THE MICHIGAN DAiLY
SSO CATED PRESS
'ress is exclusively entitled
ublication of all news dis-
it or not otherwise credit-
and also the local news
JOHN MASON WJrLLS, Minister
10:30 A. M.-Morlinig Worship.
Sermotn by the MAiaister
'What Makes Men Great?'
10:30 A. M.
Will speak on
State antl Huron Streets
SERVICES AT 10:30 A. M.
)ftcial newspaper at the Universityeof
chigai ublished every morning except
uday diung the university year.
entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor as
Mces:' Ann Arbor Press Building.
phones:uBusiness, 960; Editorial 2414.
communiations not to exceed 300 words,
signed, the signature not necessarily to ap-
r in print but as an evidence of faith, and
:ices of events will be published in The
ily at the discretion of the Editor, if left
the office or in The Daily notice box in
rmain corridor of the general library where
notices are collected at 7:30 o'clock each
Al unsigned communications will receive no
sideiraton. No manscriptwill be returned
less th4 writer sends postage forbthatupur-
bert T. McDonald.......Managing Editor
rold Makinson .........Business Manager
nes Schermerhorn, Jr.......Sports Editor
rence L. Roeser.......Telegraph Editor
idrted C. Mihell.......Womens editor
rgaret H, Coley .......... Literary ditor
al E. Cholette........Pblication Manager
rird Wohi........Circulation Manager
lsel C. Ba.rne Walter R. Atlas
rles R. Osius, Jz. Mark K. Ehlbert
lliam W Fox Philip Slomovitz
es I. McAlrine Paul A. Shinkman
ltn Marx Robert C. Angell
4, es Iroene K. Frances Hlandibo
ise Irish Samuel 1amport
cent HI. Riorden Cecelia Fohey
a Brown Marguerite Clark
p?h N. Dullois Roberta L. Berry
Wi . Landis Ethan A. Scholnick
6a L. Apel Rilla 4. Nelson
A. Leitinger Harry D. Hause
lH. ress Katherine Kilpatrick
ncis H. Case Francesr H. Macdonald
riry Whiting II Agnes Abele
rge A. Cadwell, Jr. L. A. Storrer
nbert Hirsherner J Frank N. Gaethke
SUNDAY, MAY 26, 1918.
Night Editr-Mildred C. Mighell
ND YOUR OLD BOOKS TO CAMP
As the school year ends, the text
>ks that have been used for the
nester are thrown to one side and
isidered as having done their duty.
rhaps next fall they will be sold,
turned in when other books are
['is, perhap, might do very well
former years, but now there is a
ter use to which the books may be
. At the various camp libraries
lre is an ever increasing demand
the part of the soldiers for reading
kl kinds of literature are accept-
La but the favorites among the men
im to be works of some technical
iure. Books of fiction, and maga-
.es core next. -
Many of the books that will be dis-.
'ded at the end of the semester are
t the kind to interest the man in
training camp. If they are sent to
n, they will do vastly more good
ln could possibly otherwise be the
)on't let old books go to waste.
ad them to camp.
ENLISTING IN TlE BOYS,
there is one unfortunate fact about
J boys' working reserve. It is the
ene, Although the reserve is for
l. up to 21 years of age, many get
wrong impression from the title
the organization, and think that
l high school boys, or those young-
are eligible. As a matter of fact,
reserve should appeal especially
gollege men below the draft age.
It the present moment men are
king up their minds as to what they
>uld do this summer. The condi-
As of the times prohibit, or should
)hibit, them from doing anything
productive, or anythig that is not
ential to the winning of the war.
lany men would like to work on
mes this summer, but do not know
tctly \where to get employment.
Oiers are willing to do their share in
tory or mill, but are uncertain
.ere to apply.
[he working reserve has been o-
nized for the express -purpose of
nging together farmer and helper,
,nufacturer and laborer. The help-
and the laborer are not expected to
.rk longer than the summer; at the
ginning of the school year in the
1, they are expected to return to
itinue their education.
For the purpose of making more
ar the objects of the boys' working
serve, the war preparedness board
s arranged for the appearance of
of. William L. Phelps, of Yale un-
rsity, Monday night, who will thor-
ghly explain the movement. Those
o are not certain concerning their
rk this summer, those who contem-.
.te joining the reserve, or those who
interested in the larger problems
essential labor, will do well to hear
he war isn't all to the bad. The
ench government has decided to
id two girls to study at the Uriiver-
Combined patriotic and children's
services, participated in by the chil-
dren of the Sunday School. A service
flag will be presented to the Church.
