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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 30, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-04-30

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

ACQUIRE SELF ASSURANCE
What does one gain at college? The
PRESS question is frequently asked, and the
answers are varied because of the
sively entitled many advantages resulting from a col-
all news dis-
herwise credit- lege course. Aside from the profes-
e local news sional training received, one benefit
looms large-the acquisition of self-
University of assurance. By self-assurance we do
corning except
ear. as not mean the obnoxious egotism
Ann Ar which sometimes makes itself mani-
iding. 4 fest, but we mean the confidence
)rial, 2414. founded on an honest faith in one's
ed 300 words, ability, and born of thorough prepar-
essarily to ap'
e of faith, and ation for one's task. The college of-
iditor, if left fers a place for the fostering of this
notice box in quality, so that we may meet the vary-
- irr r~.

CARYATID

communications will receive no
No manuscript will be returned
ter sends postage for that pur-
Donald......Managing'Editor
;on........Business Manager
r.........News Editor'
ilson.......... City Editor
rhorn, Jr.....Sports Editor
ney..........Associate Editor
eser.......Telegraph Editor
shell.........Women's Editor
Cooley .......iterary Editor
te...... PublicationManager
......Circuilation Manager
IGHT EDITORS
Hnes Walter R. Atlas
is Jr. Mark K. Ehlbert
William W. Fox
REPORTERS
Paul A. Shinkman
Philip Slomovitz
ice Frances Broene
Milton Marx
ter K. Frances Handibo
isi - Edgar L. Rice
ant Vincent H. Riorden
Rilla A. Nelson
USINESS STAFF
er , Harry D. Hause
Katherine Kilpatrick
>e Frances IH. Macdonald
II Agnes Abele
well, Jr. L. A. Storrer
imer Frank N. Gaethke
AY, APRIL 30, 1918.
itor-Philip Slomovitz
entire editorial stuff (ini-
t reporters) and tryouts
ay in reportorial rooms.
il cast its vote for next
'ng editor.
N AND PROHIBITION
bell on the downtownf
tolls, the hour of 10
;ht, Ann Arbor will go I
first time in its history.,
s Michigan traditions, as
'Joe's' and the 'Orient',"
but hollow traditions and1
ich will never enrich the
erations of Maize and

ing conditions of the outside world
without hesitation.
Many students enter college without
faith in themselves or their abilities.
Though the responsibility lies largely
with the individual, the college must
endeavor to see they do not leave in
the same condition. In the classroom'
where recitation and discussion is
largely voluntary, many students- fail
to give any contribution to the
thought, because 'they do not have
sufficient confidence in their knowl-
edge and views. On the basis of an
honest study of the subject, however,
a student should be willing to express
himself. The results of having ex-
pressed himself a few Times are cumi-
lative, and soon it no longer requirds
an effort. The student has then at-
tained some degree of self-assurance.
In the social life offered by a col-
lege a student meets people of every'
type. With the confidence born of this'
experience he becomes a judge of hu-
man values, and is able to pass keen
judgments on character.
In short, the college aims to train
a man to have confidence in himself,
and to fail to acquire self-assurance'
is to fail to receive one of the lasting
benefits of a college education. -
Minnesota Daily.
The Daily takes pleasure in an-
nouncing that of the 43 senior lits who
made P. B. K. four were members of
The Daily staff. Each person in the
office is personally acquainted with
this quartet, so it would appear that
that the average intelligence here is
very high.
General Foch says that the Ameri-
can soldier is as good a fighter as
there is in the world. A small, but
increasing army of Huns will attest
to that.
When 'the American 80-mile gun is,
placed -on the battle front in France,
the kaiser and his six .sons will pro-
bably mo've to Stockholm for safety.

It strikes us that Barristers were
singularly negligent in leaving out
certain gentlemen of down town fame
whose experience at the bar warrants
admission.
Very Moving Pictures
One of our superfine reporters made
a determined attempt to inform you
that a lady lecturer would accompany
her talk with slides, even going so
far as to promise that "the place would
be announced later."
And while our nuerons are clink-
ing on this subject, only yesterday
we heard a slide being accompanied
by a little talk. While we were
Sauntering by the big board fence
across from the Chemistry building
this bit of charming chatter came
through the chinks. "Alice, dear, are
you on third? Well, would mind run-
ning home? The sun shines right in
my face here on second, and I'm get-
ting a new freckle every minute."

