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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.

January 12, 1917 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-01-12

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

WERCOAT SALE
All ready to wear garments in our shop at 25 per cent
wount. It will pay you to invest in an Overcoat now. In-
led in this sale are many spring weight coats, just what you
Ineed in sixty days from now, and at that time you will pay
regular price.
All our garments are new, many have only been in the

GO TO ANN ARBOR'S LEADING
COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHER
for Amateur Finishing, Copying, Enlarging Lantern
Slides etc. A complete and fresh stock of Eastman
Kodaks and Supplies always on hand.
L Y N D O N ' S 719 N. University Ave.

SPECIAL BARGAINS

In

Writing

Paper

thirty days.

First come, first served.

Dress Suits
or Hire

J. K. MALCOLM
604 EAST LIBERTY

Shirts to
Order

SENIORS
Sit Early For Your "MICHIGANENSIAN"
PICTURE AT
MAIN STUDIOS
1546-48 Broadway New York, N.Y
Perfect Portraitures
Unsurpassed Accomodations for
Group Photographs.
S -l "Amateur Work Handled in a Pro-
fessional Way.

I

619 E. Liberty St.

PHONIC 948-W

a

1CAJESTIC
NOW PLAYING

A 'Satire in One Act

THE

SUFFRAGETTE
REVUE

Special Added Feature

Win Winter
"The Cheer-Up Girl"

ALLY REPLY "NOW
IN WILSON'S HANDS
(Continued from Page One)
Lloyd-George Before Commons*
London, Jan. 11.-Premier Lloyd-
George today told cheering thousands
in Guild hall that the allies had
reached the grim resolution to rid the
world of "unspeakable despotism."
"With proper support," he said, "our
grand armies will cleave the road to
victory during 1917."
In the most important utterance
coming from the head of the British
government since his recent speech in
the house of commons, Lloyd-George
declared President Wilson had been in-
formed that all desire peace, but that
war was preferable to Prussian dom-
ination of Europe.
Punish First Peace Breaker.
"The best security for peace of the
future," said the premier, "will come
when nations have banded together to
punish the first peace breaker. Let us
not squander. Luxury, indulgence and
extravagance cost valiant blood."
Referring to Russia and Roumania,
the premier said:
"If you equip those nations there
will soon be another story."
Washington, Jan. 11.-The shivering
suffragists picketing the White House
were invited to go into the president's
mansion at any time they became cold
today. The invitation came direct
from President Wilson and was deliv-
ered by a White House attache. When
the women had recovered from the
shock they sent back a polite refusal.
Resolution Hits
Faculty Members
Senator Koehler Reprimands Profes-
sors in State Legisla-
ture Bill.

CLASS NOTICES.

* *

Latin 4, section 2, will be
given by me at hours an-
nounced, the Philippics of Cicero
will be read in Latin 4b, which
will be given Tuesday and
Thursday at 10 o'clock, in room
101 M. H.
Latin course 12, advanced Lat-
in writing, section 1, will be
given Monday and Wednesday at
3 o'clock, in room 101 M. H.
Latin 16a, in which the let-
ters of Cicero will be read, will
have the hours arranged to suit
the needs of the class.
Latin 31, which comprises lec-
tures on the sources of Roman
historians, does not presuppose a
reading knowledge of Latin.
H. A. SANDERS.

*
*
*
*
*
*

EXPLOSION KILLS
Munitions Factory Destroyed and Vil-
lage Threatened by Shrap-
nel Fire
MANY PERSONS SAVED BY
JUMP INTO NEARBY RIVER
Shell Rain So Hot Firemen Cannot
Work; Blast Shakes Sections
of Jersey City
BULLETIN.
Kingsland, N. J., Jan. 11.-Shrapnel
are still crackling late tonight. The
exploding at the munitions plant so
far as known killed 16. The number
of wounded are still unknown. Many
persons saved themselves by jumping
into a nearby river.
New York, Jan. 11.-A series of great
explosions of munitions in the yards
of the Canadian Car and Foundry
company at Kingsland, N. J., started
a conflagration this afternoon which
swept the plant and threatened to wipe
out the village itself. At 5:30 the
fusilade of explosions had been rock-
ing the country for 30 miles around
for an hour and a half. The fire was
so hot and the rain of bursting shells
so heavy, that fire fighters had been
unable to approach within 500 yards of
the plant. Loss of life among the 400
employees in the plant was undeter-
mined.
Blast Shakes Jersey City.
The low meadow in which the fire
raged, made a pit into which it was
impossible for firemen to fight their
way. The giant blast shook the sec-
tions of Jersey City which topped the
surrounding cliffs and threw residents
into a panic. For 30 miles around
the shock of the explosion was felt,
and it caused excitement and panic,
while the glare of the conflagration
was plainly visible from the tall build-
ings of lower Manhattan. When shells
manufactured for the allies began to
explode the noise could be heard in
Jersey City and New York. Fear of a
repetition of the explosion on Black
Tom island was expressed. Hudson
county institutions are less than a
mile away-an insane asylum, a peni-
tentiary, a tuberculosis hospital and
an alms house containing more than
3,000 persons.
The explosion started apparently in
a string of box cars and there was a
literal bombardment. At the Hudson
county penitentiary a mile away the
puffs of the explosion, followed by fire,
could be seen plainly.
BAKER APPROVES
OF WIRELESS BILL
Secretary of War Thinks Government
Monopoly a Good
Thing
Washington, Jan. 11.-Secretary of
War Baker gave strong and unquali-
fied approval of a government wireless
monopoly before the house committee
on merchant marine and fisheries,
hearing the advocates of the wireless
bill today.
"Complete control and domination
of wireless is needed," said Baker,
"and the war department is in entire
and hearty accord with the navy de-
partment in advocacy of the bill. The
necessity has become clear and now
is the time to establish complete su-

