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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.

May 04, 1918 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-05-04

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

TI iE 'NCHIGAN DAILY

SATURDA

MA

ellesl-y Foregoes Commencement
ommencement festivities will be
rinated in Wellesley college this
le, in accordance with a resolution
sed by the senior class of that
ool. The funds which would or-
arily be used for commencement
poses are to be used to purchase
erty bonds and surgical dressings
use in the war.
Law Review Assistant Dropped
ne of the assistant editors of the
higan iaw Review has been drop-
from the Board of Editors, be-
se of continued neglect of duty.
SPRING STYLES I

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SEXTETTE FROM "OH BOY?" AT THE WHITNEY MAY 11, MATINEE
AND NIGHT.

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MILITARY NEWS
Francis T. Mack, '16E, has recently
received a commission as second
lieutenant in the signal corps, accord-
ing to advices arriving here yester-
day. Since Lieutenant Mack was
graduated from the engineering de-
partment he has been making his
home at Brooklyn, New York.
A scholarship to the Junior Plats-
burg camp will be given to the cadets
best qualified for the position. Each first'
sergeant of the different companies
is requested to hand in the name of
the cadet in his respective company'
who he thinks most fit. The
final appointment will be made by the
military authorities.
The regular Saturday hike will be
given from 1:30 to 4 o'clock this after-
noon. The cadets will form in front
of Waterman gymnasium.
Makeup drill will be held from 10
to 12 o'clock this morning.
Special Orders, No. 5
1. Medical students whose names
appear in this order are organized
into Company L, 1st Regiment, and
will report for drills as indicated.
For drills during the, day time, to form
at the hours designated on North Uni-
versity Avenue, in front of the Na-
tural Science Building. At night to
form west of Waterman Gymnasium.
First Detachment:-Adair, L. A.;
Aten, J. E.; Bacon, +. C.; Beenink,
E. H.; Benzing, G.; Bernheimer, G. B.;
Campbell, L. A.; Catchcart, E. P.;
Clark, N. E.; Connaughton, G. H.;
Cook, W. P.; Cooper, G. W.; Corey,
A. W.; Coughlin, F. E.; Cowan, W.
G.; DeVries, C. F. L.; Ellet, W. C.;
Faust, L. W.; Fullerton, B. R.; Gerken,
G. E.; Gundry, G. L.; Gussin, H. A.;
Guy, P. F.; Harris, B. A.; Hart, J. T.;
Heiman, J. D.; Hilfrich, J. W.;
Hicks, E. L.; Holly, L. E.;
Kassanin, J.; Keuchenmeister, W.
E.; McCandlill, R. J. McCarty, C.
H.; McCallum, H. B.; McKillop, G. L.;
McKim, L. H.; Marinus, C. J.; Neu-
field, L.; Ohlmacher, A. P.; Osius, E.
A.; Parkinson,'H. E.; Peebles, T. A.;
Podolski, J.; Riker, A. D.; Ruede-
mann, A. D.; Russell, E. P.; Sheldon,
M. G.; Sitko, S. E.; Smith, J. A.;
Stevens, C. R.; St. John, H. A.; Taylor,
L. C.; Way, L. R.; Whitlow, J. E.

