'Ialcolm
604 E. Liberty Street

p
d

FULPER
The Pottery of 9 clusive Design and exquisite Colorings.
A complete line at the
Arcade Floral Shop
Nickels Arcade Phone 600

BACKFIELD MEN FUMBLE BALL
REPEATEDLY; THREE TEAMS
UNDEFEATED]
Chicago, Nov. 3. - Chicago backs1
fumbled repeatedly today in the gamer
with Illini. The Illini men could hold
the ball no better. The result was a
scoreless tie. Chicago, Illinois, and
Ohio State are the only teams left in
the "Big Ten" that have not met with
defeat.
Ithaca, N. Y., Nov. 3.-Nethercott's
70 yard run netted a touchdown for
Cornell in the second half of the Cor-
nell-Carnegie game. In the second
half Cross, third string back, substi-
tuted for VanHorn and played in a
spectacular style. Cornell's line was
weak during the entire contest and re-
peatedly the Carnegie backs plunged
through for first downs. Carnegie held
the Red and White team on their five
yard line four times. Hoffman drop
kicked two scores.
East Lansing, Nov. 3.-Held at first
on the defense by the Aggie team, Kal-
amazoo Normal started in the third
quarter, and made two touchdowns.
Dunlap and Olsen were the stars of
the game for the Western State Nor-
mal,
1917 WHEAT YIELD
BELOW LAST YEAR
Business Will Take Fresh Spurt on
Placing of Immense Orders
for War Materials
Encouraging news that record crops
of corn, oats and rye have been harv-
ested comes on the heels of the an-
nouncement that the wheat yield i
about 100,000,000 bushels below that
of last year, according to the National
City bank review. The increased
production of the other grains and the
curtailment in home consumption, will
enable the United States to make no
appreciable decrease in the amount
of our export of wheat to our allies.
Encouraging reports also come from
the financial world. The success of the
Liberty Loan'has been a triumph of
the Federal reserve act. National and
state banks have co-operated as neve"
before. Business will take a fresh
spurt on the placing of immense ord-
ers for war materials, foodstuffs, and
other supplies, made possible by the
success of the second loan.
Steady liquidation of high grade
securities has forced the price of
many of the best known investment
bonds to low levels for the war
period. This drastic readjustment pre-
sents an extraordinary opportunity for
the investor who wishes to secure
safety of principal as well as a liberal
income return.
Special Music at Today's Services
Special music has been obtained for
the services at 10:30 o'clock this morn-
ing at the Congregational church. The
topic of the sermon by the Rev. Lloyd
C. Douglas will be "To the Unknown
God."
Musical numbers will be: Gounod's
"Unfold Ye Portals," by the male choi-
supported by a mixed quartette com-

SUNDAY SERICES IN
INN ABOR CHURCHES
Unitarian Church
Sermon at 10:30 o'clock by the Rev.
R. S. Loring on "Martin Luther's Re-
ligion." Students' society illustrated
lecture at 6:30 by Prof. W. W. Florer
on "Life of Luther.'
Congregational Church
Sermon "To the Unknown God" at
10:30 o'clock by the Rev. L. C. Doug-
las. Special music. Students' class-
es at noon and Young People's meet-
ing at 6:45 o'clock.
First Baptist Church
Morning worship at 10:45 o'clock.
Communion service with three short
talks by Lionel G. Crocker on "Our
Armor," Prof. Leroy Waterman on
"Keeping Step," and the Rev. J. M.
Wells on "Again and -Again." Bible
classes at 9:30 in the morning and at
12:10 at the Baptist Guild house.
St. Andrews Episcopal Church
Holy communion at 7:30 and 10:30
with sermon at 10:30 o'clock by the
Rev. Dr. Tatlock. Afternoon service
with address by the Rev. Mr. Harris
at 4:30 o'clock.
Church of Christ
University Bible classes at 9:30 o'-
clock. The Rev. F. W. Norton of De-
troit will 'speak at 10:30 o'clock on
"A Fighting Religion." Bible school
at noon and Christian Endeavor meet-
ing at 6:30.
St. Thomas' Catholic Church
Masses at 6, 7:30, 8:30, and 10:30
o'clock with sermon at 10:30 by the
Rev. Fr. Bourke on "Souls of the
Faithfpl Departed." Vespers at 7:30.1
Trinity English Lutheran Church
Morning service at 10:30 o'clock,
conducted by the Rev. Samuel A.
John. Sunday school at 11:45.
Zion Lutheran Church
Morning service in English at 8:30,1
with subject "What Are Trials and
Temptations For?" German services'
at 10:30 by the Rev. E. C. Stellhorn..
Evening services at 7:30 with subject

