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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 30, 1917 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-05-30

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

THE l

IIGAN DA

J

11

/hite

Flannel Trousers

are the Correct thing for that dance or party.
a pair tailored to your measure at

Have

G. H. Wild Company
ding Merchant Tailors

311 State St.

SALE OF
STATIONERY AND LATE FICTION
BARGAINS IN BOTH
rhe Slater Book Shop
hone 430 336 S. State St.

Bicycles
Tennis
Rackets
Base Ball
Goods
Lawn Mowers

Switzers'
Hardware

Bicycle

Repairing
Key Fitting
Razor Blade
Sharpening

310 State
Only Hardware
Near Campus

i

ANNOUNCEMENT

SAM BURCHFIELD

& CO.

Official newsa r att ty of
Mi"┬▒gan. Publaished every mornin excep
Monday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
second-class matter.
Office: Ann Arbor Press Building. Suk-
s ions: by carrier $z ;by1ai, $.o.
Want ad. statios: ujarry's; Sudent' S
ai Sore' The Deltaeor. State and Packad.
nss: )usiness, 6o; Editorial, 244.
Communications not to exceed 3 wrds
in length, or notices of events willbe pub-
lished in The Daily, at the discretion of the
Sditor, if left at the office in the Ann Arbr
Press Bldg., or in the notice box in the west
corridor of the general library, where the
notices are collected at r:o o'clock each
evening.
H. C. L. Jackson..........Managing Editor
C. Philip Emery.........Business Manager
R. T. McDonald..............News Editor
Lee E. Joslyn ............... .City Editor
Harold A. Fitzgerald...... .Sports Editor
Leonard W. Nieter.........Telegraph Editor
Marian Wilson... ..........Women's Editor
DeForrest S. Rood..........Exchange Editor
J. E. Campbll.. .Asistat Bnin"s Manager
Albert 13 .Hrn.. Assistat Busies Manager
Resco R. Rau...Assistant Business Manager
Night Editors
C. M. Tickling H. M. Carey
B. A. SwaneyE.LZegr J. L. Stadeker
E. L. Zeigler
C. S.Clark Reporters
C. S. Clark James Schermerhorn, Jr.
R. H. Fricken G. . Brophq
D. H. Cruttenden Mildred C. Mig* li
Annetta L. Wood F. A. Taber
T. F. McAllister Allan Shoenfield
K. L. Wehmeyer Eugene Given
E. L. Rice Helmuth Maag
T. 1-. Walton G. P. Overton
C. C. Andrews M. K. Ehlbert
Business Staff
Paul E. Cholette Harry R. Louis
Harold Makinson Earl F. Gansaow
Harold R. Smith Seymour B. Wilson
Walter R. Payne Bernard Wohl
WEDNESDAY, MAY 30, 1917.
Night Editor-G. 0. Brophy
FACING THE FUTURE
Memorial day, 1917.
The Thirtieth of May is the time set
aside for the remembrance of all
those who took part in that great
fusion of national interest called the
Civil war.
Through that war we became the
nation of the western world, supreme
in our sphere.
Today we are spinning toward a
whirling vortex of world wide strug-
gle. We are becoming a part of the
greater world. Just where we are
to stand in the future, this cataclysm
must to some degree, decide.
Before it has passed, all nations will
know how superficial or fundamental
is the appeal of the United States
to her citizens.
Thin means that all eyes are turned
to America at this crux to see how
she stands the test.
This means that we have before us
a Great Opportunity: We may refute
forever the imputation that we of
the western world are only a group of
people gathered together for money-
making. We may prove our national-
ity.
The time has come for every man to
lay aside his individual inclinations;
to forget the land from which he or his
parents came; to stand behind the
president and the administration; to
do whatever he can for his country;
that we may rise from the ashes of
this struggle, a nation of patroits.
A country able to command the re-
spect of all, and willing to support to
the last man the principles of our
civilization.

An Ypsilanti Fable

Etchings From the Past

Gives you the best Tailoring service
to be obtained anywhere in the coun-
try, coupled with a wonderful line
of Woolens.

