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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.

April 05, 1918 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-04-05

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

r

MPS TURN OUT FIYERS
AT SATISFACTORY RATE

,-

MILITARY NEWS,
Setting up exercises for the entire

e_

ICE

MANY READY AND ANXIOUS
- BE SENT ACRO$S INTO
ACTIVE SERVICE

TO cadet corps, under direction of Dr.
George A. May, will be .given at 4:151
o'clock this afternoon on Ferry field.

Talinsr
Drug
Co.

ABOUT GETTING A

TER KODAK

IT'S TIME TO

FOR

T17

THII

SEASON.

WE WOULD LIKE

bits-Order your

cane at once

from

/

ms & Co..
Street Store

ii
. - I

ANN ARBOR STEAM
DYE WORKS
Established 1887

FRENCH DRY CLEANING, PRESS-
a ING, AND STEAM CLEANING AT
CITY PRICES.
YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO
INSPECT OUR WORK.

69

f/,

'N

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-

DRY

you

200 E. Washington
Ann Arbor

117 Pearl
Ypsilanti

Try our Chop Suey
Chinese and American Dishes

Fort Worth, Texas, April 4.-The
various aviation camps in the state
now are turning out finished flyers at
a satisfactory rate, officers say, and
the instruction camp at Camp Dick
from which men are assigned to the
flying schools is filled with men anx-
ious to be moved on so as to get their
first flights. Training is pushed at
the greatest speed consistent with
safety. At the British camps partic-
ularly, the schooling is vigorous and
the cadets are instructed in thrillers
that are forbidden the American fly-
ers.
One great trouble for the aviator is
finding his way in cross country
flights and to facilitate this marks,
and landing stations have been estab-
lished at various points in the state.
One flyer from Rich Field, Waco, an
American camp, went rather high in
the air and flew for an hour or so on
his practice flight. Spying an aviation
camp, he landed only to find that he
was at a Houston aviation field 186
miles from his home camp. He had
been lost in the clouds. Officers at
Waco were notified and dispatched a
machine to his aid.r
Aviators here are impatient to get
to Europe and after one has made a
few solo flights time drags heavily
until he gets his commission and or-
ders to prepare to move. Before the
commission is awarded, a cadet has
many tests in addition to a set num-
ber of hours of plain flying. A solo
flyer is a cadet who has just been
turned from the hands of the instruc-
tors. His first solo flight is his first
trip in an airplane alone. After that
he must qualify alone in the figure
eight, spirals, loops, nose dives, and
tail spins.
Safety in flight, instructors say, is
in direct ratio to the height maintain-
ed and no stunts are allowed at lower
than 1,000 feet. If the height is suffi-
cient, they explain, there is no dil-
emma from which the aviator can
not extricate himself. Fatalities us-
ually occur when accidents happen so
near the ground that the flyer can not
right the machine.
CITY NEWS,
Within the past two days, 19 farm
tractors have been brought into Wash-
tenaw county, through the Washtenaw
county preparedness board and the
county farm bureau. County Farm
Agent H. S. Osler said yesterday that
more tractors were available for dis-
tribution in the county, and will re-
ceive orders for machines.
The second carload of seed corn has
been received by the Washtenaw
county farm bureau from South Da-
kota, and will be distributed through-
out the county.
James 0. Fagan, author and lectur-
er, will deliver an address at the an-
nual banquet of the Ann Arbor Civic
association, Friday night, April 12.
Mr. Fagan is the. originator of the
"Safety First" movement.
Rev. A. W. Stalker, pastor of the
First Methodist church, spoke last
night at the Bethel A. M. E. church.
The meeting was held for the purpose
of showing that the colored people in
Ann Arbor are patriotic. The meet-
ing was also addressed by Postmaster
Horatio J. Abbott, Francis Bacon, and
Burt Schumacher.
Civil service examinations are an-.
nounced for government positions at

the local postoffice. Circulations of
information and application blanks
may be secured from the secretary of
the local civil service examining
board, at the Ann Arbor post office.
Positions of various kinds are open.
Bids for the construction of seven;
miles of good roads were opened and
rejected this week by the Eastern

be accompanied by
neat, and depends
SERVICE not Price
, URTIS
TIRES

good
on

Special Orders No. 2
24. The following cadet privates of
company H, Second regiment, haye
been transferred as indicated:
J. E. Boce to Co. M, Second reg't;
J. L. Evarts to Co. K, First reg't; J.
L. Kobacker to Co. A, Second reg't;
D. A. McInnis to Co. I, First reg't;
R. D. Merriam to Co. B, Second veg't;
F. N. Tritschler to Co. D, Second reg't;
C. L. Veness to Co. D,. Second reg't;
. C. Vorys to Co. D, Second reg't; L.
Vew Weibe to Co. D, Second reg't.
25. The following cadet privates
are transferred as indicated:
C. R. Draper from Co. F, First reg't.
to Co. B, First reg't; C. H. Doherty
from Co. D, First reg't., to Co. B, First
reg't; H. Taylor from Co. M, Second
reg't., to Co. K, Second reg't.
BY ORDER OF LIEUT. MULLEN:-
L. J. WILLIAMS
1st. Lt., P. S., retired.
Adjutant.
After vacation advance drills will be
resumed on an intensive scale. Lieut.
Losey J. Williams will assume complete
charge. The men of the different or-
ganizations are urged to attend the
drills and get the extra training.
missioners. Only a few bids were re-
ceived, and it is understood that they
were very high. Other sections of
the road than were already offered for
bids, will be open for bids soon.
Choice yhVits from
College Exchanges
War Garden week is now being ob-
served at the University of Illinois.
"Jeanne d'Arc" is the nale of a
large spectacular play which the Uni-
versity of California is giving this
week to celebrate its semi-centennial.
Trhere are 45 speaking parts in the
play.
Annual comencement exercises at
Ohio State university are to be held
off campus this year for the first time
in the university's history, due to the
fact that the armory is occupied by
cadet aviators.
According to recent statistics, the
University of Pennsylvania has sent
5,000 men into the service. Thus far
15 have lost their lives.
At a socialist meeting recently
held at the University of Wisconsin,
great excitement arose when the
speaker of the evening refuse to de-
fine the socialist attitude toward the
war. Over 70 students persistently
shouted to make the speaker take an
oath to back the war. In response to
the cries, Adolph Germer, national
secretary of the Socialist party, who
delivered the main speech of the eve-
ning was dragged out on the stage
and forced to swear to a loyalty oath.
Seniors at the University of Wis-
consin will contribute their memorial
fund of $3,000 to the third Liberty
Bond campaign effort.
Foreign Students Have Special Night
Foreign students' night will be held
at the Methodist church the first Fri-
day evening after vacation, April 19.
Groups representing the several na-
tionalities will present stunts, musi-
cal numbers and costumes, represent-
ative of their foreign countries. All
foreign students will be especially
welcome.
Time tells a paint's value. None
better than C. H. Major & Co's. Phone'

237.-Adv. I

cises
field.
ment
work.

Neckties and Shirte

yesterday afternoon on - Ferry
The cadets showed improve-
over the regular gymnasium

- - - se

DELIGvHTFI~UL

REFRESHING

Snappy New."

as

FR ATERNITIES

For Easter Wear

Varsity Toggery Shop
1107 S. University Ave.

Arrange for Your

For the first time this year, the en-
tire corps was given setting up exer-

WHOLESOME

GROUP PHOTOGRAPHS

TO TALK WITH YOU ABOUT

Unsurpassed Accommodations

PHONE 948-W

619 E. LIBER'

DELIGIOI

Try our Drinks from
our Sanitary Founrain
Fountain of Youth
---_. . Corner State and Liberty

WAI KING LOO
Joe Gin, Prop.

43SStote St.

Phone 1244-M

SYMPHONY CONCERT
PLEASES A.UDIENCE

6,000 miles of service

RTIS' T IRE & Under the direction of Mr. Samuel
R(UBBER CO' P. Lockwood, with Mrs. George B.
- Rhead as piano soloist, the Univer-
bity Symphony orchestra gave a Beeth-
4uskegon, Mich. f oven-Liszt program in Hill auditor-
ium yesterday afternoon.
The first number, the "Pastoral!
Symphony in F" which is a tonal com-
i Fountain Pens position was especially well received,
3 , Waterman as was the "Concerto Pathetique in
and ConKUn E Minor." This selection is truly
U. of M. Jewelry Liisztian and the staccato piano ac-
inderer & Seyfried companiment was strongly contrasted
with the langorous, syncopated, valse-
like theme throughout the concerto.
are ready to paint or decor- - -

r Class Dancing Monday and Thurs-
day evenings at the Packard.-Adv.
leave Copy
StudEts'
ST IS IN 0 Supply Store
FOR SALE

