onday during the Univer-
titled to the use for
to it or not otherwise
n. Arbor Press building, -Maynard street.
rations not to exceed 300 words, if sig'ned, the sig-
essarily to appear in print, but as an evidence of
ices' of. events "will be published in The Daily at the
the Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daily oe
miunications will receive no consideration. No man
ereturned unless the writer incloses postage.
does, not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
EDITOR ...................HARRY M. CAREY
rge Brophy Brewster Campbell
ar L. Rice John I. Dakin
mias H. Adams Thornton Sagnr.
............ ........ .J. P. Hart
tment....... . .. ...Margueite Clark.
. Joseph A.( Bernstein
1 A. Shinkman Mark K. Ehlbert
JJE. Johnson Dorothy Monifort
od Wliam H. Riley Minnie Muskatt
Paul G. 'Weber Anna McGurk
G. E. Clarke Winefred Biethan
do Robert C. Angell Samuel Lamport
tiff R. W. Wrobleski Robert D. Sage
Thomas J. Whinery
ANAGER ...............PAUL E.CHOLETTE
..LeGrand A. Gaines, Mark B. Covell
assified Ads-.....................-...Henry Whiting
. , , .. , .&Eward Priera
C.....Curt P. Schneider, R. A. Sullivan
cht r h. M. Heath D. P. Boyce
Sigmund Kunstadter Robt. Sommerville
Arthur L. Glazer
ishing to secure information concerning news for any
aily should see the night editor, who has full charge
be. printed. that night.
tors for this'week are as follows: Joseph
in, Monday night ; George Brophy,
3rewster Campbell, Wednesday; Thom-
nms, Thursday ; Thornton Sargent, Jr.,
This is the admonition and advice of Frederic
Van Renselaer Dey, the author of the famous
"Nick Carter" stories and one of the most prolific
and popular writers of the last decade. It is given
in a recent article contributed by him to a maga-
zine and forms the basis for his explanation of why
he has been so unusually successful.
College students may well heed the admonition.
For nowhere is it easier, perhaps, to lose sight of
the human element than, in intensive academic re-
search. It has often been the complaint of the
world off the campus that college graduates know
books but are ignorant of men ; that they are men-
tally crammed with facts but that their knowledge
of life is elementary. Of late years this indit-
ment has gained less crederce and yet there is
still need for a more general realization that the
only way to accomplish the most in the world, or
to enjoy it fully, is to learn well the ways of its
Stevenson in his "Apology for Idlers" hints that
it was not the lessons he recited that he remembered
so much, as the hours spent mingling with men
while a truant. A prominent industrial captain
remarks that the great social unrest in the world
today is caused not half so much by a demand for
higher wages as by a desire on the part of labor
for a greater degree of human recognition.
How many members of my own class do I know ?
What are the character traits of my fraternity
mates? Have I tried to understand the purposes
and ideals of 'my teachers? These are questions
that all may well ask themselves. Am I learning,
the things in college that will enable me to under-
stand the men and women about me when' r leave
the campus ?-is a query that should be answered
by every student of DePauw.
History dates, biological facts, chemical formu-
lae, economic principles, Greek and Latin conjuga-
tions, are valuable parts of knowledge. But char-
acter analysis, human understanding, social adapt-
ability are invaluable keys, to the door of Success.
Unfortunate is the college graduate who leaves
-academic halls with only the former; unusual the'
man who attains the latte- without the former. A'nd
in this lies the strongest argument for college train-
The right kind of a college will give a man learn-
ing in the sense of history dates and biological facts
and the rest, but it will also give him a knowledge
of men and women; An insight into real character;
the ability to merge his desire with the desires of
his fellow Workers and thus create society;
The Humanities are not the only subjects taught
in the right sort of a college; neither is the study
of humanity the only course pursued: A combina-
tion of the two, with the maior study in the lat-
ter, is the ideal.
For there's nothing a man can cash in on bet-
ter than on his "knowledge of people."-DePauwt
Meade - - Contract Specifica
Rietz and Cratherne College Alg
Adam's - Railway Accoul
Boyd - - Strength of Materi
liazen.- - Fifty Years of Eu
Pierce.- - - Integral Tab
'DETROIT UNITED LINES
(Oct. 26, 'sgs)
Between Metroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars--6:to a.
and hourly to g:io p. mn.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-8:48
a. in., and every hour to 9:48 p. m. (Ex-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6 :o5 a.,in., g :o5 a.
m. and every two hours to 9:05 p. in., i0:so
u. m. To Ypsilanti only, i:4p i., :to
a. m.. and to Saline, change at p santL
* Local Cars West Bound-7:48 a. m. and
12:20 a. n.'
Jones' Administrationo f
Johnson and VanMetre's
Mead's Specifications and
Pierce's Integral Tables.
BOOKS ARRIVING DAILY
DETROIT BANQUET TO HONOR
DEAN KIfBALL OF CORNELL
Dean Dexter S. Kimball, of the Col-
lege of Mechanical Engineering,'Cor-
nell university, is- to be the 'guest of
honor at the annual banquet of the
Cornell University association to be
held in the Detroit University club
next Saturday night.
