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February 14, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-02-14

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

THE MICHIG)

DAILY

I

t the U
very mo
iversityy
ceat A
res Bnild

aa throughout the sem ster will result in
a great conservation of energy and will
PRESS give the student a sense of security,
a feeling of indifference toward the
al niledfinal examinations, proportionate t u
erwise credit- the discomfort caused by a late start
elocal news
and spasmodic effort.
University of
r.ing except WANTED-HIP BOOTS
year.
in Arbor as The aftermath of this winter's snows
ing. ought to provide prosperous business
al, 2414. for Twin City rubberwear merchants.
d 300 words Rubbers; galoshes and hip boots are
wil be pub-
retion of the welcome accessories to the .student's
. Ann Arbor wardrobe nowadays, especially if he
x in' the west
, where the has to wade down the street six or
o'clockeacseven times a day to classes.
sgng Editor If the property owners of Cham-
ness Manager paign and Urbana haven't enough
S. Clark, Jr. pride to get out and clean off their
rt G. Wilson walks; the city authorities ought to
rmerhorn, Jr.
ce A. Swaney step in and,do it themselves or, com-
d C. Mighell pel property owners to sweep the
ret H. Cooley slush off the sidewalks in front of
E. Horne, Jr. their property. The pedestrian will
sing Manager certainly appreciate it and it will give
sing Manager
ton Manager the passer-by a better opinion of, the
tion Manager householders. If they don't keep their
edit Manager
walks clean, they probably don't keep
M. Campbell their houses clean. Surely people don't
W. . Atlertwant to advertise such facts as these.
rk K. Ehlbert
For the comfort of the humble pedes-
A. Shinkman trian, have pity and clean off the
ice . Hunter walks.-Daily Illini.

THE NAVY AND THE COLLEGE MAN
By Hon. Josephus Daniels, Secretary of the Navy

B. ruc
.Mildrec
.Margar
kLbert I
Advertis
Ajdvertis
Publicat

[T EDITORS
C.
r Mar
TPORTERS
Paul
Horac
Ril

tua n io
,son Philip Slomovitz
Frances Broene
Ida 14. Mines
Samuel Lamport
FEdgar L. Rice
tc David B. Landis
ances Handibo
INESS STAFF I
er Harry D. Haue
L. A. StorrerII
Katherine Kilpatrick
Agnes Abele
George A. Cadwell, Jr.
imp Frances H. Macdonald
ancis H-. Case
FEBRUARY 14, 1918.
or-Russell Barnes
eeting of both editorial
baffs and try-outs in re-
s today at 12:45 sharp.;

SECOND
SEMESTERB OK

T THIS WAY, PLEASE
often been said that a univer-
ne of the breeding places for
nomenon known as "passing
n"After a more or less pro-
tay in the University of Mich-
e is inclined to believe that
Imost true.
is that the phrase "let George
might well have originated.
r there appears over the hor-
ething of a task which will
r student or faculty man of
)rtunity of 'doing something
asant, his ingenuity immedi-
rts working to find a way out.
t the time, really. So and So
be able to do it better any-
e's terribly sorry, and so onl
rth, so "leave it to Jane."
rse this is nothing new. His-
give us many examples of
the buck." Henry VIII left
ag to Wolsey - and Wolsey
goat. Louis XV said, "I
orry," and "after me the de-
nd it was. And old Miles
left it to John, and John
indeed he- did.
Ating other people do it is all,
They either- do it better' than
Id have done, and get all the
r they do it worse, and you
>lame. It never pays.
ask some other fellow to take
ace at drill, or write your
theme, or do your math..
nly hurting yourself, and he's
gh to do anyway. Don't pass

Professor Ward of Boston Universi-
ty, will lecture Sunday at the Baptist
church on "The Cry of the Children.",
Faculty members and their wives will
please note.
With something like 1,500 men wear-
ing uniforms regularly about the cam-
pus, Michigan wil get something of a
taste of war at least.
Why not a dourse in writing for
some of the faculty? We can usually
understand what they say, but when
they write-'
How can one doubt any longer Trot-
zky's sincerity to the Allies? Hasn't
he just released 1,500,000 German pris-
oners to fight them?,
Our .philosopher's idea of value is
coal stored on a side track.'
These are the days that make us
appreciate the value of aviation above
infantry or artillery.
It's still difficult to tell a second
semester freshman from a first semes-
ter one.
Be thrifty. Buy a stamp.
DR. CHARLES CLARK TO GIVE
ILLUSTRATED VAR LECTURE,
Present. war conditions and their
relations to Italy, will be brought out
in a lecture by Dr. Charles Upson
Clark, director of the American school
for classical studies in Rome, in a
lecture at the Hill auditorium Feb.
28. The lecture will be illustrated
by pictures loaned by the Italian
government. Dr. Clark is brought
here by the University, on the non-
residenti lecture course, and offers
the lecture free to the public. After
paying his actual traveling expenses
out of his fees Dr. Clark turns the
balance over to the fund for the relief
and education of Italian soldiers who
have been disabled during the war.1

