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April 18, 1918 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-04-18

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7e Merchants


11 51

Members of the R. O. T. C. will
form in front of Waterman gymna-
slum at 6:30 o'clock tonight to parti-
cipate in the Liberty Loan parade.
Competition drills may be held b .
tween the companies during the
march. They will be judged by na-
tional guard officers and a trophy of
some kind will be awarded to the com-
pany that makes the best showing.
One hour's make-up credit will be
given to all cadets taking part in the
Colonel Carter, of West Point mili-
, 'tary academy, talked to the cadets at
4:15 o'clock yesterday afternoon in
Hill auditorium.. While in the city
Colonel Carter was the guest of Pre-
sident Harry B. Hutchins at a lunch-
eon yesterday at the Michigan Union.
Colonel Carter is making a tour of
the leading universities and colleges
of the country to find how physics is
taught in the different institutions.
He visited the physics department of
the University while in town.
Companies E, F, G, and H of the
First regiment will form in front of
the grand stand on Ferry field at 4:15
o'clock this afternoon to take the fol-
lowing athletic exercises under the
direction of Dr. George A. May:
First regiment--Company E, soft
ball; company F, grenade throwing;
company G, broad jump; company H,
fence vaulting.
General Orders No. 7
1. The following changes in the
designation of companies are announc-
ed as effective on April 4, 1918:
Co. E, First regiment to Co. K,
First regiment..
Co. F, First regiment to Co. I, First
Companies I, K, L, and M, of the
First and Second regiments to E, F,
G, and H, respectively.
1st. Lt., P. S. retired, Adjutant
The first meeting of the inter-com-
pany baseball managers will be held
at. 1:30 o'clock Satuday afternoon in
Dr. May's office in Waterman gymna-
sium for the purpose of forming a
playing schedule.
At 1:30 o'clock Saturady afternoon
cadets who volunteer from the var-
ious companies will form in front of
Barbour gymnasium. -for the regular
week-end hike. All the cadets taking
the walk are requested to bring small
pieces of red and blue ribbon.
Advance classes will start at 7
o'clock tonight in Waterman gymna-
Cadets may wear olive drab shirts
and campaign hats with a blue cord.
hereafter. The red, white, and blue
cord can not be worn. The summer
outfit would be furnished free by the
government if the summer camp had
been authorized.
Women's League Plans Annual Meeting
The annual meeting of the Women's
league will take place at 4 o'clock on
Friday afternooni. " rbour gymna-
sium. At this meting the annual re-
ports of the officers will be read. A
meeting of the board of directors will
also be held at 9 o'clock Saturday
Always-Daily Service-,AIwam. -

Plot Is Exposed
Shoe merchants of this city, 'tis
said, have been hatching a conspiracy
to bring misery to the feet of those
who have not purchased new spring
Their plan is this: By importing a
number of professional heavyweight
dancers to step on the feet of Terpsi-
chore's followers at week-end dances,
those who are tripping. around in
last year's shoes may be made to see
the error of their ways. An increased
sale of foot paraphernalia is expected
to result from this clever ruse.
This activity on the part of Ann Ar-
bor's shoe dealers precedes a local
spring offensive-"Low Shoe Day"-
Sunday, April 21. 'Tis then that all
persons able to use their pedal ex-
tremities, are expected to blossom
forth in the latest spring foot mil-
Woe to those who dare traverse the
streets of Ann Arbor in last winter's
high tops, cry the shoe sellers. The
Cordovan Curse will hang over them
for eternity.
"Send us more technical books to
satisfy the increasing demand," writes
Mr. F. L. D. Goodrich, former refer-
ence librarian of the University, now
stationed at Camp Green, Charlotte,
N. C. "Just over a week ago, two
regiments of motor mechanics arrived
here, and they are desirous of all
books pertaining to such subjects as
mechanics, physics, and the like.
"There is constant query as to
where our technical books are to be
found, but I usually have to answer
.that- all these are being used. Officers
and men alike draw anything from an
elementary physics to a structural
mechanics, that they may advance
more rapidly.
"Were it not for the generous contri-
butions of the students in the Univer-
sity, I do not see how it would have
been possible to carry out the work
in the successful way it has been
Mr. W. W. Bishop, librarian of the
University, who has just returned
from a visit to Fort Benjamin Harri-
son and the aviation camp at Dayton,
says that the men, when released
from duty, frequent the camp libra-
ries tat all times of the day.
"Although the student body has
generously responded.to the repeated
calls for more boks to be sent to the
soldiers," said Mr. Bishop, " it will
require a far greater donation of tech-
nical books to satisfy the heavy de-
mands made by all the camps.
"If the students will only gather
together all their old text books deal-
ing with all subjects on mathematics,
instead of permitting them to remain
on their shelves unused, there is lit-
tle doubt but that we can collect an
amount of reading which will be ade-
quate to take care of the demand."
R. C. Jacobson in Former Office
Mr. Roy C. Jacobson, director of
student activities for the First Meth-
odist Episcopal church, has moved
back into his offices in Lane hall. Any
desiring appointments with him may
phone 2548.
You will find what you want
through the Daily want ad.-Adv.
The. Daily's specialty is servie to
everyone.. Let us serve yo.-Adv.

