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May 04, 1921 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-04

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orning except Monday during the Univer
in Control of Student Publications.
ress is exclusively entitled to the use for
s dispatch'es credited to it or not otherwise,
and the local news published therein.
stoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second

iuilding, Maynard Street
torial, 241 4.
ed 3oo words, if signed,the sig-
in pr int, but as an evidence of
be published in The Daily at the
at or mailed to The Daily office.
ceive no consideration. No man-
to writer incloses postage.
arily endorse the sentiments ea.
pill not be received after 8 o'clock

Telephone 2414
........Chesser M Camvbel'
:orial Board.........................Lee Woodruff
Adams H. W. Hitchcock
Dakin J. E. McManis
d Sherwood T. W. Sargent. Jrsti
.......... .......... ............ . .A.B rn~sting
, , , ,, ,B. P. Campbell
.......... J. Whinery, L. A. Kern, S. T. Beach
........Robert Angell
tor...................... ..........Mary D. Lane
Thomas Dewey
.............. ....... .Jack W. Kelly

Valde Frank H. McPike
.er J A. Bacon
cLkery W. W. Ottaway
idel Paul Watzel
rundy Byron Darnton
-rholtzer M. A. Klavet
dams E. R. Meiss
Elliett Walter Donnelly
acBain Beata Hasley
Kathrine Montgomery

Sidney B. Coates
C. T. Pennoyer
Marion B. Stahl
Lowell S. Kerr
Marion Koch
Dorothy Whipple
Gerald P.Overton
Edward Lambrecht
Sara WEller
H. E . Howlett

dent council is attacking the problem; the Women's
league will do well to take positive action to the
same end.
Cut out the shortcut!
The most efficient spirit instiller upon the cam-
pus, an all-year-round feature which greets us, fo-
lows us, or precedes us as the case may be, urging
us on in victory, cheering us up in defeat, sending
our joy towards the heights, or stirring our loyalty
to its depths, - such is the Varsity band. Many:
functions require its services, and many hours of
practice must its members devote outside of the
actual times of performance. Michigan should ap-
preciate her band as one of the few such university
organizations which pursue their purpose through-
out the entire year, and one which has attained an
efficiency comparable to that of professional bodies.
Thursday night an entertainment is being given
in order to gain funds for the support of the band.
Money is necessary to enable the continuance of its
functioning as a beneficial influence for Michigan
morale. The band is one of our greatest assets, as
well ag one of our most impressive advertisements.
Buy a1 ticket for the Bounce next Thursday night
and do your share to help keep up this chief campus
apostle of pep.
Although it is now less than two months before
graduation it is a surprising fact that only half of
the members of the senior literary class have paid
their dues. The remainder evidently are still fol-
lowing the laissez-faire policy summed up in the
sentence, "If I think of it I'll pay mine next time I
happen to meet the treasurer"
With the last of June so nearly at hand this in-
difference threatens the success of our commence-
ment program by creating a shortage in the funds
from which necessary expenses must be met.
As dues must be paid before graduation, why not
make it a point to clear up this matter immediately,
so that there won't be any hitch in '21's commence-
ment functions? Each one with outstanding dues
can easily do- his part by settling at University hall
at any time from 2 to 4 o'clock today,
Congress has designated tomorrow as a Bundle
day for the relief of destitute Armenians. Contrary
to the usual run of drives, no money is being sought.
All that is asked is that we pack up any old clothing
that we may long ago have cast aside as worthless,
and take it to the Bundle station in McMillan hall.
Conditions in the near East are desperate. Thou-
sands of men, women, and children are going about
the streets in the utmost poverty - clad in a few
thread-bare rags. This is a cause deserving of Mich-
igan's whole-hearted support.
Sunday afternoon at the Union was the time and
place of the .best upperclass convocation yet. Too
bad more upperclassmen weren't there to get in on,
the argument.



