iof all news dis-
,t otherwise credit-
othe local news
he University of
at Ann Arbor as
e general library where
d at 7:30 o'clock each
ications will receive no
uscript will be returned
postage for that pur-
r. .Sports Editor
.. ..Telegraph E ditor
. Publication Manager
Valter R. Atlas
:ark K. Ehlbert
ul A. Shinknaan
Robert C. Angell
K. Frances Handibo
Roberta L. Berry
Ethan A. Scholnick
Rilla A. Nelson
Harry D. Hause
Frances 11. Macdonald
r. L.A. Storrer
Frank N. lthke
JAY 24, 1918.
Paul A. Shinkman
fight on the
wed the less
she so de-
Alliance, her conscience
'econciled to the fact that
wing her power on the
wrong contender. She
r aid would bring much
ial succor to the French
tard pressed by Russia's
ie knew that her place
ie nations of liberty and
so she joined the Allies,
Italy's stand as a con-
esident Wilson has deem-
.nd proper that this day
s one of commemoration
ntrance into the world
ay Italy threw her forces
armies of Germany and
rica has given her un-
. unswerving moral sup-
ly will the United States
> this, but she will make
er iflag will soon be fly-
at of the Allies .on the
| FOR THE LOAFER
place in the country at
the loafer. FEveryone
>ing something for his
e can not do the actual
to some physical defect,
. sit backs and think that
the work is done, and
not bother himself about
e plenty of other things
o which are just as im-
aft law provides a place
. If he can not enter the
ill be given a- chance to
e productive enterprise.
ent will not have him
v should not apply alone
aft age. It should apply
Students of universities
hare by doing some use-
s summer. Many have
Pied their intentions of
the greater majority as
excuse for anyone to be
and and one things are
done. There will not
do them. Get busy and
tions, today'universties have no such
offering to make., Their students, on
the whle, are young or physically un-
fit men. Their problem is to effective-
ly train these men for the needs of the
future. This is the test; it can be met
in two ways.
In the first place, the university
should provide proper military train-
ing for those students who will sooner
or later enter active service. The Har-
vard R. 0. T. C. has accomplished
this in a way which leaves little to be
desired. In this direction Harvard has
surely fulfilled its obligations.
In the second place, the university
should provide a maximum of educa-
tional training.During the college
year Harvard has done this. Plan
for the summer months, however, fall
short of the attainment of this stand-
ard. The long vacation, with provi-
sions for only a limited summer
school course, offers a serious obstacle
to the men who desire to go as far as
possible in college before answering
their country's call. In these times of
war there is therefore the need (as
has been suggested) of an all-year
college term, or of an intensive sum-
mer school training. The equipment
is at hand, which in any case should
not be kept idle. Proper instruction
would no doubt be provided by mem-
bers of the faculty. The whole plan
entails such an economy and such a
real service, that it must necessarily
meet with the consideration of the
We cannot be satisfied with a col-
lege life which is but veneered with
superficial war activity. The Ameri-
can university must come down to the
grim reality of giving its all and do-
ins its utmost toward the final vic-
Professor Hobbs wrote in the New
York Times that the war could easily
be ended by a short Allied drive. But
the Yanks want to end it in front of
the kaiser's palace in Berlin, and prob-
ably will be content with no other
Major Lufbury, who had 17 air vic-
tories and but one defeat, said that
the Hun airmen never attacked unless
they were greatly superior in num-
hers. Apparently following the lead
of their dear crown prince.
The letter V which has appeared
conspicuously on the campus this week
stands for volunteer to the Red Cross
fund. Did yours also stand for very
Show at least a bit of your appre-
ciation for what Italy has done and is
doing by floating an Italian flag to-
day. This is Italy Day.
Can you imagine what peace now
would be like?
