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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.

April 06, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-04-06

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY
OF MICHIGAN
norning except Monday during the Univer-
d in Control of Student Publications.
OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tress is exclisively entitled to the use-for
Ws dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
and the local.news published therein.
>stoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second

. ...... . .. w.

.50.
Maynard street.
2414.

ations not to exc

ed 300 words, if signed, the sig
rin print, buit as an evidence of
be published in 'The Daily at the
at or mailed to The Dail office.
ceive no consideration. Io man-
the writer in closes postage.
arily endorse the sentiments ex-
will not be received after 8 o'clock

ecedling insertioi.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 2414
ITOR.....................HARRY M. CAREY
<. Ehlbert Edgar L. Rice
ampbell Joseph A. Bernstein
Brophy Hugh Hitchcock
... .. Hardy Heth, Lee M. Woodruff
...Renaud Sherwood
*..................John I. Dakin
- -..- .Brewster Campbell
... .RobertC. Angell
vent....... .......Marguerite Clark
........Thomas Adams, Thornton Sargent Jr.

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

Winefred Biethan
Robert D. Sage
Mlarion Nichols
Frances Oberholtzer
E.dna Apel
l;. 1'. Lovejoy

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960.
MANAGER..................PAUL E. CHOLETTE
.LeGrand A. Gaines, Mark B.- Covell
lassified Ads........................Henry Whiting
.... ... ..Edward Prieh
.. ....... .Curt P. Schneider, R. A. Sullivani
Assistants
echt F. M. Heath D. P. Joyce
Sigmund Kunstadter Robt. Sonmerville
rr Harold Lindsay Arthur L. Glazer
wishing to secure information concerning news for any
Daily should see the night editor, who has full charge
be {.rinted that night.'
ht editors for this week will be: Monday
.k Ehlbert; Tuesday night, George Bro-
iesday night, Hugh Hitchcock; Thursday,.
'ar Rice.

DAY, APRIL 6, 1920..

be a. meeting of the entire
clock this afternoon.

staff and

ADS IN THE MOVIES
students -continue to'patronize the mov-
e. of the present inflated prices it- is evi-
)ught that their forbearance has no lim-
as though prices were not high enough,
ice is forced to sit. through a long series
sements with which the program IS
3y actual count onua recent occasion twen-
f these advertisements were inserted into
am and fourteen into another. Most of
e already stale from former showings.
egitiifate addition to an avowed enter-
an be of value orly to the proprietor. 'It
ction for the audience, rather than a_
amusement; yet we must pay to have it
A less arrogant and obvious imposition
verlookd-mi fact many have been in the
i even a pretenses of fairness was made"
owners.
)ING. THE ATHENS OF TODAY
present day America has her choice as
she will be a Carthage or an Athens in
world." So writes President Lowell of.
university in an appeal for contributions
he Harvard Endowment Fund Commit-
thage was a great commercial power. She
ot one remnant of thought of any kind.
iaritime power, not so large, not so pow-
stamped itself upon the civilizatioh in
.y that we cannot think apart frcm the-
f Athens. .We can make ourselves sim-°
commercial nation, or we can make cur-
of the great leaders of thought in the.
trough our colleges it is possible and es-
it we put forth our great intellectual
ye are truly to be leaders of the world.
ever occur to you," he continues, "that
nduwing institutions man has founded are
,itizs ? Why ? Because the university really
to the highest in civilization and contrib-
hing that is eternal."
ing the rights of America to be called a
ens, President Lowell speaks of the
new world has had cast upon it by the
new responsibilities. Our young men
ave gone abroad to be educated, but it is
to educate them at horne and make our-
only a center of industry, not only the
dustrial nation in the world, but the
tellectual nation in the world. If it is
, It must be done with the aid of and
means of our universities."
-y practical way President Lowell then
what is essential for the building of the
today. Primary in importance is in-
.y for professors. "What a professor
t a fortune, but enough to live comforta-
scale oif life in which a professor ought
d he wants to educate his childrer as

