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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.

June 02, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-06-02

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, JUNE 2,

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
e Associated Press is exclusively entitled
he use for republication of all news dis-
hes credited to it or not otherwise credit-
in this paper and also the local news
ished herein.
licial newspaper at the University of
iigan. Published every morning except
day during the university year.
tered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor as
ad-class matter.
ces Ann Arbor Press Building.
ones: Business, 960; Editorial, 2414.
ommunications not to exceed 300 words,
gned, the signature not necessarily to ap-
in print but as an evidence of faith, and
ces of :vents will be published in The
y at the discretion of the Editor, if left
he office or in The Daily notice box in
main corridor of the general library wherer
notices are collected at 7:30 o'clock each
ing.
i unsigned communications will receive no
ideration. No manuscript will be returned
iss the writer sends postage for that "pur-
ert T. McDonald.......Managing Editor
:ld Makinson..........Business Manager
es Schermerhorn, Jr.......Sports Editor
ence L. Roeser.......Telegraph Editor
ired C. Mighell........Women's Editor
garet H. ooley.......Literary Editor
E. Cholette......Publication Manager
ard Wohl .........Circulation Manager
NIGHT EDITORS
ell C. Barnes Walter Pt. Atlas
les R. Osius, Jx. Mark K hlbert
iam W. Fox Philip Slomovitz
es R. McAlpine Paul A. Shinkman
REPORTERS
:on M1ai e Robert C. Angell
ices Br.;ene K. Frances Handibo
ise Irish Samuel Lamport
ent 1I. Riorden Cecelia Fohey
aBrown1 eMarguerite Clark
ih N. Dullois Roberta L.. Berry
id B. Landis Ethan A. Scholnick
a L. Apel Rilla A. Nelson
BUSINESS STAFF'
A. IeitziUIgerIarry D. Hause
1 H. Cress Katherine Kilpatrick
ncis H. Case Frances H. Macdonald
ry Whitinig II Agnes Abele
rge A. Cadwell, Jr. Ralph A. Mayer
bert Hirbheimer Frank N. Gaethke
SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 1918.
ght Editor-Charles I. Oslus, Jr.

tion and are already in training. It
is difficult to impress these eager
young men with the idea that contin-
uance of their college work will give
them better opportunities to serve
when they are of required age and
are called upon. The military author-
ities recognize this as a fact ,and the
government has now taken such
measures that the sacrifice of college
education is not necessary, and it is
hoped that the depopulation of col-
lege halls may be stopped. The new
plan, which will be put in effect by
the war department at the opening of
the college year, is to provide mili-
tary training under army officers in.
every institution of college grade en-
rolling 100 or niore able-bodied stu-
dents over 18, thus forming college
battalions in which college work and
military training will proceed simul-
taneously. This will ensure contin-
ued educational progress while mak-
ing the students part of the federal
military establishment, and prepar-
ing them for greater efficiency when
needed. It is proposed, also, to co-
ordinate the reserve officers' training
corps system with this broader plan.
It is hardly to be questioned that
our own state university will have a
large student battalion, although it
already has a military department
and has contracted to train approxi-
mately 700 enlisted men to be sent to
the institution by the war depart-
ment. This is the resultant of the
favorable report of Major M. B. Gar-
ber after inspection of the cadets of
the reserve officers' training corps
last April. Michigan is already help-
ing train men for the national serv-
ice; under this larger plan its effi-
ciency can be increased. - Detroit
Free Press.
It's about time for the kaiser to
pick 'out a general as the goat for
the w.k. crown prince's retreat and
failure, which may be expected to start
nearly any hour now.

CAAYATIIJ
When we consider that George is
a lawyer, it doesn't seem at all un-
natural for him to speak on Cap night
of the monk's "spreading the gossip."
With the series of rapid fire en-
gagements being made during war
times, and the unusual attractiveness
of senior breakfasts in other years,
this year's lemon passing will be at-
tended by all the curious and even
the most nonchalant.
It's a Bugaboo
Bunn, the baker of Barraboo,
Bakes for the ploppeyed bungaroo.
-Chicago Tribune.1
Boy, page the rhetoric department to
beat that, or equal it, for satisfying,
alliterative, mouthfifling qualities. Let
these manipulators of dictionaries and
encyclopedias poach from the classical
Bulwer-Lyttin or the verb-mint Kip-
ling. This is a real challenge, profes-
sors. R. S. V. 1'.
"Baker plans to defeat Huns by gas
at their own game."-Headline. No
Man's Land will soon be filled with
after-dinner speakers and stump pol-
iticans.
So sorry we couldn't attend the Cos-,
mopolitan club's banquet last night.
Undoubtedly the Russki Kruzkokkers
and the Cercle Fransneezers felt like
kindred souls.
Due Cause for a Smile
At first the Belgians wanted to
fight, but, when it was explained to!
them that the frosh meant kindly
about those pots, they displayed their
native gameness and smiled.
Cary':-Members of the Glee clubs
emphatically deny that the same white
flannels they are to wear Friday night
will be utilized Thursday for an up-
the-river bat. TED.
Werpropose the R. 0. T. C. uniform
for the canoe. It seems to prevail
every other place.
"Shopmen strike despite McAdoo
warning." - Headline. Why not let
them strike against the Germans in
France? Especially when some of
them are uisng trip hammers.
The Huns submarines may have
sunk the President Lincoln, but that's
for from saying they're going to sink
Woodrow Wilson.

. rr- t... n v,.. .v '-r - em.y n nvu.r: m- a-rtm't-t nvvv: sf"Y'°Ytf""E. _R tYYYY/:tiS' ' '71

_

CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
10:30 A. M.
LLOYD C. DOUGLAS
preaches on
"War Time Professions"
6:30 P. M.
GEORGE C. LUBKE
speaks on
Christianizing Zululand"

U4gv

I""Come on in.
Athe water 's fine"
A brand new stock of the
Suits ever shown

Rumors state that when General
Pershing's troops were reviewed in
France for the first time last fall a
French band played "Hail, Hail,"
thinking it the American national an-
them. During the summer reviews,
would it be out of place to suggest
"How dry I am."
Tickets for the senior girls' house
Sparty and the senior girls' breakfast
will be on sale in University hall from
9 until 12 o'clock, and from 1 until
4 o'clock, Wednesday and Thursday.
There is a limited supply of tickets for
both ocacsions, and an urgent request
is made that women call for them

Sits.
best and nobbi t
in city
)KSTORE

UNIVERSITY BOO

A

TR AVELING CASES
for Enlisted Men and Tourists
Cases are made of Khaki and Water-proof
material, plain or fitted
THE EBERBACH & SON COMPANY
200-204 E. Liberty Street

- "

mw-

early.

o'clock
at 1503

Stylus will meet at 7:30
Tuesday with Emily Mack

Washtenaw avenue.
The women's attendance committee
will be in University hall at the cus-
tonary hours this week to excuse ab-
sences for the last time this year.

i
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Military Book~s
For
Fort Sheridan
Training Camp
The Slater Book Shop

RAISE THEIR SALARIES
It is indeed with misgivings that the
student body witnesses the departure
of more of Michigan's faculty to other
universities, or into business. Never
was there a greater nee for educated
men and women than now. Never has
the college teacher played a greater
part in the welfare of the community
than he does today. Continuance of
the war will raise his worth to the
country even higher, and make even
greater his contribution to the world
through the knowledge which he is
able to impart to the coming genera-
tion. The problems of the present
struggle are the greatest the human
race has ever been called upon to face.
Those of the reconstruction period
will be none the less vital. With the
educated man, trained by the best
minds of the country, will rest the
power of settling the disputes and
problems which must arise.
The failure to raise the salaries
of the University faculty so that these
positions can attract the best teach-
ers in the country is not the fault of'
the University. Its appropriation from
the state legislature- will not permit
a wage increase. The Regents would
do everything in their power, but with-
out finances from the sate they are
helpless. The state legislature must
see the absolute necessity in the situ-
ation. War prices have affected
many things; in fact, they have
had, an' economic' effect upon
nearly everything except the sal-
aries of college professors. The axiom
that "once a teacher, always a teach-
er," failsmin the light of war salaries
these trained minds are able to com-
mand in other enterprses, and at oth-
er institutions. Some of Michigan's
best men have gone from the Univer-
sity in the past three years. This
spring is witnessing an exodus greater
than before. I
To insure the retention after the end
of the next collegiate year of those
men who have not as yet gone, it will
undoubtedly be necessary to offer them
greater financial inducements. The
deterioration of Michigan is now more
than at matter of pride with the state,
the alumni, faculty and students. It
would become a national calamity to
have one of the country's greatest and
largest institutions lower its stand-
ards. The legislature should look
Into the salary question for University
teachers at the earliest possible op-
portunity.
COLLEGE WORK AND MILITARY
TRAINING.
The decimation of college classes
incident to the war, the enormous
draft upon the youth of the nations
and its wholesale sacrifice in battles,
has been one of the many lamentable
features of the great conflict. The
seemingly instinctive, certainly spon-
taneous desire of patriotic youth to
further their country's purposes, eith-
er in the army or in the fields of con-
tributory labor, is manifest through
the large number of undergraduates
who have severed their college con-
nection with the approaching vaca-

Eleven Yale students nominated the
kaiser as the "man of the hour." We
'don't know what they meant, unless
it was the thirteenth hour.
The Germans may consider the
Yanks as poor fighters, but they will
have to admit that they are danger-
ous playmates.
Napoleon had his Waterloo, Lee
his Gettysburg, and perhaps the kaiser
will have his Cantigny.
We thought it was about time the
crown prince got another medal.
Nobody loves a fat man-especially
in war time.
RETAIL FOOD PRICES LOWER,
SAYS ADMINISTRATOR HOOVER

