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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 19, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-03-19

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

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ICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY
OF MICHIGAN
hed every morning except Monday during the Univer-
iy the Board in Control of Student Publications. .
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for
on of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
this paper and the local news published therein.
d at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
iption by carrier or mail, $3.50.
: Ann Arbor Press building, Maynard street.
s: Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
unications not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sig
t necessarily to appear in: print, but as an evidence of
notices of events will be published in The Daily at the
of the E~ditor, if left at or mailed to The Daily' office.
communications will receive no consideration. No man-
11 be returned unless the writer incloses postage.
Daily does not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
the communications.
s Going On" notices will not be received after 8 o'clock
fing preceding insertion.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 2414
KG EDITORH................. ARRY M. CAREY
tors-
Mark K. Ehlbert Edgar L. Rice
C. M. Campbell Joseph A. Bernstein
George Brophy Hugh Hitchcock
... .. .H. Hardy Heth,.Lee M. Woodruff
...... ........Renaud Sherwood
stant ...................John I. Dakin
stant... .............Brewster Campbell
.......,.. ..... ......... Robert, C. Angell
Department... .................Marguerite Clark
..Thomas Adams, Thornton Sargent Jr.

Assistants
rk G. E. Clarke
ane Thomas J. Whinery
Naldo R. W. Wrobleski
:ber George Reindel
nport Dorothy Monfort
Minnie Muskatt

Winefred Biethan
Robert D. Sage
Marion Nichols
Frances Oberholtzer
Edna Ad'el

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
S MANAGER................PAUL E. CHOLETTE
. .LeGrand A. Gaines, Mark B. Covell
I Classified Ads.......................Henry Whiting
... ........r,.Edward Prieha
.. .. ... Curt P. Schneider, R. A. Sullivan

THE BLACK SHEEP
Many systemsrhave been put into practice in late
years by Ann Arbor churchmen, with the object of
bringing the strayed student back to the fold. For
some reason it is assumed that an increase in the
student congregation intlicates a sort of moral
renaissance in the University, and tireless efforts
are made toward this end,
The student, however, cannot be made to think
that merely by sitting in a pew he becomes a better
man. Hard-headed, common sense thinking in
University courses is not conducive to a tolerance
of or liking for ecstatic religion, no matter how it
may be disguised or refined.
What the student wants is actual guidance -
lev.el-headed, practical, sincere , interpretation of
life, in terms that he can understand; intelligent
leadership. Dr. Eliot, in his recent visit to Ann
Arbor, showed that he recognized this necessity. He
established the too often neglected connection be.-
tween religion and every-day life. Such would be
far more effectual in filling the church pews with
students than any method or scheme of advertis-
ing.
SPECIAL SPEAKERS
All who attended the lecture given for business
administration students by Julian H. Arnold, United
States commercial attache to China, received an ex-
ceptional treat in the way of lectures of this na-
ture. Mr. Arnold handled his subject of "Commer-
cial Possibilities of China" as only one who has had
considerable experience could do.
The department of business administration de-
serves commendation for the manner in which thei,
seized upon the opportunity of bringing Mr. Arnold
here when they learned- he was in this part of the
country. A few more speakers of this kind upon
such interesting topics to students of business ad-
ministration would probably be well attended by
men in this department.
The professor of rhetoric can tell what manner
of a season this is by the dreamy and wistful char-
acter of the freshman themes that are, handed in
to him.
The campus veteran rises to. remark that Michi-
gan's recent athletic victories harken back to the
good old days.
Students in the Union lobby the other day were
surely "pushing" Senator Johnson.
The Telescope
The women who must undergo the terribli priva-
tion of giving up those fur coats will find consola-
tion in the following nobly expressed sentiments
anent theoccasion:
"The Co-ed's Bah of Gilead"
The springy days are here, bagosh,
And it's got the lady's goat,
For she's got to wear a mackintosh,
Instead of a swoz fur coat.

