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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.

November 30, 1913 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-11-30

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

EADING
T TAILORS
. to you the

i

L.

This Week

I

A tancy box of initial
stationery with your
initials in gold.

)st suitable price.
nship the best.
iit built to fit.
k of woolens of j
st quality. The
ssortment in the
:lect from.
Will) CO.
S. State St.
UNITED LINES
3OR TIME TABLE
ress Cars for Detroit-7 : o
y to 6:io p. i., also 8:o
:roit-5:4o a. m., 6:o6 a. m.,
ours to 6:o6 p. m., 7:06 p.
:10 p. m., and 10:45 p. m.
y, 1:15 p. M., 12:15 p. M.
:> a. m.
Jackson-7:46 a. m. and
to 7:46 p. m.
kson- :12 a. m., 6:51 a. m.,
ours to 6:51 p. mn., also 9:20
M.
COX SONS & VINING
72 Madison Ave., NEW YORK
MAKERS OF
CAPS, GOWNS & HOODS
For All Degrees
May be Ordered from
MACK & CO.

25c

Former price 40c

SHEEAN & CO .
STUDENTS' BOOKSTORE

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Official newspaper at the University of Mich-
igan. Publishiedevery morning except Mon-
day during the university year.
Entet ed at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan under Act of Congress of March 3,
1879.
Offices Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scription price: by carrier, $2.50; by mail,
$3.00. Wtarnt Ad. Stations:, Press Building;
Ouarry's Pharnacy; University Pharmacy; C.
H. Davis, Cor. Packard and State.
Telephones 96o and 2414.
Maurice Toulme ..........Managing Editor
Adna Johnson............Business Manager
JI. Beach Carpenter............News Editor
Gordon Eldredge...........Sporting Editor
Fred Foulk......... ....Assistant to Edcitor
Leonard Rieser........Intercollegiate Editor
Robert Tannahill..........Music and Drama
harold Abbott ...............Cartoonist
EDITORIALS
Harold Hippler Paul Blanshard
Marshall Foote Lester Rosenbaum
Louis David.
NIGHT EDITORS
Leo Burnett Chester Lang
F. F. McKinney Guy Wells
On Sport Staff
Carlton Jenks Bernus Kline
T. Hawley iapping
ASSISTANTS TO BUSINESS MANAGER
Sherwood Field harry Johnson
Myron Watkins
REPORTERS
F. M. Chunrch H. C. Rummel
Y. P. JL IIsu Willis Goodenowv
P. F. Thompson J. M. Barrett
C. A. Swainson D. R. Ballentine
R. S. Collins Leon Greenebaum
C. L. IKendrick W. A. P. John
E. C. Roth 1I. R. Marsh
C. L. Muller Charles Weinberg
BUSINESS STAFF
Arthur Torrey W. R. Carpent.
Russell Runyan R. J. I fm
V. H. Herbert R. G. Shelt
R. V. Leffler
SUNDAY, NOVEMBEER 30, 1913.
Night Editor-T. Hawley Tapping.

UNITARIAN CHURCH
State cor. Huron
R. S. LORING, Minister
Morning Service at Io:3o
SUBJECT:
Sermons on Browning
His Idea of God
YOUNG PEOPLES' SOCIETY
At 7:30
ILLUSTRATED ADDRESS
The City of Fire and Smoke
Mir. Max Bluiner

I

The Michigani Calendar
Wholly different and much more beatiful and artistic than
ever before. A splendid CHRISTMAS GIFT.
PRICE 50 CENTS
WAHR, S

UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORES

_ _

I

FREE

FREE

11

11

N'
'
!Y
a . , :x ' .: ... a '

A Pair of $6.00 Trousers
with every Suit or
Overcoat order at

THE MAN WHO
WANTS FREEDOM
bodily movement,
together w I t h
warm covering
dring the cold
\ weather,sh oul d
wear clothes that
are tailored to
characteristics.
That means,
have Ed. V. Price
& Co. make your
3 a clothes to, order.
I'lltake
your
measure.3
C1 .a 1Tck~

KIDS AND CONCERTS.

Kids have places.

And concerts

n Harrison Soule
V. President
[AL BANK
Mich,
1000.
s, $65,000.

fr. .LiI

if

licious chocolates.
each day in our
'. They have the
and we guaran-
ely pure.
BEE
LAR PLACE

CAN>

have places. Both are all right in
their places. But kids and concerts
will not mix. Oil and water will not
mix either, but that is no fault of
either, as constituent liquids. The
same is true of kids and concerts.
Several ambitious mothers have
persisted in making experiments. The
kids have been taken to our mass
meetings and our concerts. There has
been great wonderment, when these
kids became panic stricken at the
hoarse barbaric yelling of the root-
ers. There has been great wonder-
ment, when these kids broke out with
a pitiful y-e-a-o-w during a sublime
moment in a musical height. There
has been great wonderment, when the
kids preferred to climb over the seats
and the shoulders of the individual
members of the audience rather than
to listen to the exhortations of a pol-
ished orator.
Kids are kids. Concerts, mass
meetings and oratorical programs are
something else.
Kids and concerts don't mix.
NEWS.
The question is constantly arising
as to what is and what is not news.
There are as many opinions as there
are persons.
News, on a broad basis, is anything
that interests, anything that acquaints
a reader with a new circumstance, a
new fact or a new condition.
The break comes when we attempt
to settle the merit of a particular
happening. "Many here would take
into consideration the cause and effect
of printing a particular happening, on
the grounds that it would be detrimen-
tal to the particular individual or the
particular institutiton.c
The ideal condition, of course, would<
be to pay no attention to the effect,
looking at the matter from a purely
theoretical standpoint. The happen-7

ing was of general interest, it was
news. The newspaper has a contract
to print the news. So the news must
Many newspapers have this stand-
ard. James Keeley of the Chicago
Tribune, "The World's Greatest News-
paper," says a newspaper must print
all the news, or violate its contract
with the public.
He justifies his stand upon the
ground "That the suppression of one
crime breeds a thousand more."
The Chicago Inter Ocean on the oth-
er hand, claims to print all the news
that is fit to print. And so on, some
printing only the news that does not
re-act on them as financial losses.
Now to particularize the discussion.
The Michigan Daily is constantly be-
ing confronted with student arrests,
student expulsions, student riots. Is
it news? From the thoretical stand-
point, yes. From the standpoint that
the stories will be carried by the out-
side papers regardless of The Daily's
action, yes.
But what about the effect on Michi-
gan and the Michigan student body?
Are faults best corrected by making a
candid admission of the facts and thus'
seeking a reform? Or by refusing to
admit the existence of the fault? Is
not this much like trying to put out
fire with fire? Is it better to save the
particular individual and make a bad
precedent or to clear our decks en-
tirely? To have no skeletons in the
closet?
Education, of course, is the twenti-
eth century method, of reform. But
what is to be done, when education
fails? Some punishment is possibly
necessary to help make education ef-
fective. Severe punishment of a few,
at the start, will save future punish-
ment of tenfold the few.
In seeking reform, the results are
the first consideration. The second
consideration is to accomplish reform
with as little suffering as possible.
UNIVERSITY NOTICES
All first year men wishing to try
out for the Freshman glee club should
apply to Lee K. Richardson.
A regular meeting-of the Aero club
will be held on Wednesday, December
17, to make arrangements for the con-

E. C. FLANDERS

209 E. Liberty St.

Across from Russell's
Confectionery store

To everyone ordering a Suit or Overcoat during this sale we will give
you absolutely FREE a pair of $6.oo Trousers of the same material as Suit
or different, just as you like.
Anyone who expects to live and wear clothes cannot afford to miss
this once in a life time opportunity.
We guarantee to save you $10 to $15 oji every order you place at our
store. Come in and be convinced.

$17.50

r

The Quality Tailors

struction of a new glider.
The sophomore engineers will give
a dance at the Union on Wednesday
night, December 10.
Dues will be collected from junior
lits in University hall, Tuesday, from
8:00 to 2:30 o'clock. Tags will be giv-
en to those who respond to the call
from the class treasurer.
Tau Beta Pi will hold another of its
bi-monthly dinners at the Union at
6:00 o'clock Friday, December 5.
College women are asked to be
present at the meeting of the Y. W. C.
A. this afternoon at 4:30 o'clock in
Newberry hall.
Menorah society will meet tonight
at. Newberry hall. Prof. . R. Brumm
will speak.

Ad

IPurelf

,1

ma

_.

Bacteriology
Pathology
and
Medical Student Supplies
Quarry Orug Co.
The Druggists on the Corner

i

ORS '1 MFN

OUR SPECIAL $30.00 SUITS
HAVE
UALITY that
UALIFYS
UICK'LV

Amateur photographers.

Hoppe.
54-6-7

For Kodaks and photo supplies, open
every evening until 9:30. Sundays
9:30 to 12:30 and 1:30 to 3:30 only.
Lynodn. . Wed Sun.

versity Ave.

HENRY & COO

pp

A&-a
ies that are Tailored Right
hat's the kind that we make." A call is solicited.

Special Ageuts Far
als Fork Dipped Chocolates
Made in the most sanitary factory in the world. The best candies
we have ever handled. VAN DOREN'S PHA?2MACY, 703 Packard St.
ANN ARBOR DYE WORKS
ARTISTIC FRENCH DRY AND
STEArI CLEANERS

Phone 628

Consolidation

204 East Washington
ANN ARBOR DYE WORKS
0. H. KUHN

UNIVERSAL CLEANING WORKS
T. E. WAHL

...

n Arbor Savings Bank
k $30,00o Surplus $:ooooo
Resources $3,000,000
lBanking Business Transacted
s. E. Hiscock, Pres., W. D. Har-
ce-Pres., M. J. Fritz, Cashier
lowers
sins t. Ha.1l
i.0e Cut Flowers
of Palms and Ferns for Decorating

607 E. William St.
607 Seoond Floor
I-&ARROJW
VCOLLAR
Cluett, Peabody & Co., Inc* Makers
ANOKA
9-r21

WE CALL AND DELIVER

tunivcretty tfl~usic House
PRESS BVILDING MAYNAR D ST.
Across f-rom Majestic

THENEW

Michigan Song
Now on Sale

Book

Every Student St

AA

Q

,
115

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