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April 19, 1918 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-04-19

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

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 1918.

RY BALL
E ELABORATE

nformal military
given at 8:30 o'-
Lt in Waterman
han 400 tickets
sale at the drug

Set April 26 For Liberty Day
Washington, April 18.-Friday, ┬░April 26 will be Liberty day
throughout the United States under a proclamation issued tonight
by President Wilson calling on citizens of every community to hold
Liberty Loan rallies and "liberally pledge anew their financial
support to sustain the nation's cause.
Patriotic demonstrations will be held on April 26 and the day will
be devoted to giving the loan drive a new impetus for the final
week.
Now with the loan campaign almost half over $1,089,739,900 in
subscriptions have been repol ted to the -treasury.
St. Louis today still headed the roll of districts, with the district
record of Chicago, which includes Michigan, reported $180,040,800

e R. 0. T. C. band.
band will play several
he members will be.
te trousers and regula-
ses. A seven piece or-
>sed of "Ike's jazziest"
of the dance numbers.
the decorating commit-
last night that the fes-
be of patriotic nature.
probably the biggest
ven in Waterman gym-
ar it is planed to make
ik with the best social

t

"MISS HOBBS TTU CTION U I U

dent Harry B. Hutchins and
:utchins, Secretary Shirley W.
and Mrs. Smith; Dean Mortimer
.ey and Mrs. Cooley, Dean E. C.
d and Mrs. Goddard, Dean W.
sdale Mrs. Hinsdale, Dean M.
d and Mrs. Ward, and Dean A.
rens will be the chaperones.
cadets are requested to wear
egulation R. 0. T. C. uniforms.
iments will be served during
ermissions, and it is probable
veral unique specialty numbers
e introduced by members of
O. T. C.

NO

RESERVED SEATS SOLD;
TICKETS ARE STILL
AVAILABLE

)rh I. flarleycorn 's
tleObituary Appears
Omar, the famous author of the
ur- Rubaiyat, would have been quite con-
and tent to recline beneath the bough per-
ans using at his ease the current number
to of the Gargoyle, instead of his book
to of verses, if they are to believed,
amy who have seen it.
the The "In Memorian" number which
est appears on the campus at noon today
tof is said to embody in its pages the
we
;we spirit and spirits of conviviality. A
feast of reason, and a flow of bowl,
rather than a flow of soul hails the
end of cheering fluids, as far as Mich-
re- igan is concerned. However, lest the
publication seem to favor anti-prohi-
Leld bition tendencies, an editorial states
rest that the note of perversity and opposi-
cks tion has been introduced merely for
the sake of humor.
Letters from alumni anent the com-
nce, ing drough, are reprinted, some ex-
nan pressing favor and others disfavor
day of the results of the last election.
een They are couched in no very uncertain
ant or faint phrases.
of The war has been well nigh 'for-
ere gotten in this issue, except for a poem
avy "Wounded in Action," which is by far
to the best bit of true poetry to be print-
ed in the Gargoyle.
The book is enlivened throughout
ans with the work of Bachman, Robertson,
the and Wiener. The cover is simple and
and sedate, a foaming glass enshrined
or- within a heavy border of mourning.
ad-

Tonight the Comedy club will pre-
sent the farce, "Miss Hobbs," at the
Majestic theater.
The production has been under way
nearly two years, having been planned
for last year, but postponed when the
majority of the male members of the
cast went into service. Last fall it
was again undertaken, and the pre-
sentation tonight is the result of
work -ince otha _- itnr. Rehesrsa.ls
were started about three months ago,
and have been going on since.
Jean MacLennan in Title Role
Jean MacLennan, '19, heads thie cast
playing the title role of Miss Hobbs,
the part Annie Russell created on
Broadway several years ago.. Opposite
her is John C. Carey. Both have ap-
peared in former campus productions.
In the supporting cast is Eva Herz-
berg, '19, Mary Dodge Brown, '19,
Nona Myers, '18, Richard Forsythe,
'20,-and Charles Nash, '20, all with
experience. Behind them Walter H.
Townsend, who has directed the re-
hearsals, had an extended professional
career.
Tickets Not Yet All Sold
No reserved seats have been sold,
and there is still opportunity to get
tickets. They will be sold on the
campus today, and at the theater to-
night.
MICHIGAN ALUMNI TO FORM
ASSOCIATION IN FRANCE
Alumni association are to be
established at vital points in
France for the benefit of Michigan
men abroad.
Authorization to organize these as-
sociations was sent to France by Pre-
sident Harry B. Hutchins some months
ago, and the work was launched by
Prof. Charles B. Vibbert at a Michigan
dinner in Paris.
The reception this idea met with
is shown in part by Prof. Vibbert's
own statement, in a letter to Presi-
dent Hutchins. "The idea of alumni
associations for our men, set up at,
vital points where considerable num-
bers are gathered together, seems to
me to be a most happy one, and I con-
gratulate you on taking it up and de-
veloping it so quickly"' He further
states that the first organization is to
be at Dijon, France.

