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April 24, 1912 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-04-24

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

m1i;B

DAIL.I

Al I . ri AIL.

!ICHICoAN DAILY
mspaper at the University
of Michigan.
every morning except Mon.-
oughout the school year.
the Post Office at Ann Ar-
higan, under Act of Con-
March 3, 1879.
VNAGING EDITOR.
Wfalter H. To wreris.
St1NESS MANAGER
Alibert IL Dilley

WE'D'NESDAY, APRIL 24, 1912.
Our Sen)Sitiv e Extremities .
Among other things Michigan is
blessed with.- an exceedingly large
number of people whose pedal extrem-
ities are over-sensitive. This is not
peculiar to members of the student
body but extends right through the
faculty from instructor to professor.
It is a strange state or condition and
does not readily yield itself to treat-
ment. Yet it is the chief obstacle in
the path of the Daily staff.
The staff is attempting to give Mlichi-
igan a newspaper every morning. Some
know a little about journalism, others
are still trying to master the rudi-
ments, But, one and all, they are do-
ing their best to give to the members
of the university a fair and unbiased
account of university happenings.
.. To do this The Michigan Daily must
-be free. There is as much danger in
supprecsing some news as there is in
running other happe'nings. To be fair
in all respects and to present the
"norm" of student opinion, there must
be no interference on the part of
frieilds, or critics, no matter where
*they be,
- All that is printed is not pretty, but
the function of the newspaper, to our,
mind, is somewha~t akin to that of ex-
pert surgeon. While in the process of
operating, his work looks anything
but nice, but when the patient has
been freed of his affliction and is on
- he road to recovery we cannot but
admire the result, Just so does the
newspa~per find it necessary to cut and
slash. The growth must be cut away,
and, while this process may not be
ge nice, glance ahead at the general re-
sult and the end towards which the pa-
per strives,
- Surrounded as we are by our
friends and by everything we like, it
is hard at timles to rive an exactly un-
k prejudiced report of all happenings.
W're are liable to err because we are
strongly in symnpathy with every man
10 and evei-y mo',-ment tha.t are for the

good of the university. So, when some-
thing is printed that does not exactly
strike your fancy or makes you believe
that someone has trod upon the sensi-
tive toe, do not proceed to pull the
paper to pieces bit by bit or swear at
the editors. Look ahead just a little
'further than the aforesaid toes and see
what we are trying to accomplish and
then hold back the hammer until you
perceive the general result.
MUSIC AND DRAMA
Th'Cat and the Fiddile."
When Chas. A. Sellon's "Cat and the
Fiddle" plays here at the Whitney the-
ater on Thursday, April 25, Harry B.
Watson, that "'Easy Chap" comedian,
will be seen' in the 1 encgidaom
will be seen in the leading comedy
role. Mr. Watson is rapidly glaining
an enviable position among the fore-
most ranks of our comedians, and a
brilliant future is assured him. He is
ably supported by a capable company
or over forty people.
The music and lyrics of "Thle Cat
,end The Fiddle" are by Carleton Lee
Colby, and are said to be bright, new,
whistly and catchy. Among the new
numbers may be mentioned "My Maid
in the Moon," ;Mother Goose and Il3r
Baby Dolls," "Teddy in the Jungles,"
and several others,
1)EUtASCIER VERtEIN SLAT S 1L 1
ST-kARTS IT H 1W4 REI;itUNS,
Practic ally the entire portion of the
lower floor of the Whitney theatcr re-
served' for the students at the lDeutscli-
er Verein play was disposed of at the
seat sale yesterday. The sale will con-
tinue for the general public at the box
office of the theater every day remiain-
ing until the production is stagwed. it
is possible that general admission _'or
the gallery will be allowed.
Uoiild's Condition is Imnproved.
"Freddie" Gould, '13, who is confined
at Dr~. Darling's hospital, seriously ill
with pneumonia, was reported as re-:t-
ing easier, and it is hoped that h o will
be out of danger in a few days.
Setilor usicianls 1Elct fiee::.
The members of the graduating class
of the University School of Music mt
'Tuesday afternoon in Frieze Memocrial
hall and perfected a' class orgniza-
tion. The following; were electccd:
president, Hloward C. Porter; vice
president, Miss Lottie Gil1pin; secre-
tary, Miss Ethel Liverance; treasurer,
Aliss Nellie Goucher.

qlpfT

Ew

100

$1.50

V1

P 1 mt init umr

Poarireti

u-l

319 E.

pI2"tIVta IT-L i

Pori

HANY

hAi
Suits
DR~ESS

GOULDING
UNIV l[RSIT
We insist4
1319 S. University A,
Prescriptions ou~r Spi

State

LINES
arbor and
a. m., 12:13.
and 11 :41
.Lansing-

Who are the Leaders?
GRINNELL BROS.' Musie House, 120-122 E. Liberty Street
beads all oLlerls In the musical line: "Sailivg" J Hop song, and all
popular songs tenl cenits per copy, Yellow and Blue fifteen certs, M,,u-'
dlolins, Guitars Banjos, and accessorie -, at lowest pa~ces, quality con-'
;idtre d, The houis~e for the s' ud~nt to trade with.

I-

"

I

Cornsi and see our 1912.
SPALDING BASE BALL AND
wGOLF GOODS -

1

SCHUMAHER.
Hardwa~.re Co.
308-314312 SOUTH MAIN

Soft
with
TINKEP
Furixi
342 SOV'

Punching
Belp aflStyles'

e

Studio

Soft Cuffs---Collar and tie to match.
Many patterns to choose from,
Sleeve lengths to fit you.

you are in Detroit next

U o - 04

State
Street

$1.00 to $3.50

Detroit, Mich.
,e v ~ i k n iiLast term be , ins, T uesday,
term. ],or par-ticulars call at
O~to 12a. m.,2to 4p.m.
5 and 7 Passenger Care
Prices Reasonable
T0OME PHOREB 452-Black
Vest Huron Street

Just Reeilved
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF-
GILBET'S
FINE CANDIES
In halves and pounds. Phone us
your wants.
VanL~orcn's Pharmacy
703 Packard St.

LgC SMITH
& BROS,

Typewriter
. Ball-Bearing- Long Wearlrg
'you'll need a Tyepwritcr later. Get
;he best now and have it's use while in
college Ask us- to show you
FUELBER & ZE'NAOSKI

It you are not getting yo
DAILY regularly, a post
card to the Business Mai
ager will start somnetl
L We Do French
PRESSING
Suits Cleaned and Pressed 75o
FULLER & 0'C01

310 S. State St.

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