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May 31, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-05-31

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

FHE MICHIGAN DAILY _

an: ttl

ress is exclusively entitled
Lblicatjon of all news dis-
it or not otherwise credit-
and also the local news

iewspaper atthe University of
Published every morning except
ing the university year.
t the postoflice at Ann Arbor as
matter.
inn Arbor Press Building.
Business, 960; Editorial, 2414.
ations not to exceed 30o words,'
e signature not necessarily to ap-
,t but as an evidence of faith, and
events will be published in The
discretion of the Editor, if left
e or in The Daily notice box in
rridor of the general library where
are collected at 7:30 o'clock each
ed communications will receive no
n. No manuscript will be returned
writer sends postage for that pur-
McDonald.......Managing Fditgr
:inson ........Business Manager
;rmerhor, .jr...... Sports Editor
Roeser........Telegraph Editor
Mig hell......... Women's Editor
. Coley.......I.iterary Editor
olette......Publication Manager
hl .....Circulation Manager
NIGHT EDITORS
a.rnes Walter R. Atlas
)sins, j1. Mark K. Ehibert
Fox Philip Slomovitz
cAlpine Paul A. Shinkman
REPORTERS
EP TE Robert C. Angell
ene K. Frances Handibo
Samuel Laiport
Riorden Cecelia Fohey
Marguerjte Clark
iBois Roberta C. Berry
ndis Ethan A. Scholnick
el Rilla A. Nelson

ety there over the advance the en-
emy has been able to make. It is true
that the Germans are again suffering
enormous losses in men and morale,
and that they are becoming desper-
ate. Nevertheless the wings of the Al-
lies have not held as they should. The
fall of Soissons gives to the enemy an
important strategical point.
In some places the enemy advance
has gone forward at an exceedingly
fast pace. Part of the old Marne bat-
tle ground is now being fought over.
The Germans are nearer to both Paris
and Calais than they have been since
Joffre swung the tide toward human.-
ity in September, 1914. Discounting
the fact that the Hun movement may
be suicidal, there is also the other side
that the advance may be of such mo-
mentum and force that it may be more
successful than the Allies would seem
to think.
There is every evidence that General
Foch continues to play i owaiting
game,, to make every move of the Al-
lies count to the utmost, to sacrifice
only when sacrifice is alsolutely nec-
essary. Ground is being given up to
the enemy only at the heaviest cost
to him, and with the lightest possible
cost to the Allied forces.Counter at-
tacks are being made only to keep
back the invaders until- valuable.
equipment nearby can be removed
without har~i.
The waiting game means that homes
and valuable territory for food and
industry are being taken by the en-
emy. But his is only a temporary
gain, and costs him the price he willj
continue to find necessary to pay.
Since the first spring advance of thef
Germans, some of the territory cap-
tured has Been retaken by the Allies
at exceedingly small cost. The pre-
sent offe'sive seems to be slowing upf
and playing out, and with indicationsl
that another lapse on the part of the,
Germans before a third great offensivet
is necessary.1

The argument is all about whether
the vanpish charmer with the red,
red nose in the carnival was imitating
Cleo or Grace Lusk.
We Seem to' [4ave Golien Jlohn in
Wrong
In rhetoric- Well, I dlon't I Junk
much of Milton anyway, with all those
Visions of Hell.
The more of them bite on this byphalo
bull,
The sooner the I nion's vast coffers are
full;
The more they squeeze out of us suck-
ers, you bet,
The fewer life members the bandits
must get.
How A hout "Marcing Through
A Kentucky gentleman who was un-
able to survive the nation-wide
drought, requested in his will that a
brass band lead his funeral procession
playing, "There'll be a Hot Time in the
Old Town Tonight."
'irake a Tip From Mrs. de Milo
The Newsance breaks into print
with a command for the Rough on
the Chin to assemble without arms.
Separate at the gate, boys.
One of these it'll-taste-like-rain-
water-after-you-take-our-cure adver-
tisements announces that "Booze can't
get any real men anymore." And vice
versa.
Typical fortune as told to us and
eight others at the Carnival-"You
have a very unusual fortune, I see that
you had a slight illness in your ex-
treme youth; chickenpox or measles,
perhaps? 0 yes, and here is your life
line; you are bound to live for some
reason or other. You have a very good,
love line (that is what we paid our
quarter for). You may be .married
and, of course, yoi may have children.
Sooner or later, I see by this line,
you will die. There, isn't that a happy
life?
I)amrosch to Lead War Zomne Orchestra
New York, May 30. - Walter Dam-
rosch, conductor of the New York
Symphony orchestra, will sail within
a few days for France to organize an
orchestra of 50 French musicians,
who will entertain American soldiers
in the battle and training zones.
The orchestra will tour the Amer-
ican camps under the auspices of
the Y. M. C. A. The association will
pay all expenses except the salaries
of the players, which will be provided
through an anonymous gift. Mr. Dam-
rosch will contribute his services.

