Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 25, 1919 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-25

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

ept Monday during the Univer-
Iof Student Pubitcations.
lusively entitled to the use for
s credited to it or not otherwise
al news published therein.
Ann -Arbor, Michigan, as second

or Press building, - Maynard street.
96o; Editorial, 2414.
not to exceed 3oo. ords, if signed, the sig-
to appear in print, but as an 'evidence of
events will be published in The Dailyatthe
or, if left at or mailed to The Daily office.
ons will receive no consideration. No man-
ed unless the writer incl ses postage.
not necessarily endorse he sentiments ex-
Managing Editor
Phone 2414 or 1o16.
. ......... Business Manager
Phone 96o or 2738
...........News- Editor
.................. City Editor
Sports Editor
Women's Editor
.......Telegraph Editor
Charles R. Osius, J .
Jr........ .....Advertising Manager
Issue Manager
Office Manager
.. Publication Manager
.Circulation Manager
. Subscription Manager
......... ......... Music Editor
......Literary Editor
...... . ....Exchange Editor
. Campaign Editor
Thomas H. Adains Brewster Campbell'
George Brophy ,John I. Dakin
William H. Riley R~alph Du'lois
Katrina Schermerhorn Robert C. Angell
Joseph H. Surrell H.-Hardy Heth
Isabelle Farnum D. P. Joyce
Agnes Holmquist Robt. Somerville
Arthur L. Glazer
DAY, OCTOBER 25, 1919.
Editor-G. 0. Brophy
tings times in the story of Michi-
me. The team, the ,and, the root-
ident body must enter Fietry field
that Michigan cannot, must not,
ig game, more extensive in its re-
eople realize.
nent of Michigan life which is no
vaguery-but spirit, the vital ard
ells victory, should be more mani-
r before. We will be a big enough
ily united purpose is the important
nt body has to get behind things
band enters the gate to the end; it
im with all the fight that a serious
)oke. We go in to win!
L -so much about spirit that maybe
s nothing left to say. But nobody
, so why shun the topic ? Just re-
the things you have heard when

high or higher wages than a big percentage 'of col-
leeg- graduates working on salaries. Naturally, the
question arises, "Does college pay ?"
Considering the question from this economic side
only, the relationship between a college gradtiate
and wages, college doe's pay however, or at least col-
lege will pay. The present conditions cannot be
otherwise than superficial. In the readjustment of
industry to war conditions and the resulting high
prices, organized .labor forged ahead in its demand
for increased wages while the salaried workers re-
mained practically at =a standstill. The salaried
workers did not have the stimulus of organization
and the increase in their pay is follovying the slow
moving natural route.
The balance must be restored because without
executives laborers can not long run an industry.
Evehtually, the law of supply and demand will cre-
ate higher salaries for these executives, who, in a
large part, will be recruited from the college gradu-
ates of the country. In time the basis of pay again
will be determined largly by what a nian knows
rather- than by how many cubic feet 0f dirt he can
slovel in an hour.
By the time the freshman of today i a graduate,
college will pay.-Daily kansan.
The experimental tests which have just meen
completed by the mentor committee of the engi-
neering college mark a new movement. in deter-
mining the capabilities of men to enter college.
Some 30 or 40 engineering colleges in the country
are conducting the tests to determine their value
as entrance examinations to supplement the pres-
ent tests.;
Not only is a general intelligence test given, but
five other sets of examinations, including various
forms of mathematics, physics, and other necessary
subjects, are included. Each freshman is allowed
a half hur to complete the tests., No considera-
tion is givei' the results in' relEtion to the freshmen
who are being examnined. The tests will not influ-
ence their grades in' any way. The purpose is
merely to ascertain the advisability of correcting
)resent college entrance requirements.
Literary cilleges are also taking up the move-
mernt, and at present 25,0ooliterary freshmen are
being prepared to take the tests. This is to be a
more general campaign than first appears., Un-
qrestionably it is an excellent work. The nation-
wide knowledge that present entrance requirements
x, arc not satisfactory has led to the campaign.-
The hu/mp"
' Try Face Powder Next Time
"Speakin' of shavin'," said the oldest inhabitant,
"I bought some of this here newfangled shavin'
powder. the other night and sprinkled it all over
my chin, and the next mornit' I had more beard
than ever.,,
How This Evil Work Began
Moses tapped the rock.
"Aha," said Wheezis, the original colyum con-
- ductor, "hitting the hard stuff, hey?"
Is There Any Distinction?
The Chi Trib'une, in writing of a Swis who at-
tempted to assassinate the Swiss president, says "it
is notknown whether he ,is bolshevist, or is crazy,
or both."

