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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.

October 18, 1917 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-10-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, OC

.. _ _
. .__.

M4 * an
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
lhe Associated Press is exclusively entitled
the use for republication of all news dis-
c es credited to it or not otherwise credit-
in this paper and also the local news
dished herein.
)fficial newspaper at the University of
chigan . Published every morning except
mday during the university year.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor as

And that husky with the 27 on his
back for identification was Boyd.
It is bad enough to be telling the
other fellow how to conduct his own
affairs, but the world in general isn't
interested Inhow you think he should
do it.
Henry Ford boughty$10,000,000
worth of Liberty bonds yesterday.

MICHIGAN STUDENTS AT
FORT RILEY DON'T LOAF
IT'S TOP SPEED 10 HOURS EVERY
DAYI-MAKING THINGS COM-
FORTABLE FOR BOYS

t

s C
Dns:
$d

Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
by carrier, $2.so; b 'MaOil, 0.
stations: Quarry's; tudent'up-
The Delta. Phones: Business, 96o;
2414.

tunications not to exceed 300 words
hor notices of events will be puib
The Daily, at the discretion of the
if left at the office in the Ann Arbor
Ldg., or in the notice box is the west
of the general library, where the
are collected at 7:3o o'clock each

Robert T. McDonald.......Managing ditor
C., Philip Emery.........Business Manager
News Editor................Harry M. Carey
City Editor............ C. S. Clark, r.
Sports Editor,......James Schermerhorn, Jr.
Telegraph Editor ..........Bruce A. Swaney
Telegraph Editor.............Bruce I. Millar
Associate Editor........... .Philip C. Pack
Women's Editor ........Mildred C. Mighell
Literary Editor ..........Margaret H. Cooley
Efficiency Editor ......Albert E. Horne, Jr.

rold Makinson. ....Advertising Manager
=1i Z .Cholette...Publication M1anager
r=ard Wohl.........Circulation Manager
rold R. Smith..... .. Credit Manager
m. M.LeFere..........Office Manager
Ellsworth Robinson..Subscription Manager

DID YOU BUY YOUR SHARE?
I WLomen I
Freshman hockey practice at 3:30
o'clock this afternoon.
Vocational conference committee fof
the Women's league will meet at 4:30
o'clock this afternoon in Barbour gym-
nasium.
Women living in league houses of
six girls or less, and all those living
in private families are invited to tee
at Newberry residence at 4 o'clock this
afternoon.
Dean Myra B. Jordan will give her
reception to the girls of the Junior
class at 4 o'clock tomorrow afternoon
in Barbour gymnasium. The junior
representative to the judiciary coun-
cil will be elected at this time.
Liberty loan workers should report
at headquarters, room 268 New Engi-
neering building, every night. For
speakers, call Francis Bacon, '02, at
the Union.
WOMEN TO SELL
"MUMS" FOR GAME
Flowers Will Be on Sale in Booth at
Newberry Hall Saturday of
M. A. C. Contest

J.

NIGHT EDITORS
Herbert G. Wilson Clarence L. Roeser
Mark K. Ehibert
RXPORTXRS
Harry W. Weinerman Edgar L. Rice
Russell Barnes J. R. McAlpine
Chas. R. Osius, Jr Paul A. Shinkman
C. M. Campbell Vera Brown
Donald C. Bromley GK Frances Haudibo
Eugene Given
BUSINESS STAFF.
L. A. Storrer Orville E. Gates
Wmn. A. Leitzinger ,Harry D. Hause
Dale H. Baad ge Lambert Hirsheimer
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1917.
Night Editor--Claence eRoeser
There is an exeellent opportunity
for. five seniors, juniors, and sopho-
mores to start working on The Daily.
Report at The Daily offloes between
12:30 and 8 o'clock today or tomorrow.
Ask for Clark.

An interesting letter was received
by Prof. H. E. Riggs of the engineer-
ing department from Arthur L. Oppen-
heimer, '17E, who is in the training
camp at Fort Riley,Kansas. The
letter is as follows:
Fort Riley, Kans., Sept. 26.
Dear Professor Riggs:
Since coming out to the cantonment
job, I've had occasion to see some of
the speediest construction work I ever
saw. What originally was a weed
covered river bottom is now a mass
of frame buildings ready soon to house
about 60,000 men, thus making this the
largest cantonment in the country.
Additions, changes, and new buildings
have made it possible to house far
more than the original 40,000 planned.
In writing this I am taking for
granted that while you must be fam-
iliar with the present cantonment
work you may possibly have not heard
of some of the purely local varia-
tions.
At the beginning of the job we were
on what was known as the regular
army cantonment which consisted of
about 500 one-story barracks for the
medical officers' unit, the ambulance
corps, and three regiments of cavalry.
This work was completed in about
eight weeks with an organization con-
sisting of about 1,000 men and using
about 4,000,000 feet of lumber.
The present work was actively start-
ed about the middle of July with a
force of about 1,500 men which grew
rapidly to 10,000 men, a high mark
of three weeks ago. The force which is
now about 5,000 will gradually de-
crease until the work is completed.
So far about 35,000,000 feet of lumber
have been used.
The working day has been 10 hours,
Sunday, eight hours, Saturdays,, five
hours. When lumber came in fast the
men unloading worked until 11 o'clock
at night. Speed has been the watch-
word every minute. Labor has been
divided into units, each unit doing one
class of work. One set of men digs
the post. holes, another builds the
frame work, another puts on siding.
Two hundred teams, 120 motor
trucks, trainloads of materials, 10,-
000 men, $356,000 payroll, 28 paying
booths, a rushing set of garage men
are some of the quantities that exist
here. Foremen and assistants each
have Fords to get over the job in.
(I come under the title of assistant
to the general field superintendent.)
On this .ob I am sort of general
"flunky" for the superintendent, going
over the job on Various missions
usually with orders to other foremen
or often times to start small jobs by
rounding up the required number of
men and getting the material under

