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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.

March 02, 1919 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-03-02

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY

mir4ipa attu

R

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER AT THl
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published every morning except Monday
during the university year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
REMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled
so the use for republication of all news dis-
ptches credited to it or not oterwise credited
tn this paper and also the local news pub-
-ished herein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter.
Subscriptions by carrier or mail, $3.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building.-
Phones: Business, 960; kditorial, 244.
Communications not to exceed 300 words,1
t signed, the signature not necessarily to ap-
pear in print, but as an evidence of faith, and
notices of events =will be published in The
Dailyat thevdiscretion of the Editor, if left
at or mailed to the office.
Unsigned communications will receive no
consideration. No manuscript will be re-
turned unless the writer incloses postage.
The Daily does not necessarily endorse the
sentiments expressed in the communications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Clarence Roeser ...........Managing Editor
SC. L. Jackson...........City Editor
-Harry M.Carey...............News Editor
Br ce Millar...........Telegraph Editor
.Milton Marx ............ .. Associate Editor
David B. Landis..............Sport Editor
Marguerite Clark...........Women's Editor
Martha Guernsey,..........Women's Editor
Charles R. Osius, Jr..........State Editor
-Mark K. Ehlbert........... Efficiency Editor
Ruth Dailey ... ........Exchange Editor
ISSUE EDITORS
Edgar L. Rice Henry O'Brien
Joseph A. Bernstein Renaud Sherwood
Paul G. Weber E. D. Flintermann
Paul A. Shinkman
REPORTERS
Philip Ringer Mary D. Lane
Margaret Christie Edna Apel
Marie Crozier Irene Ellis
Herbert R. Slusser J P. Hart
Carlton F. Wells
BUSINESS STAFF
Harold Makinson.........Business Manager
Agnes L. Abele......Asst. Business Manager
LeGrand A. Gaines...Asst. Business Manager
Wm. M. LeFevre....Asst. Business Manager
Win. A. Leitzinger...Asst Business Manager
Donald M. Major... .Asst. Business Managr
Donnell R.' Schoffner..Ass. Business Manager
SENIOR STAFF
Mark B. Covell
JUNIOR STAFF
George A. Cadwell R. A. Sullivan
Edward Priehs, Jr. Clare W. Weir
Curt P. Schneider Henry Whiting II
Curt P. Schneider
SUNDAY, MARCH 2, 1919.
Issue Editor-Edgar L. Rice
BRICKS OR BRAINS?
If it is true that less than ten per
cent of the professors in the Univer-
sity are able to live on their salaries,
then there is something radically
wrong at Michigan.
In the last few years we have put
up a number.of new buildings on the
campus. This is a good sign. We
should have adequate facilities. But
we should rem'ember that we must
also have the men to preside in these
buildings.
Many of our best faculty men have
left simply because they could com-
mand more money elsewhere. What
is the good of fine buildings if we have
not the big men? A university is
noted beause Qf its faculty. Are we
building a university of bricks?
Michigan has been unfortunate in
not having endownments. Other un-
ivesities,. through the generosity of
wealthy men, are able to erect beaut-
iful buildings and pay adequate sal-
aries. Not being endowed, except for
a few isolated cases, we must make
the state appropriation put up our
buildings and also pay our salaries.
Consequently, the latter suffer.
It the appropriations of the state
were larger, larger salaries could be
paid. To make the state grant larger
appropriations, the taxpayers should
be brought to realize the importance
of the University, and be made to
take more pride in it. At present, the,
University is viewed as asort of nec-
essary burden.

The University should be placed in
a different light before the taxpayers.
They should be made to see that high-
er education is not a fad, but a vital,
all-absorbing 'thing.
We want new buildings-we need
them. But we also want salaries that
will enable a fair sort of living. A
university of bricks is pretty to look
at. But auniversity of brains is the
one that will command attention and
respect.

CO-ED OAPPOSES 50-60
WOMEN DON' TEXPECT MEN TO
PAY EXCESSIVE PRICES FOR
THEATER SEATS
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
In regard to your editorial on a
50-50 treating'system between co-eds
and the men on the campus I would
like 'to say that democracy at Michi-
gan can be emphasized more by dis-
cretion than the so-called "Dutch
treat."
When a man invites a girl to the
theater he thinks that it is necessary
for him to buy the best and most ex-
pensive seats. He forgets the all-
important fact that his presence be-
side her will make her forget al
about the seat she is sitting in, un-
less it be behind a post. The average
girl at Michigan does not expect men
to pay exorbitant prices for theater
tickets. More invitations could be ex-
tended and more fun enjoyed if the
men would get over the silly idea of,
front seats.
A CO-ED.

First Baptist
Church
Huron Street below State
10:30
Public Worship
Sermon by
John MasonrWells
God's Call Through The
World's Need"
11:50

FIRST

METHODIST CHURCH

SECOND TEXT BOOKS
SEMESTER
NEW AND SECOND HAND
Drawing Instruments
AND ENGINEER'S SUPPLIES

Sunday

Services

I

Guild class
Subject,
"The Four Gospel Witnesses"
6:30 P. M.
Guild Meeting, led by
W. C. Parmenter
"The People We Meet"

.

