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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.

September 30, 1919 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-09-30

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

containing about 60 pieces has been
They formed. It will take part in the pa-
f their rades and other ceremonies which will
on the be held every other Thursday after-
rner, of noon.
approx-
dollars Enlistments in the R. O. T. C. at
ay and Ithe University of Iansas have been
erected- closed with a total of 150 men. The
ty-four infantry is first in numbers.
7rooms ___
id floor
. living The Women's league at Indiana is
et. The to start a campaign to raise $5,000 to
in the be used in promoting another univer-
sity dormitory. Like many universi-
in oak ties Indiana is finding it difficult to
>ss the accommodate all, its students. It is
ouch of hoped that the new dormitory may be
English bought and used immediately.
ouis H.
Subscribe to, the Michigan Daily.

--
....,.

U uI3LIIUI II IIUUUIILIU
NEW , 0. T CB. UNIT
ENGINEERS PRACTICALLY ONLY
STUDENTS ELIGIBLE FOR
ENLISTMENT
Artillery, ordnance, and signal corps
units of the R. 0. T. C. will be es-
tablished in the University this year.
Arrangements with lthe government
have been completed by University
officials, and Lt. Col. John P. Lucas,
who will also be professor of military
science and tactics, has taken room
239 of the Engineering building as
headquarters from which to direct
his work.
Classes Start Soon
Engineers are practically the only
men eligible for enlistment in the
R. 0. T. C., as members of other col-
leges will not be given credit toward
graduation for their work, and only
freshmen engineers and those sopho-
more ,engineers, who have previously
had military training, are able to
compete for a reserve commission.
Students interested in the R. 0. T. C.
are urged by Col. Lucas to consult with
him as soon as possible, for it is plan-
ned to hold, the first, meeting of the
organization this week, although
classes will not start until the second
week of school., Several men have
seen Col. Lucas already, and he firm-
ly believes that 100 men will enroll
in the course.
Lab Work Required
Certain studies will be elected in
the freshman year whichcenter about
military work, and an additional
course, giving one hour credit, will be
required. The sophomores will also
take an extra one hour study. and at
the end of the first semester for about
six weeks, some laboratory work
which will give no credit toward grad-
'uation, is necessary. -During all four
years of preliminary study and train-
ing, two hours of physical education
,pei week will be required.
Two summer camps, one probably at
the end of the freshman year and the
second at the end of the junior year,
will constitute the remainder of the
course. On passing the required bx-

inary work, the candidate will receive during his last two years of train:
a commission in the reserve corps. and while at the summer camps,
Ration Pay Given expenses including uniform will
Ration pay, amounting to 12 dollars paid.

Good -Blye Swetetheart

THE SEASO]

VOTi WS btO*.

Good bye, tmy ,weet-hcaut,. Good
by o o.An oah - e
last fond look' t. -to your eyes so blue..........

SONG HI]
Dr. Lovell offers ti
fourths of the net
ceeds to go to.the M
gan Union Building F
if arrangements. ca[
made for him to gi"

concert

at Hill

9;30 to 12 o'c
5:30 o'clock e

jum, at which he wil
his latest songs.

:I

/

v V

J I-

D O B BS-HATS
FIFTH AVE.

FOR

1 and Women
4OW ON DISPLAY

TOM LOVELL-POET COBI
And Michigan's Greatest Song3*
Writer r
A Sensational Sonnett, by
Dr. Tom Lovell, Poet
"GOOD-BYE SWEETHEART" 4.
Published by Keith's Music Publishing House,
Long Branch, N. J. fay4
His song is dedicated to his two sons, who volunteered; and en-
listed at the beginning of the war. His oldest son gave up a good r
position to go.- He went overseas wtih the first troops from Canada,
and went through to Vimy Ridge where he was wounded in the head
three times. He also suffered from shell shock. He was then in-
valided home and is doing well. His youngest son gave up a posi-
tion as stenographer and enlisted in England, went right through
the war to Germany, was wounded once, and was decorated for z$5.
bravery. -

R & COMPANY

'

St. at William St.

ANN

ARBOR

CONCERTS
Dr. A. A. Stanley, Director

Six

Star

Numbers

1. OCT. 18-GERALDINE FARRAR, assisted by Arthur Hackett, Tenor and
Rosita Renard, Pianist.
2. NOV. 17-DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA, Ossip Gabrilowitsch,
Conductor; Mrs. George B. Rhead, Pianist.
3. DEC. 4-JASCHA HEIFETZ, Violinist.
4. JAN. 15-RICCARDO STRACCIARI, Baritone.
5. FEB. 10-JOSEF HOFMANN, Pianist.
6. MAR. 8-DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA.
SEASON TICKETS (with $3.00 May Festival Coupon) $4.50, $5.00, $5.50,

..

$6.00.

l a

MAIL ORDERS filled in advance in order of receipt.
Public Sale, SATURDAY, OCT. 4, 8'a .in., Hill Auditorium
TICKETS FOR SINGLE CONCERTS, on sale Saturday, 'October l11-$1.00,

$1.50, $2.00.

/*

,.

For information or tickets address, CHARLES
versity School of Music.

A. SINK,

Secretary,

Uni-

,. ,,, r

_._--

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