highly as he was educated himself, and he wants to
provide for his old age.
"And in another' way the question appears. A
public man at Commencement last June said that if
you underpay any body of men in the cdmmunity
they will be discontented, and the class that you
cannot afford to have discontented is the class that
teaches your youth.
"We must have sufficient teachers to enable the
greatest among them to give up their classes for a
year or two and write books, to make permanent
what they know, and not let their knowledge die
with them.
"We are at a crisis in the history of our country,
where the question to be determined is not whether
we are in danger from a foreign power, but whether
the American people will rise to the height which
they can rise to and be one of the greatest peoples
which the world has ever known."
This agitation toward paying professors more
liberally and thus making the teaching profession
more attractive is daily gaining momentum. The
country at large, as well as the teachers themselves,
is. beginning to recognize the fact that inadequate
and unfair salaries will not attract into the pro-
fession men of the highest ability. The problem
has, indeed, become one of national importance
and, as President Lowell states, one which con-
terns our position among nations.
The Michigan Wolverine.
THE UNION DANCE FLOOR
It seems incredible that college, students should
be entirely reckless and often wanton in the man-
ner in which they use property. and ,facilities which
are placed at their command. Probably the Union
has been the victim of more than the usual number
of deprecatory acts which are practiced upon Uni-
versity buildings or perhaps from the prominence
of its articles of furniture and decoration these
criminal, acts have been more noticeable.
The latest work of havoc wrought at the Union
which undoubtedly has been done innocently and
without thought is the burning of holes in the ball
room floor by 'cigarette butts dropped by the danc-
ers The surface which has been polished and
waxed until it almost approaches perfection is de-
formed by these holes and spots which in some.
places form ugly looking patches. This has been
noticed and remarked upon by almost every vis-
itor who has inspected the dance hall. In fact such
things often catch the eye before any of the decora-
tive features of a place are seen.
Such careless disregard for public, property has
been said to be characteristic of the American peo-
ple but the Union belongs to the students and any
mar or blemish on its decorative schere detracts
that much from effects which it is planned will be
produced. Smoking rooms have been provided for the
dancers and there is no excuse for such destruc-
tion of property either innocently or wantonly.
The TelescoPe
Well Q'ualified
Restaurant owner-Have you had any experi-
ence at waiting?
Stude (laughs in hollow voice)-Have I? Say
I've been trying to get into a Friday or Saturday
night movie ever since I-hit this town.
Watson, the Needle
Sherlocko had just finished the dance with the
fair young thing. "Aha," remarked the detective,
"I see that you are married. The young thing
pleased by the Sincerity of the compliment shook
her head. "No, she remarked sadly, . "you are
wrong there. But whatever made you think that
I was married?"
The great detective somewhat nonplussed paused
a moment before replying."Wliy I thought you were
married because you tried to .do the leading the
minute we started dancing." The young thing was
lost in soulful adoration of such sagacity for a
moment and then she replied, "Ah, that's because
I've been taking a man's part at these Women's

league dances."
Dear Noah: -
A friend of mine says that I'm a law breaker if
I distill a quart of liquor for home consumption
each day. AmI? . Likit.
Decidedly not. You're a genius.
A Short Story
Two hoboes met at a lonely siding. One had just
finished a college course in business administration
The other was broke, too.
Heard at the Manicure Clnb*
"I had to call a doctor last night."
"Who was sick ?"
"He was when he saw what I held."
*A club which has for its aim the bettering of the
hands.
Today's nominee for the Royal Order of Oil Cans
is the bird who persists in giving a vivid description
of his latest discovery in anatomy lab during the
dinner hour.
These fellows who say that a girl can't hit any-
thing she throws at should see our girl, throw out
a hint,
Pamous Closing I.ines
"A great, wag," he muttered as he gazed at the
dog's tale, NOAH COUNT.

AT

TWO
STORES

G RA H AM'S
BOTH ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK
"George Did It"

S

DE :TUN TED 1N 111 II h l111llllltlllli l f 1!lIII1lt ilI1111111111 !1111111111i111111111111 111.111111IL
DETROIT UNITEDLINES
(Oct. 26, igig)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson =_
(Eastern Standard Time) f -
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:i a. We have lust received a large shipment of
m., and hourly to 9:ro p. m.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-S8:48 L
a. m., and every hour to 9:48 p. m. (Ex- _
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.) S
Local Cars Egst'Bound--¢:os a. m., g:e5 a. And SUPPLIES
m. and.every two hours to 9:og p. m., 10:50 =l-
V. M. To Ypsilanti only, i i: ~p. mn. r : Io -
a. ire., and to Saline,'~change at ipsilanti. anlitlrlS Sron Lie -
Ypin" ti.~ e~h"A' * Wih and Diison's Stroug Line of
Ypsilanti,
Local Cars West:oUnd-.=:48 a. m. and Rackets - Price $2.00 to $15.00
2:2o a. m.-=
tUNIVERSITY
ArNNABcR CHOP SUE fro uW AHBOOKSTORES
ExcellentC ROPC SUE ro
11:30 a. m. to midnight w George Did It . George Did It
Steaks and Chops $14 S. State - -
..1)l111m 11i1t!Itut11illlmm111, mllil!i'IIt 1111:1m 11u1 111:1illutilnlituuh'
..APRIL
S M T W T F S
1 2 3
11'12.13 14 15 16 Tb
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
25 26 27 28 29 , 30 .. Dinners. Lunches Confectionery
Men-Hats are high; your last
"8eason's" hat cleaned ,and ' re- Icra , D liiu oa
blocked into 'this season's shape, W e Make our own Ice Cream
with a new band, will look likeWaunC
new and save you five or ten Orders solicited from Fraternities and
dollars. We do only high class .18 S. Phone 166
work. Factory Hat Store, 617 Sororties. 2 .
Packard St. Phone 1792.
. mu

TWO
STORES

roger Industrial Chemistry
New Edition

.4

i

'4'

r.

A

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