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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 17, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-04-17

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

MILITARY NEWS

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I

LTS G

I

f

nd Trimmings

market costs.
sociation.

mying early. We now
lacks, as well as many
t before the heavy ad-
and look them over.

Faculty drillers will continue their
meetings from 7 to 8 o'clock every,
evening in Waterman gymnasium
beginning this evening. This will be
the first drill held since the Easter
holidays.
Commencing tomorrow afternoon
the battalion scheduled for athletic
training under Dr. George A. May will
form in front of the grandstand on
Ferry field. The cadets will be under
Dr. May and will be subject to a de-
finite schedule of exercises.
Part of the regular drill will in-
clude marching from Ferry field back
to Waterman gymnasium, where the
cadets will take a shower bath before
disbanding. Attendance will be taken
immediately after the cadets finish
the showers.

TODAY
7 o'clock-Meeting of Liberty Loan
workers in room 101, Economics
building..
8 o'clock-Prof. Herbert R. Cross
speaks in room A, Alumni Memorial
building, on " The German Destruc-
tion of Works of Art in Belgium,
France, and Italy."
TOMORROW
12:15 o'clock-Dental faculty lunch-
eon at the Michigan Union.

U-NOTICES
The All-fresh Glee club will
meet until further notice.

not

:M

MALCOLM BLOCK

Supplies

Special Orders No.
3. The following cadet

privates

CO*
Detroit

n, Boys!
es to sell the old clothes
give a price that suits
Hoover Ave. One door
Phone 2601 '.

I

2

j
WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY
SCHOOL OF NURSING
Nursing offers to women an oppor-
tunity for patriotic service, a splendid
preparation for life and a profession of
broad social usefulness.
Washington University gives a three
years' course in Nursing. Theoretical
instruction is given in the University,
clinical instruction 'inthehwards of the
Barnes and St. Louis Children's Hos-
pitals, Washington University Dispen-
sary andsSocial Service Department.
Six months' credit is offered to appli-
cants having an A.B. or B.S. degree
from this college.
Address inquiries to the Supt. of
Nurses, Barnes Hospital, 6oo South
Kingshighway, St. .Louis, Mo.

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* * * * * * * ** * * *
AT THE THEATERS
"The Brat," at the Garrick.
"Pollyanna," at the Whitney,
Saturday, matinee and night.
TODAY

* Majestic-"The Unbeliever."

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Wuerth-Charles Ray in "The
Hired Man." Also "The Eagle's
Eye."
Orpheum-George 1M. Cohan In
Seven Keys to Baldpate." Also
"The Eagle's Eye.' '
Arcade - Norma Talmadge in
"The Ghosts of Yesterday." Also
Mutt and Jeff Cartoon "In the Cir-
cus."

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are hereby promoted to cadet corpor-£
als: .
1. Lee C. Robinson, Co. F, Second
regiment.
2. Vivian D. Gould, Co. B, Second
regiment.
3. Harold M. King, Co. D, Second
regiment.
They will be respected and obeyed
accordingly.
4. The following cadet sergeants3
are hereby .promoted to regimental
sergeant-majors.
1. Ronald Augustus Butler.
2. Joseph Wilmer Planck.;
The will be respected and obeyed
accordingly.
BY ORDER OF LIEUT. MULLEN:
L. J. WILLIAMS,
1st. Lt., P. S. retired, Adjutant.
Cadets of the second battalion of
the First regiment will be given the
following athletic and gymnastic ex-
ercises under the direction of Dr.
George A. May at 4:15 o'clock tomor-
row afternoon:
First regiment-Company I, soft
ball; company K, grenade throwing;
companyL, broad jump; company M,
fence vaulting.
Lieut John Sherrick, formerly in-
structor in obstetrics and gyneco-
logy in the Medical college, was
severely wounded on April 5, accord-
ing to information received here.
Lieutenant Sherrick left the city last
summer for service in the medical corps
which was attached to the British ex-
peditionary forces, and had been on
the battle front since that time. His
home was in Bowen, Ill., where his
parents now live.
A letter received here from Lieu-
tenant Sherrick by a colleague, a
short time ago, told of his having
taken part in the Cambrai drive in
the fall, and that he and a few wound-
ed comrades had been cut off from the
rest of the force. He had hidden in
a dugout for seven days before relief
came.
There.will be an important rehears-
al of the R. O. T. C. band at 8 o'clock
tonight, in the auditorium of the
School of Music. Final arrangements
will be made at this time for the mil-
itary ball, which is to be held on Sat-
urday night. Members of the band
should report for drill at 7:10 o'clock
in Waterman gymnasium.
"THANKS TO THE HUN" ORATION
SUBJECT OF FIRST LEAGUE MEET
"Thanks to the Hun" was announc-
ed yesterday to be the subject of an
oration to be given by Herman A.
August, '19, varsity orator, at the
28th annual Interstate northern ora-
torical league contest held May 3 in
Hill auditorium.
This is the first of the contests of
this league, which was founded by
Porf. Thomas C. Trueblood, head of
the oratory department at the Uni-
versity. Professor Trueblood is in
the Phillipines on leave of absence
engaged in giving lectures for the
benefit of the Red Cross and will not
be present at the contest. Until re-
cently he has been doing the same
work in Australia.
The seven schools taking part in the
contest are in addition to Michigan:
Northwestern, Oberlin, Wisconsin,
State university of Iowa, Illinois, and
Minnesota. The judges will be the
heads of the oratory departments of
the schools represented.
Two Students Inducted Into Service
Wilifred C. King, '18E, was inducted
intb service Monday, and sent
to Madison barracks, Sacketts Harbor,
N. Y. Charles Boyse is to leave Thurs-

