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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.

May 02, 1918 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-05-02

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

II

MING HOUSES TOBE
INSPECTED THIS WEEK

EDITOlIAL CHITICIZEI

~i

Early Spr

^

xe are
ofess-
hting

e

he destiny of
id the qual-
of youth, the
ement of ex-
f value-best

FEL & CO.

- ,
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.-:.

1

CAR.

\

PHONE 1101
ing positions for the ensuing year.
When such circumstances arise, the
E board finds it necessary to consider
outside candidates. This notice should
not be considered as an intimation
that these circumstances will arise
this year.
All applications for these positions
should be In the hands of Professor
F. N. Scott, on or before May 8, in'
a order to be considered. Each applica-
tion should contain a statement of
the experience of the applicant and
should be accompanied by any let-
ter of recommendation which he
may have.
BOARD IN CONThOL OF STUDENT
PUBLICATIONS.
OOV, SLEEPER DESIGNATES
-- IMAY 12 AS XOTHER'S DAY
dent Governor Sleeper has designated
on Sunday May 12 as Mother's day.
the In reverence for the mothers of the
Dard nation, everyone is asked to wear a
oos-
ging red or white flower on that day.
ons: "The beautiful custom of setting
>yle, apart one day in the year as Mother's
sian, day ought to make an especially
Ath- strong appeal to us this year," the
the proclamation reads. "The mothers of
the the land are freely spending time, and
to energy, and ability in many useful
t to forms of war service. More than all,
pos- not counting the cost, they are bravely
hich giving up their sons in the cause of
liberty= and it is entirely fitting, while
that we honor the memory of the dead, that
pub- we should make mention also fo the
,ible splendid spirit of service and sacri-
ead- fice which animates the living."

NEW LIST OF WAR MENUES IS-
SUED BY UNIVERSITY SAN-
ITARIAN
Investigations of the rooming hous-
es on the campus will be begun next
week by Miss Sue C. Hamilton, of
the University health service. If hous-
es are found to be unsanitary, students
will be given the permission to change
their rooming houses by the Univer-
sity health service. In order to make
the efforts of the health service san-
itarian most effective the co-operation
of everyone is needed. Students
should report at once any unsanitary
conditions about the campus.
In the recent inspections of the
boarding houses on the campus, only
one boarding house was found to be
in very bad condition, while, on the
other hand, only one was found to be
in very good condition.
In connection with the food conser-
vation work, the sanitarian has agan
issued war menues for the use of Ann
Arbor housewives. The menues for
next week follow:
Dllonday--Wheatless ,
Breakfast-Bananas, cream of rice,
or corn flakes, toast, coffee or milk.
Lunch - Vegetables soup, fried po-
tatoes, tongue, catsup, corn muffins,
lemon rice pudding, tea, coffee or
milk.
Dinner - Mashed potatoes, beef
steak, peas, lettuce with cheese dress-
ing, date pudding, tea, coffee or milk.
Tuesday
Breakast-Apricots, rolled oats, or
grapenuts, toast.
Lunch-Potato cakes, gray fish suf-
fie, Spanish salad, French dressing,
barley biscuit, sauce and spice cake.
Dinner-Baked potatoes, veal roast,
with dressing, parsnips, with lemon
butter.
Wednesday-Wheatless
Breakfast - Rhubarb, hominy, or
puffed rice, toast.
Lunch-Pea meal soup, creamed po-
tatoes, sausage, barley bread, peach
bovarian.
Dinner-Mashed potatoes, roast beef,
creamed carrots, orange salad, rice,
eggnog sauce.
Thursday
Breakfast-Prunes, cornmeal mush,
or corn flakes, toast.
Lunch-Potato *ouffle, cold beef with
catsup, vegetable salad, French dress-
ing, barley muffins, sauce and sponge
cake.
Dinner-Boiled potatoes, pork chops,
fried apples, dill pickles, apple pie a
la mode.
Friday
Breakfast-Mission figs, pearl bar-
ley, corn flakes, toast.
Lunch - Scalloped potatoes, meat
loaf, lettuce, French dressing, potato
rolls, sauce and cake.
Dinner-Mashed potatoes, fried fish
stewed tomatoes, lettuce, with thous-
and island dressing, prune short cake.
Saturday
Breakfast-Mission figs, pearl bar-
ley or maple flakes, toast.
Lunch - Scalloped potatoes, meat,
loaf, lettuce, French dressing, potato
rolls, sauce and cake.
Dinner - Baked potatoes, mutton,
spinach with eggs, chocolate pie.
Sunday
Breakfast- Grapefruit, rice cakes,
syrup, toast.,
Lunch-Potato salad, barley muffins
with honey, tea, cocoa, coffee or milk'.
Dinner- Mashed potatoes, chicken
a la king, string beans, tomato salad,
jelly, fresh strawberry sundae.
Mluseum Receives 3&,O0o Specimens
The Museum of the University on
Saturday received a fine collection
of 35,000 specimens exhibiting in great
detail the plant life of the state of

Michigan. The collection pcssesses
the two - chief requisites for re-
search work, being well preserved
and carefully identified.
This valuable addition was willed to
the Museum by C. K. Dodge, of Port
Huron, former curator of botony in
the Museum, who died on March 22
of this year. In addition to the col-
lection there were also several un-
published manuscripts and a number
of valuable noteboks.
Dancing Friday and Saturday nights
at the Armory.-Adv.

