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March 28, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-03-28

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

IL 1L L'£

c1

t Monday during the Univer-
f Student Publications.
IOCIATED PRESS
ively entitled to the use for
credited to it or not otherwise
news published therein.
in Arbor, Michigan, as second

at A

trd street.

300 words, if signed, the sig-
n print, but as an evidence of
published in The Daily at the
or mailed to The Daily office.
.ve no consideration. No man-
writer incloses postage.
ly endorse the sentiments 'ex-
I not be received after 8 o'clock

OR..................HARRY M. CAREY
Ehbert Edgar L. Rice
rnpbell Joseph A. Bernstein
ropey Hugh Hitchcock
.H. Hardy Heth, Lee M. Woodruff'
.............. .Renaud Sherwood
... ..r.John I.Dakin
. . . . ... . . . . . . . .Brewster Campbell
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Robert C. Angell
-t....... . ... .Marguerite Clark
.Thomas Adams, Thornton Sargent Jr.
Assistants
G. E. Clarke Winefred Biethan
Thomas J. Whinery Robert D. Sage
R. W. Wrobleski Marion Nichols
George Reindel Frances Oberholtzer
Dorothy Monfort Edna Apel
Minnie Muskatt E. P. Lovejoy
BUSINESS STAFF.
Telephone 960
DER.~.................PAUL E. CHOLETTE
.........LeGrand A. Gaines, Mark B. C vell
d Ads .......................Henry Whiting
... - .Edward Priehs
.............Curt P, Schneider, R. A. Sullivan
Assistan
F. M. Heath D. P. Joyce
Sigmund Kunstadter , Robt. Sommerville
Harold indsay Arthur L. Glazer

for

nformation concerning news for any
:he night editor, who has full charge
ght.
the' week xvill be: Monday
FTuesday night, Edgar L.
George Brophy; Thursday
:; Friday night, Chesser
;ht, Joseph Bernstein.
[ARCH 28, 1920,.

IAPPENED TO THE UNION
the title to the Union building and
e Board of Regents, the new Union
rnors took a step which was based on
sense, and which had been provided
te original and amended constitutions
Due, however, to the fact that the
transfer was not given general pub-
understanding has arisen that the
to take over the management of the
with its properties.
r of fact, there will be absolutely no
Union constitution, and no Univer-
ther than that which has always been
he students will have exactly the same
overnment of the organization as be-
of transfer; and the present officers,
new Board of Governors, will func-
s provided in the constitution.
eat benefit accomplished by the trans-
ing of the Union under the classi-
blic property. It cats well be imagined,
nsiders that the plant at present is
han a million dollars and is increas-
vith completion, how many thousands
>e saved by the change. Incidentally,
s makes it a criminal offense to com-
f vandalism on the furnishings, which
:ome the property of the state.
STUDENT MOVIES
Hill auditorium!
occurred to you that such a thing
le ? Not long ago a student council-
suggestion that the School of Music',
ard, or some other student body take
presentation of motion picture pro-
auditorium.
this kind, worked out under capable
could easily be made to result in a
organization undertaking it, and also
ig, of high grade pictures at a Low
music and projection might be put in
students experienced,, as musicians
Thus, not only the rent hut the
and employment would be much less
he local theaters. This, together with
ng capacity of Hill auditorium, would
yes a certainty.
al expense would be films and, if two
>rmances were given each week, the
re rictures could be contracted for
f financial loss.
opportunity for an organization to
ble undertaking and one that will be
to the campus.

thought now will obviate the necessity of engag-
ing, in the June scramble, or acepting disagreeable
work.
Firms which have openings for college men are
gener'ally glad to get their summer needs filled in ad-
vance so that they can count on a full force. A few
letters judiciously planted, perhaps with the ad-
vice of faculty men experienced in the various
fields of practical work, might bear fruit in un-
expectedly good offers. It is better, at any rate, o
have tfle summer's work definitely contracted for
now than to have to go at it blindly when most of
the opportunities have been snapped up. Let this
warm weather serve as a vacation warning.
A WALK A DAY
With the coming of spring there opens anim-
mense field of outdoor diversion and anusement.
Most students attribute the fact that they do more
exercise during the winter to the rigor of the cli-
mate. But in fine .weather such as we are having
at the present time there is no excuse for lack of
exercise.
Tennis, golf, walking, bird study, nature study-
and many 'other forms of outdoor pastime can give
the book-weary student recreation, at the same time
building up his muscles and physique. Saturdays
and Sundays are in most cases the days best fitted
for recreation of this sort but early morning and
evening can also be utilized to advantage by the
ambitious and energetic man. He can at the same
stime learn a great deal about the construction of
the universe and enjoy himself immensely while
doing so.
After studying for a long period nothing revi-
talizes one so much as a snappy walk or an out-
door game of some sort. Instead of taking time
from studies exercise of this type will make one
more fit for his work and will also help t make
studying more enjoyable, relieviig the monotony
of work with healthy and pleasant diversion. It is
generally said that most students are indoors too
much. For newcomers it is a decided change from
high school life, when they spent a great deal of
their time in the open air, and as a result of this
change their health is impaired and often breaks
down.
A walk a day will keep the doctor away.
The Telescopeb
Why Not Retire Him 'nth Futll Pay?
Rear Admiral Chas. D. Sigsbee, who commanded
the United States battleship Maine when that ves-
sel was. destroyed in Havana Harbor, is seven hun-
dred and seventy-five years old today.
-Allentown Evening Item.
Dear Noah: -,
When I finish college this June I feel that by
training I am entitled to what is vulgarly known as
"a fat job." Do you know where I can get such a
job? Senior.
Easiest thing in the world. Apply at the first
soap factory you come to.
Our office has been so surfeited by requests that
we continue the course began some time back that
we have decided to give
Tip No. 3 to the Fair Sex
We will suppose by this time that you have pro-
gressed so well in your leap year campaign that he
is now at the stage where he is willing to give you
some concrete proof of his devotion. The best way
of trying this out is to ask him to go to church with
you.
Arrived at the church always try to get a' pew
wellto the front. From this place it will. be much
easier for the rest of the congregation to get the
full benefit of the proddings and instructions you
have to give him in order to keep him from dis-
gracing you.
During the time the collection plate i passed

