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November 02, 1919 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-11-02

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

i cient '

scarcely tenal


he Univer-

is ; exclusively entitled to the use for
Isatches credited to it or not otherwise
the local news published therein.
:e at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
or mail, $3.50.
ess building, Maynard street.
Editorial, 2414.
exceed 300 words, if signed, the sig-
ppear in print, but as an evidence of
will be published in The Daily at the
left at or mailed to Th> Daily office.
ill ,receive no consideration. No man.
less the writer. incloses postage.
eessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
...r.... 6.. .Managing Editor
ne 2414 or 1oi6
. .Business Manager
ne 9 6o or 2738 .Mnae
... . News Editor
City Editor
.Sports FEditor
. --Women's Editor
...............Telegraph Editor
Charles R. Osius, Jr.
... Advertising Manager.
.~Issue Manager
.c................ .. . . i c e M anager
........... .blication Manager
.............. Circulation Manager
.................Subscription Manager
.Music Editor
............... Literary Editor
............. ....Exchange Editor
................ Campaign Editor
'as II. Adams Brewster Campbell
;e Brophy John I. Dakin


Ralph DuBois
Robert C. Angell
H. Hardy Heth

and that brings up the question of reward.
Some men do work along certain lines for the
simple reason that they enjoy doing it; .they would
rather sacrifice other things than fail to achieve
in the activity that is virtually a part of them. No
ulterior motive governs their work, no vision of
something notorious for the future. To this class
of men a promisory note on "something in your
senior year" must look worse than funny. They feel
a certain potentiality and eagerness to do the thing
well now, and they simply and .naturally glory in
doing that thing. This is the most precious group
of men, and it is these that should be rewarded.
Other men get reward in lines that they choose-
society, study, etc. ' The man devoted to a campus
activity should be likewise recognized, and the
sooner done, the better.
In answer to the objection of the president of the
Student council that the juniors and seniors on the
campus would receive no recognition for campus
work done, we might answer by sayiag that the
'sophomore year is the formative year-and the
year in which the sophomore must start work on
the campus if he is to do the real work for the Uni-
Regarding his objection that "there would be no
end of buttons in evidence," we would say that
this very objection is one of., the trongest points
in its favor-that the 'buttons should be much in
evidence in order that the sophomores who are not
doing campus work will be all the more conspic-
Each organization would pay for its own but-
tons. The head of each activity would be respon-
sible for the students working under him to secure
the buttons.
Michigan migh do well td consider the system
Has it ever occurred to you what a Varsity game
would be like without Michigan's Varsity band?
While it is hardly a case of "not missing the
water until the well runs dry," it ip true that a
great many of us are inclined to take the triumphant
march of the Band up and down Ferry field playing
'The Victors" at each game as a matter of course,
as merely another of the. accompaniments of college
life. But what more vital elenient in 'a victory is
there than the strains of "The Yellow and the.
Blue," "The Victors," and ."Varsity?"
Imagine, then, the games away from home.
Gaies in a foreign territory with a reduee num-'
ber of supporters and-no band. To supply the
last item, the Varsity band is going to Chicago with
the team next Saturday. This will mean a decided
step towards a victory, but to enable this step, the
Band must have financial support.
For this purpose, the annual 'Band Bounce has.
been arranged for Tuesday evening. k What prom-
ises to be one of the greatest programs on record
together with the worthy bject of the affair, should
make further exhortation unnecessary to pack Hill
auditorium to the roof."
Michigan students, especially those who wil be'
unable to cheer the team in person next Satur-
day, will welcome this chance to contribute towards
a victory and, at 'the same time, tp show their gen-
uine appreciation of one of the greatest Varsity
bands Michigan has eer known.
Help send the Band to Chicago!


D. P. Joyce
Robt. Somerville
:Arthur L. Glazer

(Oct. 26, t9i9)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(EasteAI Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:to a.
in., and hourly to 9:1o p. M.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-8:48
a. in., and every hour to 9:48 p. m. (Ex-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:oS a. in., 9:05'a.
rn. and every two hours to 9:o p. n., to:so
,. m. To Ypsilanti only, ii: p. im., '1:Io
a. n . and to Saline, change at psilanti.
.Local Cars 'West Bond-7:48 a. tn. and
2:20 a. In.
516 E. William St.:
Mittenthals Dancing school, Armory
is the place to learn to dance quickly,
gracefully and correctly. -Don't wait
-Join now.' Special price, ladies $6.00.
Term-8 lessons or c'an take half term,
or single' esson.=Adv.
Patronize our advertisers.