The Literary Crige Says
BLOWN IN BY THE DRAFT, by
Frazier Hunt. Doubleday, Page and
Company.
It is plain to be seen that there are
many ups and downs of life in a can-
tonment, that we outsiders kn6w very
little about, unless we are lucky
enough to have a special corres-
pondent in one of them, and even
then we are likely to miss a few which
might not go well in letters. Mr. F'ra-
zier Hunt has taken delight in collect-
ing a number of these intimate camp
yarns from Camp Upton, New York,
of the first great draft army of the
United States, and how it adapted it-
self to khaki and pork and beans. He
does not stop with the drilling and
the routine, but ventures into the
realms of the mess hall and the hos-
pital and comes out loaded to the
muzzle with laughable tales. Inocula-
tion, dish washing, monkeys, Irish-
men applying for leave on Jewish holi-
days, are but a few of the things that
go to make up the life that welds this
heterogeneous mass of conscripts into
a laughing, fighting, singing whole.
Mr.. Hunt writes easily, intimately,'
and unaffectedly, much as would)a
visitor writing the same things home,
and it is things such as those he tells
about that will be remembered long
after the bigger and more significant
phases have faded into a dim memory.
Otto IL Sieloff, '21, Now Scoutmaster
Otto R. Sieloff, '21, of Detroit, has
accepted an appointment to a scout-
mastership of the Ann" Arbor Boy
Scouts. He will lead troop 2.
Special Train to Toledo, April %
The A. A. R. R. will run special
train Ann Arbor to Toledo, Friday,
April 5th, leaving Ann Arbor 11:00
A. M. Arrive Toledo 12:30 P. M. in
time for all connections out of To-
ledo. On account of limited space
on motor car leaving Ann Arbor at
2:00 P. M. Toledo passengers are re-
quested to use special train if possi-
ble. H. S. Bradley, Traffic Manager.
-Adv.'
Gasoline 23c, Polarine 50c. Staebler
& Co., 117 S. Ashley St.-Adv.r'

will combine

Exceptional Quality
of
Style and Fabric

if made
by

A. Fs MARQUART &c
516 E. Wiliam St. Phone 14

UNIFORMS
ALTERED

Realize for yourself the
pleasure of Home Cooked
Food.. Prices Reasonable.
Service Paramount.

Your Easter Suit

TRUBEY'S
218 S. Main Street

ED - Pupils for tutoring in
ch. Madame Bremont Alabast-
ative Parisian teacher, 723 Oak-
Ave. Phone 1471-M. Classes
eginners and advanced pupils;
in conversation and grammar.
is reasonable.
ED-Student with teaching ex-
nee preferable. Educational
* during the summer. $225 for
months. Phone 359-M.

FOR SALE-Four course tickets for
May Festival, $3.00. First balcony.
Call Daily, 960.
LOST
LOST-The person who took the coat,
at the Armory Tuesday night is
known and can avoid trouble by re-
turning same to Police Dept., or
412 First Nat'l. Bank Bldg.
LOST- Two five dollar bills about
campus or South University street.
Finder please call 1273-M..
LOST- Rosary on State or Liberty
Sts.,, Mar. 26. Please return to 512
E. Jefferson St.

Good Lunches of Rice and Milk
1OC all the time
Chinese and American CHOP SUEY
r Short Orders
Michigan inn 601 E . Liberty

225 E. Liberty.

Phone 1321

GOODHEW FLORAL CO1

exper-
during
or call

We specialize in full sole work.

.

for work
hone 990-J+

for Board
Apply
MffCe.

LOST-Taupe Fox
Saturday night.

Fur neckpiece.
Please phone 251.

FOUNDW

Washtenaw Good Roads district com-G. Andres Shoe Shop, 222 S. State.-
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.

Flowers
Plant's
Ferns

Val FOUND-Latter part of last week a
Bch fountain pen near Huron St. The
owner may have the same by giving
a proper description and paying for
M30 this advertisement. Call phone

Baskets
Corsages
Decorations

Rugs cleaned and washed. Satisfa
tion guaranteed. Koch and Henne.
TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT-Woo
ward & Washington. 8-9 A. A. Sa
ings Bank Bldg. Phone 866.--Adv.
ratronize Our Advartisers.-Adw.

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