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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.

April 24, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-04-24

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

I

11

EU'

I

omen

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early birds,
apple before

1:

YOUR THINKING TERM
It is time for all p'ersons to consider'
themselves of importance in the world
of affairs. No matter how infinitesi-
mal the service which you are able to
render, it will contribute to the sum
total which is necessary for the salva-
tion of civilization. Every atom of
service to the common good which is
withheld when it could be given de-
creases to that extent the possibility
of rescuing mankind from impending
slavery.
If you are unable to think beyond
your own immediate personal inter-
ests you are indeed a dwarf in so far
as intelligence is concerned. Every
person with any vitality whatsoever
must learn to expand continually the
terms in which he does his thinking.
If your thinking has progressed to the
group unit there is hope for you,
but not sufficiency. Pass on to the
city, the state and the nation in your
mental comprehension, in the field of
your intense human interest. If you
have achieved the feat of thinking in
terms of the nation you may be con-
sidered a person of consequence.
But to be in the vanguard of civil-
ization, to associate with the noblest
minds of the age, your intellectual
arena must comprise the whole world.
The time has long passed when the
individual could live entirely aunto
himself. The time is rapidly approach-
ing when no nation can be isolated.
To be a true patriot you must not only
be loyal to your country and every
comrade in your country, but you
must learn to think in planetary
terms, so that you can help humanity
solve its portentous problems.-Wash-
ington Daily.
"With a loud clatter of delicately
tuned cowbells * * * the nominations
for student officers of the Associated
Students of the University of Wash-
ington were. opened this morning by
Floyd Ellis, president."-University of
Washington Daily. Not knowing much
about the U. ofW. we hesitate to of-
fer our opinion as to the appropriate-
ness of the cowbells. But we should
say this is too good an idea for Mich-
i~gan, to overlook.
A headline says that London's gas
supply is made by women. In this
country all elements enter into con-
sideration, with neither sex having a.
corner.
The difference between an American
father having six sons in the service
and the kaiser is that the Amercian's
sons smell powder.
Five more days, boys. The Presi-
dent has eliminated Friday by making
it Liberty Day. "Do your Xmas shop-
ping early."
YSAYE TO SUCCEED KUNWALD
AS CONDUCTOR OF ORCHESTRA-

STUDENTS LACKED PATRIOTISM
AT LIBERTY PARADE THURS-l
Editor, The Michigan Daily.:
It must be admitted that the night
of April 18 (Thursday) was very cold.
This was clearly evidenced by the
close contact between hats and heads
when the flags went by in the parade.
On Main street hardly a man touched
or lifted his hat; on State street a
negro standing in a group of R. 0.
T. C. men and. other students bared
his head first while the flag passed,
and the others continued to laugh and
smoke. The men can stand for five
minutes in the rain to sing the Yellow
and Blue, or cheer themselves hoarse
at the sight of a rolling pigskin, but
stand dumb and covered when the flag
goes by.
They stand thus when their former
mates are offering their lives for their
safety and still they can see the red
stripes and never quiver.
Our flag, then, is less than a pig-
skin, less than a college song? Mich-
igan spirit is big on the field., Why
must it be so insignificant, so utter-
ly lacking on the bigger field of our
country's spirit? The men who stood
covered were not worthy to buy or,
own bonds, for they would buy them
and own them purely as a four and
one-quarter percent investment. Take
your hat off when the flag passes or
you respect it no more, and insult
i1 just as much as the German who
Would trample it.
THELMA JONES, '20. -

CARYATIDJ

s looked upon
tiations with
a little envy.
e campus, the
;ocieties, have
tened by the
ocieties have
this has been
things which
accomplish-
gether from
ndeavor and
the work of
But every-
by its use-
large. Per-

roined a
that the
at the indi
, was of g
.hat light.
many chan
uence has
the socie
organizati
rs and ex
ost impor
e campus.
placed on
societies. T
o men. T
edly power
for the
sooieties
the mostc
areers. T

so- Eugene Ysaye, the Belgian violin
so- virtuoso, has been permanently en-
vid- gaged as conductor of the Cincinnati
reat Symphony orchestra, to replace Dr.
Ernst Kunwald who is interned. He
ages will also direct the May festival in
had Cincinnati.
ties, Ysaye has proved himself as able
ons. orchestral leader as a solo artist. He
per- has conducted in London and Berlin
tant and for sometime had his own orches-
A tra in Brussels of which he was not
the only founder but conductor and mana-
hey ger as well.
Chey He has been in the United States
rful, about two years being practically an
ood exile from his own country, Belgium.'
are His home in Brussels is in ruins, his
crit- fortune amassed during many years of
'hey concertizing has been swept away by
tnce the war. One of his sons has fallen in
and battle, two others are fighting in the
nce, armies of the allies.
~rof
Deain Efiiigcr to Discuss Plays
Dean John R. Effinger of the liter-
ary college, will lecture to the Cercle
irm, Francais at 3 o'clock this afternoon in
whi~o Tappan hall, taking as his; subject the
gets coinL production of "Le Retour Im-
one prevu" and "L'Avocat Patelin," by the
1 us French club.
the The lecture is open, to the general
that public, and will be given in English,
in order to explain the two plays and
the their place in French literature to as
get- many persons as possible.

There was a young lady from Chi.
Who met an R. 0. T. C. guy.
He snapped up his hand-
She gasped, "Oh, My Land,
What has that poor boy in his eye?"
The kaiser has been urged by his
loving subjects to accept the crowns
of Esthonia and Livonia. He can't
make us mad. Uneasy lies the head
that wears more than seven or eight
crowns. But just the same may-we-
express a doubt as to whether crowns
make much difference about the ease
with which Seine Majestat lies.
Don't Suggest It to Him
Cary:-Did you ever have your
roommate pour your mouth full of
quinine because you snored? L. H. D.
The mournful Qargoyle contains one
glimmer of hope: "Foster's Tea
Room for Men. A limited number of
ladies allowed." Soon we'll have :
"Parker's Raspberry Shrub Inn-
gentlemen will be admitted if accom-
panied by ladies."
"J. P. Trojanowski's Marcel Waves
for Mustaches."
"Lane Hall-the Y. W. C. A. for
young men.".
"Huston's Card-parlor. Authors and
flinch-20 cents an hour. We sell
needles and yarn. Violet boudoir on
the second floor for table croquet and
the ouija board."
Reielation of a '21Ei
"Do you know/ over in the Engin-
eering building they have a model-"
"Ha! We always knew you were a
rough gang, but-"
"Of a shrapnell shell. And they
have a case-"
"Well, that's not unlikely."
"Of shrapnel."
As we go to press wondering as us-
ual whether we will recognize. this
pillar of jocularity in the morning, we
receive the sad news that there will
be no liberty on the campus April 26.
"Give us liberty, or what have you,"
replied we. "We regret that we would
have but three classes to give foR
our country."
FARMERS MUST MAKE REPORT
ON WHEAT STORED IN COUNTY
Wheat on the farms in the county
must be reported to the local war pre-
paredness committee, in order that it
can be marketed immediately. This
action was decided upon at a meeting
of the war preparedness committee
yesterday at the city Y. M. C. A._
County Food Administrator A. D.
Groves was present, and presented
the request of the Federal Food Ad-
ministrator Prescott for a report, on
all wheat stored in the county, and
especially that which is being hoard-
ed. It was voted to request the school
district' committees to make reports
on all wheat remaining in their dis-
tricts, as this was thought to be the
most direct way of getting the desired
information.

Women bond workers who have
bond applications and first payments
should report them at once in room'
102, Economics building.
The old Y. W. C. A. cabinet will'
meet at 4 o'clock today in Newberry
hall.
Juniors will play baseball at 3
o'clock this afternoon on the field
across from Barbour gymnasium. Sen-
iors and juniors will have a game
at 4 o'clock Thursday afternoon. In
case of rain the games will be played
in the gymnasium.
Those -who take playground work'
may obtain copies of the music at
the gymnasium.
The first round in the tennis tourn-
ament should be played off by Mon-
day. The list is now posted in Bar-
bour gymnasium. The Newberry
courts only are ready for use.
A hike to Dixboro starting from
the gymnasium is planned for 1 o'clock
Saturday afternoon.
Rehearsals 'for "Amazons" will be
held today as follows: 4 to 6 o'clock,
act III, to Castlejordan's entrance, De
Grival, Litterly, Tweenways, Shuter,
Tommy, Billy, and Noel; 7 to 9
o'cl'ock, the entire cast for act II.
A class in standard surgical dress-
ings will begin at 3 o'clock tomorrow
afternoon at Angell house.
Martha Cook building will give a
card party for the benefit of the
Friendship fund from 2 to 5:30 o'clock
Saturday afternoon.
Kappa Kappa Gamma and Chi Om-
ega will play baseball at 5 o'clock to-
morrow afternoon.
Freshman Girls' Glee club will meet
at 4 o'clock today at Miss Hunt's
studio.
CANADIAN FORCES
TO RECRUIT HERE
A local office of the British-Can-
adian recruiting mission has opened
at 106 South Main street. All Brit-
ish and Canadian subjects and
friendy aliens, between the ages of
19 and 56, ar ligible for enlistment
in the Canafan forces. .
At present a treaty is being negoti-
ated between the United States, Can-
ada, and Great Britian, that will pro-
hibit voluntary enlistment, and all
British subjects in the United States
between the ages of 20 and 45 will
become subject to the first draft.
Sergeant-Major H. V. Fox, of the
First Candaian division, is in charge
of the recruiting work for the state
of Michigan. He has had three years
of active service in England and
France, and recently returned home
to take up recruiting work for the
British mission.
The office was opened yesterday,
and will be open from 9 o'clock to 8
o'clock daily, until Saturday night.
Sergeant Fox expects to have a small
squad of Canadian veterans to assist
him in the remainder of the recruiting
work for Michigan.
La Badie May Be Indian Counsel
G. L. La Badie '1915-16 baseball
antain is nnw practicing law at Paw-

