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March 03, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-03-03

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

TED PRESS
entitled to the use for
d to it or not otherwise
published therein
or, Michigan. s second

nard street

o words, if signed, the sig-
rint, but as an evidence of
blished in The' Daily at the
mailed to The Daily office
no consideration. No man
-iter incloses postage.
endorse the sentiments ex
UAFF
14
....HARRY 1M. CAREY

COLILEGE PROVINCIALISM
Student bodies, and particularly students as in-
dividuals, are admittedly narrow in their under-
standing and appreciation of current topics. Why,
when discussing the theater, politics, the league of
nations, economic conditions, or numerous other
subjects of nation wide interest do we usually find'
that the average student, can take little or no part.?
We settle down to some one -line of study and
pass up the broadening influences. Some of us
fail to attend the best lectures or to hear the great-
est- artists; many do not read and discuss social and
political questions of the day; the mpajority fail
to give thought to matters most pertinent to the
interest of our country and its people, in short
though professedly seeking information we still
remain provincial.
Last night a new organization was formed,
through the efforts of a few students, the purpose
of which is to promote informed and intelligent
political discussion, and to foster, so far as may
be, a liberal spirit 'in matters affecting the interest
of the University, the state and the nation. Al-
though still in an embryonic state it gives promise
of filling a much needed want in our student life.
What the average student needs is more thought
upon matters of common interest and a broader
viewpoint upon everyday events. He needs to read
editorials from the leading newspapers; to become
informed in literature, art, and politics; and, as
his horizon increases, to really take an active part
in promoting the general welfare.'
Whichever way you look at it, the following will
not be read in the* newspapers. of 1928: "Presi-
dent Bryan today signed the 25th amendment to
the Constitution declaring prohibition in the United
States at an end."

GRAA'

TWO STORES

U

DETROIT UNITED LINES
(Oct. 26, igig)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:io a.
n., and hourly to 9:to"p. m.
Jackgon Limited and Express Cars-8:48
a. in., and every hour to 9:48 p. in. (E~x-%
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:o5 a. in., 9:05 a.
in. and every two hours to 9:os p. in., 0:5o
o. mn. To Ypsilanti only, ri:~ p. m.? 1:£0
a. m...and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound--7:48 a. mn. and
12:20 a. in.

JUST RECE

H

LOG LOG SLIDE

I-

Have you seen the "Rust" L

A Great Time Saver.

$.25

._ I

sOberholtzer
CHOLETTEt
rkd B. Covea

...PAUL E.

Gain

D. P. Joyce
Robt. Sommerville
Arthur L. Glazer-

.ng news for any
:>has full charge
Mark Ehl-
n, Tuesday
ight; Edgar
pbell, Friday
lt.
0.

ednes-
rooms.

LUXE

tatutes, amaz-
ndividuals en-
operatives of
lly sealed the
ny during the
i Wood's ad-

', that a
3 of the

s of the
having

de-
ex-

Te Telescope
First stude--You say it's cheaper rushing a girl
than stagging it?
Second. ditto-Certainly. I worry so much
about theater tickets, taxi fare and candy that I.
lose my appetite and don't have to worry about
the H. C. of B. (the-high cost of board)..
How It Probably Started,
Adam, to Eve-You are the only woma' in.the
world fo'r me.
Dear Noah: -
.Do you think we will get our three meals a day
in the hereafter. Bobby.-
No, Bobby, I' don't think we will; but we will
get our desserts there.
The Millenium Has Come
First fraternity man-This certainfy has been a
big red letter day in the history of our house.
Second ditto-How come?
First I . M.-Thero hasn't been any tag sale
today.
Yes, Clarice, you.are quite right in your surmise
that the giraffe is the highest form of animal life.
A 1924 Leap Year Story
First sweet thing,-But why did you let him kiss
you?
Second ditto-He threatened to scream if I
didn't.
Our Daily Novelette,
A young lady was hurrying along the street, her
arms loaded with bundles. She was modishly'
dressed and ordinarily would not have attracted
more than passing attention. But as shereached
a point a few feet from where I stood she stopped
suddenly and her face began to undergo a series
of convulsions.
II
I had. never before witnessed a person who was
subject to those dread epileptic fits. With fascin-
ated horror I 'watched the lady. Twisting her head
first 'to one side and then to the other hjr whole
face distorted by pain, she presented a most piti-
ful sight. Her chin quivered, her mouth kept open-
ing and closing and all thee while she continued to
twist her head about in the manner I have de-
scribed .
III
At last when I could endure it no longer I walked
up to her and touched her on the arm. '%Madam,"
I said, "is there anything I can do to help you?"
At my words she breathed a sigh.of audible relief,
although when she spoke there was a note of doubt
in her tone: "I hardly feel like placing myself un-
der a great obligation to a total stranger," she be-
gan in a hesitating manner. "Consider me at your
service," I answered gallantly. These words of
mine wiped out the last vestige of her doubt. When
she spoke again it was in a voice trenjilous with
gratitude. "Well, sir, if you would hold these bun-
dles a minute while I get this veil down over my
chin, I would be very grateful." J. W. K.

