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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.

March 09, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-03-09

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

"1918" Models I

Evening Slippers

y in unlimited
tyles. They
mt, Black or
>th of gold or
ly fashioned
)inted vamps,
:s and artistic
rered heels.
I or Colonial
11 sizes and
A to D.

Y. .,: e S
t r ' , { 1 £
k - ' / "
i } ,'
r
% i %'
'f'
4 ;
r
,. ,.
. ; :

k-Over Booti Shop.
R. J. Hoffstetter,-Prop.
115 S. Main St.

V v
s° POX

UNUSUAL HEALTH RECORD
MAE UAT DESTROYER BASE
DEATHS KEPT DOWN TO ONE IN
NINE MONTHS IN SPITE OF
CLIMATE
Base of the American flotilla in Brit-
ish waters, Feb. 10.-(Correspond-
ence of the Associated Press)-One
death from disease in nine months is
the health record of the American
forces in the destroyers and supply
ships operating from this base. This
fact and subsequent figures would
prove all the more remarkable if the
ratio could be given but the number'
of Americans over here is, of course,
not for publication.
This gratifying record is regarded
as a splendid tribute to the flotilla's
senior surgeon who holds the rank of
lieutenant-commander and his two as-
sistants, junior surgeons, who rate as
lieutenants.
Sixty-two operations under general
anaesthesia have been performed by
this trio since the arrival of the first
of the American destroyers over herej
lastspring. The majority of these
were abdominal operations. And all
were dne without a single case of in-
fection, a noteworthy point. In the
same period there were 189 minor op-
erations. These were done under lo-
cal anaesthesia.
The medical work consisted chiefly
of the care and treatment of respira-
tory diseases due to exposure from in-
clement weather, cold and dampness,
and sea watches in rough weather.
There has also been a considerable
amount of laboratory work.
The general health of the Americans
continues excellent, despite the rigors
of the raw, depressing climate pecu-
liar to the south coast of Ireland. They
miss the dry, crisp weather of the
northern part of the United States.
The dampness hereabouts causes colds
to be contracted easily and weakened
constitutions crack under the strain.
A few of such men have been sent back
to the United States but the greater
majority of the sailors are in better
health than in time of peace.

lents of the University of Michigan
nspect our new line of very smart models in
oung Men's Top-coats
oung Men's Gabardines
oung Men's Suits

CLASSES FOR INSTRUCTION,
GIN MONDAY AT GYM-
NASIUM

100 WOMEN CHOSEN FOR
REGISTRATION CLASSES

BE.

ored garments every one of them.
s. We advise early inspection.

Fashions

.n. C
.: . e...:. r r l r

LAR PEOPLE PREFER
K in

1 Pure PateuriZe Ceam

TO FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS
MONG RM I REJECTED

GET YOUR
Books and S upplies
From the "Store with the College Spirit"
heehan & Co.
or Detroit

'HAT'S GOING ON
TODAY
35 o'clock-- Lenten services at
>uth State street.
5 o'clock-Finals in the Inter-
Iny meet in Waterman gymnas-
clock-Upper. Room Bible class
at 444 South State street.
clock-Cosmopolitan club initia-
t the Michigan Union.
clock--Craftsman club meets in
dio temple.
>'clock - Michigan-Ohio State
ball game in Waterman gym-
'clock-Social for students and
ers of the Cosmopolitan club at
ngregational church.
* o'clock-Social for students and
s of the Cosmopolitan club at
ngregational church.
TOMO ROW
clock-Combination mixer and
mnpus sing at the Michigan Un-
lock-Bible class meets at 444
State street.
clock-Young Peoples' society
at the Presbyterian church.

College len Hake
Capable Officers
Out of the 65 men sent back into the
ranks this week from Camp Custer's
training camp none were college men
sent from their universities to try out
for commissions.
The general weeding out of the phy-
sically and mentally inefficient was
rigorous in the extreme, both pri-
vates' and officers' training camps suf-
fering alike.
Among those dismissed were several
aliens who, according to the ruling of,
the war department, are not eligible.
for commissions if their application
for citizenship can not be completed
by May 1. This ruling includes all
aliens whether friendly or otherwise.
U. S. To Purchase Railroad Property
Washington, March S. - Railroad
purchases amounting to between one
and two billion dollars this year will
be made through the railroad admin-
istration, assisted by a central advis-
ory committee of three railway par-
chasing agents to be appointed soon,
Director General McAdoo has an-
nounced. Regional advisory comnit-
tees will be created for the eastern,
southern, and western districts.

