100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

February 13, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-02-13

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ssful than has been the case to
Ate.
-_ R
THE PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE
President Wilson is putting classical
plomacy in its grave. In place of
Le keen fencing of chancelleries he
ves the world a public debate be-

a Arbor as tween picked representatives of the
g. contestants with the "opinion of man-
2414. hood" as judge or jury.
300 words It is an imaginative and masterful
ill be pub-
tion of the device, expessive oif ?that further
Ann Arbor democratization of the world which
in the west
where the is to be perhaps the chief result of
clock e the war. Mr. Wilson refuses to be
di $itorshut up in the closet of professional
s anager diplomacy. He intends'to do his talk-
Clark, Jr. ing in public so that every one may
G. Wilson know what the war is about and what
terhorn, Jr.
A. Swaney peace can be got for. Lenine and
C. Mighell Trotzky were ono more embarrassing
tH. Cooley in method and, as it seems to be turn-
Horne, Jr.
ing out, they were not as ruthless in
ig Manager determination. It is not they, but the
ig Manager
n Manager bourgeois Wilson who is making an
m Manager
t Manager end to secret diplomacy.
It is indeed one of the ironies of.
. Campbell history that even as radical Russia
V. R. Atlas
K. Ehlbert with its mouth full of the assertions
of internationalism is making a sep-
Shinkman arate peace with militarist Germany,
L. ne the "bourgeois" president of "capital-
Slomovitz ist" America is pledging it to a war to
ces Broene
E. Mines the end for a "new international or-
ar Laicre der" founded upon "essential peace"
B. Landis in the adjustment of claims and up-
on the "self determination of peo-
pies."-Chicago Tribune.

WHITNEY
TO-NIGHT
H LYMAN~ !lN -
TRAVEL FESTIVAL
ALASKA - C I '
TcyRILLIN TESTSFC:CA7 t A["' Nf
WAR A~ILA
<. IN UNCLES.' 3 PA i n O E 11@2 r 4V ..we :: :
MANY CTERPNo 1 -
PRICES: 25c, 3c, and 50c
Junior, sophomore, and- freshman
women are wanted to tryout for posi-
tions on the editorial staff of The
Daily. Call at the Press building be-
tween 1 and 3:30 o'clock and ask for
Mildred Mighell.
Woi'kers are needed at Angell house
and women are asked to keep up their
pledged hours.

SECOND BO"KS
SEMESTER

Important Notice
The University "Y"
Employment Office, in
Room 5, Law Building
will be open daily from
1-3, and 4-6 P. M. Sat-
urday hours, 8-11

And

STUDENTS SUPPLIES

For All Departments

At

uWAHR'S

UNIVERSIT-t BOOKSTORES

N. D. Ireland, Sec'y.

We have a complete stock of
FLASHLIGHTS
and
Flashlght Batteries

r -i

tomorrow afternoon
Washington street.

at 909 East

via

Har
Katheri
George A
p Fra.nces 1
cis HI. Case

rry D. Hause
L. A. Storrer
[ne Kilpatrick
Agnes Abele Our philosopher of folly, after read'-
. Cadwell, Jr. ing that 17 literary students received
EII. Macdonald
all A's last semester, saw that one-of-
the-shall-we-say-fortunate-ones was
on The Daily staff. He, figures that
there are approximately 2,500 in the
Y 13, 1918. lit college. Five of the 17 were fresh-
men, thus ineligible to work on The
1 Fox Daily. Twelve divided into 2,500 is
something over 200. There are about
60 working on the paper. He claims
[RIFT therefore, that the average intelligence
e war ten around the office is much higher than
p to many on the campus generally. Can we dis-
The Tus- pute mathematical accurracy? We
ssing if it cannot.

Y. W. C. A. cabinet will meet at 41
o'clock this afternoon at -Barbour
gymnasium.
Stylus will hold a special meeting
at 7:30 o'clock tonight at the Alpha
Phi house.
The class in military marching will
meet at 3 o'clock this afternoon. Ab-
sences must be excused to corporals.
Junior and senior girls are expected
to be present at a meeting at 4
o'clock this afternoon in Sarah Cas-
well Angell hall. Miss Agnes Wells,
acting dean of women, will discuss the
proposed course in foods and food con-
servation.
Masques will meet at 7:30 o'clock
1.

Miss Agnes E. Wells will be, at
home to University women at 4 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon at Newberry res-
idence.
Association of Collegiate Alumnae
will give a reception to senior women
from 4 to 6 o'clock Saturday after-
noon at the home of Mrs. Henry C.
Adams, 1421 Hill street.
Smileage Books Still Being Sold.
Smileage books are still on sale at
Barbour gymnasium, at Martha Cook
building, and in the league houses
under the direction of Louise Potter,
'16, secretary to the dean of women,
and Anne MacMahon, '19. Girls are
urged to invest now as the books will
probably be called in next/week.
Lab. Supplies, Coats, Aprons, etc.
etc., at Wahr's-Adv..

