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April 02, 1918 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-04-02

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



iris To

./

ce are
of ess-
;hting

itrol the destiny of
i will find the qual-
snap of youth, the
e refinement of ex-
acme of value best

CA

T PPFEL & C.O
FLAN DERS
OR
LOWERS

PHONE294

213 E. LIBERTY

t GARAGE
I IN

PHON9 1101

Siveetheart Flag
Military officers in Detroit received
word from Washington yesterday that
the "girl left behind" will be permitted
to display a special "sweetheart" flag,
provided she is bethroted to the boy
now doing, his bit at the front for
democracy.
The new symbol is a white flag, the
center of which contains a red heart
bearing a blue star. This symbol is
certain to be popular with Michigan
women. More than 100 girls have ex-
pressed their favor of the plan and
there may be keen competition be-
tween the sororities on the campus
for stars.
The official word also advises that
"no two girls will be allowed to wear
a sweetheart's service flag for the
same soldier."
As is the custom in other service
flags, the star will be changed to g'ld
if the boy meets death..
LARGEST WOODEN SHIP AFLOAT
IS LAUNCHED BY GOVERNMENT
Washington, iApril 1.-"The largest
wooden ship built since Noah's Ark,"
is the claim of the Emergency Fleet
board, concerning the "War Mystery,"
a 5,000 ton steamer recently launched
in a Gulf port.
The vessel is 317 feet long, has a
beam of 49.9 feet, and a moulded depth
of 28.6 feet. It is built of Southern
pine and, was completed five months
after the keel was laid. It was con-
structed under contract for the Cun-
ard line,and is nearing copleton
along with six other wooden vessels
being built in the yard for the Emerg-
ency Fleet corporation.
The "War Mystery" is a, departure'
in wooden shipbuilding, aside from
being the largest vessel of that mate-
rial, inamuch as it is constructed of
much smaller timbers than those call-
ed for by specifications of the standard
Ferris model ship, now being built
.generally for the government. Difficul-
ty has been experienced by Southern
pine lumbermen in obtaining big tim-
bers for the Ferris model, and this has
resulted in some delay in the wooden
shipbuilding program along the Gulf
and Atlantio coasts.
PREACHINGS OF NIETZSCHE
EXPLAINED BY PROF. WENLEY
Prof. Robert M. Wenley addresseU
the Open Forum of Detroit,. Sunday
afternoon, in the McCollister hall, on-
"Nietzsche and the Causes of the War."
Professor Wenley said that Nietz-
sche's preaching of the "Superman" has
been misinterpreted, and that the
causes of the war which are ordinari-
ly thought to be the theory of his
doctrines are wrong. He explained
that Nietzsche's philosophy embodies
the doctrines of two other philoso-
phers, and that his theory has been
taken out of the sphere in which it
belongs. Professor Wenley believes
that the doctrine of the "Superman"'
hasesulted from the prachings of .an
Englishman, and not a German.
After the lecture, Professor Wen-
ley 'answered a number of ques-
tions involving ideas brought forth
in his lecture. The meeting' was
the last of the Open Forum
for this season, and an attempt
was made to raise money to pay the
expenses of the organization.
STUDENTS TO GIVE IDEAS
FOR PUISHBALL SUBSTITUTE
Students having suggestions for a
game to replace the pushball contest

'abolished by the Senate council last
fall as being too dangerous, are asked
to be present at the meeting of the#
Student council at 7 o'clock this eve-
ning at the Union, or to write up
their ideas, and place them in the sec-
retary's boxes in the different build-
ings on the campus.
Cards giving the necessary direc-
tions regarding communications for
the council have been placed upon
these boxes, and anything dropped
into them is sure to reach the proper
authorities.
The tenative dates for the spring
games are May 17 and 18. This leaves
a little more than a month to find a
substitue and prepare for the con-
tests.
ratronise Our Advertisers.-Add

MILITARY" NEWS
Advance drill classes from 7 to 8
o'clock for the remainder of the week,
have been discontinued on account of
the mid-semester examinations. There
will be no drills during the Easter
holidays.
Cadets in the advance. class will be
given a thorough course in bayonet
instruction after the vacation. A num-
ber of pamphlets, including one trans-
lated from French, 'showing the
French methods of bayonet fighting,
and those issued at Camps Sheridan
and Custer, have been received. Lieu-
tentant Bentley, divisional instructor
at Camp Custer, last week instructed
several members of the advance- class
in bayonet fighting. The latest mth-
ods used by the soldiers in the differ-
ent cantonment camps on using the
bayonet will be taught after vaca-
tion.
All companies in the R. 0. T. C.,
when drilling on Ferry field, will dis-
band on the campus, instead of on the
parade grounds, according to a state-
ment issued last night by the military
authorities.
There will be no regular drills dur-
ing the Easter holidays, stated the
military authorities yesterday after-
noon. Make up drills, and gymnas-
ium work will probably be held dur-
ing this period.
Karl L. Wehmeyer, ex-'18, and
Frederick W. Schafer, ex-'18, formerly
of section 589 of the ambulance ser-
vice, have been transferred to Hemp-
stead, Long Island, and are among
those in charge of the aviation field
infirmary.
Special Orders No. 2
20. The following cadet privates
are transferred from Company E,
First regiment, to the companies in-
dicated. They will report to their
new companies for duty, April 2, 1918.
J. M. Atkinson to Co. C, First reg-;
H. R. Bell. to Co. D, Second reg.; A.
C. Benkelman to Co. C., First reg.;
G. Birgenstein to Co. D, First reg.;
J. E. Blomgren to Co. K, Second reg.;
E. S. Capron to Co. M, Second reg.;
A. A. Carter to Co. I, First reg.; R. V.
Dixon to Co. I, First reg.; L. H. Det-
wiler to Co. K, First reg.; P. Diamond
to Co. K, First reg.; A. L. Dubuque to
Co. A, Second reg.; R. C. Eastman to
Co. K, First reg.; W. W. Fox to Co. K,
First reg.; J. Farrell to Co. L, First
reg.; N. Fuenetes to Co. M, First reg.;
H. A. Gale to Co. K, First reg.- C. E.
Gehring to Co. K, Second reg.; N. C.
Hart to Co. M, Second reg.; J. L. Hess
to Co. L, First reg.; L. Haywood to Co.
L, First reg.; G. Heideman to Co. L,
First reg.; N. A. Hunter to Co. L,
First reg.
P. Hardie to Co. K, First reg.; S.
S. Hawkes to Co. A, Second reg.; W.
A. Kirkby to Co. A, Second reg.; L.
Kushinski to Co. A, Second reg.; D.
Larson to Co. A.; Second reg.; L. E.
Lansborough to- Co. L, First reg.; F.
P. Laver to Co. A, Second reg.; M. B.
Lavine to Co. A, Second reg.; B.' G.
Logan to Co. D, Second reg.; L. A.
Lundquist to Co. A, Second reg.; M.
W. Lusk to Co. A, Second reg.
BY ORDER OF LIEUT. MULLEN:
L. J. WILLIAMS,
1st. t., P. S., retired adjutant.
The remainder of the transfers,
which were issued by the military au-
thorities yesterday afternoon, will be
published tomorrow.

Jean Ernest Snyder, '12E, was in-
ducted into the service and sent to
Fort Wayne, Detroit, yesterday. Sny-
der was an engineer of, the Snyder
& Sons Construction company. He ap-
plied for service in the sanitary de-
partment of the army, where his ex-
pert knowledge could be of use, but
received no word from Washington
prior to his departure from the city.
Dr. George A. May will give the
following companies athletic and gym-
nastic contests at 4:15 o'clock this af-
ternoon in Waterman gymnasium:
Second regiment-Companies A and
B, two-mile, buck, tumbling, high
jump; companies C and D, wrestling,
horizontal bars, rope climbing, sprint-
ing. Battalion setting up exercises

JPI hG

Csns & H a 1002 S.
Members of the Florists' Telegraph Delivery Association
Martin Gitars and Mandolins
Best value on the market

Prices: $15.00 - $25.00 and up

Schaeberle & Son's Music Ho
110 So. Main Street

7

Between the Theatres
FOR FLOWERS
of every description

Early Spring Showing
Society Brand and
Hickey-Freem.an Suits
Also just received a line of Spring Hats and (

AWARD LOVING CUP
TO GIRLS APRIL

3

will be given to the four companies
immediately after the contests.
First sergeants in the second bat-
talion, First regiment, will instruct
their men in sighting bar exercises at
4:15 o'clock this afternoon, in Water-
man gymnasium.
Capt. J. S. Reeves, former professor
of political science in the University,
has been transferred to San Antonio,
Texas, instead of Capt. Harold M.
Reeves, ex-'18, as was announced yes-
terday.
"Each company commander will de-
termine, with the least practicable de-
lay, and report same after retreat this
date, the number of members of his
company, who given the opportunity,
would attend without expense to
themselves, a camp for the period of
one month, probably June, and receive
such instruction as may be prescrib-
ed," stated an announcement issued
last night by the military authorities.
'The names of the men are not de-
sired, merely the number of men in
each company who would attend such
camp."

