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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 13, 1917 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-01-13

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

1, ram IJLXUUUUUU
FOR MILITIA'S RELIEF
ITIONAL $4,225,000 AUGMENTED
BY PRIVATE DONA-
TIONS
By Robert J. Bender
ited Press Staff Correspondent.)
ashington, Jan. 12.-Relief work of
United States government for the
ilies of militiamen serving on the
ican border during the last few
ths has exceeded sums expended
the Red Cross in all belligerent
ntries since the outbreak of the
opean war. More than $2,000,000
been paid out by the government
relieve suffering resulting from
p distribution along the interna-
al line.
hie war department has exhausted
$2,000,000 first appropriated by
gress for dependent families of
itiamen and soldiers. An addi-
al fund of $4,225,000 authorized by
gress just before Christmas is now
g utilized for this work. Daily
ments average approximately $50,-
so the new appropriation will last
r until about March 31.
Private Agencies Contribute.
rivate agencies also contributed to
11 the fund contributed to aid the
ilies of the soldiers. The Ameri-
Red Cross, through local chapters,
1 out nearly $200,000 for this relief.
vidual organizations in other cities,
ably Washington and New York, so-
ed funds for this same purpose,
aggregate of which can be obtained.
tie $2,000,000 paid out by the war
artment was distributed among the
ilies of 15,000 guardsmen and regu-
who made application for relief.
se applications are being received
he war department at the average
of 125 a day. On an average
n 300 to 400 payments have been
.e every day this month. First pay-
.ts vary from $50 to $300, as this
, payment, covers the period from
time- of the president's call, June
or to the date of the soldier's en-
nent if he joined after the call,
o the time the application was ap-
red. Monthly thereafter, payments
made so long as the soldier is in
ral service.
Pay ,$25. to a Family.

I1

lntercoUegiateI

AMERICAN METHODS USED
BY ENGLND'S PREMIER

1 J

Syracuse:

Eight 'members of the

Syracuse university football squad,
including Joseph DuMoe, captain-
elect, have been declared ineligible
to take part in college athletics by
the athletic board. The eight men
played in a football game at Provi-
dence, R. I., in violation of the uni-
versity eligibility rules.
Ohio: Opening of the new home-
opathic hospital of the Ohio State
university took place today. The lo-
cal college is now ranked as one of
the three leading homeopathic
schools.
Cornell: John D. Rockefeller, Jr., will
deliver the annual founder's day ad-
dress at Cornell university today.
Classes will be excused in order that
all students may be present at the
exercises.
Indiana: Women of the University of
Indiana have combined with the lo-
cal Council of Women in an effort
to,,discover a solution to the high
cost of groceries. Several of the lo-
cal grocers spoke on the subject at
the first meeting of the council, but
no satisfactory answer to the prob
lem under discussion was found.
Minnesota: The first of a series of
articles on the honor system at the
University of Minnesota has ap-
peared recently. The system has been
in operation for a year and a half
after agitation in its favor had ex-
tended over a period of seven years.
Its success or failure is still an open
question.
Yale: In the first league game of the
basketball season, Yale defeated
Dartmouth by a score of 33 to 24.
Harvard: Excavations near Matthews
hall at Harvard university revealed
the skelton of a domestic pig, a large
iron kettle, and a rusty cannon ball.
Connections have been established.
between the pig and the kettle but
the part played by the cannon ball
in the animal's untimely end has not
yet been determined.
FRENCH PLAYERS PROMISE
TREAT TO ANN ARBOR JAN. 16
Will Present Two Plays in Original
French in Sarah Caswell
Angell Hall
According to those who have charge
of the prodution to be given here
Tuesday, Jan. 16, by a company of
;prominent French actors, appearing in
this country under the name of "The-
ater Independent Francais d'Ameri-
que" Ann Arbor is to enjoy an unusual
privilege. Besides the fact that most
of the members of the troupe are well
known to Theater Giers of Paris, this
is to be the first production by French
actors ever given in Ann Arbor.
Two short comedies in original
French will be presented, Marivaux's
"Le Jeu de L'amour et du Hazard"
and "L'Etincelle" by Pailleron. The
artists who are to interpret the Mari-
vaux play received training in various
theaters of Paris. M. Raymond Faure,
the director of the company, is a son
of the ex-director of the Theater de
Odeon in Paris.
The production will be staged in
Sarah Caswell Angell hall and conse-
quently the number of seats will be
limited.
TELLS OF NEW BRITISH LOAN

