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December 04, 1917 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-12-04

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

leeper Asks Aid
In Coming Drat

t WHAT'S GOING

-1

1L'

Large Shipment Just
Arrived
All sizes and widths
Regulation or Oil Tanage
Price $7.00
Walk-Over.
BOOT SHOP
115 S. MAIN ST.

Gov. Albert E. Sleeper has issued
an appeal to all citizens of Michigan,
to assist local and district boards in
their task of selecting and mobilizing
Michigan's quota for the first conting-
ent of the national army. A complete
inventory and classification of all
registrants who have not already sel-
ected for service, must be made within
60 days.
Governor Sleeper especially urges
men of the legal and medical profes-
sions to offer their aid in this under-
taking, since their services will per-
haps be more in demand. It is also
his request that the execution of the
selective service act be carried on with
the least possible administrative ex-
pense.
M. TAYLOR '18, WOUNDED BY
SHRAPNEL WHILE IN FRANCE
Morris Taylor, '18, who recently re-
turned from France, where he served
with the American Ambulance corps,
returned to Ann Arbor Monday night.
He went to France last May and since
then has been driving an ambulance.
Taylor bears the scar of a sharp-
nel wound on his face. He was wound-
ed while standing near his ambulance,,
not far from the front line trenches,
waiting for the stretcher bearers to
bring in two wounded artillery offi-
cers.
Taylor is going to apply to take the
course in the third officers' training
camp, which opens Jan. 5 of next year.
If he is unable to enter the camp, he
will resume his studies at the Univer-
sity.

TOMORROW
10:30 o'clock-Arthur C. Bachrach,
instructor in the ordnance department,
will talk to the journalism students
on the "Relation of Art to Journal-
ism" in room 101, West hall.
2:30 o'clock-Lecture on "Swiss
Rambles," by Mr. Everett Hackes in
Tappan hall.
U-NOTICES
The date for the All-engineer dance
has been set for Jan. 11. No details
have yet been arranged.

LOG WOOD
ONE OP THE BEST

University of Michigan

y complete line.

)vercoats

CONGRESS AWAITS OPENING GUN
IN NEW BATTLE AGAINST ENEMY
(Continued from Page'One)
succeeding Bleakley, Republican, re-
signed, and Merritt, Republican, of the
fourth connecticut, succeeding Eben-
ezer Hill, Republican, deceased.
Chief among the domestic questions
to be brought up are prohibition and
woman suffrage. Senator Sheppard's
proposed constitutional amendment
which was approved by the Senate 65
to 20 will be pressed in the House,
while both bodies will be urged to ap-
prove the submission of the so-called
Susan B. Anthony amendment for
equal suffrage which has -been favor-
ably reported to the Senate calendar.
To Watch Purse Strings Carefully
Creation of a congressional commit-
tee tQ supervise war expenditures,
which President Wilson prevented dur-
ing the last session will be urged by
Senator Weeks of Massachusetts and
other Republicans. Closer scrutiny of
appropriations and . departmental ex-
penditures during the present sesion is
penditures during the present session is
generally predicted, with efforts to pre-
vent extravagance, while at the same
time providing adequate funds for war
needs.
DESCRIBES TRITE SLOGAN OF
AMERICA IN WORLD CONFLICT

2for 5
EARL WiSLSN Collars
TROy'S aST pR CoTcr.
Interesting Wits
Peppermint candy as a substitute for
sugar in coffee is recommended by
a policeman in Washington, D. C.
"Lincoln division" is the name that
has been semi-officially adopted by
troops at Camp Taylor in honor of
the great president.
Radical and social upheaval in Aus-
tria-Hungary will bring about the end.
of the war in 12 months was the opin-
ion expressed by Sir George H. Reid,
former premier of Australia, in an
address in Philadelphia.
Lyons, Ill., a village of 3,000 inhabi-
tants, three-fourths of them of Ger-
man blood, has organized a branch of
the Red Cross.
Formal announcement has been
made of the permanent organization
of the- woman's advisory committee
on navy auxiliaries as a part of the
American Red Cross.
A hotel exclusively for soldiers and
sailors is to be opened in New York
city by the national servict commis-
sion of New York.

