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March 26, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-03-26

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






t war. Many
s life during
was patriotic
ake the flag
ng comrade,



Consisting of



Special Price of $2.

i stars,

Music by "Ikt" Fisher's
Ba.orine-Saxophone Sextet

Wa hr's University B


rman shells that go 74
al torpedoes, that would
Eindenburg will get to
t Monday. He'll ride
s composing the special.
ns wore new uniforms,
stories. Another case
d up and no place to

Tickets at Busy Bee and at Door


According to expert opinion
throughout the country, the new Ger-
man gun with a range of at least 74
miles shoots hot air principally.
Says the campus wit: "You hafta.
pull the trigger mighty hard to make
a shell go 74 miles."
We now have a concrete ship. It'sl
about time; we've had enough of the
abstract kind.
Holland always did have a way of
being in Dutch.
Anyway, no one can say we haven't.
a track team.

Harry .rv

and try. More than 160 Jewish students of
in repor. the University and as many men of
the Jewish faith from Michigan in the
service of the United States were en-
tained Sunday morning and -after-
noon in Detroit by the Young People's
v days in society of Temple Beth-El. The ser-
verything mon at the morning services was de-
Lug offcen- livered by Rabbi Leo M. Franklin who
big offth
ie of thespoke on the part played by American
istory. It Jews in this war.
een unin- The members of the University Jew-
11t ish Student Congregation'took a prom-
were two inent part in the entertainment held in
both ex- the afternoon. Addresses were de-
t in view' livered by Prof. I. Leo Sharfman, of
ast week the Economics department, Charles L,
Germ ans Kaufman, '18L, president of the Jew-
ve, ish Student Congregation, and Miss
lied liues, Rebecca Greenburg, '19, vice-president
h no one of the Congregation. Piano selections
was that from Union operas by A. J. Gornet-
aig was zky, '19L, and a vocal solo by A. H.
s into a Emerman, '21, received considerable
b e applause.
1be cap- The members of the Congregation
I, great were entertained at a dinner by mem-
our own'.bers of the Temple.
izing the _
allacious. NOW AVAILABLE AT Y. V. V. A.
the other Many University women are un-
le coin se aware of the existence of a large num-
n i ser- ber of pamphlets and circulars re-
alarmni. .lating to social service work which
warvant may be found at the Y. W. C. A. rooms
events in in Barbour gymnasium. Every con-
was ex ceivable branch of the work is covered
put much-
ss in the in these pamphlets, most of which
unter at- come from the Chicago School of Civ-
ics and Philanthropy and from the
attempt- Michigan Agricultural college. Girls
battle the are urged to come and look over these
-rin th folders,which are free to all.

The Office Grouch remarked to me,
"If that crown prince of Germany
Has been, as I heard yesterday,
Blown up sky-high;
I'm here to state my strong surmise.
That that's the only way he'd rise
Up to the gates of Paradise."
"Amen," said 1.
Visions of Hell (contributed by one
of our fairest)--Majestically gliding
past the senior engineer benches some
fine morning and stubbing your toe.
A Detroit advertiser , asks, "Have
you been held up lately?" Commercial
candor combined with sympathy for
the universal experience is irresisti-
This One Wasn't Bill
Cary:-We have all heard of preco-
cious children, but it is seldom that.
one comes into actual contact with
precocious dogs. But such was the-
enviable experience of the fresh laws
taking contracts at 10 o'clock yester-
day morning. A certain small, curly-
haired dog strayed into the aforemen-
tioned class. Or perhaps it entered
with direct intent to gain a knowledge
concerning dog-licenses. Anyway,
whether it wandered in or entered
with'evil aforethought it persisted in
remaining. At first it was merely
ejected from the room, but as the door
remained open there was nothing to
keep it from re-entering. Again the
ejection process was tried. This time
the door was closed, but the rever-1
berations had scarcely died away when
the attention of the class was attract-
ed by business of scratching and whin-
ing. The professor called into service
one of his minions and detailed him'
to cast the dog from the building.
With much cursing and gnashing of
teeth, the deed was done. The worthy
professor prepared to continue the
third degree, but fate was with those!
under his power. 'Their savior sta-
tioned himself beneath a window of
the room and proceeded to emit loud
and lengthy canine cries of bitterness
at his undignified forced exit.
Cary:-Add Visions of Hell-Coming1
in after a walk on the Boulevard and
trying to explain to your inquisitive
roommate that the tobacco smoke she
smells on your clothes was garnered
from that senior you passed on the
street smoking a pipe. M. C.
Next Stop Is Eloise
The long strain is telling even on
the iron nerves and callous sensibil-
ities of the reportorial staff. Their
contributions to ballistics during the

