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November 22, 1917 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-11-22

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

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1917.

JDAY

CITY'S SELECTED
HONORED TODAY

Will Be Sold at
stern Game

WAR FUND DRIVE
TO BE CONTINUED:
University Still Over $2,000 Short of
Quota Assigned By National
Headquarters
REPORTS NOT YET IN FROM
FEW FRATERNITIES AND MEN

ed of the 1,700 copies ofI
r Gargoyle, scheduled to
e campus Friday, will be
nston to be sold at the
thwestern game. Conse-
a limited number will
sale at the local book-

Town and Gown to Turn Out
Occasion; Classes Dis.
missed

fov'

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1'
K
IC

STUDENTS WILL ASSEMBLE
AT 8 O'CLOCK ON CAMPUS

AFFIDAVITS I
TO SECURE

* * * * * * * M

k Many students who left the
University last spring for mil-
itary or civil service have not yet
secured credit for the semesters
work by presenting the requisite
official notice from the command-
ing officer showing that they act- *
ually entered service, or the affi- *
davit from the employer showing *
that they really performed the ag- *
ricultural or other work. At the *
time permissions were granted to *
leave college, the Dean made it *
clear that such official notices were *
required, and until these are filed *
no credit can be recorded for the *
semester. All who have neglected *
this duty should attend to it at *
once, *

I

Marchers
New

rTED For the first time since its founding,
the Gargoyle will run a full-page half-
tone cut of one of the football players.
or The picture depicts Wieman ready to
drop-kick from the field.
One of the Gargoyle contributors,
with the aid of a 'students' directory,
agent has shown how ably Michigan can
i array contribute her bit toward winning the
will be war. All the resources of the Univer-
ampus sity in the way of strange names have
latest been utilized and the result should
be most heartening to the allies.
The double page drawing by James
10 cot- Robertson, '20, represents a Thanks-
Italy, giving dinner dealing with the future.
bellum E. E. Pardee, '17, now in the service
comes at Allentown, has contributed a letter
delight which should be most illuminating to
eposed the men remaining at school.
ill be
ogrm NORTHW NESTERN RETURNS
selec- WI BE REEIVED BY Y
follow .U1i
hat he'
years.STORY OF GAME TO BE READ AT
with a MEETING IN HILL AUDI-
TORIUM
iext in
T char-- Because of interest University stu-
& Co, dents have in the Michigan-Northwes-
L Belle tern game Saturday, and in order to
rill ap- give 'the Y Friendship fund a boost,
L. VM. Lyons, '19M, and V. D. Gould,
ymou '19, have arranged whereby telegraph
in areturns of the game may be heard at
nclude Hill auditorium Saturday afternoon.
s him- The returns will be received by di-
fes To- rect wire from Evanston and will be
men of given play by play. A device will be
Music used that will show where the ball is
cuding at the end of each play, who carried
the ball, and by what kind of play
e it was carried.
sidered Good music has been arranged. The
unique tickets, which will be on sale tomor-
.e com- row at Houston's, Calkin's, The Busy
festival Bee, Cushing's, Slater's, Sugden's, and
ro this at the Y. M. C. A., will be sold for 20
en are cents. All of the proceeds will b
a effort turned over to the Y fund.
ains a
Y:JOHITY OF WOMEN FAVOR
estival 10 O'CLOCK CLOSING HOUR
Evans-
Many dormitories , league houses,
and sororities have adopted the 10 o'-
clock closing hour, following the sug-
gestion made by the Judiciary council
GAME of the Women's league.
Martha Cook dormitory, Newberry
e band residence, and Adams house decided
be en- definitely on the 10 o'clock rule, with
y night 10:30 o'clock as the closing hour on
hicago. Friday and Saturday evenings, West-
rtelme minister house left the decision
rant is to the campus as a whole,
a com- while Alumni residence retained the
)0 men 10:30 hour, because of the library.
Collegiate Sorosis, Delta Gamma, Kap-
e with pa Kappa Gamma, and Kappa Alpha
modate Theta, have decided definitely on the
eceding 10 o'clock closing hour. Alpha Phi
.ey will has retained the ten fifteen rule.
in a While returns from all the houses
railable have not yet been sent in to the secre-
rs may tary of the Judiciary council, the 10
ommo- o'clock ruling seems generally favor-
ed.

