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January 18, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-01-18

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

;'

)t Monday during the Univer-
)f Student Publications.
SOCIATED PRESS
sively entitled to the use for'
credited to it or not otherwise
n ews published therein.
in Arbor, Michigan, as second

Secondly, there are many who are ready to scoff
or to throw stones at a movenept of which they
know nothing except what they have inadvertently
heard. Needless-to say, the sources of their knowl-
edge are usually questionable. This class is ever
ready to read danger into names and to be blindly
afraid of insidious propaganda. This sort of in-
tolerance can be destroyed by candid discussion and
genuine information.
If the socialists in the University can educate
both or either of these groups, they have really
accomplished something. And if such is their aim
we~can only wish theh well.

nard street:
Is, if signed, the sig-
it as an evidence of
in The Daily at the
to The Daily office.
sideration. No man-
closes postage.
the sentiments ex-

i .

I

mos

..................Managing Editor
e 2414 or xor6
. .. .... Business Manager
ne g6oor 2738
.........Asst. Managing Editor
.City Editor
.~Sports Editor
.~Women's Editor
.....Telegraph Editor
ORIAL BOARD _

CREDIT WHERE CREDIT IS DUE
Probably in no other year have so many speak-
ers of note given lectures and talks in Ann Arbor
as during the present school term. Much of the
credit for this should go to the Oratorical asso-
ciation, the medium through which such men as
Stefansson, Taft and Leacock have been secured
for' talks here.
The prominence of the men appearing in the
series calls for the support of the student body partly
because considerable expense is involved in the
undertaking but more especially because it is lis-
tening to men of this caliber that maljes a college
education more than a mere knowledge of books.

DETROIT UNITED LINES .wtlillilliliillt lil iilllillillilllil
(Oct. 26, 1919) r
Between Detroit, An >Arbor and Jackson A W- A
(Eastern Standard Time) w A T N
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:0o a.. W eh e them again=
Uk, andu hoursy #to9 .U,6p. in. !w
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-8:48
a. in., and every hour to 9:48 p. m. (ex. GR EEN FE LT BAGS $2.0 each
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.) F
Local Cars East Bound-6:o5 a. M., 9:05 a...
m. and evEry two hours to q:os p. m., io:50 , UNIVERSITY
P. m. To Ypsi nti only, rx:45 p. Tn., t:1o
a. n.. and to Saline.,change at Ypsilanti. -
Ypsilanti..SOOKSTORES
Local Cars West Bound--7:48 a. ,m. andw*
12:20 a.- . iisIII I i ll gi raati i i l> inIII Ii ri'i i i i i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

H. Hardy Heth

...Advertising Manager
..Issue Manager
.Office Manager
............Publication Manager
. Circulation Manager
......Subscription Manager
....... ... Music Editor
..........................ILiterary Editor
.................... Exchange Editor
................Efficiency Editor

EDITORS
H. Adams

Brewster Campbell
John I. Dakin

AL STAFF
robleski Dorothy Monfort
amport Minnie Muskatt
Gurk Robert C~ Angell
Biethan Robert D. Sage
Thomas J. Whinery.
SS STAFF
arntuu D. P. Joyce.
Newton Robt. Somerville'
Hill Arthur L. Glazer
F. M. Heath
information concerning news for
see the issue editor, who has full
i that night.
the week are as follows:
londay night; Thomas H.
Brewster P. Campbell,
M. Woodruff, Thursday
'iday night; and Thornton
y night.
'UARY 18, 1920.

The Telescope
A Pome
Will in a fit insane
Thrust his head underneath a train
All were surprised to find
How it had broadened William's mind.'
The Secret Must Have Been Told to a Woman
"The story of these abuses is a well known se-
cret."Heard at the Chicago-Michigan debate Fri-;
day night.:
If She Ilad Waited Until Leap Year She Might
Have Married, a Man
Margarie Johnson is spending the winter with
her brother and wife, Capt. and Mrs. C. Fenn John-
son, at Fort Cook, Nebr.-LeGrange Citizen.
"There goes one of the biggest men on the cam-
pus."
"Zatso? What's he done ?"
"Played on the Varsity and wrote some of the
music for the Opera."
"Ha! A sound mind in a sound body."

VOUVAKIS IS TO GIVE NEXT
LECTURE TO CERCLE FRANCAIS
Mr. JolIn Vouvakis of Detroit, will
deliver the next regular lecture in the
Cercle Francais series at 4:15 o'clock
Wednesday afternoon in Tappan hall.
The subject of the lecture will be
"French Influence in Greece."
Mr. Vouvakis, whose home was orig-
inally in Constantinople, has taken
courses as a graduate student in the
UJniversity and has been director of
the Greek-American school in Detroit.
Simpson Files Nominating Petition
Lansing, Jan. 17.--William G. Simp-
son of Ferndale, is the first aspirant
for Michigan's endorsement as a pres-
idential candidate to file nominating
petitions.

