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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.

May 15, 1921 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-15

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

axe~
RSITY

except Monday during the Univer-
trol of Student Publications.
E ASSOCIATED PRESS
exclusively entitled to the use for
tcis scredited to it or not otherwise
local news published therein.

at Ann

r, Michigan, as second

$~3.50.
,ling, Maynard Street.
al, 2414.
300 words, if signed, the sig-
ptint, but as an evidence of
published in The Daily at the
r mailed to The Daily office.
e no consideration. No man-,
riter incluses postage.
endorse the sentiments ex-
not be received after 8 o'clock

vidualistic attitude and his spirit of irresponsibility
as regards things pertaining to his Alma Mater. He
goes about repeating rumors that he has heard off-
hand, giving them out as fact before he has tried to
investigate. His \ remarks not only are aimed at
professors and courses but they also hurt Michigan
spirit in athletics and other student activities. He
seems to be imbued with the incurable fault of crit-
icising existirg things destructively with never a
thought about a possible correction. The essence
of growth is true criticism, but when it comes in
the form of passed-on gossip it does more harm
than good. We hear altogether too many remarks
about activities, games, and what not, by men who,
we know, would not pass oh such astounding news
as fact if they understood a little better the activ-
ity, or had a little more to do with the professor
or his course. It is time to begin to foster a better
campus spirit by getting rid of the not necessarily.
disloyal, but thoughtless, student gossip. Let's do our
part toward making Michigan stand among other
schools as a place where the students are that type
of men and women, who prove their University cal-
ibre by refusing credence to rumor and propaganda.

-AT-i

BOTH ENDS OF TqE DIAGONAL WALK

GOLF

SUPPLIES

.

EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 2414
ANG EDITOR ......-..GEORGE 0. BROPHY JR.
itor ..... ............chesser M. Campbel1
iEditorial Board.....................Lee Woodruff
iT. s-Adams H. W. Hitchcock
. H ADakin J. E. McManis
enaud Sherwood T. W. Sargent, Jr
Editor .........................J. A. Bernstein
or .............B. P. Campbell
s " ," " T. J. Whinery, L. A. Kern, S. T". Beach
............... Robert Angell
Editor....... ...................Mary D. Lane
.................. Thomas Dewey
. .. ... .. ... ......... E. R. M~eiss
A .--istants
Waldo Frank H. McPike Sidney B. Coates
Weber J. A. Bacon C. T. Pennoyer
Vickery W. W. Ottaway Marion B. Stahl
.indel Paul. Watzel Lowell S. Kerr
Grundy Byron Darnton Marion Koch
)1erholtzer M. A. .Klaver Dorothy Whipple
, Adams Walter Donnelly Gerald P. Overton
F. Elliott Beata 'Hasley Edward Lambrecht
McBain Kathrine Montgomery Sara WHaller
H.E owlett
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
SS MANAGER............LEGRAND A. GAINES, JR.
g .................... . -- D. P. Joyce
......... ........S Kunstadter
.n . . . .. - - - - -.-- -e at- -
..... ..E. R. Priehn
............ ....................F. Hillery
Assistants
Lambrecht. Al. Ali. Moule H. C. Hunt
amel, Jr . N. W. Robertson sI .. Goldring
Hutchinson Thos. L. Rice 3. W. Heidbreder
Cross R. G:aBurchell W.Cooley
G. Davis A. J. Parker

DETROIT UTTED LINES
In Effect Nov. 2, 1920
Between
Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)k,
Limited and Express cars leave for
Detroit at 6:05 a. im., 7:05 a. m.
8:10 a. m., and hourly to 9:10 p. m.
Limiteds to Jackson at 8:48 a. m. and
every two hours to 8:48 p. m. Ex-
presses at 9:48 a. m. and eaery two
hours to 9:48 p. m.
Locals to Detroit-5:55a.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-7:40 .. m., and
12:10 p.m..

99 19
IThis No.
for
Dodge
Taxi

;..

ing to secure information concerning news for any
y should see the night editor, rho has full Marge
printed that night.' ____________

SUNDAY, MAY 15, 1921.
ight Editor-HARQLD 'HOWLETT.
THE BIG WEEK-ENDI
eek-end of the twentieth and twenty-first,
ill be one of the biggest, athletically, mus-
d journalistically, 'in the recent history
niversity, and, incidentally, the occasion
.ichigan to demonstrate the spirit which
d have to the many visitors who will be in
t that time. With the Interscholastic meet,
go meet; the conference of the editors of
en colleges, Cap night, and the May festi-
tunity offers itself for the gratification of
diversified mindin the nature of recrea-
ell as of presenting to our visitors a Michi-,
s best.
m has been highly favored in securing the
e of: the Big Ten editors. It is an in-
which promises 'much, and not f or the
ear alone, since it is the hope of those in-
that the convocation of the journalistic
college and university papers throughout
le West may become an annual affair.,,
en there are the athletic meets, with the
it obligations which they place upon Mich-
ents as hosts. The Daily prints much on
ct of Michigan spirit, but there is noth-
. so makes or breaks the reputation of any
"as the impression which visiting teams
ay with them to their own respective col-
is the reputation ,of having the highest
>irit which has given to Michigan the re-
:olleges throughout the country, and it is
students to maintain that impression dur-
eek~end to come.
e' ayd Festival: - we must not forget
important of occasions in the-musical life
iiversity. The festival' will give us the op-
of entertaining a different sort of people
ie athletic meets and the conference. There
nen and women. here whose impression
>rmed .by the conduct of the student body
1 with which they come in contact, and is
terest, and in the interest of the high
the newer University which the appropri-
give to us that we should attempt to con-
elves in a manner which shall make that
az only of the best.
,there is Cap night - occasion of inter-
-ily to freshmen who cast aside'their badges
t youth and blossom out intotreal men of
, -but admittedly also one of the most im-
imes of the year to the student body in
Sophomores and upperclassmen should
emselves to make Cap night in 1921 an
ich .will serve to create in the heart of
shman a realization of the fullness of