Will TEview at Attention
National Army Men at
Station

Slump Laid to Disinterestedness
Selfish Members of Student
Body
The Student Friendship War Fund
it Now Stands

of

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ass

TODAY'S PARADE

Students will assemble at 8

3

o'clock at the following places:
Graduate school and seniors
on campus driveway between Na-
tural Science and Law buildings.
Juniors on west side of campus
driveway between Chemistry and
Natural Science buildings.
Sophomores on campus drive-
way east of Law building.
Freshmen on east side of cam-
pus driveway between Natural Sci-
ence and Chemistry buildings.
Women will join their respec-
tive classes.

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Yesterday's totals:
Women ........ ..$.. 78.00

Men-..... . .......
Faculty ................
University as whole .. .
Campaign totals to date:
Faculty .............. $
Women.............
Men........... . ...

1,788.00
1,597.00
3,468.00
8,403.10
5,562,44
8,857.75

ART HUR G. HALL.

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* * * * * * * * * * * * *
IEN ENEMIES OUSTED
FROM PROHIBITED ZONE

University ..........
University quota.....

22,823.29
25,000.00

* * * * * * * * * *'.* * *

The University of Michigan and the
city of Ann Arbor will turn out this
morning to parade in honor of the
men who are leaving today for na-
tional army service at Camp Custer.
President Harry B. Hutchins has. or-
dered all classes to be dismissed from
8 o'clock to 9:30 o'clock, to permit stu-
dents of the various colleges to partic-
ipate in the demonstration. Classes
meeting at 7:30 o'clock will be held
this morning as usual but will be dis-
missed early.
Students will assemble on the cam-
pus at 8 o'clock in the places designat-
ed for them. Lieut. G. C. Mullen will
have charge of the senior class; Major
W. Wilson, the juniors; Prof. J. W.
Bradshaw, the sophomores, and Dr.
G. A. May, the freshmen.
Line of March
The students will march down State
street to Washington, down Washing-
ton to Fourth street, thence to the
court house where the parade will be-
gin. They will be joined there by the
other bodies and will proceed to the
Michigan Central depot.
Arrived at the station, the marchers
will divide in two bodies and stand at
attention along each side of the road.
The selected men, who will bring up
the rear of the parade, will then pass
through the reviewing ranks and
march to the station platform where
they will await their train. Without
further halting or breaking of the
ranks, the students will march up
State street back to the campus where
they will be dismissed to attend re-
maining classes.
Organizations In Parade)
Among the bodies in the parade will
be the police, city officials, army
stores men under Prof. J. A. Bursley,
University students, Otto's band, Boy
Scouts, high school students, and fac-
ulty, Salvation army, Rotary club, bus-
iness men, and city organizations, and'
lastly, the selected men. These bod-
ies will be stationed along Main and
(Continued on Page Six)
PROFESSORS SPEAK FRIDAY
IN LOAN EDUCATION WORK
Professor W. H. Hobbs and W. A.
Frayer will lecture Friday in Grand
Rapids, in connection with the cam-
paign of the Bureau of Patriotism to
prepare the public -through education
for the next Liberty Loan. Professor
Hobbs' subject will be "An Early,
Peace: What Would It Mean?" He
will also give the same address at
Morenci Friday. Professor Frayer's
lecture will be on "Democracy vs. Au-
tocracy."

"We are going to keep at this cam-
paign for the Students' Friendship war
fund until the quota of $25,000 is
reached," declared Mr. N. C. Fetter,
secretary of the drive, in giving out
reports of the fund subscriptions, yes-t
terday.-a
"There are still some fraternitiest
and others to hear from," continued
Mr. Fetter, "and it may take several
days for all reports to be turned in.
The loose ends of the drive will be1
gathered in before the end of the1
week." .
Women Out Give Men
Total subscriptions for the fundE
reached the $22,823.29 yesterday. Wo-
men, according to the committee in
charge, have proportionately exceeded1
the contributions of the men.
One man in the ordnance course of
the University gave his personal check
for $1,000. This same man gave $700
to the Red Cross fund.
"The slump toward the last," said
one committee member, "is due to the
disinterestedness of the students, per-
haps we might say selfishness. They,
have no idea of what the trench sold-
ier has to undergo, if they had, there
would be a greater response."
DEANS TO DISCJSS
MEANS TO AID U. S.
How the summer school may be of
service to the country in the present
crisis, and what specific courses should
be introduced next year, will be one
of the important topics of discussion
at the conference of summer school
-executives to be held Friday and Sat-
urday.
The question of credits received by
students attending different university
summer schools will also be consider-
ed and some standard system adopted.
The following program for the meet-
ing of the administrative officers has
been planned:
Friday, Nov. 23, 10 o'clock-Tempor-
ary organization. Words of welcome
by President Harry B. Hutchins. Dis-
cussion of suggested topics.
12:15-1:30 o'clock-Luncheon at the
Michigan Union..
1:30-2:30 o'clock-Seeing Ann Arbor
by auto (weather permitting).
2:30 o'clock-Discussion.:
5:15-5:30 o'clock-Inspection of Hill
auditorium, organ numbers by Mr.
Frank A. Taber.
7:45 o'clock-Report of progress of
committee on organization of summer
sessions, Association of American Un-
iversity Professors, Prof. F. N. Scott,
chairman.
9 o'clock-Smoker at the University
club.
Saturday, Nov. 24, 9 o'clock-Discus-
sion. Permanent organization. Ad-
journment. Seeing the University.
12:30 o'clock - Luncheon at the
Michigan Union.

