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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.

March 10, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-03-10

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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OFFICIAL N9WSPAPER OF 'THE UNIVERSITY
OF MICHIGAN
ublished every morning except Monday during the Univer-
:ar by the Board in Control of Student Publications..
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
he Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for
ication of all news dispatchescredited to it or not otherwise
d in this paper and the local news published therein.
ntered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second.
matter.
ibscription by carrier or mail. $3.50.
fices: Ann Arbor Press building, Maynard street.
hones: Business. 960; Editorial, 2414.-
>mmunications not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sig-
not necessarily to appear in print, but as an evidence of
and notices of events will be published in The Daily at the
ion of the Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daily office.,
ned communications will receive no consideration. No man-
: will be returned unless the writer incloses postage.
he Daily does not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
d in the communications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 2414
LGING EDITOR.............. ..HARRY M. CAREY
Editors-
Mark K. Ehlbert Edgar" L." Rice
C. M. Campbell Joseph A. Bernstein.
George Brophy Hugh Hitchcock
Paul A. Shinkma
ials.................. H. Hardy Heth, Lee M. Woodruff
.............Renaud Sherwood
- - - - *.ohn Dn'A
Assistant..................j Cakin
Assistant .......... . .. .Brewster Campbell
..........Robert C. Angell
:n's Department ...... .......Marguerite Clark
aph........... ....... Thomas Adams, Thornton Sargent Jr.

than its predecessors, and on the whole their con-
duct has been up to par. Very recently a few vio-
lations of a Michigan tradition have been noticeable
among the first year men. The tradition referred
to is the wearing of freshmen toques. The viola-
tions are only by a few members of the class, yet
they necessarily reflect discredit on all its members.
It is regretable that fraternity freshmen have been
among the number, because the upperclassmen of
their group are responsible'for their conduct. If the
practice continues, reports to the Student council
should be made in order to stamp the practice out.
The freshman who refuses to wear his toque loses
more in class spirit than he can possibly gain in im-
agined self-esteem. And the realization of this fact
will come to him at least before he reaches his
fourth year.
THE LOCKER SITUATION
Many reports and. complaints have been circu-
lated of late concerning the continued lack of locker
accommodations in Waterman gymnasium. It is
true that after taking cafe of the largest FreshmanI
class in the history of the University there were few
lockers left for the use of the upperclassmen. This,.
however, appeared to have been no fault of those
in charge of gym work.
Realizing early last fall that there was an urgent
necessity for procuring more lockers, a request was
sent to the.Board of Regents'to that effect. The
board passed upon the request and an order for one
thousand new steel lockers was placed. At the time
it was stipulated that two hundred of these should
be shipped for iminediate use. However the ship-
ment has not yet been received.
In the meanwhile students who are holding lock1
ers which they do not use would help the situation
materially if they would turn in their names and
allow their lockers to*go to men who are out as
prospective track or baseball candidates. Others
having lockers which they use themselves might
double up with some friend or acquaintance. Do
your part to help until present conditions are bet-
tered..

U;

GRAHAM'.S

TWO STORES

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Assistants
G. E . Clarke
Thomas J.Whinery
R. W. Wrobleski
George Reindel
Dorothy Monfort
Minnie Muskatt