'ARYATID

W1omenI

The postponed game between
sophomores and freshmen will
played at 4 o'clock this afternoon.

the
be

Seniors Hear Ye! Hear '
IT IS TIME TO LEAVE YOUR ORDER FC

Proe J. R. Brumm
sophomore girls on the
pmay at 4 o'clock this
iarbour gymnasium.

will talk to
Junior Girls'
afternoon in

Calling Cards

SAMPLES OF CORRECT AND UP-TO-DAT
ENGRAVING NOW IN

kNTIRE REPI CROSS ME DICAL
STAF El )OBIIIZEI) IN FRAN CE
Paris, May 30. -- The entire medi-
cal staff of the American Red Cross

UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE

in France has been mobilized to meet
any emergency that may arise in the
problem of handling medical service
for 'refugees and others. Hitherto
doctors had volunteered fordsuch
work. They have now been divided
into three classes: those whose work
is of such a character that they can
be considered immediately available;
those working' in Paris at such im-
portant work that their services
should not be called on except in ex-
treme emergency; those at work out-
side Paris.
The night telephone operators at-
headquarters in Paris have the tele-
phone numbers of a group of doctors
who can be called out at any hour of
the day or night.
Ample full-time nursing service at
the railroad stations and shelters in
Paris is assured by a similar mobil-
ization of nurses and nurses' aids.
Four units of one doctor and two
nurses each provided with full equip-
ment of drugs, supplies and instru-
ments, are already in the field; sim-
ilar emergency kits are prepared and
ready for immediate service when
other units are called out.
TYPEWRITEAS FOR RgNT--Wood-j
ward & Washington. 8-9 A. A. Sav-
ings Bank Bldg. Phone 866.-Adv.

Flashlight
Boat Lights and Spot Lights
you'll want them soon for Spring and
Summer Nights
THE EBERBACH & SON COMPAN
200-204 E. Liberty Street

.rmNe

Military Books
For
Fort Sheridan
Training Camp

BUSINES
:inger
ess
Case
ing II
Cadwell, Jr.
rsheimer

S STAFF
Harry D. Hause
Katherine Kilpatrick
Prances H. Macdonald
Agnes Abele
L. A.sStorrer
Frank N. Gaethke-

FRIDAY, MAY 31, 1918.
Niglt Editor-William W. Fox
CAP NIGHT
If the cap nights of other years
have been impressive ceremonies in
the minds of the classes, what of the
evenmt of tonight? The battle lines even
now swinging backward and forward on
the western front tell of Michigan men
"safe now in the wide, wide world,"'
ighting the frensied Hun. Some of
these men when they left were fresh-
wmen, others would have been sopho-
mores, more would now be juniors,
and a still larger number seniors, liv-
ing to the full the few happy under-
graduate days left before them.
Cap night has long been among the
great st of the All-University func-
tions. Yet from tonight's marching
and singing classes perhaps two-fifths
of those missing will be numbered
among Michigan's offering to the ser-
vioe since the start of the Unversityr
year.l
The greater silence which will dis-
tinguish tonight's function from those
of previous years will be that of un-
derstanding by oven those who are
witnessing their first cap night-the
claps to which the tradition is dedicat-
ed.
THE OPPORTUNITY IS A GREAT
ONE
Count the man as extremely fortun-
ate who has been chosen by Lieuten-
ant Mullen to go to Fort Sheridan.
Count Michigan as extremely fortunate
in being offered the opportunity to
send as large a number of her student
cadets to the camp. It is a recognition
of the army officers' ability to organize
and train a great body of men with
nothing but the rawest material upon
which to start. With a militry course
upon the campus of less than one
year's duration, the University is send-
ing a splendid representation of men
to the camp.
With these men chosen rests a big
obligation. It means tha't they are in
a sense picked men, students of the
R. O. T. C. who have acquired the dis-
tinction of grasping military duties
quicker than some of their fellows.
They are expected to assume import-
ant and vital positions in the R. 0. T.
C. organization next year, The month's
training they will receive from army
officers will be as intensive as several'
times that amount would be here. The
military discipline under which they
will be means a great improvement in
the R. O. T. C. from the start of the
1918-19 year, and will bolster up the
weakest link In this year's organ-
ization.
The 221 men who are to go will be
on their metal. They are to represent
their University at this camp. With
them will be men from other middle-
western institutions, many of them
from military organizations much
older than their own. For that reas-
on it is perhaps unfair to expect that
the University's representation will
make as high a record as the students
from some of the other schools.'
THE ADVANCE OF THE HUNS
The war situation in France is again
critical. London reports tell'of anxi-

The Slater Book Sho

Trunks, Suitcases and Bags at rea-
sonable prices. You may trade in your
old Travelling Goods as well -gs Furi-
iture for New Luggage. F. W. Wil-
kinson, 325 S. Main St. Phone 24.

