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March 14, 1917 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-03-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

lP-U. S.' FEELING
CEMENTED ___. -BY PLOT
Closer Friendship Than Ever Between
Two Nations Result of Teuton
Machinations
ORIENTALS RENDER EFFECTUAL
AID TO ARMIES OF ENTENTE
Sell Munitions to Russia Amounting
to $150,000,000; Capture
Kiao-Chau

Crowd Laughed
Morrie Glared
Petey Shivered
The truth will out. Seymour Sim-!
ons spilled the beans, and diminutive
Pete Emerman is the goat.I

The Bache Review has recently said
that Germany in attempting to stir up1
trouble between Japan and the UnitedE
States failed sadly and that her futile
attempt will only serve to cement re-
lations between our country and Jap-'
an. The Reveiw further states that on
account of this affair much interest
has been aroused in this country with,
regard to Japan's part in the European
war and surprising reports have been
revealed indicating the great aid which
she has lent to the entente powers.
Not only has Japan deprived Germany
of Kiao-Chau, a powerful fortress and
important naval base in the Far East,
but she has also rendered effectual
service in the way of providing mun-
itions and war equipment.
During the last two years Japan
has sold munitions to Russia alone
amounting to $150,000,000, besides tak-
ing over millions of dollars worth of
Russian bonds. To help finance Eng-
land and France, Japan bought $30,-
000,000 of railroad bonds from France
and over $70,000,000 worth of English
bonds. Also she supplied both England
and France with a great quantity of
war material.
Two great government arsenals in
Japan and thousands of private fac-
tories are kept busy constantly man-
ufacturing all kinds of ammunition for
the Allied armies.
Japan has also deposited the greater
part of her gold abroad in the Bank of
England.
SISTER SUSIE is NOW SEWING
YELLOW TROU' FOR SOLDIERS
Some of the swains upon the cam,
pus, who have visions of spending
these first balmy days of spring in
strolling down the boulevard, may be
disappointed when a feminine voice
over the phone remarks that she is
busy sewing shirts for soldiers. In
thiscase, the soldiers are the stalwart
Scythian bodyguard of King Thoas,
who makes his appearance at the
Classical club's presentation of "Iphi-
genia Among the Taurians", on March
29. Every feminine memberof. the
club is busy getting ready the cos-
tumes for the play.
In default of fashion plates of the
fifth century B. C., the busy seams-
tresses have resorted to ancient vase-
paintings, sculptures, and the like. The
barbarian soldiers in the play will
wear yellow trousers and green coats
and the Greek tunics of the chorus will
be varied in color. In this way, novel
scenic effects. will be gained.
"DO YOU WANT TO WRITE TO A
PRISONERT CALL AT THE "1"

It all happened during the Band
Bounce. Pete had sung the first of
Simons' songs. and had gotten away
good. He was feeling happy, and
when the second song was received
with still more applause he was over-
flowing with joy. Then he came out
in a three-cornered hat and military
coat and began to sing "We've Got
Military Training Now." Every line
had a punch and the faces in the audi-
ence were decorated with grins. Final-
ly Pete came to the end of the song
where the lines ran:
"Shh-, don't speak it any louder-
Morrie Dunne's afraid of powder."
As he sang these lines his eyes
roamed over the part of the audience
nearest the stage, and lo! and behold,
Maurie Dunne sat there-right in the
front row.
It must be remembered that Pete
weighs only about 112 pounds, so
when he saw Maurie looking on he
almost fell through the floor. He
could hardly walk. off the stage,
It may have been noticed that Pete
refused to come out and acknowledge
the- applause. The reason is easily
explained. Pete had gotten Simons
into a room with him, locked the door,
,nd crawled under the table. And
whenever anyone spoke above a whis-
per he shivered.
Pete sneaked out of the building
about 12 o'clock that night.
OFFER MANY COURSES IN FINE
ARTS AND ORATORY IN SUMMER

