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December 12, 1917 - Image 1

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

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

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1917.

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CONGRESS BEGINS DENTSA9ND MEDICS
WAR INYESTIGATION ACCEPTED IN NAVY
Special Inquiry Into Work of War Students Enlisting May Continue
Departimerit Ordered by Senate Courses on Campus Until
Committee - Graduation
EXAMINE ARMY OFFICERS FOR TRAINING PERIODS DURING
FITNESS IN SERVICE ABROAD STUDY THREE WEEKS YEARLY

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el

4,000 more '
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n hospit-
orking at

A nnouncenient of Discharge of Cer-
twin Officers Expected Because
of Unfitness
Washington, Dec. 11.- Steps were
initiated in congress today to obtain
fuller information about and estab-
lish closer connections with, the gov-
ernment's war activities, past and
future.
A general inquiry into the work of
the war department, especially in
arming and equipping the nation's
man power, was ordered by the sen-
ate military committee. Capitol
leaders said it was the fore, runner of
similar investigations by both senatef
and house committees, of all phases
of executive conduct of the war.
Start Inquiries
Inquiries by standing congression-
al committees into the navy depart-
ment's activities and the work of the
shipping board and other war time
agencies of the government were said
to be contemplated with a view to se-
curing the greatest possible efficiency
in prosecution of the war.
Start Tomorrow
The war department inquiry will
begin tomorrow when General Croz-
ier, chief of ordnance, will appear be-1
fore the senate committee at Secre-
tary Baker's direction, to testify re-
garding ordnance manufacture and
supply. Secretary Baker and general.l
staff officers as well as departmental
and field commanders, will follow,
Washington, Dec. 11.-All general
officers of the regular army and na-
tional guard are being examined by
medical boards and efficiency boards
"with a view to determining the ad-
visability of sending them for service
abroad."
In announcing this step late today,
Secretary Baker said it was necessary
on account of the unusually severe

Disenrollment Allowed if Member
Wishes To Join Some Other
Corps
Dental and medical students can
enlist in the naval reserve force for
general service while attending the
University, according to information
received by Dr. Charles W. Edmunds,
secretary of the Medical school, from
the navy department.
The navy department has authoriz-
ed the enrollment in the naval reserve
force, class four or class six, of dent-
al and medical students in actual
attendance at standard, reputable
dental and medical schools, first class
only, in the rating of hospital ap-
prentice.
May Continue Studies
Every student who enlists in this
branch of the service will be allowed
to return to school for the purpose of
continuing his studies and at the
same time, remain in an inactive stat-
us unless urgent necessity demands a
utilization of his services in the navy
prior to graduation.
During the vacation periods the
dental and medical students in this
class may be called to active duty for
periods of not less than three weeks
for the purpose of naval training.
Commissions Obtainable
Upon graduation from school, the
student may apply for a commission
in the navy. If not commissioned in
the navy, disenrollment will be allow-
ed only for the purpose of accepting
a commission in another branch of
the military service and then only in
case the services of a member can be
spared without and detriment to the
naval service,
Applications, either in person or by
letter, for permission to enroll in this
department, should be made to the
1 medical aide to the commandant of
the naval district in which the dental.
or medical school is situated.
Personal Information Required
All students who desire to enter
should obtain a certificate of citizen-

NAVAL AUXILIARY MEN
TO BE EXAMINED TODAY
Men who have enrolled for
naval auxiliary unit No. 1, have
been ordered to report at the
naval office in the Book build-
ing in Detroit, this evening at
7 o'clock for physical examina-
tion.
This contrary to instructions
made yesterday afternoon which
were annulled by a communi-
cation from Luther H. Beach,
'18E, last evening. The change -
was made in order to co-oper-
ate with the University and
prevent the necessity of miss-
ing classes. All men will meet
at the Union at 4:30 o'clock
this afternoon and leave on the
5:05 o'clock interurban. Most
of the men will be able to re-
turn this evening on late trains
as the examination will not take
much, time.
CAMOUFLICE, MYSTER
SURROUND VAUER[L
"FATIMA," "JAZZ JINGLES" AN
"MAD QUARTET" ON
PROGRAM

11

I I --E

11

from
the
sday,
e de-

pplies had been re-
distress and the
burned and tatter-'
since the munition
donned good warm
yring glass to re-
s of windowsshat-
osion are speeding
surgeons are still
,gments from faces,
hundreds, many of
.rked for life or

by
An

Camouflage !
That's the word-the only one with
which to describe the mystery which
surrounds the program of the Spot-
light Vaudeville which is to be pre-
sented Friday night in Hill auditor-
ium.
"Fatima," mentioned with hushed
voice as the fairest hourl of all Araby,
is garbed in a veil of the utmost sec-
recy. Mystery, in fact, seems to be
the keynote of the entire 'production.
"Jazz Jingles" are claimed to have
been imported from the Jazz Islands,
and the "Mad Quartet" is said to have
originated in Nutfactorium. "Julian
Eltinge II" is hailed as a living like-
ness of the great impersonator, while
the "Camp Davis Boys" are billed to
present an act different from their
usual standard.
"Noise" and "Harmony" are shroud-
ed in mystery and the "Custer Movies"
promise to furnish a series of thrills.
Tickets are now on sale at the Union,
University hall, Wahr's, Sheehan's,
Slater's, Calkins' two stores, the-Busy
Bee, Cushing's, the Delta, George
Moe's, Foster's, the Crest, and the
Sugar Bowl., They may also be ob-
tained from members of the sales
committee. Members of the Union will
receive their complimentary tickets at
the Union upon presentation of their
membership cards and the payment of
the war tax of three cents. Twenty-
five cents is the admission feefor non-
members.
The Union has made plans to place
barrels at the entrances of Hill audi-
torium where patrons. may deposit
smokes for the Sammnies. All are ask-
ed to bring some offering for the boys
in the service.