Seniors Hear Ye! Hear Ye
IT IS TIME TO LEAVE YOUR ORDER FOR
SAMPLES OF CORRECT AND UP-TO-DATE
ENGRAVING NOW IN
sity next year. Wonder what Sher-
man would say to that?
Professional tango dancers who
dance every night can hardly be
classed as loafers, but yet they are
not fighting orworking.
To look at these Byphalo posters
around town, one doubts whether the
state is really and truly dry.
The war-intoxicated Hun will soon
be staggering home under the direc-
tion of the Allies.
Here's hoping there are no slack-
er dollars in Ann Arbor.
STUDENT GTILDS WILL HOLD
UNION MEETING TONIGHT
Young People's societies from five
of the churches near the campus will
hold their first Union meeting in sev-
eral years at 6:30 o'clock tonight in
the Presbyterian church.
The following representatives will
speak for their respective guilds:'
Archie McDonaldl, '19, Baptist; W. K.
McCandliss, '18M, Presbyterian; Carl-
ton Wells, '20, Congregationalist; and
E. W. Dunn, '20, Methodist.
The object of the meeting is to
promote a spirit of appreciation of
one another's problems and to estab-
lish the precedent of co-operating
with each other frequently for the
realization of common ends. The
members and friends of each organi-
zation are cordially invited to come
at 6 o'clock in order to become ac-
qualitted with members of other
guilds before the meeting. There will
be a special musical program.
SIGMA DELTA KAPPA ELECTS
OFFICERS AT FINAL MEETING
Sigma Delta Kappa, legal frater-
nity, at its annual convention meeting
last night, elected the following men
as officers of the national fraternity:
M. F. Smith, senior of the Indiana
law school, grand-president; Othniel
Hitch, a practising lawyer in Indian-
apolis, grand-secretary; and R. F.
Matthews, '20L, grand-secretary. Paul
G. Eger, '16L, practicing law in
Lansing, was elected managing edi-
tor of the Si-De-Ka quarterly.
A dance was held last night in
Nickel's arcade, ending the conven-
tion. Prof. and Mrs. E. C. Goddard,
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Paton, and Mrs.
L. A. Lundquist acted as chaperons.
Yesterday afternoon a resolution
was passed in honor of members who
have entered the service, comprising
35 per cent of the total membership
of the fraternity. The resolution ex-
preseod a keen appreciation of their
Gardens Need Thorough Drenching
Gardens should be drenched once
a week instead of ightly sprinkled
each day, according to Mr. E. C. Vofz,
After the drenching, the garden
should be hoed thoroughly. Light
sprinkling is good if augmented by a
complete drenching. If the water
soaks down to the roots, the plants
get enough moisture to keep them
growing, but if only a small amount
of water is put on, the roots will not
secure their nourishment.
Class Dancing Mibnclay and Thurs-
day evenings at the Packard.---Adv.
Hoover Steel Ball Stock*
Boat Lights and Sp t Lights
GEO. H. FISCHER
You'll want them soon for
312 National Bank Bldg.
GET YOUR SIIOES REPAIRED
THE EBERBACH & SON COMPANY
200-204 E. Liberty Street
THE TIME HAS COME
For we of the Great and Lazy to
start seeking among our little class-
mates for her who seeps the best note-
I konw a Nice girl in My Home Town
And our Families have always been
the Best of Friends.
A little while ago, sbe asked me down
to Her school
To a Dinner Dance--
You know, one of these Affairs where
Spend Two days on some Rotten
Southern railroad getting there.
Then eat from Sev en to Eight and
dance until Ten
And spend the rest of the Week get-
I wrote such a Sweet letter of Regret
Only incidentally 1,oping that she
would Drop in lere'
Sometime on her way home from
This noon I received word that she
would Arrive the
First day of Exams
Darn Her, how was I to know that she
Authority-"This war will never be
won until the R. 0. T. C. gets into
France, then the Germans will die--
Plea of the Poor Picked-on One.
Oh, say, when you opened my let-
ters this morning where did you put
Did You Ever Stop to Think That-
A rooming house wouldn't be a
rooxning house without someone who
handed out a soupy line over the phone
three times a day-and, too, what
would the campers on the extension do
to break the monotony?
The surest road to, happiness is pav-
ed with imagination and the easiest
means of locomotion is to kid yourself
Disgusting Deaths-Being run over
by a babycab or a Ulunka tin Ford.
Rev. Wells Leaves to Lecture In East
The Rev. J. M. Wells, pastor of the
First Baptist church, will leave for
the East on Monday. He has lecture
engagements with the Pennsylvania
Chautauqua' association in 'Pennsyl-
vania, Delaware and New Jersey
which will take him from Ann Arbor
for a little more than a month.
