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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.

October 31, 1917 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-10-31

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

:MBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
Associated Press is exclusively entitlea
use for republication of all news dis-
credited to it or not otherwise credit-
this paper and also the local news
.d herein.
al newspaper at the University of
ta. Published every morning except
r during the university year.
ed at the postoffice at Ann Arbor as
lass matter.
s: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sob.
ns : by carrier, $2.s50; blgmail, $00
stations: Quary's;tu
e; The Delta. Phones: Business, 960;
1, 2414.
nunications not to exceed 3oo words
th, or notices of evints will be pub-
n The Daily, at the discretion of the
if left at the office 'in the Ann Arbor
;ldg., or in the notice box is thewest
of the general library, where the
are collected at 7:30 o'clock each
T. McDonald.......Managing Editor
p Emery.........Business Manager
ditor . .Harry M. Carey
itor.. .... .. ...C. S. Clark, Jr.
Editor...James Schermerhorn, Jr.
?h Editor ...........Bruce A. Swaney
h Editor ..............Bruce Millar
: Editor ..........Philip C. Pack
s Editor........Mildred C. Mighell
Editor ..........Margaret H. Cooley
y Editor.......Albert E. Horne, Jr.
Makinson........Advertising Manager
Cholette....... Publication Manager
Wohi.........Circulation Manager
R. Smith ........... Credit Manager
LeFevre...........Office Manager
orth Robinson.. Subscription Manager
NIGHT EDITORS
G. Wilkon Clarence L. Roeser
Mark K. Ehlbert
REPORTERS
V. Weinerman Edgar L. Rice
Barnes J. R. McAlpine
Osius, Jr Paul A. Shinkman
ampbell Vera Brown
C. Bromley K. FrancesrHandibo
Eugene Given

CO-OPERATION
When the first American soldier
was seen on the streets of Paris, the
morale of the French people was
raised to a high pitch of enthusiasm.
With the co-operation of America in
supplies and in arms, they foresaw
victory and lasting peace.
But the French nation is not the
only nation that has seen marked im-
provement since our declaration of a
state of war. Right here in Michi-
gan; as in every other state in the
country, .we have witnessed a rebirth
of patriotism, a reincarnation of mili-
tant democracy. From the highest'
official in the government to tht low-
liest naturalized citizen, we are now
doing something that we have not'
done in many years.
We are co-operating. And co-opera-
tion between classes throughout the
nation spells a rebirth for that na-
tion as well.
The kaiser seemingly has lost his
power to call on God for victory-
and get it.
However, Germany still has the hot
air supremacy.
,.
It has been rumored about that sev-
eral members of the Big Ten are more
or less enjoying reading that Michi-
gan is not to play them this fall.
Mistakes will happen-and if a fel-
low isn't on the job every minute they
will pile up too.
It's all right to be a chip off the old
block provided you aren't of the va-
riety called sticks.
Co-operation defined at Michigan---;

THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, 0
SL.

FR ESH MA N!
A limited number of
Tickets for
DR. AS, Wanhin's
Sex Hygiene
Lecture
are at
Lane Hall
UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A.'
for free distribution.
LECTURE
WEDNESDAY, OT. 31
7:30 P. M.
WEST AMPHITHEATRE
MEDIC BUILDING

Engineers--Listen
Do you know that the clever little instrument,
known as the
Rust Lettering Scale
Can again be had-a most wonderful time-saver.
Ask to see it
Price $1.25
WAHR
UsIversity Bookstore

F

ENGINEERING TOOLS
ALARM CLOCKS
ELECTRIC SUPPLIES

I

SWITZER'S
STATE STREET HARDWARE

I

I

BUSINESS
rer
itzinger
d
Frank N.

S STAFF
Orville E. Gates
Harry D. Hause
Lambert Hirsheimer
Gaethke

/ .

Laundr
For Pa
'$1
SLATER'S
PRONE 430

i

cases
coliPost
WOOK SHOP
336 S. STATE ST.

