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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 23, 1918 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-05-23

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

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ARTICLE BY PROF. HOBBS
NEW YORK TiMES IS
CONCIISIVE

IN

VYRN bUULV Dl LIIVLV
BY SHORT ALLED DRIE

Oxford
eather
25.00

T PFEL & O*.
CA
AW1 DELIVER FLOWERS
to any addre , at the tie required. Y'ou
can order a box or a bouquet here with
r ab)solute confidence that the fair one
wli receive your gift at the time you
direct. We sell only the freshest an1
most perfect blossoms. With proper
care they will keep for days. Order
by phone if you want to.
k F LAN ER 213 E.LibertySt'
OR
LOWERS Phone 294,
.ALERS IN

"A drive eastward from Verdun
which would penetrate no further than
the present German offensive has al-
ready gone would bring the war at
once to an end," according to an ar-
ticle by Prof. W. 11. Hobbs, of tfie
geology department, which recently
appeared in the New York Times.
"This is easily proved and has been
admitted since March, 1916, by a de-
putation from six of the most power-
ful industridl and agrarian organiza-
tions of Germany," the article contin-
ues. it then calls attention to the
fact that the guns and ammunition,
which are the sinews of the war, de-
pend upon resources of iron and coal,
and that though Germany has enor-
mous coal resources it has no import-
ant iron deposits outside of Lorraine
and those in the northern part of
France which she now holds.
The near border of this great iron
district," says the article, "is scarcely
10 miles from the present battle front,
on the heights of the Meuse east of
Verdun, and the further edge is only
about 20 miles beyond."
hiowGermany protected this most
vulnerable slot is then explained. The
article tells how, 10 days before war
was declared with France, Germany
sent one whole army corps and part
of another to that part of the frontier,
and how on Aug. 2, two days before
the declaration of war, she occupied
the iron district of the neutral ter-
ritory of Luxemburg and of northern
France. France, under the handicap
Of the loss of most of her iron-pro-
ducing district, has been forced to
bring much of her iron from her col-
onies across the Mediterranean and
from other sources. Germany, how-
eveh, might be cut off from all fields
by axi Allied victory.
MILITARY NEWS

TFiERS

4

IAR
PHONE 1 101

Ui S. NAVY IS TO TRAIN
ENGINEERING OFFICERS
SCHOOL IS OPEN TO PHYSICALLY
FIT 3EN BETWEEN 21
AND 31
Washington, May 22. - The United
States navy department has.perfected
plans for the enrollment and train-
ing of engineering officers. A school
for this training, known as the United
States navy steam engineering school,
has been established at the Stevens
Institute of Technology, Hoboken,
N. J.
The course as planned consists of
five months' training divided as fol-
lows:: One month of military train-
ing at the naval training camp, Pel-
ham Bay park, N. Y., one month at
the Navy steam engineering school,
two months' practical training on
board ships and in repair shops in
the vicinity of New York and one'
month finishing course at the engi-
nering school.
Age Limit 21 to 31
The school is open to men 21 and
30, who are physically qualified, of
thorough ability and officer-like char-
acter, and who have completed the
engineering course at any recogniz-
ed technical school. The service that
a graduate will perform will be that
of an engineer-officer in the auxil-
iary service of the navy. A graduate
of the school will be commissioned as
ensign in the naval reserve.
Information has been sent to all
registered technical schools to be on
file at the president's office. For any
additional details application can be
made to the Civilian Director, U. S.
Navy Engineering School, Stevens In-
stitute, Hoboken, N. J.
Second Class Rating
Any men, graduates or under-grad-
uates, who are registered in the draft
can enroll with the proper officer by
securing from the draft board a let-
ter of release which in all proba-
bility can be obtained for this pur-
pose, provided the men are not in-
cluded in the current draft quota.
Special provisio has been made
for the continuane of the school
with proper material by a navy regu-
lation which permits under-graduates
of the freshman, sopho more and ju-
nior classes in recognized engineer-
ical school faculties of the country at
a rating of seaman second class, and
continue their courses at the institu-
tions where they have matriculated.
Such men will be called into active
service after their graduation and can
at that time, if they are physically
qualified to pass an officer's physical
examination, enroll for the course at
the Steam Engineering school.
With College
Contemorariges
The University of Iowa announces
six new scholarships in the College of
Law, the gift of the late Judge John
F. Dillon, one of the founders of the
law college. The scholarships are for
students entering the law school
from the University of Iowa and are
for $100 each.
Professor J. C. Hutchinson of the
Greek departnient of the University
of Minnesota has just finished com-
piling a book of popular patriotic
sons translated into Greek. The
original metre and tunes have been
retained to such an extent that
"Goodnight Ladi-es" sounds almost
the same in Greek as it does in Eng-

lish.
Professor (harles E. Lucke, dean
of the mecha ical engineering depart-
ment of Columbia University, urges
Columbia to forbid all activities not
the winning of the war or reconstruc-
tion afterwards, and proclaim itself
a War Service university. All else
should be subserved to the more nec-
essary work of winning the war and
every course not vital to this end
should be eliminated, the professor
urges.
The university senate of the Uni-
versity of Kansas at its last meeting
passed a rule forbidding the display
of any form of advertising bills or
cards on the campus.
The proceeds of the junior prom

Get your Straw

Your Floral Needs

GIVEN SPECIAL ATTENTION BY US

CUT FL6WERS

FRESH SPRING

CORSAGES

FLOWERING PLANTS

FLORAL

Cousins & Hall UNIV.1
PHONE 115 .1Iembers of Florists' Telegraph Delivery Asso

Straw Hats from $1.50 to

.mas

YOUR SPRING SUIT
will be carefully tailored of the new d
pendable fabrics.
New Models distinctly our own,

GOLF SUITS

RIDING BREE(

. . Grennan
The Custom Tailor 606 E. L

rrenr

BUY

We habe a full line of
Sailors and Panama

Hoover Steel Ball

I

NOW

Between the Theaters

Dr. George A. May
following program to

will give the
the cadets at

GEO. H. FISCHER

i
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Y. i
4 .
S' sr }
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way we think best to accomplish this,
so as president of the Chinese Stu-
dents' club I have written these arti-
cles to the Chinese students' quarter-
ly, which circulates in every Chinese:
college.
"Especially do we try to boost the
engineering college. This fact is iv-
ident vWhen it is shown that half the
Chinese students here at present are1
in that college. The prestige of Mich-l
igan is what has led us to come, and
we are attempting to induce more to
follow."

At present there are but four wom-
RING en from China in the University, but
o. Inc. Akers Mr. Wong believes that the Levi Bar-
bour scholirships will draw many
morehere in the future.
tudent The general plan of the Chinese
students here is to obtain as gener-
ff [ggd al an education as possible, so that,
when they return to China, they will
be able to step into any of the ris-
are sung in sev- ing industries of the new republic,
in the Chinese and infuse inathem' the modern meth-
Suarterly. K. T. ods learned at Michigan. Especially
he chemical en- is this true of the chemical engineers.
t, and president The education they secure fits them
nt's club, is the for practically any industry in which
s in the Chinese chemical processes are used, Mr.

4:15 o'clock this afternoon on Ferry
field:
First regiment-company E, gren-
ade throwing; company F, general
athletics, company G, wrestling, and
company H, soft ball.
The second battalion championship
baseball game will be Played on Fer-
ry field this afternoon between Com-
pany F, First regiment, and the
Headquarters company. The batter-
ies are:
Company F, Schmidt and Gale;
Headquarters, Garick and Doyle:
Six reel of pictures, "Training of
the Soldier," were shown to the ca-
dets at 7:30 o'clock last night in Hill
auditorium. The films were manu-
factured and released by the govern-
ment. They showed the various du-
ties of the soldier from the time he
enters a cantonment camp until he
is ready to be sent overseas.
A lecture on the real conditions of
the war will be given to the cadets
at 8 o'clock Saturday night in Hill.
auditorium by Colonel Atten, of - the
British Army. Colonel Atten has seen
many months of active service at the
front and is capable of depicting ac-
tual conditions existing "over there."
The government has notified the
military authorities that he would
speak here, and since this is the first
time that a soldier of such a high
rank has ever appeared in Ann Arbor,
the crowd is expected to be large.
Cadets are not compelled to attend,
although credit will be given for at-
tendance. Three center sections in
the auditorium will be reserved for
the cadets and mechanics, while the
remainder of the house will be open
to the public.
Nuval Appropriation 1ill Completed
Washington, May 21. - Carrying a
total of $1,587,000,000, or $202,840,000
more than provided by the house, the
naval appropriation bill was complet-
ed late today- by the senate naval
committee, and will be reported to
the senate tomorrow.

312 National Bank Bldg.

II I :-

Senior
Name Cards.

Either Printed
or Engraved

DAVIS & OHLINGER
PROMPT PRINTERS

Tel

109-iii E. Washington
Phone 432 -J

This
Store has
the Agency for
NET LETO
SHOES
A make known thr
out the world foi
its true worth.

explains to
.e land, thej
tunities of

Wong asserts.

nts in Ann Ar-
. anyone the op-
offered us here,
our gratitude in
interest Chinese
Michigan is the

President Wilson Signs Sedition JillB
Washington, May 21.-- President
Wilson today signed the sedition bill
giving the government wide powers
to punish disloyal acts and utter-
ances. '
Use the Daily classified columns.

recently held at Brown university
have been turned over to the Red
Cross.
The Brown university union wel-
comed the enlisted mechanics of the
national army, who were sent to the
university for training, with an all-,
campus smoker, entertaining them
with music and speeches.
624 DOCTORS IS MICHIGAN'S
CONTRIBUTION TO THE WAR
The state of Michigan has already
contributed 624 doctors to the war,
and before the year is over it will
have contributed more than 1,300, ac-
cording to Dr. A. M Hume, of Owos-
so, president of the Michigan State'
Medical society. Of the number so
far contributed, Shiawassee county"

Walr'sShoe S
108 S. Ma~in Sr.

E U
' E RT IS I N

Leave Copy
at
Students'
Supply Store

EYES EXAM
DRUGLESS MET1
We can save you time an
R. C. Fuller, Opt
With Haller & Fuller, Sta

framed spectac-
ith name Haus-
York City. Re-
nwood, Martha

irst State &
Ich., also Li-
pe. Reward.
in Hill audi-
versity a star

LOST
LOST-An Ansco Vest Pocket Camera,
left at Saunders' Boat House, Sat-
urday afternoon. Reward offered for
return to Daily office.
KISCELILANEOUS
NOTICE-Will the person who col-
lected rings at the tug-of-war kind-
ly call 1314-W concerning a silver
one which was not returned.
WILL THE party who took a new
Birsalino Lined Hat by mistake froni
the Library Monday night, please
call Stephenson, 2303-W.
There are onortunities for you eA

There should be a Victrola in
every home
Haom about yours?
Prices from $20.00 to $400.'00

has given more than any other coun-
ty in the state.
Dr. Hume is at present working out
a plan-for a .physicians' volunteer re-
serve by means of which he hopes to
be able to supply communities which
are in need of physicians due to war
drafts and enlistments, with a suffi-
cient iumber to keep up the health.
of those communities.
Dr. C. W. Edmunds at Washington
Dr. Charles W. Edmunds, secretary
of the medical school, is attending a
convention of representatives of med-
ical school faculties of the country at
Washington, D. C. The primary object
of the convention is to discuss the
present relations between the war de-
partment and the medical students.

l[Rt. BROWN
. Offers men and wo
est marketable prices"
old clothes. Anythinb
way of suits, overcoats,
will take off your hands. S
clothes. They are no gc
I can use them. You wi
money's worth. No quibb.
cheap. Their absolute va
paid, Men's and women
both. Call Mr. Claude Br
Hoover Ave. Phone 2601
gladly call-at your residen

MAKE YOUR TERMS

No more
the Armory

GRINNELL BO., 116 S. Main St.

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