Open Evening During Sale

i. r _ Y

In Efect Nov. 2, 1920
Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Limited and Express cars leave for
Detroit at 6:05 a. m., 7:05 a. m.,
8:10. a.,in, and hourly, to 9:10 p.,im.
Limiteds to Jackson at 8:48 a. in.and
every two hours to 8:48 p. M. Ex-
presses at 9:48 a. m. and eery two
hours to 9:48 p. m.
Locals to Detroit-5:5 5a.m., 7:00 a.m.
and every two hours to 9:00 p. m.'
also 11:00 p. m. To Ypsilanti only,
11:40 p.m., 12:25 a.m., and 1:15 a.m.
Locals to Jackson--7:'0 a. m., and
12:10 p.m.
1921 MAY 1921
S M .T W T F 'S
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
8 9" 10 11 12 13 14
15 16 17 18 19 20 21
22 24 24 25 26 27 28
29 30 31
Men: Last season's hats turn-
ed inside out, refinished and re-
blocked with all now trimmings
look just 4ike new, wear just as
long and saves you five to ten
dollars. We do only high class
work. Factory Hat Store, 617
Packard St. Phone 1792.

This No.

"AT -



Pa vi

aYour Own

.:: 7 ,:


Telephone 960

tising} .}......... ............. ..D PJoyce.
aeds.......'.....................K.....:::: unstadter
:ation .............-......V..... ..F. M. Heath
int,...................................... ..E. R. Prieh
ation .................... -. -------....V. F. Hillery
S , " ~ Assistants w .
. Lambrecht M. Moule H. C. Hunt
. Hamel, Jr. X N. W. Robertson M. S. Goldring
EH. ftcshinon Thos. L. Rice H. W. Heidbreder
.Coss IR. G.Burchell W. Cooley
. L. Davis A. J. Parker. a
rsoa wishing'to secure Inforation concerning news' for any
of= he Daily should'60 the night editor, who has full charge
news to be printed that night.
- WEDNESDAY, MAY 4, 1921.
Night Editor-THOMAS H. ADAMS-.
e Cubs' club will meet at 4 o'clock this after-
fair indication of the spirit and loyalty which
ift by a student body for its university may be
ned from the number of tryouts for teams and
Ities, and the keenness of the competition which
played. It is'unfortunately true that the ma-
r of us are not exceptionally athletic in charac-
nd as a result we must confine our activity in
direction to an enthusiastic place upon the
nes, giving to' our competing colleagues a
e-hearted and lusty-lunged support both in
ry and defeat.
t there are many, entirely too many, among the
kers who, no matter how hard they "root" or
loyal they may be, cannot truthfully convince
selves that they are doing their best as the in-
:ed spectator. These men form a mass of val-
* athletic material which is going to waste, do-
othing to add to the laurels of Michigan. If an
idual is fortunate enough to be blessed with
tic prowess whether it be i baseball, football,
ming, track, or any other sport, it is his duty
port for practice and to take his place beside
thers who are earnestly endeavoring to achieve
heir University the highest honors of which
are capable. If Michigan is to reap the greatest
its possible from her wealth of athletic mate-
.t must be through the honest decision of each
nt as to the value of his ability in that direc-
as well as an appraisal of his friends' poten-
es, and loyal action to comply with the convic-
reached. Only this way can we urge forth
ian on the side-lines who should be in athletic
chigan's own students could probably get along
well with a lawnless, treeless, bushless cam-
Most of us stay on it only during classes or
we are studying in the library; the aestheti-
inclined could probably satisfy their taste for
al beauty by hieing them to the bo.levard. Cer-
r we would be less inclined to gaze out the
oom windows. People can get along almost
here ; some manage to live in a desert, others
nement fire-escapes with ash cans and back
s for their vista.
ere is no question but that we are going to have
bald spot for a campus if we .keep up our
at habit of cowpathing hither and thither re-
ess of lawns and oblivious of walks. In other
, we are going to have to manage with a sand-
mpus unless we mend our ways. We can stand
it shall we enjoy it? Shall we like to hear
nd women from other universities - proud of
own beautiful campus expanses - ridicule
re is just one way to save the beauty of the
- keep off them and yell a good hearty "get
e grass" to the person who forgets. Sunday's
class convocation at the Union uanimously
a "Keep Off the Grass" resolution. The Stu-

You are interested in profitable work which will add
direct way to your college education.
A good proposition for you selling brushes in your i
town or elsewhere during the summer months. Accepted
plicants will be trained free before school is out-no time ]
For further information write 1007 E. Huron or



1268 between 6:30 and 7:15 P. M.