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1917.
Night Editor-Charles R. Osius, Jr.
WHAT ARE YOU GETTING OUT OF
THE UNIVERSITY?
Do you belong to the University?
Do you really belong to the Univer-
sity?c
Perhaps you think so because you
are listed in her enrollment as be-
ing fully . registered. Perhaps your
A.B. or your A.M. degree entitles you
to recognition as one of her illustri-
ous alumni, with, all the feeling of
smug superiority which such an as-
sumption can grant you. But does
your knowledge of her, your interest
in her, your activity for her, entitle
you to that membership?
With any other so-called possesison
of yours, whether it be a watch or a
new car, you would not let many days
go by before you had made yourself
thoroughly acquainted with its every
part and the accompaning workings.
Yet how long have you attended Mich-
igan without more than a bare work-
-; ing knowledge of the different build-
ings, for example.
Are you sure you know what other
lines the University offers beside the
one in which you are most vitally in-
terested? The University has some
world-famous men in her faculty, and
some coming ones in her student body.
Then again, have you ever stopped
to realize that several of those courses
you are afraid to enter for fear of
having to put too much work upon,
will perhaps yield their proportion-
ate amount of good to you?
Outside the classroom, there is an-
other side of college which you can-
not afford to overlook, provided you
hope to accomplish much in your Uni-
versity. This side is the field of out-
side campus activities. One of the
most dangerous things is to let your
klife become one-sided. You are here
for a serious purpose, but recreation
is very essential. Have you decided
what is the best method to get this?
If you will but look into the matter,
you will find that you can fit nicely
into some notch of that organization
which helps make Michigan a bigger
place each year. That you haven't
the time means only that you haven't
the energy. That you haven't the
physique may eliminate you from
football. Something else may keep
you from the Gargoyle, another thing
may keep you from the Opera. Lack
of clear judgment may eliminate you
from committees of importance. But
it is a certainty that in order to get
into the University and stay here, you
must have something of value in your
makeup or you would never have
reached here.
Start today getting a line on things
which you can do.
If you are a senior don't loaf be-
cause you may have had eough cam-
pus activity, or because you have no
further worlds to conquer. If you
are a freshman get out and look into
something in order that next semester
you may actually start into that field.
Be able to give your University an
intelligent boost, be able to take a
little personal pride in her achieve-
ments, be able to help make Michi-7
gan greater through your efforts.
There is much to be done.

I WL~omen I

the football team and the student Women tryouts for The Daily will
body. meet at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon in
the reportorial rooms.
Without attempting to discourage Those interested in a mandolin club
any certain section of the country, it should see Miss Marian Wood at Bar-
might be mentioned that Michigan will bour gymnasium today.
play Kalamazoo, Cornell, Penn, and I"Gymnasium clothes left in lockers
Northwestern in the next few weeks. last year may be reclaimed today at
the gymnasium.
M. A. C. GIVES ABBREVIATED Y. W. C. A. cabinet will meet at 3:30
COURSE FOR YOUNG FARMERS o'clock this afternoon at Newberry
1hall, immediately followed by vespers
Country Boys Who Are Needed At service, at which Prof. J. R. Brumm
Home May Complete Work will speak.
In Two Years Scenarios for the Junior Girls' play
should be handed in to Emily Powell,
East Lansing, Oct. 30.-An abbrevi- 19, at once.
ated course in farming for youths who Girls interested in Women's league
cannot leave their homes for an ex- stunts managed by Masques should
tended period opened today at the consult with Anna Miller, '18, at 4:30
Michigan Agricultural college. The o'clock tomorrow afternoon at Sarah
cream of the regular four years course Caswell Angell hall.
will be crowded into the shorter The schedule for indoor work and
course. i swimming will be posted tomorrow on
The new course will cover two the bulletin board in Barbour gym-
years, 16 weeks each year, and the nasium.
first year, which opened a few' days Comedy club will meet at 7 o'clock
ago, will continue until March 1. tonight in the Cercle Francais rooms
Navt tpr the ri o kwill he resnmedI in University hall.

"WOMEN AND WAR" WILL
BE SUBJECT OF ADDRESS
"Women and the War" is the title
of the address which Miss Georgia
White, dean of women at M. A. C.
will present at the vocational confer-
ence which opens here Nov. 8. Dean,
White has . recently been appointed
to take charge of the food conserva-
tion work in this state.
Miss Helen Bennett, chairman of
the Chicago bureau of occupation for
women, will also speak at the con-
ference. She will discuss the differ-
ent occupations open to college girls.
Women desiring special conferences
with these speakers may arrange for
them by special appointment.
Patronize Our Advertisers.--Adv.

I

They Don't Fight for Money Anyway!
Washington, D. C., Oct. 31-Accord-
ing to statistics in a war buletin, is-
sued recently by the National Geog-
raphic society from its headquarters
here, a first-class private in the United
States marine corps serving abroad,
draws $41 a year more than a Russian
colonel; $64 a year more than a Ger-
man lieutenant for the first 3 years;
$31 a year more than a first lieutenant
of the Austrian army, and $19 a year
more than a junior lieutenant in the
service of Italy.

I

Warm Beds and
open Windows
OR
Sleeping Porches
and Warm' Beds
THIS WEEK ONLY
SEE
88c
WINDOW

II

QUARRY DRUG CO'S
PRESCRIPTION STORE
Cor. State and University
Phone 808

Clothes for Young Men
Our double breasted models made
up in rough scotches and blue flan-
nels are very attractive and service-
able-they may be had in both the
regular and cadet sizes.