premacy of government control. Ac-
quiring ownership of private stations,"
said Baker, "is one of the most im-
portant provisions of such control."
BILL INTRODUCED IN HOUSE
TO PENSION WAGE EARNERS
Washington, Jan. 11.-Representa-
tive Sherwood of Ohio today intro-
duced a resolution asking a pension
of $2.00 a week for every woman and
man in the United States who has
reached the age of 65 years, who Las
worked 30 years, continuously unless'
incapacitated, and who has never been
convicted of any crime, provided he
has been a citizen for at least 15 years.
Ann Arbor's progressive merchants
use The Michigan Daily as their ad-
vertising medium.

Orpheum Theatre
Matinees, 2:00-3:30; Evening, 6:45,
8:15, 9:30.
Saturdays-Holidays continuous.
Fri.- 2-Dustin Farnum in "A Son of
Erin." Also Bray Cortoons.
Sat,-x3-Louise Glaum and Howard Hick.
man in "Somewhere in Prance." Also
Triangle Comedy. 15c
Sun.-Mon.-14-13-Mae Murry in "The
Plow Girl." Also Holmes Travels.
Goodhew Floral Co.
225 E. Liberty. Phone 1321
Everything in the line of
fresh cut flowers.
Good variety of flowering
plants.
Greenhouses-Observatory and
Volland St. Phone, 170-M.

OR AlA -

Whitney Theater
ANN ARBOR
4 DAYS o'"mnli'g SUNDAY NIGHT
TWIQE DAILY......2:15 and 8:15 P. M.
EVENTGS....20, 50, 750, $1, and $1.50
MATDNESod7.............850 o and 760
Seat Sale Opens Thursd y at 1:00 P. M.
WILLIAM FOX ni
AtTGXENTED SYMPHONY OROHZSTRA&i
Thu W u 1 N Hgy anom
The ynl' MiionDol Pictu re Ever Made!

Mat.
Wed. Sat.

ARCADE
Shows at 3: 6..30; 8:00;9:3
xoc Unless Otherwise Specified.
Phone 296-Md.
Fri.-12-Charles Richman in " The Battle
Cry of Peace."
Sat.-13-Mary Anderson and Win. Dun-
can in "The Last Man"; Charlie
Chaplin in "Behind the Screen"
(Ret.) Esc.
Children's Matinee, 8 P. M.
Mon.-15-Clara Kimball Young in "My
Official Wife."
Tue.-16-Mabel Taliaferro in "The Dawn
of Love." (Ret.) ; Mutt and Jeff
Cartoon.

GAR RICK
DETROIT

Week of
Jan. 8

1 r

ALL THIS WEEK

C. W.:CRAhAM, Mgr.

4

Play Establish a
City M'arket Here
Housewives' League Discusses Advis.
ability of Farmers' Trade
Center
Ann Arbor will probably have a city
market in the near future. At the
meeting of the Housewives' league yes-
terday afternoon in the council cham-
bers, the advisability of such a project
was brought up and it was the senti-
ment of the members present that an
open market for farmers such as are
in nearly all other cities, was one of
the best ways to combat the high cost
of living in this city.
Mrs. E. M. Richar, president of the
league, told of the success of city mar-
kets in other cities and outlined the
conditions necessary to have a mar-
ket in Ann Arbor. Mayor Wurster is
willing to co-operate with the House-
wives' league in their project.
The executive committee of the
league, consisting of the officers and
representatives of each ward, was ap-
pointed as a committee to investigate
the best course to pursue.
CAMPUS TO DECIDE ON
HONOR SYSTEM
(Continued from Page One.)
sessed to the classes engaged in the
destruction of the old.
Two new members are to be elected
to the Council in the near future by
the junior class, one each from the
Literary and Engineering colleges.
The junior engineers will nominate
their candidates in a class assembly
next Thursday morning at 8 o'clock.!
President Grant Cook, '17L, H. L.
Carroll, '17E, and R. M. Carson, '17,
will end their terms of office at the
Council meeting next Thursday night,
at which time officers for the coming
semester will be elected.
Buy Fraternity house store supplies
at the Delta. wed-eod
Try a Michigan Daily Want Ad.

The Masquerader"

Sheehan & Co.

i

LECTURES ON ORIENTAL LIFE
Julien Arnold, Ex-Consul, to Speak on

WAR .MOVES

Opportunities in Far East Petrograd, Jan. 11.-Gain by German
forces of two heights north of the
How the student should prepare mouth of the Oituz river, Roumania,
himself with the view of ultimately as a result of repeated attacks, was

* * * * * * * * *

* *

WHAT'S GOING ONl
Today
10:30 o'clock-All-engineer assemb-
ly in U-hall.
3:30 o'clock--Fresh mixer in Bar-
bour gymnasium.
4 o'clock-Rehearsal of act two of
'Pillars of Society", room 205 U-hall.
8 o'clock-"The Magic Carpet" giv-
en in Hill auditorium.
Tomorrow
1, 2, 3, and 4 o'clock-Rehearsal of
acts one, two, three, and four respect-
vely of "Pillars of Society" in U-hall
auditorium.
2:30to5:30 o'clock-Catholic stu-
lents meet at Packard academy.
7:30 o'clock-Fancy dress dancing
party, Barbour gymnasium.
8 o'clock-Recital by Leland Powers
J-hall auditorium.
U-Notices
The fresh glee club group picture
for the Michiganensian will be taken
it 9:45 o'clock, Saturday, by Daines.
Get our Fraternity house store price
ist. The Delta. wed-eod
Dancing classes and privat( lessons
it the Packard Academy.
Allmendinger Music Shop is the
>lace to get your musical merchandise.
.22 E. Liberty St. 12

Lansing, Jan. 11.-Senator Herman
Koehler, a German from Detroit, has
prepared a resolution for the legisla-
ture to take official cognizance of the
memorial which President Harry B.
Hutchins and 14 other members of the
University of Michigan faculty signed
last year, and which was construed as
an expression of sympathy for the en-
tente powers in the present European
war.
The resolution declares that:
"This action is unquestionably in
direct violation of the neutrality proc-
lamation issued by President Wilson
at the beginning of said war, and
maintained by the national govern-
ment up to the present time.
"Resolved, That the action of said
members of the University is deserv-
ing of censure and reproof and that
the same is deplorable from the stand-
point of the public interest and public
policy of Michigan in that it can be
construed in no other light than an
insult to many hundreds of thousands
of citizens of this state whose loyalty
and patrotism is unquestioned and who
have shown their devotion in times of
national stress during the civil and
Spanish-American wars."
The explanation, given by a mem-
ber of the faculty in reply to criticism
of the signers of the articles, was that
they did not sign the petition in their
official capacity, but that the commit-
tee in charge of the movement in Bos-
ton added the official titles.

entering the consular and diplomatict
service of the United States will be
the subject of a series of lectures to
be given by Julien Arnold, of the
bureau of commerce and labor' next
Monday and Tuesday.- J
Mr. Arnold was graduat&I from the
University of California and has served
as American consul in Formosa and
China. At present he is commercial
attache to Japan and China, residing
in Peking. He comes to Ann Arbor
on the invitation of the University.
His two lectures will deal with the
conditions and opportunities of the
service in China and are designed to
interest all who have studied the
Orient at all. The time and place of
the lectures will be published in to-
morrow's issue.
Anti-Liquor Advertising Bill Passed
Washington, Jan. 11.-The Bank-
head anti-liquor advertising bill, for-
bidding use of the mails to newspapers
or other publications containing liquor
advertisements, into states whose laws
forbid such advertising, was passed by
the senate late today.'
Buy cheaper, Fraternity- house
stores. The Delta. wed-eod
Get your shoes fixed at Paul's Plaee
611 E. William St. 5tf
Try a Michigan Daily Want Ad.

announced in today's official statement.
Paris, Jan. 11.-A German attack in
the Caurrieres woods next o Verdun,
was repulsed during the night, after a
lively combat, in which the Germans
suffered serious losses.
Berlin, Jan. 11.-"Near Beaumont
the enemy succeeded in occupying a
salient trench section of our position,"
today's official statement said. Re-
pulse of other attacks with heavy
losses to the enemy was also reported.
DRUGGISTS WANT NO LIQUOR
SOLD IN DETROIT DRUG STORES
Detroit, Jan. '11--Detroit druggists
went on record today in favor of the
elimination of the sale of liquor by
drug stores.
By a practically unanimous vote the
Detroit Retail Druggists' association
adopted resolutions requesting state
legislation along this line, and the es-
tablishment of municipal dispensaries
for the retailing of liquor for med-
icinal and sacremental purposes at
the meeting of the annual executive
session of the association and of th
70 members attending, 66 voted for
the resolution.
For results advertise in The Mich-
igan Daily.

U 1

BAY

(a

JENKS

THE

ARCADE JEWELERS
irk One-Hour Lens Grinding Service

Fine Repair W(

4

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