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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 07, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-04-07

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

THE MIC1

ULY

THE MIC ULY

ig

I1

i NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY
OF MICHIGAN
very morning except Monday during the Univer-'
Board in Control of Student Publications.
BER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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.
the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
Sby carrier or mail, $3.50.
n Arbor Press building, Maynard street.'
siness, 960; Editorial, 2414.
:ions. not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sig-
"asarily to appear in print, but as an evidence of
s of events will be published in The Paily at the
e Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daily office.
unications will receive no consideration. N o man:
returned unless the writer incloses postage.
does nt necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
communications.
ping On" notices .will 'not be received after 8 o'clock

fairly well agreed. Opinions differ greatly as to
the "status quo" of the various specialized organi-
zations in relation to the Engineering society. It
seems possible that the A. S. M. E. and A. 1. E. E.
and other similar sectional groups might be made
subordinate to the Engineering society, inasmuch as
the field of the engineer, while in college, is irn-
ited at best. This supervision would in no wa
detract from the powers or authority of the braiw'1i
of engineering represented. Whether membership
in the Engineering society should be essential to
membership in the 'special organizations is a second
point upon which'there is a diversity of opinion.
The engineering college represents a large part
of the total enrollment of the college. " sprit de
corps" is not only desirable but necessary. The first
logical step for a better organization might be found
in a meeting of all engineers, to discuss remedies
and to appoint a representative .committee to re.-
ommepd change.

Roger Industrial

Chemistry

New Edition

j

ATrI

O
NES

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

TWO
STORES

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_-- . " z

EDITORIAL* STAFF
Telephone 2414,

'4

EDITOR....................HARRY M. CAREY
rk K. Ehibert Edgar L. Rice
M. Campbell Joseph A. Bern-stein
rge Brophy Hg iccc
... .......H. Hardy Heth, Lee M. Woodruff
....... Renaud Sherwood,
.t . .... ... ...John . Dakin
t ..: : ..............Brewster Campbell
........... ............Robert C. Angel
atment......................Marguerite Clark
...,.........Thomas Adams, Thornton Sargent Jr.

MISTAKEN TRADITIONS

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

Winefred Biethan
Robert D. Sage
Marion Nichols
Frances Oberholtzer
E dna Apel
E. P. Lovejoy

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
MANAGER...............PAUL E. CHOLETTE
.....LeGrand A. Gaines, Mark B. Covell
Classified Ads.......................Henry Whiting
......... ...Edward Priehs
... . .. ......'Curt P. Schneider, R. A. Sullivan
Assistants
brecht F. M. Heath D. P. Joyce.
in Sigmund Kunstadter Rtobt. Sommerville
Kerr Harold Lindsay Arthur L. Glazer
s wishing to secure information concerning news for any
e Daily should see the night editor, who has full charge
to be printed that night.
ght editors for this week will be: Monday
ark Ehlbert; Tuesday night, George Bro-
dnesday night, Hugh Hitchcock; Thursday
Igar Rice.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7, 1920.
MICHIGAN .DURING VACATION
personal contact .is the University's ,great-
ent recruiting agency. Most of us know
elf-experience. We are attending Michigan
older friends t9ld, us just how it excelled'
into the telling so much of their own loyal
that we could not escape the contagion of
n spirit which they brought us. All the cat-
in the world cannot affect 'the average high
raduate's choice of his college as much as
I of a respected friend who has had the ex-
of University life. For this reason, the
bility for getting the best men and women
towns to attend the University rests with
ent undergraduates and with the alumni..
practical work along the lines of talking
Wigan's advantages can be done by the in-
undergraduate during the ten days of
-acation. It is not hard to boost Michigan;
iversity's superior equipment and well-
faculty reputation have acquired for it
tanding that ordinarily a mere statement of
s, backed by the confirmation of one's own
, should be enough; but'in addition to this
to each of us to bring the true Michigan
ack to his younger friends who ars pros-
r next year.: This is the time to impart to
rmething of the sensations we all feel dur-3
g game, at Cap Night, or in the freedom
ternity of every-day college life.
is the time for sectional clifbs and home-
>ups to begin arranging for banquets, smok-
'get-togethers of all sorts; for it is in the
llowship of this kind of meeting that the
college men can best be brought to under-
ar loyalty to Michigan and our belief in its
;s.
your alma mater' every day from the 9th

The value of a tradition is its worthiness. Mich-
igan has always been famous for her traditions be-
cause they are-worthwhile, and for this reason aloiv'
students have seen fit to uphold them since the be-
ginning.
However, there are a few students who think
thek are observing one of Michigan's noblest tr~a-
ditions, and bringing honor to themselves by sitting
on certain benches on the diagonal walks during
spare moments, and using various devices to embar-
rass women students who pass by.
All men at the University are supposed to be
Michigan men,and the name itself implies gentl-
manly conduct ,at all times and under- ail condi-
tions. It is to be hoped that these men have
been guilty of this mnchivalrous conduct because'
they did not realize the discourtesy they were man-
ifesting towards the women, and that upon a little
meditation they will redeem themslves by refrain-
ing from further demonstrations.
-i e Telescope