i. D. TAYLOR, '94, DECLARES CLOS-
ING OF SALOONS DESERVES
MORE EARNEST COMMENT
Editor, The "Michigan Daily:"
This morning I turned to the editor-
ial column of The Daily to find what
it had to say on the long-looked for
closing of the saloons of the state and
of Ann ArborI in particular. This is
an event for which the sane and high-
minded people of this and of other
states have been striving for years, an
event fraught with such influence for
the thousands of young people wVU
yearly come to Michigan that it call-
ed for an editorial of the most ear-
nest and lofty character.
Instead of such an editorial, what
did find, such expressions as these
"Back to 'Joe's and the 'Orient' will
become but hollow traditions whiof
will never enrich the coming gener-
ations of Maize and Blue alumni;"
"in more ways than one we of the old
school cannot help but feel a sense
of superiority over thosethat shall
follow us;" "the flowing bowl has
meant much to us;"' "nothwithstanding
the fact that entrance behind the
swinging'doors of the city saloons has
widened our college education."
This language may express the
sentiments of part of the students
and alumni of. Michigan, that part
which has staggered home In the late
evening singing in pitifully boyish
voices discordant snatches of the
Michigan drinking song, which has
strewn the lawns of corner residences
on the way home' with empty beer
and whiskey bottles, which has occa-
sionally iserenaded the sorority
houses with maudlin choruses; but
it certainly does not express the senti-
ments of all.
You speak in another article of the
damnable reminiscences of one of
these jolly 'saloon-keepers, who re-
members so fondly the great judges
who once frequented his bar. Ask
him if he remembers the dozens of
others; weaker souls, whom his whis-
key. helped to send to the gutter. Do
not you yourself, think these same
judges would have been as great as
they are and still greater had they
not made the acquaintance rf "Larry"
and "Joe .Parker?" Some years -ago,
one of the most dissipated men on the
campus, the son of a great jurist,
who himself, while a student here was
a wild fellow, had fallen so low that
he read the letter his mother wrote
him begging him to conduct himself
like a decent human being aloud to
his fellow, revellers who added jeers
to his own. Can you imagine any-
thing more contemptible. Since then
he is said to have reformed and to
have become a respectable citizen
But to this day his name in Ann Arbor
is associated with "booze" and the
scars will not wear off should he rise
to the highest place in the land.
In Heidelberg the students find their
joy in drinking bouts, a quartet of
them driving about the city, drink-
ing as they drive until one after an-
other falls under the seat. The lat
man to succumb it the "best fellow!
This is the brutal. German ideal of
what constitutes a college man. We
do not wish it to be ours. If America
wins this war, it is to be done through
the pursuit of high ideals. If a college
man any longer wants to enjoy him-
self over the "flowing bowl," let hiM
join his fellow beasts in Germany.
America and American univmesitge
need men, not demijohns. That is
why Michigan is to be dry.
April 30, 1918 M. D. Taylor, '94
Soccer Player Released by Berlin
London, April 30.-Steve Bloomer,
the famous international soccer play-

er, has been released from Ruhleben'
camp, near Berlin, where he has been
held prisoner, since the beginning of
the war. The well-known football
player was engaged as coach at a
prominent soccer club in Berlin when
war was declared. Bloomer is not
much over 40 years old and one won-
ders why the enemy has allowed the
old Derby count star to leave Ger-
many. Perhaps they recognized his
sporting spirit and gave him freedom
as a reward for the really splendid
work he has done in organizing
games for his fellow prisoners.
Dancing Friday and Saturday nights
at the Armory.-Adv.

of every description

See

Cousins & Hall
Members of the Florists' Telegraph Delivery i
YOUR SPRING SU
will be carefully tailored of the n
pendable fabrics.
New Models distinctly our own.

Society Brand
Hickey-Freeman

Also just receved a line of Spring Hats

JR EA"U

GOLF SUITS

RIDING

D. E. Grenna
The Custom,, Tailor 61

The
that
lasts
long

Firm, stronj
leads that di
not easily
break

Between the T

FOR

FLOW

iti
a
IY
'~degrees
/ at al
statiorners

....# .

L D XONAD
'the muster drawii{pecelm
TWO STUDENTS NTER SERVICE
WITH CANADIAN TANK CORPS
Two students have enlisted in the
tank corps of the Canadian expedi-
tionary forces at the local recruiting
office. They are H. Anthon Knowlson,
'1$E, of the Sigma Phi fraternity, and
Seldon B. Daume, '19, of the Sigma
Phi Epsilon fraternity.
Knowlson leaves for Detroit today
for physical examination, and from
there will be sent to Ottawa in less
than a week. Daume is to be exami-
ned here in a few days. Out of the
17 applications for service, 9 were re-
jected in Ann Arbor, and one after
having been sent to Detroit.
There have been a large number, of
inquiries regarding the work of the
tank corps, and the men in charge of
the recruiting said that several other
enlistments are expected during the
few days here. The offlee will be
open until Saturday.
More enlistments have been secured
that was expected. It is planned to
reopen the office at the end of June,
when the University. closes for, sum-
mer vacation. t
c
. Officers' Raincoats made to order, G. I
Ff. Wild, Tailors, State St.-Adv.
t]

It

Copyright BartSchaffuer

Hart.

spring suits and!
moresnappy th
spring; the kind o
blooded young .i
wearing. They ha
ed in them all the
cies that will be :
We have bought
a consequence off
of a stock unequi
ness of choice ai
style, anywhere
shops. You wi
clothes as good a
in any city, and
more reasonable.
New neckwear,
Knox Hats.

in
find
u cai

ILeave Copy
at
Stidenti'
Supply Store

.

WANTID
shten- WANTED-A bright young lady to fill
ocket- position with special opportunities.-
hecks, Good salary to one who can qualify.

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any kind of flat work to launder.
Phone 1163-3.1
FO RNT
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partment with private bath, at an
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