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January 22, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-01-22

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conditions.

Dre than, 1.

to the use for
or not otherwise
ed therein.
higan,.as second

street.:

if signed, the sig-
as an evidence of
in The Daily at the
to TheDaily office.
ideration. No man.
loses postage.
the sentiments ex-
Managing EFditor
Business Manager

ipbell

eery

likelyie is too selfish even to care. Then there is
the other type of person, to whom we are attracted.
His first thought seems always to be for others, his
cheery word we learn to look for, a'nd his presence
is ever welcome. To quote again Nebraska's re-
nowned commoner and our recent guest, "I would
rather send out a child wholly heart, than highly
educated without a heart."
There is a phase of the situation which college
'students may not realize. Leadership belongs to
them. Young people who have not been so fortu-
nate in securing a higher education look to those
who have for' the initiative. They reason that if
university students "get by" without . attending
church, it is unnecessary for them to attend. Thus
the standard set by college people will be followed
by others. When University of Nebraska stu-
dents set the low rate of only 25 per cent gradu-
ating with a real religion, they are not only failing
in their duty to themselves, but to'their fellows not
in college. If each Nebraska student made this
vital matter his personal concern, our alma mater'
could have the splendid record of. a o1o per cent
truly religious output.-Daily Nebraskan.
THE HONOR-SYSTEM
In the development and furtherance of the Honor
system, the engineers of Michigan fulfill a duty not
only to themselves, not only -to the, faculty, but to
the University as a whole.
Since the inauguration of this system in 1916, the
attention of the entire, faculty has been focused on
the outcome. The advantages of this system over
the sproctor method of taking examinations are
without doubt sufficient to warrant its continu-
ance. But' the honor system is still an experiment,
whereas it should and must be; made a tradition,
not only of the engineering college, but of the en-
tire University. It must be a Michigan tradition.
It is the duty of the faculty to see that the exam-
inations are conducted fairly and honestly. The
faculty has allowed the execution of this duty to be
taken over by the students. They have co-operated
in every possible way that the system 'may be a
success. Nevertheless,, the responsibility is still
theirs, to the extent that at the first indication of
failure, they, the faculty, must step in and super-
vise these examinations.
In the development and furtherance othe honor
system; the engineers of Michigan have an oppor-
tunity ofi establisiing a real.Michigan tradition.
A NECESSARY NVI ?
Do you break open the doors in your own home
when .nthey are locked .against your wishes ?-It
was done at the Union not long ago.;
Do yot climb over the dining-table in your own
home and ruin the table linen ?-It was done at the
Union nt long agO.
Do you shake ink upon the floor in your own
home :when your fountain -pen refuses to flow?-
It has been done in the new Library. x
Do you- scratch matches on the walls of your
own -home ?-It has been done in the new Library.
We admit that the above questions are an insult
┬░to the average Michigan man.'Unfortunately,,how-
ever, there is, a faction on our campus, as there is
in every community on the face of ,the earth. that
apparently cannot be touched by an appIal to
pride. As a result, this seemingly "necessary evil"
must force the 'whole to be treated with a review of
the vandalism of, the few.
Undoubtedly, the same people are identified with
these and the various other similar offenses. If the
university age does not bring with it a certain re-
gard for common property, especially property that
has just been acquired after years of effort, there
are, indeed, slight prospects of benefit to be de-
rived from a continued education.

I

I

GRAHAM'S

POLO CLO'TH 75c THE BOX
-at-

p - ,

DETROIT UNITED LINES
(Oet. 26, gl>
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:ro a
I- ;) ' 1 tiirly to 9:10 1 p. TM,
Jackson Limited and Express Cars- :48
a. in.. and every hour to 9:48 p. mn. (Ex-
presses mak'e local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:o5 a. im., 7oS a.
inu, and every two hours to 9 :05 p. m.,.. o0:5o
p, m. To Ypsilanti only, I . in; ., I
a. n.. and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound--7:48 a. m. and
12:20 a. M1.
PROFESSORS DISABREE
ON BOLSHEVIK MENACE~

The Books of Stephen Leacock
LITERARY LAPSES SUNSHINE SKETCHES
NONSENSE NOVELS BEHIND THE BEYOND
FRENZIED FICTION FURTHER FOOLISHNESS
ARCADIAN ADVENTURES OF THE IDLE RICH
!ESSAYS AND LITERARY STUDIES
MOONBEAMS FROM~ THE LARGER LUNACY
THE HOHENZOLLERNS IN AMERICA
THE UNSOLVED RIDDLE OF SOCIAL JUS'TICE

PROFS. HOBBS AD COOLEY
PRESS DIFFERNT OPIN-
IONS.

EX-

$1.25
IWAHR1.
Mrs. Anderson's Funeral Today
The funeral of Mrs. Sarah Ander-
son, iwife of Prof. H. C. Anderson, will
be held at th6 home on Lincoln ave-
nue, Thursday, Jan. 22, at 2:30 o'clock.
MARTHA WASHINGTON CANDIES l
at Tices' Drug Store, 117 S. Main St.
Fresh every Friday.-Adv.