way so a foreman can take charge of
it. It's interesting work and allows
men to keep in touch with all of the
( rk.
TUnusual opportunities have be m
present for the Michigan boys to see;
the actual operation of a big job by
close contact with others of ae Un-
iversity of Michigan in different parts
of the work, office, and field.
The majority of the boys are stilla
here although a few were drafted and
-thers left for other jobs.
Sincerely,
ARTHUR L. OPPENHEIMER.
SUFFRAGE LEADER
URGES BOND SALE
Mrs. 0. H. Clark Says in Appeal, "Our
Country Calls; Let Us
Answer"
In an urgent appeal, which has been
scattered broadcast throughout the
state, Mrs. O. H. Clark, president of
the Michigan Equal Suffrage associa-
tion, urged every suffragist" in the
state to purchase Liberty bonds. Mrs.
Clark has been appointed by Governor
Sleeper as a member of the auxiliary
committee of the Michigan advisory
Liberty loan distribution committee.
Mrs. Clark says in her appeal:
"Firmly believing that upon the suc-
cess of this second Liberty loan de-
pends the shortening of the war, and
that the shortening of the war by even
one day is of paramount importance to
every wife, mother, and sister of a
man in the service, I again urge each
individual suffragist of Michigan. to
buy as many Liberty bonds as she
possibly can.
"Our country calls. Let us answer."
Comedy Club Loses Many Members
Losing most of its membership
through graduation and the war, the
Comedy club will be obliged to elect
an entirely new slate of officers.
Jean Maclennan, '19, acting presi-
dent, has called a meeting for 4 o'clock
this afternoon in the Cercle Francais
rooms in University hall, at which
time an organization will be effected,
and a date set for the tryouts.

Hard Water Soap
For Gym Use
Its the kind of Soap you'll like because it lathers freely
95c per cake
THE EBERACH & SON CO.
200-204 EAST LIBERTY STREET

NEBNDSCNDHN

N EW AN D SE CON D H AN D
FOR A L L DEPARTMENTS
Engineering Supplies
Drawing Instruments

K

STATE W MAIN
STREET WAHRSSTREET

S

l

Laundry Cases'
For Parcel Post
I $1.50
SLATER'S BOOK SHOP
PHONE 430 336 S. STATE ST.

.extension

WHERE CREDIT IS DUE
The Daily takes pleasure this morn-
inig in announcing its upper staff ap-
pointments for the year, as well as
appointments of night editors and re-
porters.
These editors, whose names appear
above, are the men and women who
largely control the final appearance
of the paper, and shape its policies.
They have sacrified the pleasures of
many good times in order that the
highest posisble standard paper be
placed in your hands each morning.
From Its very nature, The Daily is
more exacting in its demands than
any other organization on the campus.
When the average student is safely
tucked in bed for the night, these men
and others who show promise of like
calibre are writing, editing, and mak-
ing up news for your inspection and.
judgment.
These people are to be congratu-
lated for what they have done, are do-
ing, and will continue to do. Theirs
is the credit for what The Michigan
Daily accomplishes this year. We are
ready and willing to extend credit
where it is due.
WE'RE IN WAR. DO YOU KNOW IT?
Do you know that your country is
at war? Do you realize that each day
the sacr'ifices of war are being brought
home to you? Have you paused to
consider that it is only a question of
time before American casualty lists
will be published, and your friends'
names will be included in them?
The government is asking the peo-
ple of this nation to loan them $5,-
000,000,000 for the second Liberty loan.
The University has been asked to con-
tribute $200,000. In three days of can-
vassing Michigan students have sub-
scribed only $16,000. Is this a fair
sample of Michigan spirit? Is this the
spirit of Weston and Weeks and Maul-
betsch?
We have our chance now to help our
nation. Each one of us should bel
proud of that chance and do our ut-
most.
Wieman is still kicking goals from
touchdown with what might be termed
an eagle foot.
Let's hope he has lots of oppor-
tunities Saturday.
That easy looking gentleman play-

