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February 20, 1919 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-02-20

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

mw-wip

ing ex,
ar by
-ations.

GAN ,
pt Monday
eBoard in,

R OF. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
sociated Press is exclusively;entitled
e for republication of all news Adis-
redited to it or not otherwise credited
aper and also the local {news pub-
ein. f
I at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
,as second class matter.
ptions by carrier or mail, $3.$o.
Ann Arbor Press Building.
:Business, g6o; Editorial, 2414.
nications not to exceed 3oe words,
,the signature not, necessarily to ap-
rint, but as an evidence of> faith, and
d events will be published in The
the discretion of the Editor, if left
led to the office.
.d communications will receive no
ion. No manuscript will 'be re-
less the writer incloses postage.
aly does not necessarily endorse the
s expressed in the communications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Roeser......... .Managing Editor'
Jackson...... .........City Editor
Carey.... ..News Editor
illar........... .elegraph Editor
.arx......... ....Associate Editor
Landis...... .. .Sport Editor
t Clark..........-- Wemen's Editor
iuernsey............Wpmen's Editor
2Osius, Jr........ .State Editor
Ehibert............Efficiency ditor
ley "............. Exchange Editor
Davis...... .... iterary Editor
ISSUE EDITORS
Rice E Henry O'Brien
Bernstein Renaud Sherwood
eber A I. D. Flintermann
Paul A. Shinkman

1Ith ArNUAL BANYUt I
of the
WCslcyan Guild
for
Methodist Students
and Friends
Tomorrow Evening
at 6o'clock '
first Methodist Church

1jt~oner

' I

YOUTHS ORGANIZE
CITIZENSHIP CLUB
"Children of the Republic," is the
name of a new club under the direc-
tion of the local chapter of the
Daughters of the American Revolu-
tion. It is the aim of this club to

TICKETS 50c
On Sale at Lane Hall

SEMOND TEEXT BO
SEMESTER

rist

+

REPORTERS
Mary D. bane,
ie Edna Apel
IreneE lls
sser J. P. Hart

Carlton F. Wells
BUSINESS STAFF
kinson..........Business Manager
belt ..Asst. Business Manager
ess....... Asst. Business Manager
. Gaines.. .Asst. Business Manager
,e Fevre... .Asst. Business Manager'
eitzinger...Asst. Business Manager
.or.... Asst. Business Manager
Schoff ner .Asst, Business Manager

SATURDAY EVENING
JACK PICKFORI6 in
"The Spirit of '17"f
Thae Guillotine
The Road from Tole-do
Ship me somewheres east of Ypsi
where the best is like the worse,
Where the highway now is open and a
man can raise 'a thirst,
For the auto trucks' are rumbling and
I 's there that L would be
With a suit case full of spirits and a
conscience clear and free.
On the road from To-le-do
See the speeding autos go,
Can't you hear the bottles clinking on
therroad from To-Is-do?'
0, the road from To-le-do
Where the reddish rum will flow
With the sun a cocktail cherry o'er the
village of Monroe.
We owe apologies to Kipling for
this.
The library clock has gone Bolshe-
vik. Another Inlander victim?
'Matter, Too Hot?
/ "Three Men Dead by Gas; All De-
s'pondent." Chicago Tribune head.
Contributed
"She had an awful fight with. her
husband at dinner ,last night."
"Zatso'?"
"Yes, she claimed she found another
woman's hair in his soup."
The city editor claimed he found a
bug in the salad today.
It should be a little buggy. A la
carte service, you know.

