'tf u lop C t 64 y
APER OF THE UNIVERSITY
ng except Monday during the Univer.
Control of Student Publications.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
is exclusively entitled to the use for
spatches credited to it or not otherwise
the local news published therein.
ce at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
ding, Maynard street.
300 words, if signed,. the sig-
print, but as an evidence of
published in The Daily at the
or mailed to The Daily office.:
.e no consideration. No man-
writer incloses postage.
y endorse the sentiments ex-
not be received after 8 o'clock
short time one of the most important and useful
phases of the University's progressive work.
THE SPIRIT OF THE REPORTER
Despite the rumors and the facts which have
often given an unsavory turn to the popular concep-
tion of newspaper reporting, few vocations in this
world can boast more real idealists in their ranks
than that of the humble seeker after news. When
"Quin" Ryan of the Tribune called the reporter
"the representative of the world," he only paid a
just tribute to the magnitude of the service which
this class of workers renders.
Some reporters, through ignorance or moral un-
fitness for the great function which it is theirs to
I perform, have brought discredit upon the profes-
sion by unscrupulous methods. Others, driven or
corrupted 'by a yellow management, have in some
instances forsaken their ideals in order to gain
their daily bread. But these are exceptions whose
scarcity only serves to establish the rule.- The
great mass of newspaper men are striving, every
day, to tell the public the truth; are aiming, in cam-
paigns and editorials, to better conditions which
the power of the press enables them to change; and
have ingrained in their every effort the pride of an
honorable vocation, the desire' to attain its stand-
ards and learn the secrets of its art,
If occasionally the chaff must go in with the good
grain of honest effort, it must be remembered that
all ideals are always just beyond us; that the tre-
mendous daily task of newsgathering from six con-
tinents employs, as do all great enterprises, the
services of some of the unfit and unworthy; and
that commercialism, willy-nilly, must' enter in.
There is still plenty of leeway for true public serv-
ice, and a daily increasing opportunity for that
striving for truth and art which we call the jour-
nalist's ideal. "The unlit lamp and the ungirded
loin" of newspaper mediocrity is becoming less of
a rebuke to the profession with every passing day.
Principles of An Booy- h
BOTH ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK
G EDITOR.....................HARRY M. CAREY
Mark K. Ehlbert Joseph A. Bernstein
. M. Campbell Reud Sthcrood
leorge Brophy Renaud Sherwood
J. E. McManis
...Ii. Hardy Heth, Lee M. Woodruff
........ Brewster Campbell
tant ............................. ,John I. Dakin
........Robert C. Angell
..Thomas Adams, Thornton Sargent Jr.
G. ]. Clarke
Harry B. Grundy
w. F. Elliott
Robert D. Sage
-. P. Lovejoy
AGER..................PAUL E. CHOLETTE
.LeGrand A. Gaines, Mark B. Coved!
ied Ads.......................Henry Whiting
-. Edward Pri ks
.........Curt P. Schneider, R. A. Sullivan
It. M. Heath
James T. Rawlings
D. P. Joyce
P. P. Hutchinson
Raymond K. Corwin
Lester W. Millard
Y 5 s wshig to secure information cncerning news for any
* Te aily houltd see the night editr, ~ho has full Charge
ews to be printed that night.
night editors for the week will be, Monday
Edward Lambrecht; Tuesday night, Robert
Wednesday night, Norman Damon; Thurs
ight, Thomas Dewey; Friday night, E. P.
oy; Saturday night, Hamilton Cochrane.
FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1920.
Id the lion shall lie down with the lamb!"
eed it was a worth-while sight to view Michi-
)aily 'and Gargoyle writers sitting side by side
nly the most peaceful aspect toward one an-
the rivalry of the year forgotten in the larger
of the ccasion, the life-and-death struggle
coming week, when Daily meets Gargoyle on
seball diamond, entirely lost in the heartfelt
raderie of last evening's banquet. Thus, too,
e staffs of all the other publications enter into
aod-fellowship of the whole affair.
higan's campus publications have long served
ndid purpose in our University\lives. Each
tudents go out from this University carrying
hem the most vivid memories of the days and
spent over the typewriter, or in the publica-
office doing the business work necessary to
e of any newspaper. Time thus spent brings
ewards. It is the associations made while
rig at the common tasks on the old standard
paper that linger the longest, and seem the
st in the days to come.
i on the campus whohave given their time
nergy to this year's publications deserve all
edit the student bo y may give them. They
een most successful in every news venture we
#ndertaken during the past nine months. Car-
on the old publications, and starting a new
i the form of the Chimes, has been no easy
nd to those who have worked so faithfully
king each a success is due unstinted praise.
coming year is going to be a big one for
gan. Every man interested in writing of any
hould begin to think of next fall, and decide
ournal his talents may be best suited to. The
:s, as well as the friendships, of Michigan's
ations are well known to all men who have
ome in contact with them. Last night's din-
Is only a means of showing the truly worth-
nature of these rewards. It radiated the
of good-natured competition in the interests
:higani and better publications.