Alf

_fi

Ited, in handsome
d double-breasted.

ITO-

'L PREFER

MS

Devises Scheme to Provide Cheap Food
To assist in providing cheap food to
homes in Saginaw valley, State Game
Warden John Baird will ask the state
domain commission for permission to
place nets in the Saginaw river and
dispose of the fish at cost.
Fishermen hired by the state, if
Baird's recommedation is adopted, wil
do the work under the supervision of
state deputies. Warden Baird thinks
that the fish can be supplied, to the
people at a cost not to exceed six
cents a pound.
Game Warden Otto Rohn of Wash-"
tenaw county, says that this would be
impracticable for the Huron river.
There are to many stumps and weeds
in to allow successful netting. He
believes that this could be well work-
ed out in the inland lakes in this vic-
inity. Most of them abound in fish
and would be easy to net.

M

Pasteurized Cream

Make Democracy safe is the slogan
of the United States and her allies in
this war, but our real purpose in the
war against Germany is to maintain
Christian altruism in the world, ac-
cording to the Rev. Lloyd C. Douglas,
pastor of the Congregational church,
in his address at the Presbyterian
church Sunday. The Reverend Doug-
las exchanged pulpits with the Rev.
Leonard A. Barrett for the morning
services. The Rev. Douglass. dwelt
upon the so-called "democracy" of the
United States, saying that the govern-
ment of this country was far from
ideal, and taewwtlduoh ffromt,.:;;
ideal, and that we would probably not
be satisfied if the world were-governed
exactly as we are today.
"The reason for this," he said, "is.
the great amount of dishonesty pre-
valent in the appointment of the of-
ficials. who govern this nation.'

T YOU WANT at the

Cafeteria

In the Nickels Arcade
Zess and wholesomeness reign

supreme

oks and Supplies
For all Courses
V EVERY STUDENTS' NEED
lhan & Co.
Detroit

Mrs. Pankhiurst's Daughter Marries
Melbourne, Australia, Dec. 3. - The
former Miss Adele Constantine Mary
Pankhurst, daughter of Mrs. Emmeline
Pankhurst, English suffragette lead-
er, has been married to T. Walsh of
Melbourne, an Irishman, a Socialist,
and a member of the seaman's union.
About two days after the wedding Mrs.
Walsh won a court case in which the
decision saved her from a jail sen-
tence of nine months imposed upon
her by a lower court for leading de-
monstrations of women for cheaper
food.
City To Get Better Phone Service.
Improvements in the Michigan State
telephone system have recently been
completed which will make possible
more efficient service, particularly in
the eastern and southern portions of
Ann Arbor.
A new multiple system has been in-
troduced in the local receiving sta-
tion which will enable the company
to handle promptly any orders which
may come in;
New cables are also being laid
through the University campus and in
other parts of the city.

An attempt on the part of the na-
tional tobacco worker.' union and the
cigarmakers' union of Boston to in-
duce Secretary of War Baker and Sec-
retary of the Navy Daniels to furnish
only union-wade cigars to United
States soldiers and sailors.in the war
zone, failed.
CORRECTiON-
Due to inadvertent error in Sun- E
day's Michigan Daily it was stated =
that W. D. Morgan spent Friday even-
ing in the city jail. This is not true
to fact.
Always-Daily Service-A1ways.-
THIS ARRICK
WEE DETROIT _
The Messrs. Shubert present Eugene C
Walters Powerful Drama
"THE KNIFE"
With
NORMAN RACKET, MAY BUCKLEY
and a COMMANDING CAST
MAJESTIC
Matinee P.M.--1 Oc, 20c
Nites 73:0, 9-20c, 25c, 300
3 DAYS, STARTING-MONDAY NITE
LOOK WHO'S HERE
Aifa H White&Co1