day. Their work has particularly fit-
ted them for the service they are to
be entered in, and they will be placed
in the chemical department of the
photographic division.

Coming Events
April 19-Comedy club play: "Miss
Hobbs."
April 20-Military ball in Waterman
gymnasium..
April 20-Michigan -Western Re-
serve baseball game.
April 21-Low Shoe day.
April 25-Cercle Francais play.
April 26-Swing-out.
April 27-Michigan-Case baseball
game.
May 3-1-All-campus election day.
May 3-Northern Oratorical league
contest.

rie, saying that a strong feeling ex-
ists in the country, and that the gov-
ernment-is dealing too leniently with
spies and dangerous enemies, the at-
torney-general explained at length.
The extensive work of the department
of justice in policing the country un-
der war conditions, he emphasized to-
gether with the difficulty under which
the department is laboring.
You will find what you want
through the Daily want ada.-Adv.
ARCADE
SHOWS AT 3:oo, 6:30, 8:oo, 9:3o>
zsc Unless Otherwise Specified.
Tues-Wed-16-27-Norma Talmadge in
"The Ghosts of Yesterday" and
(T ues.) Pathe News, (Wed.) Mutt
& Jeff Cartoon, "In the Circus." 20c.
Thur-Fri-i8-ig-Mabel Normand in "The
Floor Below" and Christie Comedy,
"One Good Turn." 200.
Sat-2o-Consttance Talmadge in "The
Honeymooh" (Ret.) and Cartoon,
"The Mysterious Yarn."
"" """"" "
~ uerthTheatre
Matinees-2:00, 3 30
.: Evemnngs-6:3o, 8:oo, 9:30
Phone-i 6o-J .",
Prices:-Matinees isc; Evenings 20c
w We Pay the Tax
.: BOOKINGS FOR APRIL
STues-Wed- 6-17-Charles Ray in "The
2 Hired Man." Also "Eagle Eye," 2
No.6.
2Thuxr-Fri - 18-z9 - George Beban in2
"Jules of the Strongrheart." Also
Keystone Comedy, "Wronged by a
Mlistake."y
. Sat-2o-William Russell in "The Mid-
night Trail." Weekly No. 22. Com-
- edy, "The Flirt."
Sun-AT n-2-22--W. S. Hart in "The
wa Silent Man." Also Son of Democ-2
racy, No. 5, "Tender Memories."
STues-Wed-2324-Elizabeth Risdon in
o "Mother." Also "Eagle Eye," No.7.-2
-w e

NICKEI
ARCAE

May
game.
May
game.
May
game.
May
zons."
MayI
zons,"'
May7
game.
May
May
May
May
May
May
May
game.
May

door track meet.
May 20-Michigan-Illinois baseball
game.
May 22-Michigan-Ohio State base-
ball game.
May 24-Oratorical association play:
"The Silver Box."
May 30-Holiday (Memorial day).
May 31-Cap Night.
June 7-Michigan-Notre Dame base-
ball game.
June 8-Michigan-Notre Dame base-
ball game.

3-Michigan-Chicago baseball
4-Michigan-Chicago baseball
8-Michigan-Indiana basebaE
9-Masque's play: "The Ama-
10-Masque's play: "The Ama-
15-Michigan-M. A. C. baseball
15- May Festival concerts.
16-May Festival concerts.
17-Shop-fresh contests.
17-May Festival concerts.
18-Soph-fresh contests.
18-May Festival concerts'.
18-Michigan-Iowa baseball)
18-Michigan-Notre Dame out-

WHITNEY THEA

11

11

SATURDAY APRIL 20 Mat. and

Nights: - C fR RIC P
25c to $2.00 AA IbE
200 Orchestra T .
Seats $1.50 DETROIT F
Oliver Morosco will pr
"THe .BRAT
By and With MAUDE F