See

I-

'.

:s
;

SPRING STYL

Whether the sophomore or freshman.
girls will win the loving cup, which is
given each year to the class with the
best record in gymnasium work, will
be decided on April 3. An average for
the points of this meet . and those
gained at the demonstration, which
took place March 28, will be used as
a basis -for awarding the cup.
The sophomores won in the demon-

'1

R

ring Vacation
neering college
.heir customary
ding to a state-
ary L. A. Hop-,
is contrary to
en prevalent on
vacation would

stration, with an average of 54.4. The
freshman score was 47. There is stillI
an opportunity for the yearling class
to win the cup, and keen competition
is expected. The meet will consist of
running, jumping, and apparatus work.
Preliminaries for those wishing to
take part will be held at 4 o'clock to-
morrow afternoon in Barbour gym-
nasium. All those who qualify will
receive one honor point the indi-
vidual star for the evening will
receive five honor points, second re-
ceiving fourand the third three.
Visitors are invited to this meet,
and admission will be free. -
Caughey, '17E, Gets Ensignship
Andrew F, Caughey, '17E, has been
commissioned ensign in the naval re-
serves and ordered to the naval avia-
tion school at Miama, Fla. After grad-
ation he studied at the United States
armory, Springfield, Mass., and for
the last four months has been instruc-
tor in machine gun at the school of
military aeronautics, Princeton, N. J.

I

I-

I-

CITY NEWS

to the effect that se-
> have joined the en-
reserves would be called
e before the- end of the
hool year was also denied
. E. Cooley.
>it-dance at Armory, April
Co. I.-Adv.
always . find bargains in
rtisements. Read them.

I

Lave Copy
at
Students'
Supply Store

Time was advanced an hour in the
lower section of Ann Arbor without
a n y reported misunderstanding
or complicated conditions. People
awoke Sunday morning without notic-
ing that an hour had been lost, and
churches have reported no decrease
in the number of those present.
All persons connected with the Un-I
iversity went about without noticing
that the time had been ordered chang-
ed, for the only change in this sec-
tion was calling the time Central in-
stead of Eastern. On the whole, the
city experienced no difficulty in the
change.
Orders for ten farm tractors have
already been taken by the Washtenaw
County Preparedness board, and it is.
thought that the number limited to
this county will not be under 20. - The
board stated that the tractors will
probably be sent to the purchasers
from the factory direct, in order that
time be saved in transit.
The 37 Washtenaw county boys for
the last contingent of first quota of
drafted men will leave Ann Arbor for
Camp Custer tonight on a special train
for the camp. A band will accompany
them to the station, and it is thought
that there will be a number of people
to give them a hearty good-bye. The
informal parade will be led by H. B.
Tenny and Sid W. Millard.
Patriotic exercises were held yes-
terday afternoon in the Armory in.
honor of the dedication of the service
flag for the members of Company I
who are in the service overseas. The
flag was made by a new organization
of women who are interested in the
company. The work was in charge of

I

Copyright Bart Schaffner& Marx
Hart Scbaffner & Ma
spring suits and top coats
more snappy than ever
spring; the kind-ofnclothes
blooded young men will
wearing. They have incorpo
ed in them all the style ten
ties. that will be popular.
We have bought freely any
a consequence offer you chi
of a stock unequalled for r
ness of choice and variety
style, anywhere but in I
shops. You will find1
clothes as good as you can
in any city, and the pric
more reasonable.
New neckwear, Steson
Knox Hats.

I'-.

IL
N

Rule, Conlin, F
The Big Home c
ner and Marx Clot
wvest Corner Main
ton Streets.

itary wrist watch, Elgin
it the campus or on Li-
The name U. M. Smith,
a, O., engraved on back.
ly notify 205 First St. N.,
Phi Epsilon sorority pin.
Nelson, 1820-R. Reward.
Fox Fur neckpiece.
ight. Please phone 251.
------

"A BSALD
FOR SALE--Two $5.50 May Festival
Tickets, second balcony, $3.00 each.
Mr. Richmond, 639-J.
FOR SALE-Very fine banjorine, ab-
solutely new. A bargain. -Call Rik-
er, 357.
FOR SALE-Old Town Canoe-fully
equipped-excellent condition-call
1211-R.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Suite, first floor, private
entrance. Third adjoining room for
housekeeping, if desired. Phone

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.

Mrs. Arthur Volland, wife of
Volland of the company.
Oratorical Association to C
The oratorical association
"The Silver Box," by Jo]
worthy the last of May. Mer
to try out for parts will m
o'clock tonight, in room 30
hall.

adertisezs

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