10:30 o'clock
"THE CRUCIFIX; THE COMMUNION"
AT NOON
COLLEGE MEN'S CLASS
Prof. R. W. Sellars will speak on
'INDUSTRIAL DEMOCRACY'

I

W W R'S

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE

The Guillotine

The Ballad of Hard Luck Henry
You know these Yukon eggs of ours-
some pink, some green, some blue-
A dollar per, assorted tints, assorted
flavors too;
The supercilious cheechako might
designate them high,
But one acquires a taste for them and
likes them bye and bye.
Well Hard Luck Harry took this egg
and held it to the light
And there was more faint penciling
thathsorely taxed his sight.
At last he made it out, and then the
legend ran like this-
"Will Klondike miner write to Peg
Plumhollow, Squashville, Wis?'
The lassie gazed at him a space, her
cheeks grew rosy red,
She gazed at him with tear bright
eyes and tenderly she said:
"Yes, lonely Klondike miner, it is true
my name is Peg,
And also true I longed for you and
wrote it on an egg.
My heart went ont to someone in that
land of night and cold;
But oh, I fear that Yukon egg must
have been mighty old.
I waited long, I hoped and feared, you
should have come before;
I've been a wedded woman now for
eighteen years or more.
I'm sorry since you've come so far,
you ain't the one that wins;
But won't you take a step inside, I'll
let you see the twins." -Service.
The senior engineer asked us today
if Cerebellum guarded the gates of
Hades.

The committee to award loan schol-
arships will meet at 2 o'clock Monday
afternoon in Pres. Harry B. Hutch-
ins' office. All those who have ap-
plied to Dean Myra B. Jordan for
scholarships should be present at this
time. Girls who have not applied,
and who desire scholarships, should
apply to Dean Jordan before this
meeting.
Senior and sophomore besketball
teams will practice at 4:50 o'clock
Monday afternoon in Barbour gym-
nasium.
Seniors and freshmen will hold,
basketball practice at 4:50 o'clock
Tuesday afternoon in Barbour gym-
nasium.
Stylus Announces Short Story Contest
Announcement of the annual short
story contest of Stylus, open to all
undergraduate University women, was
made yesterday. A prize of $5.00 is to
be given for the best production sub-
mitted before May 1. Members of the
society are not eligible to compete for
the honor.

'Doing Business on Borrowed Capital'
Mr. W. L. Casler. M '22
7:30 o,clock
"THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS"

The World War and Its
Consequences
21y WILLIAM HERBERT HOBBS
Charles W. Graham
Successor to Sheehan & Co.

Prof. J. S. Reeves

Students Welcome

6:30 o'clock

l .. t

'
-- f

STUDENTS
desiring to work an hour or more
a day can make wages of mnore
than voo per hour selling Ameri-
ca's War for Humanity and Life
of Roosevelt. Send at once for
free ouffit,
F. B. Dickerson & Co.
DETROIT MICH.
enclosing 20 cents in stamps for
mailing outfits.

FA

I

Fountain Pen Repairs
We repair, adjust and furnish new pens for all makes
of Fountain Pens. Bring in your pen and we will gladly
estimate cost of repairs.
WE ALSO CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF
L. E. WATERMAN - CONKLIN - SWAN PENS
H ALLER & FULLER
STATE STREET JEWELERS

-1

3

1.

SAVE THE PIECES!
Broken Eye Glass Lenses Ground in Our Own Shop. Same Day. Try Our Service.
Edyes Examined

Oh
"Was Adam ejected
for gambling?"
"Well, on account
meanor he had his
away from him."

from the garden
of some misde-
paradise taken

Sort of a "Basic Admendment"
Dear Louis XVI: -
Aussi, permettez moi to say that one
of the greatest aggrevations that con-
front homo-kind on this vale of Bevo
is the chewing of gum at any mis-
cellaneous gathering. I know a gentle-
man who went to a movie and when
he wished to leave, there was what
he called a strange affinity, but what
I called a piece of gum, between his
garment and the seat. I surely would
hate to tell you what he said. He was
a fat man and swelled up pseudo-
majestic like and he said, "By GUM!"
-Charlotte Corday.
"Liner Prince Maurice Damaged by
Collision with Dorothy." - Detroit
Free Press. We wonder if she is the
same one we know?
Very Apparent
Binks-"Do you know her?"
Jinks-"No, but she's a-I recognize
the coat."
Misplaced Confidence
He bared his chest for the lady Doc,
And she placed her ear o'er his heart;
Not a sound in the room save the tick
of the clock
As she practiced her medical art.
But alas she listened all in vain,
Tha'h '-e listened borth north and
: uth;
She r+,ldn't locate the site of his pain
For hi !7;trt was in his mouth.
Our Daily Novelette Entitled, Dainty
Appetit :and tecute Indigestion
Stude-"Vha .ave you got?"
Bill and Mert- "Some nice steak."
Stude-"Bring me s me milk toast,
I'm tired." ?
Famous Closing Lines
"Eleven o'clock and all is well."

THE ROLLER-TOWEL SPEAKS
I am the roller-towel.
I can be found iu the wash rooms of
more than half a dozen of Univer-
sity buildings.
I greet Tom, Dick, and Harry alike,
and let them wipe their hands and
faces on me.
I am called unsanitary by many,
and some who see me raise the cry of
"Unclean! Unclean!"
I am being substituted by paper
towels in some places, but I have a
firm hold in the Medical building.
I sing one song and this it is-"Stu-
dents may come and students may go,
but I roll on forever."
Charles of Austria wants to come
to America to live. Doesn't he know
that this is "the home of the brave?"

i

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