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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 15, 1918 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-02-15

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

I

r ~ 111k tt t

ASSOCIATE
PRESS
DAY AND NIGHT
SERVICE

-f

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1918.

PRIM THRE7

PRC TLR

i

V. S.

MAY ADD NEW WAR
FOOD INSTRUCTION
Matter Will Be Brought Before Facul-
ty Monday for Discussion
and-Voting
Members of the faculty in a special
meeting on Monday, Feb. 18, will de-
termine whether new war food courses
are to be given and how much
credit shall be received !for them.
This tecision was reached at a con-
ference held yesterday by Pres. Harry
P. Hutchins, Registrar Arthur G. Hall,
Miss Agnes E. Wells, acting dean of
women, Miss Grace Greenwood, and
Pr. Herbert W. Emerson."
If the courses are given, the work
will begin on -Wednesday, Feb.: 20.
Girls wishing to take it, may sign in'
a block, to avoid the confusion of
changing each individual progfram.
ppportunities will be given on Tues-
day and Wednesday.
According to the present plan, three
lectures a week will be given, two
by Miss Greenwood and one by Dr.
Emerson. The laboratory course will
be conducted by Mr. Clifford C. Glover
pf the College of Pharmacy, and it
will be open to 20 seniors.
Daily Now Floats
A TA01 . .A/f/ 11 w

Men and
Lyrics

Women Tryouts Practice
and -Dances; Tests to be.
Held Today

I'

ST. JOHN CONDUCTS
OPERA REHEARSALS

ie sudden
.11 Arthur
er nearly
ambassa-
arly last

8LVIU '
n known that
r a long time
as announced
eavy duties in
no intimation
ft Washington

neaU

nd spent many
diplomatic ser-
ashington first
etary of the em-
sappointed act-
to act as secre-
elegation to the
onference, Aug.

New service flag
A new service flag, size 6 by 10
t feet, now hangs in the front window
pf the Michigan Daily office. It is the
gift of the women of the business and
tditorial staffs, and contains 32 stars,
representing men now in service who
l ave been members of the Daily staff
at some time since October, 1916.
Following is the list of men, to-
gether with their former positions on
1'he Daily, and the branches of the
pervice to which they now belong;
Managing editors, J. C. B. Parker,
'17, second lieutenant at Camp Bowie,
tnd H. C. L. Jackson, ex-'18, sergeant,
pamp Custer; business manager, C.
* r. Fishleigh, '17E, detachment of
1erial observers, England; news
editors, Harry M. Carey, ex-'19, avia-
fion, and Bruce I. Millar, ex-'19, avia-
1 ion; city editor, Lee E. Joslyn, ex-'19,
ambulance corps; sports editor, H. A.
Fitzgerald, '17, aviation; associate
pditor, V. E. Burnett, '17, quarter-
Mnasters' corps; telegraph editor, L.
WV. Meter, '17, aviation; exchange
seditor, D. S. Rood, '17, aviation;
statistical editor, Carleton Reade, '17,
engineers; assistant business mana-
gers, Roscoe Rau, ex'18, hospital unit
in France; Fred Sutter, '18, naval re-
perves, Harry Louis, ex'19, ambulance
corps; W. M. LeFevre, ex'19, aviation;
critic, J. A. Mosenfelder, '17 ordnance;
Night editors, C. M. Jickling, '17, avia-
tion, L. S. Thompson, ex'18, ambu-
Rance unit in France, and H. C. Gar-
irison, '17, naval reserves; reporters,
,D. H. Cruttenden, ex'19, naval auxili-
ary, T. F. McAllister, ex-'18, ambu-
lance unit in France, Helmuth Maag,
ex-'19, naval reserves, Paul Gordon,'
ex-'19, marines in France, Karl Weh-
neyer, ex-'18, ambulance corps, Al-
jentown, George Brophy, ex-'19, ambu-I
dance, G. P. Overton, ex-'20, ambu-
lance unit in France, and J. P. Hart,
ex-'19, commandant at Howe military
.academy; business staff, Walter Payne
Px-'19, ordnance, Harold Lance, ex-'19,1
second lieutenant, Camp Bowie; R.
W. -Phelps, ex-'20, aviation, Peter
Dawson, ex-'20, naval auxiliary, and
Orville Gates, ex-'20, naval auxiliary.

1,

fi
4

YOUNG VIOLINIST HASI
APPEARED OUTSIDE
NEW YORK

NEVER

ed to Washington
g for a time at Brussels
was again transferred
, in 1893.
ifficult task here during
s of war inducing the
rnment to accept with
oppressive regulations
blockade was looked
usual achievement.
i Marry In Chicago
;e of Inez M. Gose, '17,
thur E. Lee, '17L, on
e Blackstone hotel in
been announced. Miss
ber of Chi Omega sor-
tenant Lee of Psi Up-

MAX ROSEN WILL GIl
FIRST INLAND CONCERT

MAX ROSEN, VIOLINIST, WHO APP EARS AT THE HILL AUDITORIUM
TONIGHT.