P'NNW
1 i

I

iNexL year Lne w r win ueT t 11 m*
where abandoned in March.
The purpose is to give the country;
youth an opportunity to obtain at
least a taste of colege education. It
was formed under the idea that many
young men on farms desiring a col-
lege education, could not spare the
time. By including the best part of

We have both the inclination and
the equipment to furnish the
best in banking service
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
INCORPORATED 1869
Capitalfand Surplus $ 500,000.00
Resources, . . $4,000,000.60

MAIL FOR SAMMIES MUST BE
IN POSTOFFICES BY NOV. 15
Officials Warn Senders to Wrap Par-
eels Securely; Maximum Weight
Seven Pounds

Northwest Corner Main and
Huron Streets
707 North University Avenue
"Just a Little BETTER" I

the four years term in the new sys- "Mail early, pack securely, and ad-
tem and by arranging the dates, the dress properly," is the advice which
faculty made it possible for the farm Second Assistant Postmaster-General
boys to leave home when their work W. I. Denning gives to all persons
best permits. sending Christmas mail to the Sam-
mies in France.
ARCADE FESTA CLEARS $700 The handling of the holiday mail
FOR OLD FOLKS HOME BENEFIT will be extremely difficult this year,
the postal department being called
Both financially and from the stand- upon to handle two extra mailings, one
point of numbers the Arcade Festa for the soldiers in France and one for.
was a great success. the sailors in service, as well as the
Much favorable comment was excit- the ones for the men in the national
ed by Fred Adams, '18, who was the army cantonments and the general
chief entertainer at the VaudevilleI public.
performance. One of the biggest mon- No packages weighing more than
ey getters was the jitney dance. seven pounds may be sent to men in
According to Mrs. W. H. Butler, sec- France, and all foreign mail must be
retary of the Old Ladies' Home asso- in the postoffices by Nov. 15.
ciation, between $600 and $700 will
SENIOR SOCIETY ELECTS NEW
be cleared. MEMBERS FOR YEAR 1917-18
GIRLS' SWIMMING HOURS TO
BE POSTED IN GYMNASIUM Senior Society, honorary organiza-

ICE CREAM
for all occasions

0

TRUBEY'S
I.
218 S. Main Street
.DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Effective May 22, 1917)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars--.:3s a.
m., 8:xo a. m., and hourly to 7:1o p. m., 9:1o
P. in.
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. m. and
every two hours to 6:48 o. m.; to Lansing,
8:48 p. mn.
Jackson Express Cars 0local stops west of
Ann Arbor)-9:48 a. m. and every two hours
to 7:48 v. in.
Local Cars East Bound-5 35 a. m.. 6:40
a. mn., 7:o5 a. mn. and every two hours to 7:05
D. in.. 8:05 P. in.+ 9:05 P. in.,10:50 p. in.
:o Y psilan ti o n ly,, 9 :2 o a.5M., 9 : 5o a m .
1:2o a. m..1:Io0a.n M., 1:20 a. m.To Saline,
change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-6:o5 a. m., 7:48
a. m., 10:20 p. M., 12:20 a. In.
Clans ps e
RESTA VRANT
MICHIGAN INN
Phone 948- r 601 i. Liberty

Hours for swinmming will be post-
ed on the bulletin board at Barbour
gymnasium on Thursday. Girls wish-
ing to have instruction will have to
make appointments.
Playground class will be held at
1:30 o'clock on Wednesdays when the
indoor schedule goes into effect. This
course will not be given unless 30 girls
sign up for regular attendance.
Basket ball elections will also be
posted on Thursday.

tion for independent women, elected
the following members at its meeting
Monday evening: Weltha MacLach-
lan, Margaret Yerkes, Laura Jones,
June Brooks, Mable Hall, and Milda
Josenhans.
The meeting was held at the home
of Olga Perschbacher, '18. The work
of the society for the coming year will
be largely war relief work, although
no definite plans' will be made until
the newly elected members areuini-
tiated. Initiation will be held at 8
o'clock Nov. 12.

,WSM. W$CwkIpe co.

Our cadet sizes are a boon to
the small man. They mean a
tailor-made fit at a ready-made
price.

i

Girls To Organize Oratorical Club Kentucky to Have Women Guards
A meeting of those interested in Girls in Kentucky needn't be afraid
forming a girls' oratorical club was of the dark any more.e
held Sunday night in Mason hall, and The woman's committee, council of
steps were taken toward organizing national defense has inaugurated a
a society. -new feature of work. Women volun-
Vera Andrus, '19, acted as chair- teers have been called to take certain
man. A committee for the drawing districts after nightfall to guard girls
up of a constitution was appointed as without escorts. In touisville the juv-
follows: Victora Adams,''19; Myrtle enile court has asked for 250 suitable
White, '18; and Mabel Bannister, '19. women to do this work.

If
gra:

its antyhing Ph
phic ask SW

$25.00 and up

713 East

University

WAGNER & CO*

L

"Clothe Young M1en"

STOP AT
TUTTMTYI

State Street at Liberty

Established 1848

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