I 'I p'

Are ybu going to be a

Keep off the grass! Three seconds lost
ing a shortcut will mean the saving of a

f orged" engineer?

by avoid-

the Telescope
Yes, Clarice, a string tied around your finger to
remind you of something could be called a forget-
Force of Habit
She stood before fair heaven's pearly gate,
Good St. Peter's verdict to await;
Before she entered, oh happy fate,
She said, "St. Peter, is my crown on straight ?"
Dear Noah:
Enclosed you will find a picture of myself. Per-
haps from looking at it you will be able to make
some recommendations .as to how I will be able to
preserve my complexion. Ann Teeke.
We'll answer your question the way the philoso-
phers used to, by asking another question, - "Why
do you want to preserve that complexion of yours ?"
You're right, Clarice ; appearances are deceiving.
Our girl still insists that we didn't look like a.fool
the last time we asked her to dine out.
About the deadliest poison
In the world that we can
Think of just now is
You know, one drop of that
And you're a goner.
We thank you.

with a

are thousands of that kind and, soon or late, the,
shoCk that they can get just about so far, and noj

THREE big eastern uni-
versity engineering societies
held a joint meeting recent-
ly. They were alumni men
of technical colleges. And
they met to discuss the out-
look of the college trained
"The trouble," said a
speaker, "is that too many
of us are 'drop-forged' en-
gineers. We know our pro-
fession; but of Business, to,
which it is so closely re-
lated-we just don't know
what it's all about."
In the files of the Alexander
Hamilton Institute is the story
of a graduate of a great en-
gineering college. With all his
training and his degree, he was
a "drop-forged" engineer.
"When I left college I did
not know the A B C of how
to consider even the sim-
plest of business problems,"
he wrote.
Upon leaving college, he started
to work as an engineer for a big
technical firm at $70 a month.
He is still with that firm. And
this is what he writes:
"Today I am part owner of
the firm and sole manager
of it. This hasn't been due
to luck by any means; but
simply by putting into prac-
tice what anyone can get
from the Modern Business
Course and Service of the

Alexander Hamilton Insti-
'It is not enough to know the
technical side alone
The director of a western en-
gineering, college said recently:
"The most dominant character-
istic of the engineering profes-
sion is the preponderance of the
commercial over the technical."
Step by step, the engineering
enterprises that achieve big suc-
cess, and make careers for en-
gineers, are guided by the same
fundamental laws and practices"
that rule modern business. And"
thousands of engineers have
learned by bitter experience that
without business training, tech-
nical training carries a man just
about so far, and no farther.
A Course whose product is
The Alexander Hamilton In-
stitute was founded by a
group of business men and edu-
cators who realized that modern
business was developing special-
ists, but not executives; that
somehow more men must be
taught the fundamentals that
underlie the operations of every:
department of business.
The Institute has only one
Course. It takes a man out of
college and gives him a working
knowledge of all .the depart-
ments of business.
Such a man receives in a few
months of reading what ordinari-
ly would consume years of prac-
tical experience. He finds in the
Institute a more direct path

man of the ,same years
For the "drop-forged"
gineer who asks himself "W
am I going to be five years f
now?" the Alexander Hami
Institute has an encoura
story to tell. It is the stor
the thousands of successful
lege men-many of them
gineers-who have saved
wasted years; men who, 1
the Course and Service, I
added to their technical eq
ment the training which mi
them understand what busi
is all about.

"Forging Ahead in.
"Forging Ahead in Busine
page book especially prep
who are taking stock of t
and wondering what the ft
for them. It is not a book
'men of feeble purpose. Bu
seriously want toknow wh
has done for others in posit
own, the book will be a r
will be sent without obli
send the coupon below.

is a

With Apologies to "Lampy"
Stude-Is the word whiskers singular

or plural,

Prof .-If a man has them it's plural.
Stude-And if it isn't a man that has them?
Prof.-Then it's singular.

A Hot One
"Are you afraid of fire?"
Huh! Don't I go to class in Mason
day ?"

Alexander Hamilton Institut
239 Astor Place New York City
----- -- -S- - --- a-- ---
Send me"Forging Ahead in Business"
which I mnay keep without obligation. Os
Print here
Poiion......._. ........_..............«..

hall every

Famous Closing Lines
"Spell bound," muttered the boy when the teacher
made him stay after school because he had missed
several words. NOAH COUNT.

Canadian Address: C. P. R. Building, Toronto; Australian Address, 8a Castlere

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