MCA UU UPROPOSES US.
WILL RELIEVE RAILROADS OF
MUCH THROUGH TRAFFIC BE-
TWEEN EAST AND WEST
Washington, April 18.-To relieve
railroads much through traffic be-
tween the east and the west, Director
General McAdoo today ordered the es-
tablishment of a Great Lakes steam-
ship line under the railroad admin-
istration to operate seven ships be-
tween Buffalo, Chicago and Milwaukee.
Other- vessels may be added later.
This action is in line with the Direc-
tor General's policy of hauling heavy
freight by water whenever possible.
The new lake service, to be started
in a week -or-tw, wii-take miich of
the overflow of freight moving west-
ward from the east.
Rail rates will prevail, and to a
great extent it will be optional with
the railroads ,as to the method of
transportation.
Will Not Raise Wheat Price to $2.50
Washington, April 18.-Proposed in-
crease of the government's guaran-
teed price of wheat to $2.50 was de
feated tonight in the house, which re-
jected by a vote of 167 to 98 the senate
admendment to the agricultural ap-
propriation bill making the change.
PLANS FOR WATER
SUPPLY DELAYED
Further action on the plan to secure
the city's water supply from the
Steere farm, approved in a recent el-
ection by the votes of residents of
Ann Arbor. is being held up until the
city council receives permission from
the federal reserve board at Chicago
to float the $200,000 worth of bonds
needed for this purpose. This board
has the right to refuse permission to
float any bonds if it feels that capital
in the country ought not to be diver-
ted to this-use.
Monday, April 29, a special bond'
meeting will be held by the common
council. By that time a reply is ex-
pected to be in their hands and fur-
ther action will be taken. The matter
of voting bonds to pay for the ex-
penses of the undertaking is in the
hands of a special committee compos-
ed of Mayor Ernest W. Wurster, City
Attorney Frank DeVine, and Rudolph
E. Reichert, president of the common
council. 'Later this matter will be
referred to the finance committee who
will determine the nature of the bonds
and the rate of interest they will bear.
The matter will then be laid before
the council for final action.

MEN LEAVING NOW '
MUST TAKE EXAMS
While the resolution of the Board
of Regents printed in yesterday's
Daily in regard to the status of stu-
dents leaving for military or naval
service fixed that status for last year,
it should be understood that at the
present time the status of students
so leaving is determined by the dif-
ferent faculties in accordance with
the following general principle adop-
ted by the Deans of the different
Schools and Colleges at a meeting
held last Novembe'r:
"Credit shall be given to students
withdrawing before the end of the
semester only upon examination and
that all students so withdrawing after
the middle of the semester to enter
the national, military or naval ser-
vice shall be given special examina-
tions in the subject elected for the
semester, and, if their class work and
examinations are satisfactory, shall
be allowed an equitable amount of
credit on the work so covered."
The foregoing is the general rule
which in some of the departments has
been modified somewhat in practice
to meet special conditions.
Arrangements otr
Swing-Out fMade
Plans for senior swing-out day,
April 26, have been practically com-
pleted.
The seniors will assemble on the
campus -walks shortly before 4 o'-
clock. The senior lits will form on
thewalk" bftween tif user r- nd
University hall,, the engineers and
architects will form on the walk be-
tween University hall and the Angell
residence, the medics on the walk
between University hall and the flag
pole, the laws between the flag pole and
the Chemistry building, the pharmics
on the walk in front of the cannon
memorial, the homoeops at the north
entrance of the Economics building
and the dents at the south entrance
of the Economics building.
The march into University hall will
then begin, the classes falling into
line in the following order: Lits, en-
gineers and architects, medics, laws,
pharmics, homoeops, and dents.-
The exercises will start at 4 o'clock.
President Harry B. Hutchins will de-
liver the address and Prof. Robert
M. Wenley will preside unless he is
called to New York when his son sails.
Mr. James Hamilton, instructor of
singing in the School of Music, will
render "The Trumpeter," by Dix.
Arrangements for the songs and the
subjects of the address will be an-
nounced later.
ENGINEERING STUDENTS AND
FACULTY VISIT CAMP PUSTER
More than 130 senior engineers and
members of the engineering faculty
are at Camp Custer today as guests'
of the 310th engineers.
The party left Ann Arbor'early yes-
terday morning on a special train over
the Michigan Central and will return
tonight at about 9:30 o'clock. Many
interesting features are planned for
their entertainment by Col. W. G-.
Caples, commander of the 310 engi-
neers, including a review of tr ops
stationed at the camp.
RUSSKI ERUSHOK MEETING
TO CONSIDER-RUSSIAN MUSIC