Mr. Adam's worry over Mrs. Eve
was not the greatest nor the last wor-
ry originating in the relation of man
and woman. As a proof of this, please
note the trouble taken by the careful
members of the Ypsilanti literary club
in 1899.
These estimable and farseeing wo-
men decided that the girls of the
Normal should have certain privileges
and much more than this, the dear
things needed to be restricted in many
ways. The plan briefly was as
follows:
The entire body of students was to
be divided into groups of 10 to 20.
Each group was to have a chaperone.
An admirable plan as any one may
see.
The chaperones were to interest
themselves personally in every girl,
they were to see that the young things
entertained only the most desirable
company.
Moreover, they were to keep "seem-
ly" hours and never, oh never, indulge
in unchaperoned picnics and bicycle
rides. There must have been some-
thing inspiring in seeing a staid chap-
eron on a bicycle party.
Those patronesses must have been
pretty wild.
KEEP DRILL RECORD
Secretary of Engineering College Pre-
serves Attendance Sheet
Records of each man's attendance
at drillare being preserved in the of-
fice of the secretary of the engineer-
ing college for the benefit of members
of the engineering battalion who at
some future date might wish to certify
that they have had military training.
Officers are pleased at the faithful
way in which the men have drilled.
Those who have missed three drills
are being dropped from their com-
panies.
Examinations in the military engi-
neering courses will be held from 8
to 12 o'clock the first Thursday of ex-
amination period in room 448 Engi-
neering building. Questions will be
drawn largely from the work cov-
ered in lectures.
HENRY C. WALTERS UNABLE TO
ADDRESS INSURANCE CLASSES
Members of the insurance mathe-
matics classes did not hold their meet-
ing last night, due to the cancelling
of the talk which was to have been
given by Mr. Henry C. Walters, ex-
pert insurance attorney counsel with
the National Casualty company of De-
troit, on "The Uniform War Clause and
Present Michigan Fire Insurance Pol-
icy Form."
Miss Nellie Reichenbach of the De-
troit Maccabees will talk Friday even-
ing, June 1, on "The Work of the In-
vestment Department of a Fraternal
Company," and on June 5, Mr. George
E. Leonard, auditor with the North-
ern Assurance company of Michigan,
in Detroit will address the students
under the auspices of the Actuarial
society.
BILLY SUNDAY'S "NIGHT OFF"
SWELLS SYRIAN RELIEF FUND

Sanitary
Dry Cleaning Co.
514 E. WILLIAM ST.
Suits
Made to Measure
$15 and up
Phone 2225
MICHIGAN MEN
IN THE SERVICE

I

All Military Men.

106 E. Huron Street

6.

ATTENTION !

We have a formula for a Foot
Powder given us by a retired army
officer, which he used for years
among his men, during which time
none had sore feet.
Better Get Some at
QUARRY DRUG COIS.
Prescription Store
Cor. State & N. University
WE GUARANTEE
$300.00
to college students for a full
summer's work. For full infor-
mation write

t itifill tunifit i ttnlll uunull ttrnnnruntrnfi nrnruurrnrfil i rlcttrrl nnunnilliliil
CaI'ling Cards.
m LATEST STYLES OF ENGRAVING
' ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Order them NOW
100 Cards with plate-1.50 to $3.50
- '
UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
1111111A1llu I MlII 111111111111111111111111111llIIHlIM I ilrrr111111111111111111 11111111-ilil

Opposite Court House

SAM BURCHFIELD & CO.

_

We Offer You
SECURITY - -SERVICE- - LOCATION
Resources $3,800,000
Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Main Office--
Northwest Corner Main and Huron
Branch Office- -
707 North university Ave.
he Farmers & Mechanics Bank
Offers the Best in Modern Banking
SECURITY - - - EFFICIENCY
onvenient and Pleasant vQuarters. You Will
le Pieastd With Our Service. Two Offices
01-105 S. Main St. - 330 S. State St.
Typewriters
Typewriting
Mimeographing
0. D. MORRILL,
ver Baltimore Lunch. 322 S. State St
PLAIN CHOP SUEY
EVERY DAY
11:30 A. M. to 1:00 A.M.
One-half order Chop Suey and
Rice, Cup of Tea, Bread and Hot
Rolls, all for 20 cents.
Every day have Fresh Home-
made Hot Rolls served here-Two