Junior and freshman basketball
practice will be held at 4:50 o'clock
this afternoon in Barbour gymnas-
ium.
The Women's Athletic association
will give its annual banquet and cotil-
lion Friday night at Barbour gym-
nasium. Tickets for the cotillion may
be procured free of charge at Bar-
bour gymnasium before Friday noon.
Nobody will be admitted without a
ticket. Tickets for the banquet are
on sale at Barbour gymnasium.
Dr. Eleanor pertine will lecture on
"Social Morality" at 4 o'clock this aft-
ernoon in Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
Girls are needed for work at the
University hospital. For further in-
formation, call Miss Huldah Bancroft
at Barbour gymnasium.
Girls who want to earn money are
advised to call Misj Louise Potter at
Barbour gymnasium. Miss Potter
has several openings for University
women.
Plans for a faculty tea to be given
March 12 by the league houses were
discussed at the meeting of house-
heads held yesterday afternoon at
Barbour gymnasium.
Senior Literary society held its first
business meeting of this semester on
Tuesday evening. At that time they
voted to hold a special tryout ses-
sion at 7:15 o'clock on Tuesday eve-
ning, March 4 in room 108, Mason
hall. Candidates will be required at
that time to give a three minute talk
on a topic of their own choice.
Lyrics for Junior Girls' play must
be handed in immediately to Anne,
Nbble, '20, or Laura Peocock, '20.
Girls are urged to support the com-
mittee with the usual '20 spirit.,

Americanize foreign-born children
and children of foreign-born parents
and to instill in them principles of
Amvican citizenship. With this end
in view they are taught American his-
tory, civics, the use, and the history
of the flag, and citizenship at their
meetings. Addresses are made
throughout the year by city officials
and congressmen.
Ohio leads and Michigan comes sec-
ond in this line of work. The school
authorities of Grand Rapids where
the movement is particularly strong
were the first to recognize the value
of the movement and to co-operate
with the D. A. R. in the work. Here
and in Battle Creek the meetings are
held in the school buildings and the
teachers aid in the work.
Names of presidents and heroes
are taken by the separate clubs. One
club in Grand Rapids that called it-
self the "General Pershing" received
a personal note from the general ex-
pressing interest in the club and its
work.
The Ann Arbor club which was
called the "George Washington," has
on its service flag a gold star for
Happy Prieskorn, a former newsboy
of this city and formerly the color
bearer of the troop.
A feature in Ann Arbor is the band-
ing together of the negro women un6,
der the name "Women of the Repub-
lic." The club has 20 members on its
list. Twelve hundred gun-wipes for
the men at Camp Custer were their
first work.
ATTENTION STUDENTS! Why
throw hash? Your board and room
paid for 10 hrs. work per week. Give
phone. Address OPPORTUNITY, care
,of Daify.--Adv.

WAH R'S

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE

17 dereoes at all stationer:
The best pencil -the most
for the most C economical
exacting work " encil for any
kid of work.
4 NI
SHE EHAN & CO
FIX UP THE OLD ROOM
EYE SHADES MAKE WORK EASIER
PENNANTS AND WALL BANNERS MAKE YOUR R6OM"INVITING
Here's hoping you have a fine New Year.-Sheehan

NEW AND SECOND HAND
Drawing instruments
AND ENGINEER'S SUPPLIES

SENIOR STAF
Mark B. Covell

JUNIOR STAFF
. Cadw ellJoel F. Schoerger
rFc.McKan R.:A. Sullivan
d rieha, Jr. Clare W. Weir
'.shneider Henry Whiting II
Eva R. Welsh
kSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1919.
ssue Editor-Edgar L. Rice
ART AND THE WAR
the winning of the war the brush
;he palette have played a most:
tant role.
.alue of such art as Joseph,
ll's war posters and Louis Rae-
r's war cartoons in hastening
y cannot be over-estimated. One
poster as Raemaker's "Daddy,
did mother do that she should
to die?" did more to strengthen
iorale and clinch the determina-
of the Allies than a hundred
mate verbal exhortations could
accomplished.
ruined cathedrals of France
d consecrate the world to its
de against the profaners of their
y. America's brilliant war art-
ractically held the success of
iberty Loans in their grasp-and
a success it was!
when honor is dae, let us not
art. The 'war has proved again
rt is most decidedly not a non-
tial in our ci1iliation
THE GROUND HOG WORRY
if to atone for its severe be-
r last year, this winter has been
and pleasant. In fact, we have
to winter to speak of. The last
Lays have caused us almost to
t that spring is at hand.
s state of affairs has been a
6 of great anxiety to many peo-
"Winter in this part of 'the
ry should be cold. There should
ts of snow. Something is the
r" And they predict a very
ummer, or a very hot summer,
use kind of a disagreeable near
. And they are worried-ex-
ly worried.
get it! Enjoy the good weather
it lasts. A blizzard may come
any day, and then we will have
hing to worry about. In the
;ime let us take this really fine1
er as ,it comes, and appreciate
t should be appreciated.
as been suggested that roads in
ountry be lined with trees as a
g memorial to the Americans
ought in the war. Yes, and now
in might be placed a sour apple
pi memory of the Germans.
ch makes us think of Crown
a Frederick William, heir appar-
y not of Germany.