Professor Albert Lockwood of the
School of Music will speak at the re-
gular meeting of the Russki Krushok
to be held a 4 o'clock Saturday after-
noon at the School of Music. Profes-
sor Lockwood will briefly outline the
history of Russian music and will
give one of Tchaikovski's sonatas as
an example of instrumental music.
Tea will -be served. All those inter-
ested in Russia, its life :and its peo-
ple, are invited.

.I II

*
*
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*
*
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*
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*

roSTU I

$364000

* * * *

* * * * * *

Yesterday's faculty st
tions............
Previously announced
Faculty total........
Yestehray's men stude
scription...........
Women students' sul
tions.............
Student total .........
Campus total ......
Faculty oversubscript

At least 10,000 men, wom(
children filled the walks o
William,,, anmainstreet
iberty Loan paraders 4
through those sections of 1
last night. Applause gree
ordnance men and the R. O
companies of the University
passed the reviewers under t
ship of Lieutenafnts G. C. Mu
L. J. Williams.
The line-up of the parade wa
by three Boy Scouts dressed
resent the spirit of '76. Th
followed by a corps of Ann
policemen, who were in turn :
by the War Preparedness b
Washtenaw county. The Vars
came next leading the ordnaw
the R. O. T. C., and the won
dents who are -taking milita:
Other participants in the:mar
Van's Marine and Otto's bal
Boy Scout bugle band, the Sc
its. the high school cadets,

French atta
y losses.

r in Fran
, of Germ
iously to(
.ses betw(
. St. Ven
crossing
British w
icting hey
according
.e Germ,
ttack on
ivenchye
euter's c
army he

ing hard
and em-

FIRST CONTINGENT
TO LEAVE APRIL 29
Orders were received by the local
selective draft board yesterday to en-
train the 83 men of the first conting-

Open Air Pep X
President Harry B.
able to take part i
was announced, havi
with a slight cold. A
of the demonstration
as arranged. The i
with an open air pel
front of the city Y.
the sale of Liberty
Prof. S. B. Laird, of
school, was the pr
The enthusiasm tha
at the meeting and
the parade pointed
terest in the loan an
bonds before the clo
paign.
The first day's retu
ty Loan campaign
dents showed that
been subscribed by
three of the 15 lieu
results of the. driv
committee is therefo
tic, putting the blam
eers who have failec
sales. An emphatic
sued from the comm
ers late yesterday ur
teemen to report pr
that their lieutenani
(Continued on
NEW PERIODS F01
SHOP WORK PRO

French
holding

n the region ent of the second call from the county
h of Ypres. Monday, April 29. A special train for
y violent na-
the Germans the men will leave at 9 o'clock for
en Givenchy Camp Custer.
of troops to Callsare now being sent out by the
of ropsth Gr-local board to the selected inen, to be
taken from class one, "in the sequence
ttack of the of their numbers." Most of the .men
e the entire have already been examined and are
evident that ready to leave. A final demonstration
1 strategy to for the men is now under consideration,
battle to the by the local demonstration committee,
composed of Herbert B. Tenny and Sid

I. -

BIG.

MILITARY BALL

SAT. 8:30 P. M.
INFORMAL

W ATERMAN GYM'
OPEN TO CAMPUS

SPECIALTIES BY R. 0. T. C. BAND

IKE'S JAZZIEST ORCHESTRA

$1.00 per couple

W. Millard.

e Germans
ie positions
Las developed
d Kippe held

U

Work in th
not been hind
tem of night
has been a
stated Prof.
tendent of the
night.

MAJESTIC
THEATRE

THE COMEDY CLUB presents

Admission
50c

have
t the

"MISS

HOBBS"

TONI GHT!

TICKETS ON SALE
ALL CAMPUS STOR

.;

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