EFFICIENT WORRY /
Now and then someone comes forth
with the saying that he admires a
certain person because that person
never worries. To follow the career
of an unworried person would be most
interesting, for, without doubt, such
a character never lived. The man
whom we thing of as never troubled,
is, but carefully conceals the external
1signs of it. One of the high roads to
success is worry. Self complacency is
a sign of decay. The man who is nev-
er unduly troubled may well be an
emotional slacker. He lacks one of
the greatest spurs to action. To wor-
ry leads to thinking, and to think is
The same rule applies to nations.
America has always been known for
her self complacency. Before the -na-
tion entered the war it was common
talk that if we were invaded we would
arise and push the enemy into the
sea. That sentiment is too commonly
reflected today. We still refuse to be-
come excited about the war. We are
much less efficient in many ways on
our war basis than other nations. If
the Allies had depended upon the Un-
ited States to stop the great German
drive, the Teutons would probably
have been in,Paris today. The situ-
ation at Washington shows the gen-
eral tendency to be complacent.
Where are our airplanes promised to
the Allies? They are still in the
minds of the aircraft board.
IfnAmerica istordefeat Germany we
must worry. National progress is oft-
en dependent upon fear. The Romans
were much more dangerous in the
days when they were starting upon
the conquest of the world, than they
were in the days of glory during the
latter part of the empire. At first
they worried and progressed. When
they became powerful theyslackened
their attempts at perfection. Self
satisfaction is characteristic of the
rut. If America is to get out of the
rut which many years of peace have
worn in the minds of her people, she
must try the old psychological stim-
ulus-worry. Then and only then can-
she become nationally efficient.
She said, "The R. 0. T. C. boys
In khaki look so sweet,
Why is it that such lots of
Wear cits upon the street?"
Election of officers of the Women's
league, athletic association, and Y. W.
C. A. will be held from 8 to 5 o'clock
today in front of the Women's league
room in University hall.'
The spring tennis tournament will
be open to woien of all classes. Those
wishing to enter should sign up imme-
diately in Barbour gymnasium. Jun-
iors who wish to take baseball should
sign up now.
lje said, "The R. 0. T. C. boys
In cits must go about,
For some have not received their suits,
The rest have worn them out."
The Times-News -- "Hotel Clerk
ioo Rackets to select from-all the leading
RACKET RESTRINCING PROMPTL
sWahr's University Book
MAIN STREET STA
Tries to Evade the Service."
ever see one that didn't?
It's April 1 to Some People All the
"Ah," said the ambitionless stude,
"Spring is really here. Just listen to
those woodpeckers. I don't remember
ever hearing them on the campus be-
fore. There must be a whole army of
them judging by the racket." And the
riveting machine at the Library con-
tinued "business as usual."
Why Did We Start Anything Like This
Cary:-I note that you are working
for a Ph.D. in nomenclature research.
May I add to your already well-begun
store of knowledge that on another
page of the same students' directory
appear a-Miss Hatch and a Mr. Hatch-
Some newly-weds have moved into
our neighborhood. The newness is
enough to make them obnoxious to
bluebook-pestered mortals, but that
isn't all. They're musically inclined,
and the honeymoon blisses come- purl-
ing forth into the cold world in duet
form. Every night when we're burn-
ing the midnight-(just this once we
hope our profs are readirrg this)-
why, they begin to mingle the manly
mellow baritone and the glorious lilt-
ing soprano. Last night the harmony
was so close that it sounded as if
they were standing right under our.
window. We looked out and by Jove
they were. We're not naturally mur-
derous but we will say this: If our
two-volume edition of Bryce's "Amer-
ican Commonwealth" hadn't cost so
much good lucre, one of those cats
would have had a sprained whisker
The Reared On The Campus with
the innocent big eyes says that his
Vision of Hell is being broke during,
the last week of April.
A British sailor brought up on a
charge of bigamy begged to be allow-
ed to return to his unit. If Hell hath
no fury like a woman scorned, who
hath any like two women? .
A contributor to the Chicago Tri-
bune suggests this design for a Red
Cross poster: A Red Cross-uh-huh,
that is a bright idea-and beneath it
Zoologleal Club Meets Tonight
At a meeting of the Zoological Jour-
nal club to be held at 7 o'clock this
evening in room 301, south wing of
Upiversity hall, papers will be read
by the following members: N. A.
Wood, curator of the museum of Zoo-
logy; H. B. Sherman, '18, and R. F.
Hassey. The papers will relate to
habits and qualities of certain birds
Wyvern will hold a short import-
ant business meeting at 7:30 o'clock
tonight at the Pi Beta Phi house.
Stylus will meet at 7:30 o'clock to-
hight with Margare't Cooley, '18, 703
THE EBERBACH & SON C
200-204 E. Liberty Street
Two women can secure
earn board by application
flice of the dean of women.
at the of-
e. % It is,
Hertling has decided to call all Ger-
man criminals of military age for ser-
vice. That being the case, the am-
ount of iron which can be utilized from
barred cells should be sufficient for a
large order of iron crosses.
According to the outlook promised
by the aircraft board that 12 machines
will be in France by July, the aero
authorities must be banking on "food
will win the war."
Now that American~ troops are get-
ting into the thick of the fight in
France, there is no longer any excuse
for not doing the same at home.
Doc and Smuck are thriving in the
Miss Pride of the city Y. W. C. A.
will speak at 4:15 o'clock this after-
noon at Barbour gymnasium on the
work of the Patriotic League.
