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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.

March 15, 1919 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-03-15

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

IDAY,

llu4igttn ttilg

t'

I

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER AT THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published every morning except Monday
ring the universit year by the 3oard in
ntrol of Student Publications.
EMBEZR OF, THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled
the use for republication of all news dis-
tches credited to it or not otherwise credited
this paper and also the local news pub-
bed herein.
Entered at , the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
ichigan, as second class matter.
Subscriptions by carrier or mail, $3.so.
Offices : Ann Arbor Press Building.
Phones: Business, 960; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed 305 words,
signed, the signature not necessarily to ap-
ar in print, but as an evidence of faith, and
tices of events will be published in The
aily at the discretionof the Editor, if left
tor mailed to the' office.
Unsigned communications will receive no
wnsderation. No manuscript will be re-
irnedunless the writer incloses postage.
The Daily does not necessarily endorse the
mtiments expressed in the communications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
larence Roeser ...........Managing Editor

News From The Other Colleges
Yale-The discussion of curriculum motors would be loaned for educa-
problems is by no means confined to tional purposes.
Princeton, for at Yale also recom-
mendations have been made for a Kansas-The Joint committee on
change in curriculum. The problem the management of Varsity dances at
here is that Yale is divided practi- the University of Kansas has passed a
cally into two separate schools, the rule that henceforth no stags will be
college and the Sheffield Scientific allowed at university dances. Couple
school. The main change recommend- tickets and pass-out checks will be in-
ed is the institution of a common sisted upon.
freshman year for both the college
and Sheffield, with uniform entrance Northwestern-The sophomore class
requirements in which Latin would is planning for an old fashioned hop
not be required of all students. sometime in May. Only 150 bids will be
issued and the tickets will sell
Indiana-Seniors at the University for $2.
of Indiana have ordered black and-
white bow ties to be worn as a dis- Kansas-A five hour course in wire-
tinctive feature for the rest of the less telegraphy will be offered by the
college year. physics department at the University
of Kansas for the next quarter. The
Harvard -Graduation requirements course will consist of both theory
have been lowered for all men who work and code practice. No prerequi-
have been engaged in war work of site is required.
any kind. The degree of A.B. and
B.S. honoris causa will be awarded Utah-The University of Utah is
to these men upon their completing discussing a new plan for managing
three-fourths the normal requirements student enterprise finances. Class
for a degree. treasurers will pay all dues into a
comomn fund from which expenses
Nebraska-The University of Ne- will be deducted for student parties
braska will probably have a Liberty to the amount of an estimate ratified
iotor in the department of mechani- by the student council.
cal engineering, if the bill recently
passed by the United States Senate Chicago-Courses in Armenian will
making these motors obtainable to uni- be given during the summer quarter
versities is taken advantage of. The at the University of Chicago.

I

Marguerite Clark

THE "STANDARD Stands Alone

IN

When purchasing a

"'Sow

White"

(Beautiful Fairy Story)
METHODIST CHURCH

I Loose Leaf Note Book

SATURDAY.

7:30

I

don't stop short of the

"Standard"- It positively has no equal-All sizes,

C. L. Jackson...............City
rry M. Carey..........News
uce Millar.............elegraph
ion Marx..............Associate
comas F. McAllister.......Feature
vid B. Landis............ .Sport
rguerite Clark............Women's
rtha Guernsey............Women's

Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor

The board of directors of the Wom-
en's league will meet at 9 o'clock Sat-
urday morning in the parlors of Bar-
bour gymnasium.
Mr. and IMrs. George Ehlers and
Mr. and Mrs. B. IH. Grini will chap-
erone the dance at the Union Satur-
day night.
Senior and sophomore basketball
practice will be held at 4:50 o'clock
Monday afternoon in Barbour gym-
nasium.
Michigan's paper for Michigan men.
-Adv.
Come On Dad
Watch for Date of Ticket Sale
ICflmpus Lunch

and everyone guaranteed.

WAH R'S

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTOR E

Dont Fail to Visit Our New Lunch Room

Try Our Special Sunday

Dinners

Everything the Best

Kendrick Kimball.......Guillotine Editor
Charles R. Osius, Jr............State Editor
Mark K. Ehlbert............ Efficiency Editor
Paul A. Shinkman.........Dramatic Editor
Ruth Dailey...............Exchange Editor
ISSUE EDITORS
Herbert R. Slusser Paul G. Weber
Renaud Sherwood' Edgar L. Rice
William Clarkson E. D. Flinternann
Hugh W. Hitchcock J. P. Hart
RfEPORTERS
Marie Crozier Muriel L.Bauman
Edna Apel Robert E. ,Swart
Thomas H. Adams John E. McManis
Richard B. Marshall . C. H. Murchison
Irene Ellis Mary D. Lane
C. S. Baxter
BUSINESS STAFF
Harold Makinson . ....Business Manager1

Tuttle's Lunch Room

338 Maynard

Across from Arcade

......