D. E. GRENNAN
REAL CUSTOM TAILORING

Riding Sreeches
Golf Sut
Uniforms

a
Ns . A'

East Liberty at 606

. ,,.
,; X

Blue Flannel
Fabrics
Plain WeaVO ad
Herringbfvne

Text-Books and Suppli(
For all Courses
WE SUPPLY EVERY STUDENTS' NEED
She&ehan & Co.
Ann Arbor Detr

Jewish Students' Congregation
Rabbi David Alexander will deliver
a sermon at 7 o'clock in Newberry
hall on "Without Prejudice."
Bible Chair House
Mr. Iden will finish his lecture at
4 o'clock on "The Religion of Scien-
tists" and will begin a discussion on
"The First of Genesis From a Scien-
tist's Point of View."
CHOOSE MEMBERS
OF HOCKEY TEAMS

:rr

SEE

U .

ARCADE JEWELER

When in the:.market for L
ber, Bash, Doors, Inte
Finish, Offie e Fixtures,
Special Mill. work.

Phone 152-W

NICKELS ARCADE

v

Miss Evans Announces Personnel
Women to Engage in Winter"
Sports

JOHN . SADUEI
310 V , Liberty Street
Phon' , 2484 or 825-M

of

MICHIGAN CCC, MEN
DFE[ATED BY FARMERS,
M. A. C. WINS RACE, 13 TO 17;'
CAPTAIN SEDGWICK TAKES
THIRD PLACE
Lansing, Mich., Nov. 3.-Michigan
Cross Coutry team went down to de-
feat at the hands of M. A. C.'s hill-
and-dalers yesterday morning in a
closely contested three and one-half
mile run at East Lansing.
Gierman, M. A. C., broke the tape
first with Captain Sedgwick, of the
Michigan team, right at his heels.
Gierman covered the course in 19 min-
utes, 29 1-5 seconds, which is more
than 'two minutes slower than the<
record held by Eddie Carroll of Michi-
gan.
Stoll was the second Michigan man
to finish, coming in right behind Long-
necker of the Farmer school. First
three places counted in the results,
Aggies getting first, fourth, and eighth,s
and Michigan landing third, fifth, and
ninth. Allan was the third Farmer to
finish, Maynard of Michigan following
him in closely. d
The course was heavy and the mud-
dy road handicapped the runners
greatly. Only four teams were enter-
ed in the meet, M. A. C. putting in as
varsity and a fresh team. Breudel, of
the Aggie yearling team, was bunched
with Sedgwick and Gierman at the
finish and was awarded second place.
the final score was Michigan, 17; M.
A. C., 13, the lowest team winning.
The runners and the order in which
they finished:
1. Gierman, M. A. C.
2. Brendel, M. A. C. Fresh.
3. Sedgwick, Michigan.
4. Longnecker, M. A. C.
5. Stoll, Michigan.
6. Honstetter, Albion.
7. Isbell, Michigan.
8. Allen, M. A. C.
9. Maynard, Michigan.
10. Sturn, M. A. C.;
11. Fuess, Michigan.
12. Meehan, Michigan.r.
13. Baldwin, M. A. C. Fresh.
14. Ressigne, M. A. C. Fresh

The Literary Critic Says
"THE FRENCH MIRACLE"-by Vic-
tor Giraud. Translation by Prof. H.
P. Thieme and Prof. W. A. Mc-
Laughlin.
Unrestrained glorification of France
-his France - characterizes Victor
Giraud's appealing essay, "The French
Miracle." The work itself, published
in April, 1915, is valuable by virtue
of the unusual authenticity of the
facts narrated therein.
The author tells of the vanishing of
dissensions in France as the war
cloud burst, the uniting for the su-
preme conflict, the sudden transfigura-
tion of a whole people, and the cry-
stallization of the soul of France. He
gives a graphic account of the great
military and moral struggles which
followed the ruthless invasion of Bel-
gium and the subsequent advance of
the enemy nearly to the gates of Paris.
His denunciation of the German policy
seems to be one prompted by careful
analysis rather than by an innate
hatred.
M. Giraud lends the personal touch
to his essay by citing a number of
concrete examples, and in particular
the inspiring letter found on the body
of a dead French soldier. The diction
of the work is especially beautiful; and
the translators have succeeded in pre-
serving most of the beauty of the or-
iginal. The essay, as such, is a work
of art; as a portrayal of France's
miraculous rebirth, it is a chronicle
which deserves a place in the arch-
ives of history.
KALAMAZOO'S DREAM GOES
WAY OF NEBRASKA'S HOPE
(Continued from Page Three)
sprinted over some 20 yards of ter-
ritory, and, failing to hear the cheers
that greeted his efforts when Nebraska
was the opponent, sat on the ground
and looked around at the stands. His
sarcastic glance, brought the students
to their feet so rapidly that there was
a large loss in knitting needles and
loaded dice.
When it was all over, and Coach
Yost was telling the players in the
club house that "25 years ago, the
score would have been a hundred."
Harry Tuthill's green bottle was being
used in the press box. The Postal op-
erator had bet the score would be odd,
and had lost a dime.