Friday and Saturday are Leather
Days at GRAHAM'S BOOK SALE
Works of all standard authors beautifully
bound in genuine leather.
Ideal Gifts for present and future giving.
GHITWO
GRAHAM'SSTORES

Assistants
F. M. Heath
Sigmund Kunstadter
Harold Lindsay

D. P. Joyce
Robt. ommerville
Arthur L. Glazer

rsons wishing to secure information concerning news for any
f The Daily should seenthe night editor, who has full charge
news to be printed that night.
e night editors for this week will be: Monday
, Mark Ehlbert; Tuesday night, George Bro-
Wednesday night, Hugh Hitchcock; Thurs-
night, Edgar L. Rice; Friday night, Chesser
>bell; Saturday night, Joseph A. Bernstein.
FRIDAY, MARCH 19, 1920.
A BODYGUARD FOR CELEBRITIES
re privilege ot shaking hands with a leading
dential candidate is indeed a memorable one,
t affects people in different ways. Some go at
t the formal-very formal-stiffly smirking
ier, with a scared "Pleased to know you" or
oyed your speech" formula on their lips. No
dential candidate or celebrity of any kind need
for that sort of thing from a Michigan group
adhanders. We dont' do things quite that way,
we don't believe any real marr would consider
ch of a compliment to spend an afternoon with
sort of people.
nator Hiram Johnson didn't expect any such
ish welcome. He knew that when' lie got to
Jnion he would be met by a bunch of young
who admired him a great deal, but wouldn't be
d of him in the least, and would very probably
fis good right hand in a splint. But honestly,
didn't we rather take advantage of the poor
or? Good-humored jostling, and cheers, and
y handshakes, and heartier expressions of ap-
al for him and all his works, were all in the
of things; but as for playing ball with him
rer the lobby-with senators, it isn't done.
the senator had had just a little more sense of
*r,he wouldn't have been so annoyed as he very
ntly, was. We can't imagine Theodore Roose-
for example, losing his temper for a thing like
Old campaigners usually know how to laugh
uch a matter, and stand their ground with a
ood-natured shoves of their own. And for our
-how about a Union committee to keep celeb-
on one spot in the lobby, at least? Probably
we realize a bodyguard is needed to protect
lives and limbs against our rough-and-ready
nstrations of affection, we will tone-down our
me a bit and makethe coinmittee unnecessary.
ESHMEN WITH MIItARY CREDIT.
e number of freshmen seen on the campius
ut toques has increased noticeably in the past
weeks. Men who are going without their
s are not only violating Michigan's traditions
re casting an unfavorable inflection on their
It has always been the custom for the first
men to wear their pots or toques throughout
ntire school year until Cap night and the utp-
ssmen have seen to it that the custom was
ced.
e recent awarding of military credit has un-
'edly been ini part responsible for the disre-
of this tradition. There has been a mistaken
among some students that the additional credit
red in this way entitles them to a sophomore
ing on the campus. This has been denied by
ersity officials. The hours given for military
:e count toward graduation only, and do not
iy group requirements nor affect the campus
ng. All men entering in September with no
tce military credit are technically freshmen
the end of the spring semester.
this is understood there should be no excuse
,st year men not wearing their toques.

DETROIT UNITED LINES
(Oct. 26, 1919)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:xo a.
m., and hourly to 9:10 p. m.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-8:48
a. m., and every hour to 9:48 p. M. (Ex-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:5 a. m., g:e5 a.
m. and every two hours to 9:o5 p. m., 10:50
n, m. To Ypsilanti only, rir:s p. M-0.1:1
a. m. and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound--7 :48 a. m. and
1:20 a. m.
LIFE OF CHRIST
I N 'WAYFARER'
A graphic history of the life of
Christ, from his berth to resurrection,
will be presented in a special mov-
ing picture reproduction of the great
pageant, "The Wayfarer," to be pre-
sented at 7:30 o'clock Sunday evening
in Hill auditorium. "'The Wayfarer"
was given in Madison Square Garden
in New York City recently for one
month, and played to a crowded house
each evening.
"In presenting ."'The Wayfarer',"
states the program, "we have merely
tried to retell a great story, utiliz-
ing in the telling the best that is
available in music, literature and the
drama." Mr. Walter Hampden, the
noted actor, takes the leading role as
"The Wayfaer."
Following the picture Sunday night,
brief addresses will be given by Mr.
Wilbert B. Smith, secretary of the
Student Volunteer movement, and O.
o. Stanehfield, '07. Lantern slides;
depicting the religious and social con-
ditions in all parts of the world wilL
also be shown. Mr. Russel Carter
of the School of Music will be in
charge of the singing.
OPERA WILL GIVE
HOP PERFORMANCE
Following the precendent establish-
ed last year there will be special J-
Hop matinee performace of the Mich-
igan Union opera, to be given Satur-
day afternoon, April 10.
Last year was the first time such a
matinee has been given, due to the
fact that the J-Hop was held in the
spring at the time the opera was be-
ing staged, and with the postpone-
ment of the Hop this year it will again
be possible 'to stage a matinee.
Arrangements are being made to
seat house parties in blocks as well
as independents who wish to go in
parties. Tickets will be available only
to those attendingthe Hop. It will
probably be possible to place orders
Saturday, according to present'plans
which will be completed this after-
noon and announced in Saturday
morning's Daily.
New Coal Fields Located in France
Lyons, March 18.-Deposits of coal
have been discovered near Lyons and
in the departments of Saone and
Nievre.

