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October 12, 1919 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-12

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

u 743 "


ery morning except Monday during the Univer-
Board in Control of Student Publications.
ted Press is exclusively entitled to the use for
all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
paper and the local news published therein.


.t the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
on by carrier or mail, $3.50.
nn Arbor Press building, Maynard street.
Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.

efficiently the thoroughly "practical" things com-
monly supposed, and often asserted, to be as far
beyond their powers as out of their experience.
For a hero of the narrative leaped straight from
his classroom into the army, and, after a brief
course in' camp, went to France as a lieutenant.
There he did about all the things that can be done
by anybody of that grade for and with soldiers.
His first task was the establishment of military
kitchens. on an extensive scale-than which noth-
ing else could be much more different from teach-
ing rhetoric-and this he accomplished so well that
he was assigned in quick succession to a long line
of other jobs equally unrelated to his professional
activities at home. Mr. Boas vouches for the fact
that all of them were as well performed as the
The question therefore arises, Was the young
officer's competence gained after he entered the
army, or was it somehow the result of his seemingly
irrelevant training in "Latin, Greek, and mathemat-
ics," all so hated by the vocatioaalists ?-The New
York Times.


unications not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sig-
t necessarily to;appear in rnt, but as an evidence of
notices 'of events will be publishied in The Daily at the
of the Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daily office.
communications will receive no consideration. No man-
11 be returned unless the writer incloses postage.
Daily does not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
the communications.
Carey ..........................Managing Editor
holette, Jr .....e..4. . ...... Business Manager
Phone 96o or s738
3hlbert .. ............................News Editor
npbell.... ........... ......City Editor
........Sprts 'editor
Clark............ .... Women's Editr
Beorntein ,........ .... ,. Telegraph Editor
hinkman Charles R.Osius, Jr.
A. Gaines, Jr..................Advertising Manager
ovell ..........................Issue Manager
4mg ................Office' Manager
riens...............Publication 'Manager
chneider.......................Circulation Manage
ivan .... .....................Subscription Manager
ApeI ...............................Music Editor
.1ane.................. ....Literary Editor
waldo>........................ Exchange Editor
::hcock ..........................Campaign Editor
Sargent Jr. Thomas II. Adams Brewster' Campbell
John I. Dakin
Marshall William H. Riley Ralph DBois
son h atrina Schermerhorn Robert C. Angell
H. Hardy Heth
lings Isabelle Farnurn r D. P. Joyce,
brecht Agnes HolnquiAt Robt. Somerville
Night Editor-Edgar L. Rice"
hundred and twenty-seven years ago this
Christopher Clumbus, sailing west in
f a route to India, spied a feeble light in '
ness and-America, smerged from the mist
is Columbus day. True,.it does not com-
te the firt representative of the old world
>ot on the new continent. It is rather to
orate the first man to touch these shores
so as. the result of a real purpose and after
plaining and labor.
finer ambition could actuate the discovery
r land than a desire to benefit men by prov-
it lay within their power to encompass the
And who can say that America, the hub
rorld's industry, does not typify its discov-
irit of enterprise?
uired a. faith in his own convictions which
P-g1r than fears of seemingly inevitable
to carry Columbus across a . treacherous
some five weeks of anxiety marked by hun-
mutiny were but incidental to what seemed
the unescapable fate of the reckless 'party.
is faith to follow to the end what has been
T decided to be right, that resulted in the
y of America and by which men forever
i forever shall conquer.
vie has 'said "No more than you can un-
Wink,, undeliver a blow, unbathe a plunge,
unste' the step to the university. It is a
>hysical act."
is small virtue, then, in attempting to come
6 the university the same as one went in.
e should entail a change. This 'is rightly
se the Michigan man will carry away with
tain stamp of which he may well be proud.
fichigan be proud of you? Not if you do
the-primary qualification which the world
Lp everywhere-service. One cannot learn
by clinging to his own idiosyncrasies and
ideals. Being bored to death is not ex-
when there is more than .enough to think
> talk about, to act upon. Yet you 'have
doubt, the man who is so blase thaf he
ven smoke a cigaette as if he enjoyed it.
t narrow down. Activities and associations
iof the university. Much of the best in
fe comes not to you; it is something to be
by you.

