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February 12, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-02-12

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, PIOBRUARY 12, 1918.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tt1~SDAY, F~RUARY 12, 1918.

_

I'

United States.
ARMY SHOE
Regulation
MUNSON LAST

'POFI IBBERT PRISED
FOR WORK IN PfAll

WInT'S GoIm on DRILL SYSTEMATIZED
TOD. - FOR THIS SEMESTER

UNIVERSITY
WRITES

UN ION OFFICIAL
PRES. HUTCHINS

I

4 o'clock--Botanical Journal club
meets in room 173 Natural Science
building.
4 o'clock-Cosmopolitan club lec-
ture in Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
7:30 o'clock--Kentucky club meets
at the Michigan Union.

$~SON

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

OF WORK DONE
Anson P. Stokes, chairman of the
of trustees of the American University
Union in Europe praises Prof. C. B.
Vibbert and his work very strongly in
a letter to President Harry B. Hutch-
ins.

r7

Men's Shop-Woodward at Grand River

ANNOUNCING

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MEN'S CUSTOM SHIRTINGS
Exclutive Importations in Madras, Silks, Silk
Mixtures-Distinctive Designs and Colorings
EARLY INSPECTION SOLICITED

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PARTICULAR PEOPLE PREFER
on nr

"I want to tell you what splendid
work the University of Michigan's
representative is doing in the Amer-
ican University Union. I do not see
how we could get along without Pro-
fessor Vibbert, who is the Chairman
of the Union's committee on French
relations. Only yesterday one of the
professors of the University of Dijon
and a representative of the foreign
office spoke to me in great apprecia-
tion.of his sympathetic understanding
of the French people and the charming
way in which he deals with them. It
means a great deal to us to have a
professor from a representative Amer-
ican University who knows France so
intimately and speaks the language so
well.
"You and your associates on the
Board of Trustees I am sure would be
delighted if you were here and could
see how effectively the Union is func-
tioning. I have yet to hear a word of
criticism from any of the representa-
tive French officials or men prominent
in the various American activities
here regarding the purposes or the
work of the Union."
FORMER PRESIDENT W. H. TAFT
TOURS CAMPS FOR Y. M. C. 1.
In a tour of four of the six big
cantonments in the central military
department under Y. M. C. A. auspices
during the month of February, form-
er President William H, Taft will pre-
sent to 200,000 enlisted men and offic-
ers his conception of the historic and
diplomatic causes of the great war,
and the part that Americans must play
in it. His appearance at Camps Funs-
ton, Taylor, Sherman and Custer, and
at Great Lakes training station, will
be a feature of the Y. M. C. A. pro-
gram of war education among the
soldiers and sailors of the country.
Mr. Taft will at the same time ab-
sorb something from army life on his
tour of the central department, as 'he
is scheduled to be billited in army
quarters in each of the big camps as
f well as to mess with the officers and
enlisted men.
= The former president will be at
Camp Custer next Monday, Feb. 18.
His subject will be "The Great War."
ADD TEN NEW NAMES TO LIST
OF SURVIVORS OF SHIP TUSCANIA

TOMORROW
4:15 o'clock-Frank B. Riley speaks
in Natural Science auditorium on "The
International Northwest."
7:30 o'clock---Adelphi House of Rep-
resentatives meets at the Union.
8 o'clock-Michigan-Kalamazoo nor-
mal basketball game in Waterman
gymnasium.
U-NOTICES
Women may try out for the cast and
chorus of the Union opera at 2 o'clock
Saturday afternoon in the School or
Music.
Students in German conversation,
course 10 B, having conflicts at 8
o'clock on Tuesdays and Thursdays
will meet at 8 o'clock Thursday night
at 910 Olivia avenue. See bulletin for
nature of course.
Sophomores wisinig to try out for
assistant managerships of the Varsity
Glee and Mandolin clubs may report
at 4 o'clock today at the club's office,
room 160 Natural Science building.
Several men are needed, and oppor-
tunity for appointment is excellent.
Alderman J. Sherk Seriously Injured
Alderman J. L. Sherk of Ann Arbor
was seriously burned yesterday morn-
ing when he grasped a live wire at
the Argo plant of the Detroit Edison
company in Detroit where he is em-
ployed as a night watchman. He was
found unconscious at the plant at 7:30
o'clock Monday morning and was hur-
ried to St. Joseph sanitarium. Just
how the accident occurred will not be
ascertained until Mr. Sherk regains
his power of speech. An ex-ray pic-
ture will be taken this afternoon to
determine the extent of Mr. Sherk's
injuries.
The last meter reading recorded by
Mr. Sherk was reported 12:30 A. M.
Monday. Six hours later he was
found crumpled up beside a ladder

