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March 03, 1912 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-03-03

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

very morning except Mon-'
ighout the school year.
the' Post Office at Ann Ar-
igan, under Act of Con-
[arch 3, 1879.

I

MANEAG*.
wDinle7

Pharm-
Unt-

State

naging Editor,
p. m.; Bus-
-5 p. M..
9;0.
carrier, $2.60;

Building,'

on the time and energies of the mem-
bers. Third, those whose aims-if, in-
deed, they may be said to have aims-
are purely idle, and which by the very
nature of their activities tend to re-
duce the efficiency of their members.
But now that we have more or less
completely listed the undesirables,
what are we going to do about it? It
is folly to forget the natural appetite
of man for social intercourse. No one
wants to resort to the childish practice
of "telling the teacher." We cannot see
what a referendum would accomplish.
Our problem is not to re-condemn the
condemned. It is to get rid of them.
The most effective weapon against
these undesirable organizations is a
decided and overwhelming hostile opin-
ion. The effectiveness of opinion is at-
tested by the remarkable improvement
in class politics in the literary depart-
ment during the last four years.
The process of removing the parasit-
ic germs is indeed slow, but it is ac-
tually going on. And what a blunder
it would be to indiscriminately destroy
the vital cells and the disease germs
in order to save the body. Let us be
patient and persistent.
'It is noticeable that many of those
who most strongly advocate the abo-
lition of all campus organizations have
not been much in evidence as support-
ers of the Michigan TWnion. It is be-
cause they have not seen and under-
stood the deeper significance of the
Union movement.
Campus Improvement.
We daily talk about campus improve-
ment and yet when it comes to a per-
sonal point, where we could materially
assist such a desired movement, we are
woefully lax. From time to time mer-
chants, students and certain organiza-
tions pass out their advertisements in
one form or another on the campus,
These are accepted, glanced at and
then tossed away. They accumulate at
the corners and detract greatly from
the general appearance.
The Administrative Board might
pass a rule that would prevent such

Base

Track

Bal

r

Platinumn

Portraits

When

WaT
UNIVERSITY

Editor ........Harry Z. Fols
Eont ............Frank Pennell
.c Editor......Karl Matthews
int ............G. C. Eldredge
and Drama ....Earl V. Moore,
>llegiate News Harold G. McGee
..............Emmett Taylor

E. Shaw
ce Myers

319 E.

Platinumx Portraits

ime Mack Ryan
er C. Harold Hippler
penter Robert Gillett
Reporters.
y Morris Houser
Fred B. Foulk
adge J. V. Sweeney
an Leonard M. Rieser
nter Russell H. Neilson
rse D. D. Hunting

Cep

eph Fouchard
3r P. Grierson
Ray Johnson

A. 'R. Johnson, Jr. distril
. W. T. Hollands ished
J. I. Lippincott else a

pus, as it abol-
letin board, or
ncerned in the

L
42nd Year
in
Ann
Arbor

Emerson Smith
SUNDAY, MARCH 3, 1912.
Night Editor-Wallace Weber.
Suggestions for a Cure.
The first step, then, in the solution

to
the

the

1.

a.m.

of the problem of campus over-organi-
zation is a classification. What organ-
izations belong in the category of par-
asitic germs?
There are at least three kinds that
may come under this condemnation.
First, those which serve no useful pur-
pose. They are probably conceived
with no definite goal, or if they have
a real end, it is not a laudable one.
Every organization, in order to justify
its existence, should be in a degree cul-
tural, or be directly or indirectly de-
signed to improve intellectual, social,
moral, religious, or athletic conditions
of life in the university, and should be
moving forward. Second, those which
are in membership and purpose prac-
tically a duplication of a worthy or-
ganization; which straggle along and
do no good commensurate with the

vertiement on tue university proper-
ty. ' -
FIFTEEN YEARS AGO TODAY.
Engineering students maintained a
"Tech" glee and mandolin club.
Examinations in the medic depart-
ment were conducted on the honor sys-
tem, under the supervision of a student
"court of trial."
TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY.
A vaudeville performance for the
benefit of the baseball team was given
in University hall.
Wisconsin challenged the Michigan
literary societies to a joint debate.
Prof. Cross Receives Valuable Slides.
Prof. H. R. Cross has received from
Germany over five hundred stereopti-
con slides for use in his fine arts lec-
ture courses. These slides can not be
purchased in this country and are of
inestimable value to the department
as they are taken from pictures of the
original paintings.

To c
stoct
will
2:30

WEDNESDAY,
JOHN L. DUFFY
Atty. for Estate.
After the auction ani
business will be carried ont
This sale occasions no
department.

l

I-

SPRING SUITINGS

JUS

i

Have your selection laId aside.

WAGNER

gentlemen, Tues-
call at Academy or
., 2 to 4 p. mn.
assenger Cars
Reasonable
52-Black
on Street

Just Received
. A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
GILBERT'S
FINE CANDIES
In halves and pounds. Phone U
your wants..
VanDorcn's Pharmacy
703 Packard St.

L C, SMTH;
&BROSI'
Typewriter
Ball-earing-Long Wearing
You'll need a Tyepwriter later. Get
;he best now and have it's use while in
college Ask us to show you
FUELBER & ZEWADSKI

Hair Dressing, Manicuring,ElectricalS
Face and Scalp Treatments
MARCEL WAVE A SPECIALTY
Full Line of Toilet Preparations
and Hair oods
MLLE. TAYLOR
119 E. Liberty 1459-J

Hair
111 0

IMrs. J.

We Do French Dry and Ste.
PRESSING end RE
Suits Cleaned and Pressed 7
FULLER & O'CONNOR Tallon

310 S. State St.

Up Stairs

ANDALL & PACK, Photographers

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