Winefred Biethan
Robert b. Sage
E. P. Lovejoy
Marion Nichols
Frances Oberholtzer

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960.
SINESS MANAGER...............PAUL +:. CHOLETTE
'ertising;................:LeGrand A. Gaines, Mark B. Cavel
lits and Classified Ads.... ..........Henry Whiting'
iication........ ..... ..........Edward Priehs
culation.............:....:.Curt P. Schneider, R. A. Sullivan
Assistants
W. Lambrecht F. M. Heath D. P. oyce
K. Corwin Sigmund Kunstadter Robt. ommerville
ert 0. Kerr Harold Lindsay Arthur L~. Glazer
Persons wishing to secure information concerning news for any
ie of The Daily should see 'the night editor,, whohas full. Charge
ll news to be printed that night.
The night editors for this week will be: Monday
ht, Edgar L. Rice; T'uesday night, Mark Ehl-
rt'; Wednesday night, George Brophy; Thursday
;ht, Hugh Hitchcock; Friday night, Chester,
mpbell; Saturday night, Joseph A. Bernstein.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10, 1920.
-THE HOUSE DiVIDED
M uch as the recent resignationaof Dr. Stouffer is
be regretted, the unfortunate circumstances'
iich made his step advisable are still more to %e
plored. Whatever the merits of the case, it is to
presumed that only the actual'existence of an
ive feud between two departments of the Uni-
rsity can have brought about this action on his -
rt.
A humorous sort of mutual intolerance between
e various schools-and particularly between the
>moeopathic and the Allopathic-which .adopt a
Terent point of view on the same subject, is pro-
rbial in 'a university. But that such a feeling
ould be serious seegis inconceivable, especially
ien it occurs among men of the highest intelli-
nce, supposedly above narrow prejudice.
The University; in theory at least, is a single or-',
nism, not a number of separate and individual
ganizations in unfriendly competition. Its unity
s, not,merely in an accident of situation but in its
igle purpose, in which each college is ,assigned a
rt; and a serious internal strife between any of
ese organs endangers the welfare and successful
nction of the whole institution. Through the un-
spected existence of just such an incongruous -ill
eling as this we have already lost the valuable
rvices of a popular man; and while this state of
airs exists, there is the dangerous possibility of
r worse consequences.

Jay Whitleaf Greenier, the bard of Ann Arbor
on the Huron, has again burst into joyous song.
While we will admit that his latest creation does not
quite rival'the "Dickie Bird" in point of sweetness,
we will still stake our editorial- reputation that the,
haunting sweetness of the following will linger long
in the memory of all who read it.
We wandered thru the boulevard,
'Twas summertime, in June;
I said, "You are a ,beauty, dear,"
She answered, "You're a-nother."
The day was bright, the air was fine,'
The'sky clear blue above;
We sat down on a bench and there
I talked to her of-math.
The birds sang sweetly on the boughs,
-The Huron ran in haste;
We strolled along, our joy complete,
My arm around her-books.
The sun was filt'ring thru the trees,
And nothing was amiss;
I watched my chance and when she turned
I slyly stole a-hairpin.
For Sale-Dress suit and overcoat, medium size,
also set of boxing gloves.-Daily ad.
Yea, .verily, the times do change. We understood
a knowledge of wrestling holds :yas essential in be-
coming a good dancer but now it appears that a
man must also be conversant with the Marquis of
Queensbury rules.
Dear Noah -
Last night I took my lady friend to a moving pic-
ture. A great many students were so rude that they
actually jostled us during the ungentlemanly rush
for seats. What do you think would be a just pun-
ishment for suchconduct? Indignant.
Our blood boils with indignation when we hear
of strong men being trampled on this way by de-
fenseless women (as is so often the case) and we
thing that a fitting punishment would be to chain
the offenders to a tree within a block of the School
of Music for sevral hours in the afternoon.
r
Statistics show that the Undertaker's Journal dou-
bled its subscriptions after printing the following:
The undertaker's no fighter,,
Yet deny the fact, if you can,
' That he's the kind of a boxer
That always lays out his man.
'0
Speaking of galoshes and girls, far be it from us
to insinuate that a bird smoking a numeral pipe and
wearing a leather coat, horn-rimmed glasses and a
vacant stare is a thing of beauty as he minces along
State Street with all 14 buckles flapping in the
breeze.