c
(

of sermon, "Saving the Sinner and Women's hockey teams, jhosen yes-
Sanctifying the Saint." terday by Miss Alice Ev'ans, director
of physical training for women, are as
German Methodist Church follows:
Sunday school at 9:30. Sermon at Senior team-Ruth, MacLachlan, Jes-
10:30 o'clock by the Reverend Bau, sie Saunders, Ire .e Hartsuff, Marion
with subject "God Met His People on Holden, Beatrice Fales, Louise Irish,
Mount Carmel." Anna Miller, Cir .rissa Vyn, Anna Lloyd,
Pauline Cohe , and Hulda Stroebel.
Methodist Episcopal Church Junior ter .m-Emily Loman, Phyllis
Sermon at 10:30 by Dr. G. F. Durgin Eggleston', Margaret Atkinson, Laura
of Bishop Henderson's staff, Detroit. Daniels, Mary Morse, Hilda Malone,
The Rev. W. R. Fruit of Detroit speaks Mar*U, Pinkegton, Jean Maclennan,
at 7:30 in the evening. Guild song Ethte,. Glauz, Edith Duemling, and Lu-
service at 3 o'clock at the Homoeopath- dl 'Duff.
ic hospital. Social half hour follow- Sophomore team-- Sue Verlenden,
ed by Guild meeting at 6 o'clock, Grace Hall, Ruth Abbott, Edna\Dasg-
--.-am, Mary Grow, Anne Kirkpatrick,
First Presbyterian Church Lucy Huffman, Constance Hopkin,
Communion and reception Ot . new Laura Peacock, Dorothy Williams, and
members at 10:30. Address at T':30 by Katherine Loveland.
Dr. J. K. Martin on "Amertoa'n, Syr- Freshmen team- Agnes Anderson,
ian, and Greek Exiles in Tur key." Alice Hinkson, Beatrice Beckwith,
-Phyllis Wylie, Pauline Humphreys, Eu-
Second Baptist Chrtreh genia Wentsy, Dorothy Herman, Helen
"Echoes From Ministers' Council" Blaire, Cornelia Clark, Georgia Don-
at 10:30 o'clock by the Reverend aldson, and Mary Shaffer.
Pharr. Sunday school at Doon and B. The personnel of the substitute
Y. P. U. meeting at 6:31 o'clock. Ser teams is:
mon at 7:30 o'clock OM "The Marks of Senior- Frances Broene, Gertrude
Jesus Christ." Sergeant, Margaret Birdsell, Alice
r--- Burtless, Ruth Rosevelt, and Portia
Bethlehem German Evangelical Church Walker.
English service at 9 o'clock. Ser- Junior--Ruth Dailey, Olivia Dem-
mon at 10:45 by the Rev. G. A. Neu- mon, Margaret Knevels, Elizabeth Mc-
man on "Justification By Faith." Spe- 'Cormick, Jennie Duemling, Eliza Har-
cial music program in commemoration ris, Kennetha Berry, Winina Beckley,
of the Reformation, and Collette Beckley.
-Sophomore-Anna McGurk, Florence
Broadway M. E. Church Butler, lone Brown, Marjorie Van
Class meeting at 9:30. Sunday school Nornan, Lillian Ferguson, Elsie Erley,
at 10:30 and Christian Endeavor at Helen Shepherd, and Cora Baske.
5:30 o'clock. Regular church service Freshmen- Eliza McRobb, Dorothy
at 7 o'clock. Hollis, Mary McGuineas, Doris Gracey,
Grace Hinshaw, Ruby Ayers, Lela
St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran Woodworth, Alice Harpst, Alice Com-
Church lossy, Stella Cooper, and Camilla Hay-
Communion services at 9:30 and den.
Reformation service at 10:15 o'clock.
English service and sermon at 7:30 in Miss Detroit II Makes Record
the evening . Detroit, Mich., Nov. 3.-Miss Detroit
II, the champion. speed boat has added
Bethel A. M. E, Church another record to her long list. Cap-
Sermon at 10:30 by the Rev. James tain Wood, owner of the flyer, decided
A. Charleston on "The Lost Christ." to take his boat to Algonac for the
Class meeting at 11:45. Sermon at winter. The distance from Belle Is-
7:30 by the Rev. Mr. Pope, former pas- land bridge is 34 miles and the speed
tor of the Bethel church. boat made it in 37 minutes.

