Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

October 17, 1919 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-17

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

tied to the use for
o it or not ;otherwise
dlished therein.
Michigan, as second



.... Managing Fditor

graph editor
R. Osius, Jr.

If :or no other purpose than to continue the stunt
that is considered the innovation of the fall term
the student body should respond io per cent iext
Saturday and join the team as it goes to meet the
Wolverines for the fourteenth time. For the last
four years the members of the Aggie team have
gone to Michigan under the impression that they
would be defeated. This year with the best mate-
rial, for a winning team that Coach Brewer has ever
had, the psychological effects are entirely differ-
ent. We are going over to Michigan with the in-
tention of winning, and if past experiences teach
,us anything our executions should be as nearly per-
feet as our intentions are good.
M. A. C. has played three games this season with
opposing teams, while the Wolverines have played
but one, which was with Case two weeks ago. In
Kalamazoo M. A. C. has one of the strongest teams
in Michigan to play. Kalamazoo Normal defeated
Michigan in football in 1915, the same year we
marched off Ferry field with a 24 to o score, to the
tune of the Victors. Since that;time we have re-
peatedly" fallen under the weight of the Yostn4n,
and now is the time for us to claim the laurels once,
With an enrollment of over io,ooo students, the
cheering from that body will lend a great impetus
to, the Michigan team. Our team is composed of
practically all bId men who will not suffer from
the psychological effects of the opponent's rootersj
as much'as a team consisting of new men. But it.
is obligatory upon the part of the student body of
M. A. C. to attend this game and with our 1,400
studeits show 'up the 20,000 Michigan students
and alumni.
Go yourself and take your roommate. If he has-
n't the spare coin loan it to him, of give it to him,
The main idea is to get a representative M. A. C.
student body in, the Michigan' bleachers, and noth-
ing except a bleacher containing every M. A. C.
student will constitute'a representative body. -Plan
now on going and arrange to get your ticket re-
served. In case you cannot possibly go, give your.
ticket to a friend and at least be represented.-
M. A. C. Holcad.
Wonder what the three thieves who stole $20,-
ooo worth of women's furs in Atlantic City will do
with their loot. With winter coming on and sum-
rner all over with there cgrtainly should not be any
demand for womnen's furs.


AMBULANCE UNITS ururrrrr nriiinlnu utIrtttultlttoioisiu li
TO MEET SATJRDAY - Just Received Five C
Nearly 100 "ante bulluni" students PARCEL POST
former members of sections 598, 590,
and 691 of the army ambulance serv- $2.00
ice, will, meet for an informal dinner
Saturday evening at the Union.
The three ambulance sections were
among the first of the University or- t
ganizations to leave Ann Arbor in the
spring of 1917 for military service, and
after training at Allentown; Pa.. were -iIlflillilli 1I ItIrIIllIIIIIllrIIliI!illiltII

ords "KWIK-PAK"

. -





ordered overseas, section 591 being the
first to leave. Among the entire per-
sonnel of University students, the ma-
jority received commissions in France.
Twenty-two military decorations, of
both the United States and Allied na-
tions were awarded different members
of the units.
The reunion Saturday evening will
mark the first time since the entrain-
ment for camp since. there has been a
reunion of the entire organization, and
the committee desires that there be a
maximum response when the roll is
called by Capt. Glen Coulter.
Maynard St.

atches J~n 3 AP lrms
Diamonds v $1.50lopk
Jewekr) $i5 U
Waterman and Conklin Pens
Schlanderer & Seyfried, Jewelers

Capital atid Muri'u!
Rew u aces' '..0
Norti w&o '.4r Mai
707 North rlutvyi

CourteOUS anid 'iItfacto
'I'RATMFNT to every emstol
'fer, Whether tho Repmi~t he lar
or small
t Thn Ann irhnr tWBinrA foi

-____A 4D

Demand, the original
for your protection.
cf quality GUARANTEED to


in Arbor and Ja
9. 1919)
indard Time)
Express Cars-
0n. m.

Detroit Limited
m., and hoursiy to
Jackson Limite
a. in., and every'
presses make local
Local Cars East
m. and every two
p. m. To Ypsilar
a. in.,. i:o a. m.


>lshevism blamed for the strike"-Daily head-
For- being the greatest official "goat" of all
Bolshevism is certainly giving the war and
. C. of L. an awful close race.
" The Wlimp"


I I ,

:48 a. i.

_Ii. -


Concerning Discipline.
The New-Coiner says:-
Last night,,at nine, some friends of mine,
Whom, I have met quite lately,
Strolled in to call, from 'cross the hall:
I greeted them sedately. r
They seemed inclined to let me find
A theme for conversation;
So 1 told aill I could recall
Of High School recreation-
The medal that I captured at
Our contest in athletics;
The prize I won when we put on
The amateur dramatics-
I told thln, too, what I've\told you-
Of her: whose heart I've broken.
Said they, "Too bad-'tis very sad;
$uch words should ne'er be spoken."
,I hope that they come bacl ' some day;
Their visit was delightful:
'Though I c'ould see they envied me,
They weren't one bit spiteful.
The Old-Timer replies:-
My friend, this means you've spilled the beans:
I shudder at your story.
No doubt these men will come again,
But when they do, be sorry.


df foo



+.r.r: t.

4 -t" Y
1. ''


in Thurs-
.erry field
idier mar-
n lest the
nore wide-

sponsible for the
at they were not
the heroism of
Ole, indeed, while
iment as a more
ie scale on which
nuseum have been
ials. But while
he proportions of
emands something
TODAY. It was
nt need that the
s with the result
I fly for the first

i V
f .
! ^
..,,,, .



Herleafter, when some genial men
Drop in for conversation;
Be careful lest you prove a pest,
Inviting castigation.


e imposing monument-
- but can scarcely be ex-
one week. Various mu-
d this very thing .and
memorial in exactly the
.n. Even with a great
surely a flagpole on
purpose is not entirely

Last year, a lad-he was not bad-
Just talkative and flighty- d
Addressed a loud and merry -crowd
On State street, in his nightie.
Professor Barnett in French class said that he
still has not some of the faces "straightened out."
We wonder which are the unfortunate ones to,
whom he referred.f
They do say that all the Canadian camera fiends
are eager to get prints of Wales.
Sneaking It Across
"In their sly way, the British pride themselves
on a delicate sense of humor.'-English author.

Women of today are indeed discriminating in their choice of lingerie. They demand either silk or
the beautifully embroidered Philippine work. By coming here you may gratify that desire for the'best
We have some beautiful garments in our newes t shipment of silk lingerie. Among them are camisoles,
chemises, bloomers, and bloomer combinations 'in sat ins, crepe de chines, and georgette. These are beauti-
ful in design-exquisite undergarments.
Regular sizes in camisoles in pink or white are $ 1.75 to $3.50. There are three distinct styles in our
$1.75 model.
Satin bloomer combinations-"day'Billie Burk es" are $10.00.
Envelope chemises' in the newest shade heliotrop e georgette; $12.00.
Satin chemises in pink and white, $5.50 to $7. 75.
V--or high neck muslin gowns with long sleeve s, $2.59.
For the out-of-door sleeper we carry flannelett e 1-piece-Billie Burkes and 2-piece pajamas in middy
style, broad pink and white stripes, $3.50 to $4.00.
Pajunion :flannelette garments, $2.50.
Marcella corset covers-embroidery applique an d insertion trimming, $1.50.


Why sign one of these pacts that some people are,
getting up .to wear your old clothes three months
longer? Most of us are doing it without signing.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan