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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.

October 15, 1919 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-15

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

2896-i9go; prof
member of the

6; junior professor of Rhetoric,
or of Rhetoric, 1901. He is a
odern Language Association of

rer-

he use for
t otherwise
srei cd.
as second

eet.

na not t exceed 3o words, if signed, the sig.
iaxt to,appar in1strsnt, but as an evidence of
f. evexts wll. be published in6h Daily at the
Editor if .1et at or malead to The Daiy oice.
ications will receive no consideration. No man-
red unlesis the writer incloses postage.
9 ot necesarily endorse the sentiments ex-
aaunicationss..
..Managing Editor
Phone 2414 or ioi6
Jr....................... Business Manager
Phone 960 or 273s
..... ... News Editor
S~.........City Editor
.Sports Editor
. .......Women's Editor
elm .. . . .. Telegraph Editor
£1 I: (3RAL BOARD
D IA Charles R. Osius, Jr.
fes, Jr._.......:..,........Advertising Manager
.Issue Manager
.Office Manager
..Publication Manager
s..Circulation anager
«., .'........ .« . subscription anager
.Music Editor
.L,iterary Editor
6.. Exchange Editor
Campaign Editor
ISSUE EDITORS
r homas II. Adanis Brewster Campbell
John I.. Dakina
EDITORIAL STAFF
Xil .William H. Riley Ralph DuBois
- atrina Sohermerhorn Robert C. Angell
. IL Ilardy Feth
BW$I$.ESS STARFF
Asabelle anumAi D. P. Joyce
Agnes Holmnqust Robt. Somerville
)NEsDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1919. '
}t Edito -Thomas H. Adams..
R MICHIGAN HEROS
ible sum was raised last night at the
ay pep meting for the erection of a
erry field a.s a memorial to Michigan
'ervice. Michigan students-many of
nwered well to the call for donations.
til shown that Michigan is for Amer-
and 4a1 the time, and they have shown,
t Michigan does not forget. A mmn-
patriotism and loyalty has prompted
money for the flagpole.
ill many students who have not con-
.rmemorial fund. They will have the
> do so today. The Student council
the campus where students may make
MVtore miioney must be secured. Un-
t will be done today.
tags are a mark of loyalty, and every-
npus should have one, women as well
ial projeCt is a worthy one that de-
port. of everyone. Today is the last
SNAP JUDGMENTS
tirge class of people whose proud boast
require but a moment to "size up' a
mec and decide whether or mnot they
T lhis friefidship. So keen is their in-
Ould cave us believe, that in the
an eye they can classify a man as to
ty" or "undes rability." dInded, they
ared to submit final opinions on the
que tions of the day at a moment's
is of their esoteric standards of judg-
t instructor, they are confident, will
Teir first-day estimates. Moreover, it
tted they are often right; for when
.eep prejudice one way or another, it
ter hisvery attitude. The inevitable
prejudice is an actual impairment of
.nd learning efficiency of those con-
is but a variation of the "rough dia-
pt glass"-delusions. Our snap judge
:ancy about selecting the cut glass be-
tce it is far more prepossessing. His
colleague, on the other hand, hesi-
>ugh to discover the merits of the
I and is ready to stand by his choice

sions may be lasting impressions but
cessarily correct impressions.
SERVANT OF MICHIGAN
thirtieth anniversary of Prof. Fred
s appointment to the faculty of the
cott was born at Terre Haute, Ind.,
the son of Harvey D. Scott, judge.
court, and Mary (Bannister) Scott.
o he entered the University and was
chelor of Arts in 1884. The Univer-
upon him the degree of Master of
rd the degree of Doctor of Philoso-

America, was its president in 1907, and is now a
frequent contributor to its publications, as well as'
other magazines and philological journals.
Professor Scott edited the "University News
Letter" from 1897 to. I9oi and is the present edi-
tort of "Contributions to Rhetorical- Theory." He
has published the following: "Aesthetics, Ifs Prob-
l ms and Literature" (i89o) ; "Principles of Style"
(1890) ; an edition of Lewes' "Principles of Suc-
.ess in Literature" (1891), of Spencer's "Philoso-
phy of Style" (1891), of De Quincy's "Essays on
style, Rhetoric and Language" (1893), of John-
son's "Rasselas" (1894), of Websters "First Bun-
ker Hill Oration" :11897), of Webster's "First
Bunker Hill Oration and Washington's Farewell
Address" (1905), "Memorable Passages' from the
Bible" (1905), "Selections from the Old Testa-
ment" (191o), of' T. H. Green's "Value and Influ-
ence of Works of Fiction" (1911), and other
books.
Professor Scott was president of the National
Council of Teachers of English, 1911-13, of the
North Central Association of Colleges and Second-
ary Schools in 1913, of the American Association of
Teachers of Journalism in 1917. He is also a mem-
ber of the English Association (Great Britain).
In this man who has given so freely for the ad-
vancement of Michigan during these three decades
the student body sees an embodiment of the spirit of
devotion to the University.
KEEP YOUR EYES OPEN
It is very embarrassing to the civic pride of a
great student body to find that, in that body, there
is some one of such low ideals as to be guilty of
taking things which don't belong to him. Already,
this year, a number of hats and caps have disap-
peared. Of course, we do not like to think that it
is some student doing it; but we do know that some-
body is doing it ; we do know that there should be
a stop put to, it.
If it cannot be d6ne in any other way, we would
suggest that an organization be formed, operating
under some member of the faculty, perhaps, but
operating surely, to the end that this big thing in
that it is so little, should be entirely blotted out.
As students, we believe that we should keep our
eyes open to this end. We believe that we should
endeavor to help make the sentiment he brought to
bear so strongly upon the situation that no sane,
person would dare think of engaging in such evil
business.-Indiana Daily Student..
Doctors tell us that gas in the stomach is dan-
gerous. Would eating light foods make this doubly
dangerous ?

