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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 08, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-05-08

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

THE

'HIGAN DAILY

.. r j
. . . . .

:clusively entitled
of all news dis-
otherwise credit-
the local news

at the University of
every morning except
Diversity year.
)ffice at Ann Arbor as
Press Building.
6o; Editorial, 2414.
to exceed 300 words,
not necessarily to ap-
evidence of faith, and
be published in The
1of the Editor, if left
e Daily notice box in
ie general library where
d at 7:30 o'clock each
iications will receive no
uscript will be returned
9 postage. for that pur-

most vital in the interest of every
reader. Under the caption "Military
Michigan" the activities of the war-
-time campus and of Michigan men in
the service is clearly and completely
illustrated.
Evidently the .war has not affect-
ed the Michiganensian. Not only
does the book compare favorably with
past issues but it goes beyond and
picturesably the new phase of life in
which the University now finds itself.
Nero fiddled while Rome was burn-
ing, we are told. By the same token
the Allies will be fighting harder while
the Huns attempt to thrust another
of their militaristic peace schemes
down our throats.
It was Uncle Joe Cannon who re-
marked that the uniformed desk of-
ficer in Washington needed to wear
spurs to keep their feet on the desks.
The Germans are preparing to at-
tack the Yanks say the news items.
No group of persons will welcome
this more than those self-same Yanks.

CARYATIDJ

T. McDonald.......Managing Editor
Makinson .........Business Manager
ark, Jr...............News Editor
G. Wilson.......... .City Editor
Schenerhorn, Jr.......Sports Editor
e L. Roeser.........Telegraph Editor
C. Mighell........Women s Editor
t H. Cooley........Literary Editor
Cholette......Publication Manager
IWohi........ Circulation Manager
NIGHT EDITORS
C. Ba.rnes Walter R. Atlas
R. Osius Ji. Mark K. Ehlbert
William W. Fox
REPORTERS
cAlpine Paul A. Shinkman
Irish Philip Slomovitz
SM. Price Frances Broene
own Milton Marx
E. Hunter K. Frances Handibo
. Landis Edgar L. Rice
e Sergeant Vincent H. Riorden
Rilla A. Nelson
BUSINESS STAFF
Geitzinger Harry D. Hause
Cress Katherine Kilpatrick
H Case Frances H. Macdonald
Whiting II Agnes Abele
A. Cadwell, Jr. L. A. Storrer
Hirsheimer Frank N. Gaethke
'EDNESDAY, MAY 8, 1918.
lit Editor-William W. Fox
THE FIRST STEP
appearance of Professor Wood-
and Captain Whitney may be
as the first step toward secur-
the University its proper quota
isted men. The approval of
n Whitney to the recommenda-
Professor Woodworth that 500
nen be sent here in shifts for
efinite length of time for the
nechanics' course will mean
0 men will be enrolled in this
zation alone.
bf the greatest difficulties con-
g the military committee of the
sity is to find housing space
rge places to eat for the men.
>vernment wants the men to
ether as much as possible, for
this way that the valuable "es-
corps" is obtained. The Univer-
s but one building at the pres-'
te suitable for housing a large
r of men, and Waterman gym-.
has already been offered for
the entire summer period. The
ion will be of invaluable assist-
f it can be finished quickfy.,
officials have exhibited an ex-
spirit of willingness to co-op-

_.-.

Because Chicago
game we just can't
it takes some of
Indiana.

took Saturday's
blame the tean if
its spite out on

The horrors of graduating are well
portrayed in Registrar Hall's notice
that the diploma fee is due.
Campus societies have ceased to
hibernate.
PROFESSOR TURNER
BEGINS'WAR TALKS
Prof. Edward R. Turner, of the En-
glish history department, delivered
the first of a series of war lectures at
10 o'clock yesterday, in the auditorium
of the Natural Science building. He
spoke on the events leading up to the
war on the continent from 1870 to
1900.
Professor Turner outlined the po-
licy of Germany in the last 30 years,
and showed how her sole aim has been
to dominate other nations. He pre-
sented the policy of Bismark, and in
comparing it with the policy "of Wil-
helm, showed that Bismark had striv-
en for dominance over European pow-
ers, while Wilhelm strives to domi-
nate the entire world. At the end of
the lecture, he had followed the events
leading up to two powerful alliances
in Europe. France, England, and Rus-;
sia were united in the "Great Entente,"
and Germany, Austria,' and Italy unit-
ed in the "Great Alliance," the latter
being the more prepared by far for a
struggle such as at present.
Events concluding this will follow
in the coming lectures, to be held
every Tuesday and Thursday at. 10
o'clock. Everyone is invited to at-
tend.
NO CHARMS -ALLOWED AT CAMP;
THEY ARE NO GOOD ANY WAY

We ask you, can you think of a deep
er valley or shadow or whatever it was
of humilation than to be so near the
financial ragged edge that you can't
even allow the State street newsboys
to trust you until tomorrow for paper?
The Irish are said to fear the iron
hand of England in the appointment
of Lord French as viceroy. It would-
n't be a bad idea for Ireland to fear
the iron hand a little less and a cer-
tain mailed fist a little more.
Of Course, Philosophy Lecture is Still
Open
"Ordinance to Close Billiard and
Fool Rooms"-The Newspaper for Ann
Arbor and Washtenaw Co.-EVERY-
BODY READS IT. Hasn't our es-
teemed contemporary noted that most
of the latter were closed by state law?
By the time we get our copy of the
University "Who's been Who" away
from our impecunious friends, we are
going to have some fun finding out
where finger-prints thick on the mar-
gin, like the trample of feet, proclaim
that the interest is hottest. (Pardon,
Mr. Longfellow). Every senior has
his favorite page, we've noticed, so
we may have to call the Bertillon sys-
tem to our aid.
Ol-a-Oh-o-ol Oh, Those Bluebook
B1i-es
A certain Victor Jones burns to tell
the readers of the New York Times
about "How I Improved My Memory
in, One Evening." In just about five
weeks there will be scores, nay, hun-
dreds, of young persons i, our little
community able to write scholarly
monographs on this subject.
Pride Still Goeth
The Robbed-Out-The-Cradle strode
loftily into the Daily office. He bore
important tidings from Lieut. Mullen
to be delivered into no other hand than
that of the Military Newsance. The
Newsance wasn't in sight (which is no
sign that he wasn't there, of course),
and as His Importance hesitated a
decimal of an instant, a brisk busi-
ness bug stepped up and inquired
"Telegram, boy?"
Among the incidental emoluments
of joining the service is getting your
picture in the Michiganensian an in-
definite number of times after you
would have ordinarily sunk into the
oblivion of alumnushood.
WAR MAKES SWEET
TOOTH UNDESIRABLE
That the sweet tooth is undesirable
in time of war is indicated by a dras-
tic order from the food administration.
Frequenters of soft drink parlors
and candy shops will either have to
lessen their number of visits tosuch
places, or cut down the size of the
orders, unless they wish to aid in
bringing about a sugar famine in the
country.
Particularly will this be of interest
in Michigan, because of a similar ord-
er some time ago depriving people
of "thirst killers." Without ice cream,
ginger ale, root beer, pop, and candy,
the days may be termed as sweetless.
Candy manufacturers, soda-water
makers, and all others using sugar for
any but essential products, must re-
duce thei'r consumption of sugar
from 20;r to 50 per cent of the
amount used last year, the order
reads. Distribution under a new plan
will be put into effect under a cer-
tificate system that virtually will as-
sure the elimination of fictitious de-
mands, unless the order is observed.

- The order becomes effective May 15.
While the restrictions, brought about
primarily to secure sufficient supplies
for home consumers and manufactur-
ers of preserves and food stuffs re-
garded as essential, they were re-
quired to produce a greater supply for
the Allies.
LARGE ENROLLMENT EXPECTED
FOR 1918 SUMMER SESSION

Geneva club will meet at 7:30 o'clock
tonight at the Delta Gamma house.
Members are asked to bring guests.
There will be an important meet-
ing of the sophomore girls at 4
o'clock Thursday afternoon in Bar-
bour gymnasium. Dean Effinger will
speak on the junior advisory work and
every sophomore girl is expected to be
present.
Miss Agnes E. Wells will be at home
to college girls from 4 to 5:30 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon at Nefvberry res-
idence. Miss Luella Bouton of Parke
Davis and Co., and Miss Melita Hut-
zel will speak on welfare work among
girls.
Y. W. C. A. cabinet will meet at 4
o'clock this afternoon at Newberry
hall.
Women taking playground work may
now obtain books and miimeograph
copies at Barbour gymnasium.
A card party for the benefit of the
Belgian babies' league fund will be
given from 2 to 5 o'clock Saturday
afternoon at the Delta Gamma house.
All kinds of cards will be played and
tea will be served. An admission of
25 cents will be charged.
Women who are going on a farm
this summer with a University unit
should file applications with Miss
Evans immediately and obtain blanks
for medical examinations. Examina-
tions must be completed this week if
possib'e.
HIGH SCHOOL DEBATERS WILL
HOLD CHAMPIONSHIP CONTEST
The first annual championship high
school debate will be held Friday,
May 10, in University hall. Gaylord,
representing the upper peninsula, and
Dundee, representing the lower part
of the state, furnish the contesting
teams.-
This contest is the culmination of a
series -of debates between 65 high
schools, scattered all over the state
of Michigan. In the semi-finals, Gay-
lord defeated Lake Linden high, while
Dundee's team was awarded a verdict
over Western State Normal high's
team. The ability of Dundee's team is
considered highly,' as it has already
scored victories over both Grand Rap-
ids Central and Detroit Western high
school teams.
"Government Ownership of Rail-
roads" is the question to be discussed
at the debate. Regent Junius E. Beal
will preside.
The oratory and extension depart-
ment of the University are planning
to make. this an annual contest, with

B O O KS - BIRD-STUDY
Birds of Michigan-Barrows........................-..- ..:.$1.00
Handbook of Birds of Eastern N. A., by Chapman ..........$3.50
Handbook of Birds of Western U. S., by Bailey... ..... .....$3.50
The Bird-Study Book-Pearson............. . ... . .........$1.25
Birds I Have Known-Beavan .................................$1.50
Birds that Hunt and are Hunted--Blanchan ... . ..............$1.00
Bird Neighbors-Blanchan........................... .....$2.50
Wild Bird Guests-Baynes........... .. .............. $2.00
Nests and Eggs of N. A., by Davie. ..........................$2.25
Land Birds East of the Rockies-Reed.. ... .......... ...$1.00
Water and Game Birds--Reed ... ........ .......... $1.00
Western Bird Guide-Reed .......... .. . ..............$1.00
How to Make Friends with the Birds, by Ladd .................. $1.00
MAIN STATE
STREET STREET

We Sell
MAZDA LAMPS
Come in and see the 75 watt Blue Lamp
Gives a white light. Just the thing to study by
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finals to be held in Ann Abor. Mr.
Ray K. Immel, of the oratory depart-
menat, is the state director of the
Michigan debating league.
Ambassador to Ukraine Appolited
New York, May 7.-Baron Mumm
von Schwartzenstein, formerly German
ambassador to Tokio, has been ap-
pointed temporary diplomatic repre-
sentative of Germany in Ukraine and
left for Kiev March 11, say German
newspapers received here.
MR. BROWN
Offers men and women high-
est marketable prices for their
old clothes. Anything in the
way of suits, overcoats, or shoes he
will take off your hands. Sell your old
clothes. They are no good to you.
I can use them. You will get your
money's worth. No quibbling to buy
cheap. Their absolute value will be
paid. Call Mr. Claude Brown at 210'
Hoover Ave. Phone 2601. He will
gladly call at your residence.-Adv.
Use the Daily classified columns.

UNITED STATES
GOVERWMENT

QUARRY DRUG CO'S
PRESCRIPTION STORE
Cor. State and N. University
Phone 308-

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""---

DEThUIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and. Jackson
(April i, g9i8)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:2 a
in. 8:io a. m., and hourly to 7:10 p. im., 9:16
P in.
Jackson Express Cars ,local stori west of
Aim Arbor)-g:48 a. in. and every two hours
to 7:48 p. m.
Local Cars East Bound-5 :35 A. in..* 6 :40
a. n., 7o5a, E..and evry two hours co 7:o
p. m.. 8:oS p. M., g:o5 p. in., )o:0 p. m
To Ypsilanti only, 11:45 p. In., 12:00 a. m.,
i: iu a. m., 1:20 a. m. To Saline, change at
Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-6:oo a. In., 7:48
a. Mn.. 10:1.0 p. in.12:2o a. II
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869

*

*

the :
ncial

r plans if the neces-
sistance is forthcom-
be Union has not the,
hand -for a quick
s building, and Mr.
g to outside sources
ns of prompt assist-

rer was there more need of a
armory on the campus than
Without one the. University is
handicapped. Illinois and Ohio
have been able to carry on their
work in a large part because of
large armories. There is some
about the campus of building
cks if the. government will make
rantee of sufficient men to insure
asibility of the scheme.
s safe to assert that both the
rsity and the Union .are anxious
tain for Michigan her quota of
us war work. Both are willing
the utmost with the facilities
ir disposal, and to enlarge and
any :-)Ject the government plac--
ore them to a successful conclu-
IE 1918 MICHIGANENSIAN
1918 Michiganensian has ap-
d on the campus.
,uring fully up to the high
rd of achievement set in the
this year's annual displays a
y and finish of which every
an man should be justly proud.
Michiganensian is one of the
lstitutions on the campus not
appreciated. The work which
,en carried on throughout the
iithout publicity and almost un-
ed is brought to light. The fact
ident's appreciation is dulled by
arty recurrence of a high type
rk in nerhans the highest com-

Don't take your patent medicines
along with you when you go to war.
The government doesn't approve of
them.
Tuesday more selects in the first in-
crement of the second draft arrived
at Camp Custer. Among them was
a large contingent of negroes from
Alabama.
About the first thing the officers of
the depot brigade, which is the recep-
tion committee for all aspirants, had
to do was to separate the negro selects
from patent medicines, herbs, roots,
and other concoctions which they had
brought with them from the South.
Despite the safeguards, the percent-
age of ill health among the negroes is
said to be very high. So if you are
drafted, you had better leave Mrs.
Winslow's syrup and the rest of them
for more unfortunate civilians.

You will find men with the Wild trade-
mark label in their clothes

i

Capital and Surplus, $550,000.00
Resources .........$4,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North Uiverbity Ave.

In the Front Line
of Two Armies

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MILITARY AND CIVILIAN

In the fiekl of Military gar-
ments Wild's tailored U. S.
Army Officers' Uniforms are,
supreme.
They know no equal for
true military bearing, fine,
strong materials, or superior
wearing quality.

Our civilian clothes offer
the correct interpretation of
the latest style thoughts.
They are custom tailored
cf the purest of woolens.
Fit, fabric and fashion are
guaranteed.

IF IT'S ANYTHING
PHOTOGRAPHIC, ASK
SWAIN
1 13 East University

Conclude Wesleyan Lectures Sunday
Wesleyan guild lectures for this
semester will be concluded next Sun-
day evening when Rev. Francis J. Mc-
Connell, bishop of the Methodist
church in Colorado, who recently re-
turned from the western front, speaks
on his experiences in France. Mr.
McConnell is a graduate of Ohio Wes-
leyan university, and has a graduate
degree from Boston university. . Ie
has been pastor of large churches in
Cambridge, Mass., and in Brooklyn.
At one time he was president of De-
pau university, and because of his ac-
tive work in Methodism. he was ap-
pointed to his present position. Mr
McConnell will come here directly
from Harvard university where he is
lecturing this week. -
Announce 5 Marine Corps Casualties
Washington, May 7.- Five marine
corps casualties in the expedionary
forces were announced today by the
navy department. Of this number, one
was killed in action and four died of
wounds.

m

WMNNWi

TUTTLES

The popular resort for
LUNCHES and SODAS

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Prospects for a large attendance at
the 1918 summer session are extreme-
ly encouraging, according to Dean E.
H. Kraus. He stated that he number
of inquiries eack week has shown
marked increases. Dean Kraus calls
attention to the fact that excellent
opportunities are offered for graduate
study in the summer school, as ad-
vanced courses are given in nearly all
departments. Prof. Alfred H. Lloyd,
dean of the graduate school, will con-
sult with any desiring to enroll as
special students pursuing advanced
studies or as candidates for a high-
er degree. Copies of the announce-
ment of the Graduate school may be
had upon application to the dean.
Patronize our advertisers.-Adv.

"1

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0. D aORRILL
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Classes Just Starting.
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