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May 22, 1919 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-05-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tj

DAY, N

T u,&I, .1,

GOING ON

,...,...

r

..

TODAY
or engineers' business meet.
oom 348, Natural Science
ih engineers' business meet.
oom 348 Natural Science
unlor engineers' business
in room 348 Natural Science
All men collecting dues
ceipt books of amount col-
ady to turn in.
or girls will meet In Bar.
anasium. The advisory sys-
. be. explained and women
asked to sign up for next

Lane hall.
7:80-Important rehearsal of Varsity
Glee club in School of Music.
7:80-Alpha Na Debating soclety
meeting on fourth floor University
hall.
8:16-Comedy club play "Breen Stock-
ings" at Whitney theater.
9:00-After 7 o'clock children's per-
formance "The Fighting Roose-
velts" to be shown at Methodist
church.'
U-NOTICES
Senior canes have arrived.
Russia.Mobilizes All Men Under 40
Washington, May 21.-Swedish press
reports from Petrograd transmitted to
the stat department say the Bolshe-
vik regime at Petrograd has consti-
tuted a committee for the "defense of
the proletariat" and has vested it
with broad powers.
Mobilization of all men up to the
age of 40 has been determined upon
and requisition of horses and arms has
been authorized. According to the re-
ports, owners who refuse to deliver
requisitioned materials are to be exe-
cuted.

work.
w and Mandolin m
[11 meet in room 32
building.
higanensian staff
member,/editorial

9anagerial
8 Natural
meeting.
and art,.

i there.
Rues a eeting for senior
in Barbour gymnasium.
Madolln club rehearsal at

Snap and Dash in these fine
Vaist Seams that's attractive

0

Great and wonderful are
the assortments from which
you can select in our stocks of

,
. S
N)

HART

SCHAFFNER

& MARX

CLOTHING

Every style variation, all
the attractive colors and pat-

terns.

ALL OTHER

SMART STYLES

Single or double breasted
suits, Varsity models, Eng-,
lish effects, sport styles, mak-
ing an assortment as com-
plete as is possible to find at
any place.

Late Wire Briefs
(By Associated Press)
Ponta del Gada, May 21. - Lieut.
Commander A. C. Read announced to-
night that the engine trouble which
caused a postponement of the flight
of the NC-4 for Lisbon this morning
fiad been remedied. The plan is to
start at daybreak tomorrow, he said,
weather permitting.
(By Associated Press)
Paris, May 21.-The German peace
delegation has been granted an ex-
tension of seven days, or until May
29, in which to reply in full to the
peace terms, according to an official
announcement..
London, May 21.-Frederick Wil-
liam Hohenzollern, the former German
crown prince, will be liable to trial
under the terms of the German peace
treaty it was declared by Andrew
Bonar Law, the government leader in
the House of Commons today. Mr.
Bonar Law said that the command-
ants of prison camps also would be
liable under the treaty's terms.
Mobile, Ala., May 21.-Four blocks
of dwelling houses along the river
front here were destroyed lat today
by fire which for a time threatened the
business section of the city.
SUFFRAGE MEASURE
PASSED BY HOUSE
(Continued from Page One)
President's attitude on the suffrage
question, adding amid Republican
cheers:
"It is true the President and lead-
ers of the party often have talked in
favor of woman suffrage but a ma-
jority of the Democrats never voted
for it."
Representative Mondell, Republican
leader, predicted ratification of the
amendment before the end of the
present Congress. He praised-the Re-
publicans for beginning their legisla-
tive work with the suffrage resolution.
Southern Democrats in Opposition
House leaders of both parties urged
favorable action, but many southern
Democrats opposed the measure as did
several New England Republicans.
The political division of the vote show-
ed that 200 Republicans, 102 Demo-
crats and one Independent and one
Prohibitionist voted for adoption while
the negative pole showed 70 Demo-
crats and 19 Republicans.
Efforts of opponents to amend the
resolution were unavailing. Represen-
tative Clark of Florida, Democratic
leader of the opposition party, pro-
posed that the states' ratification be
compulsory within seven years, and
Representative Saunders, of Virginia,
Democrat, sought to compel state
adoption by popular vote.
Immediately after passage of the
measure its supporters arranged to
carry their fight to the Senate, where
although twice defeated at the last
session they are confident of obtaining
the necessary two-thirds vote.
CUBS TOO QUIXOTIC SAYS
EDITOR MALCOLM W. BINGAY
(Continued from Page One)
tion fail utterly in the writing of a
newspaper story. There is as much
artistry in the production of a good
news story as in the creation of fic-
tion.
Must Start at Bottom
"The youngster coming into the
newspaper office has to go through a
period of disillusionment. The more
he thinks he knows when he comes,
the more difficult will be the process.