Chrysanthemums for the M. A. C.
game will be sold by the women of
the University Y. W. C. A. from 10
o'clock in the morning until 2 o'clock
in the afternoon, Saturday, at New-
berry hall. This sale is in keeping
with a cuetom established 10 years
ago, and since that time the women
of 'the Y. W. C. A. have added to the
spirit of the big games and to the
decorative features by this sale of
flowers.
Real home-made candy of the most
toothsome varieties will be an addi-
tional feature of the booth Saturday.
A committee under the leadership
of Emily Loman, '19, will conduct the
sale, and since this season's shipment
of flowers is expected to be particu-
larly choice, and since present condi-
tions threaten to make home grown,
confectionary a thing of the past, a
very profitable sale is anticipated.
MICHIGAN UNION PLANS
TO GIVE SPECIAL DANCE
The Michigan Union will give a spe-
cial dance Friday night at the Union
building. Attendance is limited to 100
couples, the price of admittance be-
ing 75 cents per couple. The affair
will last from 9 to 1 o'clock and mu-
sic is to be furnished by Ike Fischer's
ianjorine orchestra.
The committee is composed of R. E.
Bachman, '20, chairman; Charles
Cruikshank, '20, and L. R. Van Ness
'20.

Prof. A. I. Cross will lecture
'The History of Italian Painting"
Detroit tonight.

on
in

Prof. Claude H. Van Tyne will lec-
ture in Detroit tomorrow night on
"The Constitutional and Political His-
tory of the United States."

Officers' Uniforms and accessories.
G. H. Wild & Co., State Street.-Adv.
Dancing from 9 to 12 every Satur-
day night at Armory.-Adv.
STOP AT
TUTTLESi
338 MAYNARD
For Lunches and Sodas

1.

DANCING

We have both the inclination and
the equipment to furnish the
best in banking service
Tbe'Ann Arbor Savings Bank
INCORPORATED I869
Capitaland Surplus $ 500,000.00
Resources . . . $4,000,000.00
Northwest Corner Main and
Huron Streets
707 North University Avenue

AT ARMORY

I

FRIDAY, OCT. 10

rMusic by Ike Fisher Ragtime Artists
Dancing 9 to 1 Tickets at Busy Bee and at Door

;.
,

t
.

Cordovan Leather in

HANDY INFORMATION' FOR
ANN ARBOR TRAVELERS
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
Dtot(Effective May 22, 1917)
roit Limited and Express Cars-7:35 a.
in., 8:zo a. in., and hourly to 7::o p. in., 9:10
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. i. and
every two hours to 6:48 p. in.; to Lansing,
8:48 p. mn.
Jackson Express Cars 'local stops west of
Ann Arbor)-9:48 a. m. and every two hours
to 7:48 P. m.
Local Cars East Bound-5:35 a. m., 6:40
a. in., 7:o5 a. in. and every two hours to 7.05
P. in.. 8.o5 p. in., 9:05 P. in-, r0:5o p. m.
To Ypsilanti only, 9:20 a. m, 9:5o a m.,
2:09 P. in,. 6:05 P. im, 9:45 P. im, 11:45 p. in..
12:2o a. in.. r :o a. M., 1:20 a. m. roSaline,
change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-6:os a. M., 7 :48
a. Mn.. 10:20 p. in., 12:20 a. 'm.
Do You Know that the
SUGAR BOWL
has one of the best equipped
Candy Stores in the state?
They have their own Refrigerating
System, and make their own Ice
Cream and Candies; .
You are invited to visit and in-
spect their plant......
Phono 967 1095S. Main St.

Michigan Dames to Hold Meeting
The Michigan Dames will hold their,
first meeting for this school year at
7:45 o'clock Monday evening, Oct. 22,
in Newberry hall.
The membership now includes 100,
women. It is the aim of the club to
have every womantbecome a member
whose husband is taking work in the
University.
Harvey Clark, University Grad, Dies
Word has been received here of the
recent death of Harvey Clark, who
graduated from the University in 1914
or 1915. Mr. Clark has lately been
engaged in Y. M. C. A. work in In-
dia, having gone there with Waldo
Hunt and Erwin Johnson, also of the
University.
Helen Day, '18, Dies in Hospital
Helen Day, '18, of Armada, Mich.,
died here yesterday morning in the
Homoeopathic hosptal. Miss Day had
entered the University for the first
time this fall on advanced standing.

been

Young ,Men's Shoes is more

desirable than{
Our Cordovans

ever before.
are priced

from nine to twelve dollars,
the higher priced shoes

g the famous

I

I

JOHNSTON & MURPHY
shoes for gentlemen

Your every Bank-
ing need fulfilled at
THE
Farmers& Mechanics Bank

..

101-105 So. Main

330 So. State St.
(Nickels Arcade)

WAGNER & COMPANY
State Street at Liberty
Established 1848

I

I,
GEORGE SISCHOrr
FLORIST
Choice Cut Flowers and Plants
220 ChmphbmSt.I Phone 809-M

You can get those Neolin
put on at Paul's Place. 6111
14- -aril vn w it--AdV

Soles
E. Wil-

ing right tackle yesterday was Weske. Lam vnu.
-- ininm ll e* * U 4 a

SATURDAY

M. .U.

Vs.

mu .nUL-01I

'up

DTOBER 20-

SPECIAL TABLE D'HOTE TURKEY DINNER

Served from
5 P, M utila P. M

DEL

T

A

CAFE

Please make Reservations
Phone 817 M

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