- Max Rosen, violinist, appearing in
the last Pre-festival concert at 8
,,o'clock tonight in Hill auditorium,
will give his first concert outside of
New York city in Ann Arbor.
, Rosen is only 17 years of age, and
when he was still a small boy, deCop-
pet, the famous art patron of New
York, heard him play and arranged
for his musical education in Europer
under Leopold Auer. The artist made
,is first appearance in-rNew York
Jan, 12 with- the New York Philhar-
Vionic orchestra in Carnegie hall,
where he was very well received and
at once engaged for four concerts by
this orchestra. The New York Times
says of him: "His playing proved
equally full of grace, of sensuous
beauty, but of ernest musicianly quali-
ty as well: he drew from his violin a
tone of honeyed sweetness, fine-spun,
delicate, floating on the orchestral
mass like a song of triumph."
Israel Joseph will act as accompan-
ist for Max Rosen. Tickets may be
secured at either the School of Music
or the box office in Hill auditorium.
HURLEY ASKS SHIP BUILDERS
TO CONTINUE WORK IN YARDS
Washington, Feb. 14-Chairman
Hurley of the shipping board today
appealed personally to William L.
Putcheson of Indianapolis, president
,of the brotherhood of carpenters, to
end the strike of ship carpenters in
Atlantic coast ship building yards.
Ship carpenters stopped work in
yards around New York and Balti-
more. Mr. Hurley rebuked Hitcheson
for calling. the strike without giving
the labor adjustment board an oppor-
tunity to investigate and report upon
the situation.
The strike Mr. Hurley declared in,
the telegram, was endangering the
lives of American soldiers in Francel
awaiting food and munitions from:
America.
"Do you think" he asked "the fathers{
,and mothers whose sons are makingj
this sacrifice will.sit patiently by andl
permit this paralizing of the life line
betweet us on the western front?"

GLEE CLUB'S CONCERT
TICKETS PUT, ON SALE
ROBERT I. DIETERLE, '21M, WILL
SING SOLO PART; TWO QUAR-
TETS HAVE CATCHY MUSIC
Tickets have been put on sale for
the concert of the Varsity Glee and
Mandolin clubs which will be held
Wednesday evening in Hill auditorium.
They were distributed to the members
of the organizations at the rehearsal
last night, and will be given to cam-
pus stores today.
, Robert R. Dieterle, '21M, leader of
the Glee club, will sing the solo part
of "Old Virginny," according to an
announcement made by Director
Theodore Harrison. Dieterle will be
accompanied by the 80 voices of the
Glee club. His talent is well known
in Ann Arbor music circles. He is
baritone soloist at the First Congre-
gational church, and has appeared
many times in concerts and recitals
of various musical organizations. The
balance of the program is excellent.
Michigan songs have an Important
place, and they are scattered throug-
out the selections.
Sing at Red Cross Meeting
Those who attended the led Cross
mass meeting held some time ago in
Fill auditorium will remember "The
Battle Cry of the Republic" which
was sung by the Glee club. This
patriotic, inspiring song met with in-
stant approval, the audience joining
,with the club in singing the chorus.
The number was also given by the
club at the annual banquet of the
Rotary club held at the Union recent-
ly.
Quartets on Program
The Varsity quartet and the Mid-
night Sons' quartet will give several
numbers at Wednesday's concert.
Both are rehearsing selections that
will especially appeal to the majority
of American audiences. The songs
have life and vigor. The "Barber
shop" numbers of the Midnight Sons'
quartet are the catchiest, most up-to-r
date songs that can be secured. A
jazz sextet will be a feature of the
Mandolin club's part of the program.
A special rehearsal of the Glee club
will be held at 6:45 tonight.

Women trying out for the Union
opera rehearsed Wednesday and
Thursday under the direction of Bert
St. John, who will henceforth have
charge of the direction of the play.
Rehearsals and try-outs for men were
held Wednesday evening.
The women's .rehearsal consisted of
both vocal and dancing exercises.
Several of the lyrics for the opera
were practiced, and the girls were
Also taught some fancy steps. No
cuts have been made and the same
women will rehearse again at 4 o'clock
this afternoon at the School of Music.
Any girls desiring to try out must do
so today instead of tomorrow, as pre-
viously announced.
The men trying out for the chorus
were put through a few steps by Mr.
John Wednesday night, but those
working for places in the cast could
not be tested because the music was
not ready. The date of the next men's
.rehearsal has not been determined.
G argoyle Issue
IlHeets Big Sal.
A whirlwind sale characterized the
appearance of the February number
of the Gargoyle yesterday. State
street stores had been supplied, with
the issue late Wednesday evening and
calls were sent in repeatedly during
the day, to the offices of the humor
publication, for an additional supply.
The sale about the campus was pro-
portionately large.
Owing to the present high cost of
printing and perceptible decrease in
the amount of advertising carried, due,
it is said, to war conditions, it has
been. found necessary to limit the edi-
tion to fourteen hundred copies. The
exrience of the past few months
shows .that many more than this num-
ber might easily be disposed of.
According to almost universal op-
inion, the cover of the "After-math
Number" is one of the cleverest that
has cloaked the magazine for some
time. Snappy bits of verse and prose
are said to be up to the standard set
by the present staff, and to be quite
in 'conformitywith the policy adopted,
which consists in the principles of
tone and composition, as exemplified
by the national humor magazines, ap-
plied to campus affairs.
Althought at variance with general
sentiment, the Gargoyle goes on rec-
ord, in the present number, as heart-
ily favoring the entrance of women in
the Union operas. The satire upon
this subject is so good-natured in its
tone that the editorial "Women in the
Opera" is unnecessary for making
plain the attitude of the publication.
139 ORDNANCE CORPS MEN
BANQUET AT COMMENCEMENT
Prograjn Parttcipated In By Many
Students of Sixth
Course
One hundred and thirty-nine ord-
pance men held their commencement
banquet at the Michigan Union last
evening. The dinner closed a period
pf six weeks of hard routine work
for the sixth course. Toasts were
given and responded to on the follow-
ing program: Company of A's, Cap-
tain White; Presentation of Awards,'
Phil Lyon, Hymn No. 601 A. G. 0. by
the choir; "I Can't Get 'Em Up In The
Morning," 1Walc. e Bromleyj; Class
Obituary, "Bolshevikf' Frederick;
Finale, Jazz and choir.
R. M. Parsons was the chairman of
the committee in charge of arrange-

