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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.

February 20, 1918 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-02-20

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

--
_ t _.

MICHIGAN AMBLNCER'S
CAR STALLS UNDER FIRE

Suits and Overcoats-
Odd Trousers and Bath Robes

I

CARL THORIMGTON, '17P,
NARROW ESCAPE IN
FRANCE

11A l

20%1 off

p

Wadhams & Co.

STATE STREET
ARCADE

MAIN STREET
AT WASHINGTON

F.'

THAT OLD SUIT.
looks like a hopeless case hanging in
the closet. Well, don't worry, let us
dry clean and press it for you-it is
good for lots of wear yet, and think of
the saving. Bring it in or let us call
today..
ANN ARBOR STEAM
DYE WORKS
PHONE 628
FOR
EVERYTHING
ELECTRICAL
No Job too Small or too Large
WASHTENAW
ELECTRIC SHOP
"The Shop of Quality"
If it's not right we make it right
-PHONE 273 -

Experiences with a motor car un-
der fire "somewhere in France;" are
accurately described by Carl H. Thor-
ington, '17P, in a letter received re-
cently by Fred J. Pierson of Flint.
"Our section has been on active
duty, on the very front, for several
weeks now, and we have all seen
many of the things you read about in
the states," Thorington writes. "We
have seen many air fights, seen many
planes fall, and heard many shells
both depart and arrive.
Car Stalls Under Fire
"My partner and I recently had a
narrow escape. We were on a heavily
wooded roard, and were just about to
turn a corner, when our motor stalled.
It was very quiet then, no shelling,
and I got out of the car to give the
engine a turn. I had no more than
stepped upon the ground when I
heard a noise like the Wolverine ex-
press coming at full speed.
"Well, this rushing thing came right
out of a clear sky. I did not try to
crank, but dropped flat in the mud,
hoping the shell wouldn't come close.
My hoping was of no avail, for the
shell landed on the other side of the
road, not more than 10 yards from the
car, and exploded with a terrible
crash. After I made sure that I had
not been hit I started to crank again.
I had only time to turn it over once
when another rushing sound came
through the air.
Thrown Against Car
"As before I dropped, or nearly did,
because the explosion came before I
was all the way down and the con-
cussion threw me up broadside against
the car. A third time I started to
crank and the same thing happened.
A rushing came; I dropped, and the
same thing happened. A rushing
came; I dropped, and the shell ex-
ploded not more than 15 yards away,
throwing mud all over us. I was
shaking so I could hardly hold the
handle, but by some means I did
crank the machine and the car -finally
left the spot."
SENIOR GIRLS PLAN
WAR ORGAIZATION

MILITARY NEWS
Cadets over 18 years of age may
be given a chance to attend appro-
priate training camps, according to a
communication received yesterday
from the war department asking for
an estimate of the number of men en-
rolled in the R. O. T. C. over this,
age limit. All students in the military
courses who are willing to attend a
military camp, are requested to report
at the office of the commandant be-
fore Thursday night.
Regulation army shoes, which were
ordered several weeks ago for the R.
0. T. C., will be issued from 1 to 4
o'clock this afternoon at the office in
Waterman gymnasium. The shoes will
continuerto be distributed until Thurs-
day afternoon.
Members of the R. O. T. C. band will
report for the first drill at 7 o'clock
tonight, on the handball court in the
basement of Waterman gymnasium.
Every cadet whose name has been
posted for a uniform, and who has
failed to call for the suit, must do so
immediately. Uniforms are being held
out for these cadets and must be tak-
en away at once.

"i {)

Calkins
Drug
Co.

I

b

WHITMAN'S

S. weaters
All wool Good dyes
FURNISHINGS
VARSITY TOGGERY SHOP

"

CANDIES

Ram,-,j Suits and O'coats
Tailored to your
__ Individual Style

71

ECONOMY

must be accompanied by
judgment, and depends
SERVICE not Price
CURTIS
TIRES,

good
on

I

give 6,000 miles of service
VULCANIZED
PRODUCTS CO.
Muskegon, Mich.

200 E. Washington
Ann Arbor

117 Pearl
Ypsilanti

,
F

- 40
..
-4-
* .
G OOD laundry brings peace to the
household and peace of mind to
every member of it. We will look after'
your order in a careful, conscientious
manner.
MOE LAUNDRY
Phone 2355 204 No. Main St.
Fars
Zil C op Siey
Hot Rolls - 2 for sc
MICH'IGANINN
Phone 948-.R. 601 E. Liberty
Extension Lectures
Prof. Claude C. Van Tyne spoke at
Lyons yesterday on "American Dip-
plomacy and the Great War."