[ the establishment of the new industrial lab-
Y Michigan tax-payers will have a concrete
le of the' usefulness of their University.
ne is more or less cognizant that,the coming
tion must bear the burdens of a tedious
of readjustment, but with the institution of
w industrial laboratory, ' wherein manufae-
of the state may have their problems solved,
>me a Teal, visible, tangible means in which
an, as a University, may serve the state by
binding aim at the meetings of manufactur-
gents, and faculty Thursday was one of an-
ve co-operation. Michigan welcomes this
inity Ito' be of service. The new department
:s advisory board should become within a
While sliding into the bath tub the other day our
freshman remarked that next to the fellow that
shines the gold ball on the dome of University hall,
the man that sows the grass seed on the campus
must be the busiest.
The football team having been ineligible, one of
the.stars of the, basketball five on the side lines with
appendicitis, Michigan's greatest track man laid up
with illness, it's now up to "Slicker" Parks to break
With the railroad brotherhoods maintaining that
$2,500 is a living wage, we wonder whether the
University instructors beliee them "white liars'' or
just plain deluded.
Boy, Page Schmuck
First stude-Your suit looks kind of rusty.
Second ditto-Yeh, the tailor guaranteed it would
wear like iron.
He slew his pa and a in a cold blooded way,
But on trial, his ho or to soften
He cried in a child-like and innocent way,,
"Don't be hard, judge, upon a poor orphan."
Housecleaning invariably brings back fond mem-
ories of the time when this one was in the full
flush of its young manhood.
Willie-What do you think, my hen just laid an
Tommie-That's nothing. My papa just laid two.
Dear Noah: -
The 'other day my mama caught me swearing and
told me that little boys that swear don't go to
Heaven. If they don't, what does become of them?
Why, generally, Johnnie, they grow up to be taxi
What Makes the Wild Waves Wild?
First stude-Have you ever seen Barton dam?
Second ditto-No, I never go up the river unless
I take my girl along.
Once there was a Sweet young Lady Learner
whop was accused of wooing Lady Nicotine. When
summoned before the Dean, those who stood with
bended Ear to the Keyhole are willing to bear tes-
timony to the Following testimony:
"Is it true that you were found smoking cigar-
"Yes, it is."
"And what explanation have you to offer."
"I didn't think you'd find it out."
"I don't believe I could think of a better excuse
than that myself. Excused."
Moral.: When in Doubt Tell the Truth.
Heard at the Union
"Ah, there go the Time and Tide sisters."
"Time and Tide? What do you mean?"
"Why, when the music starts they wait for no
Famous Closing Lines
"There is lots to be said on both sides," he mut-
tered as he saw the couple talking over the fence.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
In Effect May 18, 1920
Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Limited and Express cars leave for
Detroit, 6:10 a. m. and hourly to
9: 10 p.' n.
Limniteds to Jackson at 8:40 a. in. and
every two hours to 8:40 p. m. Ex-
presses at 9:45 a. in. and every two
two hours to 9:45 p. in.
Locals to Detroit-5:55 a.m., 7:05 a.m.
and every two hours 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
City And Cut
Ben Witkovsky and Emanuel Man-
del, the tvo Chicago boys arrested re-
cently in Ypsilanti on a charge of
burglary have& been placed on proba-
tion by Circuit Judge Sample. The
boys must report every month for
three years to the probation officer.
Discussion of the proposed $750,000
school bond issue for city schools, one,
of the most vital questions to be placed
before Ann Arbor people this year, will
be had at a meeting tonight in the
Washtenaw county's Red Cross
public health nurses made a total of
1,113 visits during the month of April,
not including calls made in Ann Ar-
bor and Ypsilanti. Ninety seven
schools were visited by the nurses
and 522 school children inspected.
Actual laying of pavement on East
University avenue between South Un-
iversity and Hill streets has been be-
gun. The work will be completed by
the middle of June.
Ann Arborites will pay approxi-
mately $100 a day more for bread, as
a result of the 'recent increase in
price. The price hasebeen advanced
one cent a loaf. Large loaves now
cost 17 cents and small loaves 12
,LAST MEETING OF YEAtR HELD
BY GREATER NEWARK CLUB
Holding their last meeting of the
year last night at the home of Presi-
dent Carl E. Baccaro,~'21D, members'
of the Greater Newark club of New
Jersey, set June 5 as the date and
Joe Parker's as the place for their
annual banquet. Plans were igalso
formed for a large mass meeting of
all high school seniors in Newark, to
be held during the last week in June.
Officers of the club for next year
will be elected at the banquet when
initiation ceremonies for two members
will also take place.
Patronize out Advertisers.--Ad.
j^ JUST OV
ed on handmade pi
with yellow and pie
A DODGE ICAR AND
red photographs mom
aper. Beautifully bor
ed with silk cord.
Hey Boy! ' Have You Taste The God
Food At The ARCADE?
Pure foods at low prices, prepared by experts,
Everything displayed on our forty-foot steim and
Select just what appeals to your own hdivi4dual
Bakery goods fresh from our own ovens.
Delicious coffee with rich Jersey cream.
Kindness, courtesy, and good service prevail here.
Answering the query of a customer, we
are selling the new Hirsh-Wickwire spring
suits without profit.
Because they have been too late coming
in and we will not carry them until next sea-
son-because prices may be lower,
WAGNER & CO.,