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November 22, 1917 - Image 6

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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Shop
115 S. Main Street

ADVISES MEMBERS OF CLASS TO
CULTIVATE DAILY
SPIRIT
Prof. John L. R. Brumm spoke to the
freshman class yesterday in Universi-
ty Hall, on the importance of loyalty
in university life.
Professor Brumm pointed out to the
freshmen three kinds of loyalty: First,
devotion to one's group; second, will-
ingness to do dangerous things as is
well exemplified in tle battle fields
of the great war; third, fidelity to com-
monplace duty, which is the only true
loyalty and the most important.
"Students come to the University to
train their intellects," said Prof.
Brumm. "Personality and character
are acquired as by-products. The gen-
eral attitude of the freshman has been
that the faculty is working against
him, when it is really his friend. In-
terest, real or assumed, is always ap-
preciated by the professors."
Dean J. R. Effinger and Prof. F. L.
Scott also spoke, after which president
Fred J. Petty, '21, took charge.
COUNTY FAMERS OWE
PRODUCE FOR RED CROSS
FOOD TO BE OFFERED FOR SALE
AT FESTIVAL FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY

of Aichigan

complete line

goats

PREFER-

S

A rM
Ad Cream

Farmers of Washtenaw county have
donated $5,000 of produce to be soldj
at a large Red Cross festival Friday
and Saturday, Nov. 23 and 24, at thej
city Y. M. C. A. Among the speakers
on the program are Mayor Ernest M.j
Wurster, Professors I. Leo Scharfman
and George W. Dowrie of the Econo-
mics department.
Saturday evening the Symphonic
club will furnish patriotic music. Rev.
Lloyd C. Douglas will receive the fund
for the county Red Cross. Also an
.auction sale is to be held for the prize
winning exhibits. The Y. M. C. A. will
have a model "Y" hut 'in the board
room, while the Red Cross are to have
a tent in which they will give a com-
plete Red Cross exhibit.
PRESENT OFFICERS' TRAINING
CAMPS WILt BE ABANDONED
Washington, Nov. 21.-Abandon-
ment of present locations of officers'!
training camps, commencing with the
close of the present encampments,
is contemplated by the war depart-
ment following out the policy of the
department to station these camps at
cantonments of the national army.
When Senator J. Hamilton Lewis,'
Illinois, called on the war department
today in an effort to prevent the clos-
ing of Fort Sheridan, he was assured
that a post would be maintained
there even though the officers in train-
ing were to leave.
POILUS HAVE OWN TRENCH LAN-
GUAGE, SAYS 3. HURLBURT
French poilus have a trench lan-
guage of their own, according to M.
Hurlburt, who spoke on "L'Argot des
Tranches" in Tappan hall at 2:30 o'-
clock yesterday afternoon.
M. Hurlburt explained the trench
terms for various knitted articles, food,
over the top, guns, ammunition, the
deriviation of the word boche, and
many other words which are unintel-
ligible to the outsider.

GARFIELD WILL SEND FUEL EAST
TO SPEED WAR WORK ON
MUNITIONS
Washington, D. C., Nov. 21.-(Spe-
cial)-With the close of navigation on
the great lakes approaching, the fuel
administration is considering cancel-
ation of the priority order giving pre-
ference to coal shipments to the north-
west and diverting coal to central and
eastern states where war manufac-
tures are in need of extra fuel supply.
To that end Fuel Administrator Gar-
field conferred today with F. C. Baird
of Cleveland, 0., representative of the
fuel administration on the great lakes,
and W. P. Grovermann of Minneapolis,
secretary of the Northwestern Coal
Dock Operators' association.
Following the conference, Adminis-
trator Garfield let it be known that the
lake shipments for the northwest prob-
ably would cease within a few days.
Says Northwest Has Coal
"The coal supply of the northwest-
ern states," he said, "has been stead-
ily built up under the priority order
giving preference to coal shipments
to the northwest by way of the lakes.
The conference today considered the
cancellation of the lake priority order.
With the close of navigation on the
great lakes for the winter and an ade-
qjate supply of coal available for the
northwest, the fuel administration
plans to change the course of coal
shipments from the lakes to central
and eastern states.
"The lifting of the priority order,
when it is ordered, will give relief to
the section of the country where 75
per cent of the war work of the nation
is being done. It will also release a
quantity of coal for domestic consump-
tion in. this section.
Basic Prices For Coke
Basic prices for by product coke
were announced by the fuel adminis-
tration today, supplementing the price
for beehive coke decreed some weeks
ago.
The order is as follows:.
"The price of coke shall be under-
stood as the price per ton of 2,000
pounds f. o. b. cars at the plant where
the coke it manufactured.
"All the maximum prices mentioned
herein shall apply to car lots sold to
consumers or to dealers for wagon de-
livery; any commissions paid to sell-
ing agencies or margins allowed to
jobbers shall be paid by the vendors
and shall not be added to the prices
established hereby.
"In all cases where wagon deliveries
are made, either by the coke produc-
ers or by dealers, a reasonable charge
for such handling and delivery may be
made; such charge shall be subject
to approval of the states fuel adminis-
trator.
Freight Plus Basic Price
"By product coke: Except for by
product coke produced in New Eng-
land, the maximum prices for each
garde of by product coke f. o. b. cars
at point of production shal be the
sum of the base price for the grade,
nand the freight rate from the compet-
ing beehive coke district which takes
the lowest freight to the point where
such by product coke is produced.
The base prices are as follows: Run
of ovens, $6; selected foundry, $7; and
crushed over one inch size, $6.50.
"Gas coke: The maximum price of
gas coke sold for industrial or metal-
lurgical use shal be fixed at the price
established by the United States fuel
administrator for the corresponding
garde of coke produced in product
ovens."