Second Detachment: (L. M. Lyons
in Charge.) Barnett, T. S.; Heath, P.;
Morrill, D. M.; Smith, J. H.; Traub,
E. F.; Wright, C. S.; Bell, W. M.;
I Lyons, L M.; Miller, M. C.; Novy, F
0.; Squier, T. L.; McKinney, J. M.;
- Third Detachment: Klump, J. S.;
Kudner, D. F.; Kingman, C. A.;
Rubley, S. J.
Schedule for drill, Third Detach-
ment: Monday, 4:15 p m. to 5:45 p.m.;
Tuesday, 11:00 a.m. to 12:00 M.;
Wednesday, No Formation. Thurs-
day, 11:00 a.m. to 12:00 m.; Friday
4:15 p.m. to 5:45 p.m.; Saturday, 1:30
p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Schedule for drill, Second Detach-
ment: Monday, 7:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.;
Tuesday, 7:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.; Wed-
nesday, 7:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.; Thurs-
day, 7:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.; Friday,
No Formation; Saturday, 1:30 p.m.
to 4:30 p.m. With first detachment.
Schedule - for drills, First Detach-
ment; Monday, 4:15 p.m. to 5:45 p.m.
Tuesday, 4:15 p.m. to 5:45 p.m.; Wed-
nesday, No Formation; Thursday,
4:15 p.m. to 5:45 p.m.; Friday, 4:15
p.m. to 5:45 p.m. With Headquarters
Company. Saturday, With First De-
tachment.
BY ORDER OF LIEUT. MULLEN:
-L. J. WILLIAMS,
1st Lt., P. S., retired
Adjutant.
SUPREME COURT OPENS SUIT
BETWEEN HEARST AND A. P.
Washington, May 3.-Arguments in
procedure brought in an effort to
have set aside injunctions restraining
the international news service, or
Hearst service, from pirating news
dispatches of the associated press
have begun in the supreme court.
The opening argument was made by
samuel Untermeyer, representing the
Hearst service, who will conclude to-
morrow, after whichFrederick Le-
hman will represent the associated
press side of the suit.
MR. BROWN
offers highest marketable prices for
your old clothes. Anything in- the
way of suits, overcoats, or shoes he
will take off your hands. Sell your old
clothes. They are no good to you.
I can use them. You will get your
money's worth. No quibbling to buy
cheap. Their absolute value will be
paid. Call Mr. Claude Brown at 210
Hoover Ave. Phone 2601. He will
gladly call at your residence.-Adv. .

!I

COpyrsht Hart Schaffner & Marx

Hart Schaffner & Marx-
spring suits and top coats are
more snappy than ever this
spring; the kind of clothes red-
blooded young men will be
wearing. They have incorporat-
ed in them ail the style tenden-
cies that will be popular.
We have bought freely and as
a consequence offer you choice
of a stock unequalled for rich-
ness of choice and variety of
style, anywhere but in their
shops. You will find here
clothes as good as you can buy
in any city, and the price is
more reasonable.
New neckwear, Steson and
Knox Hats.
Reuse, Conlin, Fegel & COB
The Big Home of Hart Schaff-
ner and Marx Clothes, at South-
west Corner Main and Washing-
ton Streets.

PRIZES TOTAING $25000
FR0 ECONOMIC ESSAYS
HART SCHAFFNER AND MARX
DONORS OF MONEY FOR
CONTEST
Two thousand dollars in prizes have,
again been offered for essays on eco-
nomic subjects, through the gener-
osity of Hart, Schaffner & Marx, of
Chicago.
The list of subjects for the contest
is limited to the economic field. It
has been printed in booklet form and
may be had upon application.
Two Restrictions
The contest is open to two classes.
Class A includes and American with-
out restriction, who is not attending
college at the time the paper is writ-
ten. It is not necessary that the
contestanthave a degree, nor is there
any age limit. The firstprize in this
class will be $1.000, the second $500.
Class B includes those who at the
time the paper is written are under-
graduates at any American college.
The first prize for this class will be
$300, the second $200. However, if
the merits of the papers demand it,
the committee of judges reserves the
right to award the prize of $1,000 and
$500 of class A to undergraduates
in class B.
Contest is Annual
The contest is an annual affair, this
being the fifteenth year that the
prizes have been offered. The com-
petition is of especial interest to
Michigan, as Mr. Hart, one of the
donors of the prizes, has always been
friendly to the University, and last
year his son, A. S. Hart, '17, graduated
from here.
The essay must be sent in before
June 1, 1919. The committee of jud-
ges consists of Prof. J. Laurence
Laughlin, University of Chicago,
chairman, Prof. J. B. Clark, Columbia
University, Prof. Henry C. Adams,
University of Michigan, Hon. Theo-
dore E. Burton, New York City, and
Prof. Edwin F. Gay, Harvard.
ENGINEERING HEAD
TO ASSIST SCHWAB
With the departure today of Pro-
fessor Herbert C. Sadler, head of the
department of marine engineering, for
service in the Emergency fleet cor-
poration, Michigan loses a man re-
garded by Dean M. E. Cooley as the
greatest naval architect in any col-
lege in the country.
Professor Sadler has been chosen
to assist Charles M. Schwab, lately
given charge of the country's ship-
ping program, and will act as assist-
ant manager of steel ship construc-
tion for the corporation during the re-
mainder of the war.
Coming to the University in 1900
as an instructor in marine engineer-
ing, Professor Sadler brought with
him a wealth of practical shipbuild-
ing experience acquired in England
and Scotland. He had been recom-
mended to Dean Cooley by shipping
men after a long search in this coun-
try had failed to disclose the right
man for the position. Since his en-
trance into the University, Professor
Sadler has kept in close touch with
shipbuilding conditions and has re-
fused many tempting offers from heads
of great ship-building companies to
enter their employ. He has been con-
stantly consulted in regard to naval
construction problems, and has play-
ed an important part in the develop-