watch him stealthily out of one corner of your eye.
After the plate has been passed ask him in a stage
whisper which permeates to all corners of the
church, "Didn't the minister say the collection was
for those poor heathens who don't wear any
clothes?" He will then probably do one of two
things. Either he will be ,terribly embarrassed at
your apparent lack of tact and delicacy or he =will
give you a withering glance for not having paid,
better attention to the sermon and will reply, "Cer-
tainly he *did." ,
You then lapse into silence for a few moments.
Assume a pensive attitude as though deeply cogi-
tating over his last words. Then lean confiden-
tially forward and in the same piercing whisper ask
sweetly, "Then if he said they didn't wear any
clothes what was the idea. of your putting that but-
ton in the collection?"
If the laughter which follows drowns out the
choir for the time ebing you know that your repu-
tation as a disciple of Mark Twain is established.
Besides it ought to make you more popular withthe
young man- who perceives that besides being witty
you are also familiar with the fact that most men
are generous enough that they like to be corrected
or reproved in public where others can also get the
full benefit of it.
J. W. K.
Faimous Closing Lines
"Ha, double time," muttered the drunken man
as he saw two clocks in place of one.
NOAH COUNT.

TWO
STORES

STATION A RT
MONDAY and T

AT
G RA M'S
The Finest Paper at Remarkably Low Prices

p

DETROIT UNITED LINES
(Oct. 26, 1919)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
, (Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:ro a.
in., and hourly, to .9: zo p. Mn.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-8:48
a. ,m., and every hour to 9:48 p. m. (Ex-
presses make local stops west of sann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:o5 a. in., g:@5 a.
m. and every two hours to 9:05 p. m., 10:50
v. V1. To Ypsilanti only, '11:1 F . im., tx: io
a. i., and to Saline, change at , pilanti.
Ypsilanti,
Local Cars West Bound--7:48 a. m. and
12:20 a. m.

- t1tll llltllullllllllnlllllllll llllllllli
M OFFICIAL PLAYGE
Some unusal bargains
- and Glove
George Did It
-rumnmmmummmu

11

a

10
in Base Bail Mitts
es.
UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORES
George Did ft

MARCH
S M T WT
1 2 3 4
7 8 9 10 11
14 15 16 17 18
21 22 23 24 25
28 29 30 31
Men-Hats are high;,
season's hat cleaned

F S
5 6
12 13
19 20
26 27
your last
and re-

blocked into this season's shape,
with a new band, will look like
new and save you five or ten
dollars. We do only high class
work. Factory Hat Store, 617,
Packard St. Phone 1792.
A

ANN ARBOR CHOP SUEY
Excellent CHOP SUEY from
11:30 a. m. to mdlnight
Steaks and Chops S14 8. .tate

SCNLANDERER & SEFRIES
JEWELERS.
Iv118Er berty St.
Ann Arbor,. -Bih

Snappy,
Breakfast
Servie

For satisfactory finishii g see
that
SWAIN
gets, your films so leave
7theni at the Quarry DrugStore
or 713 E. UnvriyAe

ESDAY

RA H AM' S
"George Did It"
BOTH ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK

at

OREN'S
Meals Wattes Ice Cream

TWO
STORES

IA

PROFESSOR WHITE TO ATTEND
SOCIETY MEET IN PITTSB"TG
Prof. A. E. White of the chemical
engineering department, will. be in
Pittsburg Tuesday of. this week, at-
tending a meeting of, the nomination
committee of the American Society
for Steel Treating. This society is
the result of an ama'lgamation which
is just being perfected, of the Steel
Treating Research Society, with head-
quarters in Detroit, and the American
Steel Treaters society with headquart-
ers in Chicago, both of which were
.national societies.
There will be a meeting of the amal-
gamation committee having charge of
this matter, to perfect details of am-
algamation, in Ann Arbor on April 1.
Glee Club to Go On Two-bay Trip
Girls' Glee club of the University
School of Musie will dive a concert
in Marshall under the auspices of the
high school on April 2, and one in
Battle Creek under the auspices of the
sanitarium on April 3. The program
will be similar to that given recently
in Pattengill auditorium.

3 x

,,

y{

I

Liberty
Tea
Shop

YOUNCER MEN who like lively
see our sparkling spring showing of

styles should

620 East Liberty St.

I.

HIRSH, WICKWIRE CLOTHES
Not freaks masquerading as fashions, but real style
effects such as hand tailoring alone can produce.

"Canoe Trips for Two".. $1.50
Chicken Dinner Sunday....75
Sunday evening luncheon .45
Fourteen Meals ..........6.75
(Luncheons and Dinners)
Twenty-One Meals ..7....75

We invite you to investigate these.
without any obligation to purchase.

good clothes

f,.

I

"Home Cooked Meals"
"We Strive to Please"

ner & co.
803-305 South State Street

[MER JOBS
rary positions 'are open now
either money or experience;
ses these desirable places will
the student seeking a summer
to choose from the less fav-

L, ROSELLE IGGS,
Proprietress.

4

1

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