WHA 'S # GOIG

posed of Miss Gladys Hunt,
Alice Lloyd, James Hamilton,
Robert Dieterle, '18.

Miss
and

TO" AY
3 o'clo k---Christian Science lecd
in Whiti ey theater.
3 o'c'.iock-Jewish Students' soc
'meets in Lane hall.
4 o' ekock--Bible class meets at
South State street.
8 0 ?Alock--Menorah society meet
New' berry hall.
FO'otbafll2Rexult.
Wei stern State Normal, 14; M
C., 0.
Wis consin, 10; Minnesota, 0.
Chic Sago, 0; Illinois, 0.
Syr; acuse, 6; Brown, 0.,
Notre Dame, 7; Army, 2.
Cori nell, 20; Carnegie Tech., 0.
Na y, 95;Western Reserve, 0.
Ohif.) State, 26; Indiana, 3.
Noc thwestern, 12; Purdue, 6.
Peri nsylvania, 27; Lafayette, 0.
Dar tmouth, 10; Penn. State, 7.
Har yard Informals, 0; Port
Naval Reserves, 0.
Dets ot University, 35; Northw
ern Cie) llege, 0.
Notiri Dame Fresh, 7; M. A
Fresh,. 0.
Ohio University, 43; Baldwin R
lace, 0..
Symons,.,,'14L, Engagement Annouii
The e ng agement of Spencer W. Sy
ons '141 and Marion Franklin Stc
'16, has loeen announced. Mr. Sy&
who wa:sassistant in psychology
the University of California until
enlistme:nt in the aviation sect
''gnal t crps, is now leaving for Fra:
with thie American Expeditiona
Forces.
Hoppe for flashlight pictures. Ko&
dept., Nickels Arcade.--Adv.
There are opportunities for you
Daily advertisements. Read them

Give Conference Hours of Mrs. Monroe
Personal . 15-minute conferences
with Mrs. Helen Monroe, of the De-
troit Bureau of Occupation, can be
arranged with the vocation confer-
ence committee at the office of the
dean of women in Barbour gymnas-
ium. The personal conference hours
are as follows: 10 to 11:30 o'clock
and 1:30 to 3 o'clock on Thursday;
9 to 11:30 o'clock and 1:30 to 3 o'clock
on Friday.
Rabbi Alexander to Speak Tonight
Rabbi David Alexander of Toledo.
will address the Jewish Students' Con-
greation at 7 o'clock tonight in New-
berry hall. The topic of his sermon
will be "Without Prejudice." Rabbi
Alexander is one of the most able
thinkers and eloquent speakers in the
American Rabbinate and his sermon
tonight will undoubtedly prove inter-
esting and valuable.
De Pauw Elects Bondurant Captain
Greencastle, Ind., Nov. 3.- Bourbon
Bondurant, left tackle, has been elect-
ed captain of the DePauw university
football team for this year to succeed
Charles Pence, who is at Fort Benjam-
in Harrison training for a commission
in the army. Bondurant, whose home
is in Brandenburg, Ky., is playing his
second year on the team.
Read the Daily advertisements.
They will lead you to the best of Ann
Arbor's storts.-Adv.

1

15. Buell, Michigan.
16. Vaughn, M. A. C.
Will Dim Signs and Save
Washington, Nov. 3.-Steps
the use of coal for electric
advertising will be taken up

"+va Vi a.uv YV.L11V1 V441i Vl;r

w va. . asaaruv a . su .+ aua....+++.

Coal
to limit
display
by the

We are the only

Students'

,emu

el Administration probably within
few days. After hearing all sides, Syracuse Defea
31 administration officials have de- Providence, Nov
led that a large amount of coal may eated Brown after
saved by dimming thesigns. this afternoon7-0.
For group pictures call 0. F. Hoppe,
.Kodak dept., Nickels Arcade.- The Daily's spec
1o ~everyone. Let us

Supplly

ts Brown Team
. 3.-Syracuse de-
a hard fight here
malty is service to
serve you.-AdY.

S tore
films developed

Bring in your films and kodak work for best results. All
for 10
WE CARRY EASTMAN FILMS
Phone 1160-R 11-11

T.Ti

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