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March 20, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-03-20

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11 V L.AMA" 1~

ly entitled to the use for
dited to it or not otherwise
As published therein.
Arbor, Michigan, as second
Maynard street.
241 -

of experience in -the particular variety of produc-
tion and playwriting required for college players
and colge .audi'enoes. Nobody will,.confirm this
fact more decidedly than the successful writer of
"George Iaid It"' I90o opera, whose;,work was re-
vised many times before it reached its final form.
To put in the way of prospective' campus play-
wrights every facility of expert advice and chun-,
sel, Mimes have appointed a covirnittee. which will
meet in the near future with all those intending to
write opera books. Preliminaryadvice will be given,
and arrangements will be made for co-operati'n of
various members of'the Union book committee with
the writers at every stage of their"work. Such au-
thorities. as Prof. H. A. Kenyon, Wilfred B. Shaw,
Prof. Earl 'Moore, and, .Director. E. Mortimer
Shuter, -who are members 4 this committee,'may
be expected to furnish very wo thwhile assistance.
Michigan's reputation' "for doing 'things well .is
greatly advanced by a sucessfil opera tour, par-
ticularly if it can be said that the book, as well as
the atting, is undergraduate work. Students who
can write should consider this a real call to -their
loyalty as well as to their pride of achievement, and
should avail themselves at once of the assistance
offered... .



Friday and Saturday are LeatLE



Works of all standard authors beautifully
bound in genuine leather.
Ideal Gifts for present and future giving.

timerts e.-
:er 8 o'clock

R..................... HARRY


hibert Edgar L. Rice
pbell Joseph A. Bernstein
phy Hugh Hitchcock
..... .H.Hardy Heth, Lee M. Woodruff
.~Renaud Sherwood
John I. Dakin
.....rewster Campbell
.Robert C. Angel
. . .Marguerite Clark
....Thomas Adams, Thornton Sargent Jr.


Clarke Winefred Biethan
as J. Whinery Robert D. Sage
Wrobleski Marion Nichols
e Reindel Frances Oberholtzer
hy Monfort E;dna Apel
e Muskatt
lephone' 960


One of fhe most ppparent features of our campus
life seeis to be campus vulgarity.. The proof of
this statenet .may be ascertained by a moment,
-spent in loitering in halls, or "listening in" on anyv
casual conversation.' Which brings up the -question
whether or not men who adopt the "me tough" at-
titude are the Michigan type of: which we 'pride
It is to be hoped that the answer is not in the af-
firtnative. Yet .the prevalent use of inexcusable
profanity gives to many the impression that this
vulgarity is characteristic of:the majority of Michi-
gan men. ''A chain is no stronger than its weakest
link. For the sake of all that's decent we should
have a care concerning that careless cuss word!
.. ,.

LNAGER..................PAUL E. CHtLETTE
.LeGrand A. Gaines, Mark B. Covell
ssified Ads ....................... Henry;dWhiting
... ..Edward Priehs
.......... .Curt P. Schneider, Rt. A. Sullivan

