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November 22, 1916 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-11-22

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

rg-11J L I

f* * $1 # U ! * $

UIlAIL HALL
HELD IN DETROIT

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AT THE THEATERS

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TO- AY
MaJesic--Vaudeville.

ege" Slogan of Bureau
to Present Affakr
Tomorrow

That

* Orpheum-Marguerite Clark In
* "Still Waters."

o to College" is the slogan of the
ntercollegiate rally to be held on
sday, Nov. 23, in Arcadia hall,
o;t, for the benefit of the collegi-
bureau of occupations. Alumnae
.all the leading colleges are co-
ating in the affair. which is to be
Le nature of a county fair, with a
ing program to follow.
Artha Gray, '16, Is the chairman
ae program, in which every col-
will present a side-show or stunt.
nplete midway has been arranged,
typlcal college features frqm the
rent institutions. As a special
re, a Dort automobile is to be
ed at 25 cents a ticket. Alice
t, '18, has charge of the sale of
t in Ann Arbor.
t" university girls' glee club will
e Its first out of town appearance
is time, and hits from the recent
igan Union operas will also be fea-
1, Another feature will be the
ifum dance," by men from Har-
,Michigan, Armour. Hamilton,
euse and Pittsburg. Michigan wo-
are to present a dwarf dance which
ing rehearsed under the direction
iss Sidney Bock, of the University
lcago.
e share of the proceeds which
come to the Michigan alumnae
4o toward the fund for the new
litory, which Is being raised by
igan women all oyer the country.
qnae who are active in the work
Mrs. Albert Lowrie, Misses Ellen
enry, Hermine Henzie, Katherine
Eleanor Stalker, Madge Mead,
Wiard, Helen Tuthill, and Mrs.
am B. Cady.
IEAUSECURES MANY
OSIIONSfH IRLS
sties Show 50 Universty Women
Are Earning Room or,
Board
e employment bureau for girls
ters 50 girls of the University
are earning either their room or
d>. Other girls are doing such
: as caring for and amusing child-
sewing, typewriting, and expert
wa ting.
ereis a demand for various kinds
>rk. For example manicuring and
ipooing in houses has been de-
led in a few cases though at
3nt the places can not be filled.
e is also an increasing demand
.riting theses and it is desired
more register for this kind of
. Other kinds of work include
housework such as dish wash-
lusting, mending, and bed making,
for harder work such as washing,
ng, and hard cleaning. There is
nand for girls to come to read.
attempt has been made to stand-
e- the amount of work done by a
and the amount paid according to
es of work.
SON DISCUSSES MESSAGE
wt Annul Suggestion to Propose
Legislation Strike Settlement
ashington, Nov. 21. -- President
on discussed his message to con-
s with members of his cabinet to-
Regardless of the avowed oppos-
of labor to proposals for strike
ement by legislation it is known
president's suggestion to the next
ress on the question of preven-
of industrial disputes vill be
tically the same as those propos-
ithe last congress, when the rail-
strike was threatened. The big-

fight will be waged against that
sison which makes illegal all
es and walkouts pending full pub-
earings of both sides.
SHMEN CHOSEN TO SERVE
IN FOUR CLASS COMMITTEES
.e freshman class has appointed
following members to serve on
us committees:
cial committee: A. G. Yerkes,
rman; R. I. Manwaring, J. H. An-
's, Barbara Marquis, and Helen
ard. Auditing committee: H. C.
.h, chairman; Ralph Stone, and
es Pottinger. Finance committee:
lolph Rogers, chairman; Laura
cock, R. C. Stewart, Katherine
iland, and R. V. Smith. Advisory
mittee: Katherine Loveland, chair-
; Elsa Haag, R. V. Smith, R. G.;
tes, Randolph Rogers, H. C. Smith,
R. C. Stewart.
)r results advertise in The Michi-

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Arcade - Gail Kane in "The
Scarlet Oath." Also Mutt &
Jeff Cartoons.
* * * * * * * * * U *
SAT THE WHITNEY

