-ToUsA WILL LEAD BAND IN
'EcIAI/AIIO TALK 5(! PERSON WHEN IT IS HERE
i CAMVS PDQFESSIH S t (Continued from Page One)
Sthe Western World," which includes
three parts. There are also selections
YOU WANT TO GET RICH DON'T from "Mephistofele," and the overture
ENTER LAW SAYS PROF. from "Mignon," besides one of Percy
R. W. AIGLER Grainger's works, played in Ann Ar-
bor for the first time a year ago this
(By Prof. I. W. Aigler) winter, by the Boston symphony or-
30 long as human conduct and re- chestra. Mr. Grainger is now play-
ions must accord with pre-estab- ing in one of the United States
hed and determinable rules, the bands.
idy of law, and the practice thereof, The program will be as follows,
11 be of absorbing interest. When subject to additions and changes:
consider further that our govern- Program
nt is one s law, and that therpo- 1-Moorish Scene, "The Court of
ions of highest responsibility there- Grnd"......Chp
'are such that training in law is 2-Coranetd '." '
cuilarly desirable, it is not at al 2-Cornet solo, "The Student's
ilrl dsrale t s o a al Sweetheart" ..........ellstedt
rprising that many young men have Mr. . Simon
ten to the legal profession. Mr. Frank Simon
Few Lawyers Well-to-Do 3-Character Studies,'The Dwell-
If a young man's chief ambition is ers in the Western WorldS
become wealthy he had better ,...RSousa
e up the idea of practicing law. (b) "The Red Man"
e trials of the young attorney in (b) "The White Man"
iking a living even for himself ire 4-Soprano solo, "Ah, furs e lui"
11 known.. While most lawyers of (from "La Traviata")....Verdi
y real ability are able ultimately ( m sLar Mody e
make a comfortable living for Miss Marjorigt e Moody
smselves and families, and a few 5-Night of the Classical Sabbath,
from "Mephisofele" ..... Boito
come well-to-do or even rich, the Intermission
I compensations in a feeling of in- 6-Overture, "Mignon" ..... Thomas
"pomens atns areiatingthatin-7-(a) British Air, "Shepherds
pendene ad tribualization tha he Hey" ......... Percy Grainger
d in large measure, to social de- (b) March, Sabre and SpursSousa
lopment and political progress. i-Vocal solo, "In Flanders Field
Oratory Not Necessary for Law the Poppies Grow" (new), Sousa
Professor Parker has well pointed (Words by Col. John McCrae)
t that a childish love for mechani- Miss Ruby Helder
1 toys and their operation does not 9-ha sy,"He ,er ,
cessarily mean that the child has
natural aptitude for engineering. ..................... Hosmer
also it may be said that a boyish
clination to be disputatious and ar- hours had better take up some other
.mentative does not by any means life work. In addition to the quali-
dicate that there is good material ties just mentioned, a man to be a
r a lawyer. Nor does oratorical successful lawyer must have that in-
ility indicate a fitness for the prac- definable quality - personality. He
, of law. There was a time when must be able to understand men and
ability to move to tears was con- their ways and to deal with them.
lered a very large asset, but times Present Need for Lawyers Great
.ve changed, and many of the most Every period of reconstruction in
le and successful lawyers have but the past has been filled with work
tle speaking ability. and opportunities for far-seeing law-
Lawyer Must Have Personality yers. How far th e present great
Just as it is often said that base- struggle will have undermined and
.11 players are born, so we frequent- upset -established institutions and
hear that some men have a legal ideas, no one can foretell. If there
stinct. This instinct is probably ever was a need for well trained
thing more than a naturally active, members of the bar with vision, it
derly mind. Such a mind properly cannot have been greater than at the
alned generally and specially with present time.
e resulting general education, cou- -
ed with ,a willingness to work hard Dancing at the Armory every Sat-
id constantly, will go a long way urday from 9 to 12. Fischer's or-
making one a successful lawyer. chestra.
nyone who expects to observe union
Typewriters cleaned and repaired.
O. D. Morrill, 322 S. State St. (Over
A LARGE Baltimore Lunch.)-Adv. 3-tf
ASSORTMENT OF Dance at the Packard Academy
next Saturday evening, July 13. Ike
Fischer's orchestra. Dancing 9 to 12.
FOR ALL CLASSES FOR SALE
Sheehan & Co. HAMILTON BUSINESS
C. W. Graham, Prop. COLLEGE
State and William Sts.
THE WATERWAY BETWEEN
DETROIT & BUFFAL
The D & C Steamship Line, with daily service from Detroit to Cleveand, andI
De roit to Bu falo, safords a faorit eo ieort atvel bemtwen tes ern di yrat
Lake ponts. The ins "Glat assmerssaofatheabsLkes-City of OetroitLiii and CGty
of ClvelandIIinsure tie best obtainabie Is the way atlussrious ssyoiurste ss
excellentiinead paistaking service. 'rae 0. & C. dininlg serice isiusurpaissed.