See the latest styles in personal
calling cards at James Foster House
GET YOUR SHOES REP AIED
I e4 Q-,i oty, SpecialTrte
("olrnment i1eather Used
FRED. H. RICE
329 S, MAN PHONE 2428
W-i1om en, I
Michigan Dames will meet at 7:30
o'clock Monday evening in .Newb erry
hall. Miss Sue Hamilton will talk
on home economics. All members
are expected to be present.
The sophomores challenge the.
freshmen to a baseball game, to be
played at 4 o'clock Wednesday after-
noon. Admission will be 10 cents.
All articles must be taken out of the
gymnasium lockers before Wednesday,'
N'fay 29, or they will be sold.
Miss Hazel Whitaker, of the J. L.
Hudson company of Detroit, will speak
on advertising at 4 o'clock Tuesday
afternoon at Newberry hall.
XL1OST/ALL1 '18 ENGINEERS
MAKE CHOICE OF SERVICE
Only six members of the senior en-
gineering class have not already de-
cided upon the branch of service they
will enter on graduation.
A telegram was received recently
from the war department offering to
take an additional quota of seniors
into the engineer officers' training
camp at Camp Lee, Virginia. In mak-
ing inquiry as to the number of men
who would accept this offer, it was
found that practically all of the se-
niors had made up their minds to en-
ter some special branch of work.
Lawrence T. Ray, '18E, was recom-
mended for the camp by the faculty.
WOMEN NOW BEING COMPILED
A summarization of the information
given by the registratin cards submit-
ted in Michigan is being compiled by
workers of the Woman's Defense com-
mittee of the state. The work is be-
ing carried forward as rapidly as
possible,. that the government may
benefit by the information speedily,
but the task has proved enormous in
the larger centers, owing to the large
volume of cards to be handled. In
the smaller centers statistics are
Trrainin g Camp
The Slater Book Shop
ient. K. A. Nelson, ex-'17, Injured
Lieut. Kenneth A. Nelson, ex-'17,
was seriously injured Thursday when
his airplane crashed to the ground,
and is now in a hospital in Chester,
lEngland. Nelson left the Univer-
§ity in 1915 to join the Canadian Roy-
al Flying corps.
Fresh from the Kitchen
Play Ground, Indoor and Tennis
Balls at Cushing's.-Adv.
Gasoline 25c; Polarine 55c. Staebler
&,Co., 117 So. Ashley St.-Adv.
I PRNG STYLES
QUARRY DRUG CO'S
Cor. State and N. University
Copyright art chaf nr &ar9
HartSchi r& Mr
spring suits and top coats are
more snappy than ever this
spring; the 'kind of clothes red-
blooded young men will be
wearins They have incorporat-
einthem al the style tenden-
We have bought freely and as
a consequence offer you choice
of a stbck unequalled for rich-
ness of choice and variety of
style, anywhere but in their
shops. You will find here
clothes as good as you can buy
in any -city, and the price Is
more reasonable. ~
New neckwear, Steson and
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(May 14, 2918)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:25
In, 8.:o a. im., and hourly to 7:10 p. M., 8:
Jackson Express Cars (local stops -west
Anp Arbor)-8:48 a. m., and every two hot
to 9:48 p.m.
Local Cars JEast Bound-5:35 a. m., 6:
a. n., 7:o5 a. o. and every two hours to 7
P. in., 9:05 l,.in., i0 :5o p. 'n. To Ypsilar
only, 8:05 p. M., 11:50 p. M., 12:20 a. r
z :2o a. in., and to Saline, change at Ypsilan
Local Cars West Bound-6:oo a. Il., 7:
a. in., 10:20 p. n.. 12:zo a. m.
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether thetaccount be large
The Ann Arbor Savings Bonk
Capital and Surplus, $55i0i,000.0O
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron
707 North University Ave.
SWAIN has the Finest
Photographic collection of Ann
Arbor Views. See it.
713 East University
T L BE S
I.U NCHES and SODAS
For Sale and Rent
Iiiu r grahling
Fraternity and Social Stationery
0. D. MORILL
322 South State Street
Ciasses Just Starting. Enroll
The Famous Besimer Menu
Have You Tried II?
Have you ever sunk a tooth into one of his thick, juicy, we11seasoned
Charcoal-Grilled Porterhouse Steaks
$14 & $1.15
Porterhouse Steak Dinner
$1 & $1.15
Reul", Conlin, Hegel & CO,
The Big Home of Hart Schaff-
ner and Marx Clothes, at South-
west Corner Main and Washing-
113 W. Huron St.
Over Rae Theater
Opp. D. U. R. Station