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April 18, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-04-18

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

~am

MIEMBER ASSOCIATE PRESS
Associated Press is exclusively entitled
use for republication of all news dis-
credited to it or not otherwise credit.
this paper and also the local news
ed herein.
ial newspaper at the University of
;an. Published every morning except
y during the university year.
red at the postoffice at Ann Arbor as
-class matter.
:es: Ann Arbor Press* Building.
Les: Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
munications not to exceed 3oo words,
ed, the signature not necessarily to ap-
Sprint but as an evidence of faith, and
of events will be published in The
at the discretion of the Editor, if left
office or in The Daily notice box in
.in corridor of the general library where
tices are collected at 7:30 o'clock each
unsigned communications will receive no
ration. No manuscript will be returned
the writer sends postage for thatpur-
T. McDonald.......Managing Editor
Makinson..........Business Manager

Clark, Jr..............News
t G. Wilson. . ..........City
Schermerhorn, Jr.......Sports
A. Swaney..........Associate
ce L. Roeser... ...Telegraph

Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor

C. Mighell..........Women's
t H. Cooley.......Literary

Editor
Editor

LEARN TO OBSERVE
The interest in the art of camou-
flage, brought to such perfection on
the battlefields by the enemy and the
allied soldiers, contains an interesting
fact. The eye of the average human
being is a poor weak thing, accept-
ing many illusions for facts. It is
only our brain which saves us from
all sorts of mishaps. The things which
animals and persons carefully train-
ed in observation can see with ease,
the average city dweller overlooks.
And yet the eye can be brought to
a high degree of perfection in the art
of observation. What sort of eyes did
Dickens and Thackeray have that they
were able to portray human nature
with such vividness on their paper
canvas? No better than the ones you
and I possess, yet they saw in people
those peculiar traits and mannerisms,
which, when .described with sufficient
skill, made the people described en-
dure.
Careful observation is almost indis-
pensiblel to the average college man
or woman. We can gain it in class by
watching the professor, catching the
fine phrasing of some part of his lec-
ture and noticing the accompanying
facial expression. We can catch the
look on the store keeper as we pass
his window and carefully analyze his
emotion or the amounkof intelligence
he displays. We can watch for the co-
ordination of muscles and brain which
enables the expert gymnast to do the
giant swing in the gymnasium. All
these things call for a large amount
of training of eye and brain. Care-
ful observation is akin to careful rea-
soning. If we lose the habit of going
blindly and acquire the instinct of
watching the panorama of the world
pass before us, a new plane of living
will be opened before us. To be real-
ly alive we must learn to observe.
With the faculty's subscription
mounting higher "over the top," we
are beginning to wonder if there are
any members of that body who have
as yet failed to earn a degree of
L.L.D., received for assisting in the
Liberty Loan drive.

A

AT ARMORY

FRIDAY, APR. 19, 1918

Dancing 9 to 1

Tickets at Busy Bee

Music by "Ike" Fisher's Jazz Band

CARYATID

CORPORAL WAHR
PRAISES CAMPS

'S too bad!

"Ia

Again we are forced

holette......Publication Manager
Wohl .........Circulation Manager

C.
R.

NIGHT EDITORS
Ba.rnes Walter R. Atlas
Osius Jr. Mark K. Ehlbert
William W. Fox

7l

L

BOOKS - CARDENINO
Garden Steps-Cobb ...........................................60c
Garden Making-Bailey.. ..... ... ............................600
Practical Garden Book-Hunn and Bailey ................ .......60c
Vegetable Garden-Watts ..... .............................800
The Well Considered Garden-King.. ................... .s.....$2.00
Garden Work-Good............. .......................$2.00
The Garden Month byMonth-Sedgwick........................$5.00
The Garden Blue Book-Holland ................................$3.50
The Joyous Art of Gardening-Duncan ................... ....$1.75
Everymans Garden in Wartime-Selden ........................ $1.35
English Flower Gardens-Robinson ............................$6.75
The Practical Flower Garden-Ely .... .......................$2.00
Around the Year in the Garden-Rockwell ..................... $1.75
Our Garden Flowers-Keeler............... ..... . . .... $2.00
A Woman's Hardy Garden-Ely.................. $1.75
NAINA 5 STATE

. McAlpine
se Irish
ence M. Pr
LBrown
ce E. Huni
d B. L and
rude Sergei

REPORTERS
Paul A. Shinkman'
Philip Slomovitz
ice Frances Broene
Milton Marx
ter K. Frances Handibo
s Edgar L. Rice
ant Vincent H. Riorden