..

The Guillotine

Agnes L. Abele......Asst. Business
~eGrand A. Gaines.. .Asst. Business
4Vm. U. LeFevre... .Asst. Business
Wm. A. Leitzinger... Asst. Business
Donald M. Major. Asst. Business
Donnell R. Schoffner..Asst. Business

Manager
Manager
Manager
Manager
Manager1
Manager

SENIOR STAFF
Mark B. Covell Edward Priehs, Jr
Robert E. McKean Henry Whiting II
George A. Cadwell
JUNIOR STAFF
Curt P. Schneider Isabelle Farnuni
Harold VP. Lindsay Duane Miller
Maynard A. Newton Geo. R. Strimbeck, Jr.
R. A. Sullivan

SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1919.
Issue Editor-Hugh W. Hitchcock

Night
The smell of the newly flushed gut-;
ters after the warm rain.
The splash of yellow mud on the flanks
of the pop corn vendor's horse.
The woman with the carmined lips
gazing at cheap jewelry in a
window.
The sour, wind lipping at the torn
awning of the fish market.
The man with the violin case fum-
bling with the geranium in his
coat.
The beetlebacked cabsrthat shuttle
across the distant corner.
The stars like dog tooth violets
through the pall of factory smoke.
The girl with the red shawl carrying
a cabbage wrapped in newspaper.,
The drone of sewing machines trick-'
ling down the musty stairway.
The rumble of the truck sucking in
the curb chatter likel an octopus.
The gas light whimpering over the
entrance to the cheap dance hall.
The crowd of half wild children pok-
ing sticks at a dead sewer rat.
The fog fingers groping slowly down-
ward to choke the city silent.
Night.
Today the Senior Engineer asked
if Moe's barber shop was the Land
of the Golden Fleece.

Dear Louis:-
Going to Ypsilanti the other day on
the street car I noticed a sign on one
of the normal school buildings, "Post
No Bills." A little farther on I came
to another one, "Postum." Isn't hu-
man nature funny?
THE DAUPHIN.
Surely, "There's a Reason," you
know.
He Must Have Egged Her On
A hen met Henry Ward Beecher;
Said he, "What a beautiful creature!"
The hen pleased at that
Laid an egg in his hat;
Thus did the hen reward Beecher.
Famous Closing Lines
"Goodness gracious, pinched by
poverty," said ye old English debtor
as they threw him into the jail.
LOUIS XVI.
No Campus Noon;
Ahead We Splash

Correctness in the writing paper you use reflects your
good taste,
La Fayette Blue Stationery
is charming, correct and smart.

Charles W. Graham
Successor to Sheehan & Co.

OPEN DAY AND NIGHT

I

wmmmld

___.._.

mmmmmme

I

Today at the.

Parlors of

STEVENS & PERSHING 1, 6l8$N ACTA R
Another Special Display of Spring Mlillinery

Try

our HOME-MADE

CANDIES

Vernors Ginger Ale
.on Draught

I

They are both delicious and
Wholesome

ARE YOU A FLOATER?
the industrial world there is

aI

class of men known as floaters. They
apply for positions when positions
are plentiful, and when they
have accumulated a little money they
leave. They idle their time away until
their money is gone, and then they go
once more looking for work. They
drift from city to city, aimlessly
wandering, and do not stay six months
in, the same place. Every city knows
the type.
The trouble is that they have no de-
finite purpose in life. They do not
know what they want, they do not
plan out their future, and before they
realize it the future has arrived and
they are broken men, whose lives have
been useless and wasted.
It is never too early to make plans
for the future. The man who succeeds
is the one who always has his eyes
on the distant goal. How many of us
can say this of ourselves?
Many regard their college life as
merely a continuation of their school
days. They intend to take life serious-
ly when they get out into the world.
They do not realize that their univer-
sity training may play a large part
in their lives, and that this training
will be all the more valuable if they
have some definite goal in mind at all
times.
A university does not give a man
a-n education. It gives him the oppor-
tunity to learn, and a student who is
not seeking an education will never
find it. The floater in college is not
seeking education. "Getting through"
is his main interest. But the man
with a purpose in life, the man who
really wants to make something of
himself, will get out of college unlim-
ited benefits, not only from his books,
but from the friends he makes, from
the part he plays in university life.
-The campus is full of floaters. Are
you one of them?
The superintendent of Michigan
sdhools says that every graduate of
the eighth grade in the state will have
to be able to sing the national airs be-
fore he will be' given a diploma. In
other words, a diploma may now be
had for a song.
The Germans will not be able to
manufacture gas any more. This
should have been thought of four
years ago, before the kaiser began
telling the Germans they could lick
'the world.