F. M. Heath
Sigmund Kunstadter
Harold Lindsay

D. P. Joyce
Robt, Sommerville
Arthur L. Glazer

shingto ' seure informatin concerning news for any
ily should see the night editor, whq has full charge
c printed that night.
editors for this week will be: Monday.
: Zhlbert; Tuesday night, George Bro-
esday night, "Hugh Hitchcock;, Thurs-
Rdgar L. Rice; Friday night, Chesser
aturday rdght, Joseph A. Bernstein.
┬žATIDATY, MARCH 20, 1920.
cts which are of, more than campus sig-
-e iholding the attention Qf the student
-eater extent at the present time than is
itial, campaign. The personal -appear-
'ee candidates has only served to
t interest,.Nwith the formation of Wood,
d Johnson clubs as a result. The peu-
her to be dvplored feature of the cam-
1iversity circles, appears from the fact"
no democratic clubs have been formed,
be=oped that the near future will see
aloig this line.
rio braich if our government which
eat a hational importance as does the
a Vuitable man to the position of chief
id it is to the interest of every man to
iainted with the issues at stake, with the
e various platforms, that he may cast an
ote. Political clubs form practical me-
e students may acquaint themselves with
of various candidates, ascertain just
or which they stand, and enable them-
o their duty.towards their country as''
et us trust that the. near future will see
on of other clubs on the campus, that
Fase of the campaign may not be en-'
; tonight the churches of Ann Arbor.
a three day campaign in the interest of"
urch World Movement. Splendid speak-
.g brought here to bring before the stu-
-gent necessity for entering actively into
nt. The plan of the campaign being to
d of all the protestant churches in th
bettering the conditions existig in the
ominations throughout the world.
e when the efforts of the students should
in one channel. Denominational ideals
>rgotten in a more common interest We
wn the old beliefs tiat petty differences
.d customs can make any real .difference
ate aim of religion. Each denomination
perate to make the success of the move-
its world wide purpose.
le churches have so far entered into the
Tlie plans for carrying on th work
Irawn up and it only remains to recruit
number of young men andwomen to
work of bringing the plans to a success-
Iodthis end the students of the Univer-
do all in their power to further the
The meetings will be worth while, and
n in its greatness 'of purpose is one of.
movements in the country today.
't, no matter how Well grounded in dra-'

The Telescope

9 I

"Maud," I cried, resolved to win ber,
"There. are words I burn, to'say;".
Then she made' this cryptic answer,
"All right, Charles, fire away." -Ex.
Amply Rewarded
His conduct in.prison was so exemplary that' his
sentence was committed from 25 to 50 years im-
prisonment.- -Detective Stoies' Magazine. .
Dear Noah :-
Wliere .were the' criminals in Babylon executed?
A. Student.
Having to. answer foolisli questions like this is
what is causing ,us to loseour few remaining hairs,.
Even college history students tell you that ,the
above always took place in the hanging gardens of.
Believing that our readers are interested in the.
best current. literature, we have today prepared for
them a great intellectual feast by printing below an
extract from Izee Manbrdog's great historical novel,
"How Cleo and Jule Failed, to Make: a Mark of
Marc." Mr. Manordog's fame rests on the fact
that he has succeeded in portraying events -which
are historically' cortect even to the minutest de-
The dancer finished her sleek, sinuous writhings
with a flourish; the ,melodious and Oriental-laden
strains of' the mnasouzza and the tomcatin blended
sweetly with the lapping of the wavelets as they
dashed themselves to a' watery death. on Egypt's
rock-bound coast. The' burning joss sent purple
streams of pungent smoke twisting towards. the.*
.frescoed ceiing ,Beautiful, but with the baleful
beauty of some exotic, fower, sat Cleopatra, arid at
her feet, his nose slightly;flushed and his regal band
awry one ear,.sat Julius
The myriad of =electric lights which burned'
brightly above them threw their faces into' sharp"
relief. ."Jule," said Cleof turning upo shim the blind-
ing. brilliance of her black eyes whcli matched so
well her sky-blue gown, "Jule, I'i afraid of you.
You are different, there is so much hidden reserve.
power in you-just like the-cigarettes which have'
made Egypt famous. Sometimes in the 'dead of
night, when everybody is sleeping as soundly' as th
night watchman and' telephone girl on duty; I lie
awake and wonder.if what 'Marc said about you is
"From the newspapers and movies have I
learned and been appraised of your colossal nerve
and"Cleo broke off sharply as .though she was
conjuring up in her mind 'thoughts too painfully'
poignant .f 'r human: utterance. .Then, as though
ashamed of: portraying. any emotion inm public al-
though orgy the slave'who was keeping her cool with
.the electric fan was present, she made a supreme
effort to regain her self-control. Holding out per
arms to him in a'gesture of supplication,she spoke
to him in an infinitely pleading and wistful man-
.ner, "Tell me, Jule telltme they' ie when they sar
you have'more GAUD,. than 'any man In the world."
J. W K.
Famous Closing Lines
"Im bound to make my mark," said the foreigner
who could not sign'his own name.

(Oct. 66, g1919)
Between'Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern -Standard Time)M
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6 : o a.
im., and hourly to 9:o p. m.
Jackson Limited and ' Express Cars-8 :48
a. m., and every hour to 9:48 p. m. (Ex-'
presses make locl stops west of ;Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6 :os a. m., 9:o a.
in. and every two hours to 9:05 p. M., io:5o
p. <m. To Ypsilanti only ii:e. *p i., 1:
a. m., and to Saline, change at ipilanti. ;
Local Can West Bound- -7:48 a. m. and
r 2:20 a. im.
Asked At Ra-ndom
(Any member of the University,
professor or student, who has a ques-
tion he wishes discussed in this col-
umn' may .mail it to the "Asked at
Randoni" reporter, ' care of The
Today's questiot: -IDO you. think
ft is necessary or'the Union to ap-
point a commnittee'ito take care of the
crowd when a proupiuinni man is here I"
Prof. John F. Shepard, of the psy-
chology departuient: * "If:the current
reports' about the treatment Senator
Johnson received, at the Union are
true, somthing should certainly., be
done to prevent it's happening again."'
Ben B. Mathews, '20L, president of
the senior law class: "It is evident
that the Union should' take steps to
prevent other prominent men from
being treated as Senator Joinson was.
It must be 'considered, 'however, that
the faculty might object if politics
were discussed, for the Union is' as
much connected with the University
as Hill.-auditorium. And as it is evi-
dent that politics are not to be mix-
ed up with the auditorium, should
they with the Union?"
William W. Hinshaw, '20, Student
councilman: "I think it would be a
very good idea fdr the nion to ap-
point such a conwittee. ,If done, it is
unquestionable that the order would
be much better at these gathering.."
George H. Roderck, '21E: "I think
the Union should appoint a commit-
tee of dome sort 'to prevent another
'mob scene' similar to the one when
Senator Johnson spoke. The. co-op-
eration of the students is also neces-
sary, forta committee' alone could not
do it. It is a shame such conditions
existed, but with student co-operation
and 'an efficient committee I see no
reasons for a reoccurence."
- I
Three, educational conferences will
be held in Ann Arbor beginning on
March 8D and .ending. April 2.
The 25th annual meeting of the
Michigan academy of science will dis-
cuss the question . of Michigan's idle
lands. Many notable speakers have
been secured fo lecture on this topic.
'The Schoolmasters' clubwill meet
and a series of educational lectures
will form the greater part of the con-
The short term institute will also be
here at this time.
Get your Furniture and Rugs at
Koch and Henne.--Ad.'

Courteous and satisfactorn
TREAT& ENT to every .custoln-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor SavingsB ank
Incorporated 1869 ,r
Capitaland Surplus, $550,000.00
ileac rces...0.4,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron,
707 North University Ave

-il l llll [111111 1111 11111n 111 1n. 11--fll1
Ziwet's Theoretical Mechanics - $4.00 i
Ripley's Railway Problems - $3.00 m
Jones' The Principles oi Citizenship - $1.25
Salisbury, Barrows and Tower- Geog.$1.80
S PArgment's Exercises Frabcals - $.80
Duncan's Commercial Research - $2.25
T"apper and Others'- Advertisiling - $3.00 -
Conklin's Heredity . - $2.00
* Ketehum's Structural Handbook - $6.00
i Gray's Anatomy - - $
I llilll 11111111 t ilit tiit1111111111t11 t#Ill1i111111111111111111111lil11111111111111 :



Nunnally 's
Maynard St.


Trubey' s
Dinners. Lunches Confectionery
Ice Cream, Delicious odas
We Make our own Ice Cream
Orders solicited from Fraternities and
o rorities. 218 S. Main Phone 166


Spring Overcoats




tailored in

the latest modes of shower -
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And they are - modera t e 1y
priced too.



& Company

South State St. at William St.
Clothes, Furnishings and Hats


-I A )


'May Festival



At H ill Auditorium
Thereafter as long as they last, at
University School of Music
PRICES: -$450, $5.00, $6.00, $7.00. (If Pre-festival cover-coupon is
returned, please deduct $3.00).


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