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October 16, 1919 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-16

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

1AL NWSAAEROP U THE UNIVERSITY
OF MICHIGAN
veryi oning except Monday during the Univer.
lic 1i ztid in Control of Student Publications.
EMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ociated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for
of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
his ;gaper and the local news pu~blished therein.
at the postoflice at Ann Arbor,'iAichigan. as second
ion by carrier or mail, $3.50.
A~nn Arbor Press building, Maynard shteet.
Business, 960; Editorial, 2414.
cations not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sig-
iec.ssarily to appear in print, but as an evidenceof
ices of events will be published in The Daily at the
the Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daily office.
nmunications will receive, no consideration. No man.
>e returned unless the Writer incloses postage.
y does not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
e comuniations.
rey .........................Managing Editor
Phon 446'11
ette, Jr.. ............ ....Business Manager,
one 96o or 2738
ert .................................Neys Editor
ell..... ..........................sCity Editor
....Sports FEditor
rnstein .............................Telegraph Editor.
EDITORIAL BOARD
k'nan Charles"R. Osius,.Jr.
Gaines, Jr. ................... Advertising Manager
ell ...............Issue Manager
g .............................Office Manager
i .. . ....... Publication Manager
eider.................... Circulation Manager.
S....... ...................Subscription Manager
.................... ..... Music Editor
.t~~iterary Eio
ldo .................. I........Exchange Editor
>ck ............................. Campaign Editor
ISSUE EDITORS
gent Jr. Thomas I. Adams Brewster Campbell
J ohn I. Dakin
EDITORIAL STAFF
arshall William H. Riley Ralph DuBois
Katrina Schermerhorn Robert C. Angell
H. Hardy Heth

The exceptions are, therefore, all the more staring.
For instance, the attendant who became angry
when an eapplicant for a book of short stories would
not accept two large volumes of a continued work,
might be an example. She acclaimed that the num-
ber was the same as that given to her on the slip
and that the applicant vfas entirely to blame. This
man qiuckly observed, however, that the decimal
number was not at all the same as he had asked. He
noticed afterward that this attendant often tried h--r
same tactics on other people-who usually became
confused and accepted her verdict.
It is surely true that the student who has decided
to study should not be discouraged or hampered
by those whose duty it is to aid him.
ONE TH NG TO FORGET
Perhaps one of the finest things ever mentioned
to a great student assembly was voiced at the Pep
meeting Tuesday night. In regard to serving: the
University, and in defining the Michigan spirit, a
speaker said-"Submerge self." That is a dire test
for the ambitious man; is he doing a thing for his
own good, to inflate his own name, to create a little
hero-worship among his 'immediate associates? Or
has he been found willing to serve in humble ca-
pacity because he emulates the thing he serves?
Every notable man in the world would probably.
say that success rests upon a foundation of hard
work done in obscurity and never rewarded-much
of it done without thought of reward. And to such
men personalities are unbearable.
At the University there are a number of activi-
ties and the suitable men for them cannot always
be singled out. In offering one's services the atti-
tude should always be that of one with something
,o give, not onecoming to capture a coveted posi-
tion. Work, not personality, should be the recom-
mendation./.
"Submerging self" does not necessarily mean quiet
-acquiescence to eyerything that happens. Indepehd-
en e is part of the Michigan spirit. Why succumb
to the dominating individual just to gain a lazy
truce and a little popularity ourselves? To the con-
trary, radical interest in a cause makes a. selfish
motive vanish when the welfare of that cause is at
stake,
There are many rules ,and theories that aplv
limitedly to Michigan life, but "submerging self"
is a truismino matter what the line of activity.
"Reds take Kief"-newspaper headline. A head-
line that would arouse much more enthusiasm in
this country would be "Reds take Arsenic."
On The Othr Hand
The Bells
(As Poe would have written it today)
Oh, those bells !
What a world of melody their jingling makes.
Jazz! Swift, undulating, darting, persisting-
Like trench mortars in a boiler factory.
Bells ! Bells of iron, brass, or mayi wood.
They bang,
And clang-
Like tiny dishpans slammed with broomsticks
* .. .I am hungry.
I wish I had a cheesesandwich.
The Campus Crank says if they removed some
of the trees; from the campus they would have more
room for the walks.

I

L

.Music Notes

,BUSINESS STAFF
Isabelle Farnum.
Agnes Holmquist

Rehearsals of the Detroit Sym-
phony orchestra under the direction
of Ossip Gabrilowitsch, conductor, are
being held regularly]priorto the or-
chestra's opening its sixth season,
Thursday evening, Oct. 23, and Satur-
day afternoon, Oct. 25, in Orch.estra
hall. Mr. Gabrilowitsch will give 14
pairs of concerts throughout the year
in Detroit besides numerous out-of-
town engagements.
Ilya Schkolnik, the new concert-
meister of the Detroit Symphony or-
chestra is slowly recovering from in-
juries received in an automobile acci-
dent two weeks ago.
The Symphonic league of the Uni-
versity School of Music, will be at
home to members from 4 to 6 o'clock
this' afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Wines, totmeet the advisory board.
1208 Hill street.
Allied Armies Defend ]Riga
Copenhagen, Oct. 13.-Allied cruis-
ers are aiding in the defense of Riga.
against German attacks, which for
fve days have been insistant and
atubborn, according to a communica-
tion issued by the Lettish foreign of-
fice Sunday. Riga is being bombard-
ed by the enemy.
The Michigan Daily, the only morn-
ing paper in Ann Arbor, contains all
the latest campus, city, and world
news.-Adv.