CHURCH CLUBS TO
HOLD JOINT MEET
Plans have been completed for the
first "Get Together" of all the young
people's church organizations in Ann
Arbor. This joint meeting will be
held next Sunday evening, at the Pres-
byterian church, and Congregational,
Presbyterian, Methodist, Baptist,
Church o Christ, and Unitarian stu-
dent societies will be represented.
The new presidents for next year
from each organization will give short
talks concerning some phases of the
work of students' religous societies,
and music will be furnished by the
best talent of the societies. On the
committee in charge of the plans are
the following: Lionel Crock ,; '18,
chairman; Harry Meyer, student past-
or of the Congregational church, pub-
licity chairman; Carl Barton, '20E,
chairman of music; and W. L. Bet-
tism, '19, chairman of the talks.
Practically every ch.ureh has its
large group of students interested in
religious work, and, although these
have done a great deal of good work,
most all of it has been done individ-
ually and there has never been any
clear cut and definite attempt to get
the large organizations together mere-
ly as church organizations.
Return of Forces May Take Two Years
Washington May 23. - Two years
may be the time necessary to bring
America's fighting force back to the
United States at the end of the war,
according to Senator Cummins of
Iowa. An attempt will probably be
made to have the Allies agree to de-
vote all shipping to the return of the
soldiers as soon as hostilities cease.
In commenting on the gasoline sit
uation, the men at the head of the
company said that they "see no short-
age." New fields have been discpver-
ed in Texas that will supply an un-
limited quantity of gasoline. The
service station will sell the gasoline
at wholesale price, aecording to the
plan of all service stations of the
Standard Oil company.
He Could a Tale Unfold,
Mary has a little pig
With such a curly tail,
That when she wants to
She hangs him on a nail.
The freshman social committee wit
keep him meet at 4 o'clock this afternoon in
Who can say but that the dazed feel-
ing which comes after certain clesses
is just the result of being "gassed."
Prevari-They say that Jones is the
biggest liar on the campus.
Cater-The hell he is, you'ro 30
pounds heavier than he is.
Being Trite, You Know, "Actions
Speak Louder Than Words."
Says our Military Mentor, "If you
won't listen to these pictures, we'll
send them back to Washington, and
they'll send them somewhere where
where they will listen to them."
Taking advantage of the versatility
of the co-eds in their recent farm work
enlistment, a store keeper in town
hangs up the notice: "Girl Wanted
" Fight on," cries the kaiser,. "right
down to the last man-which will be
"Eh, well!" sighed the cap-and-
gowned one, "It isn't going to be so
hard for the seniors to break away
from the campus this year. Most of
the leave-takings came off the last
week in April."
They're cutting out the cabarets in
Chicago. Now no one can say that
the Windy City isn't doing its share
in sending men into the service.
Refer Him to the Gargle
Cary:-r We've had a blow and we
To lend us just an inch or two
To tell you how a four-eyed ass
With heaps of swank and lots of brass
Insulted us the other day
In this unmentionable way:
"Are you,'' said he in tones that flat-
"The guy who's running Caryatid?"
And though we almost killed the cuss,
Won't you in public whitewash us?
MICHIGAN MEN RECOMMENDEI)
FROM PELHAM BAY PARK, N Y.
Michigan men are making good at
the naval training school at Pelham
Bay Park, N. Y., according to word
received by Prof. H. C. Anderson, of
the engineering college.
Senior engineers to the number of
16 are in training there as machin-
ists mates for service on destroyers.
Out of the several thousand students
at the school, 24 were selected for
special proficiency andsent to the
Stevens Institute of Technology to
train for commissions. In this group
there were five members of the Mich-
Close Argument in La Follette Case
Washington, May 23.-Counsel for
Senator La Follette closed yesterday
the argument ° begun Tuesday before
the senate privileges and elections
committee in support of a motion to
dismiss charges that statements by
the Wisconsin senator in a speech at
St. Paul last December were disloyal
and seditious. The senator's attorney
concorded with the declaration that
senator La Follette is 'not disloyal
and to say that in his heart he desires
to see the German power to succeed
Earl C. Payne, '18E, Married
Announcement has been made of
the marriage of Miss Mary Turner of
Colfax, Iowa, to Mr. Earl C. Payne,
'18E. Payne is a member of Lambda
Chi Alpha fraternity.
