THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, MAR
,,SECTION OPENS TODA1Y
HOLD FIRST MEETING AT 10
O'CLOCK THIS MORN-
rhe economic section of the Michi-
n Academy of Science will open its
ssion at 10 o'clock this morning in
om 207 Economic building when Al-
rt Bradley, grad., will discuss "Rail-
.y Maintenance of Way Expenses
d Cost Accounting." This will be
lowed by a paper on "The Future
the Country Church," by Robert
Prof. F. M. Taylor of the economics
partment will open the discussion
2 o'clock this afternoon in room
2 Economics building at which time
of. David Friday, on a leave of ab-
ice from the University, will speak
"Effect of the European War Upon
e Supply of Capital and the Rate of
terest in the United States." This
Li be followed by a discussion from
of. H. C. Adams of the economics
partment on "Descriptive Eco-
the ession will culminate today
ih a social function in the nature
a dinner at 6 o'clock this evening
the Michigan Union.
['he last meeting of the section will
m at 9 o'clock tomorrow morning
room 202 Economics building at
ich the following program will be
-ried out: "Labor Income Scheme
Farm Business Analysis," by W. O.
drick of the Michigan Agricultural
lege; "The Relation of Government
Economic Efficiency," by E. H.
den ofthe Michigan Agricultural
lege, and "Some Tendencies in
erican Municipal Indebtedness,"
Dr. F. E. Clark, instructor in com-
rce in the University.
PLAN TO DEVELOP WOMEN
LEADES OF' COUNTRY
r- - -
HOPE TO BETTER CONDITIONS;
MAY HELP IN PRESENT
Developing leaders from the ranks
of the women workers of the country
for industrial organization, both with
reference to the present crisis and to
permanent betterment of the condi-
tions under which women work, is
the purpose of the National Women's
Trade Union League of America.
A circular letter now being sent out
by Mrs. Raymond Robins, president of
the league, explains the methods used
in "Mobilizing the woman power of
the nation." With the co-operation of
Chicago and Northwestern universi-
ties, girls who have shown qualities of
leadership in industrial groups are
given practical training in English,
public speaking, law, and economics,
and are sent back to organize the iso-
lated and exploited women in their
The platform of the league advo-
cates national organization, equal pay
for equal work, the eight-hour day,
living wage, and full citizenship for
women. The organ of the movement
is "Life and Labor," published in
Chicago in which a nation-wide cam-
paign for new members is now being
conducted. Further information may
be secured at the office of Dean Myra
ENTERTAINED BY EXHIBITION
Underclass Competition for Points Re-
sults in Tie; Will be Decid-
* HE **s TE * *ATR
AT THE THEATERS
Arcade-Harold Lockwood and
May Allison in "The Prom-
Ise.' Figman comedy.
Orpheum-Anita King and Wal-
lace Reid in "The Golden Fet-
ter.' Bray cartoons.
Rae-Paramount presents "Her
Triumph." Bray cartoons.
* * * * * 9 * 9 * 9* 0
AT THE WHITNEY
silly humor of "Daffy Dan," the es-
caped lunatic, detracted much atten-
tion from the plot proper.
Biological students who have ever
wondered concerning the relationship
of the common, lowly worm to a snake
will learn the correct answer from
Daffy Dan." It kept the audience
laughing last night for nearly two
minutes, which is quite a prodigious
laugh for any audience.
PROF. R. M WENLEY SHOWS
CHURCHES TO BE DIFFERENT
Essential of Protestant Church Is a
Pulpit or Platform, Says
"The difference between the Cath-
olic and the Protestant churches is
that the essential of the former is an
altar and that of the latter is a pul-
pit or platform," said Prof. R. M.
Wenley in a lecture on "The Church"
yesterday afternoon at St. Andrew's
Professor Wenley emphasized the
difference between the attitude taken
toward ,the layman by the Protestant
church and that which is taken by the
Catholic church, showing that the pul-
pit signifies that the Protestant church
is a lecture hall and that the altar
makes worship and sacrifice the
fundamental purpose of the Catholic
Comparing the Protestant ministers
with the prophets of the old testa-
ment, Professor Wenley said,' the
Catholic priests as men are specific-
ally commissioned to carry out some
function of the church.
Cops oln Alert for
Street Ty Cob'bs
Beware of the police all you who have
been constrained to get out with ball
and glove on the return of spring
weather! At least watch out for them
if you take to the street for your e-
"Playing ball in the streets is abso-
lutely in violation of the city ordi-
nances," said the chief of police yes-
terday. "Any offender is liable to
arrest and a fine ranging from costs
For live, progressive, up-to-date ad-
vertising use The Michigan Daily.