DETROIT UNITED LINES
(Oct. 26, i9)
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-6:xo a.
to., and bo irly to 9:io p. mn.
Jackson Limited and Express Cars-8:48
a. mn., and every hour to 9:48 P. m. (Ex.
presses make local stops west of Ann Arbor.)
Local Cars East Bound-6:o5 a. m., 9:e5 a.
er. and evry two hours to 9:o p. m., 10:50
u. mn. To Ypsilanti only, i : g p.;in., x :xo
a. m., and to Saline, change atYpsilanti.
Ypsilanti,
Local Cars West lound°-7:48 a. m. and
t2:2o a. m.
Asked At Random
(Note-It has been suggested to The
Daily that a crew be selected from
University students to row against the
Detroit Boat club at a proposed re-
gatta to be held here this spring.)'
Today's questipn: "Do you think
such a regatta would, be a successi"
William ,T. Noack, '22, stroke of a
recent winning Detroit Boat club
crew: "The only draw back to this
scheme is that we have no place to
keep our shell, except in the ice house,
which makes it practically impossible
to row on the Barton pond course.
I can positively say that the Detroit
Boat. club will send a strong crew up
here if we will promise to give them
some real competition. One of my
greatest hopes is to see this regatta
in Ann Arbor soon."
Vernon H. Parks, '21, captain of the
Varsity baseball team: "I see no rea-
sons why this couldn't be done with
great success and prove popular with
the student body. I know there are
nmany in Michigan who hake been ad-
vocating an event similar to this and
who have proven themselves excep-
tional rowers."
Keith J. Rankin, '21E, number four
of the recent winning Detroit Boat1
club crew: "This will prove success-
ful if some support is given by the
students.. It will take at least three
afternoons a week of strenuous prac-

"' u n ln iimHli liillul~1 It M l f 1111 1l111lllll1111111111:
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We have just recelv* d a large shipment of
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UNIVERSITY
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Below we reprint
effort entitled, "It's
Own Fodder."

Jay Whitleaf Greenier's latest
a Wise iorse That Nose Its

Water, water everywhere,
In streets, in pipes, in eyes,
But for some water drinkable
The Michigander cries.
There's a fountain, one in U-Hall,
And the library, too, sports one.
Yes, I've seen one in the Law School
And the engineers have same.
Where, oh where I plead, pray listen
Is there one for folks who wander
O'er towards State street on the campus
This is the question that I ponder.
"Oh, yes," says the guy observant,
"There's'a fountain on the corner
That was placed there by a mayor
'No longer need you be a mourner."
Yes, oh wise one, you're a wonder
On to fortune's throne you'll mount.
But, sir, did you ever notice
'That the fountain doesn't fount !

tice to prepare, and the sooner we get
started the better. I feel sure the
D. B. C. will send up a crew that will
be hard to surpass."
Paul G=. Goebel, '23E, number five
on a r ecent champion Grand Rapids
Boat club crew: "Being a rowing en-
thusiast myself, I am more than de-
sirous of seeing this race 'pulled off.'
It is up to the students to back up
this movement and see that it will not
be necessary for the D. B. C. to take
back their shell, which is now in Ann
Arbor, on account of lack of University
support."
Prof. Wenley to Talk at Grand Rapids
Prof. R. M. Wenley of the philosophy
department is scheduled to deliver an
address in Grand Rapids on Thursday.
His subject will deal with "National-
ism.

/, ~z

/

'N..

COPYRIGHT 1920
HIRSH. WICKWIRE Cb.

e1

.y . ., "\ I .fed
Nlm V,?
' p

l~

First stude-Why so sad?4
Second ditto-I just heard a fellow tell his
fhat unless he apologized there was going to
fight.
Fir.St-Well?
Second-The prof apologized.

prof
be a

ZINEERING SOCIETY

.rding the Engineering society, there seems
o opposition to the statement that a reorgan-
and a rejuvenation should be effected, and
Just what this reorganization should do
forth many and various opinions. There are
the following facts to be considered. First,
e Engineering society should comprise at,
rs, of all specialties; second, that the Tech-
.uld be encouraged and aided,. probably 1b
members of the society subscribers; third
committee consisting of representatives of
ious fields should be appointed to formulate
>r the re-organization, and that this reorgan-
should take place in the near future, and
or a better "esprit de~corps."
1 these points, all those interested seem

English as She s Spoke
Senior-I have neither the time nor the inclina-
tion to pass paregorics on the deceased.
Friend-Yott mean panegyrics.
Senior (loftily)-Well, the two words are anony-
mou~s.
Dear Noah: -
. I have written a poem but am not entirely satisfied
with the beginning line. Could you suggest a good
one? Awthur.
Why not begin, "Come and drink with me." This
should sound very inviting to the public.
No, Clarice, a Musselman does not mean a strong
man.
"I began life as a barefoot boy."-From the au-
tobiography of a prominent financier.
That's nothing. Very few of us were born with
shoes on.
He wrote a book on how to love,
With points on what to say.
But when he tried to pop one night
He fainted dead away.
-Exchange.
Famous Closing Lines
"Ha, green old age," he muttered as he sold the
elderly gentleman the gold brick.
NOAH COUNT.

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Private lessons in modern
ball-room dancing.
JEANETTE
KRUSZKA
Studio:
516 E. William St.
Phone 1422-J
Residence Phone 1780-W
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Organized 1863
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