ax, Dec. 11.-The capture of an
ed carrier pigeon which
refuge in a house near the
area the day after the explos-
s the subject of investigation
police of Dartmouth and the
authorities today.
arly report made to the chief
e of Dartmouth said that the
re a message "either in Ger-l

conditions of service1
Men Must1

in this war.
be Fit

I - -,a --- 4--.. A - - +-- 1

1

Commanders for American troops ship, an age certificate, a statement
on the fighting front are to be select- from the dean of the dental or medical
ed only after rigid investigation of school to the effect that the applicant
their physical and professional fit- is a student in good standing and
ness for their task. Early announce- in actual attendance at Michigan, and
ment of the retirement or discharge a statement that the applicant is fi-
of some of the general officers is to nancially able to continue his studies.
be expected, as medical boards al- Additional information can be ob-
ready have reported against men in tained from the bureau of medicine
both the regular and national guard and surgery, navy department, Wash-
services. jington.
GARGOYLE ISSUES.. A Little Child
Y UrTL T 1 N T! T T!lFW A I K, i.N

fuse Information
r the inquiry had begun,
ies refused to give anyI
and Mrs. McColl, a quart-
rgeant's wife who found
nied that it carried any
here was a celluloid band
earing the number 29-29.
TITUTION CONTAINS
IANGES; VOTE FRIDAY

leg

our changes distinguish the old
higanUnion constitution from the
which will be voted upon Friday
it at Hill auditorium. The changes
e been outlined by a Union official

ase and "There are now six kinds of mem-
bers instead of four, the two addifion-
nended al classes being the associate mem-
at un- bers and the directors' members. The
t them life membership fees have been rais-
late of ed from $50 to $100 except in the
it die. cases of men in their last year of resi-
uld be- dence at the University and those who
he date have not been away from the Univer-
sity for more than one year.
An appointment committee has been
Mie0t authorized which includes the presi-
upper- dent, the general secretary, the direct-
he reg- or of social activities, and the finan-
e held cial secretary of the Union.
: Sen- "The Union has been authorized to
I Soph- print a magazine, if the board of di-
rectors so, determines."

YULETIDE EDITION;
Holiday Spirit Permeates Pages ofI
Humor Publication's Decem-
ber Number
With an additional .two pages of
merry quips and jests, and filled with
some of the best art work produced l
on the campus this year, the Decem-
ber number of "The Gargoyle will
make its appearance on the campusl
at noon tomorrow.
Much care has evidently been ex-
pended on the selection and arrange-
ment of the material. The holiday
spirit is rife throughout the humor
publication, and the joys and trials of
the Christmas vacation are set forth
in verse, prose, and art.-
A humorous review of the football
season is numbered among the lead-
ing articles of the issue, while "The
Confessions of a Co-ed," written by
a woman prominent on the campus,'is
reported to be filled with quaint phil-
osophy and to contain much matter
for thought on the part of Michigan
men. "Peace on Earth," and "Arms
and the Boy," are two delightful lit-
tle Christmas sketches.j
Junior Lit Meeting To Be Held Today
There will be an important. meeting
of the junior lit class at 2:30 o'clock
this afternoon in University hall.
Social committees for the year will
be elected and the report of the corir-
I mittee nnnintd tn invetigate affairs

Did Lead Them
Yesterday morning 26 carpenters
employed on the new library left the
scene of their labor and marched up
East University avenue.
Bystanders thought that a strike had
been called and the men were walking
out. Others suggested that perhaps
the depressed condition of the ther-
mometer had caused a temporary halt
in the work. One sympathetic maiden
even went so far as to say that she
didn't blame them for not wanting
to work in the cold.
From East University the carpen-
ters turned down Twelfth street, fol-
lowing their leader who proudly strut-
ted ahead. At his home on East Cath-
erine he stopped. "Be quiet as you
go in; he's asleep," warned Emman-
uel Kern.
And after viewing John Frederick
Kern, age 36 hours, weight 12 pounds,
the men resumed work on the Library.

PHI LAMBDA UPJSILO
THIRTEEN MEN
Phi Lambda Upsil
chemical fraternity, init
lowing members at the
initiation last night: Pr
ver, F. H. Kranz, '18, W
C. N. Ferguson, '18, F.
'18, L. A. Collen, '18, 1
grad., W. G. France,
Keene, grad., E. G. Stur
A. G. Black, '18P, W.
and W. F. Zingg, '19.
Initiation was follow
quet at the Union. Edi
grad., acted as toastmas
es were given by Roy
Earl G. Sturdevant, gr
Archer, grad., Prof. W. '
Prof. J. C. Brier.
Journalism Lecturer

given w
-eorge
., "The

of

, will
cital a

to Appear in Recital
erpretive reading un-
ion of Prof. R. D. T.
resent selections at a
7:30 o'clock tomorrow
205, Mason hall. A
11 be given by mem-
e classes to the other
classes and their
trpose is that of giv-
n opportunity of ap-

Angell House to be Open Es
Angell house will be open
o'clock tonight so that colleg
may come- and work on the
pads which have to be cut and
up by Jan. 1. It is desired th
only girls who have pledged
hours, work extra time, but tha
who have never been over

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