(From the Patriotic News Service of
the National Committee of Patriotic
Societies, Washington, D. C.)
It is vital to a powerful navy to have
powerful guns and powerful ships,
but they are only so much well-fash-
ioned steel unless they are manned by
officers and men with trained minds
and hands, with steady nerves and
heads. We have today in the navy all
the men we need until ships under
construction and repair are furnished
and put in commission. The greatest
need, therefore, is for officers who
know how to sail a ship, how to man
its guns, how to organize it to fight.
The Navy's reliance upon the Naval
Academy for educated and capable of-
ficers in peace times is well placed.
Since the war began this fine institu-
tion, unsurpassed in the world, has
been doubled, but today its facilities
are inadequate to graduate officers as
rapidly as they are needed.
But all the normal sources of of-
ficers combined did not serve to give
as many as the expanding navy need-
ed, and we turned with confidence to
the civilians with love of the sea and
some knowledge of seamanship to
qualify themselves for command. Be-
fore the war was declared there were
some reserve officers who had shown
talent and are giving evidence of abil-
ity, but many of the men initiated into
the glorious company of naval officers
came direcf from civil life, and upon
their willingness to learn, their swift-
ness and their aptitude we must de-
pend for a large increase in the num-
ber of those who are to be given com-
mand of our ships.
The navy has given warm welcome
to college students and college grad-
uates. I wish I could personally shake
'hands with each college man who has
entered or will enter the service. I
would like.to say to each
"You will touch here with the stim-
ulating traditions dear to all who love
the navy.
"Your country has confidence in you.
You will justify that confidence in pro-
portion as you master the work which
you are entering. Its rewards come
only to those of good courage whose
minds are wholly given to learning the
mysteries of modern fighting craft.
"I am empowered officially to wel-
come the youthful defenders of our-
country. You come as citizens called
to duties of citizenship in time of war.
When civil liberty is at stake, civilians
become warriors. So today the repub-
lic has gone to war!
"As you may be called into service
you will go to the fleet, to the patrol,
to the transports, to whatever duty you
will be assigned with the feeling that
you have shown that civilians can do
whatever there is need for them to do.
"You are engaged in a righteous
war, and when faith in right shall
triumph over faith in might, as it
surely will, you will share withathe
veterans of the navy the gratitude of a
peple who have never looked to their
nav"yIn vain.
"I do not know what particular ser-

vice you will be called upon to do.
I can not lift the veil. One thing I;
do know, hewever, and that'is that you
will be worthy of the noble work ilito;
which you enter. May the all-wise
Providence give you His strength to;
bear the world to an early peace-a
peace that shall insure justice and;
right alike to all peoples and all na-
tions."
Miss Agnes .E. Wells will be at home
to University women at 4 o'clock this
afternoon at Newberry residence.
Masques will meet at 7:30 o'clock
tonight at 909 East Washington street.
Board of directors of the Women's
league will meet at 9 o'clock Satur-.
day morning in Barbour gymnasium.
Board of representatives will meet at
10 o'clock.
Association of Collegiate Alumnae
will entertain senior women at a re-
ception from 4 to 6 o'clock Saturday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Henry
C. Adams, 1421 Hill street.
There will be a Women's league
party at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon
in Barbour gymnasium.
The Freshman Glee club will re-
hearse this afternoon at 4:30 o'clock in
Miss Hunt's studio.

STUDENTS SUPPLIES
For All Departments
At
aHS

ARE YOU INTERESTED IN
TELEGRAPHY?
We can furnish you with Keys, Sounders, Buzzers,
Wire Batteries, Etc.
THE EBERBACH & SON COMPANY
200-204 E. Liberty Street
New and Secondhand

UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE S

Bought and Sold

Slater's Book Shop
Phone 430 336S. State St.

THE WAR-SAVINGS PLAN

l

Q. What is the War-Savings plan?
A. It is a plan by which you can
lend small savings to your -govern-
,nent at 4 per cent interest, compound-
ed quarterly.
-Q. How may this be done?
A. By purchasing War-Savings
stamps and Thrift stamps.
Q. What is a War-Savings stamp,?
A. It is a stamp for which the
government will pay you $5 on Janu-
ary 1, 1923.
Q. What does it cost?
A. Between $4.12 and $4.23 during
1918, depending upon the month in
which purchased.
Q. What is a Thrift stamp?
A. It is a stamp costing 25 cents, to
be applied in payment for a War-Sav-
ings stamp. It does not earn inter-
est. The purpose of its issue is to
enable people to accumulate in small
sums the amount necessary to pay
for a War-Savings stamp.
Q. Where can I buy them?
A. At postoffices, banks and auth-
orized agencies.
Q. Why should I buy them?
A. Every dollar loaned to the*
government helps the lives of our
men at the front and to end the war.
. Dancing at Armory, Friday and Sat-
urday Nights-9 to 1 Eastern time.-
Adv.
"Standard" Loose-Leaf Note Books
at Wahr's. Lettered without expense.
-Adv.