last few days have nearly capsized
the whole science.
One nut allows that the seventy-mile
shell is a Japanese nest of explosives?
which explodes a half dozen times on
the journey from the Boche cannon to
the Champs Elysees, releasing a small-
er agent of destruction each time. An-
other hysterical highbrow claims that
the shell has a spring on its bottom
like a jack-in-the-box, bounds off the
earth like Antaeus, and travels in
long hops.
The Germans know all about the
use of hops, concludes the exponent
of this theory.
"Well, why haven't the French used
'em?" demands the cynical news ed-
itor. "They's been eating frogs' legs
for years."
And above the tumult rises the voice
of the engineer, "Well, I don't believe
a darn word of it anyway.
Even the haughty University wom-
an unbends sometimes. Tonight the
Junior Girls' play.

200-204 E. Liberty Street

Choice Selection of

Dance Programs
and Place Cards
The Slater Book Shl

Every bidit or dwo we sdeeze.
is gubb.


W oe
Senior girls will meet at 5 o'clock
tonight at the Congregational church
for supper. Caps and gowns should
be worn as the seniors will go direct-
ly to the Junior Girls' play after-
Tickets for the athletic demonstra-
tion Thursday afternoon may now be
obtained at the office of Miss Alice
Evans in Barbour gymnasium.
On account of the Junior Girls' play
there will/be no rehearsal of "The
Amazons" until 4 o'clock Wednesday
Freshman preliminary apparatus
meet will take place at 4:45 o'clock
this afternoon in Barbour gymnasium.
No meeting of the Girls' Glee club
will be held today on account of the
senior girls' supper.
There will be no meeting of the
attendance. committee for women on
Thursday, March 28.
Working on Improvement of Grounds
, Improvements on the 'buildings and
grounds of the University for the an-
nual spring cleanup have not been
decided upon yet. The Board of Re-
gents will probably consider im-
provements at its meeting to be held
April 0.
Shrubs and lawns are being cleaned,

The place to go when you want
Laboratory Supplies
Drugs and Toilet Articles

up and attended to, and several dead DETROIT UNITED L
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor
trees on the campus are being re- (Effective May 22, 19
moved, according to Mr. B. C. Pardon,; Detroit Limited and Express
acting superintendent of buildings in.. 8:1o a. m., and hourly to '
p. Ini.
and grounds. The tennis courts on Kalamazoo Limited Cars-- 8:
Palmer field, at Martha Cook dormi- every two hours to 5:48 a m
tory, and at Newberry residence, are 8acksni ExpressCars ocal
being put in condition for the spring Aim Arbor)-g :48 a. m. and ev
beingto Z :48 A. iM.
season. Some minor repair. work is Local Cars East Bound- , s:3
a. ., 7:05 a. mn. and every tw~o
also being done on various parts of p" imm. :ogp ... 9:o:5 p. in.
"Io Ypsilanti only, 9 :2o a. in.
the campus. z:oS -.in., 6:05 p. in, 9:45P.
12:zoa. m.. 1:Io a.m.. 1 :20 a.I
Alwa*---all Ser/Ce--IW change at Ypsilanti.
Always-Daly Servic-Always. Local Cars WetBound-6:o
a. m.. 10:20 . iM.. 12:20 a. m.
Courteous and sat
TREATMENT to every
er, whether the account


"1 f
. ,i'

Capital an

1' " '







Senior Laws Designate Swing-Out Day
Senior laws have accepted April 26
as swing-out day and have designated
George Moe, and Keyer & Co., to fur-
nish the caps and gowns for the class.
According to custom the senior lits
chose that day and it was approved by
President Harry B. Hutchins. The
president of the senior law class urges
members of the class to be measured
for their gowns as soon as possible
that they may be sure of having them
in time for swing-out.
Jewish Society to Hear Chicagoan
Dr. L. Papilowitz, a prominent Jew-
ish lecturer of Chicago, will address
the Jewish Stdents' society dat 7
o'clock tonight in Room 204 Univer-
sity hall. His subject will be "The
Jewish Student in the Diaspora." An
important business meeting will fal-
mow thealectunre

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For egen a last year's
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We recommend the stock of The Invader Oil & Refining Company
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-- Securities
412 1 st National Bank Bldg.




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