DIESS
G000
SELECT SALADS
LUXURIOUS LUNCHES
CAPTIVATING CANDIES

BOOKS NOW ON HAND
Ziwet's Theoretical Mechanics - $4.00 _
Ripley's Railway Problems - $3.00
Jones' The Principles of Citizenship - $1.25 =
Salisbury, Barrows and Tower- Geog. $1.80
Pargment's Exercises Francais. - - $.80
Duncan's Commercial Research - $2.25
Tapper and Others'- Advertisiing - $3.00
Conklin's Heredity - - $2.00
Ketchum's Structural Handbook - $6.00
Gray's Anatomy - . $8.00
S AH UNIVERSITY
Hill - BOOKSTORES
: M mmi nItt t mi l mI l l i t 1 1Mit lii

QUALITY

SE R VICE

BETTER BOOTHS
LIBERTY AT MAYNARD

SNAPPY SPAEVICE

MALCOLM BUILDING

But solace comforts her despair,
For soon upon the river,
Two young things will make a pair,
As darkness steals down thither.

fI
ONE REASON WHY PEOPLE
OF ANN ARBOR ASK FOR-
4
aa
ITC IS PURE
THE AMERICAN CIGAR STORE
Billiards and Pocket Billiards
Cigars, Cigarettes, Tobaccos, Candies, Soft Drinks, Magazines
Daily and Sunday Papers.
514 E. WILLIAM STREET
(One block from Campus)
SPECIAL CUT PRICES ON CIGARS, CIGARETTES, & TOBACCOS

He has performed better than any of the 88o men
on the 'squad.-Daily sport story..
And still they say that men don't turn out for ath-
letics at Michigan.
Our Daily Novelette
I
They had not broached the subject of their en-
gagement to her father since they knew it would
mean the emptying of the vials of his vitriolic wrath
upon their defenseless heads. He was only a poor
banker's son, while she was the only daughter of
the president of the -local plumber's union and she
knew full well that her father would never consent
to her marrying so much beneath her.
II
The appointed night of the elopement he drove
up and was rejoined by her a few moments later.
Just as they rounded the first corner they were ter-
rified to see her father starting in pursuit of them.
Closer and closer came the approaching car and
with a sinking heart he realized that he could not
escape this Nemesis. Seeing that escape was im-
possible he folded her quivering form to his manly
}reast and awaited'her father's action.
III
With his eyes illumned by a light of high resolve
he pointed his finger dramatically towards heaven
and said in a tragic voice, "I swear that if you tear
this woman from my side it will only be over my
dead body." A look of surprised incredulity swept
over her father's face. Then he spoke in an apolo-
getic, conciliatory tone, "Take her away from you
nothing; I've been after you to give her her knitting
bag and chewing gum so she won't have any ex-
cuse for coming back." J. W. K.
What has become of the old fashioned student
comedian who used to say, "My landlady is just
like an old hen," and when asked why used to
start a riot my saying, "Because she's always laying
for me whenever I owe her a little money."
Pamous Closing Lines
"Ha, a pair of chestnuts," he said as he noted the
two chess players bent over the boards.
NOAH COUNT.

Courteous and satisfactor
TREATMENT to every eustom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Sayings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surpl"i, $550,000.00
Resources .......64, 0000.00

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