UNITED STATES FORM OF
MENT ADOPTED
LLOYD-GEORGE

GOVERN-
BY

London, Jan. 12.-(Special.,-The
cataclysm of a world war has forced
England to apply real American meth-
ods to her government. Lloyd-George's
reorganized cabinet is but a glorified
American city council under a commis-
sion form of government.
England, as a nation, faced exactly
the same problems that confronted
-hundreds of American cities before the
advent of the Galveston and Des
Moines plans for administering mu-
nicipal affairs. Great Britain had a
council that was unwieldy; its decis-
ions were taken after ridiculously long
debates and the mistakes it made could
not be traced to any responsible
source. Such was the condition of af-
fairs in Des Moines, Ia., and other
American cities during the time they
labored under the old ward-council
governments.
English people for two years have
watched the government pile one mis-
adventure upon another, and the cost
to them was not represented in money
but in the lives of the nation's best
men. In one short week Lloyd-George,
England's strong man, wiped out an
inefficient, ward-council plan of gov-
ernment and substituted the commis-
sion of five men, who are held directly
responsible for the conduct of the na-
tion's affairs Each controls certain
portions of the country's business and
each commissioner, or cabinet member
has been proved capable. '
There also is a queer analogy be-
tween the origin of commission form of
government in American and England.
In the year 1878, there was a scourge
of yellow fever in Memphis, Tenn., due
to its poor sanitary system. The city
had incurred a debt equal to its bor-
rowing power and the legislature, in
1879, established a commission to take
charge of its affairs. This was one of
the first commission plans. In the
year 1900, Galveston, Tex., was over-
whelmed by a tidal wave which pros-
trated the city financially. It was
placed under a commission govern-
ment. In the year 1916, England Was
on the verge of being overwhelmed by
a world war and a commission plan of
government was applied to its national
affairs.
ENTENTE FORCES TEUTON
PRELATE TO LEAVE ITALY
Berlin, via Wireless to Sayville, Jan.;
12.-The Overseas News agency gives
out the following:
"The prelate knight, von Gerlach
(Mgr. Gerlach), has been forced to
leave Rome, and has arrived at Lu-
gano, Switzerland. He was the only
German prelate in the pope's retinue.
The entente, through the intermediary
of the Italian government, urgently in-
sisted upon his departure. Although
he belonged to the personal service of
the holy father, the vatican had to
submit to the unprecedented coercion
of the entente."
Mgr. Gerlach, who is an Austrian,
has been mentioned in connection with
the destruction of the Italian battle-
ships Benedetto Brin and Leonardo da
Vinci. One of the prisoners, an Ital-
ian named Ambrogetti, charged with
being implicated in the destruction of