Phadda Ye Care?
Cary:-
There was a young man from St. Paul,
.Who on a young lady did call,
He slipped on the mat,
And sat on the cat,
Now he doesn't go fussing at all.
Limma 'Rikk.
Today's exhibit-the dodo. He who
is lousy with the glittering filth at
this time of the month.
The checker season is opening once
more and the fame 6f Christy Mathew-
son is suffering eclipse for the Hohen-
zollern southpaw is demonstrating un-
suspected ability in his game with
Russia. First he takes the king and
then he uses him for defensive pur-
poses.
(i0XM 1 ne
Freshmen will play baseball at 4
o'clock this afternoon on the field
across from Barbour gymnasium.
Juniors and members of other classes
who wish to play may do so at 3

V
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BOOKS - - BIRD-STUDY
Birds of Michigan-Barrows ....... ..... ...$1.00
Handbook of Birds of Eastern N. A., by Chapman.... . .....$3.50
Handbook of Birds of Western U. S., by Bailey.... ............$3.50
The Bird-Study Book-Pearson $ .1. ..2.. ......... ..2.. ....5.$1
Birds I Have Known-Beavan .. ..................... ....... $1.50
Birds that Hunt and are Hunted-Blanchan .... ....... . .....$1.00
Bird Neighbors-Blanchan.................. . . . . ... . $2.50
Wild Bird Guests-Baynes.................................$2.00
Nests and Eggs of N. A., by Davie .,. .................. ... .$2.25
Land Birds East of the Rockies-Reed .................. . . $1.00
Water and Game Birds-Reed ....... ...................... ...$1.00
Western Bird Guide-Reed...................... ...........$1.00
How to Make Friends with the Birds, by Ladd ................$1.00

STREE'T STREET
WV TT

THE EBERBACH
200-204 E.

& SON COMPANY
Liberty Street

The place to go when you want
Chemicals
Laboratory Supplies
Drugs and Toilet Articles

The Military Newsance has lost his oclock tomorrow afternoon.
gum. It's too late to get his sob
into the classifieds, but out of sym- Rehearsal for act three of "Ama-
pathy for the editorial staff of the zons" will be held at 7 o'clock to-
G. M. N., in A. A., we insert it. The night in Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
reward may not require a trailer to Members of the cast for this act should
carry it home, but it will be the ex- report promptly.
pression of grateful hearts. As chew-
ing is a reflex action with him, we
prefer Spearmint to the rag. W 1ver&iwillmeet 8 o'clock to-
... it ..- .. ff ..i .I-

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CAMERAS and SUPPLIES
We do developing and printing
24 hours time

All Work Guaranteed

night withiHester iRed,
Observatory.

1 at thle

Gibe us a trial

We Haven't Gt it Yet
Times-News headline: "Broke show
case open; officer caught pozynak red
handed." In the first place, the of-
ficer should not have been breaking
into show cases but, anyway, he should
have known that pozynak was infec-
tious.
,.
Candidate for the Inutility. gang-
the one who wants you to cash a
check for him, then borrows your pen,
and finally asks you if you have a
blank check about you.
Our Merchant advertisers represent
the progressive business men of Ann
Arbor.-Adv.

Collegiate Sorosis and Kappa Alpha
Theta will play baseball at 5 o'clock
this afternoon.
Prof. W. A. Frayer's lecture, which
was to have been given today, has
been postponed until 4:15 o'clock on
Thursday. It will be held in the
parlors of Barbour gymnasium.-
The Girls' Glee club will hold their
regular rehearsal at 4:80 o'clock this
afternoon in Barbour gymnasium.
The members will please bring the
money for their pins.
Use the Daily classified columns.

The Slater Book ShopI

Our Merchant Advertisers represent
the progressive business men of Ann
Arbor.-Adv.
The Daily's specialty is service to
every one. Let us serve you.-Adv.
SPRING STYLES!I

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DE.TKoiT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(April ,1918)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:2S a.
m., 8:1o a. m., and hourly to 7:10 p. m., 9:1
p. m.
Jackson Express Cars local sto west of
Aim Arbor)-9:48 a. m. and eve:y two hours
to V :48 p. im.
Local Cars East Bound-5:J3 a. .1.. 6:40
a. M., 7:o5 a. m. and every two hours to 7:oc
p. m.. 8:o5 p. m., 9:os p. im., r.:5o 1. M
To Ypsilanti only, 11 :45 p. _m., 12:00 a. in.,
I:i a. m., 1:20 .a. m. To Saline, change at
Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-6:or a. m., 7:48
a. m., 10:20 p. In.. 12:20 a. TU.
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Savings dank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus,' $550,000.00
Resources ........$4,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North University Ave.
IF IT'S ANYTHING
PHOTOGRAPHIC, ASK
SWAIN
113 East University
STUTTLES
The popular resort for
LUNCHES and SODAS

