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December 06, 1917 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-12-06

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

AY I

I

4 Women

I tJ 1V 1

T

s not in
rnment
to have

Plays Must be in by Saturday Night;
Interesting Dialogue and Sit-
nations Requisite

All scenarios for the junior
play are to be turned in to Emily
ell, '19, at Newberry residence
o'clock, Saturday, Dec..8.

girls'
Pow-
by 7

Greeting

ound and patriotic opin-
ly given, of Mayor-elect
s him honor. If trans-
m, as there is no reason
it will be after his in-
ifice, the disloyal teach-
York public schools will
[t is intolerable that the
y men and women to in-
s of its school children
s subversive of the Am-
should pay for their in-
anti-patriotism, pay to
d citizens, false to their

There are such teachers in our
schools. The cry about "autocracy"
r and "democracy" in the schools is a
feint to cover the real and dangerous
. issue. The disloyal must be driven'
r out. Otherwise the cancer will spread
and eat into the vitals of the com-
munity in the next generation.
11 Judge Hylan's words may be taken
sas an earnest of his resolve to appoint
- 'to the new board of education only
e men and women who believe that,
n whatever differences of opinion exist
about educational plans and programs,
n the basis and beginning of education
z must be Americanism.
y Judge Hylan's declaration on this
_ vital subject entitles him to the good
opinion of good citizens.-New York
Times. .
e Our present and immediate task is
to win the war, and.nothing shall turn
us aside until it is accomplished.-
President Wilson in his message to
- congress.
Thirteen more days for that allow-
ance to hold out.
The old time phrase "the pen is
mightier than the sword," has givenl
- way to "the needle is mightier than
± the sword."
e Some one has addressed a piece of
mail to the "Council of Self-Defense."
Wonder what Jess Willard has to say

Seven scenarios for the annual jun-
icr girls' play are already in the hands
of the play committee. Although the
scenarios so far seem very promising,
yet new material will be given equal
consideration. The only requirements
for plays to be considered are good
plot foundation, dialogue, and plenty
of interesting situations. The commit-
tee has designated no preference as to
subject matter.
All scenarios are to be turned in to
either Emily Powell, '19, or Prof. John
R. Brumm by 7 o'clock Saturday night.
The decision will be made over the
week end, the judges being Dean Myra
B. Jordan, Prof. John R. Brumm, Em-
ily Powell, '19, and Doris MacDonald,
'19. As soon as the scenario is .chosen,
it will be submitted for-approval to
the girls of the junior class.
There will be a meeting the first of
the week for those interested in writ-
ing lyrics. Music can be submitted at
any time to Hazel Beckwith, '19, or
Emily Powell, '19.
The committees are as follows: Di-
rector, Prof. John R. Brumm; general
chairman, Emily Powell, '19; business
manager, Ada Arnold, '19; property
manager, Marcia Pinkerton, '19; score
chairman, Frances MapDonald, '19;
music, Hazel Beckwith. '19; costumes,
Emily Loman, '19; publicity, Margaret
Atkinson, '19.
.Unin News
Eighty-nine men have signed up for
the naval reserves at the Union. New
information in regard to this branch
of the service will be published in The
Daily just as soon as it is received.
More calls for ifien for the govern-
ment service- have been sent to the
intelligence bureau at the Union. The
following classes are included in the
calls: arehouse managers for the
war department; inspectors for the
naval reserve flying corps; men for
work in the office of the bureau of the
treasury department; research men
for the war trade board.
Plans for the Christmas entertain-
ment, formerly known as the Spotlight
vaudeville, are progressing rapidly.
Tryouts were held Tuesday night at
the Union, at which time several men
reported. There are a few more acts
wanted, and special tryouts may be
arrang'ed by communicating with Mat-
thew S. Towar, '19, chairman of the
committee.
President Harry B. Hutchins will
,peak at the mixer to be held from
3 to 5 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the
Union. There also will be "jazz" mu-
sic, and singing of Michigan and opera
songs. Faculty men are extended a
,special invitation to attend the mixers.
The committee for next Sunday is as
follows: Chairman, A. Gerald Gabriel,
'18, A. A. Clark, '19, J. G. Southworth,
'18, C. E. Buell, Jr., '18, Arthur Ippel,
'18, Ralph E. Gault, '19, J. D. Hibbard,
'18E, B. G. Krause, '18, and Edgar G.
Reindel, '18.
Drug Flends Blow Sfe at Jackson
Jackson, Mich., Dec. 5.-Opium, her-
oin and other drugs valued at several
thousand dollars were taken from the
safe of the Schmidt Chemical company
by safe blowers Sunday. The night
watchman was overpowered. Drug
fiends are believed to be responsible.
Always--Daily Bervce-Always