9 sUniversity
BookStore

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The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
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Attention Students
You will always find it at Mich. best
book store and at the right price.
You are welcome.

D. P. Joyce
Robt. Somerville

THURSDAY,.'OCTOBER 16, 1919.
Night Editor-Brewster P. Campbell
'HE JOURNALISTS' SESSIONS
the editors of the newspapers of the state
igan, and the American Association of
of Journalism will assemble in Ann Arbor
-ee-days' conference.
specially appropriate that journalists should
AnnArbor, for it was at the University of.
i in 1890 that the first permanent college
n j'ournalism ,yas introduced. It is also
at prominent among the teachers of jour-
vill be Prof. Fred N. Scott, the man who
ed that course. It is also significant that
entions will be held in the year that marks
ng of West hall, the birth-place of college
e; andsince then the home of all such
in the University.
an may well be proud of being the first
y in the United States to recognizejour-
a profession worthy of being added to the
of ssions being taught in the higher insti-
f learning.
calf of the University where journalism
fession was first born, and has since been
.ent department, The Michigan Daily bids
rs and teachers of journalism a cordial

Truttle's
Lunches
Nunnally 's
Candy.
Maynard. St.

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(June 9, 1919)
(Central Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express' Cars-8 :o a.
m., and hoursly to 9:io p. in.
Jackson . Limited and Ex-press Cars-7:48
a. .in, and every hour to 9 :48 p. m. (Cx-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:oo a. in., 9:05 a.
m. and every two hours to 9:o5 p. m., io:so
p. m. To psilanti only, 11 :45 p. m., 12:20
a. m., i :io . m., and to Saline, change at
Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-6:48 a. m. and
c 1:2o P. in.

I; 4'

STEIN-BLOCH

CLOTHING

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It is the only place
in the city that you
can secure t h i s
make. 'This means
th\at men and
young men w h o
want a

"JOIN THE PUSH!"

rming the ancient truisms that ".once' a
n man always a Michigan man" and that
an spirit never dies," the alumni of Detroit
ued the above call to men of Michigan to
heir monster pep meeting Friday night.
is Michigan undergraduates demand their
tings before the great games, so must her
lave their g'atherings for the same purpose.
as it does on the eve of the M. A. C. game,
rbecue, as -it has been called, cannot but
real success-how could it be otherwise
:h, men on the program as Coach "Hurry
st, Fred Lawton, Coach Brewer of M. A.
Ring Lardner?
ndergraduate body should send a large del-
o this meeting. Those whom we have suc-
hquld be made to feel that the old Michi-
t of their day still lives on the campus and
ng shines brighter than ever. We owe it
niversity as well as to these Michigan men
n making this meeting in Detroit tomorrow
e of the supreme events in alumni history.
he push! Let's go, Michigan !
THE LIBRARY SITUATION
a conditions must always be tolerated, and
the congested space which is necessitated
completed library, we are foolish to clamor
,mediate remedy. Students'waiting in long
4et books which they may need only a few
are apt to feel the waste of time is unpar-
In a way that is true, but it scarcely jus-
iplaining. Soon-with a new and spacious
these old conditions, which may be entirely
ble now, should be overcome and for-
ere is a phase of the library situation which
rve attention. It deals with personal cour-
he part of the attendants and is a delicate
:ith which to treat. Indeed. we should
ion it if we could not speak from immedi-
ri -nce. Most of the library assistants, in
-ly oo ner cent of them, are not only just
-eatment they give but even considerate.

Now that the war is over; now that all the re-
turned heroes have returned; now that we have re-
sumed the igood old college life; now that all is
peace once;more, now that (Chorus of excited
voices: "Yes, yes, go on!")-well, where will we
find the old-fashioned five-cent sandwich?
We Still Have the Towels, Anyway
The downfall of the Turks may be the cause of
the waning popularity of the bath they got up.
Send in Your Own Epitaph
"Wasn't I a gol-darned fool,
To go and tickle Brown's old mule?"'
How to Write Humor-No. I
This is a course which will be run in this column
for the benefit of those who wish to contribute to
domestic or foreign humorous monthlies, or who
yearn to become, as Irv Cobb says, "the life of the
party."
First take the old doctor joke. Put ot in a new
setting, and give it a new angle and you get some-
thing like this:
Army Surgeon-Now old scout, tell me what it
feels like to kill a man.
Wounded Doughboy-Gee, doc, .I can't imagine
you asking a 'question like that.
The oldest inhabitant tried drinking hair tonic
to relieve prohibition, and now he has to shave his
tonsils.
The Long, Long Trail'
Beginning next week, the' managers of the but-
ton factory will inaugurate -the 48 hour day.-=
Sabula (Iowa) Gazette.
The Impassioned Real-Estater
"I have such a splendid house to sell, such a mag-
nificent view, such noble architecture, such a su-
perb garden,-
"Anything else?'
"Yes, it is located on Grand Boulevardl!"

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