WHAT'S GOING ON -
Official student newspaper for the
summer %ession of the University of Aug. 3, 5:30 p. m-Excursion to Put-
Michigan. Isued Tuesday, Thursday, in-Bay, Lake Erie, under the direc-
and Saturday afternoons. tion of Dr. C. O. Sauer, via Mich-
Advertising rates-Furnished upon ap- igan Central railroad to Detroit and
plication to the business manager. steamer to Put-in-Bay.
Office hours: Managing editor, 1:00 to Aug. 5, 5 p. m.-Pharmacy and the War
2:00 o'clock; business manager, 11 (Illustrated). Prof. H. Kraemer.
to 12 o'clock, daily. Aug. 6, 5 p. r.-Mental Defeciivenss
in Some of its Sociological Bearings.
Address, The Wolverine, Press Build- Prof. W. B. Pillsbury.
ing, Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Mich. 8 p. m.-Medical lecture.
Aug. 7, 5 p. m.-The Situation in Brit-
Russell Barnes,-Managing Editor ish Domestic Politics. Prof. R. M.
Phone 2414 or 319 Wenley.
Agnes L. Abele-Business Manager 8 p. m.-Concert. Faculty of the Ui-
Phone 960 or 1892 versity School o Music. (Hill au
Aug. 8, 5 p. m.- Democracy versus
James C. J. Martin........-Autocracy. Prof. W. A. Frayer.
. Detachment Editor 8 p. m.-Women and the War: Miss
Louise A. Irish ...... Women's Editor Agnes E. Well. Followed by patri-
Paul A. Shinkman ........ Dramatics otic pictures.
Cordelle Kemper ..............Music
COMPANY A ANNEXES TITLE
Reporters IN BASEBALL TILT YESTERDAY
Mary Rhodes Naomi Bradley
N. A. Gleason Herbert H art (Continued from Page One)
Business Assistants . Serg. Cooper Fans
,BSergeant Cooper demdnstrated that
William Wachs Warren C. Parmenter he was only the truck driver for Com-
pany C, so he fanne. Baird walked.
Goodrich grounded out. The next three
men drove hits scoring two runs. Pyne
SATURDAY, AUGUST 3, 1918 tried to drive another one into No
Man's Land but Kennedy was station-
ed on a distant outpost and grabbed
DON'T WASTE THE MONTH the grenade at the edge of the river
Between the close of the summer Marne. Thee runs, 3 hits, 1 error.
session and the opening of the winter Hatch knocked a homer into the
session in October there is a month river but the next three men were easy
which every student in the University ,outs. One run, 1 hit.
could devote to some useful work. At this stage of the game Company
Some, however, are already planning ,A uncovered its heavy artillery in the
outings at summer resorts, or a form of Gough, the ex-Clevelander,
month's loaf at home with golf and who should be hurling grenades in-
tennis, as the only form of exercise. stear of repairing autos. He cut down
It is these people who should stop and Company C's batters like a machine gun
consider a little. for the balance of the game. Kuhn
Circumstances are not the same this made a splendid showing as a back-
year as they were in the old days be- stop, and held all of Gough's heavy
for the war. Then there was no such ;deliveries. At this stage of the battle
great need for the college man or wo- Captain Durkee with his army re-
man home on vacation to seek a job. treated for the Mess hal.
If father was able to pay the bill why COMPANY C
there was no great reason why daught- Player A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
r or son shouldn't spend the summer J Drieberg, b...3 2 1 0 1 0
days on the golf links or tennis Ryduchouski, s... 3 1 1 0 4 61
courts, and the nights dancing at the Gradzicki, 2h,...3 1 2 1 10
country club. Pyne, If...........3 0 1 1 1 1
Those days are not these days. We Apel, lb..........3 0 0 6 0 0
are now in war and the ranks of our Miras; cf ... 3 0 1 2 0 0
producers have been depleted by the Cooper, rf ......3 0 1 0 0 0
ontingents we have sent to France Baird, c .........3 1 0 4 0 1
to fight the fight of we Americans Goodrich, p .....2 0 0 1 1 0
who stay at home. And this at a time COMPANY A
when it is of utmost importance that ANY A
Player A.B.' R. H. P.O. A. E.
