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April 24, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-04-24

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

[onday during the Univer-
udent Publications.
ly entitled to the usC for
dited to it or not otherwise
ws published therein.
Arbor, Michigan, as second
Maynard street.
words, if signed, the sig-
int, but as an evidence of
Iihed in Th eDaily at the
mailed to The Daily office.
o consideration. No man-.
ter incloses postage.
ndorse the sentiments ex-
be received after 8 o'clock

Eihibert - Edgar L. Rice
mpbell Joseph A.Bernstein
crihyHuh {ichoc s
.H. Hardy Heth, Lee M. oodrff
......Renaud Sherwood
. . .....John L Dakln
.Brewster Campbell
....... Robert C. Angel
nt..... ..... ..Marguerite Clark
....Thomas Adams, Thornton Sargent Jr.
G.' E.ClarkeWinefrederBiethan
Thomxas J. W hinery Robert A. Sage
R. W. Wrobleski Marion Nihls
George Reindel Frances Oberholtzer
Dorothy Monfort Edna Apel.
Minniey Mskatt E. P. Lovejoy
Harry B. Grundy Charles Murchison
Russell Fletcher
Telephone X8
.GER...............PAUL . CHOLETTE
....LeGrand A. Gaines, Mark B. Covll
d Ads, ... .....:.Henry 'Whiting
...... .. .. .Edward Priehs
........Curt P. Schneider, R. A. Sullivan
F. M. Heath D. P. Joyce.
i gHundeunstdter Robt. ommerville
Zarold Lindsay Lester w. Millard
James T. Rawlings
C to secre iformation cncerning' news for any
should see the night editor, who has full charge
nted that night.-
itors for this week will be: Monday
Qampbell; Tuesday night, Edgar
lay night, John Dakin; Thutsday
Brophy; Friday night, Mark Efl-
night, Joseph A. Bernstein.
PURDAY, APRIL 24, 1920.
t does not remember the feeling of
it came over him as he filed out of
fall after each football game.
blame for the conditions that
such feelings? Surely not the coach.
ly one do with a handful of men?
football men themselves. They were
ardest. Then who was to blame?
-aced directly back to the students
1 the first place, many students o0
material never came out to play.
Y students of the University thought
live on our past reputation forever
thing to encourage 'good athletes to
he team. There was no effort made
the students to encourage'the ath-
p in their scholastic work.
defeats that were handed out to us
ed many of the students of the Uni-
-ealization that they themselves have
perform if we are to have winning
ust get behind the team, encorage
t for football practice at once, and
iat the athletes keep up in their Uni-.
stival is but a month away. This,
its twenty-seventh year, has become.
>oth in and outside the state, and the
aged each year never fail to draw
rom Detroit and other cities.
estival will be no exception. A long
al artists, beside the Chicago Sym,
a, the University Choral union and
:horus, will be on the program.
purpose of the University Musical.
whose auspices the concerts will be
ultivate the public taste for music."
ice, the course ticketscost litle more
icket to a single concert if given in
- appreciate good music is as neces-
lity to appreciate a significant paint-
ece of literature.
ence of the liberal spirit of Amerl-
l authorities with regard to provid-

>r public meetingsr came to light at
i of the state board of education,
ted to open the state normal school
all public and semi-public uses in-
ises by the vqriqus presidential o
f refusing similar permission with
auditorium was not actuated, appar-
[esire to make Michigan appear re-

torium to political speakers were entirely connected
with administration. It was said that no workable
standard could be found for determining which po-
litical speeches should be permitted. But the fact
remains that this University, in the eyes of educa-
tors and public men throughout the country, has tt
be , judged by surface indications. Ex-President
Taft is far from alone in his condemnation of our-
adm istrative policy, and the entire University's
reputation is bound to suffer.
After all, it should not be difficult to set a stand-
ard. No trouble is encountered in deciding what
musical events shall be permitted in the auditorium.
Merit is the only basis of judgment - sufficient
merit to warrant the use of so large a hall. Why
not the same standard for polical speakers? If their
cause is loyal and their ability so -well-recognized as.
to assure a lare audience, no one certainly would
condemn the administration in. granting thrm the
use of the building.
Every male student of the University has a
chance to give visible demonstration of his Mich-
igan spirit today. It is the duty as well as the
privilege of all who can possibly do so to. attend the
alumni luncheon in Detroit and go to the baseball
game afterward.
The event is going to be a great get-together of
alumni, undergraduates, and high school men. Both
the former Michigan men anI the possible future
students will judge the spirit and enterprise of the
whole University by the way in which the under-
graduates turn- out for today's luncheon and ball
game. We who are genuinely interested in our Uni-
versity are doing our best to support it in all its,
endeavors. It will be some time before we will have
so good a chance to show our spirit again.
Beware the "paid in advance" clothing sales-
man - and beware even more his deadlier col-
league, the "paid in advance" saleslady:
Students of Indiana university have just awak-
ened to the fact that they have'been royally stung
by a "quite modest" lady who made an excellent
haul of prepaid orders for, hosiery and ties. After
waiting a month for deliveries, they wrote and
found her "company" did not exist. Rumors are
extant to the effect that a woman wanted by the po-
lice for a similar fraud is now in Ann Arbor.
Unless the selling firm has a well-established rep-
utation and its agent, possesses proof positive of
connection with that firm, students may save them-
selves cash and trouble by keeping their names out
of prepaid order books.

