cil holds its next meeting Mon-
y 5, 1920. Will, the report of
ittee at that time be such that
dance with the dictates of pub-
day during the Univer-
entitled to the use for
d to it or not otherwise
>r, Michigan, as second
,...e...,. Managing Editor
.Asst. Managing Editor
--.-.- - City-. Eaitor
...... Sports Editor
-.... --. . W omen's Editor
WHY NOT.A HOCKEY TEAM?
There are many reasons Why Michigan should
have'a hockey team. We are a northern university
beset-with a long winter. Why not make winter an
asset, filling the time with competition in winter
sports as do McGill and Dartmouth? Why not
have, intercollegiate ski, hockey and snowshoe meets
along with Williams, Colgate and Middlebury?
The first step to be taken is the establishment of
a hockey team from the valuable material at pres-
ent idle upon Michigan's campus. A skating rink
could be readily prepared on a vacant field, and the
general expense involved in its care would include
only such minor items as cleaning off the snow. An
outdoor activity of unquestionable popularity, as
well as a factor uniting and solidifying university
spirit through,,the tedious winter months would re-
sult. Awakened nental activity as well as increased
physical endurance results from winter sports
more, perhaps, than from all others.
Among the traditions prevalent today are some
that are fast decaying, some new but sure to en-
dure. Any movement that promotes a'concentrated
student body bound by the patriotic zeal of compe-
tition is the best constructive force at home as well_
as the best advertiser abroad. .
Dartmouth's fanous Winter Carnival, established
not many years back, recently moved one- man. to
write: "Dartmouth has found a relief for her long
winters at last, and she is making the most of it."
We, too, are an isolated community, well able to
boast of our beauty in summer but surrounded also,
with many natural advantages for winter sports.
Why should we not have at least a hockeyteam ?
BOTH ENDS OF THE
-DETROIT UNITED LINES
(Oct. 26, £919)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern. Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cara-6'ro a.
and hourly toy :xo -p. m.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-8:48
a. m., and 'every hour to 9:48 p. m.r(Ex-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:os a. m., 9:o5 a.
m. and' evry two hours to 9:os p. m.,-1o:5o
p, va. To Ypsilanti only, t x: R . in., i.:io
a . and to Saline, change at psilanti.
Local Cats West Bound-- :48 a. 'm. and
*zo a. " n
.. tt li 111111 ii ilin 1111111111111111111 II111
. Easily the abest eve
edition - 75 cents
tmll~iununnnnnl i nl .ulu n nn i ilfr
.... . Is,
lams Brewster Campbell
John I. Dakin-
Buffet saxophone, B Sat. Tenor
low pitch, silver plated satin finish,
almost new. Will sell cheap if taken
at once. 500 E. William St., or Phone
DANCING CLASSES AT THE
will be suspended until
FRIDAY, JANUARY 91 1920.
A complimentary assembly will
be given for all pupils who have
attended, his classes and to all
those who have taken single les-
sons. Also any one who is in-~
terested in Joining the Dancing
Class is invited to attend the as-
sembly. The professor will give
a demonstration of that latest
steps. in. da~cing.
rt L. Glazer
The old fashioned man who could get
up over witnessing "East Lynn" now has
college who yawns during the "Follies."
a son at
d as argu-
Personally, the prospect, of the world coming. to
an untimelyend didn't loom up so drear as the pros-
pect of spending the next two. weeks here.
N. B. to I. G. Nutts goes the prize of the cement
bicycle together with our heartiest thanks in sug-
gesting this new name. Whether its appropriate-
ness lies in the .fact that the naked eye will never
De -able to discern a joke in this column or in the
fact that no one has discovered,why in Heaven they
tet a body perpetrate this stuff on a innocent pub-
lic, is a matter still open to discussion.
And now for the dirty work. Here are the words;
you can write your own music:
Oswald Knowit garnered the elusive A,
None doubted he'd make his mark some day.
College over, Oswald prepared to meet
And have the world do homage at his feet.
Now on the other hand take Al McGee
Al's ambition in life was to get a D.