~Asked At Random
(Editor's Note-Every day four per-
sons connected with the University,
either students or professors, are ask-"
ed at random .their opinion of some
current topic by the "Asked At Ran-
dom" reporter.)' .
Today's question: "Do you believe
in any form of spiritualism?"
Mr. Haigh, instructor in French: "I
have never made a study of spiritual-
ism and consequently have formed few
opinions concerning It. I can not,
however, see that there is any truth
in it, for I have never seen any
of the things they .claim proved.'?
Miss Lucy Hoffman, '20, president
of the Women's Athletic association:
"I really do not know much about
spiritualism, but personally I do not
think there is anything in it."
Angus Goetz, '22M, captain Varsity
football.team: "I do not believe in
any form of spiritualism, whatsoever."
Lester E. Waterbury, '21L, associate
editor Chimes: "It seems to me that
all forms of spiritualism, including
the kind Sir Oliver Lodge advocates,
have been proven to be fakes."
Tomorrow's question: "Should
Michigan, provide special tutors for
her athletes?" .
SAYS MEDICS ARE TOO OLD
IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES
Chicagp, March 2.--College students
are too old when they leave the med-
ical college here, Dr. Arthur D..De-
van of Chicago, today told delegates
attending a congress on medical edu-
cation.
"The average American. medical
student is almost 29 years old when
he finishes. his medical course." Dr.
Devan said,' "while the medical stu-
dent in Europe is through school and
practicing when fe is 25."
The American student is too old
when he enters the medical college
and medical school. The solution lies
between the primary and secondary
schools. Years could be got frdm his
education there.
The Daily contains the latest Asso-
elated Press News.--Adv.

999

TAXI

Amateur Finishing-m
*
En agcnts -9

K-

OUR BUSINESS - NOT A
SIDELINE

If you
noti
me,
are
loser.

-'""

)

LYNDON & COMPANY

1

719 NORr t
ESTABLISHED 19F64

AT I

I

Ili 11111lillllliilli
9.99

It's dollars
to~doughni

UNIV
BOO

TAXI

no man ever

the

ring his speech on
y decided to leave
blockade. At any
privileged to enter

xits were packed to capac-
ike in every aisle, occupied,
led into every nook around
toe from the stairs. From
dered what the capacity of
s; what, the strength of its
equired to 'empty that mul-
At any rate, they realized
ter what that capacity was,
ed. With an anticipatory
>leasant, they pictured the
h them; the gallery settling
the balcony below, and that
Just why the gallery was
artment's scheme of things,
t - Wood was speaking;
-got it.
who were unable even to
[ery stairs, and who turned
caught the real significance
Oversight, or lack of police-
ery entrance, might occur
>f the matter was, that the
ave been forced to house
itorium was the only place
f Wood's message, or ca-
at number who wished to
leading candidate for the
ed States announces that
not the University use its
, and cordially offer it for

Tuttl's
Lunches
Nunnally '8
Candy
Maynard fSt.

~z,

"'

:x a

AMELS quality, and
their expert blend of
W- choice Turkish and dhoice
Domestic tobaccos hand you
a cigarette that will satisfy
every smoke desire you ever.
expressed. You will prefer
this Camel blend to either
kind smoked straight!1
Camels mellow-mildness
will certainly appeal to you.
The "body" is all, there, but
that smoothness! It's a
delight! t
Go the limit with Camels!
They will not tire your taste.
And, they leave no un-
pleasant cigaretty aftertaste
or unpleasant cigarettyodor
Just compare Camels
with any cigarette in the
world at any price!

Courteous and satisfactor
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
or smal.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $560,000.00
Resour.es .....$4,000,000.00
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron
707 &orth University Ave.
Pot of Hot Tea-and Bowl of Rice
- with -
Plain Chop Suey
35c
EXTRA FINE-43c
Open 11 A. N. to 1 A. M.
Quang Tung Lo
613 E. Liberty Phone 604.4

tI

"I

Famous Closing Lines
I'll have to put up a good kick for a
the chorus girl.
n A T frTTT'

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