TEXT BOOKS for EC..32-B.

Shaw' s Approach to usinss Poblms





(Oct. 26,. igig)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:to a.
m., and hourly to 9:o p. m.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars--8:48
a. m., and, every hour to 9:48 p. m. (Ex-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:o5 a. m., 9:a4 a.
m. and every two hours to 9:05 p. m., ro:so
o, i. To Ypsilanti only, 11z:45 P. i., 1:10
a. im., and to Saline, change atYpsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound---7 :48 a. m. and
12:20 a. M.
Asked At Random
eDo you think;aeronautics will ever
become a sport at Michigan or be in-
dulged in to a great extent"
Oliver J. Hall, '23E, president of
Michigan's Aeronautical society and
ex-pilot for King Albert of Belgium:
"I think it will be both a college sport
and indulged in by many students in
the ear future. sastern colleges are
trying. to obtain ships in, order to en-
ter the aerial derby, which is just
what Michigan desires to do. In the
..engineering school the aeronautical
classes are coming along fine, but of
course they are unable to do any fly-
ing until we get a plane."
Earl F. Boxell, '21, secretary of the
Aeronautical society: "This question
is quite hard to answer, but I certain-
ly hope to see airships as common
here as automobiles are now. Yale
and Columbia have taken up flying
and are progressing favorably. The
expense is the greatest hindering fac-
tor at present, but will be overcome
if the government helps us."
Norman C. Clements, '21E, member
of the Aeronautical society: "The so-
ciety is doing all it possibly can to
promote aviation at Michigan. Two
big factors aae hindering the .pro-
gress: the lack of funds, and the lack
of public interest. Anyone will say,
'Oh, yes, aviation will be a fl e thing
here.' But that's as far as they go.
The government is in a position to
help us, for it has many idle planes.
As the commanding major of Self-
ridge field said: :We have more than
100 planes at the field, any one of
which I would tgladly let you have,
but the government must consent
first.' And words alone will do little
in introducing flying into Michigan
as a college sport."
Raymond D. Smith, '21E, member of
the Aeronautical society: "Flying is
a wonderful sport,rbut it is rather ex-
pensive at the present time. I am
looking forward to the future when
Michigan will have derbys, races, and
everything else in the aviation line.
There is no doubt in my mind that
this is coming, if the expenses can
be borne or if the government lends
us a plane."

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Shaw--Approach to Business Problems............. ....... 2.00 E
Jones-Roman Empire ..................................2.00
Conrad-Nigger of the Narcissus...........................1.75
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"L-AMI FRITZ"Souveir Edition .... .............. .60
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Hunting, Fishing and Canoe Trips
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CALL 652-M AFTER 7:30 P. M.
________________ - .




The Telescope


The Telescope in keeping with its policy of tr-
ing to inculcate in its readers an appreciation of the
worth while things in life takes pleasure in pre-F
senting the following immortal poem:

Nickels Arcade.

Up the Stairs

When, like a gentle dove,
The evening breeze alights,
Why that long procession
Out to Geddes heights.
It's ye old buck fever !
When delicious sunshine
Bathes the happy afternoon,
Why does that back-row couple
Wish to leave so soon?
It's ye old buck fever!
When the soft moon casts * ,
Gentle shadows o'er the night.
Why do students in company
Of co-eds, spoon in coy delight.
It's ye old buck fever !

Hey Boy! Have You Tasted The Good
Food At The 'ARCADE,?
Pure foods at low prices, prepared by experts.
Everything displayed on our forty-foot steam and
serving tables.
Select just what appeals to your own individual
Bakery goods fresh from our own ovens.
Delicious coffee with rich Jersey cream.


Courtesy, and good service prevail here.

a ....... ...

. .. }


The value of the suggestive method in teaching
is most strikingly brought out in the following
Sunday school teacher-What weapon did Sam-
son use? (Seeing that none know he points to his
Class (in chorus)-The jaw bone of an ass.
Dear Noah: -
So many different explanations have been
brought 'forward as to why ships are called "she"
that I wonder if you would settle the argument by
giving us the real reason? Student.
From observations made on the campus we have
come to the conclusion the reason ships are refer-
red to as "she" is because .they are always on the
lookout for buoys.
Henry T. Hound Says
The other ,night I was up to see a fair one at the
Magna Phi house and I read her a clipping from
a paper like this, "for a kiss the defendant is al-
leged to have stolen, the jury allowed the charming
defendant $500."
And she says, "Just think of the fortune I've
lost. I've been giving them away."
Hot Stuff!
"If you are criticized for the way you do your
work, don't react by flying into a range or sneer-
ing or snlking."-Philadelphia Evening Bulletin.
-lamous Closing Lines
"This seems to be all worked up," he muttered as
he gazed at the five year old cider.




.. , .
_ ,,
____. _ _ ,
r F ~ s ,

Si ",

*11 ,
a \ CA

for thecigarette that offers the
highest possible quality at the
lowest possible price. And -
that's Spur. Smart looking
"brownvand-silver" package,
with triple wrapping to keep .,'0'
Spur's good old tobacco taste
fresh and rich.
9 e




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