MEDICAL MEN WILL COMBAT
DISEASE IN CIVIL
LIFE
"T!'uberculosis is one of th^ JhoSt
serious diseases with which the army
has to deal," stated Dr. E. R. Van
der Slice, medical director of the
Michigan Anti-tuberculosis associa-
tion yesterday.
"This association plans to care for
all those soldiers who are discharged
from the national army cantonments
because they have contracted tuber-
culosis and will have them undergo
medical examination and treatment.
They will be examined by the lung
experts in Ann Arbor and in other
cities throughout Michigan who have
volunteered their services for this pur-
pose. All men will be given a thorough
examination including an X-ray ex-
amination. Whenever it is necessary
because of the advanced stage of the
disease, these soldiers will be placed
in sanitariums or in their own homes
if conditions permit. If the disease is
not too far advanced and an ordinary
civil occupation will not aggravate
the condition the men will be urged to
take permanent civil positions.
All men who are thus engaged in
civil occupations will be urged to
keep in regular touch with a doctor.
They will, every two months, make
temperature tests for two-week per-
iods, and report to their doctors, who
will in turn report to the Association.
In this manner it can be determined
whether the men should continue reg-
ular work."
So fai 200 men from the state o"
Michigan have returned from camps
from different parts of the country in
a short time these wil be clasified.
Mr. W. L. Cosper of New York city
has recently been made executive sec-
retary of the asociation which. posi-
tion Dr. Van der Slise, the present
medical director, held until recently..
Dr. William De Kleine of Flint- is pres-
ident, and Dr. Victor C. Vaughan,
dean of the Medical school and Dr.
Aldred S. Warthin of the medical fac-
ulty are members of the executive.
committee.
You will find what you want
through the Daily want ads.-Adv.
Dancing Friday and Saturday nights
nt t1a Aremnrv--Arty.

Classes in registration of women
will begin Monday, March 11, and con-
tinue for the next three days. These
classes are for the purpose of teach-
ing some of the women how to assist
in the general registration of Uni-
versity women, which takes place on
March 18. _
One hundred women have been chos-
en to act as registrars, and each is ex-
pected to report at Barbour gymna-
sium at 5 o'clock on one of the four
days.
The following seniors have been ap-
pointed: Mary McDonald, Eileen
Lamb, Margaret Avery, Dorothy
Probst, Ruth Conneley, Pansy Blake,
Helen Bourke, Ann Christenson, Eli-
zabeth Cronin, Ruth McLachlan, Flor-
ella Mackay, Marie Paulus, Grace
Raynsford, Laura Cannon, Lucy Can-
non, Sue Hamilton, Zora Hickox, Lu-
cille Quarry, Lavanche Rieger, Kath-
erine Smith, Helena Wessinger, Mar-
ian Williams, Constance Winhell,
Ruth Carpenter, Lois Fisher, Margaret
Henderson, Anna Lloyd, Helen Bates,
Margaret Cooley, June Brooks, Al-
berta Bolen, Katherine Harrington,
Elizabeth Whitney, Ruth Bailey, Gen-
ette Pixley, Elizabeth Avery, Alice
Burtless, Rosa Gifford, Arlene Law-
rence, Louise Gould, Helen Bullis,
Valora Quinlan, Frances Broene, Meta
Prang, Gladys Townsend, Bernice
Jones, Clarissa Vyn and Marie Mac-
auley. Catherine Frost, '19, Ada Ar-
nold, '19, and Gladys Vedder, grad. are
also asked to report.
The above list is only partial, and
will be completed tomorrow.
Opera Orchestra
Personnel Named
"Let's Go!" to be presented next
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, and
Saturday at the Whitney, will have an
orchestra of 21 pieces. Following is
the list as announced yesterday by
Earl V. Moore, '12, composer and mu-
sical director of the opera.
First violins: Anthony J. Whit-
mire, concert master; L. W. Kunkel,
'18, and Morris Luskin, School of Mu-
sic; second violins: Max Burnell, '18M,
W. F. Tschaeche, '20E, and J. H. Lyons,
'19; violas: Captain Wilfred Wilson
and Welland Gay, '18E; violincellos:
G. K. Bolender, '18, and M. W. Kann,
'20.
Flute: H. V. Prucha, '19; oboe: H.
R. Evans, School of Music; clarinets:
J. H. Mutchler, '20, and L. J. Porter,
'18D; trumpets: C. A. Rebentisch,
'18D, and J. L. Lundberg, '18D; French
horns: N. A. Lange, grad., and E. E.
Watson, grad.; trombone: H. F. Stot-
zer, '20; drums and percussion: H.
Hamill, '20E; and piano: Wilson J.
Kellar, School of Music.
Experienced Men
A number of experienced musicians
are included in the orchestra. Mr.
Anthony J. Whitmire is a member of
the violin faculty of the School of
Music, and is concert master of the
University Symphony orchestra. In
point of service, he is perhaps the old-
est man in the "Let's Go!" orchestra,
having been connected with the Michi-
gan Union operas for a number of
years. Mr. Whitmire will be heard
in a violin solo in the show.
Captain Wilson Well Known
Captain Wilfred Wilson of the Var-
sity band needs no introduction in
caipus musical circles. He, too, has
been actively associated with previous
Union opera orchestras.
Max Burnell, '18M, has played for
three or four years in similar musical
aggregations. H.. V. Prucha, '19, N. A.
Lange, grad., and E. E. Watson, grad.,
are also members of former orches-