Dean Kimball is one of the foremost
experts on the gas engine and This
books are standard in that industry.
He will talk on "The Needs of Cor-
nell." John A." Russel, dean of the
school of business and finance of the
University of Detroit, will be another
ARMY AIBILANCE SERVICE
HEN HOLD BANQUET TONIGHT
There will be a dinner at 6 o'clock
tonight at the Union for all men who
were in the army ambulance service.
Men who served in this branch are
urged to attend. Those wishing to
have places reserved are requested to
call J. M. Seabright at 184.
The Daily contains the latest Asso-
clated Press News.-Adv.
"Any act of memory, whether conscious
or unconscious, is a mental picture"
THINK THIS OVER.-.
The purpose of the 20 Fxercises in the, new booklet 'JA
and CONiCENTRATION" is to so stimulate and train t
faculty that it may be used at will. These Exercises do n<
} ~other' study; they aid it. The few minutes of diversi
creative; the mental process is clarifiediand stimulated fo
duty of the day.
It begins with kindergarten work' in mental picturing.
All highly cultured minds know something of the utili
mental picturing. It trains the mind to perfect concentr
to remembef. It will aid you in your work.
At all book stands-60c 'The Education
By mail with individual instruction-$1 Bo
FEBRUARY 26, 1920.
the pioneer' days of the Uni-
of, amusing customs and reg-
of which were the restrictions
sonal freedom of the student.
necessity of securing permis-
the town would seem today to
paternal solicitude on the part
The ringing of a bell to sukn-
anxious surveillance of stu-
kewise savor of a not alto-
cern for the welfare of the
eed, it is with a sigh of con-
vn freedom thit the twentieth
ad of these seemingly irksome'
- Sodas _
11l i li ll111111llH lllllil111 H
J. L. CHA'
113 'aQUTH MA
OF THE FE
"You are the first I'ye ever kissed,"
He swore and bowed his head..
The girl looked up and moved away,
"I want no amachoor," she said.
MARLEY 21/2 IN.
DEVON 24 IN
CLUTETT PEABODY & CO. YNC.TROY N .Y
OLDEST NATIONAL '
3 Per Cent Paid on Sa
r checks upon their per-
at the men who filled our
ee-quarters of a century
endent than the student
resent generation coma-
to us that '-there was a
expression at, that time
ay during the intervening
ust look in vain for the
ividual, independent stu-
oes not stand alone as regards this
- student opinion. The same experi-
in the history of every university in
md probably abroad. The unattrac-
hat the student body of today is not
saying things which show that it is
k out certain problems for itself. It
levoid of the mental originality which
about' the tidergraduate days ,Scott,
eats and our own Lowell. Political
well as literary ideals of realsig-
not arising from our universities to-
id in the past. The modern and so-
it" process of education, in short,
urning out men who can apply--not
em of education at fault or is the
the rase changing? Probably, both,
outgrowth of the other. For, after
r discount for theinevitable rosiness'
ys," the fact remains that there is no
lifference between the student of
id the student of today, the disturb-
iich is the realization that we are not
ing system of education can be
nore easily than can the character of
I the change cannot be made by stat-
tions. It must be a laborious process
influence keeping the idea constantly
'imes, satire on Chimes, says Daily
in what way is the Chimes responsi-
What, we inquire, has become'of the old fash-
ioned comedian who used to ask his partn'er if the
furnace had gone out. And then the latter-used to
convulse the house by replying, "I don't know; I
didn't see it come this way.'
On "How to Be Witty Tho'. in Love"
Once seated on the. divan you assume the con-
versational tone used so effectively in Lesson I,
and remark to the young lady you are favoring with
your attentions, "I was out with a girl last night
and asked her for a kiss." The fact that you asked
for the kiss instead of stealing it stamps "you at
once as an honest though ambitious 'young tran.
Your hearer having been touched by this szn of
your dependability asks, "And what did she say?"
In a strained, unnatural manner you reply in a
sepulchral tone of voice (a sort of "My God, it's
Nell" tone), "She said that her father had from-"
ised to kill any man that ever kissed her." The girl,
who by this time is sitting on the edge of the divan,
asks in an awed whisper, "And what did you say
then ?" Reverting to the conversational tone, herein-
before mentioned, you reply, "I told her that her
father must have been an awfully bloed y mur-
The girl then gives vent to her pent up emotions
in hysterical laughter. -When she finally quiets
down she perceives clearly that you are not only
witty but are a '-egular devil with the women, two
of the most important requisites for being popular
with the ladies.
History No Historian Knows
Stude-After Columbus returned to Spain his
influence waned and he---he began to slip, as it
Waggish classmate-So that's 'why they put the
chains on him.
Famous Closing Lines
"Parted on my wedding day," sighed the groom
as he heard his waistcoat split down the back;
will be needed for several weeks yet this season. You,
can purchase at a
from one of the finest and largest. stocks of overcoats
to be shown at any time this season. Take Corbett's
advice and buy now if you want to save money as
overcoats cannot be purchased for Fall delivery at as
low prices as we are -selling.
PURE WOOL FABRICS.
SPRING SUITS AND
are being received daily.
Walk a Few Steps and Save Dollars
116 E. LIBERTY STREET Between Main