Senior play try-outs
from 4 to 5:30 o'clock-
auditor um of Newberry'
will be held
today in the
Sophomore girls who wish to do
junior adviser work should sign up1
with Miss Potter . Barbour gymnas-
ium before June L.
The new Y. M. C. A. cabinet will
entertain the old cabinet with a picnic
supper up the river at 5:30 o'clock'
All unfinished tennis matches must
be completed today.
GYPSIES' ARRIVAL IN CITY
SHOWS SUMMER HAS COME!
You may think that straw hat day,
low shoe day, peanut day and all the,
other warm weather days mark the
real advent of summer, but again you
are all wrong.
That summer is really here at last
is now certain, as the gypsies have
come to town. They never arrive un-
til the patteran tells them summer is
truly here, so their coming yesterday
is the final proof.
With their brightly colored shawls,
huge brass and silver armlets and
earrings, and their bundles of cloth-
ing, food and babies, the gypsies make
a fitting accompaniment to simmer's
Use The Daily Classified columns.
Come in and see the 75 watt Blue Lamp
Gives a white light. Just the thing to study by
H L S WITZER Co.
Seniors Hear Ye! Hear Y
IISTIME TO LEAVE YOUR ORDER FOR
Place your order for
The Slater Book Shoi
s ...,. :....... .. ,.,.
j \ '..
i . '
.. .. . .: ..: . ..:. ; . .. :. . .. ..: .: :. ...: f
Fresh from the Kitchen
Cor. State and N. Uni
SAMPLES OF CORRECT AND UP-TO-DATE
ENGRAVING NOW IN
men like our collegians who. are
training for the navy and'Uncle
Sam's seasoned sea fighters-men
who must maintain their vigor,
quickness and "headiness"-are
tuning up on
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and fah
(May 14, 1918)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-
m., 8: to a.! ., and hourly to 7:1o p. :
Jackson Express Cars (local stops
Ann Arbor)-8:48 a. in., and every tw
to 9:48 p. in.
Local Cars East Bound-s:35 a. :
a. m., 7:65 a. in. and every two hours
p. m., 9:05 p. mn., 0:5o P. in. To Y
only, 8:o5 p. m., rxr:5o p. m., 12:20
i::o a. m., and to Saline, change at Y
Local Cars West Bound-6:oo a. n
A. in., io:2o p. i., 12:20 a. m.
Courteous "'and satisfaci
TREATMENT to every cust
er, whether the account be la
The, Ann Arbor Savings Bf(
Capital and Surplus, $550,00
Northwest Cor. Main & Hu
707 North University Ave
SWAIN has the Fin
Photographic collection of.
Arbor Views. See it.
713 East University
Soft in the strictest sense, but a thorough-
going man'scdrink-gives you the full flavor
of wholesome grains and the nip and fra-
grance of genuine Bohemian Saazer Hops.
Try Bevo by itself-see how good it makes
things to eat taste.
Served at the best places everywhere.
Families supplied bk grocers.
Manufactured and bottled exclusively by
Anheuser-Busch, St. Louis, U. S. A.
Bevo ahould be served cold
'The all-year-'round soft drink"
Let this soak in--
You want the best straw to be had, and you w ant one
to suit you. We have the biggest stock of straw hats
in Ann Arbor, which gives you the most to pick from.
We absolutely guarantee them to give satisfactory wear.
B.UNCHES and S
Fraternity and Social St
0. D _ ORRILL
322 South State St
Therefore, come to Reule-Conlin-Fiegel's
and get your hat. You will save time.
AND TIE WAR
a feeling, more and
onths will put the
f the American uni-
I eule=Conlin - Fiegel Comanry
Home of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes, at Southwest cor. Main and Washington-downtown