Rose Stahl is probably the keenest
student of human nature of any act-
ress on the American stage, and that
is one of the big reasons ,why her
characterizations' always ring true.
Now in "Our Mrs. McChesney", the
play in which she will be seen at the
Whitney theater, Friday, Nov. 24, she
has a role adapted to her.
"Our Mrs. McChesney" is a three act
comedy dramatized from Edna Fer-
ber's Emma McChesney stories by
Miss Ferber and George V. Hobart.
Mrs. McChesney is a travelling sales-
woman for the T. A. Buck Feather-
loom Petticoat company. She has al-
ways been anxious to leave the road
and have a home of her own, but has
been kept from realizing her ambition
because of her love for her son Jack,
whom she is anxious to send through
college.
Just as she sees a rosy future in
store for her she learns that Jack has
left college, married an actress, and
has raised a check of hers from $20
to $200. This is a great blow to the
fond mother. She determines, how-
ever, to make a man of her son and
the manner in which she succeed-s has
much to do with the story of the play.
Then, too, Mrs. McChesney is the
means of saving her firm from bank-
ruptcy.
Miss Stahl this season is under the
Charles Frohman management and
she has been given a splendid produc-
tion and a large company of capable
Frohman players.

AT THE GARRICK
(Detroit)

The last word in musical comedy is
the latest of the Winter Garden shows,9
"The Passing Show of 1916" which
comes to the Garrick, .Detroit, for a
limited engagement of one week, com-
mencing next Monday evening.
The one big feature of the enter-
tainment is the charge of the United
States cavalry on the Mexican border.
"The Passing Show of 1916" has two
acts and sixteen scenes, crowded with
song, dance, and travesty on things
political and dramatic.3
Ed Wynn, the leading comedian, is
seen to advantage all through the
entertainment. Among the principal
members of the company may be men-
tioned Belle Ashlyn, a comedienne of
rare talent, who has scored heavily
in this latest revue; Herman Tim-
berg, - Ma-Belle, the Ford Sisters,1
Steela Hoban, Elida Morris, Jack
Boyle, Ruth Randall, William Dunn,'
liam Harper, Bly Brown, William
Healy, Bud Murray, Augusta Brown
Dean, Saranoff, and the famous Russi-
an dancer, Thamara Swirskaia. Reg-
ular matinees will be given on Wednes-
day and Saturday.
DEUITSCHLAND ON WAY HOME
Captain Koenig Begins His Eastward
Trip to Evade Ally Blockade
New London, Nov. 21.-The German
merchant submarine Deutschland with
her daring Captain Koenig in com-
mand, is somewhere on the high seas
this evening homeward bound.
The tugs Alert and Beckwith return-
ed to New London late this afternoon
after escorting the Deutschland out
beyond Race rocks. They reported the
big vessel did not submerge immedi-
ately. The three-mile limit was reach-
ed. The last they saw of the Deutsch-
land she was ploughing straight east-
ward on the surface.
INVITES PRESIDENT WILSON
TO TAKE AEROPLANE JOURNEY
Washington, Nov. 21. - Presidentl
Wilson today was invited to take a trip
in the air by 0. E. Bleakley, represent-
ative-elect from Pennsylvania who
flew here yesterday from Philadelphia
in an aeroplane. Bleakley promised
the president he would not take him
above the three-mile limit. It is under-
stood on unquestionable authority that
the president will find it inadvisable to
accept the Invitation.
California Freshmen Banqtet n (lass
California, Nov. 21.-After the vic-
tories of their team the class of 1920
entertained the team at a banquet
where they endeavored to show their