Dancing at Atmory, Friday and Sat-
urday Nights-9 to 1 Eastern time.-
Adv.
Use the Daily classified columns.

'_'.. ._

Sale of
HlartSchaffner&
Marx Clothes
Young Men's Models
in Overcoats and Suits
We are also holding our
semi-annual sale of the fa-
mous Manhattan Shirts.
Come in and look these over.-
.Suits and Overcoats
$32.50 and $35.00 Values at
$26.50
$28.00 and $30.00 Values at
$22.50
$26.00 and $25.00 Values at
$20.00
$20.00 and $22.00 Values at
$16,50
$16.00 and $18.00 Values at
$14.00
$15 Values at
$13.50
Manhattan Shirts
All $1.25 Values at
98c
All $1.75 Values at
$1.35
All $2.50 Values at
$1.85
All $3.50 Values at
$2.85
All $5.00 Values at
$3.85
All $1.50 Values at
$1.20
.All $2.00 Valuesr at
$1.65
All $3.00 Values at
$2.15
All $4.00 and $4.50 Values at
Al $3.15
Al$6.00 Values at
$4.85

And

I

I

I

I

DETROI'T UzIITED LINES
Between Detroit. Ann Arbor and Jacks)..n
(Effective May 22, 1917)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:3; a
tn.. 8:io a. in., and hourly to 7:10 p. m.. 9:s
o. in.
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. in. and
every two+ hours to 6:48 13.in.; to Lansing,
8:48 p. m.
Jackson Express Cars ',local sto- Kest of
Atm Arbor)-9:48 a. in. and every trio hours
to '48 p. iM.
Local Cars East Bound-5:35 a. m., 6:40
a. m., 7:o5 a. n. and every txto hours to 7:05
p. M'.. 8:03 P. Il.. 0:05 P. in.,10:50 P. M.
o Ypsilanti only, 9:2o a. n., 9:5o a mi.,
'2:og :.- n., 6: p. in, 9:45 p. in, I4
12 :20 a . i . f o a. 111.. x:2o a.'rn, ..oaJine,
-change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound- 6:os a. m., 7:48
a'. Mo.. 10:20 p. in.. 12:20 a. titn
We have both the inclination and
the equipment to furnish the
best in banking service
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
INCORPORATED 1869
Capital and Surplus $ 500,000.00
Resources . . . $4,000,000.00
Northwest Corner Main and
Huron Streets
707 North University Avenue
STO, AT
338 MAYNARD
For Lunches and Sodas
TYPEWRITERS
For Sale and Rent
TYPE WRITIN1G
3Mimeographing
Fraternity and Social Stationery
0. D. 31LRRILL
322 South State Street
IF IT'S ANYTHING
PHOTOGRAPHIC, ASK
SWAIN
13 East University
Your every Bank-
ing need fulfilled at,

11

Recreation makes for Efficiency.
"We try to treat you right." Huston

6os.-.Adv.

ti.

'DANCES

HITCHING UP
of confusion which mark
of each semester are now
iments are being given out,
udent is invited to "hitch
ag one's self to text books is
sure, a very delightful pro-
a few days-a tantalizing
acation. Buft the ease and
which the whole journey
le depend largely upon the
h which the student starts
who is ready at the start'
even break with his class-
kely to finish the race suc-
et with minimum exertion.
lags behind, delaying day
hitching up," will be hand-
oughout the race and, in
ake any sort of showing,
t to tremendous effort as
>oms in view.
start and consistent work

AT ARMORY
WILL RE-OPEN

FRIDAY, FEB. 15th
SATURDAY, FEB. 16th
Ike Fischer's Jazziest Bunch

Farmers& Mechanics Bank

101-105 So. Main

330 So. State St.
(NickelsArcade)

Same ePeppy* Music

Same;Good Floor

-

-

Get the Old-Habit-Go to the Ar mory

Time: 9 to 1,(Eastern Time)

Reule, Conlin, Fiegel & CO,
Southwest Cor. Main and Washington
The Home of Hart Schaffner &
Marx Clothes.

Do You Know that the
SUGAR BOWL
has one of the best equipped
Candy Stores in the state? :
They have their own Refrigerating
System, and make their own Ie
Cream and Candies. .::::
You are; invited to visit and in-~
spect their plant. :. v.t.d
Phone 967 100 S. Main St.

Tickets at Busy Bee

WE PAY THE WAR TAX

TH

A

BRANDS

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