We would like to drive an American
tank, but we would certainly hate to
be associated with a Schutzengraben-
vernichtungsantomoL:il.
Regardless of the unpleasant weath-
er and the few hours of sleep he had
had, T. R. was Delighted when he
reached Detroit.

FESTIVAL VISIT
will find
Gilberts
Chocolate
Fresh froml the Kitcl

47
i, r" -

at

Senator William Alden Smith
run again for senator. Senators
come and senators may go, but
runs on forever.

may
may
Bill

FRATERNITIES

QUARRY DRUG
PRESCRIPTION Si
Cor. State and N Un
Phone 308

Arrange for Your

After the exams let's all remember
to quote Browning, "What I aspired to
be and was not, comforts me."
"They lied my life away," said Grace
Lusk. Well-we always did say hon-
esty was the best policy.
A University building was afire Wed-
nesday night. No-West Hall is im-
mune.
The fall of Cantigny ought to get a
rise out of the Germans.
COST OF PUBLISING 'OR(IES
SUSPEN SION 01F "EVERY WEE "
New York, May 30.-An example of
the heavy hand of war laid upon pub-
lishers is seen in the decision of the
publication "Every Week," to suspend
after its issue of June 22.
Although enjoying its greatest per-
iod of prosperity and having more than
500,000 readers, this publication will
pass' out of existence because of the
uncertainties of war, steady increase.
in the shortage of skilled labor re-
quired, scarcity and increasing cost of
raw materials and inability of the pub-
lishers to get new and better mechan-
ical equipment. Because of the fut-
ure, as far as the war is concerned,
holding no promise of a change, the
situation, this magazine announces, is
one whoch makes publication financi-
ally and mechanically prohibitive.
France and England, three years
ahead of iJs in the war, have had to
sacrifice many of their oldest and best
established periodicals.
Brown Cancels Bernstorf's Degree
(By Associated Press)
Providence, R. I., May 29.-Formal
announcement that the board of fel-
lows of Brown university had can-
celed the honorary degree of doctor
of laws conferred in 1910 upon for-
mer Ambassador von Bernstorf was
made today by President Wm. I-I. P.
Faunce, at the commencement ex-
ercises.

GROUP PHOTOGRAPHS

Unsurpassed Accommodations

PHONE 948-W

619 E. LIBERTY

Broken Eye Glass Lenses ground in our own shop,
same day. Try our Service. Eyes Examined.
HALLE (91 FULL R.State Street Jewelers

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Ja
(May 14, 1918)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-
|n., 8:o a. in., and hourly to 7:10 p.
p. Mn.
Jackson' Express Cars (local stops
Ann Arbor)-8:48 a. m., and every tv
to 9:48 p. in.
Local Cars East Bound-5:35 a. r
a. in., 7:05 a. In. and every two hours
p. m., 9:05 p. n., 10:50 p. m. To
only, 8:05 p. in., 11 : p. m., a:z2
* :o a. m., and to Saline, change at Y
!Local Cars West Bound-6:oco a.r
a. in., Io:2o p. n., 12:2o a. m.
Courteous and satisfact
TREATMENT to every cust
er, whether the account be la
or small.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bt
Incorporated 1869 '
Capital and Surplus, $550,00
Resources .........$4,000,00
Northwest Cor. Main & Hu:
707 North University Ave
SWAIN has the F inf
Photographic collection of
Arbor Views. See it.
713 East University

I

M.

^1 w
WTFOR)II

Clothes are more snappy than ever this

spring.

We guarantee a perfect fit when you
buy FITFORM.
CORBETT'S is the only place to find
rel young men wear.
.Why? Because he caters to young
ien s wants. Just received a nobbvT
line of Panama Hats and Furnishings.
A CIi at Corbett's Will convince you.

s

T UT L
PIE-A-LA-MO

I

I

.UNCHES andI
TYPEWRIT
.r For Sae
TY PE WR
1TieographinD
Fraternity and Social
0.1D. MORRII
322South State S

Dancing Friday nights at the Arm-
ory.-Adv.
Gasoline 25c, Polarine 55c. Staebler
& Co., 117 So. Ashley St.-Adv.
Our Merchant Advertisers represent
the progressive business men of Ann
Arbor.-Adv.
Use the Daily classified columns.

C I TF O IM
Lylotlic5foryoun6 Meni

BOOKKI
Classes J

116E. rTMcRA/r ° "The Young
LIBERTYLrLJ Mens Shop"

,i

p _

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