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February 21, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-02-21

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


I deny that Coach
tion, is doing his

C

Univer.

:cond

street.

hie sig-
mne of
at the

entime alts ex-

......HARRY MCAREY
y Brewster arnpbell
e John Y. Dakin
.dams Tornton Sargenjr.
........ s.....C. Cam bell
.... .ciart
.Margueite Clark
.Joseph A. Bernstein
kman Mark K. Ehlbert

Dorothy Monfort
Minnie Muskatt
Anna McGurk
Winefred Biethan
Samuel Lamport
Robert D. Sage
Thomas J. Wbinery

....PAUL E. CHOLETTE
.LeGrande A. Gaines, Mark B. Covell
is.........................Henry Whiting
Edward Priehs
.Curt P. Schne ier, R. A. Sullivan

'um D. P.Joyce
wton Robt. ommerville
Lil Arthur L. Glazer
P i. P. Hutchinson.
nstadter
rmation concerning news for any
aight editor, who has full charge

best to produce the first; that the new combination
of veterans is oiling up the scoring machine; and
that the fight is there in abundance.. The stakes
are Michigan's 1920 basketball reputation. The tide
may turn here, if every man holds to the pace that
has been set-and if "that all-important fourth ele-
meat is not lacking !r,
Will Michigan fail to answer the call at the one
point of alt the season when staunch support may
draw the margin between victory and final elimina-
tion? Not if the wonderful last-ditch backing of
the past football season is an augury.
The Varsity Cheerleader will be on hand to lead
yells Saturday night. a Chicago-leader f the con-
ference-'s the test the rejuvenated team must face.
Michigan istoing to be out for that game en masse,
with a full knowledge of the function of lun and
throat, and a determination to run those organs at
full capacity. That spirit is going to continue right
through the home court season.
If yells will help--full throated, loyal yells that
tell of a ,whole soul and body's devotion to the
cause of Michigan-they're going to!
A NEW UNIVERSITY POST OFFICE
Another proof of Michigan's growth and re-
markable progress is evinced by one more structural
irprovement-a University post office.
The post master, AMr. H. J. Abbott, has formu-
lated an estimation which would indicate that the
University alone does or will do about $80,000
w orth of business per year. This entitles Michigan
to have a post office of the first class for her own
'accommodation.
The present little room has long been inadequate
to satisfy the demands made upon it. An adjacent
room in the .Arcade will be used, thus almost dou-
bling the floor space for both the public -and the
niail distributers. The result will. be efficiency
which bef~re was not possible.
One of the greatest of the desirable features of
the improvement lies in the fact that much of the
student mail will be sent directly from the Univer-
sity post office to the destination, rather than being
transferred to the main office down town as has
been necessary heretofore. This new system will
save time in thle routitg of such mail.
In general, the new'post office points to the great
strides being taken in every activity connected with
the University, and ensures the utmost in equip-
ment that will rival any other University in the
country.
1' .
SThe Telescope
It Serves the Hens Right if They Don't Know
Enough to Stay Away from College
Making hens pay their way through college is the
novel scheme conceived by Gary Miles, Sherman
Ives and Clarence Vail., who are attending the Con-
necticut Agricultural college this year. ..
-Boston Post.
H eard oi Every Corner Since the Marks Were
Mailed
"Bit I tell you that professor is a numbskull. He
always did have it in for me. Why, he's utterly
unfit to be a teacher and he--"
"'Yeh, I know; he gave me a low mark, too."
No, Clarice, because te talks about "sawing
wood" and "sleeping like a log" during lectures
doesn't ntecessarily mean that he's taking a for-
estry course.

D ETROIT UNITED LINES
(Oct. 26, 1919)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars--6:io a.
:n., and hum ly to :o p. .in
Jackson Limite$ and Express Cars-8:48
a. in., and every hour to 9.:48 p. in. (Ex-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:os a, m., 9:o5 a.
m. and every two hours to 9g:os p. M., 10:50
v, mn. To 'Ypsilanti only, ixt:;45 P. i., 1:10o
a. m., and to Saline, change at Y psilanlti.'
Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:48 a. m. and
12:20' a.. n.

ITextB
1 W
_ New a1
.
Second
For Al
WAHR

WOkS

Gi

nd
I Hand
.1 Departments
UNIVER
BOOKS

" . . _

DR.
N.

CABOT AT TENDS
Y. CONFERENCE

Jr.,
Lee

Dr. Hugh Cabot,' of the Medical
school, and Miss. Imogene Poole, direc-
tor of Hospital Social service, are at-
tending a conference today in New
York to formulate a program for the
development of hospital social work
in its various phases,
The conference is being held by the
Rockefeller Foundation, and will plan
for the extension of such work
throughout the country and the train-
ing of hospital social workers.
Immediately following the confer-
ence, Miss Poole; who is the chairman
of the Social Service section of the
American Hospital association, will
meet with her committee on program
to draw up the tentative social service
program for the annual meeting to be
held next October in Montreal.
Dr. Victor C. Vaughan, dean of the
Medical school, will attend a regular
meeting of the International Health
board of the Rockefeller Foundation
next Tuesday in New York.
LOWE, '23, ELECTED HEAD OF
BATTLESHIP ORGANIZATION
William F. Lowe, '23, was elected
general 'head of the Massachusetts
club at a meeting held Thursday even-
ing in the Union. The club is com-
posed of the men who served on the
U. S. S. Massachusetts during the war.
Fgllowing the election, a general get-
together and smoker was held.
Son Born to '18 Man
Mr. and Mrs. David W. Shand, both
'18, are the parents of a son, David
W. Shand, Jr., born February 15.
UE

THINK THIS OVER -TEST

The purpose of the 20 Exercises in the new booklet "MEMORY
and CONCENTRATION" is to so stimulate and train this mental
faculty that it may beused at will. These Exercises do not obstruct
other study- they aid it. The few minutes of diversion is re-
creative th*dmental process is clarified and stimulated for the real
duty of the day..
It begins with kindergarten work in mental picturing.
All highly cultured minds know something of the utility of this
mental picturing: It trains the- mind to perfect concentration, and
to remember. It will aid you in your work.
At all book stands-60c The Educational Courses,
By mail with individual instructon-$1 sox 98. Ann Ar
I A t Social 'Functions of piny
Kind--3,erve

Wants Second-Hand Copies
"Dickenson Contemporary
Dramatists"

"Any act of memory, whether consciou,
or unconscious, is a mental picture"

profes-
he Uni-

re-
1ty,

I

r

, it is quite
in in whose
ati6n of the

he word, Pro-
career at the
ued it withoit
.tion. In spite
ve in his work
I leave of ab-
.ersonal con-

Your Guests Will Enjoy It.
VAN'S LUNC
for Quality hnd

merely that ofdthe scholar.
cholar are indeed barren
ing personality to vitalize
ersonality that has charac-
s ian and meant so much
fortunate as to receive in-
English literature may be
when it is interpreted by
in perfect accord with the
n, indeed; are we given a
it was written for us.
has long since earned the
it to take. It has been our
with his perseverance that
y-four years of faithful
Michigan man who has,

I

Our Daily Novelette

e University his own.
appropriately those words
ized the officers of instruc-
e University as "they who,
rit and devotion from the
til now,have given their
of the higher learning in

i

nt ~

'Twas a bitter night. The wind stormed fiercely
through the twisting tree tops. The sky was cov-
ered with a lead-colored mulch. The very earth
itself trembled as -though in the grip of ague' as
detonation followed detonation. Ever and anon
jagged spurts of lightning rent asunder the sable
curtain of darkness.
The motorman of valiant little 348 rubbed the
glass with a greasy glove. It was the fifteenth
time he had done so since leaving the 'baws and
the motion had now become almost automatic. For
a brief second he allowed his mind to wander back
to thoughts. of his wife-of "the kiddies and that
warm, blazing fireplace whichhed knew was await-
ing him.
. ~I
Suddenly the form of a woman was thrown into
vivid relief by a brilliant flash of lightning. Daunt-
lessl'y she stood in the center of the track-an agon-
ized, appealing look on her face as she held up her
hands in a mute, though eloquent, gesture of warn-
ing. The motorman by a frantic effort succeeded
in stopping the car a few feet from the brave
woman. A wave of gratitude swept over him as
he fancied in his mind the possible fate which this
dauntless soul had saved him from. The woman,
too, heaved a sigh of relief at the sight of him, and
when she spoke it wac in a tone of mingled plead-
ing and wistful entreaty, "Please, sir, won't you
give me a couple of two bit pieces for this half.
I'm about out of gas and the roast is only half
cooked. J. W. K.
Famous Closing Lines
"I'm entertaining a few of the neighbors inform-
ally," said the mistress as she and cook engaged in '
a quarrel on the front porch.
NOAH COUNT.

SPRING SUITINGS
Now on display
Get measured
today and be ready
for spring wear.
"Cheaper than
ready made"
"Better Fit"
VARSITY
TOGGERY SHOP
1107 S. UNIVERSITY
AVE..

WILL HELP-
ference standing by succes-
Michigan hearts Vitl 'the
the late football calamity,
I for the ignominy of last
asketball team has at last
round under its feet, taken
life, and, fighting back with
er, is clutching determinedly
>f the conference ladder.
n which came like a revela-
:a victory should tell every
t has nottdivested the team
at if fight of the. good old

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LIGHT
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111'6 S. UNIVERSIT

MORNING - NOON - EVENING

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QUALITY SERVICE

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