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson.
Cars run on Eastern time, one hour faster
than local time.
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:35 a.
m', 8:io a. m. and hourly to 7:10 p .m., 9:10
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. m., and
everyptwo hours to 6:48 p. in.; to Lansing,
8:48 P. im.
Jackson Express Cars-( Local stops west of
Ann Arbor)-9 :48 a. in. and every two hours
to 7:48 p. m.
Local Cars Eastbound-5 :35 a. nm., 6:40 a.
m., 7:o5 a. m. and every two hours to 7:05 p.
M., 8:o5 p. m., 9:05 p. in.o1:50 p. in., to
Ypsilanti only, 9:2o a. m., 9:50 a. M., 2:03 p.
M., 6:os p. m., 9:45 p. in., 11:45 p. n., 12:20
a. ,im., i :io a. m., 1:20 a. m. To Saline,
change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars Westbound-6 :0s a. m., 7:48 a.
Mn, 10:20 p.M, 12:20 a. mi.
Takes Pictures
Develops Films
yai M.akes Prints
TO Mo. VNIVIDRSITY
1 t A Alarm Clocks
SCHIANDER R ~ FRt I $1.00 up
Fountain Pens-
Waterman and Conklin
U. of M. Jewelry
Schlanderer & Seyfried
IMODERN BARBER S HOP
332 Slate Sty

Michigan men who have enlisted for
military, service are:
R. D. Albertson, '18; C. L. Atwater,
'19; G. R. Baehr, '19; R. S. Beach, '18;
H. M. Birmingham, '18; J. M. Boos,
'19; E T. Cooke, '17; T. S. Cox, '17;
W. H. Hogan, '17; F. L. Hopkinson,
'17; J. B. McDavid, '18; W. H. Mills,
'17; G. F. Philipp Jr, '18; E. J. Rox-
bury, '17; A. B. Sharp, '18; D. E.
Whelan, '19, and F. J. Wurster, '17.
Michigan men who have enlisted for
agricultural and civil work are:
H. R. Adrianse, '18; E. F. Boxell,
'20; R. E. Ellis, '17; I. S. Ellison, H.
G. Foster, '20; Hale Garner, '18; N.
L. Goldsmith, '19; C. C. Gracey, '17;
H. D. Harrison, '20; A. L. Heath, '18;
W. C. Hicks, '20; R. M. Hoskin, '20;
W. T. Hotchkiss, '19; W. P. Johnson,
'19; Louie Joseph, A. P. Kerschen, '19;
R. B. McCutcheon, '20; R. L. Mc-
Cutcheon, '19; J. C. McGuire, '20; Al-
fred Mason, '19; D. K. Messner, '20;
F. K. Miller, '18; G. R. Mirick,'17; C.
E. Netting, '18; R. R. Newell, '18; W.
C. Parmenter, '20; Benjamin Rapport,
'17; S. J. Sauer, '19; R. B. Sawyer, '19;
R. M. Settle, '20; Stratton Shartel, '18;
H. I. Shivell, '17; O. M. Southard, '20;
]![. B. Sprague, '17; R. A. Springer,
'18; L. B. Stevens, H. R. Telfer, '19;
H. M. Wadley, J. A. Ward, '19; L. L.
Waterbury, '17; Arthur Weadock, '20;
W. S. Westerman Jr., '17, and S. H.
Wolfe.
Go to WiiKinson's for your Trunks,
Bags, and Suitcases, where luggage
is good and prices are right. Opposite
Wuerth Arcade, 325 So. Main St.-Adv.
Read today's Arcade advertisement
on page six.-Adv. 30
Go to Wilkinson's for you Trunks,
Bags, and Suitcases, where luggage is
good and prices are right. Opposite
Wuerth Arcade, 325 So. Main St.-
Adv. tf

THE NATIONAL MAP CO.
Indianapolis, Indiana

*i
Do You Know That-
The expression "mind your P's and
Q's" came from the days of difficulties
with hand-set type.
There are 11 honorary societies and
24 campus organizations at this Uni-
versity.
There are eight University publica-
tions.
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves formerly wrote
editorials for the Baltimore News.
There has been a debating society
on the campus since 1843.
Washington Plans Auxiliary Camp
Seattle, May 29.- Plans are being
formulated for an auxiliary naval
training camp for the University of
Washington this summer. If the camp
is established, about 500 men will be
trained here.
Delta Cafe open Commencement
week. Table d'hote service. Special
parties by arangements.-Adv. 30
Read today's Arcade advertisement
on page six.-Adv. 30

A Particular Place
for Particular People.