Rilla A. Nelson
BUSINESS STAFF
Leitzinger Harry D. Hause
1Cress Katherine Kilpatrick
H. Case Frances H. Macdonald
Whiting II Agnes Abele
A. Cadwell, Jr. L A. Storrer
t Hirsheimer Frank N. Gaethke

THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1918.
Night Editor-Paul A. Slidnkman
MESSINES
Messines is one of the keys which
LI open the western front to the
rmans. If captured, the ridge will
an the forced abandonment of a
ge amount of territory in the Ypres
lient by the defenders.
[here is no use in deluding our-
ves with the belief that the Ger-
,ns are not making important gains
the northern half of the western
nt. They are. But they are be-
ise they must. Speedy victory is
ir only salvation in this war. The
t that they are sacrificing tens of
usands of men, in this, the crux
almost four years of bloody war-
a detracts but little from the pow-
'ul fact that they are reaping at
st partial successes ;in their efforts.
'he situation is even more serious
n three weeks back, when the Ger-
ns were threatening the battle line
ther south. If Ypres falls the tir-
Germans will take heart. The
my will strike again as soon as
nanly possible. He must. His day
now. No one knows this better
m he. His naval efforts against
ssia can be discerned without read-
between the lines. He is endeav-
ng to gain possession of the Russ-.
navy to use with his own in a
reme effort to gain the decision
r the fleets of England, France,
i the United States. He is willing
sacriflce his all if he must to gain
at he must gain now! He is not
ased with the rumors he has heard
t the United States has 750,000 men
oss the sea.
aptured Messines would spell a
ory for the enemy. It means the
s of territory, but aside from that
victory will be a hollow one. Ter-
ry is as nothing compared with
n. The allied armies are still intact,
l continue to inflict the severest
alties each foot they retire. It is a-
stion whether the capture of the
ge, and the consequent withdrawal
in the adjacent territory will pro-
g the ultimate result, for perhaps
harvest of German lives by the
ed machine guns must equal this.
n are the hardest to replace.
rntil the advancing enemy horde
capable of capturing towns of im-
'tance, or put out of action by
turs, death, or wounds a like num-'
of men comparable with his own,
situation is less serious for our
se than would appear on the sur-
f. Hindenburg is rapidly exhausting
trump cards. Foch holds his intact
il an allied offensive has failed to
1 there is no great cause for wor-

to drag out the overworked saying oL
General S. No more shall soldierly
heads be bared to the smile of the
passing co-ed. No more shall the
wicker-basket affair supplied by Ulcle
Sam to his student warriors be lifted
in reverent silence to the casual land-
lady. Lieutenant Mullen has de-
creed that a stiff arm salute shall
henceforth be in vogue at all times,'
both in male company and vice versa.
But then the vice versa will soon be
wearing khaki anyway, so what's the
diff?
Q. H. Flaccuss Buys A Liberty Bond
Say, kid, I'm off this Persian apparatus,
It's fie upon the glittering cabaret,
Believeme, I have lost my old afflatus
And the joy of sundry parties 'long
the "Way."
I've sunk a thousand bucks into at
bond,
And I'mdoff to sell my Mercer on
the morn,
"Farwell," I've told my little friend
the blonde,
And I've nothing for your "parties"
but my scorn -A. S.
"Windows Painted witn Warning In-
scriptions"
One of the city hotels has an old
time bicycle in the window, having
a large wheel in the back and a small
one in front. Together with this there
is a picture of "ein glass beer." The.
warning inscription reads "Remem-
ber! Old Timers! Prepare!"
"Stout boy or man wanted to help
in press room for several days." The
work must be very "pressing."
"Doggone these women any way,"
said the man dropping the receiver
after kidding her along for 40 minu-
tes.
i"

Corporal Frederick B. Wahr of the
national army stationed at Camp Cus-
ter, formerly of the German depart-
ment of the University, at a Liberty
Loan luncheon held yesterday after-
noon, denied the current rumors that
the drafted men were mistreated at the
camps.
"Statements of this sort are abso-
lutely false," Corporal Wahr declared.
"The government is taking the best of
care of the soldiers, who are supplied
with all the necessary accommoda-
tions."
The corporal praised the life of the
soldiers in the camps, declaring it to
be thoroughly democratic. He said,
"Life in the army for seven months
has taught me one thing. It has made
me a believer in universal military
service. The army is where the dem-
ocratic ideals of humanity, and Amer-
icanism, are being taught. If we adopt
universal training for our youth, the
army is going to be the melting pot
of our young men. It will make them
realize what America really means

THE EBERBACH & SON COMPANY
200-204 E. Liberty Street
The place to go when you want
Chemicals
Laboratory Supplies
Drugs and Toilet Articles
Laundry Cases
For Parcel Post
The Slater Book Sho

r ;

and stands for."
Corporal Wahr is now on a leave of
absence from the camp to assist the
Washtenaw county Liberty Loan com-
mittee in its third drive.