tras. Wilson J. Kellar, School of Mu-
sic, has played for the rehearsals of
previous productions and is considered
an accomplished pianist.
JUDGE HARRIMAN TO SPEAK
BEFORE UNITARIAN SOCIETY
Judge W. D. Harriman of this city,
will speak at 6:30 o'clock tomorrow
night at the meeting of the Unitarian
Students' 'society on "Thomas Starr
King and California." King was
clergypan in California during the
Civil war, and did much to save that
state for the Union. Judge Harriman,
.who will give the tdlk, is one of the
few men still living who was person-
ally acquainted with King. He was.
a member of the California legislature
at that time and practicing law.
The lecture, which will be held in
the church at the corner of State and
Huron streets, is open to the nublic.

i
i

it will be worth watching to see if ei- Maurice Sugar, '13L, of Detroit, has
ther of them can put across a double been found guilty of failure to register
victory. for the draft and was sentenced to
The officials are as follows:-Car- serve one year in the Detroit house of
ver, Schaefer, Gennebach, and Adrian, correction, in addition to being barred
track judges; Robinson, Later, and from practicing law in the federal
Dronillard, fgeld judges; Schimmell courts. An appeal made by him to the
and Angell, clerks of course; Planck, United States circuit court in Cincin-
announcer. nati was dismissed Thursday.
While in the University Sugar took
WOMEN GET ATHLETIC HONORS; an active part in oratory and was an
LUCILE DUFF, '18, WINS. PIN excellent student.. He never debated
on any Varsity team but represented
Athletic honors which 'were an- the Adelphi house of representatives
nounced at the Women's athletic ban- in a cup debate. Sugar was known
quet in Barbour gymnasium last week,, among the students for his ultra-
are as follows: radical views.
The Michigan M pin given for 60 Previous to this sentence Sugar was
honor points was awarded to Lucile fined $500 for writing seditious articles
Duff, '18. The Michigan arm bands, for the Michigan Socialist, of which he
obtained for 30 honor points, were was a member of the board of direc-
awarded to the following students: tors.
Anna Lloyd, '18, Alice Burtless, '18;
Jane Duemling, 19, Anna Kirkpatrick, Always-Daily Servlce--Awaya.

