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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.

November 06, 1917 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-11-06

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

THE MICHA

AN DAILY

w k .

Nalk-Over

MCO PRIATE DETESTS
RMY lifE; KILLS SElF
WALTER LINIGER, DRAFTED MAN
OTSEGO CARRIES OUT
THREAT

O0. G. A. MAY CHANGES
NEW MILITARY PROGRAM
DIVIDES REGIMENTS INTO COM-
PANIES TO RECEIVE INSTRUC-
TION IN ATHLETICS

hier"

omen

ff
-~r
41

unusual value,
active style. In
rn and dark tan
if, with the new
ry heel.
Triple A to D

1k-Over Boot Shop
tetter, Prop. 115 S. Main Street

i

Students of the University of Michigan
?re invited to inspect our splendidly complete line,
of handsome
x1 Suits and Overcoats
Smart, Clever Models
Pinch Back, Sack Coat, and full belted, in handsome
tweeds and plain cloths, single and double-breasted.

Camp MacArthur, Waco, Texas, Nov.
5.-After threatening for some time#
that he would kill himself when am-
munition was issued to him, Private
Walter Liniger, a selected soldier from
Otsego, Michigan, took advantage of
an opportunity when alone and shot
his head off Saturday night.
Liniger had complained about serv-
ing in the army ever since he was sel-
ected, but his comrades had not taken
his threats seriously. When they heard.
the report of the rifle they rushed in
and found him dead.
The young man, 22 years old, is sur-
vived by a mother and several broth-
ers living at Otsego. He belonged to
Co. B,, 126th infantry .
U.S. TO REQUISITION
DUPUT OF COAL MINES
PINCH OF FUEL SHORTAGE MAKES
STEP NECESSARY FOR
GOVERNMENT
Washington, -Pa., Nov. 5.-An order
requisitioning for the government 10
per cent of the output of virtually
every coal mine in the country will
probably be is ued by the fuel admin-
istration tomorrow. The coal will be
distributed by the government to meet
emergency requirements.
Consumption is keeping pace so close-
ly with production that many parts of
the country are feeling the pinch of a
coal shortage. Industries essential to
the public ' welfare in many cities,
face the prospect of closing down
and thousands of householders have
found it impossible to purchase a win-
ter's supply of fuel.
The fuel administration has decid-
ed that egovernment pile of coal will
serve the emergency best.
CITY NEWS

Several changes have been made in
the physical training program for mil-
itary students under Dr. George A.
May, physical director of Waterman
gymnasium. The cadets under Lient.
George C. Mullen, were given athlet-
ic training by Dr. May after a short
drill yesterday afternoon on Ferry
field.
F, shot putting, company G, 50-yard
ical training program:
First change: First regiment, 4:25
4:25 o'clock, company I, relaxed run-
company B, shot putting, company C,
50-yard dash, company D, broad
jump; 4:40 o'clock, first regiment,
company E, relaxed running, company
F, shot putting, company, 50-yard
dash, and company H, broad jump.
Second change: First regiment,
4:25 o'clock, company I, relaxed run-
ning, company K, shot putting, com-
pany L, 50-yard dash, and company M,
broad jump; 4:40 o'clock, second regi-
ent, company A, relaxed running, com-
pany B, shot putting, company C, 50-
yard dash, and company D, broad.
jump.
Third change: Second regiment,
4:25 o'clock, company E, relaxed run-
ning, company F, shot putting, com-
pany G, 50-yard dash, and company
H, broad jump; 4:40 o'clock, second
regiment, company I, relaxed run-
ning, compnay K, shot putting, com-
pany L, 50-yard dash, and company
M, broad-jump.
Athletic assistants for coming events
are as follows: 50-yard dash, Haid-
ler, secliid regiment, company E, and
Lamberr, second regiment, company I;
broad jump, Keckley, second regiment,
company F, and Slaughter, second
"regiment, company K; shot putting,
Boonstra, second regiment, company
H, and Beach, second regiment, com-
pany M.
The program, will be adhered to
when the weather permits.
Hospital Notes

DASH WOD
-S.
L P E>
2 iri~~54 .r
EARL frILSQN coll TE
ROY'S BEST PRODUC'
UNITED STATES EXTENDS
MARKET NEWS SERVICE
Departent of Agriculture Bureau To
Have 25. Stations In
Country
Washington, D. C., Nov. 5.-Eight
more market stations for the collec-
tion and dissemination of market in-
formation have been established by
the bureau of markets, united States
Department of Agriculture. They are
located in Cleveland, Detroit, Colum-
bus, O., Omaha, Fort Worth, Memphis,
Birmingham, and Atlanta.
The bureau also plans to open new
offices in Jacksonville, Fla., New Or-
leans, Indianapolis and Des Moines.
Those just established and planned to
be established will bring the total of
OIIIUnf Th bY will find l reading room-ioathe

....

is one of the car-
dinal qualities of
our Footwear that
substantially re-
flects the principle
upon which the
name Ruby is
founded.

SHOES
for
MEN and
WOMEN
f edJ.Ruby
1 INCORPORATED

Durability

I

NICKELS
ARCADE

IN DETROIT
101 Washington Blvd.

',1

I

Open Air Study Room In New Lib
Studious people of the Unive

$19.50 to $40

_J -
vrt l r< zc ..crtc .

onices to twenty-uve. 're ureau re
cently extended its private leased will find reading room in the o
wire to Denver and Oct. 23 began use air when the new Library is com:
of a direct line connecting southern ed.
offices and Washington. - Plans for the new building pro
Dried beans recently have been for a stone platform in front of
added as a subject of information in main entrance, which will face no
the market news service of fruits and Around the edge of this platform
vegetables, and it is planned to begin be placed a stone bench. Here
soon a market news service on cit- may study, unless freshmen are 1
rus fruits. ed by the other students.