"Health First"


Orens s Service

tttlttttitlt 11|utnttt |1ttttttttltlununi 11111 nnntun llu l itttitlull nl nntnll lllnl ll
Cymnasiu'm Suits=
Shirt--Pants-shoes and Supporter all for

VEMBER 2, 1919.
ornton W. Sargent Jr.
the end of the game, score
aigan, 2-six minutes later,
>rthwestern, 13-and Mich-
e world that she can always
the Conference champion-
tate last Saturday, with no
:o renew her courage, play-
nforced with three new and
vith a drubbing staring her
ee quarters, the 'Yellow and
ided that she had to come-
ehind the team-and Mich-

GLEN OREN, Proprietor
Our motto has long been "HEALTH FIRST." We
always serve pasteurized milk in individual sterilized bottles.
Our drinking water is filtered, purified and ice cold (none
better in city).
Buy a ticket and save 10 per cent and REMEMBER
WANT IT, and pay only for WHAT YOU GET.
That's ECONOMY of the i st Degree.

(Ever ready for an inspection)


-b c.d...,.




say, a loss is here.
No impassioned
ibute could recom-
What loved her 4a-
rsonality. She was
layed a certain part

r r


nevertheless, a college woman,
University of Wisconsin. In
The World and I" she has laid
iggles of her early years-years
and financial limitation. From
e rmolded a sort of altruistic
valked with her through years
Irity even in the throne rooms
nd- scoffed but others seemed to
her secret. To them it has re-
-a sort of rebuke to the bigoted'
years in promoting these un-
s did not make her forget the
just outside her door. She was
in the care of wounded horses
d even helped select, we have
'ficers who were skilled and ar-
the welfare of horses. In 1gI8
as a representative of the "Red
ted ways, she' has come in con-
enced the mind of youth. The
e her; the press may. But the
a miultitudes will not forget to
it she has called "The Beautiful
to be awarded all sophomores
ine of campus activity are being
:higan. The purpose of these
first to serve as an incentive for
ive ability, to join the ranks and
ward, in a small way, those men
rtain amount of time and pleas-
>d. These buttons would be the
nents of activities, and each de-
nce and award its own.
derived are matters. of conjec-
ut we have a foundation in the'
ersities already have the system
y. The sophomore year at any
re of inactivity and often self-
he year when only the few rise
>m of routine and "doing what,

TheeA;mp e

The Campus Crank says that these fellows wh,
go out joy-riding at night are beyond question burn-
ing the midnight'oil.
The Poor Nut!
The struggling author dropped his 'manuscript in
the street on the day of the great reception in New
York, and the king and queen of the Belgians step-,
ped on it getting into their car. "Ha, ha," laughed
the writer, "I "am at last getting royalties on my
"ie sat down in a vacant chair," says a popular
writer! 'It is extremely inadvisable to sit down in
, one already occupied, and likely to start trouble.
Are There Any Questions You Wish to Ask?"
Dear Blimpy: To settle a bet, will you tell us
which is correct in this matter: My friend says that
in old-time wars it was customary to fit out proft-
eers ; I say it was privateers.
The difference is neglible. Split the money.
This Thing Is Beginning to Get on Our Nerves
The Man in the Green Coat was observed this
morning gazing, first up North University and then
iorth on State street as if= trying to estimate the,
hypotenuse between Hill auditorium and the high
school. This is dark business.
The only kind of war bread we have nowadays
is the biscuit thrown at friend husband's head at
the breakfast table.
Elbertus says that since three-cushion billiards
is always played on a table with four cushions it
must have been named by some bird who couldn't
There is now on exhibit in New York the house-
hold expense account of a recently deceased lady
who existed during her life on 75 cents a day. This
should be a rare enough specimen to place in any

As Interpreted By Women 's Smart Footwear
Long vamps, long slender toes, with or without perforations, and either the sturdy mili-
tary heel, or the graceful Louis heel-this is the combination greatly in demand this year.
But we have forgotten the most essential piece of information if we neglect to add that the
chosen colors are brown and grey with an interesting variety to this color range. But no
matter how popular these shades are, you will also find the smart winter shoes in black
leather as well.


' N y
: i J
d, ®.
° '®
:® .
.® :Q
* q
e ;e

We carry walking boots in our $12.00 assortment. They
are in the desired long lines and make good looking and comfort.
able street shoes.
Our all kid grey lace boot combines the light weight welt
sole and military heel with the desired long vamp. It will be
quickly favored :by women who demand smart appearaqce with
serviceability. In material, design and color it is a perfect shoe.
We have the same cut shoe but in a black glazed kid lace
boot. The clean cut lines will appeal strongly to women of re-
fined taste-it is just the kind of boot in which so many women
take pride.'
Our brown boot is indeed a "tailor made" for discriminating
dressers. Blending all factors that go into a perfect shoe, this
model will be quickly favored.
For those who require high heels at all times "for comfort's
sake," we have some excellent values in shoes with Louis heels.
A high lace kid boot with the full Louis heel, imitation tip,
of the Belmont last is a dressy boot par-excellence, containing all
the qualities that would be necessary to make it so, that is, fine
materials and beautiful lines built in by the best workmanship.
(First Floor)



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