>ur production not only maintain the Kennedy, if ......3 1 1 1 0 0
ame pace it maintained before the Frnnes .310 0 1 0 2
war, but must be speeded to meet the Burgeson, rf .....3 1 1 0 0 0
eands of war. The country cannot , . 3 11000
sare any physically fit men to a life tKhn, cb.....3 1 1 0 0 0
s leisure. ,Ephafen, 3b ......3 1 0 2 0 1
Neither is it a time to be fastidi- .B. L. Drieherg, cf.3 1 1 0 0 1
>us in a choice of labor. There are Baxter, 3d . 3 130 20
ew white shirt jobs for men who can Carr, . 10.0. . 1 1 0
sly spend a month on the job. And Garg, p ........1 1 0 0 11 0
English literature and fine arts, falu- .Gougp. 110060
sile subjects though they be, are not Inings 1 2 3 4 5 6-R. H. E.
articularly helpful in making shdills Comp'y A...2 3 0 0 0 0-5 7 2
>r building ships. Muscle, a clear head, Comp'y C...1 2 1 1 2 i-8 7 4
and a supreme willingness to work are Home runs, Hatch, Drieberg; stol-
owever, and these qualities are those en bases, Co. C, 4; Co. A, 3; base on
n which most college men are not balls, off Goodrich, 5; off Carr, 1;
asking. Pick a job where your labor Gough, 1; struck out Carr 4; Gough,
vill directly boost war work, and don't 4; Umpire, Vetter.
by if it gives promise of being a real _________
ob where you wear overalls and re- An EXPERIENCED TEACHER,
urn home at night with a face so holding A.M. degree from the Univer-
irty that nother wouldn't recognize sity, will tutor in Greek, Latin, He-
I except for her instinct. Jbrew and English. Mr. Kearns, 715 Oak-
At first the thoughts of the long land Ave. Phone 1471-J-Adv. 16-3t
reen fairways with the white flag
raving three hundred yards beyond, Dancing at the Armory every Sat-
r the tennis courts with figures flash- urday evening. Fisher's orchestra.-
ng here and there on the white hack- Av
round, or the gaily clad bathers sport-
ng in the blue water with the sum- Why brave the sun, mosquitos and
ner hotel rising behind the white curv- hardships when you may have fresh
ng beach, or the es4icing call of fish direct from the lakes at the
ance music from the casino, all these Arcade Cafeteria.
will enter into the job and make the
irt and heat more distasteful, but o learn welWrtinR
tick to it like you expect the Yanks requires close appliaticE
n France to stick. There is nothing A typewriter and fe
Ise for a young man to do who cher-
shes self respect and has a scrap of instructioni k from
:ve for his country. Don't waste the O,4. D orril. 322 Z. .tate,
nonth. will do the rest.
Men Who Are in Deferred Classes Will Not Be Placed in
Class 1 of the Draft If They Ask Permission to Join
There has been some difficulty in the past because men in Class 2, Class 3 and Class 4
of [he draft were placed in Class 1 And inducted into the army when they applied to
their local boards for permission to join the Navy. Local boards have been instruct-
ed that men who apply for permission to join the Nvy will NOT be placed in
Class 1, but will hold their deferred classification and be given permission to join the
Navy if the Navy offers them a better chance than does the Army.
Forinstance; if a man cannot support his family on the pay of, a private soldier in the
Army and is placed in a deferred classification, he may still have the opportunity of
serving his country in the Navy where he will earn higher pay. It is to give these
men the chance to serve, that the present plan was adopted.
Why Don't You Join.
Have some of your friends asked you that question? If they have not, they probably
will; and if they don't they are going to ask it of themselves. They know that the
Navy offers you every opportunity, every advantage. They know that there is no
reason why you, should not join the Navy and serve your country. And your
friends are going to base their opinion of you on the action you take now.
American citizens between the ages of 18 and 40 are
eligible for general service and those up to 58 for
special service if they have trades. Friendly aliens
with first papers may enlist as cooks.
Apply For Further Information to
Navy Recruiting Station
(FOR ENTIRE WASHTENAW COUNTY)
City Y. M. C. A. (North 4th Ave.)
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN
tontributeP by the3cn the1 Ravg-
Stap in tbe Universit pfunb