CATECHISM ON WAR
SAVINGS STAMPS

Students leaving the University, or
having been dropped from the roster,
are not entitled to receive either a un-
iform or shoes, the military officials
announced yesterday. The money ad-
vanced by the students for the shoes
will be refunded if they leavehthe-Un-
iversity., The cause for the ruling is
that the entire equipment is the pro-
perty of the government.
Sherman Was Right
Hurriedly; carefully, and tenderly
he carried it home. For many hours
he had patiently waited in line to re-
ceive it. But, that did not matter,
for now wasn't he the proud owner?
Caressingly he foundled its wholly
warmth as he swiftly walked along.
Would she notice him? Well, I should
say!{
His suit was threadbare. For sev-
eral months he had postponed the
purchase of a new one while wait-
ing for it to arrive. He took it to
his room. But-let us observe the
scene from the hallway. Sounds of
rustling cloth are heard. A few sec-
onds later-zip! zzz-zip! Can it be
a tear? A muffled exclamation, and a
torn piece of khaki sails through the
transom.
We enter the compartment, only to
find a figure sobbing hysterically on
the floor.
"F-four months of w-waiting and
now it w-won't f-fit! moans the
rookie.
Company basketball managers will
meet at 3:30 o'clock this afternoon in
Dr. George A. May's office in Water-
man gymnasium to draw up a new
playing schedule.
"England and America-Their Com-
mon Traditions and Ideals," w1l1 be
the subject of an address to be given
by Prof. McLaughlin of Chicago, at
3 o'clock Friday afternoon in Hill au-
ditorium. Cadets are required to at-
tend in a body, forming at 2:45 o'clock
in front of the auditorium. Roll call
will be taken and credit granted for
attendance, as there will be no drill
on Friday.

441~~ SRL

w

The Modern Way of Eye Testing
Instead of putting "drops" in your eyes to paralyze them and then
place lens after lens in front of your eyes until you say you "think" We
have the right ones, we use an instrument, look into your eyes, make
mathematical measurements and tell you what lenses your eyes need.
This method eliminates the inconvenience and guess work of
"drops."

a

HOT DRINKS
that will make you more thoroughly enjoy the snappy
cold of winter.
A HOT CHOCOLATE OR LEMONADE after a
skating trip makes you feel great. LET US SHOW YOU.
Fountain of Youth
PLACE OF QUALITY

The Price of War Savings Stamps
Q. Does the price of a War Sav-
ings stamp always remain the same?
A. No. The price for each month
appears on the face of each stamp.
Never pay more or less than the
amount shown for the month in which
you make the purchase. The price
is $4.12 in December, 1917, and Janu-
ary, 1918, and increases 1 cent each
month after January, 1918, until in
December, 1918, when the price is
$4.23.
Q. Why is the price higher each
month?
A. Because the stamps are earn-
ing interest.
SUIJIIER SESSION BULLETINS
ARE MAILED TO PROSPECTS
Several thousand of the abridged edi-
tion of the 1918 summer session bulle-
tins contain a card which the receip-
ients may send back to the University
if he desires a copy of the regular
catalogue.
This edition will be -published some-
time in March, and will contain full
information regarding courses, in-
structors enrollment, etc. Addresses
of students interested .in summer
school should be left at the registrar's
office, or mailed to the summer session
office.
There is always an opportunity to
increase your business through Daily
advertising. Try it.-Adv.

The Women's league has undertak-
en to organize senior University wo-
men for war work. It is planned to
have the girls instructed in that
branch of work in which they are
most interested, in order that they
can be of service to their home com-
munity after leaving the University.
The, following plan of division has
been suggested by Miss Agnes Wells,
acting dean of women: The senior
girls will first be divided into geo-
graphical units which will meet once
a month to discuss individual com-
munity problems in war work, and
there will be a further division into
groups of common interest.
Each girl in the geographical units
will decide whether she will work i
the Re( Cross class, the food class
or the class in patriotic education
These groups will meet once a month
and speakers are to be secured to ad-
dress the meetings.
NAVAL COURSES MAY BE ON
SUMMER SESSION PROGRAM
Courses in naval science and tactics
will be given this summer if a faculty
can be secured to teach them, accord-
ing to a statement by Professor Boak.
Should enough students enroll, it
will also be given next year. In case
a sufficiently large number sign up,
a naval officer may be stationed here
to take charge of the course. An en-
rollment of about 150 would be neces-
sary.
The course as planned would fit
men for an examination for ensign
in the naval reserves, and would re-
quire two hours daily for two years
Rugs cleaned and washed. Satisfac-
tion guaranteed. Koch and Henne.--
Adv.
Dancing at Armory every Saturday
night, 9 to 12.-Adv.