EDISON AND THE COLLEGE MAN
A short time ago Thomas Edison lamented the
fact that so many of the college men with whom
he had come in contact were very ignorant in re-
gard to practical subjects. While not disputing the
accuracy of the observations of the famous invent-
er, still it is felt that possibly he did not take into
consideration some of the other factors which give
the college graduate a "head start".
The question of ignorance is not all that is to be
taken into consideration, for it is certain that upon
investigation everyone will be found in various'
stages of ignorance upon various subjects, of which
Mr. Eidson's tests are an infinitesimal, part. The
big deciding factor in success is not how unin-
formed one is but how quickly it is possible, to as-
simulate the amount of information necessary to
overcome this lack.
That the college man has a distinct advantage in
.accomplishing this task has been amply confirmed
by the observations of a great many keen-sighted
business men, who ,for this reason give preference'
to this, type, of man. While it is undoubtedly to be
deplored that a great many college men are strik-
ingly uninformed on a great many special sub-
jects, still it is a proved fact that by acquiring the
ability to comprehend and assimilate readily they
entirely vindicate the'cause of college education.
In view of the number of office girls winning re-
cent beauty contests, an awakening of the "home
forces" and a stricter censorship of hubby's pri-
vate stenographer selections may be expected.
Th e Telescope
"Our Girl" Has Gone
We've waited for a week now, all in vain,.
We called her up, we wrote her, made a search,
We never want to hear of her again,
To think that she has left us in the lurch
We thought "our girl" was different, and it hurts
To realize she's just like all, the rest;
She probably has hooked some other perch;
Oh Virgil! Your conviction 'was the best,
"Varium et mutabile semper femina est".
It satisfied most of the sophomores to say "Give
'em hell, twenty-three", but one, more ferocious
than the rest, with grim, determined jaw, and as-
perity written upon every line of his visage, uttered
the harshest invective conceivable, "Give, 'em Tay-
lor's Economics". What is this younger genera-
tion coming to?
Quothi Eppe Taff:
Here lies a man named Jacob Ruze,
He was an awful clown,
He swore he'd dirnk up all the booze
That he could buy in town.
Just because a fish has scales and goes f rom sea
to Jsea iseno sign that itsis a musical instrument.ea
SQur Latest Song Entitled
"Our Band Master's Progressive 'Cause He Al-
ways Leads the Time."
T he speedy changes in weather around here
'bring back to mind that old saying:
"It's not the cough that carries you off,
It's the coffin they carry you off in."'

1921
5.
S_
15
22
29,

:
2;
9
16
24
30

T
3
10
17
24
81

MAY
4
11
18
25

T
12
19
26

PANAMAS '
We Clean,.Bleach and Block
Panamas., etc., into the Late
Shapes, with all new trimmings
to look just like new. We don't
use any acids and do only High
Class Work. Factory Hat Store,
617 Packard St. Phone 1792.
Students Lunch

i-- -. -

-1
'
i

le.

, gig -
h,.

409 Jefferson

0

1921
F S~
6 7
13 14
20 21
27 28

i +

High Class Poo
Open 6 a.m. Close 11 p.n

Kodak As tYou 6
Al the ,supplies that you will

need are here at

your service

and afterward "we do the rest."

THESE ARE HARVEST PAYS
FOR THE SMALL INVESTOR
The whole world is bidding for money
at the highest interest rate in all
history.
Today you can get $10 on every $100
with safety on a certain ;high-grade
preferred stock with valuable "rights."
Write for Financial Statement, Bank
References, etc.
J. E. THOMPSON & CO., Inc.
126 Liberty St.,- New York

Calkins-Fletcher Drug C
324 So. State St.
E. and So. University Ave
, 711 Packard St.

'SCHUMACHE R HARDWARE COMPA

308-10-12 SOUTH MAIN STREET

A'STORE OF INlIVIDUAL

Kamp-Kook- Kit

For

Stolen Thunder
Frank Tinney's idealof optimism
still paying his Union dues.

is a bartender

All Outdoor People

THE STUDENT GOSSIP
toward making real men and women
dent body of Michigan in the manner
cently by President Marion L. Burton,
o get rid of the so-called "student gos-
is one of the disagreeable types found
many other universities: vet he is an un-

Passerby to tourist gazing ruefully at his wrecked
anutomobile:
"Have an accident ?"
Tourist, with a pre-occupied air: "No thank
you, I just had one."
Judging from the things people say about Char-
lie Chaplin's makeup being responsible for his suc-
cess, we are inclined to believe that when the low-
er half of his costume burnt the other day, he lost
a fortune in pants.
Famnious Closing Lines
"Putting the male on a higher plane,' said the
postman as he transferred the sacks from the

Complete - Compact - Sanitary: Just the
thing for Boy Scouts, Hikers, Canoeists, Fisher-
men, Automobilists, Golfers, Hunters and Camp-
ers. Also Luncheon Sets, Camping Outfits, Nap-
kins, Cups, CampGrids, Camp Stoves and Camp
Stools.

BASE BALL AND TENNIS GOODS

"

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