ment of the concrete ship.
According to Dean Cooley, Profes-
sor Sadler has come to know intima-
tely every ship-building plant in the
country as well as the men at their
heads. That he has kept this know-
ledge up to the minute is one of the
things that make him especially va-
luable to the government.
Funeral of Late Dr. Yutzey Held Today
Funeral services for the late Dr. S.
M. Yutzey are to be conducted at 2
o'clock this afternoon at the home,
220 N. Ingalls street. Rev. J. M.
Wells, assisted by Professor Thomas
Iden of the Bible house, will offiiciate
The funeral services will be open to
friends of the deceased, but burial
services at Forest Hill will be private.
+ Watch The Daily Classified column.

*
*:
:k
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*:

Majestic-Bessie Barriscal
"Those Who Pay."

AT THE WHITNEY

"Oh Boy !" the musical comedy
which met with such a favorable re-
ception in both New York and Chicago
last year, will be shown at the Whit-
ney on Saturday, May 11, matinee
and night. The piece is weak in plot
and dialogue, but the music is the
best that has been produced in years
In fact it is so good that the absence
of plot can almost be forgiven most
of the time. Such songs as "Till the
Clouds Roll By," "An Old Fashioned
Wife," and "A Pal Like You," are
heard and played everywhere. Noth-
ing is known of the present cast, as its
principals have all been changed since
the metropolitan appearance.
Japanese Students to Give Native Play
Japanese students of the University
will give the play "A Night in Japan,"
Monday night, May 11, in Sarah Cas-
well Angell hall, under auspices of the
Cosmopolitan club. Incorporated in
the play are examples of Japanese
fencing and ju jitsu. There will also
be native music of Japan, and slides.
BEAUTY SHOP
Miss Mable Rowe. Shampooing,
)lanicuring, Massage and Chiropody.
N. 6th Ave., Cor. ]Detroit St. Phone
Open evenings by appointment. 328
2402.
MAJESTIC
T H E A T E.R
TODAY
and SATURDAY
Those
Who
Pay
WITH
Bessie Barriscale
AND
Howard Hickman
Shoivs-3: 0, 7:00, 8:30-Shows
PRICES,- 20c-20c - PRICES
(including !e Way Tax)

* * * * * * * * * * *
AT THE THEATERS
"Lord and Lady Algy," at the
Garrick.
TODAY'

*
*
*
*

*
Arcade--"When a Man Sees *
Red." played by William Farnum; *
also first of James Montgomery *
Flagg's "Girls You Know," series *
"The Bride." *
'I* * * * * S * S * * 4