Discarded
Clothing
Is, Worth Money

I

I

"Montana Guardsmen to Protect
Plants."-Butte paper. We wonder -i
any of the 'nasturtiums or hyacinths
were trampldd upon.
The Bottle Imp Saleth:
I stepped into the baker shop,
It was a lot of fun
For it was very plain to see,
Ye baker had a bun.
Then I went out to the street
And looking down the road
I saw a drayman drawing nigh
Who had an awful load. a
But worst of all on last wash day
(Now has that lady sinned)
A pompous deacon's own dear wife
Had three sheets in the wind.
Flickerings of Rural Life
(From the Columbia City, Ind., Daily
Snooze)
While dusting off the chandelier in
the kitchen yesterday afternoon Con-
stable Hiram Johnson slipped on a
curry comb which was laying on the
step ladder and fell upon several
loaves of his wife's freshly baked
bread, breaking his hip. The bread
was damaged a little.
Our Daily Novelette
In the Busy Bee-"Waiter," he call-
ed, sniffing the air suspiciously, "nev-
er mind those waffles now, I can
never eat them w henthere's a smell
of fresh paint around."
"If you'll just wait a few moments,
sir," replied the waiter lisping over
a chocolate drop, "them two young
.adies will be going."

A dark night, figures crossing the
diagonal in front of the library, Ann
Arbor's proverbially bad sidewalks,
pools of water, an extra loud splash,
a muttered imprecation - and again
we realize that the flag pole is down,
and illumination in the middle of the
campus is consequently nil. n,
.How long will it last? When shall
the flag fly again, and when will we
be guided across the campus by the
friendly "moons?" Edward C. Par-
don of the buildings and grounds de-
partment, says that there is no way>
of answering the question. The top
section of the pole which must be re-
placed is 35 feet long, with a base
diameter of seven and three-quarters
inches and a top diameter of four
and one-half inches. This shaft should
be made of white pine and while the
University has been able formerly to
obtain one from the Toledo Shipbuild-
ing Yards it was found impossible to
do so this time.
An order has gone through the pur-
chasing department, however, and it
is hoped that soon one will be found
somewhere.
The flag pole is 150 feet high, and
the gilt ball atop it is 18 inches in di-
ameter. This is the fourth time in eight
years that the pole has been down
for repairs.
CANADIAN CLUB WILL HOLD
SMOKER FOR RETURNED HEN
The Canadian club will hold its
first smoker of the year at 7:30
o'clock Tuesday night, March 18, in
the new Union building. Since the be-
ginning of the new semester several
members of this club have returned
to the University after active service
in both the American army and in the
Canadian Expeditionary Forces, which
will give all members an opportunity
to revive old time acquaintances.

d

MADE AND SOLD AT
THE SUGAR BOWL
Phone 967 109 S. MaIn St.
Dependable, scientific,$Drugless
EYE
EXAMINATIONS
Phone 590 for appointment
Emil H Arnold
Optometrist 220 S. Hain St
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbot and Jackson
(October 27, 1918)
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:10: a.
m, and hourly to 9:10 p. m.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-8:48
a. m., and every hour to 9:48 p. m. (Ex.
presses make local stops west of Ann 'Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:oo a. m., and
every two hours to 9:o5 p. M., 10:50 p. m.
To Ypsilanti only, 11:45 p. m., 12:20 a. m.
1 :1o a. m., and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti
Local Cars West Bound--7:48 a. Th., to
za:20 a. m.
WAI KING LOO
Open from 11:30 a. m. to 12:00 p. m.
Phone 1620-R
$14 S. State St. Ann Arboi
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, $650,000.00
Resources........$4,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main. & Huron.
707 North University Ave.
I-

I am ready to call for the clothing you have
laid aside and will pay you highest cash prices
for same. I especially want
Ladies' one-piece Dresses, Party
Dresses, Men's Suits, Men's
Pants, Men's Shoes.
Perhaps you may think that what you have
will not be worth much but as I clean and re-
pair all garments before being sold, I can make
a good allowance even if the garments are soiled'
or worn.
CALL ME UP AND LET ME QUOTE PRICES

I

I

A- an accommodation to passing
stude:ts why don't they fill that cam-
pus foutain with ink.
To Our Contributors
A tiny bingle,
A little Jingle
Or a bit of rhyme,
Hand it in at any time.
Thanks.

The Annapolis academy
ton will row on April 19.

and Prince-

Claude Brown

II Come On DadI

0 D. MORRILL
Typewriters -
Typewriting
Mimeographing
Has moved to
Niokels Aread* Phe T1718
First Floor

SECOND-HAND STORE

I

120 N. FOURTH AVE.

PHONE 2601

I

r if the new Junior Girls' play
c,o11erd"ConmeOn. Mother?"

Watch for Date of Ticket SaleI

1

I

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