OrpheumTheatre
Matinees-2:oo, 3:30
Evenings-6:3o, 8:oo, 9:30
Phone-1i6o-J .
P Mat. ioc; Eve. is; Children 5c
No Tax
BOOKINGS FOR APRIL
Wed-17-George M. Cohen in "Seven.2
Keys to Baldpate." Also "E~agle
Iye," No. 6. (Ret.)
Thur-Fri-i $-9 -Alma Reubens in
"The Answer." Also Comedy,2
"Caught With the Goods."
Sat-2o-Frank Keenan in "Loaded
Dice." Also Weekly and Comedy.
Sun-Mon-2 -22-Bessie Barriscale in
"Madam Who," in 7 parts.
Tucs-23--Mary Pickford in "Rebecca
Sunnybrook Farm." Also "E;agle
Eye," No. 7. (Ret.) m
rgigggiggggiI1[l111I gt1il l6i1 1

Flowers
Plants
Ferns

Realize
when you buy
quality you al
a little more-
time between
is what makes
an economy.
The wealthy ar
ly ones who c,
to buy "chea
wear-because
more in the tc
The Truth Is
W~c have a re
for catering tc
ter dressed.'1
is; they are
dressed beca
cater to them.
Another Trut
The style of
will lastkas lor
shoe looks goo
why quality
main stylish-
pearance lasts.
Alfred J.R
- INCORPOR.

June
June
June
June
June
June
July

23-Baccalaureate sermon.
24-Class day exercises.
25- Class day exercises.
25-Alumni day.
26-Alumni day.
27-Commencement.
1-Summer session opens.

" 0 ea *P'
:=. s-' .
*4 # ~

Klaw . Elangerand George
Present

IN
101 w's

Marx

225 E. Liberty.
60008KW Ft

coats

ye

air

t freely and as
fer you choice
alled for rich
d variety of
but in their
ill find here
is you can buy
I. the price is
. Steson and

* * * * * * * * * * * * *
STUDENT LIBERTY BOND DRIVE
TO OPEN AT MEETING TONIGHT
(Continued from Page One)
lieutenants to do the accounting and
bookkeeping work of the women's
sales. These lieutenants will be pre-
sent every night at the room designat-
ed as receiving station for the re-
turns, and will check the results im-
mediately upon their receipt. Mildred
C. Mighell, '18, women's editor of The
Daily, is in charge of this part of the
work.
ANN ARBOR EXPECTS TO REACH
QUOTA IN THIRD LOAN TODAY
Members of the local committee last
might expressed their expectations of
oversubscribing their third Loan quota
today. The totals amounted to $723,-
130 late yesterday afternoon, reaching
the 84 per cent mark of the ascribed
quota for the city. Roscoe O. Boni-
steel, '12L, gpneral organizer of the
city and county committees, was con-
fident that the city would fly the three-
barred honor flag this week.
Among the highest' subscribers in
Ann Arbor were: Walter C. Mack,
of Mack and company, $10,000; B. J.
Hoover, $10,000; and the Hoover Steel
Ball company, $50,000.
The county reached a total of $1,214,-

LIBERTY MOTOR STILL UP TO
EXPECTATIONS SAYS PROFESSOR
"Most of the reports current about
the 'disappointing performance'. of the
Liberty motor are untrue in my opin-
ion," said Prof. Clyde E. Wilson of
the engineering college, yesterday aft-
ernoon. It was said that disclosures
by the senate investigating committee
showed that the motor had failed to
come up to expectations.
"Of course in a machine as wide-
ly heralded as the Liberty motor has
been, the public is often led to expect
too much in the way of exceptional
performance. This is frequently the
result of exaggerated reports given
out by publicity men who know noth-
Ing of the real work of the motor.sIf
there were any doubts as to the suc-
cess of the motor, England, France
and Italy would not have ordered
thousands of them for use in their
own fighting planes.
"The fact that the government is
building a great plant in Detroit, for
the manufacture of the motor should
dispel any remaining doubts as to
its efficiency.
"It may be true," concluded Profes-
sor Wilson,."that this and other 'hard
luck' stories are being circulated for
a purpose, just as they often come
from opposing football teams before a
big game."
Professor Wilson recently perform-
ed some important tests in connection
with the crankshaft of the Liberty
motor, and is sin close touch with of-
ficials in charge of its production.
ATTORNEY-GENERAL GREGORY
SAYS SPY SCARE EXAGGERATED
b
'Washington, April 15.-Report of
enemy activities in the United States
are grossly exaggerated, said attor-
ney-general Gregory in a letter to
Representative Currie of Michigan,
made public tonight.
Replying to a letter from Mr. Cur-

."U f* *s
l "4 6 "r
0 r~
J+= [ R 8
r Um1
n

IbY CATHERINE CISHIOLM'
used on the book ofthe Same Name by
-ACom far Growan4 Tatmo

The Photo-play success of the year

Prices: Mat. 25-50-75-$1. Nights 50-75-$1-4
SEAT SALE THURSDAY MORNING
M AJ E STI CYOUR LAST CHA
Ii T HEATRE . WSTODAY
. WEDNESDAY

"THE UNBELIEVER'
Featuring
RAYMOND McKEE
- and -
MARGUERITE COURT(
Showing United States Marines in ac
SPECIAL MUSIC BY AN 8-PIECE ORCHE
SHOWS
Matinees at .................3:00 Nights at .............7

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