Washington, D. C., Nov. 21.-Thou
ands of unnaturalized Germans we
forced to move today from their homf
near docks, piers, warehouses, railw
terminals and other establishmer
declared as barred zones by Preside
Wilson's alien proclamation.
For many, the new regulationsimea
not only moving from the residen
places, but loss of positions and bei
forbidden to certain areas as well.
For those without work, the feden
employment bureau was opened a
special officers were appointed to ta
care of those affected by the proclam,
tion.

-NEW LAW MEANS LOSS OF JOBS
TO MANY UNNATURALIZED
GERMANS

11,

Army Men Die in Boat Accident Haig has n
Washington, D. C., Nov. 21.-Lieu- and spect
tenant commander Walter E. Edwards capturing :
of Reno, and junior officers, Lieuten- ed as impr
ants David and Weatherburn, and En- ands of pr
sign Skinner, and 18 enlisted men were
lost when the torpedo boat Chaucey, The ape
destroyer, had a collision in the war tered upon
zone, Vice-admiral Simms officially ad- Cambrai, e
vised the war department today. The Arias and
vessel was sunk early Monday morn- taken four
ing. It carried 88 men besides three at last a
officers. Seventy of the listed person- range of
nel were saved, vices indic
is not as
Want Exemption to Keep Up Sport Enormoi
Chicago, Nov. 21.-Exemption of 288 ing back
baseball players, 18 from each of the them, infa
16 clubs of the American and National pressing :
leagues, will be asked of the govern- jective. S
ment. This was announced tonight by around St
President Ban Johnson of the Ameri- French ha
can league. President Johnson claims
that the high standard of the league No deta
will be destroyed if the players are The objec
drafted. push the C
--- to the nor
Another Patrol Boat Victim of Sub The Bri
London, Nov. 21.-A British patrol artillery F
vessel was torpedoed by a German their way
submarine in the Mediterranean sea, ments of
Nov. 18, according to an official state- gan sendi
ment given out today. Four officers, or not aid
and five men were killed. but seemi
(Con
Expects Hot Battle Over Hun Allies
Washington, D. C., Nov. 21.-"Wheth- WOMEN
er the United States shall declare war
against Germany's allies promises to
be a subject of considerable discus-
sion at the next congress," said Sena- "Women
tor Raymond Hitchcock, ranking mem- ;of defens
ber of the foreign relations committee, said Miss
on his arrival at Washington today national c
from abroad. address a
last evenii
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA TO MAKE al strengi
DEBUT AT FACULTY CONCERT should be

WEEK

1.-British casual-
e week ending today
32,227. They were
of wounds-Officers,

GERMANY ASKS NEW WAR
CREDIT OF $3,7500005000
Amsterdam, Nov. 21.- A bill has
been submitted to the German reich-
stag authorizing the chancellor to dis-
pose of a credit of $3,750,00 for
extraordinary expenses, says a Berlin
dispatch today. The bill has been
placed first on the order of the day
for the reichstag session of Nov. 29.

University Symphony orchestra w
make its debut at the twilight rec:
at 4 o'clock this afternoon in I
auditorium,. under direction of Sa
nel Pierson Lockwood of the Univer
ty School of.Music.

-Officers, 923;

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A NEW PROGRAM OF CATCHY VAUDEVILLE AT

THE

BAND

FESTI VA

Im

CONTRIBUTE YOUR QUARTER AND

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