It is all right to hold ideals but he
must start at the bottom, and must
not unburden his ideals upon the city
editor.
"Among the mistaken ideas which
a young reporter is apt to have is his
idea that the newspaper office is some-
how dramatic, a place of noise and
roar, of intense strain. The modern
newspaper office is orderly and while
things move swiftly there is no up-
roar, the strain is mental.
Cub Must Be Alert
"Another mistaken attitude of the
youngster is that he should be bored
and cynical. The Bohemian' has no
place on a newspQper. The cub has
to be alive and awake, and know his
paper, but that is part of the 'labora-
stage of discouragement on assign-
ments that he knows will never yield
a story which will find a place in the
paper, btu that is part of the "labora-
tory test' to which he is subjected by
the city editor in determining his
worth.
"The youngster who gets ahead is he
who disillusions himself of all false
notions, writes facts simply and clear-
ly as he might write them in. a letter
to some member of his family, and.
who is alive and on the job all of the
time."
The Daily sees all and knows all.
Let it be your uide.e-Adv.

ADDITIONAL SPORTS
NINE TO BTLE
FARMERS TODAY
AGGIES DETERMINED TO BREAK
COACH LUNDGREN'S
LUCK
Michigan will journey to the capital
city of the state today for the second
contest of the season with the M. A.
C. nine.
With Glenn and Scheidler awaiting
a call to the mound, and Parks being
held in reserve, the Wolverines should
be in tip top condition for starting the
contest.
Donnelly Starts for Farmers
Donnelly, the Aggies' star southpaw,
who failed to down the Wolverines
when he was seen in action here,
will again take the mound for the
farmers against the State university.
He allowed five hits when he
pitched against Michigan, yet this can-
not be held as evidence against his
ability at present, because his work is
said to be increasing inmerit as time
progresses.
Play Iowa Saturday
The contest will be the second af-
fair between the two schools this sea-
son, the first proving successful to
Michigan. M. A. C., according to all
dope that can be gathered from up
state, is determined to break the win-
ning streak of the Wolverines.
Following the contest this afternoon,
the team will return to Ann Arbor, to
prepare for the return engagement
with Iowa, to be played Saturday,
here.
Because of wet grounds yesterday,
the coach had a personal talk with
each of the men as they appeared at
the clubhouse.

For Style, Quality and
Value-allrpo

1
1

r L.wwvi. . ca5'U r *155
KIRSCHBAUM
Tailored 4t The Sign
Of The Cherry Tree
NOTED staff of designers
with all their genius cen.

YESTERDAY'S

GAMES

The newest Kirshbaum
designs are here-in-
cluding distinctive
waist-line and double.
breasted suits,
..-
C*pyright, 1919, A B. Krschba um Cgmpauy

Ir".-- ..,..r

American League
New York-Chicago (wet grounds).
Boston 5, Detroit 6.
Washington 0, St. Louis 1.
Philadelphia 2, Cleveland 7.
National League
Chicago-Brooklyn (rain).
Cincinnati-New York (rain).
Pittsburgh 4, Boston 2.
St. Louis 0, Philadelphia 6.
WOMEN'S COUNCIL
ELECTIONS TODAY
Women's Judiciary council elections
will be held from 8 o'clock Thursday
morning .to 5 o'clock Thursday after-
noon in University hail. One repre-
sentative will be chosen from each of
the junor, sophomore iand freshmen
classes.
Nominees of each class, selected at
the class meetings May 14 in Barbour
gymnasium, are as follows: juniors,
Ruth Abbott, Sue Verlinden; sopho-
mores, Dorothy Dunlap, Alice Hink-
son; freshmen, Eleanor Stephenson,
Isabella Swan.

tered upon one purpose....:
STYLEI A skillful corps of
workers with but one ideal be.
fore them-QUALITY! Scien-
tific clothes-making e-uipment,
waste-free methods which insure
--VAIUE,
Kirschbaum Clothes in
the new summer models.
$35, $40 and $45
COOL SUMMERY UNDERWEAR
From 4merigs Best Makers
No matter whether you prefer cose-fitting kriitted or
loose-fitting loth underwear, in these union si4 you
are sure of bodily comfort and seg The correct
size for every man---tall or short, stout or slim,

I

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Home of Hart, Schaffnsr & Marx Clothes

west Corner of

Main and Washington Streets

FRED W, GROSS
309 SO. MAIN

i

best penc
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it economical
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O W-.N--

The Students patronize The
advertiser.-Adv.

Daily

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sU

Summer

Price

Coke

ELoXbO

Is

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Almost

Gone

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Those who desire to buy the
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est price for this season should

For Warm
Weather

purchase at once.

I
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Ve ar carrying these
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rown and white.
$5.00, $6.00, $7.0O

T «.E HOES
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full line of Sport Shoes for Men and Women

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