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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.

April 03, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-04-03

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

CARYATID

I

Wiomen

rhey are good haters. But the aver-
age American looks too broadly upon
he whole subject of the war. He sees
he relation of things too well. But
ie forgets in doing this that the na-
ion which is trying to destroy his
government will by the same means
destroy' that very freedom which
nakes him see things broadly. The
Eun does not see the world as a great
brotherhood of man. He only sees
'Germany over all."
We in America have made a few sac-
rifices. But most of us have done
hem without suffering very much. We
have done them for the social prestige
hat comes from them. We are like
he society woman who goes around
and gets people to sign food conserva-
tion cards; while her own cook at
iome is throwing bread and meat and
ether valuable foods in the garbage
pail.
But the students of the University
hould as men and women who have
een given advantages above others,
'ealize their responsibility to the
tate. We can aid her in many ways.
knd the easiest one for us all is the
ironey way. Help your country. Buy
L couple of Liberty bonds.

I

If it isn't cats, it's proof-readers.
The particular cub, who knows more
about yumor than we do and made
mince-meat out of us last night,ais
home sick in bed, for which we are
duly thankful. Well, we're going to
try again today to tell you about that
Red Cross poster. You see it's like
this-at least we hope it will be like
this when the paper comes out in the
morning:-Imag'ine a Red Cross and

5

Unusual Bargain'

Lists for the spring tennis tourna-
ment and for junior baseball are up
in Barbour gymnasium and should be
signed at once.
Women who are willing to do regis-
tration work in their own districts
during vacation should sign up at the
office of the dean of women.

TENNIS

RACKEI

beneath it the words, Stop,
Loosen. Set as written.

Look,

Those who have not taken the ex-

After All There is a Merciful Allah
He had roped himself into a party
that wasn't going to be congenial and
she had allowed herself to be roped.
Immediately they began thinking up
ways and means, fake telegrams and;
other methods of extrication, which;
are presumed to preserve the outward.
apeparance of a truthful and sporting
proposition. Buththe hour appointed
for the slinging of the party arrived
without anything framed. This was
when the convenient thing happened.
Just as he was goading himself along
State street toward her infernal house,
he was run down by an automobile
and fatally injured, and just as she
was standing in front of the mirror
with a curling iron poised aloft, the
gas flame reached out and burned her
head off. So they didn't have to go
on the party at that.
Lots of people are just like ele-
phants; they never forget' the peanut
you swiped from them In their in-
fancy.

amination in the regular gymnasium,
work, will receive no credit for the
course unless an examination is taken
at the regular class hours on next
Thursday and Friday.
Upperclassmen who wish to elect
tennis or baseball for- a spring sport,
should sign up for it now in Barbour
gymnasium. Any girl who wishes to
should report now at the office of Miss
Alice Evans, the physical director of
women's athletics, in Barbour gym-'
nasium.
Assignments for spring sports will,
be posted in Barbour gymnasium be-
'fore spring vacation to go into effect
on April 16.
OPENING OF NEXT ARMY STORES
COURSE CHANGED TO APRIL 271

ioo Rackets to select from-all the leading makes
RACKET RESTRINCING PROMPTLY DO
Wahr's University Bookstor
MAIN STREET STATE STR
We Sell
MAZDA LAMPS
Come in and see the 75 watt Blue Lamp

Gives a white light.

Just the thing to study by

H. L. SWITZER COQ

RESTRAIN THE IMPULSE
Campus walks seem like dangerous
places at this time of year. One would
judge so fromthe number of students
who avoid -walking on them. When
spring weather comes, an itch for
soft grassy places is manifest, and
the sidewalks are abandoned often
for the more tempting lawns. On
turning a corner our feet instinctively
cut. We hate the way constructed
for us by civilization.
The University has provided for this
impulse by building many walks. The
campus is cut up by concrete paths
much more than would be necesseary
if students would'heed the old injunc-
tion. If the beauty of the campus is
to be preserved, the grass must be
kept from looking like a cow pasture.
Take another look at the little signs.
Their purpose is to keep the campus
looking well. The next time your feet
wander toward the grassy plot, re-
strain them. Little habits like this
are the first steps toward good citizen-

Laundry Cases
For Parcel Post

'th+ I

Now Is the Time-
That we begin counting the classes.-
That we have visions of being fed
again.
That we dream of once more cuddling
down behind the Wheel of the fam-
ily Ford, and "steppin' on de gas.,"
That we talk loudly of "bustin' out of
this burg."
That werthink of seeing the foreign
"her" of whom we've talked all year.
That we grow confident that the do-
mestic "she" will "forget it" during
vacation.
In short, now is the time that we get
all prepared to be disappointed
again.
Signs we met up with in Detroit:
"If these prices don't suit you, you
don't want likker."
"If you don't want to be a camel, get
your supply in before May 1.,,
Three more days to buy your ticket.
PROFESSOR YOUNG TO INSPECT
TREES IN STATE FOR DISEASE

ihn-h j ship.