S

UNIVEER

NEW SHIPMENT' O

Each

Mu

BOTH ENDS OF
DIAGONAL
WALK

......

back

to

d

1e-
sh
inj
us

Statements regarding the situation
of Bolshevism in America from Profs.
Charles H. Cooley of the sociology de-
partment and William H. Hobbs of the
geology ,department, brimg out widely
differin views onthe&nanfler in which
the government is handling the mat-
ter in .this country
People Loosing Faith
Professor Cooley says, "I consider
the Bolshevik scare in this country a
mere bogie, there is no real foundation
for it. Many people have lost their
faith in the power of American insti-
tutions to deal with such dangers.
However, if we adhere to the American
principals of free speech and free dis-
cussion, I think we will have no
trouble. If we abondon these and
govern by intimidation there is no tell-
ing what may happen."
Professor Hobbs says, "I do not
doubt the Bolshevik will get anything
like a control in this country. They will
only be an annoyonce.. My faith in the
American nation is too strong to al-
low me to be alarmed at aything
like this.
Fears Labor Situation
"What I do fear, however, is the'
American labor situation. When the
United States government allows it-
self to be intimidated by the various
labor unions operating in the country,
something is rdically wrong. The
steel strike coil~psed, thanks to the
finenessand tact displayed at Omaha
and Gary by General Wood. The coal:
strike was ended by a victory for the+
men, on whom ati Injunction was serv-
ed and to which they bowed in the'
word but really defied, until the gov
ernment treated with them. Govern-
ment byI Intimidation in the United
States dates back to the surrender of
the Adamson bill."

LEARN TO DAN E
Don't Be' Wall Flower
PROF, MITTENTHAL'S
DANCING SCHOOL
ARMORY
Every Friday Evening
Gentlemen, 8 lessons.....8.0
Single lesson............ 1.25
Ladies, 8 lessons.........3.00
Single lesson..............50
Spend your money at the best
school and get results. I guar-
antee.to teach you all the latest
steps in less than term and
make you a perfect and graceful
dancer. New class begins Fri-
day, Jan. 23; also advance class
same evening. Any person wish-
ing to learn the proper Way to
dance the Fox Trot come to me.
I teach the right way. Seventy-',
five per cent of dancers dance
with the Fox Trot music but
don't dance, the Fog Trot the
right way-by all means they,
think they do, but they are
cheating themselves, not the or-
chestra. Also position as well
and cheek dancing is improper
and out, of place in a Ballroom.
It is not taught by any dancing
instructor. For deportment and
grace' attend my school.. Don't
be backward. Learn now so'
you can attend the parties. Nd
spectators, strictly private.
Private lessons given from 5
to 6:30. A special rate if can
organize small class: An'd each
pupil is guaranteed, to learn to
dance.

I

I

Lunc
'Sod
Can(:

a4
Trade mark
o-f quality

youir
Insi

Sold by
Dealers.

,_

LIFT

N"

Branch

ex-

upon cer-
ie of the
and th
ional re-
>form a'

dinners was
i are rich in
occasions are
niversity. But
ibership had
of the crowds

I

' .

Suits Pressedi

Nile you walt.

.

the old
ers than

*

custom is
ever and

1

)NLY 25 PER CENT?
s ade by William Jennings
4t Convocation Monday is
ass has been provocative of
)art of the students, whom
ancerned. He said that only
ents who go to college with
ad their habit of church at-
ted leave college with their
undiminished.' He pointed
per cent loss on the battle-
was considered an alarming
:h more import is it that 75
people of the country leav-
a spiritual loss?
iwn definition of education,
onceded to be the most' sat-
eparation of life. Which is
for life, a highly developed
a heart with the sympathy
ssary to interpret and guide
nd, or a heart that under-
to deal with human .fraili-
gh without a trained intel-
contrasting types are af-
day observation. There is
individual egoist.ic, seem-'

The Telescope
Dear Noah:-
My husband is troubled with insomnia. What is
a sure cure for this? Wifie.
The best cure we know of is to take the latest
copy of the Gargle and begin reading him some
of its best jokes. This is guaranteed to make him
tired and sleepy. Caution should be e'kercised r-t'
to adminster too large a dose as we have heard of
people yawning. themselves to death.
Poor Lady
An automobile and a street car collided opposite
Saskatchewan avenue Wednesday afternoon. The
auto. sustained minor damage and a widow was
smashed in the train.-Star Saskatoon.
We Didn't Hardly Have the Nerve to Pull
This One
Do authors have their heroes give vent to "kingly
smiles" because their teeth are crowned?' Jerry.
What has become of the old fashioned philoso-
pher who wondered how the world managed to get
along before the Law of Gravity was passed?
Famous Closing Lines
"Don't laugh, you may be old and weak your-
self some day," said the coffee to the butter.
NOAH COUNT.

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our Floral Work for

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BluMaize Blossom Shop
IS GIFTED

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