Als

Matinees 2
Saturd

Surgical Dressings Course To Open'
University women, desiring to take
the course in standard surg'ical dres-
sings, of which Mrs. Evans Holbrook
has charge, will report at 2 o'clock,
Tuesday, Dec. 4, at the Angell house.
The class will meet twice a week, and
hours convenient for everyone will be
decided upon at the meeting today.
There will be a fee of three dollars
for the course. In addition to the six
lessons, girls desiring to become qu-
pervisors must pledge 72 hours a week
at the house, making dressings, cut-
ting, or doing anything else that is
asked of them. If their work merits
it, they will then be asked to super-
vise, which is done gratis.
Money.obtained from thosetaking
the course is turned over to the Red
Cross organization.

na

Price~s:.
Matinees
Satur

Tues
Con

eel
hk

Choice Wits From
College Exchanges
Signal corps at Purdue university
are finally getting down to work now
that their full equipment has arrived.
The cadets have almost mastered the
semaphore, and they are now work-
ing oi the international Morse code.

rgery
Also'
kly.

ik Bldg

stopping
>f swapping
like the shopping
ouse of Art.-Adv.
es for Efficiency.
ou right." Huston
tI.

Enlisted men in the navy will go
through a series of psychological
tests at the Harvard laboratories to'
determine their fitness for the service.
Special qualifications for alertness,
quick thinking, and speedy action are
required of the men on whose work
the fate of the crews and vessels de-
pends.
Always-Daily Service-Always.

U. S. Leads in Sulpliur Production
The United States leads in the pro-
duction of sulphur, according to re-
cent reports issued by the Smithsonian
institute. This is very significant since
sulphur is absolutely essential to the
carrying on of the war, being used in
the manufacture of every kind of ex-
plosive. Submarine warfare have re-,
stricted shipping, a scarcity of sul-
phuric acid seemed imminent, but
since this acid can be obtained from
sulphur this danger Js also averted.
Prof. E. H. Kraus To Speak at Vespers
"Our New Responsibilities," is the
topic of an address to be given by Prof.
Edward H. Kraus, dean of the sum-
mer school, at the vesper services at
4:30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at
Newberry hall.
Present day events have brought
new problems and Professor Kraus is
going to deal with this subject from
the viewpoint of the college man and'

Illinois Leads In Marine Enlistments
Washington, Dec. 3.-Since our par-
ticipation in the war, Illinois leads
all the states for the number of men
enlisted in the marine corps. This
state has also furnished the greatest
number in proportion to its popula-
tion, according to a report compiled
by marine corps officers here.
The report shows some interesting
comparisons between the inland and
maritime states. Men from the for-
mer seem to prefer the marine corps
service, while those from Maine, Cali-
fornia, and other maritime states usu-
ally select some other military branch.
E. Hildner and Pat Smith on Furlough
Egmont G. Hildner, '18, son of Prof.
A. C. Hildner, is home on a five days'
furlough from the Great Lakes train-
ing camp at Illinois. He was accom-
panied by Pat Smith, '18, who is also
on a furlough at his home in Bay City.
A want ad In the Daily will .N'
your property.-Adv.
There is :lways an opportunity to
. ,ahrau ne throus'h Daily

In the Sensational Sketch
The Answer
A story of human interest
5-OTHER FEATURES-5

I

Give Her One of
WHO WHY, YOUR MOTHER, SIST
. bnrt'tI1. 19 IT c QTmTU

11111 l
hads.-

Rel
OPPl

Handy, Delicious
"Y" and "E" Cart
Recipes. Here's a
and will be really
recipes are "Like
Make." Each is w
The cards are filed
signpost guides.
cards for favorite re
ONE OF THESE OU

- yiii
, St
-. FDSSI

*/
-V

Photographer
. University Ave.

Largest Dealer in

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