Them will be no league party this
week on account of the Freshman
spread Saturday night. A week from
Friday, the league will give their
Christmas party at which Masques will
present a Christmas play. There will
be dancing followed by refreshments.
The amnual Women's league circus
is to be dispensed with this year on
account of the large amount of war
work to be done.
Junior freshman basketball practice
at 4:20 o'clock this afternoon.
WILL RESTORE VILLAGE
WIHERE LINCOLN LIVED
Petersburg, Ill., Dec. 5.-The visitor
approaching Petersburg next year may
be surprised to see a little log village
resting on top of Old Salem hill. It
will be the restored village of New
Salem, where Abraham Lincoln kept
store, read law, engaged in the vigor-
ous rural sports of the community
and loved Ann Rutledge.
A survey has been completed for the
restoration of the roads which ran
through the village. The well in front
of the place where the Rutledge tav-
ern once stood has been cleaned out
and is now in use. All that remains of
New Salem is a number of depressions
in the ground where the buildings once
stood. The Lincoln league secured the
co-operation of all the old residents
at Petersburg in that vicinity in deter-
mining the identity of the various
sites.
In this way markers have been plac-
ad on the site of the first store kept by
Uincoln; the Rutledge tavern, where
Lincoln lived for five years and where
he fell in love with Ann Rutledge, the
daughter of the tavernkeeper; the Lin-
coln and Berry store, in which Lincoln
owned a half interest; the Cameron
mill by the river bank, the blacksmith
;hop and the Herndon store.

This year's

STATE ST.

Wkam

THE EBERBACH & SON
200-204 EAST LIBERTY STREET

samples are unusually good-ask
and leave your order NOW

Chemicals

Laboratory Supplies
Drugs and Toilet Specialties

*

CHOICE SELECTIONS
OF

CHRISTMAS CARDS
NOW ON DISPLAY
Slater's Book Shop
STATE STREET
The celebration is expected to at- S7IT .

tract people from all over the country
who have been made familiar with the
Old Salem scenes by the many Lincoln
Stories.
.I

The k

is a sweetless day- for

efruit.

1 Kerensky might be Russian for Car
The'
T ranza at that.
ar is ;. -
ly toi
into The President told the world where
into we stand. Let's stand by the Presi-
dent.
ven-
tion,
'1'~~~ ~~ lap p n antin If Wien-

neriod

have been
ready to,
find our-
gratifying
the Pres-
such has
Whether
hemselves
the over-,
voters for
the war

1 here s one consoa nL1i. iL N 1emaniL,
Weston, and Sparks join the same avia-
tion corps, they're sure to have a
good football team.
WOMEN MUST SOON TILL IN
FIELDS, SAYS JAMES NICHOL
Grand Rapids, Dec. 5.-That women
in Michigan will have to work in the
orchards and fields next year, just as
they are now employed in factories, was
the statement of James Nichol, an of-
ficer of the Michigan Horticultural so-
ciety, which opened its 47th annual
convention here yesterday.
"The draft has not interferred with
.the farmer so far," said Nichol, "but
another, year will see a labor shortage
so acute that drastic means must be
taken to overcome it. By the time of
next harvest, a large percentage of
young men from the country will be
in the army."
Why not do a little stopping
For a friendly bit of swapping?
Your friends will like the shopping
From the Foster Hose of' Art.-Adv.'

J

!l~:il
h
a
Is thle Foundation .

_\
1
o
e
), 5
'1,
-
il
e
: Q

ever,
, ::4

I

A\i n !Arbor)--9 :418
to :':43 11. ml.
Local Cars East
7.r.' 705 aa M. an
h.. m :05 P. m.,
TLo Ypsilanti only,.
2:05 I'. m.6:0.5 P.

kesources . . $4,000,
Northwest CornerMain
Huron Streets
707 North University Av

Ia. m , Y :

Wecst Bound-
rn_4 12:20 a.

,x..,8 :1

-Bet

I

Your college outft starts
with a

d Cars-
6:48 1)
aIrs

-I'
CVopyriht Hart Schafner d&Marx
A new military
overcoat
Wear it on cool days this
fall or on rainy days.
Hart Schaffner
Marx

334 S. State Si
Flashlights, Campus
Out-door Grout
We give careful per
tention to your Kodak

1's

It
hed

2,ei

PHOIr

II

,etnerI
erned
.y vic-

A PERILI

L -J

F

Al

I

Your figure will be graceful,
and you will have distinct
style, irrespective of simplicity
in dress, and your k-aah as-
sured.
Moreover, a Redfern
Model is so idea!ly con-
fortabe, fiting so natur-
ally that its wearer may
do any athletic stunt as
easily as shN dances,
rides or walks, in her
corset.
Be sure to have your Redfern
Corset properly fitted before
you choose your suits and
frocs-then their correct
appearance is. ass.ur -.

has one of the be
Candy Stores in 1
They have their own
System, and make
Cream and Candies
You are invited to

made it, which means it
stand good hard wear
tear, and give you theI
kind of a value.

i

will
and
best

". 0D oc

se parts
far has
>uld you
the up-
nent of
to open
stairsj
the an-
ed your
ous as-
pes for
g?

AT ARMORY

FRIDAY, DEC. 7,1917
Music by "Ike" Fisher's
Banjorine- Saxaphone Sextet

Several variations for men
and young men.
Reule-Conlin-
Fiegel .Co.
The big store at the south-
east corner Main and Wash-
ington Streets-downtown.

ingLneed fulf
I-

I

MACK +CO.

Farmers
101-105 So.

Dancing 9 to

Tickets at Busy Bee and at Door;

I'

.10

5 ,-

.

I

T

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