Switzer s Hardware
- 310'STATE
TEX T BOOKS
New and Secondhand

r

Bought and Sold

Slater's Book Shop

Phone 430

336 S. State St.

rI

Class. dancing a the Packard Aca-
demy Tuesday and Thursday eve-
nings, 7:30 to 9:30. Private lessonh
by appointment. k'none 1850-Fl.
-Adv.

SPECIAL

Id eal
Hair; Bru:

le

deep into the hearts
who were not yet'
ft campaign in our
had two Liberty
is expected next
n must ,have money
er side. We have
aged to save food.
been encouraged to
verything pertaining
to the war. In the
s we shall hear
food more than
Unless Washington
:rt to divert men to
the next few weeks,
iderfed next winter
than the coal clam-

$1.00 value 75c

Now that von .Hindenburg is to
in Paris April 1 we would like;
know where to ship his body.

be
to

PHONE 165

PHONE 165

i

ill win the war" should
ren more emphatic during
productive months. We
t something of the exclu-
s have given to the gun
n and think more seriously
and binder. The gun and
go hand in hand to insure
itcome of the world situa-
are to have a sufficiency
supply ourselves, and our
nee, and an excess to help
rn allies, we must con-
than ever before.
lizing thrift inrall lines of
erative to a real success.
CONTINUE IT
ugh it lost, the basketball
d a gratifying reversal of
st Great Lakes. The pas-
better, the teamwork was
the goal shooting was a
provement over anything
as displayed hitherto.
is still raw in many parti-
e coach recognizes this. So
1 members. The more ex-
avy men, in the last mo-
he contest, made Michigan
sh. But they did this only
victory was well in hand.
's rushes were often block-
ack of smooth play of its
olish shots were witnessed
nce. But a spirit unknown
ame started, was in evi-
the ragged foul shooting
lost at least two gaipies,
n. In its nlace was some-

"Don't put off until tomorrow what
you can do today." -auy that War Sav-
ings stamp now.'
Add horrors of finals-Gargoyle an-
nounces its Bluebook number.
"Now is the time" when the faculty
again review chapter one.
If it refers to running water, the
spirit of spring is here.
Today is Flunkers' Day at the reg-
istrar's office. Going?
Swimming has ceased to be an in-
door sport.
WOMEN VOLUNTEER IN LARGE
NUMBERS FOR Y. 31. C. A. WORK
Although the services of women in
Y. M. C. A. war work abroad is indis-
pensible, many , more women have
volunteered than can be used, accord-
ing to an official announcement.
Scores of American women, many of
them the wives of prominent business
men in this country, have offered their
services. One hundred and fifty-four
were actively engaged in work. among;
Pershing's expeditionary forces up to
Feb. 1.
These women are serving the re-
creational, educational and religious
needs of the American troops. It is
stated that their presence in army
camps has a moral which is recognized
by military men as, essential in the ef-
fort to win the war,..
Twenty New Women Students Register
Several changes in women's resi-
dence halls have been reported with
the opening of the new semester. New-
berry residence has four newcomers
and six new girls have been given
rooms at the Martha Cook building.
There has been little change in the
league houses. Twenty new girls
have registered up to date in'the Uni-
versity and only ten have withdrawn.
One application for a place on the
approved list of houses for women has
been received by the dean of women
from a rooming house 'which has lost
most of its men on account of the war.
Dancing at Arniory, Friday and Sat-
urday Nights-9 to 1 Eastern time.-
Adv.

?she

i

hit Swn

LM~ni
Quality and service

We have both the inclination and
the equipment to furnish the
best in banking service
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
INCORPORATED 1869
Capital and Surplus $ 500,000.00
Resources . . . $4,000,000.00
Northwest Corner Main and
Huron Streets
707 North University (Avenue
"Just a Little BETTER"

QUARRY DRUG CO'S
PRESCRIPTION STORE
Cor. State and N. University
Phone $08

If you want the best grade of work
in Ann Arbor and quick service

ICE CREAM
for all occasions
TRUBEY'S
218 S. Main Street

send us your Laundry

:

: :0
"

Our filteration and soft water plant

double the life of your clothes

: :
i 0

All we ask is a trial and

we can

convince you

"

"
.a

.

.
W

.
"

Buy a Cash Card and Save 10%

SHORTHAND
TYPEWRITIN
BOOKKEEPING
PENMANSHI
Classes Just Starting. Enrol
Today
HAMILTON
BUSINESS COLLEGE
State and William
Radio Military Founta
WristWatches Watr
$4.25 to $21 and Cc
U. oftM. Jewelry
Sehlanderer & Sey fri
Dancing at Armory, Friday and
urday Nights-9 to 1 Eastern tin
Adv.

201-205 CATHERINE'

STREET

H. G. PRETTMAN,
President

W. B. GRAY,
Supt. and Mgr

for the
net the
d fought
the bal-
ore sue-

Dancing

Friday, Feb. 1U

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan