- alists as it is seen by James H. Collins,
- editor of the Weekly Bulletin of the
led United States Food Administration.
dit. The press is the greatest amalgamator
Ms of peoples in the world today. By its
- unified action and high motives of
of service, the truth of our cause will
be established. It is in that spirit
as that The Daily Illini tries to serve.
This is what Mr. Collins says:
-- "The publicist's job is as definite
rds, as the soldier's, for soldiers must be
and supported by the people at home, and
re there are fifty times as many people
in at home as there are on the fighting
no "The great American public must be
ned informed on issues like food saving,
me war loans, relief work, war gardens,
- and industrial organization.
tger "Here comes in the printed word,
- typically American, and in just the
tor degree that the editor and writer make
tor the printed word forceful and inter-
tor esting, and repeat day by day the
tor fundamental war facts that must be
ge kept before the American people, they
ger are doing their "bit."
"If the Germans had their way and
tlas could choose between the elimination
ert of our Army on the western front,
nan or the elimination of strong, constant
war publicity in our daily press, they
eil would undoubtedly choose the latter.
tibo Fot it is at least as important.
hey "If they could even make the pro-
ark duct of American editors and writers
ick dull and nrechanical, that would help
their plans a lot.
"Our job, as editors and writers, is
ick to make these war issues clear and
aid readable from day to day, and to. pre-
rer sent them tothe public in everfresh
hkc forms. In just the degree that we
are able to do this now we are truly
editors and writers, and give a ser-
- vice adapted to our capacities and
training.-The Daily Illini.
- Among those who are not considered
candidates for the peace contests this
al year are W. Hohenzollern, V. Hinden-
ity burg, V. Ludendorff, Czernin, and
When the American peace terms are
out there will be something more than
a kaiser- Hindenburg- Ludendorff
clique to back them up.
10:30 A. 11.
6:30 P. M.
Lieut. CLARK HALL
Speaks to Students
10:30 A. M.-Morning Worship.
j. M. Wells will give a
RED CROSS ADDRES
on The theme
"BEAUTY AND THE BEAST"
Seniors Hear Ye! Hea
IT IS TIME TO LEAVE YOUR ORDER
SAMPLES OF CORRECT
To push some girl up the river,
To spend the evening backing the can-
oe off rocks,
To finally drift in to some peaceful
To hear, in the immediate vicinity,
To have her say, "It's 10:20, I must
be in at 10:30,"
To get your second wind poling back,
To clop up the hill like a dray horse,
To hear, as you back off her old porch,
the clock striking 9:30
After all, these are the Real tragedies.
The Generous American Public
The G. M. N. is strong on statistics.
Yesterday it announced that seventeen
billion people had subscribed some
four billion dollars to the third Lib-
erty Loan. Another two-bit club or-
Red and green paint may have some
value as a distinguising mark before
the fracastbut it only takes a minute
or so of contact to make poinsettias
out of every little underclassman.
(Entered by Aimee Loll)
There was an old' fusser named Artie
Who brought a jinx down for a party,
But when they got here
The party failed to appear;
He had to take her himself. "Damn!"
Disgusting deaths- falling on a
If Grandmother could only get hold
of the carpet-rags manufactred on
Ferry field yesterday morning there'd
be no more Brussels needed for a
generation or two.
AUTHOR OF "WOMEN AND WAR"
TO SPEAK MONDAY NIGHT
Miss Helen Frazer is Brought to Ann
Arbor Through Efforts of Wo-
' Miss. Helen Frazer, widely known
as the author of "Women and the
War," is to address the public of Ann
Arbor at 8 o'clock tomorrow night in
the Natural Science auditorium.
Miss Frazer has had "over three
years' practical experience in war
'work in England, and is perhaps bet-
ter qualified to discuss the basic prob-
lems and issues of the modern situa-
tion of women in industry than the
majority of speakers here in America.
She has analyzed carefully practically
every branch .of service and industry
in which women are concerned
abroad, and is in the United States
primarily to give our women the ben-
efit of the failures and successes of
their English sisters. The problem of
organization, so pertinent among all
women war-workers at the present
time, will be particularly emphasized
in Miss Frazer's lecture.
The Women's league was directly
influential in bringing Miss Frazer to
Ann Arbor. She will appear under its
auspices free of charge to the public.
COLLEGE GIRLS WILL WORK
ON MICHIGAN FRUIT FARMS
Women who have registered for
farm work should hand in their med-
ical reports to Miss Evans at once.
There are places for 100 more women
in this work. Applications may be
made at Miss Evans' office 9:30 to
11 o'clock Monday morning.
Short story manuscripts for the Sty-
lus prize of $10 should be in the hands
of the rhetoric librarian before Mon-
day night. Undergraduate women ex-
cept members of Stylus are eligible
Miss Helen Frazer will talk at 8
o'clock Monday night in the Natural
Science auditorium on "Women's Part
in Winning the War."
Stylus will meet with Agnes True,
'19, at 1020 South Universityeavenue
at 7..30 o'clock Tuesday evening.
Dues must be paid at that time.
Senior girls will play sophomores
in a consolation game at 4 o'clock
Freshmen and sophomore subs will
play at 4 o'clock Tuesday afternoon.
Fieldameet will be held next Sat-
urday afternoon. Tennis match will
begin at 1:30 o'clock. Archery con-
test will be held at the same time.
Baseball game between juniors and
freshmen will start at 3 o'clock.
SPRING PERFUMES and
ARE HERE -
Exclusive creations from the best foreign and A:iericaui makers.
THE EBERBACH & SON COMPAN
200-204 E. Liberty Street
Place your order for
The Slater Book Shop
be given from 4 to 6 o'clock Thurs-
Base Ball Supplies-all kinds at
U. of M. Jewelry. J. jA Mnapmaa'
Fresh from the Kitchen
Senior girls Get Together party will Is te plao. 11g &. Main.-A4y.
"Thef" Sensible Six"
'here is one scrap of paper
mans respect and fear.
e for $4.16 this month.
aote: Michigan called out her
d 1921 classes for service yes-
Pay your income tax now and help
The automobiles which
combine grace of design
with strength and dura-
bility ata fair price.
neral as the
Lk about the
,l1 versed in
r of compar-
ntial in ord-
ANSWERS HATCHS LETTER
SAYS HAZING IS NECESSARY FOR
AND BENEFICIAL TO FIRST-
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
The communication of Mr. Melville
Hatch to The Michigan Daily, while
undoubtedly intended in the right
A. C. MARQUARDT
EXPERT REPAIRING SERVICE
FOR ALL MAKES OF-CARS
311 Maynard St.
- -- -- -
QUARRY DRUG CO'S
Cor. State and N. University
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jacksor
(May 14, 1918)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:25
m., 8:ro a. n., and hourly to 7:10 p. in., 8
Jackson Express Cars (local stops west
Ann Arbor)-8:48 a. m.; and every two ho
to 9:48 p. m.
Local Cars East Bound-5:35 a. in., 6
a. m., 7 :05 a. m. and every two hours to 7
p. n1., 9:05 p. m., 10:50 p. in. To Ypsila
onil, 8:05 p. M., 11:50 p. in., 12:20 a.
f :1o a. m., and to Saline, change at Ypsila
Local Cars 'West Bound-6 :oo a. In., 7:
a. n., 10:2o p. rin.., 12:20.a. im.
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Capital and Surplus, $550,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North University Ave.
SWAIN has the Finesi
Photographic collection of Ann
Arbor Views. See it.
713 East University
S.UNCHES and SODAS
pamplets on all
y. They should
spirit, is "entirely typical" of one who
never wore his "pot" when a fresh-
man and who never dared to venture
out to see the "visible machinery" of
which he speaks.
A comparison of freshman hazing
to the great international war is, in
itself, cause for amusement, if in-
deed, it is possible to have any feel-
ings of mirth in connection with so se-
rious a calamity. It is scarcely neces-
sary to point out the differences, or
to say anything more or such a sub-
ject, except to remind him that the
war is a struggle for the preservation
of the democratic nations to which:
comparison of a freshman's rights is
ear sacrilege. Strictly speaking a
freshman has no rights; he never did
and never should have. He comes here
to learn, not to show us wherein lie
our faults. After he has passed his
first year, he will see the essential
need of hazing, though he may not
believe in taking part himself.
If a man sets his personal beliefs
above the traditions of an institution
like ours, would it not look better if
he employed the editorial "we" rath-
er than the egotistical "I"?
We, so far as I have a right to say,
entertain the utmost respect for the
junior class, and, if "I" might add,
this respect is entirely due to the haz-
ing which we received at their hands.
We needed it, and we are glad that
Open for 100 More Iyorkers;
Application Should be
Nade at Once
Units of girls who wish to do cher-
ry picking this summer are now be-
ing made up. They are formed ac-
cording to the order of appointment.
Eight girls are to go with the unit to
be sent to Traverse City and the
Traverse Bay district; 15 to Old Mis-
sion, near North Bay; 15 to Pleasant
Valley, near Shelby; and 85 to 100 on
a fruit ranch near Traverse Bay.
Medical reports should be handed
in as soon as possible. Applications
should be made to Miss Evans in Bar-
bour gymnasium some time this morn-
ing or from 9 to 11 o'clock Monday
It is desired that the entire quota
needed to fill the units be made up of
college girls, and there is room for at
least 100 more.
.Mrs. Wm. B. Williams of 'Lapeer,
Mrs. Loomis of Grand Rapids, and
Miss Alice E. Evans held a confer-
ence yesterday to consider further
the organization of units of girls toj
Brighten your Study Room
by the use of a reading lamp-just the thing to make the room
more attractive, give it a home-like feeling.
Take the GLOOM out of your study room.
COME IN AND SEE FOR YOURSELF
322 South State
let it be said that haz-
lucted by a class, as
d have us believe, but
The Detroit Edison Company
William and Main Sts. Ann Arbor, I