Try a Michigan Daily Want-Ad.
"Alone at Last," direct from a ruff
of 25 weeks at the Shubert theater,
New York, will be shown at the Whit-
ney theater, Saturday night, March 31.
The scenes of the operetta are laid
in Interlaken, Switzerland. The plot
is humorous, and the play replete with
amusing situations. The main feature
of the play is the #actual presentation
of an ascent of the Junfrau, staged in
the three scenes of the second act.
AT THE MAJESTIC
"He's in Again,," the musical com-
edy presented last night at the Majes-
tic, with the aid of a good chorus and
some good humorous lines, satisfied
the patrons. Of course the plot is
more or less antique, that of mistaken
identity, and the host of gross mis-
takes which ensue "because somebody
takes somebody for somebody else,"
but the scenic effects and the superbly
Use the advertising columns of The BY STATE " . * U""W" MAIN
Michigan Daily in order to reach the .
best of AnnArbor's buyers.
Cross to Asid
Instructed to Prepare
egram- instructing the local
of the Red.rCross toprepare
t in the care of dependent
of soldiers and sailors was re-
resterday afternoon from the
headquarters of the Red Cross
s outlined by the national or-
tion provide for each chapter to
the aid of the city government,
amber of commerce, and all
ble organizations in caring for
edy families of men who may
ed out until the present emer-
is past, or the federal govern-
rovides for such relief.
I Red Cross workers have been
ing supplies and shipping them
Lonal headquarters ever since
hapter was established last
The new instructions provide
e chapter take care of the situ-
ere in Ann Arbor.
e meeting of the Red Cross so-
)'be held in the Civic associa-
lee next Monday afternoon, the
ve committee will appoint a re-
mmittee to assume control of
FIELD WORK TOMORROW
ity Section of Bird Club to
Make Three Mile Trips1
Aesthetic dancing, gymnastic drill,
and playground classes vied with one
another in the annual demonstration
of the department of physical education
for women given yesterday afternoon
before the Michigan Schoolmasters'
-club. The contest between the under-
classes for points on the interclass
athletic cup resulted in a tie at 48/
points apiece out of a possible 60. The
remaining 40 will be competed for at
the interclass apparatus meet, April 4.
The three Detroit women, instruct-
ors and supervisors of physical educa-
tion, who acted as judges, commented
on the excellent form of the drills and
evidence of splendid gymnastic train-
ing shown in the exhibition. All the
dances were well received by the large
assemblage of spectators which pack-
ed the running track and edges of the'
floor. Perhaps the most charming was
the Dutch villagers dance presented
by freshman class II.
A team composed of juniors and
freshmen won the basketball game
which concluded the program by de-
feating the girls of 1917 and 1919 with
the close score of 10-9. Louise Irish,
'18, was chief basket-shooter for the
victors while Janet MacFarlane, '17,
star senior forward, upheld her reput-
ation for accuracy and speed.
UNITARIAN STUDENTS' CLUB
TO PRESENT FARCE COMEDY
The election to be held on Monday,
Apiil 2nd, is one of immense import-
ance to the people of this county, be-
NON-PARTISA ENDORSEMENT FOR GEORGE
W. SAMPLE FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE
Farrel, Thos. J., Manchester.
Freeman, F. M., Manchester.
Ferguson, Harvey, Ypsilanti.
Fuller, R. B., Ann Arbor.
Goddard, Edwin C., Ann Arbor.
whom everyone in the county, whether
Graichen, Cecil, Ypsilanti.
Graichen, Ed. E., Ypsilanti.
Gundy, J. L., Ann Arbor.
cause the office of Circuit Judge is to high or low, would obtain a sympa-
Root, E. E., Manchester.
Owen, R. L., Ypsilanti.
Ohlinger, B. Frank, Ann Arbor.
Qrcutt, C. G., Ann Arbor.
Pierce. W. H., Ypsilanti.
Paton, T. W., Ypsilanti.
Paton, Andrew, Ypsilanti.
Rood, John, Ann Arbor.
Rentschler, H. W., Saline.
Roper, Frank, Whitmore Lake
thetic hearing and full and equal jus- Garretson, W. Z., Ann Arbor.
In a county like ours, where the
courts are the chief guardians of law
a nd order, no local office compares in
power and influence with the office of
Circuit Judge. There is not a man,
Grennan, D. E., Ann Arbor.