EMIL H. ARNOLD
OPTOMETRIST-OPTICIAN
With Arnold and Co.. Jewelers
220 S. Main Street

I

I

ALTERATIONS

TO

CADET UNIFORMS,
We guarantee to make your uniform fit you and to
do the work on as short notice as you demand.

DRY CLEANING

,

A. F. MARQUARDT
CAMPUS TAILOR 514 E. William St.

Prof. R. D. T. Hollistor will
"The Rivals," tomorrow night at
n "01..

read
Car-

sos city.
Dr. D. B. Stouffer will speak in De
Wit tomorrow night, on "Emergencies
and How to Deal with Them."
Always-Daily Service-,Always. -

During the summer months a train-
ing camp will be held at the Universi-
ty, which will be open only to juniors
and seniors, military officials announc-
ed last night. Cadets expecting to
attend the camp are requested to turn
in their names at the office of Com-
mandant Lieut. George C. Mullen be-
fore the end of the week.
-The first round of company basket-
ball games was completed last night
Im Waterman gymnasium. The follow-
ing teams now have games to their
credit:
Company I, Second regiment; com-
pany C, First regiment; company I,
First regiment; company B, Second
regiment; company L, First regi-
ment; company A, First regiment;
company C, Second regiment; and
Headquarters company.
But two games were played last
night, due to the failure of the re-

i -" TYPEWRITERS
For Sale and Rent
TYPEWRITINIC
Mimeographing
Fraternity and Social Stationery
0. D. MORRILL
If 322 South State Street

Try our Chop Suey
Chinese and American Dishes
WAI KING LOG
Joe Gin, Prop.

413 S.State St.

Phone 1244-il

Leave Copy
at , at
Uave Copy c LASSIFIE
Quatry's and Students'
The Oa#a RT#:31NG Supply Stare
ADVE

LOST
LOST-A dark amber knitting needle
with silver crest top, somewhere on
Williams St. or the campus. Find-
er please call 2578-J.
LOST -- In Farmers and Mechanics
Bank, No. 6 Shaffer fountain pen.
Return to Calkins Drug Co., 324 S.
State St.
LOST-Tapestry knitting bag, Sunday
night, between Majestic, Busy Bee,
and S. Ingalls. Finder please call

FOB REWT

mainder of the teams to make their
appearance at the time scheduled. No
forfeits will be allowed in the-second
round, unless absolutely necessary.
Reason for - the forfeits of the first
round was the reorganization of the
different companies.
Military marching for the women of
the University will be held at 3
o'clock this afternoon in Barbour
gymnasium. The class will be open
to new enrollment by University wo-
men, except freshmen, at this time.
The class will participate in the ex-
ercises to be given before the annual
meeting of the Schoolmasters' associ-
ation, which meets in the spring.
South African Enters Engineers
Hermanus S. LeRoux, '20 of Pre-
toria South Africa, is the first South
African student to enter the engineer-
ing college. He completed his fresh-
man year through the International
correspondence school. He is a priv-
ate in the English army.

FOR RENT-To sub-rent by two stu-
dents, a most desirable suite of
front rooms at a greatly reduced
rate. Enquire 733 E. University.
FOR RENT - Very attractive large
room. Fine neighborhood. Private
family. Call 2283-W.
FORB SALE

IF IT'S ANYTHING
PHOTOGRAPHIC, ASK
SWAIN
113 East University

We Represent the
Steinway, Knabe, Vose & Sons, Sohmer,;Grinnell Bros.,
Sterling, Shominger, and many other makes.
The world's famous Pianola, Player Pianos, Victor
Victrolas. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED.
GRINNELL BROS., 116 S. Main St.

STOP AT
UTTLE S
FU 338 MAYNARD -
For lunches and Sodas
SHORTHAND
TYPEWRITING
BOOKKEEPING
PENMANSHIP
Classes Just Starting. Enroll
Today
-HAMILTON
BUSINESS COLLEGE
State and William

a

I

FOR

SALE-B." and L. microscope.

Phone Dr. Hildebrant. 857-M.

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