* *
AT THE THEATERS *
-- *
TODAY
* *
Majestic-Vaudeville..
Orpheum-Louise Glaum and *
Howard Hickman in "Some-
* where in France." Also Tri-
* angle comedy.
# #*
* Arcade - Mary Anderson and *
Wm. Duncan in "The Last *
* Man." Charlie Chaplin in "Be- *
hind the Screen"'
A DAUGHTER OF THE GODS
Harrison Fisher, well known author,
says of "A Daughter of the Gods": "I
think hundreds of thousands of per-
sons must share my own view about
the majority of motion pictures. Most
of the large picture spectacles are so
filled with violence, crimes and brutal-
ities or gruesomeness that I will avoid
pictures in the future.
"Imagine my delight, therefore, over
'A Daughter of the Gods,' which I
have seen in advance, by invitation;
not merely once, but several times. A
picture at last for the millions of
American women and children; a pic-
ture bof pure fantasy and delicacy of
story for all clean-brained people.
"This is a picture to win new con-
verts to the screen throughout the
world. The cause of modern art owes
much to William Fox, the producer of
this gorgeous spectacle."
"A Daughter of the Gods" will be
shown at the Whitney theater for four
days beginning tomorrow,
"FAIR AND WARMER"
Selwyn and company will present
at the Whitney theater on Thursday,
Jan. 18, the farce, "Fair and Warmer"
which was famous all over the coun-
try before one-half of its year run
was completed at the Harris theater,
New York.
"See 'Fair and Warmer' when it
comes here," was the admonition of
every visitor to New York when he
reached his home town. It played to
capacity houses at every performance,
and before it was four months old, it
had bettered the brilliant record of
"Within the Law."
Selwyn and company has selected
an admirable cast of farceurs for its
local presentation.
Alumnus Dies in Kewanee, Illinois
Horace Phillips, '71, died yesterday
afternoon at his home in Kewanee, Ill.,
according to a message received by
his grandson, W. P. Sandford, '19. Mr.
Phillips was a member of Alpha Delta
Phi fraternity. Burial will be at Ke-
wanee, where he was for years prin-
cipal of the high school.
"One Fleeting Hour," the Song Eter-
nal, may be bought at the Allmend-
inger Music Shop, 122 E. Liberty St.
12

City News

Different members of the ebonomics
faculty of the University will be ap-
pealed to soon for suggestions to im-
prove the high cost of living situation
in Ann Arbor by the executive com-
mittee of the Housewives' league. It
is expected in this way that practical
and definite plans can be formulated
for the year.
Mrs. Jay B. Draper's case against
the regents of the University for com-
pensation for the death of her hus-
band, a University employee, is up be-
fore the state supreme court. Draper
was killed by a street car on North
University avenue.
Mrs. M. W. Sutfin, 235 Murray av-
enue, died yesterday morning. She is
survived by her husband and - one
daughter, Lillian. Burial will be held
at 9 o'clock Monday morning.
The charter revision committees will
meet next Tuesday evening to discuss
the proposed new charter that will
come up before the city next spring.
An award of $1,000 was given to
Charles McAuliffe, who was suing the
Detroit, Jackson, and Chicago railroad.
for $5,000 damages for injuries that he
received in the wreck that occurred
near Inkster last week, by the circuit
court jury Thursday evening.
Try a Michigan Daily Want Ad.

Despite an apparent revival of both
artillery and infantry engagements
along most of the western front, in-
terest in the war moves today was still
centered on the Roumanian and Rus-
sian fronts. In Roumania the Berlin
statement reported continued progress
toward Galatz and detailed an incident
of the river fighting. Laburtea was
captured. To the west in Moldavia Ber-
lin claims repulse of enemy attacks
north and south of the Susita valley
and storming of several Russian posi-
tions in the Oitoz valley. The German
official statement indicated the Rus-
sian offensive around Riga is still un-
der way but claimed repulse of enemy
attacks and "amelioration" of German
positions southwest of Riga by two
minor attacks Fighting activity in-
creased on their Duena and lake sec-
tors.
GERMANS ARE FORCED BACK
IN ROUMANIAN TERRITORY
Perograd, Jan. 12. - Russian and
Roumanian attacks forced German
troops back south of the Oitoz river
around lakes Monestirka and Kache-
neil, today's official statement said.
Around Kacheneil, the report said, the
Roumanians beat the enemy back
south after assuming the offensive for
a distance of about a mile and a quart-
er.
Germans to Replace Offending Consul
Washington, Jan. 12.-The German
embassy has written to the state de-
partment suggesting a new appointee
to be temporary consul-general at
San Francisco, it was learned today.
The new man is to replace Franz
Sopp, present consul-general, who was
convicted of conspiracy to blow up
munitions plants.
Make Definite Charges in Bomb Case
San Francisco, Jan. 12. - Charges
that Thomas J. Mooney, Alexander
Berkman, Miss Eleanor Fitzgerald,
and their friends planned an attack
on the life of Governor Hiram Johnson
were made by the prosecution today
in the trial of Thomas J. Mooney on
charges of complicity in'the bomb out-
rage in the preparedness day parade
here. They precipitated a verbal
clash during which the lie was passed
several times.
Allmendinger Music Shop is the
place to get your musical merchandise.
122 E. Liberty St. 12
Use the advertising columns of the
Michigan Daily in order to reach the
best of Ann Arbor's buyers.