We therefore ask you to support Mr. Goldman, Chas., Ann Arbor.
Sample, not as a favor to him, -but as Howell, R. B., Ann Arbor.
an act of service to the community in E. A., Saline.
which we live. We do this in the
be a judge to whom anyone could free- Groves, A. D., Ann Arbor.
ly go for help and counsel, and from Gillett, F. C., Ypsilanti.
woman or child in the county whose interests of no party, but because of
security and protection are not de- our strong personal belief that he is
Hoyt, G. L., Saline.
Haussler, Geo. J., Manchester.
Hoffer, W. J., Manchester.
Hoyt, Chas. O., Ypsilanti.
pendent on the integrity and fearless-
ness of the judge who sits in Circuit
the candidate best fitted for the office. 1 Hoyt, Chas. O., Ypsilanti.
Very truly yours,
Court. The election of such an officer Allmendinger, H. D., Ann Arbor.
is a matter of such serious concern
that political partisanship should have
Bates, Henry, Ann Arbor.
Blaess, Max A., Saline.
Burkhart, Geo., Saline.
Barker, F. N., Whitmore Lake.
nothing to do with it.
e University section of the Ann
r Bird club will begin field work
tdents and faculty members of the
and their wives who wish to study
in the field are to assemble at
orth entrance of the Natural Sci-
building equipped with note
, bird books, and field glasses if
ble. This trip will be about three
in length and will occupy from
o four hours time.
1, at fbir xzfiffflffixzfiflffffi
econd trip will start at 9 o'clock
inday, April 1, from the entrance
e boulevard on Geddes avenue,
ast of the cemetery. Prof. Rob-
V. Hegner of the zoological de-
aent, will have charge of these
sions and will be assisted by
r N. Koelz, assistant. in zoology,
k N. Blanchard, grad., Alfred G.
orth, grad., and Sheridan R.
Campus Talent to Appear Tomorrow
Night in "A Case of Sus-
"A Case of Suspension," farce com-
edy, will be presented by the Unitar-
ian Students' society at 8 o'clock to-
morrow evening in the Guild hall at
the corner of State and Huron streets.
R. C. Hunter, '17, is directing rehears-
als, and has secured considerable cam-
pus talent for the cast.
Following the play there will be
dancing to 11:30 o'clock. Tickets will
be 25 cents and may be obtained from
any member of the cast, or from How-
ard Moses, '18. Patronesses are the,
Mesdames Milton E. Osborn, Frank
Leverett, Conrad George, Jr., J. B.
Pollock, and W. L. Schurz.
Utah Students Petition for Training
Salt Lake City, Utah, March 29.-
Agitation for the establishment of a
department of military science and
tactics has been, started on the Uni-
versity of Utah campus. A petition
urging military training has been cir-
culated and is to be presented to the
board of regents. the system asked
George W. Sample is an attorney of Bailey, T. B., Manchester.
excellent training and of ripe exper- Breitenwischer, G. H., Manchester.
ience. He is a graduate of the Law Bird, R. J., Ypsilanti.
Department of our own University, and Brown, Elmer, Ypsilanti.
has successfully practiced his profes-
sion in this county for fifteen years.
Bird, Glenn, Ypsilanti.
Ball, H. P., Ann Arbor.
Carr, L. D., Ann Arbor.
Horner, W. C., Ypsilanti.
Hutzel, E. F., Ann Arbor.
Haller, Walter, E., Ann Arbor.
Jones, Frank, Ann Arbor.
Jenkins, Edwin, Ann Arbor.
Jones, L. H., Ypsilanti.
John, S. A., Ann Arbor.
Kingsley, J. H., Manchester.
King, Frank, Ypsilanti.
Kilpatrick, W. M., Ann Arbor.
Knepper, Geo., Ann Arbor.
Langford, Geo., Ann Arbor.
Langford, Theron, Ann Arbor.
Lane, Victor, Ann Arbor.
He is respected and trusted by all who C
|Cahil, Geo., Rushton.
kno whim as a man of solid character
and high ideals. He already has a
Curtiss, C. A., Saline.
Cool, Chas., Saline.
Lutz, Geo., Ann Arbor.
Lehman, Geo., Saline.
Ray, W. S., Ann Arbor.
Scovil, John, Ann Arbor.
Seeley, H. H., Ann Arbor.
Sunderland, E. D., Ann Arbor.
Sink, jChas., Ann Arbor.
