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March 01, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-03-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MARCH 1,

Our
Easter Suitings

await

your inspection.

You should

select a pattern NOW

and give us a

chance to make it up before the BIG
RUSH is on.

J. K. MALCOLM

604 EASTLIBERTY STREET

MALCOLM BLOCK

FRATERNITIES

MILITARY NEWS
A new series of special advanced
drills will be held from 7 to 8 o'clock,
on Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, and
Friday nights, according to an an-
nouncement issued from the R. O. T.
C. office yesterday. The first special
drill will be held tonight at 7 o'clock.
These drills will be classed separately
from make-up drills, and the program
will deal strictly with special ad-
vanced work.
"The purpose of these drills is to
train a number of men to act as offi-
cers and non-commissioned officers
in the cadet corps," stated Lieut.-
George C. Mullen last night. "I ad-
vise all cadets, who desire rapid ad-
vancement, to take advantage of this
opportunity, which will give them the
fundamental principles demanded by
the higher positions."
Military officials expressed the hope
that at least 10 men from each com-
pany would turn out for the drills.
Every man enrolled in the R. O. T. C.
is eligible for this work. Expert in-
structors have been secured to teach
these classes, and a definite program
of special advance work , has been
Tomorrow morning the regular
Saturday make-up drill will be held
from 9 to 11 o'clock for the cadets
faving absences on their attendance
records.
More than 100 names of cadets
whose uniforms have arrived were
posted on the regular R. O. T. C. bul-
letin boards. Mr. Henry stated last
night that a number of -the cadets,
whose names have been published,
have failed to call for their uniforms.
No additional uniforms will be given
put until every cadet listed on the
1bulletin boards calls for his uniform.
At the present time there are 250 more
uniforms to be distributed.
A. R. Reynolds, 'ex-'19E, has re-
cently joined the aviation corps, ac-
cording to word received here yester-
day. Reynolds is now stationed at
Berkeley, Cal.
i n,,.«,., v,. ,., nr~r . . xA'

TOMORROW
12:35 o'clock-Lenten services
444 South State street.

TODAY
12:35 o'clock-Lenten services at
444 South State street.
3 o'clock - Senior lit meeting in
room 101, Economics building.
4 o'clock -- Cosmopolitan club
meeting in room A, Alumni Memorial
hall.
6:15 o'clock-Baptist Guild banquet
at the Baptist church.
8 o'clock-Social for students and
friends at the Methodist church.
8 o'clock-Michigan-Chicago bask-
etball game in Waterman gymnasium.
9 o'clock-Membership dance at the
Michigan Union.

at

1:30 o'clock-Alpha Nu
ciety meets in Alpha Nu
versity hall.

literary so-
rooms, :Jni-

Arrange for Your

I

WHAT'S GOIN GyN

GROUP PHOTOGRAPHS

HELP OF EVERY CITI~iN
NECESSARY FOR VICTORY
SUCCESS IS IMPOSSIBLE WITHOUT
UNITED EFFORTS OF
ALL
"How are we going to win the war?"
asked Lieut.-Col. Victor C. Vaughan
at an illustrated lecture given at 4
o'clock yesterday afternoon in the
Natural Science auditorium.
"The answer depends upon the in-
dividual who gives it. Hoover says
that food will win the war-and he is
right. McAdoo claims that the con-
centration of the railroads will win

Unsurpassed Accommodations

PHONE 948-W

619 E. LIBERTY

GET YOUR

Text Books and Supplies

i

-From the "Store with the College Spirit"

Detroit

Sheehan & Co.
Ann Arbor D

3 o'clock-Adelphi debating society
meets in Adelphia rooms, University
hall.
3:15 o'clock- Intercompany track
meet in Waterman gymnasium.
7 o'clock-Upper Room Bible class
meets at 444 South State street.
7:30 o'clock-Bayonne (N. J.) club
meets at 911 Monroe street.
8 o'clock -- Craftman club meets
at the Masonic Temple.
U-NOTICE S
"Phormio" cast will rehearse at 3:30
o'clock tomorrow afternoon in room
101, University hall.
Tryouts for the Cercle. Francais
play will be held at 10 o'clock tomor-
row morning in University hall.
All female members of the cast and
chorus of "Let's Go!" will meet at'
3 o'clock this afternoon at the Union
for measurement of costumes.
Men of the cast and chorus are ask-
ed- to see the Union bulletin board for
announcement of this evening's re-
hearsal.
Specialty rehearsal will be held at
3:30 o'clock this afternoon at the Un-
ion.
The entire Mast and chorus will meet
for a music rehearsal at 9:30 o'clock
Saturday morning at the Union.
NO SKIP STOPS FOR
LOCAL STREET CARS
Ann Arbor will not be affected by
;the fuel administration's considera-
tion of plans to reduce the number of
stops by city and interurban trolley
cars in order that there be a saving
in the supply of coal, according to
the D. U. R. officials in Ann Arbor.
Experts at Washington are consid-
ering an order limiting all street cars
everywhere to eight stops to the mile.
A rough estimate was made by one
of the heads of the local car company,
with the result that Ann Arbor is at
present exceeding this number of stops
in a very small degree. Aside from
this- he stated that the saving of coal
in this city would be so small that the
order would receive little considera-.
tion.
Christmas holidays he was detailed by
the war department to the University
of Michigan to assist in the teaching
of military science and tactics.
1:

