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November 23, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-11-23

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

"k-op'

ial Values

AT

and $4.50

0

ns & Co.

MAIN STREET

'I

Cafeteria

THE

NOW SERVING
THE PUBLIC
ss Is Paramount

UIi ILn IILLUU UiniIUL
I MAKE IT EfFECTIVE
ENEMY ALIENS MUST BE PLACED
UNDER ADDITIONAL SUP-
ERVISION
Washington, Nov. 22.- Department
of justice officials declare that activit-
ies of spies in this country cannot
be curbed effectually without an
amendment to the espionage law which
will give the president authority to
restrict all allied enemy aliens, as well
as all alien enemies.
President Wilson's proclamation
restricting the freedom of enemy aliens
in the United States is .not sufficient
to cope with enemy spies because of
the limitation of the law. Its provis-
ions are directed against German matl,
subjects only, while it does not affect
their wives, mothers, or sisters, or
Austrians, Turks, and Bulgarians, al-
lies of Germany.
Congress Ilay Amend Law
An amendment to the law has been
suggested to the president, and it will
probably be submitted to the judiciary
committee of congress, at the next ses-
sion, in December. It is not known
whether the president will approve the
measure or not but it is certain that
members of congress will agitate the
subject independently.
It , is also problematinal whether:
this congress will declare war on Aus-
tria and the other central allies. Some
officials seem to think that it cannot be
avoided, while others counsel against
the action, in the interests of an early
peace.
Aliens Being Rounded Up
A round-up of suspected Germans is
in progress today, under the new pro-
clamation forbidding aliens to come
within 100 yards of docks requiring
their registration, and imposing other
restrictions on their movements. Any
German leaving Washington is requir-
ed to give to the police full informal
tion as to where he is going, and a re-
port will be made to the authorities
of that locality, The German is also
ordered to report immediately to the
United States marshal of the districtE
to which he is going.
FRENCH HELMET ON DISPLAY t
IS RELIC OF VERDUN DRIVE
. t
High School Student Gets Souvenirf
of German Defeat From J. M.
Taylor, '18

choice Dits rrom
College Exchanges
Informal dances are favored by the
seniors of the University of Oregon.
The student body president says the
university must conform to the spirit
of war times and lend its support to
the movement for cutting down ex-
penses. The girls are unanimous in
urging simplicity in the dances of the
year.
Ushers at the football games at Ohio
State university are required to wear
blue cadet uniforms hereafter. The
idea of having uniformed ushers at
games is not a new one and has been
in vogue for some time at colleges
in the Western conference.
Extensive plans have been made by
the faculty of-the University of Wash-
ington to provide educational facilities
for the soldiers at Camp Lewis. The
primary purpose of the work is to keep
the men mentally fit by providing them
with camp instruction and lectures in
the evening. History, languages, lit-
erature, and sciences will be the lec-
ture subjects, and occasional readings
and concerts will be given.
Students withdrawing from the Uni-
versity of Illinois for military service
will be granted partial credit accord-
ing to the decision reached by the
council of administration. The follow-
ing resolutions were drawn up:
A student withdrawing from the uni-
versity for military service, after an
attendance of not less than nine weeks,
may, upon special examination without
fee, receive one-half credit in those
subjects in which his class work rec-
ord at the time of withdrawal is C or
better,
Several hundred military homecom-
ers are expected at the University of
Iowa this Saturday to attend Iowa's
reunion.
Seventy-five sailor boys from the
Great Lakes naval training station
were entertained recently at an aft-
ernoon dance given by University of
Chicago women.
A great food sale is to be held at the
University of Illinois today and tomor-
row for the purpose of securifng a
large sum for the Woman's war relief
fund. All the food is to be home-made
and will be solicited from the organ-
ization houses on the campus. Uni-
versity women will don white apron;
to sell the food.

t)
'

Suits

Football Pictur
Hof Clocolate and Soda after

Calkins Dru
Company

U'
i'*

Drugs, Soda, Kadaks, Ca

All wc

For 30 Years the Best

F

VARSITY TC

1123

..

FOR
EVERYTHING
ELECTRICAL
No Job too Small or too Large

ry the
Fountain of Y<
for your Candies-both boxed and
We make a specialty of light lunches.
them at
The Fountain of Y
Corner of State and E. Libel

I

WASHTENAW
ELECTRIC SHOP
"The Shop of Quality"
If it's not right we make it right
-PHONE 273 -
200 E. Washington 117 Pearl
Ann Arbor Ypsilanti
STOP AT
ITUTTLE
338 MAYNARD
For Lunches and Sodas
For your Appointment
Committee Photograph
try SWAIN
713 East University Ave

To those who expe
have, an officers

coMmission

the, army.

clean shaven soldier is far superior
to a slouchy one.
The advice to the troops here is to
take plenty of matches and smokes,
soapllamps, heavy chithing and even
small stoves when possible upon leav-
ing for France.
ell
it ARTHUR E. WOOD TO SPEAK AT
It SOCIAL SERVICE MEETING
rn I

A French helmet; from the European
battle front, a relic of the Verdun.
drive, has been sent to H. S. Cramer,
an Ann Arbor high school student, by
J. Morrisgn Taylor, '18, who has been
in the ambulance service at the French
front, and who is now in New York
on leave of absence.
The helmet is made of steel and
weighs tyo pounds. It has been dent-
ed on one side by a piece of shrapnel.
It is not known whether the helmet
is one worn by Taylor or one that he
picked up. Taylor wrote that it was
impossible to obtain a German helmet'
that he had promised to send, as they
are very scarce and when one is found
it is auctioned off at a high price be-
hind the lines.
Taylor arrived at Verdun in July
when that famous drive had just be-
gun, and for the next three months
he did active service at the front.
Upon the arrival of American ambul-
ance units the men were releasedE
and permitted to join some other
branch of the service or to return
home.
Taylor will be in Ann Arbor in De-
cember. He expects to join an artill-
ery company and will probably re-
turn to France early next year. The
Slater Book shop is exhibiting the
helmet.-

