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October 29, 1919 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-29

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

ting except Monday during the Univer-
Control of Student Puljli'cations.
is exclusively entitled to the use for
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
3 the local news published therein.

to e

at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
or mail, $3.5o. - '
ss building, Maynard street.
Editorial, 2414.
exceed So words, if signed, the sig-
pear in print,ebut as an evidence of
will be published in The Daily at the
left at or mailed to The Daily office.
I1 receive/no consideration. No man-
ess the writer incloses postage.
cessarily endorse the sentiments ex-

. Managing Editor
one 2414 or ioi6
...Business Manager
one 96o or 2738

t .... ........................... .......News Editor
ll................. City Editor
.Sports Editor
k. ....Women's Editor
stein .......................Telegraph $ditor
ian Charles R. Osius, Jr..
wines, J..........Advertising Manager
...Issue Manager
Office Manager
. Publication Manager
der ., ...'.... ...Circulation Manager
.--.----- .-. . .Subscriptioni Manager
..... Music Editor
..Literary Editor
to ..........................Exchange Editor
k ..........................Campaign Editor

understood that chapel would be ended before I
Noted speakers could easily be secured to de-
liver twenty-minute sermons, and the. balance .of
the services could be up-fo-date, including good
music, benedictions, and other modern forms of
If students realized that they would be among
those they know, that the services would be brief,
and that the hour would be satisfactory, they would
in all probability respond to their religious tenden-
cies ;by attending the chapel; It would, of course,
be non-sectarian and inter-denominational. The de-
tails of management, organization, and other ar-
rangements should be left entirely in the hands of
a student cominittee, advised by church heads.
Michigan should go over the top in a religious
drive as well as a mehorial or other kind of cam-
paign. Michigan students are just as religious as,
any, but they desire a convenient arrangement for
their worship.
A non-compulsory, union chapel might provide
the desired accommodation.
The advice of the communicant to The Daily in
yesterday's issue regarding the University band
playing the "Star Spangled Banner" with covered
heads and thej,"Yellow and Blue" with uncovered'
heads might well be enlarged to take into consid-
eration just what band etiquette should be.,
No military organization should require its mem-
bers to, remove their hats when paying respects
outofdoors. The band is governed by military eti-
quette. By special request, the members have re-
moved their hats -recently when playing the "Star
Spangled Banner," although there hardly seems any
substantial foundation for the request,
Why do not the band members adhere strictly
to military etiquette and keep their hats on, whether
playing the "Star Spangled Banner," the "Yellow
and Blue," or any similar song?
Ignorance of the "Yellow and Blue" is a dis-
grace to any ~Michigan man or woman.
In spite of this, two-thirds of the University
student body do not know the most important of
Michigan's songs.
It would not be amiss for some University or-
ganization like the Studput council-to devise means
whereby every Michigan student would know every
word of the verses. For instance, it could be taught
to the freshmen at their weekly talks in University
IFor the sake of those who have not a copy of the
song, The Daily is printing it on the front page.
Learn it.

DETROIT UNITRD LINES f: 11li wlll im
(Oct. 26, 19>9)
between Detroit, AnndArbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)L
Detroit Limited and Express Cars--6:io a.
in., and hourly to 9::o p. in.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars 8:48
a. m., and every. hour to 9:48 p. n-. Ix-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)-
' Local Cars Eqst Bound-6 :o a. M., 9:05 -4.
r, and every;two hours to g:os p. in., 1o:so
m.i. To Ypsilanti only, r z:45 p. In., z : 10 V
a. n".. and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti..-
Ypsilanti. S
Local Cara West Bound-7:48 a. m. and
2:2 a. M. 17 mm 1jflhIIiIII

s i,
_ {

Favorite College


- $3.00 -

lams Brewster Campbell
John . Dakin
ey Ralph DuBois
erhorn Robert C. Angell
ell 11. Hardy Heth

floreatter the Monday and Thursday
voning assemblies at the Packard will
be strtptly couple dances, well chap-
eroned with the best of music. 55c
per couple.-Adv.
I HI{UIUfnl Uhll iiiillHIII1!u{pllllimlC111i lllll![ II U II IIi f11111310III

