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March 23, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-03-23

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

J.

ineer-
ersity

For E

YOU will find the
manded in custor

aua

?StI
to1
de

ready-to-put-on gar
you will make is consider
Coupled with this is t
isfaction and full value in
fabric.

I

ring department,
everal other stu-
>on, but that the
could not be es-

J.

AT'S GOING ON
TODAY
'clock-Lenten services a.

lit mixer in Bar-

per room Bible
.th State street.

class
club

Congrega-

church.
clock-"Gunner"

Depew speaks

Methodist ch
ck-Mixer at

T. E. Rankin
rch.
the Michigan

i

e class meets at 444

6 o'clock-Young Peoples' society
neets in Presbyterian church.
6:30 o'clock-Prof. W. R. Hum-
hreys speaks to Plymouth Round
'able at Congregational church.
7:30 o'clock-Mr. J. A. Burns speaks
a Methodist church.
U-NOTICES
Economics 2 lecture for Monday will
e given in Room 101, Economics
uilding instead of Room B, Law
milding.
Dress rehearsal for "Phormio" will
e held at 9 o'clock this morning in
Jniversity Hall. Costumes will be
iven out at Dr. O. F. Butler's office
a Alumni Memorial hall after 8:30
'clock.

I

INCREASED PRODUCTION URGED
AT LOCAL FOOD CONFERENC

1'

it

[ONS OF THIRD LIBERTY
'O BE PUBLISHED MONDAY

WN

d of in
n Friday
again to

E PEACE
Be Mov-

IWashington, March 22.-Conditions
of the third Liberty Loan will be made
public Monday by Secretary McAdoo
in the form of recommendations to
congress on the size, interest rate,
and other features, which will require
legislation.
Some 'of the bankers and business
men who conferred today with the
secretary, advocated a loan of $5,000,-
000,000 or less, at four and one-half
per cent, but the secretary did not
disclose his opinion definitely.

(Continued from Page One)
doing the work ~of the men who have
gone to fight for them and for us."
Mr. Manwaring Speaks
Mr. E. B. Manwaring, of this city.
who spoke on "What the City Can Do
to Help the Farmer," emphasized the
same facts.
In his talk on transportation prob-
lems, Prof. George Dowrie set forth
the causes of the tie-up of railroad
traffic which culminated in the taking
over of the roads by the government.
Transportation Connected
"Transportation is connected with
food conservation, because, if food
cannot be gotten to its destination be-
,fore it spoils, it is lost," Prof. Dowrie
stated.
The other two speakers were
Charles Kyer, an Ann Arbor grocer,
and L. W. Bibbins, of this city. The
former explained retailers' problems
in handling food with respect to war
regulations. Mr. Bibbins read a pa-
per on "Price Fixing from the Pro-
ducers' Standpoint," in which he gave
arguments for fixing the prices of all
commodities and for allowing a larger
maximum price for wheat.
This morning a war bake sale will_
be held from 10 to 12 o'clock in Bar-
bour gymnasium. Miss Blackman, of
Ypsilanti Normal college, will talk on
flour substitutes, giving recipes. Dean
Arnold will lecture on "Reducing the
Price of Food Substitutes." Confer-
ences may be had with Mrs. Williams
in regard to farm work and the unit
plan, between 9 and 10 o'clock, in Miss
Alice Evans' office. Mr. Ray Bassett.
city forester, will speak on city gar-
dens at 2 o'clock.

with Ger-
German One Speaker for Bible Chair House
euBut one speaker will deliver ad-
;inues, the dresses at the Bible Chair house dur-
ing served ing Holy Week, which comes the first
objective five days of next week and ends with
Good Friday. This will be the Rev.
ted in the Cyril B. Harris, curate of the Episco-
the Ger- pal church, who will be the single
scow from speaker for entire Holy Week instead
west and of having different speakers every day
as formerly.
hevik for- Reverend Harris has been commis-
the Soviet sioned as a chaplain in the army and
informally expects to leave for duty after the
that it is spring vacation.

- - Charl
Railway Occupatoii False Ch
v, aMrch 21.-(Delayed)-Ru- ron,
t Austrian and German pris- sectic
war have occupied the trans- yeste
railway are characterized as pital
Ls in a dispatch received by ppera
otzky, the Bolshevik foreign Mr.
in response to inquiries tany
rvnnaantoatives nf the Bol-

les K. Dodge, '70, Dies Suddenly
Lrles K. Dodge, '70, of Port Hu-
associate curator in the botany
on of the Museum, died suddenly
rday morning in a local hos-

was 74 years c

- and books on
survived by his

)rt,,

The

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