(Continued from Page One)
Sergeants to that of Privates in the
R. O. T. C.:
C. H. Doherty, .'18E, company D,
First regiment; C. R. Draper, '19E,
company F, First regiment; J. T. Low-
ry, '19E, company D, Second Regi-
ment; M. L. Lyons, '19M, company A,
Second regiment; L.- Tattersall, '18E,
company M, First regiment; H. Tay-
lor, '18E. company K, Second regi-
ment; G. E. Thrun, '18D, company H,
First regiment; C. Tuttle, '18D, coin-
pany M, Second regiment.
Cadets Assigned for Vacancies
Cadets have been promoted to fill
these vacancies, according to a state-
ment issued from the R. O. T. C. of-
fice last night. A list of the promotion
will be published later.
In order to receive credit for last
semester's work the cadets possessing
incompletes must make up the work
by March 9. In case of failure, the
mark of incomplete will automatically
hange to one of "not passed," which
will act as a barrier to a degree.
New Company for New Cadets
A new company will be formed from
the students who have selected mili-
tary training this semester and who
have not registered in this department
for the first semester. They will be
given special drills until they reach
the standing of all the cadets in the
organization. As soon as this new
company has advanced beyond a cer-
tain stage they will in all probability
be split up and assigned equally to
the other companies in the cadet
corps.
The new cadets will report for drill
at 4:15 o'clock Thursday afternoon in
front of Waterman gymnasium. Ab-
sences from the first drill, and all fu-
ture drills, will be reported and re-
corded at the office. Two hours drill
is required to eliminate a one-hour
absence.
with his head resting against an iron
pipe. Mr. Sherk has been in a semi-
conscious state since his injury, and
has no control of his body outside of
moving his hands or feet slightly.

Comfort

not only physically,
in the perfect free-
dom yet fine snug-
ness of the properly
fitted shoes -- but
mentally, In the cer-
tainty that RUBY
BOOTS will wear
with a lasting ap-
pearance that means
true value.

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WILSON DECLARES U. S.
STAUNCH TO WAR IDEALS
(Continued from Page One)
item of it must be submitted to the
common judgment whether it be right
and fair; an act of justice rather than
a bargain between sovereigns."
Watching Negotiations
Diplomats of the older school are
watching with keen interest the "ex-
tra official negotiations." They point
out that peace negotiations on a great
scale actually are going on, only in-
stead of being conducted in the se-
crecy of a round table conference, the
great war issues are now being ex-
pounded and critically analyzed in the
light of publicity and the world's
forum.
Major Vaughan Attends Alumni Meet
Major V. H. Vaughan of the Medical
school, represented the University at
the annual meeting of the Washington,;
D. C., alumni association held in Wash-
ington, Feb. 7. President Brarry B.
Hutchins was forced to be absent.
Dr. Charles Burrows presided. A let-+
ter received by President Hutchins
yesterday stated that a great propor-
tion of these attending were 'in uni-
form.
--

SUMMER SESSION BULLETIN
READY FOR DISTRIBUTION
An abridged edition of the 1918 sum-
mer session bulletin has been printed
and is now ready for distribution. Sev-
eral new war time courses are sched-
uled. Among them are ordnance, mil-
itary and naval training, navigation,
war pathology and practical hygiene.
Others are listed under history, polit-
ical science, romance languages, Russ-
ian and botany. Students can secure
these bulletins at the registrar's office.
"It is the duty of every undergrad-
uate not of draft age tosattendsum-
mer school this year," said Prof. E.
H. Krauss, yesterday, reiterating the
statement of President Harry B.
Hutchins on that point. "The courses
are equivalent to those given duringI
the regular session and reduce the
time necessary to secure a degree."
Professor Krauss further called at-
tention to the words of President Wil-
son which state that "it would serious-
ly impair America's prospects of suc-'
cess in this war if the supply of high-
ly trained men were unnecessarily
diminished."
Rugs cleaned and washed. Satisfac-
tion guaranteed. Koch and Henne.-
Adv.

Washington, Feb. 11. -Only 10
names were added to the list of sur-
vivors of the liner Tuscania by dis-
patches to the war department today.
The list of American soldiers who
were on board the liner and who have
not been reported rescued now stands
at 340, although it is certain that
about 200 of these and probably more
are safe.
The war department tonight was
still trying to decipher a number of
names received by cable in garbled
form and a considerable addition to
the list of survivors may be announc-
ed tomorrow.
In many instances it is considered
possible that men still recorded as un-
reported have succeeded in getting
private messages to their families.
I WOMEN TO TRY OUT FOR THE
NORTHERN LEAGUE ORATIONS
Several women have designated
their intention of taking part in the
annual tryout for the Northern league
oratorical meet. All orations must be
in the hands of Mr. R. K. Immel of the
oratory department before Wednesday,
Feb. 13. Class preliminaries will be
held within a week although the de-
finite date has not been set. Two peo-
ple will be chosen from the senior
and junior classes and one from the
sophomore class.
PROMINENT MICHIGAN MEN
SPEAK AT NEW YORK MEET[NG
President Harry B. Hutchins, Dean
John R. Effinger, Prof. Win. H. Hobbs,
and Colonel Isaac Elliot, '61, were the
speakers at the Army and Navy night
of the Automobile club of America
held February 8, -at 247 West 54th
street, New York.
The meeting was an essentially pa-
triotic one and many of those that at-
tended were in uniform. It is esti-
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These Are-"CONSERVATION DAYS"
He is a wise man who sits down and considers his requirements a
few days hence.
Buy your films during the "BUSINESS DAYS."
Take your Finishing to a RELIABLE COMMERCIAL PHOTO-
GRAPHER.
If there is any doubt as to who does the BEST FINISHING let me
suggest that you ask to see the METHODS and MATERIALS used in
the workshops of the various places, and use your own judgment as to
the results obtained.
There is JUST ONE PLACE where the "BEFORE THE WAR"
CHEMICALS are still being used and will be used for many months to
come, and where the same results are obtained, that's at
LYNDON'S, Where the KODAK is the PRINCIPAL DEFENCE.
Open for Business on "BUSINESS DAYS." Drop your films in the
Tube while we are closed and receive Treatment the same as usual.

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201-205 CATHERINE

STREET

H. G. PRETTMAN,
President

W. B. GRAY,
Supt. and Mgr.

I

ii, ____________

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