I

.,

I I w

Shop Tools

Electric Supplies

I

Mazda Lamps
Alarm Clocks Surveyors' Axes

An unusually aracti'e line of Spring illinery
nolp on display at the parlors of
STEVENS & PERSHING, NA A

Try our HOME-MADE

Clothes

buy them at

I

CANDIES

Switzer' sHardware

They are both delicious and
Wholesome'

I

MADE AND SOLD AT

That's nothing at that. Think of a
T square in the hash.
Our Daily Novelette
I rushed into Holmes' Baker street
lodgings unceremoniously and found
him frying an egg over the gas jet in
a dust pan. He was wearing his hello-
trope dressing gown and the air was
blue with shag tobacco.
"Sherlock," said I, "I am ill, I am
stricken by some distressing ailment,
some incurable malady."
He smiled and offered me a dog bis-
cuit. "Maybe you have been poison-
ed," he ventured.
Like most young medical practition-
ers I do not take nourishment regular-
ly for the sake of economy and I an-
swered that I had not eaten for three
days.
"What are the symptoms of your ill-
ness?" he queried.
"Orange specks before the eyes, pal-
pitation of the left floating rib and a
powerful desire to run amuck."
"Ill, hey? Ever try Lydia Pink-
ham's?"
"No, I have always eaten at Chubbs."
"I have it, I have it," Holmes chor-
tled with glee. "Youthave been read-;
ing the last issue of the Inlander."
I'l Ne'er Forget My College Days
You talk about the weather grand
A plate is on your lap,
You eat a bit of frosted cake
And then you grab your cap,
You stumble o'er the parlor rug
As graceful as you can.
Ain't that awful dissipation
For a healthy college man?
The Toledo road is open. Thirteen
hundred Gunga Dins are on the
Job.

State Street

THE SUGAR BOWL
Phone 907 109 S. Lain St.

May not
.Make the Man"
-But a-
MARQUARDT SUIT
Certainly helps
We guarantee both woolens
and workmanship .
See Us Today
Art" Marquardt
Campus. Tailor
608 B. Liberty

mw

CARUSO

HIMSELF

World's Greatest Artist will appear in
Hil Auditorium, Monday, March 3
TICKETS $2.50, $3.50 $4 $5 (with $3 Festival Coupon $4.50, $5, $5.50, $6)
MRs CARUSO USES THE HARDMAN PIANO EXCLUSIVELY

w
..

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(October z?, 1418)
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:10 a.
m., and hourly to 9:ro p. m.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars--8:48
a. m., and every hour to 9:48 p. In. (Ex'
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:0o a. mn., and
every two hours to 9:o5 p. m., 1o:so p. m.
To Ypsilanti only, 11 :45 P."1m-, 12:20 a. Mn.
*: o a. i., and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti
Local Cars West Bound-7 :48 a. Th~.. to
12:20 a. m.
WAI KING LOO
Open from 11:30 a. m. to 12 00 p. m.
Phone 1620-R

.....
--

a....
a....

iwwmwww

"al!
w

i

There is

a definite reason why tailor-made

-314 S. stat- st.

Ann Arbor

clothes excel all other types-in quality, work-
manship and style., The wearer of tailor-made
clothes can readily understand this fact. A
trial on your part will instantly prove their un-
usual value.

Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT todevery custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $550,000.00
Resources' .......$4,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North University Ave.

Dress Suits for Hire

Famous Closing Lines
Lips that touch liquor shall
touch mine.

III

never

LOUIS XVI.

II

[O. D

MR

CHANGES IN ELECTIONS

JA K. Malcolm
604 E. Liberty, car. Maynard

j

Typwriters
Typewriting
Mimeographing

Unavoidable changes in elec-
tions can be made Thursday
and Friday, Feb. 20 and 21, in
Registrar Hall's office.

Niokol. A

Has moved to
rcade !
First oor

'' '1

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