V.

and prac-
his year Emery is to lead imxt year's basket-
e on at ball team. Here's hoping it's to a
it aspect. different tune than has been the case
king and recently.
ions per-
It's clear that none of the student
hich are members of the R. 0. T. C. willever
Wilson, be convicted for impersonating of-
common ficers.
n as be-
ents this Those military suits for women may
r school, be hygenics but where is the woman
e service, who would sacrifice style for hygiene?

The next army stores course will
start April 27, instead of April 13, as
was scheduled. The delay in the ar-
rival of men to start the present
course heldtit up two weeks, and made
necessary the shoving ahead of the
opening date for the course to follow.
Three men Just arrived from Col-
umbus barracks, Columbus, Ohio,
where they were sent to be equipped
and examined for the course now be-
ing given, have been trnsferred to
the University of Pennsylvania, where
a course is now getting under way.
The men are Seymore Buckner, H. C.
Cage, and W. H. Englehart.
Mich ganDMen Go to Officers' Camp
Word has been received that M. S.
Harlan, '18L, and D. J. Hillier, ex-'18P,
passed the examinations and have been
selected to attend the next coast artil-
lery officers' training camp at Fort
Monroe, Va., beginning April 6.
They enlisted as privates in the
coast artillery corps in February, and
have been stationed at Fort Warren,
Mass. Harlan was a meNrber of Sig-
ma Delta Kappa, and Hillier a mem-
ber of Phi Delta Chi.
F. C. Heaton Leaves University
F. C. Heaton, janitor foreman of the
buildings and grounds department of
the University, hasaccepted a position
with the Packard Motor company of
Detroit, and has already begun his
new duties. Before his departure, the
men of the department presented Mr.
Hfeaton with a clock.
A. E. McCall, who has been assist-
ant foreman for the past 18 months
has been made foreman.
University Interest Fund $9,649.21
Lansing, April 2.-The amount in
the University - interest fund at the
present time is $9,649.21, according to
a, report of the state treasurer just
issued. The balance on hand June
30, last year was $9,633.81. Receipts
during the year were $28,832.83, and
disbursements $28,817.43.

Buy your alarm oloks at J. 9
Chapman'., JewelIe. 113 i. MaIs,
Adv.
Gasoline 23c, Polarine 60o. Stabler
& Co., 117 S. Ashley St.-Adv.
There are opportunities for you ia
Daily advertisements. Read them.
'/
Swing Out
April 26th
in order to avoid all possibil-
ity of delay in delivery Senior
men and women of -all depart-
ments are urged to leave their'
CAP AND GOWN
orders before leaving for vaca-
tion.
Caps, gowns and hoods for
bachelors, masters and doctors
can be purchased or rented at
moderate prices.
Correct styles and sizes guar-
anteed.
(Drapery Section-Third Floor)

11

The Slater , Book Shc

."=
r
Y1i

QUARRY DRUG
PRESCRIPTION S'

T'i

ing else in
avor. You
ner school
Lat you can
country in
you should
graduating
ight in on
s they, also
er lines of

not only wishes its
to remain for sum-
wants new students
from preparatory
It is a service to
student body will
bring new students
to the University is
to the government.
those to regret with
ess that they were
o their part because
y their summer in
minmer resorts. Michi-
the word "hurry" at
during the course of
that she may form a
es necessary to cast
ntil he reels, dizzy
into Berlin, and has