DETROIT UNITED LINES
(Oct. 26, 1919)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:o a.
m., and hourly to 9q:0 p. m.
Jackson Limited and Express Car-848
a. i., and every hour to 9:4 p. ni. Ex-
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:o5 a. m., 9 :5 a.
m. and every two hours to 9:os p. m., o:so
a, mn To Ypsilanti only, zz:4g p. i., :o
a. n.. and to Saline, change at Ypsilanti
Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound--7:48 a. m. and
220 a m
Asked At Random
Today's question: "How much do
you think it should cost for the aver-
age student to go through one year
at Michigan, without working out-
side of school?"
Arthur J. Karpus, '21E, Varsity ath-
lete: "When one considers every-
thing, I do not see why a. student
couldn't completesonewyear here on
between $500 and $600. This would
mean that he would have to economize
considerably, but at the same time it
would not necessitate his going with-
out essentials."
Robert M. Cleary, '20M, vice-presi-
dent of the senior medic class: "Un-
der the present circumstances and
prices it seems to me that a student
needs at least between $700 and $800
a year to live comfortably in Ann Ar-
bor and attend the tjniversity."
Frank J. Helbig, '20P, Student coun-
cilman: "In my estimation it costs
a student about $50 a month here if he
is exceptionally careful of his mone.
However, with an additional $5 a
month he could have a variety of
amusements and outside pleasures."
Robert D. Gibson, '23, freshman
track' man: "The first month of a
school year is necessarily. more ex-
pensive than the rest, for one has
to buy books and pay his tuitiorL
Nevertheless, there is no reason viiy
a student shouldn't be able to average
$60 a month for the entire year, for
the short school months of December
and April will counteract October."
Tomorrow's question: "What do
you consider the greatest moving pic-
ture that has ever been produced?"
PHARMIC GRAD PUBLISHES
ARTICLE ON RESEARCH. WORK
An article by Elmer HLWuerth, '18P,
on a study of American wormseed,
appeared in the February issue of the
Journal of the American Pharmaceu-
tical association. the plants on which
Wuerth worked for his results during
graduate work completed about June
1919, were grown at the University
of Michigan botanical gardens.
Wuerth was th.e holder of the Fred-
erick Stearns and company fellow-
ship in pharmacy in 1919, and worked
.out the matter published in the article
as part of the requirements for the
degree of M.Sc. He is now in the em-
ploy of F. F. Ingram and Son in De-
troit.

JUST. REC
LOG LOG
Have you seen the
AGre
- a
WAH

SLIDE RULES

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTOR ES

e "Rust" Lettering Scale?
at Time Saver.

Oklahoma Receives Appropriation
President Stratton D. Brooks has
announced the appropriation of $32,600
to beousedn for University buildings.
This amount includes $1,250 which is

to be used for the remodeling of tht
Carnegie library and $20,000 for the
old University hospital.
Patronize our Advertisers.-Adv.

For satisfactory finishing rsee
that
'SWAIN.
gets your films so leave
them at the Quarry Drug Store
or 713 E. University Ave.
- ~w
THE AMERICAN CIGAR STORE
Billiards and Pocket Billiards
Cigars, Cigarettes, Tobaccos, Candies, Soft Drinks, Magazines
Daily and Sunday Papers.
514 E. WILLIAM STREET
(One block from Campus)
SPECIAL CUT PRICES ON CIGARS, CIGARETTES, & TOBACCOS
Fmew

$1.25

:EIVED-T

I ONE REASON WHY PEOPLE
OF ANN ARBOR ASK FOR-

,Fn'-

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I E

R EAM

IT

IS PURE

CANALS.

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spring being again upon us, once more Ann Ar-
- sidewalks are fulfilling the -functions of gut-
s.
Viany of the walks catch and hold all the water
.t comes their wvay due to the fact that their early
struction was faulty. Others could, with little
rk, be made into comparatively dry surfaces.
my catch basins are still blocked up with refuse
m the winter months and a little attention on the
t cf the city authorities could soon open them
allowing much of the water which accumulates
the gutters and floods the sidewalks to run away.-
all ditches cut in the ice leading to the catch bas-
would do a great deal to drain pools of water.
ich gather in the streets and from which many
lestrians are liberally spattered by passing cars.
VMany of the land owners living adjacent to these'
iterranean sidewalks and canals could also alle-
te conditions considerably by chopping the ice
m the ice spots in their yards, throwing it into
street to melt:
A, little co-operation and attention from both
v authorities and Ann Arbor residents would pre-
It inconvenience and ill health.
A PROBLEM
here has been practically no promiscuous disci-
aing of freshman at Michigan this year. An
ion was taken by the Student council at the be-
ning of last semester which virtually destroyed

Ik

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,
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,

No Need to Look Any Further
SPRING STYLES IN
Suits and Top Coats

-Smart Modelg
-Pure WoOlen Fabric
-Elegant Patterns
-Quality rMiloring
-Moderate Prices

11

"Can you support a family?"
The cautiousfather cried.
"I only wanted Emily."

Spring Hats, Shirts, Ties,
Hose and Underwear.

Famous Closing Lines
"That's all going over my head," said the stude in
front of the projecting room as the prof. explained
the pictures. NOAH COUNT.

Reule, Conlin Fiegel Co.

I

ti

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