gments and he was assisted by L. K.
Friedman, G. C. Mann, G. C. Thom-
-on, P. E. Lyon, and O. P. Luther. :

Stanley R. Augspurger, '17,
of last year's senior track tea
lost on the Tuscania. His bo
been recovered and buried
coast of Scotland. His name
appeared. in the first newspape
was so misspelled that it was
ognizable.
Augspurger was 22 years o
the first of the U. or M. men
the reported dead. His home
Dayton, Ohio, where his parej
a younger brother are living.
Graduates Attend Prescott 13
Graduate members of the I
club of the pharmacy lepa
mostly Detroit alumni of the U
ity, were entertained at a dii
the Union last evening by Dr.
Kraemer, professor of pharmac
The guests numbered 33.
* * * * * * *. * * *O
* ENGINEERS' RESERVE Ct
*

AMERICAN CANNO
SUPPORT FRENI
AT BUTTE MESI
SA'lI HIES FIGHT ELSEWI
THAN EAST OF ST. MIHIi
MILES FROM CHAMPAGNE
GERMANS DISTRUST
BOLSHEVIKI LEAD
m-,
Austrian Emperor Reiterates I
For Peace in Manifesto Abo
Ukraine Agreement.
(By The Associated Press)
Feb. 14-On the battle fron
,France the fighting activity bet
ithe British and French and the
pmans has assumed somewhat v:
proportions on at least two se
,with the forces of'Field Marshal
and General Petain, the aggres
.Probably the heaviest encounter
in the Champagne region, where
by American !batteries wiich
~the French "very effective supp
the French captured German tre
outhwest of the Butte Mesnil
German odnecial, plmmunichtiodn
mitted the loss of this ground.
North of Lens, the famous coal
ing region, the British and Ger
again have met in a sharp encoi
but no details of it have come thr
Sammies Aid French
The mention of American art
as being engaged in the Fr
against the Germans in the C
pagne is the first indication that
ted States forces were in the 1
,line elsewhere than east of St. 1
which is miles distant from the C
pagne front. The presumption is
the American artillerists are in 1
,ing with the French, preparato:
joining their comrades in the A
can sector.
Huns Distrust Bolsheviki
Unofficial dispatches still ind
that in German and Austrian ,o:
circles there is considerable dis
of the Bolsheviki leaders in Ri
and that preparations even are iu
making for stemming a surprise
on the eastern front.
In a manifesto to his sub ects
~ing with the peace effected
Ukraine, the Austrian emperor
reiterated his desire for an
general peace.
FORMER TRACK MAN LOST
ON TUSCANIA TRANSI

IONS NOTICE

* *

rar
n to

ho were absent
tions of last se-
pplications with
ore Feb. 22 for
ke up the missed
tions must be in
at the examina-
en during the
e semester. -
JR G. HALL,
Registrar.
* * * * *

Alleged Pickpocket Bound Over
James Morrise of Detroit, who ap-
peared before Justice William Doty
this morning charged with stealing
p gold watch from Alfonzo Stone, was
bound over to the circuit court for
(trial,
20 Infants Perish in Montreal Fire
Montreal, Feb. 14.-The bodies of 20
infants have already been recovered
from the ruins of the west wing of
Grey Nunnery which was destroyed
by -fire tonight.

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
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*

Students who wish to
the engineering section
listed reserve corps si
no steps to enlist wi
consulting the secreta
Colleges of Engineering
itecture.
LOUIS A. HO

* * * * * * * * *

T

J1

UM I

FRIE

Febru

Celebrated 17-year-old Violinist, will make his First American Appearance outside of New York

8 P.

$1.50, $2.00 (with $3.00 May Festival Cover

Coupon,

$3.00$3.50, $4.00

i

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