The county officials must have their
little joke. Another one of them has
been arrested.
The few who haven't influenza now
have either had it or expect to soon.
The kaiser's six sons were all alive
and well at last reports.
Hindenburg's alibi is about due.
VASSAR OFFERS SCHOLARSHIPS
FOR NURSES' TRAINING CAMP
Four scholarships have been offered
for Michigan and other college grad-
uates to the Vassar Nurses' Training
camp by the class of 1913 of Vassar,
in memory of their classmate, Amabel
Roberts, who recently lost her life in
active service with the Presbyterian
Hospital Unit in France.
These scholarships are for $350
each and include the payment of ex-
penses of the training camp and of
the subsequent two years training at
a hospital. The purpose of these
scholarships is to enable some girls
who might otherwise be prevented to
take advantage of the opportunity of-S
fered by the training camp recently
organized for the summer. They will
be awarded by Professor Herbert E.
Mills, dean of the camp to whom all
applications should be sent.
Prof. Anderson to Address Engineers
Prof. H. C. Anderson of the me-
chanical engineering department, will
address the freshman engineers at
their assembly this morning at 11
o'clock in room 348, Engineering
building.
Prof. Anderson will outline the
course in mechanical engineering as'
it is offered at the University.
Woodman, '18, Joins Aviation
J. E. Woodman, '18, who was ac-
cepted last November for aviation, re-
ceived orders Monday to report to ther
ground school at Princeton, New Jer-
sey, and left Ann Arbor yesterday aft-

Prof. L. J. Young of the forestry de-
partment, has been appointed to take
charge of the state survey to detect
white pine blister. This work is un-
der the charge of the bureau of plant
'industry of the department of agricul-
ture. 5
"White pine blister is a disease'im-
ported from Europe, which is proving
very destructive to white pine forests
in the east," said Professor Young
yesterday. "The work of the survey
will be to eradicate the disease in
the state if it is found."
Professor Young continued, "We
will have nine men in the field all
summer. Four of them will be from
this department of the University. We
will inspect the trees in every town-
ship of the state during the summer."
Grand Rapids Union Vlub Meets
Plans for the annual spring hike
and camp-fire of the Grand Rapids
Union club will be disussed at the
meeting at 7:30 o'clock"tonight at the
Michigan Union. - All alumni of Grand
jtapids Union hIgh school are re-
quested to be present.
There will also be a discussion of
plans for spring vacation in Grand
Rapids and elections of officers will
be held to fill the vacancies caused by
several of the members for the ser-
vice.
f _
Camp Davis Men to Hold Smoker
Junior engineers who intend to go
ip to Camp Davis this summer are to
hold a smoker tomorrow evening at
7:30 o'clock in. the engineering so-
ciety rooms in the Engineering build-
ing.
Prof. Clarence T. Johnston, director
at the camp, will explain life at Camp
Davis to the engineers and outline
some of the responsibilities of the' en-
gineer of the present time.
Alumni Hall to Open Evenings
The general reading room of Alumni
Memorial hall will hereafter be open
during the evening. A complete set
of the latest magazines and newspa-
pers is kept there. The new hours
are from 8 o'clock in the morning to
10 o'clock at night.

Cor. State and N. Universi
Phone 308
DEixVuvT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Ja
(April 1, 1948)
Detroit 'Limited and Express Cars-
m., 8:i( a. m., and hourly to 7:10 p. n
p. M.
Jackson Express Cars 'local stogy'
Atim .Arbor)-9:48 a. in. and every two
to :4H D. 'im.
Local Cars East Bound-- :35 a. m
a. Mn., 7:05 a. m. and ev1°y too hoirs t
p. M.. 8:o~s p. m., g:es P. m., 1.):=o
To Ypsilanti only, i1:45 ; -_m., 12:oo
:1o a. W., 1 :20 a. m. To Saline,. cha
Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-6:oo a. n
a. m.., 10o:2o D. m.. 1 z:2o a. im.
Courteous and satisfacto
TREATMENT to every custe
er, whether the account be lar
or small.
The Ann ArborSavingsBai
Incorporated 1869

I

Capital and Surplus, $55(
Resources .........$4,000
Northwest Cor. Main &
707 North University A

f

To Those Interested in

the vacation is
Our parents
this opportune
ks are not nec-
START
ond drive will

Milit ar y Clothes
f We, Sam Burchfield & Co., are expert to
the last word in making military uniforms.
41 We are safe in saying there is no firm in our
country getting more satisfying results.
41 If you are wearing civilian clothes, then let
us make your spring outfit, which carries the
same high grade class of work coupled with a
very large and fine line of woolens.

IF IT'S ANYTHING
PHOTOGRAPHIC, ASK
SWAIN
113 East University
I UTTLES
means perfection in the ser
vice of
LUNClzSand SODAS

I TYP

Respectfully submitted,

Fraternity and So ia itla
0. D. MORRILL
322 South State Street
SHORTHAND

sacrifice
average,
money in
keep up
e enoughI
bond, cut

Sam Burchfield & Co.

a I

106 E. Huron Street

Downtown

BOOK

b

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