LARGE NUMBER TREATED
BY HEALTH OFFIIALS
Epidemic Respiratory Produces Most
Number of Cases; 1,295 Exam.
aminatlons Made
Five thousand three hundred and
seven students, of whom 800 were
women, were treated at the University
health service during the past year.
In all there were 26,014 office calls,-
a decrease of exactly 146 from last'
year's figures. The University hos-
pitals received 3163 cases referred to,
them for treatment by the health serv-
ice, 209 of these being at the expense
of the service. Camps Davis. and
Bogardus contributed 708 cases, the1
engineers proving more sickly and
troubiing the camp physician 572 times
to the biologists 136.
The greatest number of cases of any
one condition of the 230 treated was
1,459 treated for "epidemic respira-
tory," which was so prevalent in the
months of December and January of
the past year, masquerading under the
naame of grippe and similar afflictions.
There were 59 positive cases of tu-
berculosis found and ten suspectedr
cases.
Seventeen cases of typhoid were dis-
covered, 15 of them during the summerj
session. Diphtheria came next with'
14 cases. and scarlet fever with nine.
Four students were found with chick-
en-pox and the same number with9
measles. Mumps had two victims.
Fifty-seven cases of appendicitis
were treated at the hospitals and int
40 of these operations were necessary.,
One thousand two hundred and ninety-
five physical examinations were made.
UNION RECEIVES TWO GIFTS
Moose and Elk Heads Presented by
Michigan Men
When the Union opens the doors of
its new club house, two recent ac-
quisitions in the shape of a moose and
elk's head will be found adorning the
walls of the lobby or lounging room.'
Both are excellent specimens of their
kind and were presented to the uni-
versity organization by Michigan1
mn
The head of the moose is still in
the process of being mounted under
the direction of taxidermists working
in the museum. It is a gift of Howard
G. Huber, '06-'08E,' the animal being
secured in the province of Quebec,
Canada.
The elk's head, measuring 38 inches
from tip to tip of the antlers, and
having a length of 47 inches from baso
to tip, is the gift of the three Craig
brothers. Ralph Craig, '11, was Mich-
igan's famous sprinter, and contestant
for Olympic honors. James Craig, '14,
won fame on the gridiron, while Wil-
liam Craig is at present enrolled in
the University.
Noted Suffragist Leader Better
Los Angeles, Nov. 21.-For the first
time since the very critical stages
of her illness, physicians admitted this
afternoon that Inez Mulholland Bois-
sevain, noted suffrage leader, almost
given up as hopeless at the Good
samaritan hospital, has a chance to
recover. She was reported much bet-
ter.
New Department Installed at Mass.
Masscheusetts, Nov. 21.-Flint labor-
atory is engaged in installing an ice
cream department. The hope is that
the plant will not only find a better
Way of making ice cream but will be
self supporting.

BINGA DESMOND WILL NOT GET
OFFICIAL CREDIT FOR HIS 47 2-5
Binga*Desmond's wonderful feat of
running a quarter-mile around a turn
in 0:47 2-5, made in the last Western
Conference Championships, had to go
as unrecognized by the A. A. U., be-
cause it was made on a track measur-
ed eighteen inches from the border in-
stead of twelve, as required by the A.
A U.
There was no objection whatever
upon the part of any member of the
committee to giving Bob Simpson, the
big Mssourian, credit for his world's
mark of 0:14 3-5 over the 120-yard
high hurdles. Simpson twice accom-
plished this time, first on May 27 and
again on June 3, last, and his other
performances throughout the season,
winding up with his 0:14 4-5 at the
national championships, were suffici-
ent to stamp him capable of doing a
fifth under the latter mark. Ted Mer-
edith also received credit for his quart-
er-mile world's record of 0:47 2-5 and
for his half-mile figures of 1:52 1-5.
Duke Kahanamoku, the Hawaiian
swimmer, was awarded recognition
for his world's record of 5:23 4-5 for
440 yards in open wate'r, made in 1914
at Honolulu.
The Michigan Daily for s rvice.

STOCK EXCHANGE STILL
SHOWS GREAT ACTIVITY
European War Orders Continuing to
Flood Country; Capital Needed
at Home
New York. Nov. 21.-According to
expert opinion there are still no in-1
dications of any abatement in the
tension of the American money mar-
ket. Domestic requirements for capital
are increasing prodigiously, due to ex-
tention and improvements of industrial
plants and railroads. European war
orders, with no immediate prospect of
abatement, continue to flood the coun-
try and must be paid for with moneyl
borrowed from American capitalists if
the orders are placed in the United
States.
There are vast amounts of American
capital seeking investment, but this
unprecedented demand for it is both
domestic and foreign and must soon
te nd to deplete our supply and interest1
rates will inevitably rise in the course
of time. The movement will probably
be slow, but it is unmistakable and
unavoidable.t
The enormous waste of the present
war is making a demand for com-
modities in all directions which greatly
exceeds the supply. The European
scarcity of food is shown by the ef-
forts of those governments to get con-
trol of the source of supply and to
control prices. In America the up-
ward trend is equally apparent. The
prices of industrial as well as agri-
cultural products continue to increase!
with nothing in sight to stop the move-
nent.
There seems to be two sets of con-
dltions which are controlling the pres-;
ent money market. The continuance
of the war, high prices of commodities,
big profits in the manufacture of. muni-
tions, abundant capital and credit, and
a rising speculative fever all tend to-;
ward an advance while the rising costr
of production in all directions, neces-
sity of new economies, impaired buying
power of many consumers, continued1
big offerings of foreign loans, pressure
is 'iP LIT SMOKER AT THE UN-
iON, TIUIRS)AY NICAT, 7:30, NOV.
23RD. 22-231