WILL HOLD MEETING WAR A9ND PEACE TOPIC
FOR [STAT [[TCHERS OF RET WELLS' SPEECH
ANN ARBOR SCENE OF EDUCA- TALK GIVEN BEFORE MICHIGAN
TIONAL INSTITUTE, MARCH BRANCH OF WOMEN'S
27, 28, AND 29 PEACE PARTY
A short ternm state institute for the The problem of war and peace was
superintendents, principals, and sup- the subject of a talk given Monday
rvisors of the Michigan schools will by the Rev. John Mason Wells, pastor
e of the Baptist church of this city,
and iunder the of Mauchs before the University of Michigan
29,joint auspices branch of the Woman's Peace party,
the state department of public instruc recently organized as a result of the
tion and the department of educatioy visit of Mrs. Lucia Ames Mead to
of the University of Michigan. Ann Arbor.
Dr. Paul H. Hanus of Harvard un- Mbr. Wells touched upon the causes
iversity, and Dr. Leonard P. Ayres of of war from many points of view, par-
the Russell Sage foundation, New - a rmmn onso iw a-
York City, huve been procured as ticularly from the economic. After
spoakCthrspthe address a business meeting was
speakers. t held at which the constitution of the
In connection with the institute, the organization was adopted. The object
Schoolmasters' club will hold a meet- of the society is to advocate the sub-
ing here -on March 29, and there will stitution of law for war, to enliststhe
also be a special institute for classical women of Michigan in arousing the
teachers on March 27, 28, and 29. nation to respec: the sacredness of
Prof. Ralph V. D. Magoffin of Johns a t
Hopkins university, and Prof. Francis mote the attainment of that peace be-
W. Kelsey of the local University, will tween nations which would make for
be the lecturers -for the classical in- justice, and to co-operate with women
stitute. .of other countries who are looking
All meetings will be held in Sarah toward the same end.
Caswell Angell hall and admission is All women on the campus who are
free. in sympathy with the aims of the or-
ganization are eligible for member-
-. -41"TA 2.7 is

Women Marry To
Escape Working
Wisconsin Professor Claims Husband.
Catching More Worth-While
Today Than Ever

:

AT THE THEATE
* TODAY

*
*

Iowa City, Iowa, March 13.-Women:
seek the harbor of marriage as a hav-
en from all work, and husband catch-
ing is more worth while today than
ever before, stated Prof. E. A. Ross of
the University of Wisconsin, in a lee-
ture here on "The Changing Social
Position of Women.'
The modern married woman has'
only about one-fifth as much to do in
the home. and statistics show that she
has only about one-half as many chil-
dren to look after as her grandmother
had, he pointed out. She has so much
time to spare that she has entered
the field of politics as an additional
source of interest over and above her
bridge, clubs, and social meetings.
It is only the wives of the very poor
who have to get out and work, those
whose husbands are even moderately
well off have all the necessities of life
already, made up for them at every
neighborhood grocery, and are put to
very little inconvenience in the pre-
paring of food and taking care of the
household.
It is this easy existence, this shift-
ing of the burden of providing a living
on the husband, that, in the opinion of
Professor Ross, is doing so much to
increase marriages in the United
States.
Colgate Sociologists to Take Trip
Hamilton, N. Y., March 13.-Sociol-
ogy classes of Colgate university will
travel through the East during spring
vacation, on a tour of inspection of
the different racial colonies in New
York City. They will also visit other

Whitney-"The Blue Paradise:'
Majestic-Vaudeville.
Arcade - William Farnum in
"The Price of Silence," and
Christie comedy.
Orpheum-Frank Kteenan in
"The Coward," and Triangl
comedy.
Rae-William Farnum and corn
edy.
*.** * * * * * *

* 0 *, * SO *

I'

AT THE WHITNEY

"The Blue Paradise," a Shubert pr
duction which recently finished a ru
of 52 weeks at the Casino theater, Ne
York, will be at the Whitney theat
tonight.
The show has a Broadway cast
nearly 100 persons, and brings its oR
orchestra and special scenery. T3
scenes of the operetta are laid in a:
around the city of Vienna in the hi
toric old Blue Paradise cafe and
the Ring hotel. One of the best knov
song hits of the show is the "A
Wiedersehen" waltz.

