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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.

June 05, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-06-05

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


uring the Univer-
iblications.
PRESS,
d to the use for
it or not otherwise
;hed therein.
ichigan, as second

Mayndrd.street.
2414. }
words, if signed, the sig-
nt;~ but as an' evidence of
lished in The Daily at the
nailed to The Daily ohice.

be ret~urned, uless tWV writerI Ui.IJsepotage..
aily doesnc"tn ecessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
tecommunications.
Going On" notices will not be received after 8 o'clock
ing preceding insertion,
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 2414
3 EDITOR.... ..........HARRY M. CAREY
rs-
ark K. Ehlbert Joseph A. Bernstein
;. M. Campbell Hugh Hitchcock
'eorge Brophy Renaud Sherwood
E. McManis
..H. Hardy CkethkLeeM . Woodruff
............ Brewster Campbell
:ant................ ..... ...... .John I. Dakin
......... .... Robert C. 'Angell
epartment........................ Marguerite Clark
... . .......Thomas Adams, Thornton Sargent Jr.
Assistants
rkG. C. Clarke Wine red .Biethan
e Thomas 3. Whinery Robert D. Sage
alid R. W. Wrobleski Marion Nichols
er George Reindel Frances Oberholtzer
[port Dorothy Monfort Edna Apel
ow Minnie Muskatt E P. Lovejoy
ickery Harry B. Grundy Charles Murchison
afer W. F. Elliott Russell Fletcher
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
MANAGER...... .....PAUL E. CHOLETTE
... LeGrand A. Gaines, Mark B. Covell
Classified Ads.......................Henry Whiting
....... .. ...Edward Priehs
............Curt P. Schneider, R. A, Sullivan
Assistants

I. D. P. Joyce
nstadter 1P. P. IHutchinson
,ay Raymond K. Corwin
mlings Lester W. Millard

We are competing with hundreds of other schools,
and only by efforts born of the greatest loyalty can
we succeed in securing the best material to . be
molded into college men and women. We must not
think of the semester's end as a time for casting off
all of the:associations which have been dear to us
throughout the school year. Rather we must con-
sider vacation as a period when, detached from the
necessity of grinding out reports, experiments, prob-
lems, we shall be free to give more thought and more
of our energies to the upbuilding of Michigan suc-
cess and greatness.
GRADUATION-THE BEGINNING OR
THE END?
,To many, graduation represents the end of an
aim well achieved; to others it is only the beginning
of a larger life of endeavor and accomplishment.
Which, if either', of these conceptions is right?
Some are prone to look upon the .approach, of
graduation as the end of something very fine and
splendid in their lives. They think with sadness of
the close associations that must come to an end;
they dwell on the fact that the University is about
to lose the presence of students whose work can
never be replaced by the coming of future classes;
they ,look back on "the good old das," and sigh
because they are gone forever. Graduation, to them,
with its partings and farewells, is a very sad oc-
casion.
For othe-s, who look only toward the future, it
is the initial day for all things. Everything, ahead
looks bright and'prosperous-all one needs to do is
to keep an eye on the ultimate goal, and success is
bound to follow. Such peopler look upon gradua-
tion as the Pbeginning, not the end, of the best and
biggest "part of life.
'There are few, however, who accept graduation
day as just another twenty-four hours in which to
do one's best-work in the cycle of human affairs;
whoaccept it, like all other days, as a gift to man-
kind which may be enjoyed and made worth while;
turning the present moment .into spmething good
and useful.' But those who do accept and practice
these truths are the greater men.
Persons who look baclward and review the
things that have gone before sorhetimes profit from
experience dearly bought;' those who look' ahead
may plan future campaigns, or lay the foundation
for meeting anticipated situations and emergencies
of laterlife, and so profit if things turn out as they
expect. All' great men have learned by everyday
experiences, and have-planned for future conditions,
but seldom have they sighed for the days that are
gone, or wasted time building castles in the air.
Each day,.therefore, whether it be graduation
or not, is a beginning and an end. The mistakes
'and triumphs of the past cannot be altered, the loss-
es and' victories of an unknown tom6rrow cannot
safely be foretold-only today is ours. "Fill the
unforgiving minute with sixty seconds' worth of
distance run" should be the thought that governs
the 'actions of every ran as he goes forth to meet
the tasks of Today.
". USING THE HONOR SOCIETIES
d No greater loyalty to the University is fostered
anywhere than that which ispreached and lived
by the campus honor societies of Michigan. Any
step which can bring this great fund of loyalty, the
many talents of these chosen men, into more active
service is certainly worth while. Such a step was
taken by the Student committeeon athletic affairs
at Thursday's meeting, when it was decided to plae
representatives of Sphinx, Triangles, Vulcans, and
Druids in committee posts for next year, as secre-
tary. treasurer, and assistants.
'Many campaigns and activities in bettering ath-
letic conditions may well be taken, care of by such
societies as a regular part of their work. In the na-
ture of things, the 'committee is unable to. foresee
nor to take care of all the work which might be done
along such lines as watching eligibility, securing fin-
ances, and extending.Michigan influence among in-
terscholastic athletic circles. With the honor so-
cieties wholeheartedly behind every move under-
taken, a much more complete and successful pro-
gram should be possible for the future.

GRAD

F'

TWO COMPLETE COLLEGE
.BOOKSTORES

DETROIT UNITED LINES
In Effect May 18, 1920
Between
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. M.
Limiteds to Jackson at 8:40 a. m. and
every two hours to 8:40 p. in. Ex-
preses at 9:45a.t m. and every two
two hours to 9:45 p. m.
Locals to Detroit-0:55 a.m., 7:05 a.m.
and every two hours to 9:05 pam.,
also 11:00 p.m. To ;Tjisilant1 only,
11:40 p.m., 12:25 a.m. and 1:10 a.m.
Locals to Jackson - 7:45 a.m., and
12:10 a.m.
You cannot afford to let your house
remain unpainted when with, little
expense it may be made beautiful
and attractive, and "value doubly in-
creased. None better made than our
high grade "Lead and Oil" paint. C
H. Major & Co., 203 E. Washington
St. Phone 237,-Mv.

.aII411 111 111 l11111111'11111 11111111111111111 {11 {1.11 f li111 11 Il lill l
GCash Pa
For
- r
Seon d Rand* Boo
UNIVERS
BOOKS1
fitIl l nil i i{ II I UIfnIIIItlflfllll{l111111'1111111{1{liluigI lii

ANN ARBOR CHOP SUE
Excellent CHOP SUEY from
11:80 a. nr. to midnight
Steaks and Chops 814 S. State

J. L. CHAPM2

AN'D OpI
113 SOUTH)

Place

BOTH ENDS OF DIAGONAL WALK

PID

mcerning news for any
r, who, has full charge

Your Order

VAN'S LUNCI
for Quality and'

ERY M. CAREY AND PAUL
TE.
-ITORS-MARK EHLBERT,
'H, CHESS CAMPBELL AND
RUFF.
JRD-RATE COPY CHASERS
)VELL, ,EDWARD PRIEHS,
[ITING, CURT SCHNEIDER

for

Servic

Engraved

1116 S.

D VAMPERS-
MARY DEJ
ANCES OBER-
TH VICKERY.
ER'T ANGEJL

Card

SRS-J. A. BERNSTEIN, HUG1T
CK, RENAUD SIHERWOOb,
R CAMPBELL, JACK DAIN,
ADAMS, THORNTON SARG-
DEVIL, TYPE PIEING EX-
J, SLUG PULLER-GEORGE
E PEST, COMPLAINT H ANDL-
BUSINESS FLUNKEY - LE
GAINES.
s' for this week will be Monday
ogly ; Tuesday night, J. W. Kelly ;
it, Gage Clarke; Thursday night,
Friday night, C. M. Campbell. Sat-
A. Bernstein.
URDAY, JUNE 5, 1920.

at

I1
I ELECTRIC VR
The saving in rug wear alone will pay for
the TORRINGTON. It removes the
gritty, introddes' dirt that cuts the fabric.
It brightens up the delicate colorings of
your expensive rugs and carpets and adds
years to their life. Free demonstration.
THE SOP OF QUALITY
Phone 273 - 200 E. W
Ii

The

May e-Schauer

Co:

STATIONERS, PRINTERS, BINDERS

OFFICE OUTFITTERS

Daily suspends regular pub-

11, " Al, 4,
VACATION LOYALTY
:higan is not a subject to be erased from our
as we close our last bluebook. Absence from
aiv'ersity should keep its problems and its
ies only the more immediately in our minds
arts. Over the summer, when we will be
up resources both physical and financialfor
)rk of the coming semesters, there lie our
t opportunities for taking part in the making
-eater Michigan.
I men who eiiter as freshmen next fall will
:erial on whon the University will have to
for success, in activities and athletics..in the
ture, and for loyal alumni later. Our young-
nds, who are just now deciding upon their
will want to know the intimate facts of
an college life as we know them. They will
to hear just wherein lies Michigan's great-
'hat departments are best and'why) the qual-
ur equipment, the social facilities offered, the
s of success in athletics. It is not difficult
g before the coming matriculate many items
speak to the credit of so truly a great Uni-
as this. The Union, the other new build-
he spirit of good-fellowship and thorough
of all teams in victory or defeat, the base-
ick, and tennis records of the year, the camp-
ortunities on publications and many other
es, all make wonderful ammunition. Let's

PHONE 1404

112 S. MAIN ST.

-,.-

the Telesope

,.
$

"We never get in life just what we ask for."-
From a speech of a prominent Eastern professor.
No, professor, you're right. Just to be funny
the other night 'we called up central.and asked for
heaven and she sure gave us the wrong number.
Diner-Look here, waiter, there is. a piece of
straw in this macaroni.
Waiter-Well, you didn't expect to get a genuine
Panama for half a buck, did you?;
When co-eds die their greatest pain
Is that they ne'er can speak again..
First Stude-Why is Jack rushing that co-ed
from the city.
Second Ditto-Oh, she's supposed to have lots of
kale.
First-That's not a reason ; that's an excuse.
My lady-learner doth bleach her hair,
Which causes much remark,
For she must know as such things go,
She cannot keep it dark.
Famous Closing Linas
"There's good stuff in that girl," he muttered
as he saw her finish the box of chocolates he had

SUNDAY DINNER
MENU
Willits' Best
Wafers
Combination Salad
Sliced Tomato and Head Lettuce
'Roast Sirloin of Beef
Brown Gravy
Fricas eed Chicken with Biscuit
Early June Peas "
Creamed Potatoes
DESSERT
Home-made 'Huckleberry Pie
Strawberry Shortcake
'Vanilla Ice Creamn
Tea Coffee Milk Ice Tea
12 TO 2 P. M.-PRICE $1.00
Only One Meal Served Sunday
WILLITS CAFE
315 S. State Street
Phone 173

Try Our Commenceil

;

Brick

Ice Cream,

Orange
Cheery

Ice, Nuts and

...:
,.
II '
.:

e

real men for Mich-
aite and Blue credit

"At The Sign of The Flying Bee"

brought her.

NOAH COUNT.

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