Wuerth-Antonio Morino
"Naulahka." Also News 28.a
comedy entitled, "Bashful."
Orpheum-Margarita Fisher
"Ann's Finish." Weekly No.
and comedy, "Bashful."

e

in *
*
*
in *
and *
*
*
in *
24. *
*

Matinees P R IJ Nights
50c to t1I 50c to
$2.00 ETROIT $2.50
WILLIAM FAVERSHAM, MAXINE ELLIOTT, IRENE FENWICK
and MACLYN ARBUCKLE in
"Lord and Lady Agly"
ARCADE
SHOWS AT 3:00, 6:30, 8:oo, 9:30
15c Unless Otherwise Specified.
Sat4-William Farnum in "When a Man
Sees Red;" and st of James Mont
gomery Flagg's "Girls 'ou Know."
Series, "The Bride." loc.
Mon-6-Viola Dana in "Breakers Ahead"
and Drew Comedy, "Special Today."
Tues-7-lazel Dawn and Bert Lytell in
-lHerbert Brenon's "The Lone Wolf,"
and Pathe News. 9 Parts. (Shows
at 3:oo, 6:30 and 8:30).
t Panama
Hats
Cleaned, Bleached and Relcked
In the latest shapes, with all new trim-
luings. Looks Just like New, We use-
no acids. We do only high class work.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard St., next to the Delta
Telephone 1792
Rae Theater
TODAY ONLY
WM. V. MONG
In the Triangle Masterplay
"THE HOPPER"
Full of Punch and Pep.
Also
BILLY WEST
Chaplain's Double in
"THE FLY COP"
See it at THE RAE
The little Theater with a
BIG SHOW
WuerthTheater
Matinees-:00, 3 i3O
Evenings-6:30, 8:Oo, 39:30
Phone-16oj
BOOKINGS FOR MAY
- Sat-4-Antonio Morino in "The Nau-J"
'lahka." Also News 28. Comedy,2
S"Bashful."-
Sun-Mon- -6-Billie Burke in "The..
C Land of Promise." Also Son of
C Democracy, "Native State."
C TuesWed-7---Bessie Barriscale in
"Within the Cup," 7 parts. Also
j'Eagle Eye," No. 9.
Thur-Fri-- Io--Enid Bennett in "Keys
2 of the Righteous." Also Keystone -
"A Lady Killer's Doom."
Sat-i i-Olive ell in "The Girl and
2 the Judge." Also News and Comedy.
SOrpheumTheater:
Matinees-2:oo, 3:30
Evenings-6:3o 8:oo, 9:30
Phone-16o-J
BOOKINGS FOR MAY
Sat-4-Margarita Fischer in "Ann's
2 Finish." Also Weekly No. 24. Corn.-
r
edy, "Bashful."
. Sun-Mon--56-Williamn Desmond in
"The Marriage Bubble." Also Cor.;
2 edy, "A Good Elk."
j rToes-7-Mme. Petrova in "Exile."
Also "Eagle Eye," No. 9. (Ret.)
Wed-8-Fannie Ward in "On the
- Level." Also -Eagle Eye," No. 9.
(Ret.)
d Thrs-Fri--9-o-Mary Warren and ,
=. Joe ing in "The Vortex." Also 2"
C Comedy, "Her Bohemian Party
2Sat-i-Baby M\arie Osborne in
"Daddy's Girl." Also News and 2
Comedy, "The Tip."

MAJ ESTIC
Thursday-Friday-Sat.
May9 10 11
-with-
SERCT. ARTHUR CUY
EMPEY
(himself)

Three
Points of Superiority
Style, Quality and Tailoring
ADLER-ROCHESTER CLOTHING
FOR YOUNG MEN
Lutz Clothing Store
217 SOUTH MAIN STREET

i

Seats on sale
Saturday May 4

.

Don't forget the

FORCED

Shoe

Sale at

the CAMPUS

BOOTERY

4

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