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November 22, 1919 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-11-22

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

I a1ii
'ERSITY

morning except Monday during the Univer-
trd in Control of Student Publications.
2OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Press .is exclusiv ly entitled to the use for
;ews dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
r and the local news published therein.
postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
carrier or mail, $3.50.
bor Press building.sMaynard 'street.
s, 960; Editorial, 2414.
not to exceed 3oo words, if signed, the sig-
ly to appear in print, but as an evidence of
events will be published in The Daily at the
itor, if -left at or mailed to The Daily office.
tions will receive no consideration. No man.
ned unless the writer incloses postage.
not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
Qunications.
. .... ....... Managing Editor
Phone 2414 or oz6 E
....... ....Business Manager
Phone 960 nor 2738
... News Editor
.City Editor
.Sports Editor
-.....................Women's Editor
......... .Telegraph Editor
EDITORIAL BOARD
Charles R. Osius, Jr.
,H. Hardy Heth
Jr..................Advertising Manager
.Issue Manager
~Office Manager
...................Publication Manager
.Circulation Manager
....Subscription Manager
........ ..Guillotine Editor'
.Music Editor
.Literary Editor
.....Exchange Editor
...Campaign Editor
..Efficiency Editor

1 1 1L. 1V11 .L Al.
of low campus politician who employs the help and
influence of his friends and acquaintances in secur-
ing a certain class office or other duty merely for
the sake of gaining popular acclaim and the usual
degree of notoriety attached to It. After the office
has been entrusted to his care he makes no attempt
to do the work of the office which he has won.
Another type of individual is the man who, after
he secures an office, appoints his own personal
friends or his, fraternity brothers merely for the
notoriety which the appointment will reflect upon
the individual or to the particular organization to
which they belong. It often happens that the in-
dividuals who are appointed are unfitted for the re-
sponsibility which is given to them. Several in-
stances of this kind have come to our notice recently
and it should be stopped. The history of student
enterprises is full of instances of this nature where
merit has play no part in the selection of men for-
important offices in the several classes as well as
in the staffs of the various student publications.
Students have allowed a man's real merit and abil-
ity to be effaced and discounted because he hap-
pened to belong to the wrong clique or to some fra-
4ternal organization against which he was ,accus-
tomed to discriminate, possibly because members of
such an organization had allowed the same kind of
thing to enter into their policies and decisions in
regard to such a matter-
Another type of individual is the person who be-I
cause he has been elected to one or two honorary
organizations - because of his scholastic achieve-
ment, lays-down on the job and no longer attempts
to put forth the same kind of work which he was
accustomed to do before election to such an organi-
zation.-Purdue Exponent.
.f*

I

LALt 5..Vd'A"'1L.1

4

ISSUE EDITORS
Jr. Thomas II. Adams
George Brophy

Brewster Campbell
John I. Dakin

-- 'i .n. i.:r.i .r:.r
A

EDITORIAL STAFF
william H. Riley Robert C.
Katrina Schermerhorn Robert D.;
Thomas J.

Angell
Sage
W hinery

abelle Farnum D. P. Joyce
fnes Holmnquist Robt. Somer'ille
aaya*rd Newtoo Arthur L. Glazer
kY. NOVEMBER 22, 1919.
Editor-John I. Dakin
AN ATMOSPHERE
sitors are in Ann Arbor today
. But they are also here to cele-
[ome-coming Day.
owards Ann Arbor have been
ads are running extra cars, and
inging added numbers every
is alive with excitement. The
ad the Maroon and Gold wave
ses are decorated in holiday
ds are renewing the past for the
In a word, the spirit of a great
g demonstrated in all its vivid
y we are feeling the pulse of
atmosphere.
l\igan is known in every corner
ich civilized man has penetrated.
recognized as examples of true
d alma mater. Michigan teams
nposed of true sportsmen. Michi-
ways stood for what is highest
rt, Michigan has. created the
Jniversity atmosphere.' She is
ody of students. She is a great,
h a soul.
s we thrill with pride at the re-
nen coming from all directions,
quickening life of a sincere de-
, let us recall what it all means'
, too, are entrusted with a part
)irit which we choose to call at-
trust which has been kept by
he past and shall continue to be