Tue Slater Book -.
GOVERNMENT NEEDS
WOMEN ENGINEERS Ea I
Ing,

Garden Steps-Cobb ......................................
Garden Making-Bailey ...................................
Practical Garden Book-Hunn and Bailey..................
Vegetable Garden-Watts ................................
The Well Considered Garden-King........................
Garden Work-Good ......................................
The Garden Month by Month-Sedgwick....................
The Garden Blue Bdok-Holland ...........................
The Joyous Art of Gardening-Duncan......................
Everymans Garden in Wartime-Selden..................
English Flower Gardens-Robinson .......................
The Practical Flower Garden-Ely ........................
Around the Year in the Garden-Rockwell .................
Our Garden Flowers-Keeler ..............................
A Woman's Hardy Garden-Ely ....................
STREET'HR.S'
We Sell
MAZDA LAMPS

Come in and see the 75 watt Blue
Gives a white light. Just the thing t<
H. LSWITZER

"American women are neglecting a
splendid opportunity for service,"
said Dean M. E. Cooley of the engin-
eering college, in commenting on the
need of engineering draftsmen and
designers. This need was emphasized
in a letter from the council of na-
tional defense, requesting him to put
it in touch with all engineering drafts-
men and designers possible, to the end
that more persons might be available
to work out the engineering and ship-
ping problems which the government
is facing today.
"Every woman who takes up the
work of tracing relieves one drafts-
man for the more important work of
his profession," said Dean Cooley. "It
is a wonderful opportunity that has
come to the women of this country,
if they will but avail themselves of it.
There are thousands of young women
who coul4 find employment in this
work, who would not only fink.it a
proposition that would insure them
good salaries, but would also relieve
engineering draftsme for more im-
portant work." "
Dean Cooley said that one year in
an engineering college by any high
school graduate would fit her for the
work. It would be necessary for her
to know something of geometry, ele-
mentary, descriptive geometry, and
mechanical drawing. Dean Cooley
said, "With the right high school pre-
paration, it ought not take a young
woman more than a semester's work
at the ouside, to fit herself for the
work. It requires comparatively lit-
tle study to fit them for a profession
that pays well, is a military need at
this time, and will offer a splendid
opportunity for the future."

.
L

k.

QUARRY

Cor. State and N.

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(April 1, 1918)
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m.. 8:io a. in., and hourly to
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Local Cars East Bound--5:
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To Ypsilanti only, 11:45 p. n
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Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-6
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Gibe us a

huska, Okla., according to a letter re-
ceived here yesterday. He also stated S. EARL TAYLOR TO LECTURE
that he had good chances of being AT LANE HALL THIS WEEK
chief counsel for the Osage tribe next
year. S. Earl Taylor, traveler, and fel-
low of the Royal photographic society,
Freshmen to Give Get Together Party will give two illustrated lectures at
Freshmen girls will be given a final Lane hall this week. He will speak
opportunity to get acquainted with at 7:30 o'clock Thursday night on
one another at a Get Together" party "'A Trip Around the World" and at
to be given in the parlors of Barbour the same time on Friday on "The
gymnasium on May 4. Stunts and Church in War Time." Admittance
dancing will form the afternoon's en- will be free. Mr. Taylor is a member
tertainment. of the board of foreign missions of
the Methodist Episcopal church.
U. of M. Jewelry. J .u. 'hapma's-
lau tue place. 1158. Malu.-AdY. Always-DaIly 8arvlc.-AlwaYS.

IF IT'S ANYTH
PHOTOGRAPI-
SWA]
113 EastUi

means perf
LUNCHE

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r

1w wo
one
Stho
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Fraternity and
0 D, S,
322 South

FRATERNITIES

SHORT
B00KI

ron Firm Calls for Engineers
eers are wanted for machine
Y the Port Huron Thresher
r, according to a communica-
t received by Mr. W. E. Lay
ngineering college.
>mpany stated that the Mich-

Arrange for Your

GROUP PHOTOGRAPHS

be

The Catholic Students' Club
give their spring party at the Pa

Unsurpassed

'what I

by it
that m

11

will
ckard

.ng, April 26.-

-ic

IF

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