Courses in fine arts and oratory will
'eceive special attention1 in 1917 sum-
mer session with a large number of
courses to be offered in oratory. Dur-
ing the session Mr. R. K. Immel will
give a public reading of "The Servant
in the House."
Courses in elocution, public speak-
ing, Shakespearean reading, debating,
Interpretive reading and oral English
will be offered under Prof. R. D. T.
Hollister and Instructors R. K. Im-
mel and Louis Eich.
Prof. H. R. Cross will offer a gen-
eral introductory course in fine arts
and the technique and criticism of
sculpture.
Dartmouth Strongly Against War
H-anover, March 13.--In a straw vote
.aken yesterday, it was learned that
while Dartmouth strongly backed the
armed neutrality measures of Pres-
dent Wilson, an overwhelming vote of
593 to 162 showed that the greater
majority felt the present situation did
-ot warrant war, and that the presi
dent ought not to declare it. The bal-'
toting was in favor of optional nil-
itary training.

len iWeasons W ty
Men Should Swear
Berkeley, Cal., March 13.-Ten good
reasons why every respectable think-
ing college man should swear just asl
often and as hard as he can are set1
forth in a circular addressed to E. M.
C.? A. students here. These reason.,
are:
1. Because it would look so nice in
print..t
2. Because it is such a conclusive
proof of taste and good breeding.
3. Because it is just what a man s
mother enjoys having her son do.
4. Because it is such a help to
manhood and virtue in many ways.
5. Because it is such a good way'
of increasing one's self respect.
6. Because it is such an elegant
wVay of expressing one's thoughts.
7. lecuase it is positive evidence of
acquaintance with good literature.
8. Because it furnishes such a good
example and training for the boys.
9. Because it is such a sure way of
making one's self agreeable to his
friends.
10. Because it is such an infallible
way of improving one's chances in
the hereafter.
The article ended with the state-
ment, "Be a man."

CAMPAIGN TO ADMIT WOMEN
TO COLUMBIA LAW SCHOOL
New York, March 13.-The Women's
City club of New York City, backed
by 40 judges and lawyers of that city,
has started a campaign to secure the
admission of women to the Columbia
law school.
Opposition to a co-educational law
school exists among the faculty be-
cause they fear that it would keep
away a number of desirable students
who are attracted to the Columbia
school partly by the fact that women
are not admitted.
Many of the faculty have, however,
expressed themselves as being in favor
of the move. Women were admitted
to the summer school law classes for
the first time last year.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.

AT THE MAJESTIC

Owing to the unusual demand fI
seats for Max Bloom anddhis hors
an extra matinee will be given duri
the engagement of this comedia
The show will open with a matin
on Thursday at which the regular mi
inee prices will prevail.
AT THE ARCADE

ship,'

3
.
i

points of interest for sociological pur-
-poses, including night courts, peni- William Farnum will be seen
tentiaries, hospitals, work houses, old the Arcade today in "The Price
people's homes, and the like. Silence." In this picture Mr. Farn
. appears in a role quite different fr
Iowa State Continues Medical College his usual one of a hero in the wil
A recent item published in The Daily In this picture he takes the part o
to the effect that the Homoeopathic senator. The play deals with one
medical college of Iowa State univer- the great social and economic prc
sity has been discontinued was er- lems of the day.
roneous, as the recent bill to abolish
the school was defeated. . Try a Michigan Daily Want-Ad.

It will pay you to see the magnificent Instruments offered at

Grinnell Bros.' Great Co-operative Sale
116 South Main Street

DISTI'NMGUISIES I)DSTRANGER
PAYS 1DAILY STAFF A
Clad in immaculate rmince

CALL
Albert

F r the past
year e raw ma-
terials that enter
int the construc-
tion of

A Beautiful New Mahogany Baby Grand Piano, Guaranteed
at $460.00; after April 1 st, $500.00.

In order to give
the public an op-
portunity of sav-
ing $50.00 to $100
on the purchase
of a

Arrangements have been made by
the social service committee of the
University "Y" which will admit of
letters being exchanged between stu-
dents and the prisoners at Joliet, Co-
lumbpis, and Jackson. The plan has
been carried out in several institutions
with gratifying success, according to
the wardens of the prisons where it
has been tried.
Ali who are interested in the work
are invited to communicate with the Y.
M. C. A. officials in charge.
Classical Club Will Meet Tomorrow
The Classical club will hold a regu-
lar meeting at 8 o'clock tomorrow
evening in Memorialball. Prof. Camp-
bell Bonner of the Greek department
will address the gathering, at which
the Sodalitas Latina of Ypsilanti will
also be present. After the meeting an
informal social will be held in the
basement of Memorial hall.
Professor Bonner's talk, which will
concern the coming Greek play, prom-
ises to be of special interest. The
public is invited to attend.
All active and associate members of
the Classical club, who expect to at-
tend, are requested to notify Ruth
Kelsey, phone 114, before Thursday
noon.
Move State Street Wating Room
The State street waiting room of
the Detroit, Jackson, and Chicago
Raaroad company has been trans-
ferred from the Delta cafe to the Van
Dorn pharmacy on the opposite cor-
ner. Beginning immediately all cars
will stop there.

Jester Editor Is Asked to Resign
New York, March 13.-The board in
control of the Columbia Jester has
asked the editor-in-chief of that pub-
lication to resign immediately, accord-
ing to the Columbia Spectator.
Morris Ryskind, the editor involved,
arraigned the president and other fac-
ulty members in an editorial as un-
American and severely criticised Presi-
dent Butler's recent speech before the
student body.
No Women's Dormitorities for Kansas
Lawrence, KaKnsas, March 13. --
Kansas will have no women's dormi-
tories this year, the bill providing for
them having been killed in the low-
er house of the state legislature. Those
behind the movement assert that they
will try again next year, in the hope
that persistent effort will eventually
meet with success.
U. of W. Journalists Take Oral Finals
Seattle, March 13.-Seniors in the
departments of journalism and chem-
istry at the University of Washington
will still take examinations as the re-
sult of a decision reached by the fac-
ulties of those departments.
Oral quizzes will be substituted for
written ones in the journalistic de-
partment.
Washington Women Self-Supporting
Seattle, March 13.-One woman in
every five at the University of Wasi-
ington is totally self-supporting, ac-
cording to a report made by the dean
of women. One in every eight is part-
ially self-supporting. Of the 1,610 girls
enrolled in the university only 256 live
in sorority houses.
George Owen, '20, Leaves University
George F. Owen, '20, of Detroit has
been compelled to withdraw from the
University on account of illness. He
expects to return in the fall.

;oat, wearing a glossy high hat, jaunt-
ily carrying a pair of kid gloves in
his right hand, a distinguished visitor
to The Daily office took his stand be-
fore the N. E.'s desk. He cleared his
throat after the fashion of a minister,
plenipotentiary bound on business of
state.
"I am Railroad Jack," he said, "In
June I will challenege anyone to give
me the name of any person in history
whose birth and death dates I can
not name."
Ah, Railroad Jack, but devoid of the
old familiar cap, the flannel shirt, of
all, in fact, save the expansive smile
and the wonderful memory. Call
again, Jack, but don't scare us to
death. Thought you were a regent or
worse still-a German ambassador.
Art Association Holds Exhibit Soon
An art exhibit which will consist of
paintings owned by Ann Arbor peo-
ple, and of paintings and etchings by
Ann Arbor artists will be held some-
time this week in Alumni Memorial
hall, under the auspices of the Ann
Arbor Art association. The time has
not been definitely set, but it will be
announced in The Daily as .soon as
decided upon. No admission is to be
charged to members of the association,
but a small fee will be charged others.
Minnesota Fresh Want Honor System
Minneapolis, Minn., March 13.-
Freshmen at the University of Minne-
sota have voted by an overwhelming
majority for the introduction of the
honor system in examinations. A peti-
tion is to be circulated by the first
year men, and when sufficient signa-
tures have been, obtained the request
for the innovation will be laid before
the authorities in charge.
Prof. 0. C. Glaser to Speak on Science
"The Supernationalization of Sci-
ence" will be the subject of the talk
to be given by Prof. Otto C. Glaser
of the zoology department at 7 o'clock
Thursday night, in room 301 Univer-
sity Hall, before the members of the
class in international relations.

Pianos

have greatly ad-
vanced in price.
And the manufac-
turers that do not
wish to cheapen
their instruments
have been forced
to raise prices.
Taking effect
March 25th to
April 1st.

Player
Piano
we have purchas-
ed a large num-
ber of various
makes and offer
them in this sale
at a very low
figure, consistent
with the quality.

Piano or

I

Monthly M
Payments A MosteiRemarkabe Bargain
THE "AEOLIAN" PLAYER PIANO
Manufactured by The Aeolian Co.-Bench, Drape, and Music Rolls.
The Pioneers in Player Piano Construction.

_

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