NINE POINTS OF THE
Possession of knowledge;
his own eyes.
Possession of knowledge
the eyes of others.
Possession of knowledge
pacity for thought.
Possession of knowledge
pacity to do.-%

LAW OF SUCCESS
gives a man status in
gives a man status in
increases a man's ca-
increases a man's ca-

DETROIT UNITED LINES
(Oct. 26, 1919)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard "Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:to a.
ru., and hourly to 9:io p. M.
Jackson imited and Express Cars-8 48
a. in., and every hour to 9:48 p. M. (x
presses make loc'l stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:05 a. m., 9:o5 a.
m. and every two hours to 9:o5 p. m., 10:o50
P. nn. To Ypsilanti only, 11:4g p. m., :10
a. m., and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Ypsilauti.11
Local Cars West Bound-7:48 a. m. and
12:20 a. M.
VISITING AUSTRALIAN LIKES
i3IICHIGAN'S PROGRESSIVENESS
Prof. A. Lodewyckx, a native of
Belgium, but now associate professor
of Germanics at the University of
Melbourne, Australia, is visiting Ann
Arbor this weekend on a vacation tour
of American colleges, in which he is
paying special attention to the Am-
erican methods of teachiag advance
classes in French..
Professor Lodewyckx is enthusiast-
ic over the classes he has visited here,
particularly those of Prof. Rene Tala-
mon. He is also much impressed
with the progressive spirit at Mich-
igan, "I have visited many univer-
sities of this country and Canada," he
1said, "and Michigan is the most at-
tractive place I've seen. I would be
only too happy if Melbourne could
have an institution like the Michigan
Union, even if we had to wait 20 years
to get it."
Forestry Census Will Be Taken
Congress extended the scope of the
approaching 1920 census by providing
that a census of forestry and forest
products should be taken. These sub-
jects were never specifically covered
by any past census act.
Get a box of Mac Diaiids Chocol-
ates for the game; at Cushings.-Adv.
Art glass for lamp shades in any
color or pattern. C. H. Major & Co.-
Adv.

J. L. CHAPMAN
JEWELER

For Reliability

-113 S. main

t

TEGET RIANS6 NOTICE!
Substantial, well balanced, nicely
served meals at reasonable prices.
Two meals per day--lunch noon,'
dinner, 6:00 P. M. Write the Vegetar-
ians, care of Daily.-Adv.,
Patronize the Daily Advertisers.

' 1 "H l 11111CitliH I II111111(11111111111U111111111111|11111111HIIllltlt11111111111111110litiltn tllin i i
_ r
PERSONAL XJAS CARDS
Samples are ready Order
them now
=A.A E 5% UNIVERSITY
r BOOKSTORES
mIIII lI:11l n n1111tlC nilli11 111 11 11 1mmltlllinul il Iifif IIIill III fil III ill [II II.F

ANN ARBOR CHOP SUEY
Excellent CHOP SUEY from
11:30 a. mn. to midnight
Steaks and Chops 314 S. State
Have those room neat and clean
for Thanksgiving. Wall-paper, paint,
kalsomine, stains, varnishes at Major
& Co, Phone 237.-Adv.
See,*the beautiful soft colorings of
advance wall-paper patterns for 1920.
C. H. Major & Co.-Adv. u

Possession. of knowledge improves the
a man's thought.
Possession of knowledge improves the.
a man's work.
Possession of knowledge goes hand inl
morality.