-Lll-U
- - - - -

11

ADDITIONAL SPORTS'
COMPANY TRACK SEASON
REACHES CLIMAX TODAY
With the final meet this afternoon,
company track will reach the climax
of the indoor season. All the com-
panies who have qualified men, and
nearly all of them have, are eagerly
watching the performance of their
representatives.
The relay is perhaps arousing more
interest than any other event.. The
teams representing companies A and
M of the First regiment, company C
of the Second, and Headquarters have
qualified for the finals. Since the
championship is certainly going to be
won by either company A, C, or Head-
quarters, the relay is likely to play a
very important, if not decisive, part
in the final result.
The entrants were thinned out last
Saturday so that only a few are left
in each event. The first five places
will score, so that almost all those
that qualified will stand an excellent
chance of winning points. Ribbons
will be awarded to all men who place,
including five ribbons for the winners
of the relay.
All contestants must be on the floor
at 3 o'clock sharp according to Dr.
May. Since few heats will be. neces-
sary the meet should run off in a much
snappier manner than was the case
last week, although the officials did
remarkable work then, considering the
number of entries on hand.
Additional interest is taken in this
meet, because of the fact that the
basketball championship is to be de-
cided tonight between company C of
the Second and company A of the
First. As both these companies have
excellent chances of winning the meet,

'20, Dorothy Williams, .'20, and Jea
Maclennan, '19.
Honor points are earned by ten m
hikes, perfect attendance at gymna
ium classes, making basketball team
etc.
Those receiving arm bands for ma
ing the basketball teams were: Cla
issa Vyn, '18, Louise Irish, '18, Beul
Smith, '18,- Catherine MacNaughto
'18, Virginia Cavendish, '18, Mar
Macauley, '18, Dorothy Sample, '1
Jane Duemling, '19,; Doris V. Ma
Donald, '19, 'PhyllisEgglestone,
Ethel Glauz, -'19, Lucille Duff, '19, Do
othy Williams, '20, Edna Daskam, '2
Elsie Erley, '20, Jeannette Sudaw,
Florence Butler, '20, Lucy Hoffma
'20, Katrina Schermerhorn, '21, Ne
Nelson, '21, Eugenia Wentzy, '21, Edi
Apfel, '21, Phyllis Wiley, '21, and Je
sie Craig, '21.
HOW PECULIAR THE FEMALE
MIND IF THIS CAN HAPPF
Swathed in his R. 0. T. C. unifor
he hobbled down State street. Fa
pests flocked from all directions
purr over the inflamed paws of t
hero. They lamented loudly his lim
they stroked his stringy, stiff arm
they imagined all sorts of hidden sea
won in doing bloody battle over the
Presently appeared another B
Leaguer In Embryo; he slapped t
glass arm of the pest-encircled o3
and howled, "Well how'd yuh like yo,
first work out with the pill?" Scatt
ed the fair ones like driven mists
Jakko hill. It makes a scad of diff
ence whether you're trying for a po
tion where the uniform includes a g
mask or one of the plain cage varie
-a baseball one.
SUGAR, 13L, FOUND GUILTY
FOR FAILURE TO REGIST]

I

,..
yo ,...f 4
Hrcs

l"ImE r-

SATURDAY OPENS UP THE
FINE MARCH SALE OF
UNDERMUSLINS
From foremost American designers and manufacturers we
have gathered the vast collections, which will 'be conveniently
spread out over ten large tables for your inspection tomorrow.
Gown's, chemises, corset covers, skirts and drawers in every
desirable new type and in a full range of qualities will be offered
at reductions of one Fourth to One-Third.
The Sale will continue for the next two weeks, with the fol.
lowing three values marked extra low for Saturday only.
$1.69 BATISTE, GOWNS 95c
Empire models trimmed with fine lace edgingaround
the neck and sleeves, and with ribbon runs.
$2.50 ENVELOPE CHEMISES $1.79-,
Made of fine batiste with lace insertion yokes and
bands of batiste embroidered with dots of pink or blue.

aI

MR. AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHER:
ISE" to where to take your films for finishing? Per-
r gave it a thouht,-just dropped in the nearest place
ie results.
difference Mr. Amateur.
ust one place in Ann Arbor that has always lead all
y and, consequently, quantity because of this difference.
t to know what this difference is all that you need to

IL

that we give, and we guarantee, perfect

$3.50 BILLIE BURKES $2.75
Flesh pajamas of exquisite witchery crepe,
stitched in blue.
(Second Floor)

and Supplies.

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