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June 04, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-06-04

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




-- ,

last as MODISH
as it is Comfort-

~ z ole



A woman is as young as her feet. Here are the very
3that keep your feet feeling young, vigorous and stylishly

I L -

Winged Tip and Military Heel
comes in Black and Brown calf, white Buck and white cloth.
Either Boots or Oxfords.
Walk-Over Boot Shop.

Students of the University of Michigan
should inspect our new line of very smart models in
Young Men's Top-coats
Young Men's Gabardines
Young Men's Suits .

ely tailored garments every one of them.
est ideas. We advise early inspection.




Headquarters Italian army, June 3.
--(Correspondence of The Associated
Press.)-The American military mis-
sion is now one of the permanent es-
tablishments at Italian headquarters,
with extensive offices and a consider-t
able force of officers and men, in close
communication with the Italian higha
command and with the various sec-
tions of the front.
Thus far the work has been one ofr
organization and observation, but soon
there will be the active service along
the mountain and Piave fronts of some
1,500 officers and men of the regular
army medical service, with 30 ambul-
ance sections of 10 or 12 ambulances
to the section, and later on there is the
possibility, much discussed, of Am-
erican troops in the fighting line. Al-
ready the American uniform is much
in evidence along the streets, and
there is a distant setiment of cordial-
ity toward the troopers in the broad-
briunmed sombrero.
Major General Eben Swift, a cavalry
officer of long service, is at the head
of the American mission. He was for
a time in France in conference with
General Pershing, and then came with
his staff to Rome and to headquarters.
With him as chief of staff is Colonel
John McA. Palmer of the general staff
corps, who was on the general staff
at Washington when the constructive
work on the new army was being done,
and later was one of General Persh-
ing's chief staff officers in France.
Officers Well Received
The American officers have been
well received and made to feel at
home. They share the mess with the
other foreign military missions which
includes a large number of British,
Belgian, Japanese, Serbian and other
officers. As an officer for keeping the
Americans in close touch with the Ital-
ian military authorities, the govern-
ment designated Prince Colona, mayor
of Rome.
Hemdquarters in Palac
The American headquarters is es-
tablished in one of the famous old
palaces of the region, now taken over
for war uses. There are extensive of-
fices for the various branches engaged
in observation and report, with a rat-
tle of typewriters and activity that
sound like the corridors of the war
department at Washington.
The old palace has extensive gard-
ens in the rear, which run back to
one of the most monumental church
edifices in Italy, with its interior
adorned by the frescoes of Titian and
Giotto and many of the masterpieces
of Donatello, as well as the catafal-
cue in which repose the remains of the
world's great saints.

Orpheum Billie Burke in
* "Arms and the Girl."
* Arcade - Bessie Barriscale in
* "The Cast-Off." Also Pathe News.

" ,


Wuerth--Wallace Reid
Thing We Love." Also
Eye" No. 13.


7 o'clock-Dr. C. B. Stouffer speaks
in the Engineering society rooms to
men going to Camp Davis.
7:15 o'clock-Comedy club will hold
its final meeting in Cercle Francais
The Varsity Mandolin club will meet
at 7 o'clock tonight at Hill auditorium
for a combined rehearsal with the
Glee club.
The Varsity Glee club will hold a
final rehearsal at 7 o'clock tonight at
the School of Music.
* * * * * * * * * * * * "
- *

The Bonstelle Compan' iu
"Mary's Ankle," at the Garrick.

a Plate of Ice Cream every Day

, . .




Refreshing, Nourishing


Don't Forget to Attend Our

45th Anniversary Sale

Sheehan & Co.

Ann Arbor


n tries Guard
"Auto Heaven"

Forestry Notes

"Halt! Who goes there?"
"The 'Blue devil of the mechan-
ics.' ".
"Enter, friend."
The above ejaculations are entirely
plausible since the members of the
first training detachment have sta-
tioned eight guards around the "auto-
mobile heaven."
For several days the special stu-
dents, as well as a few of the in-
structors, suspected that some un-
known individual had been endeavor-
ing to cart away the belongings of
the inmates in the "heaven" behind
the Engineering building. Things
have mysteriously disappeared, and
in order to put a stop to the petty
thefts, a squad of training men, arm-
ed with rifles, have been detailed to
guard the place.
Two men are on guard every hour
of the nigh c. The guards are changed
every two hours. At the end of a
definite period, another squad of men
takes tarn at guard duty. In this
manner nearly every member of the
first training detachment will have
experience in guard duty.
This is the first drastic act n that
the captain of the detachment has
taken toward the protection of Uni-
versity property. In case the danger
increases, it is probable that a larger
force may be employed on guard
duty. The next detachment will have
day and night guard duty. Guard
mount will also be introduced.
Highest CASH prices paid for Med-
ical, Dental, and Law Books. Biddle,
-Nickels Arcade.--Adv.
Our Advertisers don't need guaran

Dedication of a service flag, con-
taining over 100 stars including two
gold ones, will take place Wednesday
night in room 215 Natural Science
building, before an informal gather-
ing of the Forestry club. Prof. Fili-
bert Roth, head of the forestry de-
partment, will give the dedication ad-
dress. All of the seniors and most
of the juniors of the department have
entered some branch of government
war service.
Robert Creigh, '10, visited Ann Ar-
bor yesterday. At present Creigh is
in charge of the New York state for-
estry ranger's school at Wanakena,
N . Y .,
Kenyon ,Case, '18, who finished his
work for a degree in the forestry de-
partment last semester, left yesterday
to- report for assignment in the navy.
Durng this seemster Case has been
taking advanced work in forestry.
Offers men and women highest
marketable prices for their old clothes,
Anything in the line of suits, over-
coats, shoes, one-piece dresses or shirt
waists he will take off your hands.
clothes. They are no good to you.
I can use them. You will get your
money's worth. No quibbling to buy
cheap. Their absolute value will be
'paid. Men's and women's apparel
both. Call Mr. Claude Brown at 210
Hoover Ave. Phone 2601. He will
gladly call at your residence.-Adv.
Kitchin Asked to Retract Assertion
Washington., June . -- Secretary
McAdoo called upon Representative
Kitchin to retract his assertion that a
publishers' lobby was working for
repeal of zone system 01 increased

Used Chiefly

for Airplane
and for Gun


Washington, June 3. -- In connec-
tion with the black walnut census
which President Wilson has asked
the Boy Scouts of America to under-
take, Henry S. Graves, the Chief of
the U. S. Forest Service, has written
a letter to the Boy Scouts explain-
ing why the need for the work is ur-
"The tremendous forest resources
of the United States," Colonel Graves
states in the letter, "will undoubtedly
be a very important factor in the win-
ning of the war for the allies. One
of the most essential timbers for war
purposes, as the President points out,
is the black walnut. With the excep-
tion of mahogany, which has to be
imported and thus burdens the ship-
ping facilities of the country, no oth-
er wood is so well adapted for air-
plane propellers.
"Since four or five propellers are
required for each airplane and since
black walnut is scarce and only the
best grade can be utilized for this
purpose, it is important for the Gov-
ernment to know immediately the lo-
cation of all available supplies. Wal-
nut is also the chief wood used for
"I believe that the Boy Scouts are
performing a most valuable patriotic
service in undertaking this work. Let
me urge you to impress upon . the
farmers of the country the impor-
tance of properly conserving their
forests and especially propagating
such valuable species as the black
walnut, which has appropriately been
called the Liberty Tree."
The Daily's specialty is iervice to
every one. Let us serve you.-Adv

postage rates.

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