ROSS CRANE OPENS ART FEST
WITH LECTURE THIS EVENING

,*

..*1I

"Art as an Expression of Life" will
be the subject of a lecture which Mr.
Ross Crane will deliver at 8:30 o'clock-
this evening in Alumni Memorial hall,
at the opening of the three-days' art
institute which is to be held under
the aunspices of Ann Arbor Art asso-
ciation.
Mr. Crane will speak on "Art as
Embodied in the Building of a Home"
at 3:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon.
He will give an informal talk at 8 o'-
clock Saturday evening on the paint-

We can make you a better fitting unifo
a better Military bearing, and give bette
95 per cent of those doing Uniform wor
We make the goods here in Ann Arbor

our work. ,

We are supreme in the making of Dress

Sam Burchfield & Co.

St.

"Social service opportunities for wo-
men during the war," is the subject to
be discussed by Arthr E. Wood of the
sociology department, at a meeting of
all social service workers at 3:30
o'clock Tuesday afternoon at New-
berry hall.
Mr. Wood has had extensive experi-
once in the field of social work, on the
social survey board of Princeton, New
Jersey, and has also been engaged in
similar service in Portland, Oregon.
aco, Texas, Nv 22 LU VI.W JL Liit UiUUnirriuiuwieu;

Downtown

Dinner
main at -

106 E.

so That
Usu.

W

In view of his intimate Knowledge
'aco, Texas, Nov. 22'of sociology and labor problems, Mr.
trenches of France, Wood will be able to treat the subject
must shave once a from an interesting standpoint.
es shined, and wear
nner, according to a State Hospital Inmates Do Their Bit
re today from an War work for the Red Cross is be-
C now with the Am- ing done by inmates of the Michigan
ry force in France. State hospital for the Insane.
p up the morale of A large number of garments knitted
en must "dress for by these people are now on exhibition
ying shrapnel and it at the state headquarters of the Wom-
aeatly dressed and ens' defense committee at Kalamazoo.

ers who are represented in the exhi-
bition and their paintings. Mr. Crane
will speak again at 3 o'clock Monday
afternoon, having chosen as his sub-
ject "Planting the Home Grounds."
He will give the last lecture, "The
City Beautiful," at 8 o'clock Monday
evening.
Students will be admitted to this in-
stitute and all other exhibits during
the school year, upon payment of 50
cents.
New Washington Train Scheduled
A new "Buffalo Mid-day Special"
will now make connections with the
Michigan Central railroad at Detroit,
thus enabling Ann Arbor people to
reach Washington in 24 hours. This
train becomes effective Nov. 25, and
will connect with No. 12 on the Mich-
igan Central.
F. L. Osborne, '19E, Returns to Campus
Fowler L. Osborne, '19E, who has
been serving at the Great Lakes Naval
training station as instructor in radio-
telegraphy, has been released on ex-.
tended furlough in order that he may
complete his course at toe University.

TWO HUNDRED MEALS SERVED
FOR $47.50 AT CONFERENCE
That a good meal can be served for
25 cents a plate, was proven by the
Vocational conference committee, of
the Women's league. The supper serv-
ed at the conference was planned for
200 people at a total cost of $47.50,
and although a number of compliment-
ary tickets were given out, the com-
mittee does not consider that any fin-
ancial loss was incurred.
On the whole the conferenile is
thought to be the best the Women's
league has yet held. It was better at-
tended and more women were reached
through personal interviews with th..
speakers than formerly.
NEW GAS SHELLS BEING MADE
AT CAMP LEE FOR SAMMIES
"A new shell containing seven liters

E.
W
I
L
L
I
A
M

6

England Still Imprisoning For Debt
London, Nov. 22.-Imprisonment for
debt is still legal in Great Britain, al-
though the number of cases in which
it is applied has dwindled to a com-
paratively small total. Ten years ago,
it was applied in nearly 10,000 cases
yearly, while last year the total num-
ber of convictions was only 1,068.
U. of M. Jewelry. J. L. Chapman's
is tne place. 113 S. Main.-Adv.
Always-Daily Service-Always.

TISI I

D

Leave Copy
at
Students'
Supply Store

masked are
this house
to the gase
the battle fi,
Bayonne, N.
Bayonne.

Gasoline 23c, Polarlpe 50c. Staebler
& Co., 117 S. Ashley St.-Adv.

a

WANTED
.11 fold contain- WANTED -To buy second hand cloth-,
Lemistry Build- ing. Will pay fair price. Phone
y for reward, 2601 or call 210 E. Hoover Ave.
._N WANTED-Boarders at 803.S. State
EOUS Hone cooking. Girls dining room

EASY
TERMS

CHRISTMAS VICTROLAS

of prussic acid is now being manufac-
tured for the government," says Capt.
H. M. Beebe, formerly a professor of
surgery in the Homoeopathic Medical v
school, "and it will be more ,
than playful in it's activity when lib- <
erated." Captain Beebee is now gas r
defense officer at Camp Lee, Va. C
Thirty-five per cent of all the artill- I
ery shells used in the present war C
are gas sh'ells, and the government
is sparing no money in the study of
poisonous gases. A gas house has

At GRINNELL BROS., and you can buy them on
Easy Terms
SPEAK EARLY FOR YOURS

e.

upply you withl

1l

GRINNELL BROTHERS

116 SOUTH
MAIN STREET

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