Will Not Hold Union Services Sunday
The Daily wishes to acknowledge the
error in stating that there would be
a union religious service in Hill au-
ditorium on Sunday. There will be no
union service until Nov. 2, when Bish-
op Henderson of Detroit, will speak
under the auspices of the Methodist
Bertrand Bronson vill play a violin
number at th@ Upper Room Bible Class
this evening. Hour of class from 7
to 8 o'clock--Adv.
TYPINU-Let "Kid" do it. Expert
work at Moderate Rates. Rush work
a specialty. Call Livermore, 2106-R.-
Pay your subscription..
If you select your
from our stock you are sure

zu 1l1f1ll ItlIIIrrrfrrraittI 1in riit tr1riuar ill 111111111111 lililil
"Favorite College So
-$3.00 -



lOct. 26, 1919)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6 :1o a.
m., and hourly to 9 :io p. m.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-8:48
a. in.,'and' every hour to 9:48 p. m. (ECx-
presses make local top stwest of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:oy a. mn., 9:05 a.
tr. and every two hours to 9:05 p. M., 10:50
p. m. To Ypsilanti only, TI :45 p. m., 1 xo
a. n,., and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound- :48 a. m. and
12:20 a. Mn.

Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or small.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
. Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $350,0011.00
Resources .........$4,O(W,t0OJM)
Northwest ,Cor. Main & Huron
707 North University Ave.

to be satisfied.



e have the largest
most complete line in


Student Headquarters
For everything in "Brighten-Up" finishes, best ass
of swing frames, Mand-Made picture frames and
slades at lowest prices.

See Our Window

. -.r





207 E. L

)NE 84

110 E. Huron St.



:inctive colors and emblems.
aize and Blue; her emblems
t they'are distinctiye to the
i this city, wears a sweater
s high school, he denies to
omething which he''owes to
bt. Strangers,'not well ac-
i, who visit us here, cannot
ween the University's true
those of the numerous high
seem so anxious to repre-

, - .
i k
C °! °
* ' ± 4
a. M _ ... .

Offers to Its


u come to the University, you are ex-
ake a fresh start in all your activities.
at you have won laurels elsewhere is
your credit but this is not the place to
Thisis the University, and she is only
x own honors. Such an attitude as to
ima Mater expects may ap'pear selfish
it is necessary that, if the University is
honors revered and striven for, they
e only ones to be recognized.
iman who has not 24 hours of college
credit and'does not wear his freshman
s much denying to his Alma Mater a
debt as the man who displays tokens
ol days. Consider this matter from a
hich you may never have regarded it'
as being .strictly between yourselves
Ima Mater. Considered strictly as a
ng, your Alma Mater is powerless to
accomplish your duty to Ier in this and*
ngs. But are you going to disregard
of the great Alma Mater spirit, the
graduates, her 'faculty, and her great
better ,is it to realize that it is a loyal
at you perform when you wear your
a, a thing to be proud of and cowardly'
unskilled laborers in the steel industry
a minimum wage of 45 cents an hour
lay for a Io hour day. Practically all
re foreigners,-hunkies with less than
:hool education. Men with more skill,
than the average American of common
.tion receive $10 a day and upwards.

Elbertus wants to know if the Ohio State team
will wear' the traditional sheepskins in today's
game. We don't know about that, but we hear
they brought a goat along with them..
Signs on the courthouse yard in this city read:
"Fine for Trespassing."
A fresh wanted to know the other day (this is
no joke) if the reason the yearlings are not al-
lowed to smoke pipes on the canpus is that the
sophs are in league with the cigarette manufac-
. They Sprouted Out in Them
Sol Smith's 'orchestra furnished the music. A
notable feature of the grand march was the in-
creased number of dress suits.-Antler (Oklahoma)
' How to Write Humor-No. 5
Study the repartee joke-if for nothing else, to
furnish yourself with a quick come-back some
Tightwad-Can you support my daughter in the
style to which she has been accustomed?
Suitor-I can, but I'm not mean .enough to.
The old fashinoed college boy who serenaded
his fair one by playing the "Spanish Cavalier" un-
der her window is a thing of the past. Nowadays he
gets a truck, calls together 16 of his sturdy com-
patriots, and puts on a show for her benefit that
includes everything from a saxaphone sextette to
an harmonica solo.
United States Federal authorities assert that
dealers in hard'drinks are to be severely dealt with.
Does this mean that the icemen are to finally get
their just dues?


COMFORT-Our furniture has been designed with a

QUALITY-The best ingredients put together in the best

view to your convenience, not with

a view to saving


Glass and chinaware aare the "home" quality

you like rather than "restaurant" quality.

SERVICE-Our waiters

are quick and courteous. A

fountain designed by us and built according to our
specifications supplements their efforts. Luncheon
items are prepared in a kitchen built for efficient ser-


We can offer you these qualities NOW. Later, when the
decorating and finishing is complete, we can offer COM-
fort in still LARGER MEASURE.


Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan