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November 25, 1917 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-11-25

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

uliti

I

reigns, you may hear sometimes at a
big game, when near the final whistle,
"Hurry Up, Michigan." And the war-
riors on the gridiron hurry and make1
a drive for another touchdown before
it is too late for the added achievement
to go down in history.
The American troops must hurry on
a vast scale to win this war. The
world's resources of food and fuel and
patience may soon be exhausted. We
have entered the war late and every
blow must tell. We must train, each
man of us, intensively; and keep
minds alert and will power keyed up.
We must HURRY.-Trench and Camp,
Camp Custer edition.
We're very apt to be a glum ca Ypu
for the next few days.
No alibis to offer this morning. Beat-
en and beaten fairly is all.
But at that our defeat can be largely,
accredited to the airplane methods of
attack by the enemy.
Hindenburg is learning to make his
drives with the gears in reverse.
General Byng continues to uphold
his name.
Rev. Carl Voight, pastor. of a Ger-
man church near Chicago, was a de-
cided pro-German before the federal
agents cornered him. Now he says
he'll be a true American. Funny how
the worm turns.
Even the Gargoyle gets recognition
once in awhile. Why shouldn't it
after publishing a photograph of Dr.'
Lovell?
Germany claims her attack on Italy
is an act of "strategic foresight." The
result may be a strategic retreat.

WRITER SAYS ThEY WORK
MINUTE, B U T DON'T
AGENT DEEDS.

EVERY
PRESS

"""

:e L. Roeser

Edgar L. Rice
J. R. Mec:lpine
Paul A. Shinkman
Vera Brown
K. Frances Handibo

.SS STAFY
Orviile L.Gates
Harry D. Hause
Lambert Hirsheimer
IN. Gaethke

3VEMBER 25, 1917.
r-Ciar ence Roeser

L WHISTLE

of us the 1917 foot-

eason has been a keen disap-
rent. It has been so not because
pected a great deal from a gireen
at the start of the season, but
h the fact that the Varstiy-
d so good against Nebraska and
..
the complete change in the
game, possibly none of us can
discover with certainty. With
=n game behind us, there is no
ho would not have acclaimed
ar a big success had we thor-
trounced Northwestern yester-
Since Michigan was beaten, and
ed more or less decisively by
ams, the 1917 Varsity can scarce-
e to be ranked with the team
ear ago by many outside critics.
in victory or defeat there is al-
he larger consideration of sports-
ip. Whether her team is the
in the West," or the best in the
or what not, Michigan's team
er supporters are always cred-
vth true sportsmanship. Our
f entering the Conference with a
e victory shattered, we have
to be prouid of. With two of the
layers in the country out of our
we must still be credited with
remarkably well.

It appears that Michigan would be
more patriotic if we called the team
the "informals" instead of the Var-
sity.
MICHIGAN NATIONAL GUAII )
RE-ORGANIZED INTO C'{O UPS
Washington, Nov. 24. - Dissolving
the Michigan national guard as a sep-
arate organization, Adjutant-general
McCain, announced today the re-as-
signment of the men of the troops at
Camp MacArthur, Waco, Texas, to
make up the thirty-second division of
the United States army.
Units of the-:Michigan and Wisconsin
national guard, combined with incre-
ments of selected men have been plac-
ed in the new organization. Cavalry,
after having been dismounted, is ab-
sorbed by field artillery and headquart-
ers troops, while signal corps battal-
ions were made a part of the engin-
eer's regiment.
Bayonne Students Form Organization
Nine students from Bayonne, N. J.,
organized Friday night at the Union
for the purpose of getting more stu-
dents from their home town to come
to Michigan. Temporary officers were
elected to establish the society on a
permanent basis.
Plans are being made by the mem-
bers 'to reach the students in the Bay-
onne high school and to prove to
them the advisability of coming here.;
A list of the senior students at that
high school has already been obtained,
and personal letters will be written'
them.
S. Paul Epstein, '18, has been chos-
en temporary chairman.
Ships To Down Submarines In Year
If shipbuilders and organized labor
co-operate, 6,000,000 tons of shipping,
the amount stated by Lloyd George as
necessary to defeat the German sub-
marine campaign, will be constructed
by Jan. 1, 1919. Besides 2,500,000 tons
of foreign shipping under construc-
tion which have been comandeered by
the United States shipping board, there
is now 4,203,300 tons under contract
in the United States, and it is expect-
ed that contracts for 1,000,000 more
will be let during the following week.
Shipbuilders have agreed to rush the
work to the limit, having three shifts
of men working when possible.

Editor, The Michigan Daily-We
were addressed at the Band Festival
as "Women of Michigan," and that is
what we are. If there were more real
men of Michigan the undesirable at-
mosphere of the co-educational col-
lege would be done away with. The
very fact that we are women of Mich-
igan refutes all the implications
brought down on our heads Thursday
night by a man who spoke more from
ignorance than predjudice.
Women Are Interested
Because we do not air our accomp-
lishments and our part in the struggle
today with brass bands is no indica-
tion of our un-interest and inactivity.
While we were sitting idly knitting
sweaters for Mr. Simons and his fel-
lows to wear eventually, Mr. Simons
was violently working on the plat-
form and killing himself and all like
him for us. If the general attitude of
the campus were more uplifting to the
women of the University, their part
woulf be more easy and more profi-tbe
Grls Knit Every Spare Minute
Mr. Simons asks "what are you go-
ing to do?" I feel it my duty ,to an-
swer him that although we are not do-
ing all we might do, we are going to
keep on trying to do the things which
offer themselves. Does Mr. Simons
know the girls are knitting every spare
minute of their time, buying theyarn
as well as working it into shape to
be worn? Does he know that every
day the Red Cross rooms are filled with
women doing nerve racking work for
hours at a time? Does he. know that
in the recent Y. M. C. A. campaign the
women of the University made their
quota the first day, and that the time
had to be extended for the mnen; and
that afterward, when the cards were
ind'exed, the men weren't interested
enough to turn out, and the women
went over and did their work? Does
he know that on The Daily and In-
lander staffs the women are doing
more than their share, and intend ul-
timately, to take over the work alto-'
gether when-the men are called away?
Women Can't March in Streets
Because we can't march in the
streets amid public approbation and
go and do something that shows for
something, it is too bad this has to be
thrown in our faces.
And what is the other side? Men
have military training two hours a
day-yes, for credit in the University.
One fraternity gave six dollars-from
the whole fraternity-to the War
Fund and sent $400 to Northwestern in
bets. What kind of spirit is that? An
man can go and fight within three
months' time of training. It takes a
woman, who is especially fitted for
the part three years to learn to be a
nurse-which seems in the masculine
mind the only thing for a woman to do
No, we women of Michigan do nt
request commendation, but we do de-
mand recognition.
H. RUTH DAILEY, '19.
HOOVER TO WAR ON FOOD MEN
WHO FAIL TO GET LICENSES
Lansing, Nov. 24.-Because several
men in Michigan doing a business of
$100,000 in the elevator, canning, job-
bing, commission, broking, wholesale,
and retail businesses, had failed to
apply for licenses before Nov. 1, Na-
tional Food Administrator Hoover not-
fied George A. Prescott, federal food
administrator, that proceedings will
be begun at once to suspend trading
operations with them.
Mr. Prescott says that the hotels
and restaurants, numbering about 2,-
900, have co-operated with him in ob-
serving meatless and wheatless days
to theextent that 1,900 have signed

pledges to change their menus on
those days to conform with the food
conservation scheme. There are no
"knockers" among the restaurant
men, says the national food adminis-
trator. The hotel and restaurant pro-
prietors will fill out blank forms each
month whereby the amount of foodi sav-
ed can be ascertained. Boarding houses'
are asking the administrator for me-
nus which will enable them to sub-
stitute something for meat and still
satisfy the laboring men to whom they
cater.
Gasoline 23c, Polarine 50c. Staebler
& Co., 117 S. Ashley St.-Adv.

Unitarian Church
State and Huron Streets
10:30-Address by Mr. Loring on
Pragmatism and Religion. Thanks-
giving Anthem by quartette choir.
Offertory for Organ and French
Horn.
6:30-The Alps; illustrated talk by
Dr. H. J. Schmitz before the Student
Society. The public is invited.
CONsREGATIONAL CHURCH n
SUNDAY, 10;30 A.M.
"Do We Need a New Idea of God"
Sermon by Mr. Douglas
Ifto n
Stylus will meet at 7:30 o'clock
Tuesday night with Rebecca Green-
burg, '19, 4045 Fifth avenue.
Senior society will meet at 7:30'
o'clock Monday night with Olga Per-
schbacher, '18, and Olive Hagen, '18,
at Martha Cook building.

Grecling Cards.

Switzer's Hardware
310 STATE
CHOICE SELECTIONS
OF
NOW ON DISPLAY
Slater's Book Sho
STATE STREET

Personal

This year's

samples are unusually good-dsk to see
and Ieate your order NOW

Freshman girls will please pay
their social tax of 50 cents in the Wom-
en's league room in University hall
from 8:30 to 3:30 o'clock Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday. This tax is
in no way connected with the regular
class dues but is to defray the ex-
pense of entertainments given by the
class.
Always-Daily Service-,Always.-

Class dancinga
demy Mondayf
nings, 7:30 to 9:
by appointment.
-Adv.

at the Packard Aca-

STATE ST.

and Thursday eve-
30. Private lessons
Phone 1850-Fl.

Gilberts and

W AHR'S

MAIN

ATTENTION!
The cut tells the story
$30 and $35
-
"te ' ... :y{
y, r
The cut tells the story
$30 and $35
Have yon seen the Official French Trench Coat?
Removable wool lining-oil silk interlining-complete
in every detail-approved by the war department.
Sorry we cannot show a cut of this coat but will be
glad to show the coat if you will call.
WAGNER & COMPANY
State Street at Liberty

t
"

We have a complete stock of
FL ASHLIGHTS
and
Flashlight Batteries

Cranes
Chocc

QUARRY I
PRESCRIPT
Cor. State and

Phaon

We have both the inclination a
the equipment to fu, nish the
best in banking Qervice
The Ann Arbor Savings Ba
IN4CORPORATED 1869
Capital and Surplus $ 500,000
Resources . . . $4,000,000
Northwest Corner Main an
Huron Streets
707 North University Aven
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jac
(Effective May 22, 1917)
Detroit.Limited and Express Cars-;
in,, 8:1o a. in., and hourly to 7':10 p. m~
p. In.
Kalamazoo Limited Cars- :48 a. n
every twvo hnjurs to 6-:48 n.I .,; to L<
8:48 p. m.
Jackson . Express Cars ;local stops v
Ain Arbor)-9:48 a. m.. nd every t o
to ;.:48 p. m.
Local Cars East Boun-5,:35 a. in.
a. In., 1:05 a. m. and e vry trio hours t
po Y..sio5antI n.. 9:05 p. Ill., .o:o
Ysiantiionly. r:2o a I.. q : ;p
2:05 m . *6:o5 1.Ip . 9 '4:5 T; inI I :-15
12:2o a. I-., I:IO a. nl.. 1:20 a. In, ra
change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-6: a. In.
a. m_. 10:20 1. iM., 2:20 a. m.
"Just a Little BETTER"1

AND AFTER THE WAR-
entrance of the United States
the 'war upon the Continent af-
t the University of Michigan in
ways, mostly for the good. It
.e that we have lost nearly 2,000
nts and some of the most bril-
men in our faculty among other
s. But it is also true that we
emerged for all these losses, a
University, and a greater stu-
body.
reason is obvious. The national
has cleared our hitherto befog-
rains from some of its idle toys,
some ofe its useless diversions.
rwe are, in our attitude, toward
s external, a greater nation as
for we have now a bond that
s together all alike.
after the war, what? Will we
ack iito the slovenly ways, the
onsible attitude that brought it
>an us? Or will we retain this
.ess of mind, this bodily vigor,
realization of short-comings -
in itself means national unity?
s we enter into the work of the
with a resolve that after the
s all over, we shall still retain
up-to-the-minute attitude, then;
lood-shed and sacrifices of our
manhood shall be all for naught.W

ICE
for

r

TRUBEY
218 S Main Street

i

TYPI

OOK

CHRISTMAS CARDS
Last year we sold completely out
before Christmas and we therefore ad-
vise you to buy early. We have a very
artistic line and we bought before the
rise in prices. Lyndon, Photographer.
719 N. University.-Adv.

Classes Just Starting. En
Today
HAMILTON
BUSINESS COLLEGE
State and William

Armory

THA

KSGIVI

Tickets at Busy

PARTY

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