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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 15, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-05-15

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

LE NOT READY T
Th rift
R SUMMER s"s
ve ordered that light weight
k summer suit made by Mal-
ination of style, comfort, and
is possible for the reason that
and made to your individual
fort is there because the mat-
eerest fabric, and economy, be-
suit costs little in the begin-
nd tailored by Malcolm will
s look well-We are showing
rge and flannel trousers.
~ICALCOLM
REET MALCOLM BLOCIK
{.

Seniors

eave your orders now fort
igraved Cards

eehan & CDo.

Victor Records

OF

Play Festival Artists

ON SALE AT

& Son's Music House
Phone 254-F1

:et

RY NEWS
men were among the
0 soldiers at Camp
vho stood highest in
s for officers. The
ill -leave for over-
liately, and will pro-
e commission of first
they arrive in France,
nformation received
. E. M. Brown, ex-
ng students succeed-
.gh honors in the ex-
ierly, ex-'18L; Frye,
>nes, ex-'18E; Waldo
E. M. Brown, ex-
Lamb, '17E.

I

WHTAPS GOING ON

t

TODAY
4:05 o'clock--Mich.-M. A.'
ball game on Ferry field.
5 o'clock-11 Circolo Da]
in room 301, University hal
7 o'clock-Fresh pep m
physics amphitheater.

C. base-
mte meets
l.
eeting int

ENLISTED UNITS TO BE
FORMED IN COLLEGES
MEMBERS SUBJECT TO CALL IN-
TO ACTIVE SERVICE IF
NECESSARY
Washington, May 14.-1t will be pos-
sible for every educational institution
of college grade in Michigan to main-
tain a military training unit on and
after the beginning of the school year
next fall, according to an announce-
ment issued by Secretary Baker.
Enlistments Voluntary
Enlistments in these units will be
purely voluntary, and will make the
student a member of the United States
army, liable to active duty at the call
of the President. It will be the policy
not to call members of these units to
active duty until they have reached the
age of 21, unless urgent necessity com-
pels an earlier call. Young men over
the age of 18 who are attending col-
lege, will be encouraged to enlist, how-
ever, in anticipation of such a need.
Every institution of college grade
which enrolls for this instruction 100
or more able-bodied students over the
age of 18, will be provided with mil-
itary equipment under officers and
non-commissioned officers of the army.
College Depletion Feared
The new ;plan is for the purpose of
developing as large a military asset
as possible from the young men in the
colleges, and to prevent unnecessary
and wasteful depletion of the colleges
through indiscrimate volunteering, by
offering to the student a definite and
immediate military status.
Letters have been sent to the presi-
dents of all the colleges in the coun-
try requesting them to bring this new
plan to the attention of the students.
This plan was worked out after sever-
al college presidents had called the
attention of President Wilson and Sec-
retary Baker to the fact that stu-
dents under the draft age are enlist-
ing in large numbers at the present
time. Indications are that at the be-
ginning of the new school year the
college attendance will be greatly re-
duced unless something can be done
to encourage young men, by giving
them a definite military status immed-
iately.
COAL DEALERS SLOW
- IN FILLING ORDERS
Philadelphia, May 14.- Millions of
consumers throughout the country are
experiencing delay in the filling of or-
ders they placed for anthracite coal
since spring opened. This, in spite of
the fact that the production now is the
greatest in the history of the country.
A circular issued by the anthracite
committee of the United States fuel
administration explains the situation.
It says:
"Many complaints are being receiv-
ed from state administrators that buy-
ers of anthracite coal cannot obtain
any satisfactory information relative
to their supply from parties with
whom they normally conduct their
business.
"One of the producing companies is
answering inquiries as follows: 'To
secure the most equitable distribu-
tion of anthracite coal and to provide
that greatest satisfaction during the
coming year, it has been arranged by
the anthracite committee that the deal-
ers shall secure their coal from the
sources of supplies that furnished it
during the coal year of 1916-17. There-
fore, if you will take the matter up

with the company which supplied you
in that period you will be given every
"The foregoing reply answvers this
question satisfactorily and, if you
agree, we would be pleased to have
you make replies along-the same line."
That the big work of co-ordinating
the distribution of anthracite may be
handled with the best system and dis-
patch, the anthracite committee has
asked that all local fuel adminis-
trators take up any question as to de-
liveries through their respective state
fuel administrators instead of deal-
ing direct with producing companies.
IOWA LEADS 7TH DISTRICT
IN IO AN SUBSCRIPTIONS
Chicago, May 14. - Total Liberty
Loan subscriptions in the seventh fed-
eral reserve district reached $608,607,-
460, it was officially announced today
by the governor of the Chicago federal
reserve bank. The district quota of
$425,000,000 was oversubscribed 33 1-3
per cent.
Iowa lead the district with a total of
$110,160,060. Michigan with a sub-
scription quota of but $97,923,000 was
29.5 per cent above its quota of $75,-
600,000.
Dancing Friday and Saturday nights
at the Armory.-Adv.

45th

o11f Volumes of Boo.

Anniversary
Sale.

Beginning Today
I will offer at big re

of every descriptior

dtuction~s

thousand

7.

Science, Travel, Fiction, Juvenile, etc.

Also

than 110 applications were
by the military authorities
y from the cadets for the
camp to be given at Fort
, Ill., this summer. Forty-
cations were in the office one
er it had been opened yester-
mning. The authorities ex-
eceive more applications than
quota.
ou drill was held at 4:15
esterday afternoon on Ferry
his is the firsttime that a
rce of cadets drilled in as
unit.
Renville Wheat, ' 17L, was
those specially mentioned for
by his commander," accord-
'ecent information received
Lieutenant Wheat carried to
. Lieutenants Ayer, who was
down by a shell, during a)
tack on April 20 on the Amer-
tor at Seicheprey, northwest
by the Germans.
James Cumming, formerly of
eur institute, is now stationed
ort News, and has been made
tion officer of that port.
s of inter-company baseball
-f the first battalion of the
giment at 4:15 o'clock yester-
rnoon were as follows:
.ny C, 10; company A, 6. Bat-
Cuthbert and Cites; Sweisky

8:15 o'clock-llay Festival concert
in Hill auditorium.
TOMORROW'
12:15 o'clock-Dental faculty lunch-
eon at the Union.
7 o'clock-Soph pep meeting in
Physics amphitheater.
8:15 o'clock-May Festival concert
in Hill auditorium.-
U-NOTICES
Final rehearsal of the Choral union
for the "Beatitudes" will be held at
2:30 o'clock today in Hill auditorium.
All members must attend punctually.
Only members of the Choral union
will be admitted.
There will be a meeting of Union
opera book writers at 7:30 o'clock to-
night at the Union.,
Act III of "The Silver Box" will re-
hearse. at 7 o'clock tonight in Univer-
sity Hall.
GERMANY PLANNING
NEW U-BOAT SERIES
Washington, May 13.-Realizing that
America and the Allies have gained a!
mastery over the present fight of sub-
marines, Germany now is planning a
n w series of big U-boat cruisers with!
which she hopes to again assume the
advantage in her unrestricted under-
water warfare.
The announcement of the new Ger-
man scheme is made by French Minis-
ter of marine Laygues -in a'h interview.
It is understood that the new subma-
irnes will be heavily armed and will
be especially designed to meet the
manace of torpedo boat destroyers.
Just how effective has been the war
against the U-boats is shown by
figures on the destruction of Allied
ships given to the naval committee of
the French chamber of deputies Sat-
urday. They reveal that sinkings of
merchantmen have fallen off to a point
where new construction is exceeding
the destruction, even now before ship-
building yards are in full swing.

W riting Portfolios.
College Jewelry
Atemory hooks
Tennis Supplies

Golf Supplies
Books in Sets

Pennants
Writing J

Terms of Sale--Cash

No Exchanges

Each day I will offer something special--TO

Writing Portfolios
Values $1.50 to $5.00
Priced $1 to $3.50

0

company B, 1. Bat-
ki and Bell; Scar-

Springer-Cain Engagement Announced
in Grand Rapids Mr. and Mrs. William Springer, of
ggs, of. 'the engi- Port Huron, have announced the en-
in Grand Rapids gagement of their daughter, Nelda
e business. His Stevenson, '19, to Norman Hugh Cain,
conducted during '19, of Colgate college. Cain is a mem-
Horace W. King. ber of the Lambda Chi Alpha frater-
nihr

Sheehan-&

Chas. W. Graham, Prop.

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