TICIJLAR PEOPLE PREFER
: ,CREAM

LYNDON, Photographer
719 N. University Ave.

Ann Arbor's Largest Dealer in

from Pure Pasteurized Cream

~<
o/Jn lG;~ t 11a J i x-
A J
The Corset
Is the Foundation
our CO4;ege outfit stat
our 1:gure will be graceful,
,A you wiil have distinct
ale, irr e spective of simplicity
Idress, and your health as-
Morvra eder
ally tha is eaerma
Lr 1t1ddIl
T e (es sieee n
do any athletic stunt xas
easily as she dances,
rides or walks, in her
corset. -
surc to have your Redfern
orrt properly fitted before
dr choose your suits and
,oes---then their correct
odrance is assurd.

I

WHAT'S GOING ON

I

TODAYt
7:30 o'clock-Adelphi debating so-'
ciety meets in. Adelphi rooms, Uni-
versity hall.
TOMORROW
7:30 o'clock-Forestry club meets in
room 213, Natural Science building.,
6:45 o'clock-"Y" Friendship cam-l
paign workers meet in Lane hall.
FIVE PERSONS INJURED IN
BATTLE CREEK CAR CRASH
Major Wilson From Cantonment,
Takes Charge of Situation; Sends
Men To Hospitals
Battle Creek, Mich., Nov. 5.-Five
persons were injured when two trol-
ley cars on the new Battle Creek-
Camp Custer single track line met in
a head-on collision, Sunday.
Major Wilson, Detective Harry
Hamilton and other officers of the Bat-
tle Creek cantonment took charge of
the situation, sending the wounded to
the hospital.
Although both cars were traveling
at a high rate of speed no one was
killed..The two cars were complete-
ly demolished, the front of one being
driven half way through and the sides
of the larger car were torn loose from
their fastenings.
RED CROSS WANT KNITTED
WORK FINISHED BY NOV. 0
"Sweaters, socks, wristlets, and
scarfs must be completed by Nov. 30,
so that they may be shipped to
France," says the County Red Cross
committee. All completed work should
be left at the headquarters on Huron
street before that date.
About one-third of the 750 garments
which are being made have already
been sent over to France. The supply
of yarn has been used, and although
more is expected, it is very indefinite
when the consignment will arrive.
The expenditure for Red Cross sup-
plies here is $2,800 and more ,money
will have to be raised to clear the
debt. Hours at the Red Cross are;
from 9 o'clock to 4 o'clock daily. The
office is closed an hour at noon.

That the eight per cent tax on all
fares above 35 cents was not affecting
the traffic on their lines, was the as-
sertion made yesterday by local rail-
way ticket agents.
Extra taxes are being collected at
the time of the purchase of tickets
or payment of fares, and these are
turned over monthly to federal agents
in this district. No trouble has been
experienced in the collection of these
government assessments.
Officer Henry Harden earned a re-
ward of $100 Sunday when he found a
lost bull terrier owned by L. J. Hoover
of this city. The dog was discovered
in the Cadillac garage and is one
of a pair valued at $500.
Sought by the Windsor police au-
thorities as an embezzler, J. G. Stoli-
ker of this city, was arrested by the
local police Sunday but released on a
writ of habeas corpus issued by Judge
C. D. Kinne. Stoliker formerly lived
in Windsor. In a real estate deal he
is alleged to have swindled some pur-
chasers out of $1,000. He moved to
this city about a month ago to enable
his son to enroll in the dental college.
He was lodged in the county jail to
await the arrival of a Canadian of-
ficer but in default of requisition pap-
ers was released.

W. A. Quinlan, '19, was sent to the
University hospital yesterday to be
treated for pneumonia.
E. W. Gillard, '21, was taken to the
University hospital Saturday with a
case of typhoid fever, which he con-
tracted at home.
Announce Engagement of A. Comstock
The engagement of Alice Comstock,
'20, and Hudson Fleischhauer, ex-'18,
was announced Saturday afternoon at
a luncheon given at the Comstock
house, 407 North Ingalls street. Miss
Comstock is a member of the Pi Beta.
Phi sorority, and Fleischhauer, who is
now in the aviation.camp at Mt. Clem-
ens, is a member of Theta Delta Chi.

Eastman Kodaks and Films Amateur Finishing
is our Praticular Business and we make it our
Particular Business to get the Kind of Results
that make you our Permanent Customer
Text-Books and Supplies
For all Courses

WE SUPPLY EVERY STUDENTS' NEED

Sheehan & Co.
Ann Arbor Detroit

JOURNALISTS TO VISIT
DETROIT NEWS

PLANT

A trip through the plant of the De-
troit News company will be made by
journalism students of the University
Saturday afternoon, Nov. 17. Mr. Lee
J. Smits, editorial writer on the News
staff, will personally conduct the ex-
Mr. Smits yesterday delivered the
second of a series of three lectures to
journalism students in room 102, West
hall. The subject was "Editorial Writ-
ing." The remaining two lectures will
be given on Wednesday and Friday at
3:00 o'clock instead of 3:30 o'clock
as previously announced. Next Mon-
day Mr. Smits will discuss the faults
and virtues of The Michigan Daily.
Harold Titus will give the last of a
series of talks to journalism students
Wednesday at 10:30 o'clock, in room
102, West hall.
U. S. Loan To Allies Is $3,666,400,000
New York, Nov. 5.-Loans to the-
Allies now amount to $3,566,400,000;
and are increasing day by day. Our
present loans are in marked contrast
tn the hesitating ;manner in which we

CK & CO.

renaired while sou wn~ O

rait OJ

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