J

[ .. ,. . o :. a ::.

FILPINO STUDENT BURIED
MONDAY IN LOCAL CEMETERY
Funeral services for Paulino Ten-
oso, '23E, Filipino student who died
last Friday, jwere' held at 9 o'clock
Monday morning from the Catholic
Students' chapel, with Fr. M. P. Bourke
officiating.
Tenoso only recently arrived in the
Unitad States to attend the engineer-
ing college at Michigan but had been
in iii1 health ever since his coining
here. Intestinal tuberculosis was the
final cause of his death.
Until further word can be obtain'ed
from his parents or relatives in the
Philippines concerning the disposition
of the body, it will be interred in a
vault in Forest Hill cemetery. Mem-
bers of the Cosinonolitan club and
seve':al students attended the funeral
services yesterday in the chapel.
ADELLHI TO HOLD ANNUAL
OPEN HOUSE ON WEDNESDAY
Parliamentary drill. "jazz," and
"eats" will feature the annual Adel-{
phi opeg, house meeting held on the.
fourth floor of University hall at 7:15
o'clock Wednesday night.
Every man interested in public
speaking work is invited to attend this
.meeting, which has been postponed for
the second time because of conflict
with the Traditions' day meeting.
The program will include readings
by members of Adeiphi, a violin selec-
tion by Manny Walters, and piano
numbers by J. R. McDiarmid.

Attention Students
You will always find it at Mich. best
book store and at the right price.
You are welcome.
W University
Bok Store

Watches Alarm
Diamonds - ClXcs
Jewe!ler y
Waterman and Conklin Pens
Schlanderer & Seyfried, Jewelers
BRIEF CASES, MUSIC FOLIOS AND

a

!l,

Courteous and satisfactory
I R l AT1M EtT to eve~ry custom-i
er, wbather t1; en('Cflhe Wlarge
or smnall
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1RAU'
f'aptta1 and Surplusi. 4'N'AI
Northwest Cor. Main &+l 1 'l'ron
707 North lJnivAr8it! A vA

1

Trade mark
o quality,

AND
STUDENT CASES.
Demand the original
for your protection.
LEATHER GOODS
GUARANTEED to
GIVE SATISFACTORY
SERVICE.

Tuttle's

.:

bunches
Nunnally '
Candy

41

AT ALL STORES WHERE

QUALITY RULES

II

LIFTON MFG. OO., New York

IMaynard. St.

On The Other Hand
The" Battle Creek Sprats
Jack Sprat could eat no fat,
His wife could eat no lean,
But one thing they agreed upon,
They both liked canned Eggine.
For breakfast bacon they abhor,
Ham or sausage never takes
A place upon their bill-of-fare,
They choose Fermented Flakes.
Their luncheon is a simple meal,
No juicy steak or fowl;
They both munch contentedly
A predigested Turkish towel,
Bran mash their dinner favorite is,
And oft I've heard 'em say,
That the dessert that they liked best,
Was old Uneeda Bala Hay.

PHONE
ORD~ERS
1PRO 4PTLY
FILLED

s

ESTABtLSHED 1857

MAIL
PROMPTL
FILLIED

'll

.._ '.

11

S nP , f
4,
- s
V C
'aM1 ." Y ^'
Ni4 N
4" .ice.

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j

The Editor's Resignation Is In
William Martin, the Abilena County ,billiardist
visited our city Wednesday. He is surely one of
the biggest fool stars we have ever seen.-Ma-
quoketa (Iowa) Sentinel.
Where Are the Guys of Yesteryear?
Somebody wanted to know what has become of
"that Arthur Guy Empey."
A visitor from the rural districts dropped into
one of our help-yourself feeding stations the other
day. He was much mystified by the procedure, but
managed to accumulate sufficient hardware and
food to make out a meal. "I never was in no res-
taurant where you had to wait on yourself, but, by
cracky, .I fooled 'em," said he, "I sneaked out
without washing the dishes,"
Printed by Request*
Pharoah's daughter was a milkmaid, because she
took a prophet out of water.
*Not ours.
It has been decided in Massachusetts that Sunday
golf is legal provided there is no element of com-
petition present. And so is "booze" legal provided
no element of "kick" is present.
Playwrights taking their cue from Chaplins de-
cision to "do" Shakespeare will probaly have their
plays run something like this:
Brutus-"How many eggs ate you this morning,
Caesar?"
Caesar-"Et tu. Brute."

/

I \
t
Ii
1 r

~2J

'

When a Woman Judges a Woman

11

She often says, "Look at her shoes and hat and see if she is well dressed"--and notice the promi-
nence of the shoes. It is a well known fact that the proper choice of "boots is necessary to being properly
clothed. Perfect footwear is accomplished by the selection of good conservative but smart shoe.-
We have a complete assortment of shoes for wear with the fall wardrobe-shoes for every occasion.
This also includes models of the newer button shoe which has just made its appearapce again, after severa
years of absence,
Spats are still enjoying their popularity, indeed they seem to be here to stay as this style is one founded
on utilitarianism. You will find perfect satisfaction In the snugly fitting Tweedid Boot top.
For street and campus wear we are laying special emphasis on a tailored tbaccolcolored calf boot.
This boot with military heel, welt sole and imitation tip is all in all a faultless fitting street and walking hoot
that lends distinction to the foot and dignity to the dress. It is a dainty and conservative shoe of intapt
approval.

the Library at the University
and was appointed assistant
8. He became a member of
889, occupying the following
: Instructor in English, 1889-

)',

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