To profs Al was all a student shouldn't. be,
In other words he was a model of inefficiency.
New beginners' class Friday,
Jan.-9, 1920, 'at 7:00. Ladies' 8'
lessons $3.00; single lesson 50c.
Gentlemen' 8 lessons $8.00 or 4
lessons $4.50. Single lessons
$1.25. Advanced pupils 8 les-
sons $6.00 or single lesson $1.00."
Wanted, twenty ladies to assist
Prom 7 to 8:30.
Hey Boy! Have You Tasted The Good
Food At The ARCADE?
Purp foods at low prices, prepared by experts.
Everything, displayed on our forty-foot. steam and
Select just .what appeals to your . own individual
Bakery goods fresh from our own ovens.
Delicious coffee with rich Jersey cream.
Kindness, courtesy, and good service prevail here.
U - I
s of certain boarding house operators.
rotest arose from certain of the latter
:ially when it was pointed out a week
ne 95 per cent of the milk being used
>r was pasteurized, the five per cent
senting -boarding. house consumption,
city health officer adivocated pasteuri-
:ertified milk as a possible alternatieve.
Arbor common council had meanwhile
question and, 'this body apparently be
nedium through which pasteurized milk
le the rule in this city, the matter
ed to an ignominious'"fade-out." But
)ctober 29, came the statement of Dean
aughan of the medical school taking
"unconditionalpasteurization" and ad-
t the city health officer see that "all
urized and examined every day."
tion on the part of the five per-cent-
)mmon (council's ordinance committee
er in hand but held it up pending the
ion of the health officer who, in turn,
for the resolution to be acted upon by
e. The cry. had meanwhile arisen that
zedI milk was safe enough for patients
rsity hospitals, it was safe enough for
iduals. This triumph, however, was
or close upon it came the revelation
zed milk had not been considered safe'
atients in' the University hospitals and,
ie pasteurized product had been in use
time for action by the University and
the medical faculty presented a reso-
Board of Regents recommending the
a of all milk consumed by students. The
he appointment of a committee com-
sident Harry B. Hutchins, Dean Vic-
ian, Dr. C. G. Parnall, head of the
>spital, and Dr. Warren E. Forsythe,
University health service. This com-
red with the city health authorities and
was introduced in the council. The
s referred to the ordinance committee
ds it now rests.'
ents favoring the pasteurization of
use are too well known to require re-
'ey have been reduced to an issue be-
e of pasteurization and the loss of life
epidemics as have' appeared on the
e past and have been traced directly
an milk. Every medical'authority ap-
Oswald'and Al together got their degrees,
Tho' how Al did it is one of life's mysteries.
And now, tho' to say it we know isn't nice,
Al owns a bank, while Osald delivers ice.
That Is* Their Idea of Excess Baggage
The physician had sawed off the top of the stu-
dent's head and had removed his brains. Just then
the hospital caught on fire and in the excitement
the patient escaped. The doctor meeting him some
time later remarked, "Come up to the hospital and
I'll put your brains back.' "No thanks, Doctor,
said the student, "I'm working on the Gargoyle now
and I couldn't use them anyway."
With the Yuletide comes the pleasure of extend-
ng to our many friends and patrons the
(! rr~t~n~iof 4 rtsn
Heard at a Freshmen "Gym" Class
Dr. May-Lie on your back, raise your legs in
the air and move them as though you were riding a
bicycle." Then observing one of them not }going.
through the exercise, "Well, what's de matter wid
Frosh-Please, sir, I-I * I'm coasting.
May the holidays make happy the closing of 1919
and usher in a joyous New Year, brimful of
opportunity for service, for happiness
This one was generally pulled by two six foot
huskies who were "doing their bit" by amusing the'
boys at the cantonments.
First Ham-Hear you've got a new boy at your
house. What: do you call him?
Second Ditto-Weatherstrip. You see he kept
me out of the draft.
Pamous Closing Lines
"How do you get that way?" said the audience
as the contortionist draped his leg around his neck.
and for success
Farmers-&, Mechanics Bank