w permanent association, com-
-sities and colleges, promises for
uring the Univer-
d to the use for
t or not otherwise
ichigai, as second.
o The Dalyotce.
deration. iNo mznn
the sentiments ex-
Aved after 8 o'clock
TENDING TO BUSINESS
Sometimes, in the heat of campus activities, the
greater glory of athletics, the good times of College
life, we forget that to the University's purpose of
education these other phases, however greatly they
may develop us and amuse us, must always be sub-
ordinated. Attending college is, when all joking -is
laid aside and all popular fancies banished, simply
a business like any other vocation in life, to which.
we devote ourselves Yor four years or five or seven
until we have gained Fn education. We may do our
work badly or well as we choose; but the 'student
who does it well deseves, and receives, our admira-
tion for having tended to business.
This does not mean that society, athletics, or ac-
,tivities should be neglected, any more than that a
man in business ife should forget his health or
neglect the duties of citizenship or forego his hob-
bies. A glance down the list of 56 seniors who were
elected Friday to Phi Beta Kappa will disclose many
names well known on the campus, and among them
the tame of a great athlete. To all of these, and to
their fellow-scholars in other honor societies, we
say "Wel done !" with a will.
VOTE ON THE HILL AUDITORIUM ISSUE
iThat Michigan students are solidly behind the
proposition of opening Hill auditorium to political
addresses has been evident since the6 matter 'first
became an issue. However, authoritative proof of'
.this body of'opinon has so. far .been lacking, and'
the student council has donewell to call for a refer-
endum vote on the matter at the. regular 'campus
.The position of the council in advocating its
second petition for greater freedom of discussion
in the auditorium will be greatly strengthened if
students will make it their conscientious duty t o
express themselves as belind their representatives
on this very important issue. A campus-wide ma-
jority for increased freedom of speech;i will prove
that Michigan does not deserve the reputation for
lack "of political interest which the present policy,
however well-grounded, may have given us through-
out the country anfl should pave the way for a
change in the near future.
The king of the cannibals nothing could save,
He passed from his earthly labors;
AndMkind missionaries wrote over his grave,
"A man who loved.his neighbors." -Ex
Hoy Do Yuh Get That Way?
Towards 'day' Tristian -discovered her with her
cheek upon her hed, as she always' slept, her long
braid of hair lying 'across her pillow.
-Black Pat Magazine.
A.Hoss of a Diferent Color
Stude-You said I could take instantaneous pic-
tures with.this camera. . I tell you it's I fraud.
Salesman-I said it would .take groups and slow
Stude-Well, I tried it today on a co-ed and it
Salesman-Very, very strange. Was it while she
was going from one class to another.
Stu'de o, sir sie was onther way to dinner.
Salesman-Ah, that explains it., '
BOTH ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK
TEXT BOOKS for EC. 32-BO.&l
I akin in
DETROIT' UNITED LINES
In. Effect May 18, 192
Detroit, Ann Aror and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Limited and Express cars leave for
Detroit, 6:10 a. m. and hourly to
9:10 p. m.
Limiteds to Jackson at 8:40 a. in. and
every two hours to 8:40-p. m. Ex-
presses at 9:454a. m. and every two
two hours to 9:45 p. m.
Locals toDetroit- :55 a.m., 705 a.m.
and every two ehours to 9:05 p.m.,
also 11:00 p.m. To Ypsilanti only,
11:40 p.m., 12:25 a.m. and 1:10 a.m.'
Locals to Jackson - 7:45 a.m., and
Asked At Ra nd om
"Do you think the graduating ex.
ercises should be more elaborate?"
Wilfred B. Shaw, '04, general secre-
tary of the Alumni association: "No.
It seems to me that we are now strik-
ing a happy medium between overdo-
ing formality and the democracy that
+Michigan has 'always stood for"
Ruth A. Abbott '20, vice-president
of the senior lit class: "I think that
the graduation exercises as they are
now held are very' appropriate. The
programs as followed out in years
gone by have been very fitting and I
can see no reason why they should
be more elaborate. They come up to
my idea of' what graduating exer-
cises should be"
Herbert L. Popp, '22L. member of
the Athletic board: "I think that the
main aim to be attained is impressivc
ness and I believe that this has been
accomplished in the past through the
simplicity of the exercises. To make
them more elaborate would, in my
opinion, be a foolish expenditure o
Russell C. Barnes, '20: "I don't
think any attempt should be made to
make the graduating exercises any
more elaborate for they have trouble
enough as it is in getting the ko-opera-
tion of all the seniors. If they are
stretched out much longer everyone
would be apt to tire of what is now
an impressive ceremony."
Dr. Warthin Attending Convention
Dr. A. S. Warthin, director of the
Pathological laboratory in the Med-
ical school, is .attending a convention
of the Association of American Physic-
ians which. is now being held in At-
Dr. Edmunds at Washington
Dr. Charles W Edmunds, assistant
dean of the Medical school, is attend-
ing the pharmacopoeial convention in
Washington, D. C. Dr. Edmunds is
expected to return by the latter part
of next week.
A special wire brings the results of
all the games to The Daily. You can
find them there every morning.-Adv.
The Daily contains the latest Assia
elated Presi News.-Adv.
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Just what is a stag party?
A stag party is a party to which no
dears are ad-
as was held in Ann
anizations for creat-
idergraduates, and a'
ater, was the reason
days they discussed
ization, wdys of cre-
if loyalty and good
eration. Every rep-
to the common fund
suggestions for the
izations. The con-
endly and business-
wakened to the sig-
and' wished to see
e swiftest and most
>est Union plant in
ne and entertain the
hip, and to tell with
Sa Pffn c nrl in
A Tip to the Fair se
This tip is meant primarily ,for those whom,
Heaven or the 'Hair Shoppe has blessed with a
marcel, wave or with curly hair. Knowing just
what aspersions are cast upon such a girl we rec-
ommend a close perusal of the following:
If it so happens that you do the curling process
yourself you will probably. keep your gentleman
friend waiting longer than is your usual wont. When
you finally do put in an appearance he will proba-
bly remark, 'Say, if the Lord wanted. you to have
curly hair He would have curled it for you."
Instead of saying the one hundred and one blight-
ing retorts which come- into your mind, show your
superority by refusing to be nettled. And then
leaning' forward in a confidential manner you re-
ply demurely, "He did when I was young. But He
probably thinks I'm old enough to do it for -my-
While your -hapless escort is still in a state of
coma steer him into the nearest cafe and have
everything ordered before the dazed look begins
fading ou't of his glassy eyes. J. W. K.
We read sad things from the poet's pen,
Our hearts are moved by the artist's brush;
But the saddest thing to many men,
Is drawing one card to a bob-tailed flush.
.Famous Closing Lines
"Ha, blank despair," he muttered as he saw the.
unhappy look on his friend's face because of what
he had "drawn" for the dance.
and double your efficiency and
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