GreaiFLakes Fi n sFod sad sibte psapetizing tmenisbe gneworth yeturs. Ta
mofety and hsnubhofpasasegerss aresalsabundaatlyrprovided fisa all stamara being
equipped with wireless services Eand aote CmderEsa etydevices.
Bufalseanmerieave D trit dali a asp " M CenralTime, a riving at 0ff',
$:00A. M.,EasternTimie.CeveadisamerslelaesDtr oit daily atl10i5Pi itC.st
irai Time, arrivingat Cleveland,600AM.,Cntral Tie.S anme tesihe'dules in
eeIt ifon uffalot is Detrit and Cieveland to 0troll.Aleso retar stear e rv
from Toledoand Dtroitto MacinacIsland andLakesHuronsayipts.
Ralttiesnosredfor tranespo atonoanD&CLinS eam in ether direction.
Akyourtietagentitorouteyou via D.&C .Line, making connections with railines
ts palats Easts
0 SEND 2c STAMP For illustrated pamphlet and Great Lakes Map. Address, L. G.
Lewis G. P. A., Detroit, Michigan.
DETROIT & CLEVELAND NAVIGATION COMPANY
A. A. Schantz, Vice-Preso Gen'l. Mgr.M
UNIVERSITY OFFERS COURSE
IN TRAINING AS ENSIGN
(Continued from Page One)
which will accompany the regular Un-
iversity studies, will comprise three
courses running throughout the col-
lege year, under charge of Assistant
Professor Boak, and Prof. R. H. Curt-'
is. These will cover as far as possi-
ble the theoretical and practical sub-
jects prescribed for examination for
the rank ofensign in the naval reserv-
es, and will consist of naval regula-
tions, ordnance and gunnery, signal-
ling, and navigation.
The regulation naval reserve uni-
form may be worn on alltoccasions, or
not, at the discretion of the student.
CAMP DAVIS BLACK FLY
MAKES FIRST APPEARANCE
(Continued from Page One)
the belt. Take plenty of sleep; en-
joy all sports and use water freely
on the in and out sides of the body.
Don't saturate your bodies with too
much coffee, but use milk and wa-
Clean bodies and houses make
Everything in this camp is yours--
what you don't see, ask fo.
Waste is the one axe that lies at the
tree of plenty. In these times be pro-
ductive and thoughtful, for waste
means want, and want means de-
The men who produce are the ones
who win, and the fellow who gives
is the one who gets.
In all things, remember your fel-
low campers, for a united action is a
C. B. STOUFFER,
If you get a good idea, stick it in
the "Black Fly." You may never get
another. That's what we're here for.
Excursionists See Prof. Sauer
Those students who plan to go to
Niagara Falls with the University
party to be conducted by Prof. C. O.
Sauer, and who have not made final
arrangements, should consult with
him Monday at his office in room 440,
Natural Science building.
OUTDOOR PLAYERS BEST IN
YEARS; APPEAR AGAIN TODAY
(Continued from Page One)
strikingly beautiful and indeed worthy
of being classed with that of Julia
Marlowe. Mr. Somnes as the dis-
traught Romeo showed a dramatic
ability fully able to convey the har-
rowing tragedy of his desperate
love, and carried the audience with
him throughout his pain and suffer-
The testy but lovable old nurse who
constantly hovers near .Juliet, was giv-
en a splendid characterization by
Sophie Wilds, who, with George Hare,
as Peter the servant, ably furnished
the only comedy element in this som-
A splendid bit of acting was done
by William Podmore as the apothecary
who sells Romeo the fatal poison, "not
because his will but because his pov-
Both plays displayed a smoothness
and finish which left little to be desir-
ed, and the high regard of the produc-
ers for the details of costuming re-
sulted in several effective scenes. In-
cidental music and singing off-stage
produced a mysteriously beautiful ef-
fect, and the prologue by Theodora
Keane in the evening was given an
added touch by the artistic lighting.
Final Performances Today
Ann Arbor may well be considered
fortunate to secure a production of
classic drama by a company of the
standard of the Elsie Herndon Kearns
players. The productions are a won-
derful educational force to say noth-
,ing of the boundless entertainment
Two performances will be given to-
day, which will close the engagement.
"The Master Builder," one of Henrik
jbsen's later social dramas, will be
given at the matinee at 4 o'clock, and
Shakespeare's "The Tempest," at 8:30
o'clock this evening.
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Order a case today; see what a splendid drink it is and how much good
it does you.
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Go to LYNDON'S 719 N. UNIVERSITY AVE.
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