the war-and he is right. Garfield
urges the conservation of fuel-and
he is right. Baker asks for the aid of
the industries-and he is right. We
will win the war if every American
,citizen does his or her duty, and in no
other way will we win the war.
* More Than Sherman Said
"War is all what Sherman said it
was and more," asserted Lieutenant
Colonel Vaughan. "The odds are
against us. We can only think of the
war terminating but in one way, which
can only be done by the united efforts
of all the people.
"We are in the war because we
stayed out of it so long that we could
no longer watch the other nations
fight our battles without blushing
with shame. We are in this war be-
cause we are horrified at the barbar-
ism displayed by the central. powers,
who wantonly destroyed sacred soil
in Belgium and France. We are in
this war because we know of the bar-
barous deeds performed by Atilla and
his Huns; to protect our own coun-
'try-our churches, our cities, our
universities, our wives, and our chil-
dren.
Fight German People
"We are at war with the German
people, and as long as they follow
their leaders this must be true. We
fight a people who have debased Ger-
many."
Lieutenant-Colonel ~Vaughan des-
cribed the healthy condition of the
United States soldiers in the different'
cantonment camps, and the whole-
some food the fightingmen were serv-
,ed every day of the week.
Immediately after the lecture four
reels of motion pictures were flashed
on the screen, which showed the de-
vastation of the Huns in France, and

the wonderful manner in which the
Allied soldiers followed up their suc-
cesses after the first turn of the tide.
The films were official records of the
French war department.
Lieutenant-Colonel Vaughan will
give the same lecture at 4:15 o'clock
this afternoon in the Natural Science
auditorium. The samebreels of mo-
tion pictures will also be shown.
POLITICAL TRAINING HERE
BEST IN UNI TED _STATES
OFFICE OF CONFERENCE OF CITY
MANAGERS NOW IN ANN
ARBOR
One of the finest collections of or-
'iginal material in politics will be ad-
ded to the University through recent
action of the Regents in locating the
office of the Conference of City man-
agers here.
The location of the bureau in Ann
Arbor means that there will be facil-
ities offered for training men in pub-
lic service unequalled in the United
States.
The bureau, formed last November,
represents a group of 30 organizations
which are interested in research in
economy and efficiency.
The bureau will not only keep an
acurate account of all current re-
search work done by organizations in-
terested in this field and issue weekly
reports on the same, but it will act as
*a clearing house of information as to
the lines of research taken up by the
individual members .and attempt to
correlate the work.
Professor 'Robert T. Crane, of the
Political Science department, is ex-
tremely interested in the possibilities
which such-'a bureau located at the
University will bring in training men
for the field of public service,
COL. W. G. CAPLES TALKS TO
SENIOR ENGINEER ASSEMBLY
Juniors and sophomores as well as
seniors heard Col. W. G. Caples, en-
gineer corps, U. S. A., talk yesterday
morning at the assembly of the senior
engineers in University hall.
Colonel Caples took as his subject
the conditions which engineers might
expect to meet on entering the ser-
vice.

E CON OMY
must be accompanied by good
judgment, and depends on
SERVICE not Price
CURTIS
TIRES

-I

SGeorge Hudson McLellan, U5M,
of the medical corps of the
U.IS. A. has ben visiting his aunt,
S a FR OM IS Mrs. M. A. Sweeney, in Ann Arbor.
n ,McLellan is enroute from Douglas,
P B bLLM OF PROFESSORAriz., to Fort Oglethorpe, Ga.
Fowler L. Osborne, ex-'19E, former-
CAPT. F. E. BARTELL WORKS IN ly radio instructor at the Great Lakes,
NITROGEN PRODUCTS has recently been recalled to the sta-
PLANT ,tion. He left last night to report for
Aactive duty. Osborne returned to the
University in November to continue
According to word just received his studies. -
from Greene, R. I., another facultyr

Use the Daily classified columna.

Isafe PlazaRestaurant
'The Most Popular of the Downtown Restaurants

l

Serve only the Best Quality of Food

give 6,000 miles of service

CURTIS 'TIRE &
RUBBER C0*
Muskegon, Mich.

member is doing valuable work for"
the government. On Feb. 1, Floyd E.
Bartell, professor of general chemis-
try was commissioned captain, and
stationed at Green, R. I., with the Nit-,
rogen Products company, where he
is working on the production of am-
monia from the nitrogen in the air.
The Nitrogen Products company was
started soon after the outbreak of the
European war, but after the entrance'
of this country into the struggle,

' Interest in the preliminary indoor
inter-company track meet tomorrow
afternoon can be shown by the results
obtained in the different contests be-
ing given to the cadets by Dr. George
A. May. The following contests will
be given at 4:15 o'clock this after-
noon in Waterman gymnasium:
Second regiment: Companies I and
K, relay racing; companies L and M,
rope climbing, standing broad jump.
'The two groups will be reversed after
the first half hour.

SPECIAL WEEK DAY DINNERS

35c

SUNDAY SPECIAL DINNERS

We take care of Banquets and Special Parties on short notice.

117 E. Washington St.

Phone 1293 W

'
/"
\
o t'

S Eat a Quarter Pound, if not satisfied
awith your purchase, you may return the
remainder within ro .days and we .will
refund your dollar.
D.ARK SECRETS
are a wonderfully delicious creamy
chocolate (with real fruit filling and
bitter-sw"eet coating) that is so de-
lightfully.palatable, so different from
the ordinary chocolate, that they make
a rare treat at any time for all lovers
of good candy.
DARK SECRET CHOCOLATES
have been made and sold in our own
store for many years and have become
famous throughout many sections of
the U. S. and hundreds of you Stu-
dents will be eating them before long.
This is no A IKE SCHE ME to get
your DOLLAR-it is simply one of our
advertising plans, by which we .shall
secure thousands of new-customers
throughout the state of Michigan.
W>, WAN T YOU to try these
DARK SECREITS-you'll betsurprised
how delicious they are-and you will
become _ IIOOSTER for DARK SE-
CRETS.
We are a reliable firm and able
(financially) to handle any proposition
we may offer you.
Kindly fill out the order blank, en-
close in a sealed envelope, together
wi.h your remittance and address to
ROLLER CANDY CO., Muncie, Ind.
Please send.....bxs. Dark -Secrets to
Name ...............................
Street ....... .........

Lieut.-Col. A. H. White, also profes-
sor on leave from the University, was (This is the second in a series of
assigned by the government to take autobiographies of army officers de-
charge of the new $4,000,000 plant for tailed by the government to the Uni-
the production of nitrogen. This plant 'versity.)
is under the nitrate division of the First Sergeant Charles Meisel, U. S.
ordnance department. A. retired, enlisted in Baltimore, Jan.
Treating of Steels 9, 1883, and served continuously for a
Another Michigan professor work-, period of 25 years, until his retire-
ing in the ordnance department is ment from active service on Sept. 10,
Major Albert E. White doing the mett. 1908, at Camp Columbia, Cuba.
allurgical and mettagraphical work His first five years of army life
'connected with the heat treating of: were spent in Texas, where he did
steels to be used in making shells. border duty, guarding against smug-
Professor John D. Rue, chemical en- 'gling and cattle thieves. During the
gineer, has for some time been work- 10 years following, he was stationed
ing in thegas warfare department in at Vancouver Barracks, Washington.
Washington, D. C., on the composition At the time of the strikes between the
of poisonous gases. Besides these miners and the Chinese, First Ser-
professors, who have actually left the geant Meisel was among those called
University, practically all the profes- 'out to quell the riots. The neighbor-
sors and instructors in the chemistry ing county was in an uproar and it
department here are engaged in lab- took nearly nine months for the men-
oratcry research work. to bring order out of the general
I chaos.
PENNSYLVANIA DINNER TO BE From Vancouver he was detailed to
HELD AT UNION MONDAY NIGHT the Phillippines. He .left for San
Francisco in May, 1898 and took part
Tickets for the Pennsylvania din- in the raising of the first American
ner which will be held next Monday flag on the Island of Suam.
evening, March 4, are now on sale at In July he crossed the Bay of Man-
the Michigan union desk. The com- ila and saw active service in engage-
mittee wishes to emphasize the fact ments 'with the Spanish troops from
'that all students from the Keystone July 31, until the fall of Manila on
state, whether they are formal mem- Aug. 13, 1898.
bers of the organization or not, are He then performed garrison duties
invited to attend. The dinner will be: in Manila until the opening of. the
attended by both men and women. Phillippine insurrection in Feb. 1899,
Notices were mailed yesterday, and in which he went into action four dif-
tickets should be purchased by Sat- ferent times. Sergeant Meisel went
urday evening, in order that arrange- through all the engagements without
ments may be completed. - being wounded.
While a member of the Army of Cu-
Rugs cleaned and washed. Satisfac- ban Pacification in 1908 he was retired
lion guaranteed. Koch and Henne.- from active service. During the

SPRING

HATS

Emery
Shirts
$1.50
to
$7.00
All
New

Our new stock
of Hats is
now on display

Adler-
Rochester
Clothes
The New
Spring
Models
are here
$25 to $4

All the late
Swagger Styles
are
being shown

Patterns

in Freshmen Wear Green Caps'
hmen at the University of Ore-
wear their green caps at drill,
t all times, was the decision
by the student council last-week.
tion was made in the case of two
nen who are commissioned offi-

{utz Clothin Store
4DLEI RRHESTE RCLOTHES
ANN ARBOR

la

1

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