Gardening for Rural Homes." Sev-
eral members of the faculty of M. A.
C. will attend. Alderman E. B. Man-
waring, of Ann Arbor, will have an
exhibit.
Use The Michigan Daily Want Ads
for results.I

of foreign holdings, insistent inside
liquidation, and danger of international STATE DETMENT TO
complications have an influence in the
opposite direction. Continued activityIIICR
TEST IMPURE UIL NEi
with sharp fluctuations is about the l ulo tpeet
Michigan Could Supply Herself and
GRADUATE WRITES NEW DRAMA Other States with Pure Cider
Tinegar
John Tyler Williams, '15, Author of If you ask the ordinary customer
Play how vinegar is made, he will at once
reply, "From cider." He remembers
John Tyler Williams, '15, of New the days down on the farm when Dad
London, Conn., is perhaps the first of took a load of apples to the cider mill.
his class to spring into dramatic fame, When Dad returned, the cider barrels
being the author of a new drama de- were placed in the cellar and the fam-
picting the horrors of war. The sub- ily revelled in cider so long as it was
ject of this new drama, which is soon safe to do so without losing its church
to come off the press, is entitled "The reputation. The next spring the barrel
Mighty War God and the Angel Love." contained pure cider vinegar. But
In it the writer reveals the two powers. times have changed. Commercial greed
love and war, and trys to show which has found a much cheaper way to
is the greater. make "pure cider vinegar."
The play is divided into five acts A large amount of vinegar now in
through which the author carries the the state is made in this way: In var-
two superhuman cnaracters. ious states outside of Michigan, wind-
Williams has been a resident of New fall apples are dried in factories. The
London during the past few months. waste of cores, peelings, and worms
and conceived the idea of his play are also dried and shipped to sb-called
shortly after the outbreak of the pres- yinegar factories. This waste is moist-
ent European conflict, and if the opin- tened and allowed to partially ferment
ion of a number of dramatic critics is and rot in a hot room. The rotten
of any weight, success awaits its pro- part gives the color of cider.
duction. This rotten mass is mixed with
water' and pressed. The resulting
INTERCOLLEGIATE juice is fermented, barrelled and lab-
eled "pure cider vinegar." This dope
Columbia: Coach T. Nelson Metcalf can be sold so cheap that it has driven
is playing the triple role of football, legitimate cider vinegar made from
track, and cross country coach. fresh apple juice nearly out of the
California: Mothers of several stu- market. Although Michigan is the
dents of the university are organiz- second state in the union in the pro-
ing a "Mothers' club" which will act duction of apples and could supply
as an agency whereby parents of her entire wants and that of other
people attending this school can be- states with pure cider vinegar thous-
cofme acquainted. ands of bushels of cider apples lie rot-
ting on the ground because of the un-
Prof. Aubrey Tealdi to Attend Meeting fair competitiolt of this imitation vine-
Prof. Aubrey Tealdi of the land- gar.
scape design department, will attend Th dairy and food department has
the 46th annual meeting of the Mich- seized several hundred barrels of this
igan state horticultural society In the vinegar made from partially rotten
Coliseum at Grand Rapids, Dec. 5, 6, peels and cores, the waste of evapor-
and 7. He Will speak on "Landscape ators. The sale of this imitation pro-

duct as vinega'f will not be permitted.
Dealers will be prosecuted for sell-
ing this stuff as vinegar. To protect
dealers and jobbers, the department
will furnish the names of all manu-
facturers whom they have found to be=
making this imitation vinegar from
peels and cores.

,

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1 l
V P
P c

Your Thanksgivin Clothes
will reflect your own individuality if you'll hav
ED. V. PRICE & CO.ytailor them as you want then
Be measured NOW!
309 S. 814 So.
30in St. WV.GROSS State St.

ve
M.

Local Dealer of Ed. V. Price & Co.

Merchant Tailors, Chicago

.9

for the hard season.

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