ispired by Marchig
as Students and Play
ho has just
flat on your
as over you.
. is so great
e a Aay fr'om
last May. They
I then to France
s training. In
d at a training
i, and were then
n the arnbulance
ses of that trip
the alumni of
ne, "and I want
ity to tell them,
were for their
jEast Lansing, Mich., Dec. 15.-Co-
eds of the Michigan Agricultural col-
lege watched their gridiron acquaint-
ances, play football and get wallop .
so often this fall that they found it
necessary to do something real thrill.
VWhen the Aggies lost the first games
to state college teams which they
used to laugh at, the young women
students sat up and took notice.
When the season progressed and
Brewer's men continued their remark-
ably unique record df no victories and
consistent defeats, the co-eds decid-
ed that somebody had to stir these
gentlemen up a bit.
For more than a week before the
Syracuse game, the girls went into
secret session each day. Then came
Syracuse-and the surprise.
Between halves, two score of co-
eds, led by officers of the cadet reg-
iment marched on the field and gave
a drill. When their work was com-
pleted they swung under a large ser-
vice flag which contained 490 stars-
the total of M. A. C. men who are
serving their country. The band play-
ed the "Star Spangled Banner," and
the thrilled crowd stood at atten-
Six companies of the First regiment
of the R. O. T. C. will have the fol-
lowing athletic and gymnastic pro-
gram at 4:10 o'clock tomorrow after-
noon in Waterman gymnasium under
Dr. George A. May:
Company A, buck and tumbling, re-
lay; company B, voluntary exercise,
wxretling; comnpany C, vaulting bar,
pole climn;mg,and high jump; com-
pany D, relay, buck and tumbling;
company E, wrestling, voluntary ex-
ercise; company F, rope climbing and
high jump, vaulting bar.
Matthew S. Towar, '19, general
chairman of the Spotlight Vaudeville,
and assistant manager of the football,
team, enlisted in the aviation corps
of the navy Friday. He will leave the
University this week. Towar is a
member of the Sigma Phi fraternity.
The New Patriotic Setting to
Dante's works and the interesting i This is in accordance with the policy Scatcr
phases of modern Italian literature, of many clubs formed at other col-
will be studied by the Dante club dur- leges for the purpose of studying Ital- Tihei
ing the coming year. This was decid- ian life and letters. The committee [ere:
ed at a recent meeting held under the i in charge of meetings in 1918 is com- v 'rert
Norman H. Ibsen, '18E, business
manager of the Gargoyle, has enlisted' t
in the aviation corps of the naval re-
serve. He will leave the University
this week- and will probably go to
the Great Lakes Naval training sta-
tion. Ibsen is a member of the Delta
Kappa Epsilon fraternity.
Five members of the 'Zeta Beta Tau
fraternity weresworn into the naval
auxiliary yesterday. at Cleveland, 0.
They are: B. J. Scheinman, '18, S. L.
Cohn, '18L, Samuel G. Wiener, '19A,
Lester Hecht, '18L, and Sylvester G.
Do your Christmas plans include re-
papering your hose or any room in it?
We will gladly help you in choosing,
also see that it fits the color-scheme
NOW ON SALE
Student Should Help Make This
A Lasting National Hit
601 East William Street
is a I
Ees to a
e taken tion.
wounds .That the spectacle nerved the Aggie
re con- football men, is history. The green
eleven went out on the frozen grid-
done at iron, and, although outweighed 15
D lights pounds to the man, fought Syracuse
allowed almost to a standstill. The final score
he best was 21 to 7, in favor of the Eastern-
lie ers, but two of the Syracuse touch-
uld see. downs were the result of spectacular
es were The debut of the "Legion of Death"
Frer . vwas a glorious success.
JOIN THE RED CROSS NOW
of your home.