Ninety per cent is
the standing of the
dental college in the
food conservation
campaign just closed
by the University
.@health service. This
college reported yesterday. The
medics have raised their record to
35 per cent. This is the lowest stand-
ing on the campus. The University
totalled 61 per cent.
In connection with conservation
work the sanitarian has again issued
the war menus for the use of Ann
Arbor housekeepers. The ones for
next week follow:
Monday- (Wheatless)
Breakfast-Apple sauce; cornmeal
mush, cornflakes, toast, butter or
oleo., coffee or milk.
Lunch-Lima beans soup; potato
cakes, curried mutton, tomato pickle,
barley biscuits, butter or oleo., rubarb
tapioca, tea, milk, coffee.
Dinner-Baked potatoes; beef steak,
buttered carrots, vegetable salad,
french dressing, coffee jelly, marsh-
melow sauce, tea, coffee, milk.
Breakfast-Dates; oatmeal or puf-
fed rice, toast, butter or oleo. coffee,
Lunch-Scalloped potatoes; corned
beef hash, cabbage salad, fruit rolls,
butter or oleo., sauce and cake, tea
coffee, milk.
Dinner - Mashed potatoes; roast
pork-dressing, buttered parsnips, ap-
ple butter, wafle cornstarch, tea, cof-
fee, milk.
Wednesday ( Wheatless)
Breakfast-Bananas; cracked bar-
ley or cornflakes, toast, butter or
oleo., coffee, or milk.
Lunch-Tomato soup; lyonnaise
potatoes, creamed codfish, cucumber
pickles, corn muffins, butter or oleo.,
orange custard, tea, coffee, milk.
Dinner -Baked potatoes; Irish
stew, potatoes, butter or oleo., egg
salad with corn crisps, cottage pud-
ding with raspberry sauce, tea, cof-
fee, milk.
Breakfast-Rubarb sauce; rolled
oats or puffed corn, toast, butter or
oleo., coffee or milk.
Luneh-Potato scuffle; beef loaf,
lettuce salad, Thousand Island dress-
ing, oatmeal, bread, butter or oleo.,
sauce, cake, tea coffee, milk.
Dinner-Steamed potatoes; roast
mutton, mint sauce, spinach, jelly,
cherry pie, tea, coffee, milk:
Breakfast-Stewed raisins; rice or
cornflakes, toast, butter or oleo., cof-
fee or milk.
Lunch-Scotch Bauley soup; cream-
ed potatoes, tuna salad, plum butter,
hominy, muffins, butter or oleo., fruit
jelly, tea coffee, milk.
Dinner-Mashed potatoes; baked
fish dressing, buttered turnips, pine-
apple salad, steamed ginger pudding,
stirling sauce, tea coffee, milk.
Breakfast-Prunes; cornmeal mush
or puffed rice, toast, butter or oleo.,
coffee or milk.
Lunch-Boiled potatoes; frankfurt
sausages mustard ,cottage cheese
salad, mayonnaise, barley muffins,
butter or oleo., sauce and cake, tea,
coffee, milk.
Dinner--mashed potatoes; rib roast