>s it was for the purpose of suggesting.
n modern educationalists a possibility they
of ignoring that, under the title of "The
r in the Army," George Boae told in Sun-
mes the particularly interesting story of
'oung man who held when this country en-
war a university position as instructor in
was able to do-and did-as a soldier.
again, that was not the purpose of Mr.
r he made quite clear his dissatisfaction
sort of teaching the young instructor had
I his far from complete satisfaction with
y education and educators, taken by and
ver that may be, the article, if'anything can
:ed from a single case, proved that what is
reneral education," as distinguished from
ed or vocational training, does produce
: when need ox oportunity arises, can do


Dr. L. V. Heilbrunn, formerly of
the University of Chicago, has been
added to the staff of the department
of zoology. Doctor Heilbrunn is
known for his researches in general
physiology and will teach that sub-
ject here. - He recently returned

On The Other Hand

Concerning Romance (b)
The New-Corner says-
Perhaps you're right, Old Wisdom-Light-a
I'see yourtpoientquite. clear-y,
I -might be led to somie co-ed
Whom I could love as dearly.
In fact, today, there crosst my way
A most ehtrancing vision:
I would have smiled, had that sweet child
- Not marched with such precision.
She seemed so wise Would you advise
That I should try to meet her?
For instance, when we pass again,
Should I attempt to greet her?
Or, should I wait some turn of Fate
To furnish introduction?
Or boldly trace her rooming-place-
Please-what is your deduction?
The Old-Timer replies:-
Pathology-page sixty-three-
Explains your case verbatim:
At eighteen years, a germ appears-
(No doctor can get at 'im.)
And, for a time, youth takes to rhyme-
Exuding sticky sonnets
Inspired by girls with radiant curls
Projecting from their bonnets.
This curious germ works for a term,
Producing pain and sorrow;
In love with May or Maude, today-
In love with Madge, tomorrow.
You're stricken, now, with Abstract Love-
And while the bug is touring,
You'll' see a face, 'most any place,
Resistlessly alluring.
Since When Have They Been Calling the
Girls Shades?
'An ad in the paper says, "Do you know Myrtle
Green, a new shade in silk stockings?"
Did you know that when the R-34 landed the
crew said that they never would have reached
America if they hadn't had a victrola and a cat
named Jazz with 'em? Believe me, that balloon
isn't the first thing that has been kept up all night
with jazz and a victrola.
Prof. David Friday: "My idea of the steel strike
is that capital is trying to hold a cow by the horns,
labor gripping her by the tail where its large num-
bers has more room to scure a hold, while the
farmer milks her.",
A Detroit man lived seven months with his for-
rner wife after procuring a divorce because the sum-
mons had be'.n served on his wife's mother by mis-
take. Shakespeare probably had some incident like
this in mind when he said, "this was the unkindest
cut of all."
"Northwest is' awaiting visit of king winter."
Chicago Tribune headline. Well, here is one mon-
arch who will get a warm if not royal welcome.
Government officials report that the American
forces in Siberia are to be withdrawn on account
of Japan's failure to protect American engineers
in the Japan zone. For a real comment on the sit-
uation ask the opinion of some member of the Si-
borian A: E. F.
Congress has appointed a committee to look into
the charge that commissions were awarded or re-
fused during the war on account of political influ-
ence. No use trying to convince four million buck
privates that his second "louie" wasn't a near and
dear relative of John J. himself.



from two years' service in the avia-
tion field on the French front.
Union Wants Changed Addresses
Students whose addresses have
changed since registration at 'the
Union are asked to change them at the
desk in order that there may be no
trouble in getting in connection with
the persons if needed.
Vhat about that
fountain pen of
r r e
yours?. If it
)e not suit you
re that will.

The Kempf Music Studios. Piano,
'Voice, Organ, Harmony. 312 S. Divis-
ion St. Phone 212-J.-Adv.
Dr. Chas. W.
7:30 Tonight

Prof. Earl Moore at the
Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler
Prof. Samuel Lockwood



We have o

$8.25 For $7,50
You CannotLose.Cood till used

324 South State St.
EaSo University Ave.
711 Packard St.

1121 So. Universily Ave,






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-has become a most essential part of Milady'i wardrobe, whether it is an elaborate one for dress wear, or
a strictly tailored one for the class room. You can not really .do without either, and if you have such
smart ones as we are now showing you will nv be able to say which you like the better.
You can easily turn your suit into an afternoon dress, by using ohe of the season's dress blouses.
These are bedecked with embroidery of all kinds,.and;qre made in many' bewitching styles in colors which
outdo the rainbow.
One most attractive suit blouse in soft tan, is figured with embroidery designs in bright colored yarns.
The Russian blouse effect gives the touch of this season.
Several of the darker blouses hive the metal embroidery, which Dame Fashion insists on trying
everywhere. We agree with her on its effectiveness, especially in regard to these blouses.
We have many severe, but smart looking tailored models, excellent for street or classroom wear.
These are.in a great variety of colors.
The prices on our entire blouse display are $5.95 to $39.50.
(Second Floor)


A WTit of Tulle


-or silk net, some ribbons, and a little ingenuous planning will often result in the
cleverest evening frock imaginable.
We have 'now a very wide assortment of silk nets in all possible shades; also
some novelty weaves. If you are planning on making an evening gown do not fail
to look over our supply.
The new veilings are also here in all the smart weaves and in the best colors.
They are very pretty, and anyway, no costume is complete this year without the
proper veil.

Somebody seid that Colonel House
have a chance for the presidency because
was against third terms.


They get the 'gunmen finally in Detroit. A whole
gang played the Killin' 'diues on the Giannola the
other day.

(First Floor)


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