Masques will have their final meet- j - °
lng at 5 o'clock Monday afternoon, in STUDENTS
Barbour gymnasium. Do you want to make $100 or more
-weekly during vacation with an article
F. W. 1)uBeis, '14E, Gets CojIniissioni that sells itself? iHas no competition
Francis W. DuBois, '14E, has re- aiid is of universial demand. Write at
ceived a commission as lieutenant in once. A. RUDOLPH, 1130 Wells Bldg.,
the sanitary corps of the army, ac- Milwaukee, Wisconsin.-Adv.
cording to word received here yester-
day. Ie will be stationed at Fort 133y your alarm clocks at J. L.
Oglethorpe, Ga., and will work under Chapman's, Jeweler. 113 S. Aain St.
Maj. W. C. Hoad, formerly professor -Adw.
of sanitary engineering at the Uni-?
versity, who left for the service early
in the fall. i U of M. Jewelry. J. L. Chapman's
DuBois is a member of Phi Kappa is the place. 113 S. Main St.--Adv.
Psi fraternity.
Our Merchant advertisers represent
Thesis Typewritten by - Biddle, the progressive business men of Ann
Nickels Arcade Building-Adv. Arbor.-Adv.

I

FESTIVAL VISITORS
w~ill find
Gilberts
Chocolates
Fresh from the Kitchen

at

I

QUARRY DRUG CO'S
PRE'iCRIP-TION STORE
Cor. State and N. University
Phone 308

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_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ i

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(May 14, 1918)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars--7:25a
M., 8:10 a. m., and hourly to 7:10 p. m., 8:io
Jackson Express Cars (local stops west of
Ann Arbor)-8:48 a. m., and every two hours
to 9:48 p. M.
Local Cars East Bound-5:35. a. m., 6:40
a. m., 7:05 a. in. and every two hours to 7:o5
P. M., 9: 5 p. n., 10:50 p. m. To Ypsilanti
only, 8:o5 p. in., II;.5u p. in., 12:2o a. in.,
i :ia an., and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-6:oo a. m., 7:48
. Mo.,10:20 P. M.. 12:2o a. m

Washington, June 1. - Lower f e-
tail food prices have been predicted
by Herbert /C. Hoover, federal food
administrator.
"Congested, conditions of the rail-
roads last winter did more to raise
the cost of food than the increased
freight rates will do this year, pro-
vided the harvest is as good as is ex-
pected," Mr. Hoover said, "Retail
prices have been gradually dropping
and indications are that they, will
drop further."
Mr. Hoover said that the food con-
dition of the Allies is better now than
it has been for some time. "But the
food administration regulations must
be strictly observed for at least two
months," he added, "because the Al-
lies must be fed between now and
harvest time."
600 Wellesley Girls Will Farm
Six hundred Wellesley girls have
volunteered to each raise six acres of
sweet corn, three acres of potatoes,
an acre or more of tomatoes, cab-
bages, beets, and other vegetables,
this summer, in order to help in the
solving of Uncle Sam's food problems.
They will continue the farm work all
summer, and will harvest their crops
and prepare them for delivery to the
markets.
The girls will work from 8 in the
morning util 5 o'clock at night, each
girl spending two hours per day on
the farm. They have so far shown ex
cellent spirit, and have exhibited
much skill and ingenuity in their
method of handling their farm imple-
ments.
Miss Margaret C. Ferguson, of the
botany department of Wellesley col-
lege, is in charge of the work.
Rugs cleaned and washed. Satiafac-
Lion guaranteed. Koch and Henne.-
2402.-Adv.
Trunks, Suitcases and Bags at rea-
sonable prices. You may trade in your
old Travelling Goods as well as Furn-
iture for New Luggage. F. W. Wil-
kinson, 325 S. Main St. Phone 24.-
Use The Daily Classified columns.

T O THOSE young men who are
not intending to return to col-
lege this coming year, we wish
to suggest that there are at this
time most unusual openings in

.;,

our Chicago House.

These open-

Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $050,000.00
Resources$.......4,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron
* 707 North University Ave.

E

ings will carry good starting
salaries. The work will be con-
genial and instructive, and will
lead the right men to very excep-
tional futures.
If you are interested, please write
us today.

I

-

SWAIN has the Finest
Photographic collection of Ann
Arbor Views. See it.
713 East University

I

ITUTTLES
S PIE-A-LA-MODE
.UNCHES and SODAS
1'"- YPEWRITERS
For Sale and Rent
TYPEWRITING
imeograpling
Fraternity and Social Stationery
0. D. MORRILl1
$22 South State Street
SHORTHAND
TYPEWRITING
BOOKKEEPING

'I

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Address Mr. R. L. Crandall

BUTLER BROTHERS

Randolph Street Bridge
Chicago

I

Classes Just Starting.
Today

e -

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