Rolls and Butter, 5 cents.
Open 11 A. M. to 1 A. M.
MICHIGAN INN,
Telephone 948-R 611 E. Liberty

I

FRANK O, BL01C, Prop.

lI

7 -~

W~Uomen
Women wishing to reserve rooms for
he summer session in Newberry resi-
ence may consult Miss Agnes E.
Wells, acting dean of, women for the
ummer, from 8 to 9:30 o'clock and
rom 12:30 to 1:30 o'clock every day
xcept Saturday and Sunday.
Saturday, June 2, will be the annual
eld day and the finals in tennis, the
up baseball game. archery contests,
id group games will take place.
There will be no more reguar gym-
asium classes. Posture examinations
)r freshmen will be given tomorrow
rd Friday, and Monday and Tuesday
>r sophomores.
A consolation game of baseball be-
veen the sophomores and seniors will
e played at 4 o'clock tomorrow after-
:on.
There will be a 10-mile hike for Uni-
ersity women this morning, starting
8:30 o'clock from Barbour gym-
asium.
Special meeting of Geneva club mem-

hers who expect to go on
ing trip will be held at

the camp-
5 o'clock

Thursday afternoon in Newberry hall.
Girls' Educational club meets at
7:30 o'clock Thursday evening with
Helen Olson, '17, at her home, 624
South Division street.
Work at the Intelligence bureau will
not be carried on at the Union this
week.
Women's Service League Elects
Election of officers at a meeting of
the Women's League for Constructive
Service on Monday afternoon resulted
as follows: President, Ruth Huston,
'18; vice-president, Myrtle White, '18;
secretary and treasurer, Vera Andrus,
'18.
Read today's Arcade advertisement
on page six.-Adv. 30
Gilbert's, Morse's box candies. The
Delta.-Adv.
Engraved plate and 100 calling cards
$1.50 to $3.75 at Wahr's Bookstores.-
Adv. - tf

SAVE THOSE TOQUES AND POTS
It has been decided that cap night
this year be a time for the collection
of not only fresh pots, as in the past,
but that the other classes bring.
their toques to Sleepy Hollow to con-
tribute them all to the Belgian relief
fund.
Before America's entrance into the
war, this idea might have been re-
garded by some as merely sympathetic
and nothing more. Such a thing can
no longer be said. By helping Bel-
gium we are helping ourselves.
In bringing along our pots and
toques and encouraging those in our
house to do the same, we shall be
doing something for our country. We
shall be doing our part as surely as
those who are buying Liberty bonds.
Belgium and Americasare nations al-
lied in a bommon cause.
Ferry field will see an up-to-date
performance of "A Comedy of Errors"
this morning.
"America" and "The Star Spangled
Banner" might not be bad subjects to
be treated in the final exam in crea-
tive listening.

New York, May, 29.-Billy Sunday's
"Night Off" was worth $120,000 to the
American committee for Armenian and
Syrian relief. With the monthly
pledges the amount will reach at least
$200,000.
"0, God, New York is 10,000 miles
nearer heaven than it was this morn-
ing," said Billy, when the result was
announced.
"If it had been $200,000 we would
have been just that many miles near-
er, but anyway we have given the
devil a bad case of pneumonia, and
he's scurrying away with his tail be-
tween his legs."
Classical Club to Elect New Officers
Election of officers will be in or-
der at a meeting of the Classical club
to be held at 8 o'clock tomorrow night
in room A Memorial hall. Short talks
will be given by various members. As
this is the last meeting of the year
all members are urged to attend.
Indiana Finishes Military Work
Bloomington, Ind., May 29.-A final
review of the Indiana university bat-
talion was held yesterday afternoon by
Captain King. The review of the bat-
talion ended the military work for this
semester.
Read today's Arcade advertisement
on page six.--Adv. 30
Delta Cafe open Commencement
week. Table d'hote service. Special
parties by arrangement.-Adv. 30

Cool New Suits
of Crisp
Linens
and of the superlatively cool Palm Beach Cloth.
Belted, of course-and most of them in a sort of glorified
Norfolk style that is exceedingly youthful and charming.
Dainty rose shades-and delicate lavenders and blues-
pale pink, white, and almost any other color one could want.
Hutzel's

The boulevard is again becoming
popular.
He's in town again-the weather
man.
Only 12 days until the finals begin.
Debts are like habits, they're easy
to get, but not easy to quit.

Main and Liberty Streets

1-

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