of beef, buttered chard, mustard
pickle, apple pie.
Breakfast -Grapefruit; oatmeal
griddle cakes, toast, butter or oleo,
coffee or milk.
Dinner-Mashed potatioes; fried
chicken, creamed onions, jelly, cucum-
ber. salad, oat wafers, fresh straw-
berry sundae, nut fancies, tea, coffee,
Lunch-Fruit Macecloine; cheese
sandwiches, cocoa, tea, coffee, milk.
Students leaving the University to
enter the service will be accorded the
same treatment as those who left
last year according to Secretary Shir-
ley Smith. The status of last year's
students was fixed by the Board of
Regents at a meeting held in March,
1917, and reads as follows:
"Resolved, That a student of the
University enlisting for military or
naval service during a semester shall
be given credit for the full semester's
work and in case of a senior student
that he be permitted to graduate with
his class, providing in either case that
his record has been good."

' -'o I ''

A new shade of brown
in Russia calf oxfords-a very popu-
lar shape
Also the same style shoe in
Real Cordovan

mahogany shade or black

These shoes are good shoes and good
shoes are money savers.


; ,;

State Street

At Liberty


Ask salesman about special cash discount.
We sell war savings stamps.

-Low-1 Shoe Day
Sunday, April 21st, is Low Shoe Day. Every-
body will come out in Low Shoes. Don't forget
to et yours before Sunday.
Our Oxfords for Men and Women are the per-
fection of Oxford making.
The models were never so attractive, no-values
so good at any given price.
Men's Oxfords from .............$3.50 to $7.00
Women's Oxfords and Pumps from. $3.00 to $6.00
119 E. Washington Street
:. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 U 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 N 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 C 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l


Why should you buy your Oxfords of

Albert S. Lutz

109 E. Washington St.

Swimming classes will be continued
at 11, 2 and 3 o'clock on Wednesdays.
Seniors and juniors wishing to play
baseball should report at the field
across from Barbour gymnasium at 4
o'clock this afternoon. The game
scheduled yesterday was postponed
because of rain.
Freshman girls Glee club will hold
a regular rehearsal at 4:30 o'clock
this afternoon in the studio of Miss
Hunt at the University School of
Mortarboard will meet tonight at
the home of Katherine Harrington.
Those who have signed up for
Junior Girls' play scores are request-
ed to get'them at once from Ada
Arnold, '19, at Newberry residence.
Jessie. Saunders, '18, will lead a
hike to Delhi Mills Saturday after-


Oxfords and Pumps
In all leathers-Cherry Red, Liberty
Brown and Battleship Gray. In
White, we have Kid and Reignskin.

GEO. H. MILLER, 212 S. Main Street

BECAUSE we sell them in accord-

ance with-"OUR MOTTO"

noon. The party will leave Barbour
gymnasium at 1 o'clock returning by
5 o'clock.
A rehearsal of act II of the "Am-
azons" will be held from 4 to 6 o'clock
this afternoon in the parlors in Bar-
bour gymnasium. De Grival, Tween-
wayes, Litterly, Billy, Tommy, Fittor,
will report at 4 o'clock, and Noel will
report at 5 o'clock.

The annual meeting of the
men's league will be held at 4 o'(
Friday afternoon in Barbour gym:
ium. At 9.o'clock on Saturday m.
ing the board of directors -of
league will meet in Barbour gym:
ward & Washington. 8-9, A.A A
ings Bank Bldg. Phone 866.-Ad

The Best for your money"

ratroalse Our Advertisers.-AdA'


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