AT ARMORY

ore ways than one we of the
ool cannot help but feel a sense
eriority over those who shall
us through the arch and down
gonal. The flowing bowl has
much to us, has won many
with whom our assciations
en dear indeed. Notwithstand-
fact that entrance behind the
g doors of the city's saloons
lened our college education it
a sense that the right is be-
e in striking alcohol from the
rever.
gan cannot help but regret'
oe's" and "Larry's" are gone,
1 never even be memories for
ning gefration. But the sa-
tle as it has ha'mod Michigan,
other places been tie wAorst
f its best customers. It had its
century of it, and failed to
)od.
INDIVIDUALITY
ca is looking today for the ex-
and not the rule. It is the
with exceptional abilities that
ds now most of all. The per-
average capacities most cer-
as a niche of responsibility to
the country cannot use him to
nlte purpose that she can the
o is fitted along individual
s of endeavor.
is your specialty? If you have
is not too late to acquire
Let your individuality show
w if ever. The mediocre sat-
o many. This is true not only
>untry at large but right here
University. Your residence in
etown gives you more than or-
pportunities. Take advantage
and raise yourself above the
Let yourself be identified by
'idual utility to your nation.
e way to do your bit in the

A
I

. Some of the local bars have bar-
red the way to drinking by closing
their doors before the time limit.
The senior laws and engineers are
still good friends-as individuals.
SERGT.-MAJ. FOX SPEAKS'
AT HIGH SCHOOL TONIGHT

FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1918

Daning 9 to 1

Tickets at Busy Bee

Music by "Ike" Fisher's Jazz Band

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Sergt.-Maj. H. V. Fox, in charge of
the British recruiting office in Ann:
Arbor, .will speak at an open meeting
to be held at 8 o'clock tonight in the,
high school. He has been secured as
speaker by the combined efforts of the
war preparedness committee and the_
women's registration committee.
Sergeant Fox is particularly adapted.
to speak to Americans on any phase
of the war, and the work they mir
to in-aie victory, owing to the
fact that he was one of the first Ameri-
cans to answer to the call of honor
and seek service in the Canadian
army. Sergeant Fox enlisted as a
private, but after being in action in
France in November, 1914, he was
given the rank of lieutenant in the
national guards.
This is the last opportunity that
Ann Arbor people will have to hear
him, as he must leave Wednesday
to open other recruiting offices in
other parts of the state. Several
patriotic music numbers will be ren-
dered at the meeting, and there is to,
be no admission charge.
Frederick H. Tinsman, '18D, will
furnish the music tonight.
Senior Laws Given Send-Off
Senior laws were excused from
classes Monday morning in order that
they might go down to the County
building to did farewell to John Pole-
ski, '18L, and Frederick V. Slocum,
'18L, who have been drafted into the
national army.
We specialize in full sole work. 0.
4. Andres Shoe Shop, 2225. State.-]

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Notice!

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. . $

....

R. O. T.C.

MEN!

~~~~~ TYPEWRITERS
For Sale and Rent
TYPEWRITING
Mimeograpling
Fraternity and Social Stationery
0. D. MORRILL
,22 South State Street

Copyright Bart Schaffor & Marx

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PLACE YOUR ORDER TODAY
- or -'
YOUR U. S. REG. SERVICE HATS
The following Grades are subject to your approval:
$2.00, $2.75, $3.50, $5.00 and $6.50
Hat Cords and Straps furnished wth hats at cost.

Hart Schaffner & Marx
spring suit§ and top coats are
more snappy than ever this
spring; the kind of clothes red-
blooded young men will be
wearing. They have incorporat-
ed in them all the style tenden-
cies that will be popular.
We have bought freely and as
a consequence offer you choice
of a stock unequalled for rich-
ness of choice and variety of
style, anywhere but in their
shops. You will find here
clothes as good as you chn buy
in any city, and the price is
more reasonable.
New neckwear, Steson and
Knox.Hats.

Your every, Bank-
ing need fulfilled at
THa
Farmers &Mechanics Dank

...

101-105 So. Main

I

330 So.State St.
(Nickels Arcade)

1'

:.

e-

Tinker & Company
South State Street, at William Street

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

Reule, Conlin, Fiegel &COs
The Big Home of Hart Schaff-
ner and Marx Clothes, at South-
west Corner Main and Washing-
ton Streets.

a

, ,...,,

_ ..

1918

A FRESH STRAWBERR

BALLS

SUNDAES

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