I Early Spring Showing of

K,

DETuVT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit,,Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Apr il 1, i918).
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:zq a.
in.. 8:1o a. in., and hourly to 7:10 p. m., 91#
P. m.
Jackson Express Cars ,local sto- west of
Ai.n Arbor).-9:48 a. in. and eve.y to hours
to ',':48 V. M.
Local Cars East Bound--5:35 a. in., 6:40
a. in., 7:o5 a. m. and every two hours c0 7:05
p. m. 8:os p. in.. 9:o5 p. M, 1.y:o .in
To Ypsilanti only, 11 :45 p. mn., 12 :0o a. mn.,
1:1v a. m., 1 :20 a. in. To Saline, change at
Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-6:oo a. m., 7 :48
a. in., 0:20bp. M.. 12:2o a. m.

It's about time to substitute ALL
for bit in the "do your" bit" phrase.
The troops in action are doing so.
The faculty has the faculty of us-
ing its faculties to good advantage.
Witness its Liberty Loan efforts.
Every offensive the Germans launch
is an offense to the liberty of the
world.
Japs may bave been landed in Vlad-
ivostok to check the Russian retreat.
Fresh Debate to be Held April 22
Announcement has been made that
the annual freshman debate between
the Adelphi and Alpha Nu. debating
societies will be held at 8 o'clock
April '22. in University hall.
The Adelphi house of representa-
tives will be represented by George
0. True, '21, William Wachs, '21, and
Simon Shetzer, '21; while the Alpha
Nu team will consist of Wade P. Con-
nell, '21, Bruce A. Garland, '21, and
Earl Miles, '21.
German Society Has Disbanded
Deutscher Verein, the German hon-
orary society has lapsed for the pre-
sent. All property belonging to the
society has been turned over to Pres-
iden H. B. Hutchins to dispose of at
his discretion.

Society

Brand and

Hickey-Freeman Suits

I

Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.

Also just received a line of Spring Hats and Caps

JF 0 LQ/Z iffA
Between the Theatres

The Ann Arbor Sayings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $550,000.00
Resources .........$4,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North University Ave.

i

1,

Look Straight Ahead

11.

IF IT'S ANYTHING
PHOTOGRAPHIC, ASK
SWAIN
113 East University
means perfection in the ser-
LUN vice of
LUNCHES and SODAS

when you buy clothes. Look to the time.
when the first "new" look is gone. Then
you'll decide to buy good clothes at the
start.

FITFORM

clothes for Young Men are
good clothes, the best we
have seen, in Style, Fit,
Making.

fi
" I
\

III

~~~- TYPEWRITERS
For Sale and Rent
TYPEWRITING
Mi1meographing
Fraternity and Social Stationery
0. D. MORRILL
322 South State Street

1.

i
I

Your every Bank-
ing need fulfilled at
TIIL
Farmers Mechanics Bank

has an exceptional opening in
the Advertising Department for
a young man or woman with
merchandising experience and
ability to write clearly and
forcefully.
Applicant should be able to
devote part of each day to the
work, and an average of 25 to
30 hours a week.
This is an excellent opportun-
ity to obtain practical experi-
ence, though the remuneration
to begin with will not be large.
Apply at Advertising Depart-
ment.

101-105 So. Main

I

A FITFORM suit will look better, after

330 So. State St.
(Nickels Arcade)

it has seen service,

than other clothes.

For it's good all the way through.

Try our
HOME-MADE
Candies
They are both delicious and
Wholesome
MADE AND SOLD AT
The SUGAR BOWL
Phone 967 109 S. Main St

e 116 E.
LIBERTY T M CORBj rrr1

"The Young
Mens Shop"

I-

,a

vial "Cash and Carry"
Offer to
Fraternity House Stores

E

A

Corner State and Packard

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