The average payment to each
uardsman's family is $25, but many
eceive the full maximum payment of
50 a month. The amount allotted to
ach family is gauged by the amount
he guardsman previously contributed
o its support. For European relief
vork the American Red Cross expendi-
ure during the first two years of the
Nar amounted to $2,005,553-or several
housands less than this government
xpended for families dependent upon
oldiers doing border duty..
Added to these contributions other
aillions have been collected by special
elief committees for use in Europe,
articularly in Belgium, Poland, Ar-
nenia *and Syria. Illustrating the
roportions these contributions have
eached from time to time, at a single
leeting in New York recently $2,500,-
00 was contributed for Jewish relief
lone. In connection with the Ameri-
an Red Cross distribution of funds it
s interesting to note that :of the $2,-
05,000 expended during the first two
ears of the war, more than a million
as gone to the entente allies and less
ian $400,000 to the Teutonic powers.
France Received $445,000.
Of the allied countries, France re-
eived the greatest sums from the Red
ross, more than $445,000 going to that
ountry. Serbia was next with $234,-
03; while Montenegro received the
nallest sum-$19,510. Germany re-
eives the bulk of attention among the
eutonic allies, $122,029 being con-
'ibuted by the Red Cross. Bulgaria
rew the little end of the horn, receiv-
ig but $3,393.
Owing to the fact that collections of
e Red Cross have been almost en-
rely depleted, the organization is con-
mplating another appeal to Ameri-
ans on behalf of European war suf-
rers. President Wilson has added
is voice to past appeals of the organ-
ation and is expected to do so again
"Ike" will play Saturday night at
e Armory. 13
Our alarm clocks are good clocks.i
hapman, Jeweler, 113 South Main
tues-eod,

Price is 95, and Will Run
Says Bonar Law

30 years,I

London, Jan.

12.-Andrew Bonar

the warships, alleged that he was the
financial agent of Mgr. Gerlach.
Try a Michigan Daily Want Ad.

Ann Arbor's progressive merchants
use The Michigan Daily as their ad-
vertising medium.

~OA
PLAY
CORL
te best motion picture
PICTURES

Law, the chancellor of the exchequer,
announced at the Guild hall meeting
today that tht basis for the new war
loan was an issue at 5 per cent and
the price 95. The period of the loan,
he stated, was 30 \years, with an op-
tion for redemption in 12 years.
The government, the chancellor add-
ed, was giving an option of a tax free
loan at the rate of four per cent, is-
sued at par, to be redeemable-at the
option of the state at the end of 12
years.
Foreign holders of the stock, be an-
nounced, would not be liable to the in-
,come tax.
A sinking fund will be established
in connectiong with the loan, the
chancellor announced. Each month
one-eighth of one per cent of the total
sum will be set aside until a total of
10,000,000 pounds is accumulated,
which will be used in purchasing the
stock whenever it falls below the is-
sue price, thus giving stability to the

U U

MID=WINTER SALE

Of

Bostonian and Florsheim Footwear

With shoe prices soaring, and many styles costing more today
at wholesale than we are asking at retail, it would be folly to
reduce the prices of a single pair except that we are badly
overstocked on some lines; and with spring shipments soon due
to arrive te must reduce our present stoc4.

CAMPUS BOO'TERY

308 So.
State St.

ALLMAND

& FORSYTHE

215 So.
Main St.

u have not shopped
less you have stopped
the James Foster House of Art.
Dance at Armory Saturday night.

loan.
tfl
For results advertise in the Mich-
13 gan Daily.

P. S.-By buying at this sale will enable you to save from
$1.00 to $2.00 per pair on your spring footwear for without a
doubt prices are going much higher.

ALL METRO PICTURES HAVE FIRST RUN AT
THE ARCADE THEATRE

. C

AEDEL

Portraits of Character

119 E. LIBERTY ST.

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