STUDENTS LUNCH
409 E. JEFFERSON ST.
Try our TOMATO SOUP and HOT CHOCOLATE
Made without water
Night Lunches a Specialty
WM. R. MENOLD, Proprietor
th

, . .

CHURCH UNITY
>re than twenty denominations are to be rep-
ted at .the convention to be held Feb. 3, to 6,
hiladelphia to propose a "national merger of
tian interests under the name of the United
-hes of Christ in America."
e movement is one of the biggest and most
eworthy that is before the public eye today.
q never was a tim in the world's history that
denominationalism needed to be eradicated as
,present moment. The war has certainly taught
at there is but one religion.
it is possible to unite all the churches into a,
. whereby they may co-operate in their relig-
activity, the United States will indeed be ben-
But in order to have the national bodies of
different churches forget their denominational-
he churches of the smallest unit, the city, must
:o-operate.
d so the Ann Arbor churches must work to-
r. The ministers cannot afford to allow petty
isies to interfere with their work, which, after
as a common object.
e system of the committee of representative
nts of the University who are arranging for
lical student non-sectarian religious services
1 auditorium, is but an outgrowth of the move-
that must certainly predominate in Ann Ar-
n Michigan, and in the United States, if the
hes of the country are to keep their prestige.
e handwriting is on the wall.
STUDENT SOCIALISM
way from the hatred and passion that are
ig such havoc in the practical world, the stu-
s fortunate in being able to observe life from
jective point of view," say our socialist friends'
University.
ey are right. A college community is a place
lm among all the hot-beds of radicalism and
vism today. At the same time, there is nd
of exhibiting a listless contempt for the
ems that are rampant throughout the world.
tigation never has hurt anyone, and the aver-
udent has a greater abundance of time for in-
ation now than he will have later on. In many
he has better sources for information at
as well as an unprejudiced position that may
:his after leaving the University.
perly conducted, the Socialist society ought
:omplish .two great purposes. It should de-
that class which advocates reforms of which
:riow nothing; the class who adhere to any new
nent because they are primarily faddists. We,
ow that many individuals claiming to advocate
se, do that cause more harm than good b-
of unscrupulous, unconscientious statements
cannot be backed except by wild shouting.
:lass should disappear under the influence of

Dear Noah:-
I find that the editors keep returning my manu
scripts. Do you know of any paper to which I
could send them and be sure that they would be
published? Arthur.
Why not send them into The Daily and label
them "Communications."
Which reminds us that the old fashioned student
who used to plant his foot on the rail and tell us
how the "U" ought to be run now has a son here
who does the same thing by grabbing his trusty
fountain pen and dashing off a Communication to f
The Daily. ,

Right Dress
US delight of feeling cor-
d is only one of 'the pleas-

I ',

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fuist the
HE CONSCIOl
rectfy attire

Speaking of those bygone days, if white
was called the "staff of life" couldn't rye.
have, been called the "stick" of life?

bread,
bread

ures of wearing a Betty w ayes Dcress. ;You
know also that any dress bearing the Betty
Wales label is made of the best materials
and that the finish is right to the last stitch.
BETTY WALES DRESSES range from smart
serge frocks for school and business to ultra-
fashionable dinner and dance gowns.
WE ARE DISP LAYING a splendid assortment
in all materials and shades, and in sizes for
women as well as misses.

The .Only Difficult Thing to See About This One
Is How We Get by With It
Rhet. Prof.-This sentence is all wrong. How
could he 'drink in her loveliness?"
Bright Stude-Maybe he wore an eyeglass.
Our Daily Novelette
They walked up and down the platform in si-
lence. Their faces wore worried, harassed looks.
It was easy to see that they were both trying to
bear up under the blow of some impending mis-
fortune. It was their first separation since they
had been married. The young husband threw his
arm around his young wife's shoulders and was
evidently trying to comfort her. The love and fe-
licitation which each felt for the other was indeed
a thing beautiful to see-it was'refreshing to see
two souls so perfectly, attuned. As the train came
into view in the distance the husband was heard to
say in a voice shaken with emotion: -
"Even though I must leave you for the time be-
ing you won't forget me, will you, darling? And
you'll gaze at the stars each night and think of
me?"
"I will, sweetheart, and nothing could bring you
back more vividly to me," cooed the young wife
sweetly.
"How is that?"
"Because they too stay out late at night and look
so pale in the morning."
And then several passengers wondered the man
seemed so intent on being the first one on that
train. ' J. W. K.
Famous Closing Lines
"It's nice but it's knotty," he said as he bit into
the taffy. NOAH COUNT.

Every Betty Wales Dress is unconditionally
guaranteed.
We are the exclusive Betty Wales Agents in
this vicinity.

1111
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Dr s
' TRADEI MARK REG.
u I r 4th-r LL

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