Stewart, Earl, Ann Arbor.
Schurz, Earl, Ann Arbor.
Sweet, Zenus, Ann Arbor.
Simonson, W. J., St., Ann Arbor.
Stowe, Fred, Ann Arbor.
Schultz, Win., Ann Arbor.
Schlee, Arthur, Ann Arbor.
Schlee, John, Ann Arbor.
Sawyer, A. J., Whitmore Lake.
Stevens, R. B., Whitmore Lake.
Stilson, Wm., Whitmore Lake.
Servis, Geo. A., Manchester.
Schaible, Adam, Manchester.
Seaver, Oren J., Ypsilanti.
Sledge, W. L., Ann Arbor.
Smith, Frank, Ypsilanti.
Scott, H. W., Ypsilanti.
Schaffer, E. R., Ann Arbor.
Savery, B. F., Ann Arbor.
Smith, E. F., Ann Arbor.
Steere, J. B., Ann Arbor.
Spokes, Reginald, Ann Arbor.
Schultz, Jacob, Ann Arbor.
Townsend, Perry, Ypsilanti.
Tinker, F. A., Ann Arbor.
Todd, JosePh, Whitmore Lake.
Tinkham, F. B., Ann Arbor.
Ticknor, F. H., Ann Arbor.
Trosper, R. E., Ann Arbor.
Tinker, C. D., Ann Arbor.
Wines, L. D., Ann Arbor.
Williams, Gardner, Ann Arbor.
Wilkenson, F. W., Ann Arbor.
Wittbracht, C. H., Saline.
Wheeler, O. C., Saline.
Wood, A. A., Saline.
Wallace, J. 13., Saline.
Wolpert, J. J., Whitmore Lake.
Westfall, F. E., Ypsilanti.
Wilber, A. L., Ypsilanti.
Wright, Elmer; Ypsilanti.
Wilgus, H. L., Ann Arbor.
Vandawarker, Geo., Ann Arbor.
Wm. Varney, Ypsilanti.
Yocum, A. M., Manchester.
Uloth, Adam, Ann Arbor.
notable record in the public service, Cook, Geo. V., Saline.
for his work as a member and presi- Close, Geo., Whitmore Lake.
dent of the Ann Arbor School Board Case, C. W., Manchester.
has shown his capacity and faithful-
ness as a trustee of the people. While
he is a man of convictions, he has
Crawford, Sam E., Ypsilanti.
Court, James, Ypsilanti.
Campbell, R. C., Ann Arbor.
Calkins, E. E., Ann Arbor.
-ever been a narrow partisan, but has Drake, Jos. H., Ann Arbor.
always maintained a fair and open- Davidson, F. J., nn Arbor.
ninded attitude toward those who did Davidson, Lee, Manchester.
Leland, E. E., Whitmore Lake.
Lathers, J. S., Ypsilanti.
Laird, S. B., Ypsilanti.
Lewis, A. E., Ypsilanti.
Lister, Wm. N., Ypsilanti.
Lyman, E. A., Ypsilanti.
La Farge, Clinton, Ypsilanti.
Lane, T. F., Ann Arbor.
Lowry, T. A., Ann Arbor.
Legg, W. E., Ann Arbor.
Malcolm, J. Karl, Ann Arbor.
Mann, Hugo, Ann Arbor.
Mummery, A. E. A., Saline.
Morden, W. S., Saline.
lot agree with him. He has never
Davis, Rice, Ann Arbor.
>een associated with persons of inter- Dimcnd, L. B., Ann Arbor.
for is purely voluntary.
For results advertise in The Michi-
There is opportunity in The Michi-
gan Daily Ads. Read them.
.sts hostile to the welfare of the pub-
ic, and as a judge he would be free
English, E. B., Manchester.
Elliott, Chas., Manchester.
Freeman, A. F., Ann Arbor.
McLean, W. D., Ann Arbor.
'rom entangling alliances affectipg his Fowler, W. M., Saline.
attitude to ward public questions Finch, R. L., Saline.
brought before his court. He would Fischer, I. M., Whitmore Lake.
Nimke, C. Julius, Ann Arbor.
Owe n, Eber, Ypsilanti.
ve, progressive, up-to-date
1g use The Michikan Daily.
STOP LOOK LISTEN
JUST RECEIVED A FINE ASSORTMENT OF LACES AND CLEANERS FOR ALL COLORE6 SHOES AT
J. A. VANDERVEST, Prop.
111"4 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.