EARL & WILSONCO
?'Ft0Y'S S T I
MEN NOTED I1
ATTEND EXH
Ross Crane and Others
During Showing in

LOG WOO
ONE OE~ THE BE!

Ross Crane and other noted arti
-will lecture at the art exhibition
be given in Memorial hall beginni
Friday and continuing several da
under the auspices of the Ann Ar
Art association.
From 30 to 50 valuable paintil
will be shown at this exhibition,i
cludini among them pictures valu
at $3,000 from the famous
collection of the Chicago Art institu
Pictures by Kenyon'Cox, Redfield, a
Gardner Symons, which were shoe
during the Freer exhibition at
opening of Memorial hall, will a
be seen.

Varied Presentation
Architectural and landscape exhib- Ann
its have also been furnished for this poini
exhibition, by some of the best art- Fla
ists in the country, such as Pond & marc
Pond, Dr. Wilhelm Miller, Tallmadge been
& Watson, and O. C. Simonds. Pond & for
Pond are the architects for the new and
Michigan Union building. the
The exhibits will remain on display flags
Friday, Saturday, Sunday and Monday
at the following hours: Co
Friday evening, from 8 to 10 o'clock, tion
with lecture; Saturday morning from gifts
9 to 12 o'clock; Saturday afternoon, at C
from 2 to 5:30 o'clock, with lecture; has
Saturday evening, from 8 to 10 o'clock, mitte
with lecture; Sunday afternoon from man
1:30 to 5:30 o'clock, with lecture; Prof
Monday morning, from 9 to 12 o'clock; Mull
Monday afternoon from 2 to 5:30 TI
o'clock; and Monday night from 8 to lows
10 o'clock, with lectures. down

fl

ars
Ducr.

ued
art
.J.- I

n

Dance at
night. 9 to 1

vision
every Saturday troit

LY

SERVING
PUBLIC

.' q

Is Paramount

Ann Arbor's L,
Eastman Kodaks and I
is our Praticular Busin
Particular Business to
that make you our Pern

I

II

IG ONa

'UT

npus for
agent of

in Hi aud-
literary so-
rooms, Uni-
(N. J.) club

JiAIG SMASHES 11NDENBLRO
LINE IN SURPRISE OFFENSIVE
(Continued from Page One)
fled, leaving equipment and guns be-
hind. They did not take the trouble
to burn the villages in back of them.
Dead Cover Ground
British casualties were light. Re-
ports given ut from the front state
that Germaln dead covered the ground
as the British pressed forward. . Re-
ports to date indicate that the depth
of penetration on the Cambrai front
has exceeded five miles.
At one point, at least, the British
troops swept down five miles beyond
the German line.

Text-Books and
For all Cours
WE SUPPLY EVERY STU]
Sheehan 2
Ann Arbor

I'

I

t stu-

arlors, Hold Teutons
Fington Meanwhile, the Italians are holding
the Teutonic invaders along the Piave
river, and in the hilly regions of Lake
Garda. Nowhere has the enemy been
,ty will able to gain additional ground. On
of the the contrary, all attacks by the invad-
ers in the hilly country have been re-
omptly pulsed with great loss.
ty hall London, Nov. 21.-Andrew Bonar
morn- Law announced this evening in the
house of commons that 8,000 prisoners
had been taken in the drive upon the
S OF Hindenburg line.
DRILL
PRINCETON MEN DECORATED
were FOR HEROIC ACTION IN BATTLE
t regu- --
'g for Boston, Nov. 21.-Robert Patterson
ium at Lamont, Jr., of Evanston, Ill., and
ion. Henry Thompson of Greenville, Del.,
iled in Princetown students, were decorated
astruc- for' their bravery while carrying
oilitary shells to an advanced post in France.
ed the While transporting munitions at
e class midnight the road was bombarded by
kout. the enemy, but Lamont and Thompson
in ad- showed little regard for their personal

Michigan Central

Special

Train

toG

If you have not already registered for
transportation on the. special train to
Chicago for the Michigan-Northwest-
ern football game, to leave Ani Arbor
at 10 P. M,, Friday, Nov. 23rd, please do
so at once in order that ample equip-
ment may be provided to accommo-
date the large number who will go.

Harry A.' T

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