VMuxns" for the Game
Cousins & HaHi
Members Florists Telegraph I
Phone 115


D. P. Joyce
Robt. Somcrville
Arthur 'L. Glazer:

N ght Editor-Thomas H. Adams
ety-five per cent of the Ani Arb6r milk
' is pasteurized and of guaranteed purity.
about the other five per e t ?
:onsid rble share/of the latter is sered by
ing louse keepers who, deciding for them-
and patrons, consider pasteurization umneces-
cr impracticable from a finagcial standpoint.
lDaily advocated pasteurized or at least cer-
milk in editorials appearing Octob er 5, and,
spectiel, after securing the opinions of va-
cdmpetent authorities. No steps were taken
nedy the situation by the cpmmon council,
t-ed to be the only body that could effectively
fith the matter."
> big a problem to- sink into oblivion, the milk
oxi has again. raised its head and this time
he backing of no less an authority than Dean
kan of the Medical school on the side of un-
jonal pasteurization. In the 'words of the lat-
t shotold be the business of4the health offcer
b that all milk is pastetirized, and examined
day" and, if the common council fails In ful-
its obvius duty, "the moral force of the con-
y should at once be brought to bear to make
>arding houses serve pasteurized, milk."
ectio~hs tb pasteurized milk range from quality
ply and expense. According to the authori-
roper pasteurization should have no eect on
talit of the milk. Variouss local dairies state
he falling off in supply due to the increased
>f pasteurization could be more than taken
f ; hd as for the question of expense, the
'needs no'discussion when one stops to recall
phoid epidemic of some years. ago in which
teurized mlk played an unenviable part.,
: matter seems to have evolved into a ques-
f milk which is immune from contamination
ti added expense, or no added expense and
vhich entails more or less of a gamble. The
t body wants safe milk and the boarding
should supply it. It should not be necessary
e city legislators to pass -an rdinance requir .
ch aprotective measure, but if it is-it is up
=en t'actquickly.
i line, five per-centers!,
his Greater ]Michigan of ours there seems to
quate provision for almost every activity im-
le. ,The greatest factor of all, however, has
luite conspicuously neglected. That is re-
re is no University chapel nor any consider-
>rce at work to get students to f ttend church.
eacl indiyidual church holds get-igethers,
cvites its menbers to attend, but these efforts
een comparatively unsuccessful in the past.
re are about 180 students out of 9,ooo en-
in the University who attend church. Most
se who do attend are devout church-goers.
reat majority of the student body, the huge;
>f Michigan men and women do not go to
T. This is certainly a deplorable' situation.
best possible solution to the problem seems
:he establishment of a union chapel for stu-
anly. Hill auditorium might be secured and
ervices, say of forty-five minutes to an hour's
In, could be held each Sunday noon. If the
rere set at 12 o'clock, the student services
not interfere with the worship of the indi-
churches. This would also be a most satis-
time to get students to atter d, it being



The$ limp,

Does Senator Borah Know of This?
"Detroit Declares War on Olives"--Headline.
We still stand for self-determination.
We saw again today the advertising caption
which never fails to sehd us into a shimmy of chuck-
ling-'The Event of' the Season, Men's Suits 1-3
Off." Pep meeting style, we suppose, or at least
Or 1 f You Belong to the Favored Sex
Student in Press Building-Say, I want to change
my name in the directory.
Bored Attendant-You may change your name
by court order.
But Were They?
Over 2,700 students-the largest number in any
American university-are soaking in erudition at
Ann Arbor. Som"e will go forth against the public,
to become long-haired lecturers; others to con-
spire against the peage and dignity of the common-
wealth, and to arouse the sleeping devils of litiga-
tion as spiders of the law; others are studying the
birth and death of worlds in the real ,of cosmos
and scheming to catch comets by sprinkling salt on'
their tails;- others still, there are, disputing as to
whether splints or a plaster cast should be used in
the case of a broken neck, and striving with micro-
scopes to distinguish blood corpuscles from hom-
eopathic pills, and varicose gins from healthy
veins in a cork leg. The cause of science was never
so prosperous at the University as this year, and it
will go hard but that more things will be discov-
ered in heaven, earth and Erebus than are dreamed
of in Newtonian philosophy, or the evolution. of
Darwin that seeks to establish man's relation to
the ape by the hirsute covering of "his shins.
-U. of M, Daily, Nov. 3, 1891,
Elbertus wanted to know today if running 'for
campus offices was governed by the Board in Con-
trol of Athletics.
We'll Say He Was
One of the members*of Michigan's Varsity de-
bating team in 1908 was named John E. Winner.
A recent' advertisement in the- London Times
for a cook stipulated that she have a sense of hu-
mor. And by way of a paradox she would proba-
bly be required to peal onions.
The coroner's jury investigating the cause of the
sudden demise of our Conference Hopes returned
a verdict that the deceased came to his end because
of an' overdose of Harley.




At college, in society, i business,
everywhere--Society Brand Clothes for father and
son. They are authoritative in style and propor-
tioed to t all types of men without tedious
measuitings and fittings.

They express alertness and are made to
stylish lines until the very fabric
Always all-wool.
Chicago New York , Montreal






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