quality of
quality of
hand with

THE HURRYELEMENT
Speed, which is styled efficiency, is probably Amer-
s's curse.. The demon Speed promotes intoler-
ce, inaccuracy, and disorder. It overlooks half
e great things that happen in life and rushes by
e other half with a passing smile. It is to blame
r much of the superficiality that permeates even
college atmosphere.
Youthful pleasure-spenders, the middle-aged aris-
crat and the pompous old, rush in one bewilder-
g tide that seems endlessly flowing itself away.'
hey all mix the idea of ioo per cent efficiency with,
eed, the desire to gain and to take away, the eager
ipetuosity which is styled American spirit. And
is madness parades in the name of virtue.
Will Americanism sometime chase itself to
ath? Democracy should not mean a system of.
vages, of high-tempered zeal in which the un-
rtunate is forgotten. It should rather thrive in
. air of freedom, where the common breath of
tmanity mingles in many different tongues along
e' same city thoroughfare. It should be 'a will-'
gness to make the dark places bright, and the
ooked straight.
The American university should not stand only
rr realism and intense physical efficiency. It
ould not lose its meaning and its ideals. It should
metimes pause to remember.
CAMPUS SINECURES
In every community, there is a certain type of in-
vidual who is continually seeking notoriety for
mself in one form or another. We find this type
individual unusually prevalent on a college cam-
s. By every means possible he endeavors to get
s name before the notice of his associates in or-'
r to build up prestige for himself. He is the kind'

Possession of knowledge goes hand in hand with
contentment.
Possession of knowledge is the intellectual road
to SUCCESS.
L The Gu iotine
Excelsior
The shades of night were falling fast
As through the Arcade walk I passed,
I slipped upon a bit of ice,
The words I muttered were not nice.
Excelsior.
I went into a lunch room near,
Its luscious warmth would bring me cheer,
I ordered milk.and shredded wheat
But alas, I coul; not eat
Excelsior. '
I homeward plied my weary way
To seek oblivion in the hay,
'To sink my woes in slumber deep-
~ The 'mattress wouldn't let me sleep,
Excelsior.
A woman is known by the company she keeps
-away from.
Wheezes of Yester-Year
(This one was resurrected by the Times-News
yesterday)
(Willie comes into the house crying) Mother-'
"What's the matter, Willie ?"
Willie-t-"Papa hit his finger with the hammer."
Mother-"You shouldn't cry,-darling, you should
laugh."
Willie (sobbing afresh)---"I did."
A knight who on his way did fare
Had colic. Tell me when and where.
The answer is-I trust it's right-
'Twas in the middle of the knight.
The news from Russia is still quite revolting.
Our Daily Novelette
"Did you hear about Joe getting caught while
filling Bill's seat in Sociology lecture?"
"No, how did it happen?"
"Why the darn fool stayed awake and took
notes."
Plights Troth to Four Women;. All Sue.-Cleve-
land Plain Dialer. Cupid must have shot him with
a machine gui.
Tiny little touchdowns
In that Ohio game
Will win us lots of money
Or help us lose the same.
Famous Closing Lines
"I sure have a soft snap," said the Paris garter
as it hung in the gent's display-window.
LOUIS XVI.

A:ttention!'
JUST ARRIVEP!
LargeShipment of Fresh Toques
SHAKER KNIT ALL WOOL, SPECIAL PRICE
Downtown $ J. F. Wuerth Co.

I

PROF. IlITTENTHA7

.L'S

Dancing School

at the Armory Friday evenings,
7 to 8:30. Continuous instruc-
tion. No recess. My method is
easy and you learn quick. At-
tend now. Special price to
ladles 50c per lesson; ' lessons
$3.00. If you come once, you
surely will come again.

r
i
r

- ' I

It-

/

+.. 4.

r

i

. .., .

'THE ;NEW
form.-Ait
Cluett, Peabody &Co. Inc.Troy, N.Y.
The name-"'Argonnie" is used by courtesy of Vie
Argonne .S" t" Co,, P .adel " i
During the Game
q Our address will be
Ferry Field, but we'll
be back right afterward
to serve you those
salads, sandwiches, and
waffles you- want.
41 By the way, are you
taking a box of candy
to the game? Get it
here.

Satisfies the ;national
demand for a whole-
some, pure and appe-
tizing beverage-at the
soda fountain or with
your meals.
Bevo will more than
satisfy your thirst.
-
ANHEUSER -BUSCH
ST. LUIS

It must be
Ice eqo

i

4E

q

Liberty at Maynard

ez: ';t-t I

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