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January 25, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-01-25

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

THE

:HIGAN DAILY

a _______________________________________________________

r Reduced

s on

OATS

. PAY YOU

.OLM

STREET

mom

*
*
]LJ*

I

tVICE PINS IN COLORS
One, Two or Three Stars.
, Sterling Silver and Solid Gold.
25c to $1.5.
CADE JEWELER
NICKELS ARCADE

£

Dinners

S serving a popular priced
ry day after five-thirty

SENATOR PFLAS WILSON
1,INREPLY TO STTEMENT
CHAMBERLAIN SAYS PRESIDENT
MALIGNED HIM; DISCLAIMS
PERSONAL RANCOR
Washington, Jan. 24.-In a dramatic
three hour speech to the senate today
Senator Chamberlain, chairman of the
military committee, replied to Presi-
dent Wilson's statement that he had
distorted the facts in charging that the
government had broken down in its
war preparations. He declared the
President had grossly maligned him,
and he not only defended, but em-
phatically reiterated his assertions
made in a recent address at New York.
Has No Personal Rancor
The senator disclaimed and person-
al rancor against either the President
or Secretary Baker, saying his only
motives were patriotic, to rouse the
country and to speed up the war by
wiping out inefficiency. In support of
his position he cited numerous inci-
dents of alleged inefficiency in connec-
tion with army ordnance,. clothing,
supplies and sanitation, brought out
during the military committee's war
inquiry.
When he concluded, Senator Kirby,
a member of the military committee,
replied on behalf of the administration
flatly contradicting the chairman's
assertion that facts brought out in the
investigation proved the war depart-
ment inefficient. Then the senate ad-
journed until Monday to cut off further
dismJission.
Officials Misled
Senator Chamberlain detailed in his
speech what he declared was proof of
army inefficiency. He asserted that
not only was the President ignorant of
the truth about conditions, but that
Secretary Baker also was misled, chal-
lenging the senate and the country to
inquire and then deny his assertion.
"I am going to show that the hund-
reds and thousands of men dying in
the cantonments are due to the war
department," he declared.
"I am going to call attention to the
statement of Suregon-General Gorgas
that nearly all epidemics could have
been prevented if the war department
had been effective," stated the senator.
SOLDIERS AT CAMP GREENE
MAKE GOOD USE OF LIBRARY
Soldiers at Camp Greene are pat-
ronizing the library of the camp ex-
tensively, according to a letter receiv-
ed recently by William B. Bishop, lib-
rarian of the University, from the lib-
rarian of the camp, F. L. D. Goodrich
The collection of books has been re-
ceived largely from Ann Arbor and
the from Boston public library. The
building is considered one of the best
in camp, and on account of its warmth
and comfort it is extremely popular.
"It has surprised me how many
times I find some non-fiction title
asked for," said Mr. Goodrich.
'"Recently a copy of the Koran was
desired, together with a beginners'
Latin. book,. which were supplied. I
could not find a volure of Herrick's
poems, however. The oly books in
Italian which we had were a complete
edition of Dante's works sent me from
the University. This seems to satisfy
a soldier, an Italian, who was seek-
ing something in that language. I
have also been asked for books in
Bohemian and in Russian," said Mr.
Goodrich
"The First New Hampshire Regi-
m bent," me continued, is composed en-
tirely of French speaking men. They
havte been greatly pleased to find such.

a large collection of books in French
and have made use of them."
North Dakota Elects 'ew President
Fargo, N. D., Jan. 24.;-Thomas
Kane, president of Olivet college of
Michigan, has been elected to suc-
ceed E. McVey as president of the
University of North Dakota.
The Fox Standard Picture, "The
Honor System," which is creating a
real sensation in filmdom, and is one
of the great pictures of theyear, will
be shown at The Arcade next Wednes-
day, January 30.
Coming: "The Birth of a Nation,"
February 6 and 7.
There is opportunity in PaDoy want
ads.-Adv.

Expect To Have Full Equipment
22,500 Men By End of
January

The division is anxious for the last
recruits to arrive, for no intensive BUSY BEE MANAGER DENIES
training can be started until the new VIOLATION OF CLOSING RULE
men are in the ranks.
George Herbert, special dramatic C. C. Bird, manager of the Busy Bee,
coach,,has arrived to take charge of denied ;Wednesday that the shop had
the work of staging Camp Custer's teen kept open 18 hours last Sunday.
first home talent productions. "Whoever made that statement," said
Mr. Bird, "told an absolute falsehood.
OLD PASSPORTS GIVE WAY The Busy Bee has been obeying the
TO CONVENIENT DOCUMENTS nine hour day law exactly as have
-- the other business establishments
Washington, D. C., Jan. 24.-The throughout the city."
time honored old American passport
, ith its vast expanse of parchment Government Buys Many Razors
paper, headed by an American eagle, An order has been placed by the
with talons full of javelins, has at government for 65,000 dozen safety
last given way to a modern and con- razors and 115,000 blades., As soon
venient document. Except in the case as they are delivered they are to be
of persons traveling in the western forwarded to the soldiers doing duty in
continents the old passports shall not the trenches.
be issued. Travelers bound to Europe-
anO Asia must in every case take out A want ad in the Daily will ell
new passports. your property.--Adv.