C. H. Major & Co.
e more than patriotic-Show good judgenient
gs are don
s. The Ce
RASKA LOSES MANY FR 0 I
+KET AND WRESTLING TAIMS
neLver a3 ~uZiL.ii 1, u
be at least eigh-
t see that they were
itor was taken who
ire fed on all kinds
Ticers. One of them
ndon was in ruins.
there any more.
ot believe that we
)ldiers, but said we
* Canadians dressed
They were told this
not convoyed when
ut coming back we
company us part of
ild not tell whether
an ship or not, as
flag. Our ship went
whatever, at night.
pt up anyway, even
y then we blew our
ly. The men on
fear of submarines.
d seen action, and
been through that,
to remain in school
-entually he intends
)ther branch of the
rsoon that will be,
V. lHe says nobody
Lincoln, Neb., Dec. 15-- Prospects
for basketball and wrestling teams at
the University of Nebraska are said to
be the poorest in a number of years,
owing to the large number of men who
have left school to join the colors.
W last year's basketball squad, Nel-
son, Collins, Campbell, Flynn, Wertz
and Flothow arermissing,wwhile a
number of other men who were con-
sidered good material are also gone.
The first practice brought out about
25 candidates. Dr. Stewart faces the
problem of building practically a new
In wrestling, all of last year's teams
are missing. Dale and Maloney,
heavyweights; Fuchs, middleweight;
Vose, welterweight; Anderson, light-
weight; and Barnes, featherweight,
are not in school, and Otoupalik, light
heavyweight, is ineligible to wrestle
this year, because he already has en-
gaged in the sport three years allowed
by the Missouri Valley Conference
Raisas Aggies' Call Off Baseball
19nhattan, Kan., Dec. 15.- Heavy
financial loss last season and the pro-
spect of losing prospective material
in the next call for military service
has resulted in the abandonment of
baseball at Kansas State Agricultural
college for next spring.
Peck Enlists i Field Artillery
Culber, Ind., Dec. 15.-"Bob" Peck,
formerly of the University of Pitts-
burg and All-American center for two
years, who now is coaching the Culver
Military Academy football team. has
joined the second regiment,of Indianm
Honey, 'hiD, llarries Tarbell, '20
Announcement is made of the mar-
riage of Frances Tarbell, '20 of Ben-
ton Harbor, Michigan, to Alan Honey,
'18D, of St. Joseph, Mich., on May 7,
.917, in Detroit.
Michigan Calendars-50c at Wahr'S
Bookstore. Take one home withI
Nade in the good old U. S. A-by shoemakers which have no equal
in any, Country in this widk World.
AMERICAN MADE SHOES are being sold in enormous quantities all over Canada andhe number
e very year in spite of the fLct that AMERICAN MADE SHOES going into Canada ARE TAXED from 3
OF THEIR VALUE-=-UFFICIENT PROOF FOR AN EDUCATED MAN of the SUPERIO]
OUR AMERICAN PRODUCT.
No country has been able to produce shoes the equal 'f our AMERICAN MADE product for FIT
COMFORT and SHAPE-KEEPING PROPERTIES.
If you wish to display STILL MORE MATURE JUDGMENT buy AMERICAN
THE SHOE STORE WITH 20 YEARS' REPUTATION BEHIND IT FOR AN ACCURAT
FUL FITTING SERVICE
r --_ , - ---- ,
ore, with a
seen in the
U1S. ARMY SHOE
(atnd mt scientifically constructed
., t i'm ho n the world. Every man
S v , keep his feet easy'and ef-
j ' t f 'efrom corns, stiff joints, in-
n.i:s, galled heels and blisters
- s ad w far ferman's. Every U. S
S i:rn private to general wears
ti4 ie v 8hape, by order of the war
dapart t Jnt. M
Man only by JQ5, M, HERMAN SHOE GO.
In addition to having the agency for HERMANS GENU
high quality specifications) REGULATION U. S. ARMY
have other Army style shoes priced from $6.00 to $10.00.per pair.
ONE NEW STYLE IN PARTICULAR of which we
great numbers is an ENGLISH GRAIN-OFFICERS' STYL
on the CELEBRATED "WEST POINT" last, which is we
cadets at West Point, $10.00 per pair,
IT IS FAR MORE ESSENTIAL THAT MILITAI
VICE SHOES BE CORRECTLY FITTEb EVEN TH
ILIAN SHOES-because absolutely. all foot troubles are cause
fitted shoes. Give us an opportunity to show you what we can do
before you go into/service.
,Gr asp psand try.ona spar?.
1E\ AND WOMEN
119 E. L11