Regular rehearsal of the Girls' Glee
club will be held at 4:30 o'clock this
afternoon in Barbour gymnasium.
There wil be a rehearsal of "The
Amazons," Act II, at 5 o'clock today
in University hall. Neoline and Mutte-
ly are requested to come.
There will be a rehearsal of Act I
at 7 o'clock in Sarah Caswell Angell
hall. Neoline, Billy, and Tommy are
requested to come.
250,000 MEN SIGNED FOR
WORK IN U. S. SHIPYARDS
Country's Workmen Quick In Respond-
ing to Call; Volunteers Given
Two undred and fifty thousand
men have signed up for work in the,
shipyards of the country, according to
the Emergency Fleet News, a paper
published every week by the govern-
ment in the interests of the shipping
"The groundwork is nowf laid for
America's best efforts against the sub-
marine," says the paper. "The men
are enrolled and ready. American
workmen have demonstrated their
loyalty in a manner that cannot be
misunderstood or doubted. When the
call for shipbuilders went forth, the
program for assembling the men
where needed, was comparatively in-
definite and perhaps a bit vague. It
was impossible to give the worker de--
finite information as to what might be
expected of him. An appeal was made;
to his patriotism. That was stifficient.
"Postcards which the volunteers
were asked to sign began to flow into
the office of the Emergency Fleet cor-
poration by the thousands. A bat-
tery of clerks was kept busy. The
names were indexed and every vo -
unteer was sent a badge and an ho#-
orary certificate of enrollment signed,
by Edward N. Hurley, a tangible re-
cognition of the signer's spirit of pa-
triotism and sacrifice.
"The inrush of postcards developed
into a veritable avalanche. Mail bags
filled to the brim were delivered each
day. The figures mounted quickly,
and in the national enrollment week,
The place to go when you want
Drugs and Toilet Articles
For Parcel Post
The Slater Book SI
beginning February 11, the goal of
250,000 sought for, was reached."
Dean John 1t. Effinger Ill
Dean J. R. Effinger was obliged to
remain at home yesterday on accounti
of an attack of grippe. He expects to
be at his office this afternoon.
Do your bit--dance at Armory, April
2-benefit Co. L-Adv.
Use the Daily classified columns.
DE'xU1T UNITED i
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor
(Effective May 22, 1g
Detroit Limited and Express
in.. S:io a. in., and hourly to 7
Kalamazoo Limited Cars--8:
every two hours to 6:48 V. in
8:48 p. m,.
Jackson Express Cars local
Arm Arbor)-9:48 a. in. and ev
to )' :48 A, --
Local Cars East Bound- :3
a. Mn., 7:05 a. i. and every twAo
p. i.. 8:os p. m.. 9,':os p. m.
'o Ypsilanti only, 9:2o a. m.
2:05 ; . in., 6:05 p. im, 9:45 P. n
12:ae a. i.. I: IO a. m.. I :2o a.
change at Ypsilanti.
loocal Cars West Bound-6:<
a, i., 10:20 p. M. 12:20 a. m.
Courteous and sal
TREATMENT to every
(er, whether the account
The ANn Arbor Saving
Capital and Surplus, $C
Northwest Cor. Main
707 North Universit:
IF IT'S ANYTHIN(
113 East Unive
means perfection in
ving, Saved that $50 for the third Liberty.
s, it Loan?
tion. Extend Union Life Memberships' Tine
lit- Many students and alumni have tak-
Gina- en advantage of the last few days dur-
flict- ing which Union life memberships
nors, might be purchased for, $50. The
col- Union has received a number of tele-
ad a grams and special delivery letters
ntest from persons who were afraid that
rcely their subscriptions would not arrive
.dent before the new regulation went into
effect. In order to accommodate any
s its persons who were unable to subscribe
e de- before April 1, Homer Heath, '07, gen-
auni- eral secretary of the Union, has ex-
ough tended the time limit, three days, at
to a the expiration of which, $100 fee must
>ring be paid.
LUNCHES and SODA
For Sale and
Fraternity and Social Stati
0. D. MORRILL
322 South State Street
"The Sensible SIx"
The automobile which
combines grace of design
with strength and dura-
bility at a fair price.
Smartness in costuming
beaitr nwiith ibncorse.
If the foundation--the cor-
set-- is properly designed
and carefully fitted with a
ful: knovAedge of the figure-
need, the result is all that
one may hope for from the
view-point of appearance,
co: fort and health.
Jor e en a last year's
fro C J i fall wilh grace
ov r a Redfern Corset
ihat is correctly filled.
ing need fulfil
T H N
ake the noun-
- sufficient im-
Senior Engineers Sail for France
Donald M. Drake, '1SE, and Robert
A. Kimberley, '18E, recently sailed for
Fr'ance with a small group of officers
of the sanitary corps of the army, ac-
cording to a letter just received by the
former's father, Prof. R. E. Drake, of
the Dental college.
Kimberley and Drake were among
the engineers who entered the sani-
tary service of the army on Feb. 27.
The other men, who left at that time,
are in Washington, taking a short
training course at the Walter Reed
We specialize in full sole work. 0.
G. Andres Shoe Shop, 222 S. State.-
101-105 So. Main
ese, which might be
e the president el-
nt body, instead of
rs of his own coun-
ell insure him cam-
and through this
e his decisions of
n has been true in
EXPERT REPAIRING SERVICE
FOR ALL MAKES OF CARS
are quite as pretty to look
at s they are comfortable
to wear. Their satisfaction
MACK & Co.
They are both delicious a
MADE AND SOLD A'
31 Maynard St.
Cash and Carry" TM