CLOTHING SUPPLIES
ARRIVE AT CUSTER

For

I

Camp Custer, Jan. 24.-Vast quanti-
ties of clothing supplies are arriving
at the camp daily and by the end of
the month the 22,500 men are expect-
ed to be fully equipped.
There are winter caps enough for
all the men, and far more than enough
overcoats, trousers, shoes, underwear,
shirts, and socks. In addition to the
supplies on hand, a shipment of over-
coats, blouses, barracks shoes, and
field shoes arrived today. Information
was also received to the effect that
more supplies are en route by express.
In spite of this, orders for more cloth-
ig for the cantonment have been plac-
d.

Hospital Notes
Walter T. Hotchkiss, '21M, was op-
erated on for appendicitis yesterday
at the University hospital.
John D. Benjamin, '20E, is' being
treated for diphtheria at the Contag-
ious hospital.
Charles E. Fuess, '19E, is ill at the
Contagious hospital with tonsilitis.

WIL

John A. Johnson, '18, was sent
the Contagious hospital yesterday

be treated for measles:-
No more cases of small pox were
reported at the University health ser-
vice yesterday. A large number of men
who are classmates of Harold R. Car-
penter, '20E, who was quarantined yes-
terday have been vaccinated.

r

to
to

.. .. .
...r. ... .

TODAY
3 o'clock-Fresh lit business
ing in room 203. Tappan hall.
8 o'clock-"The Tragedy of
given by Oratorical associatic
Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
8 o'clock-Michigan-Minnesota
ketball game in Waterman gy
8 o'clock-Students' social at
odist Episcopal church.
8 o'clock-Calendar social at
ist church for Church of Chris
dents and Baptist students.
9 o'clock-Membership dance
Union.
TOMORROW
9:30 o'clock-Y. M. C. A. conf
opens.
2:30 o'clock- Public try-ou
Mid-west debate in roolm 302,
hall.
7 o'clock-Upper Room Bible
at 444 South State street.
7:30 o'clock-Craftsmen club
at Masonic temple.
7:30 o'clock- Pre-exam soc
Congregational social rooms.
8 o'clock-Cercle Francais p
Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
9 o'clock-Membership dance
Union.
You will find what you
through the Daily want ade.--
Always-Daily Service-,Alwi
WHITNEY
TO-MORROW NIGH
"MIDNIGHT
FOLLIES"

df

LANNED

ERTLY COOKED
NICELY SERVED

Party Gowns Wonderfully Reducc
Young women of Ann Arbor and the University are part
ularly invited to make selections from the beautiful coll
lion. The savings average far more than half regular ma
ed prices; and the range of styles and colors is at mid-seat
COmpeletness.

Y BEE is open after seven in the

morning

$22.50 to $35.00 Values
At $12.75
Taffetas, satins and combinations of silk net
over cloth of silver.
Draped and tunic effects.

$40.00 to $55.00 Values
At $18.75
Satins, chiffon taffetas, and combir
net and silk with silver lace. Side dr
bustle effects.

eBe
TNt
UL

$1.50 Quilted Vests at 75c
Made of black Jap silk, heavily padded and lined in black, white or
lavendar.
Also $3.25 Quilted Jackets at $1.19.
$1.98 to $2.98 Morning^Dresses at $1.69

Phone 1-

Attractively designed house garment made of substantial percale or gingham. '
or short sleeves and high or low necks; white collars and cuffs, straight or surplice

They

FRATERNITIES

long

patch pockets.
Pink, blue or lavender in various stripes and checks.
$3.50 and $4.00 percale and gingham wash frocks are marked $2.69.

Arrange for Your

$8.00 to $10.00 Silk and Wool-
Skirts Marked $4.95
Black satins and taffetas, and black or navy
srges, poplins and whipcords in tailored and
fancy effects.

$12.00 to $15.00 Skirts
at $7.45
Taffetas, satins, wool poplins, oxford
serges in plain dark colors and novelty s
Tailored and pleated styles in all regular

GROUP PHOTOGRAPHS

Unsurpassed Accommodations

Superb Winter Coats In Two Groups

619 E. LIBERTY

Stationery for Every Need!
i and Block "M" Paper, Eaton Crane's Highland Linen
nen Lawn, Fountain Pens and Writing Materials.4
at the only
fents SupplyStore
y Ave. Phone 1160-R

$25 TO $32.50 COATS, $8.75
Heavy warm velours, kerseys and zibelines
trimmed with large drapy collars of fur, plush
or cloth.

REGULAR $40.00 COATS, $15.7
Wool velours, kerseys, pom poms, bi
cloths and burellas with collars and cuf
fur, plush or self material.

Children's $6.50 to $17.50 Coats at Half Price

Heavy mixtures, zibelines, plushes, velvets and meltons-most of them
and trimmed with fur, velvet or self fabric. A rackful in sizes 6 to 14 years.

lined thrc

(Fashion Salons-Second Floor)

I-

I

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