OF THE UNIVERSITY
ept Monday duin the Univer-
of Student Pubiaion*.
lusivelT entitled to the use for
es credited to it or not otherwise
al news published therein.
Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
300 words, if signed, the sig-
print, but as an evidence of
publishedin The Daily at the
or mailed to The Daily office.
ve no consideration. No man-
riter incloses postage.
y endorse the sentiments e-
not be receved after 8 o'clock
EDITOR ...........GEORGE O. BROPHY JR.
.............. ... .........Chesser M. Campbell
torial Board........................Lee Woodruff
Adams H. W. Hitchcock
Damin J ,. McManis
ad Sherwood . W. Sar ent. Jr. t
..... T. .Whinery, L. A. KrS.T acel
. .....Robert Angell
itor...........................:Mary D. Lane
.~... . .. Thomias Dewey
de PrankH. McPike Sidney B. Coates
TABcn. CT. Pnnoer
Marion B. Stahl
Lowell S. Kerr
Gerald P. Overton
H. Z. Howlett
"IESS MANAGER.........LEGRAND A. GAINES. JR.
Led ...................................D---.- D adte
ti.n'......... ......... ..F. i. Heat
l . . .".. ... . .. . .E. R. 'M ieh
O....... ............... ..V. F. Hillery
IT. Lambrecht M. M. Moule H. C. Hunt
.Hiamel , C.' N W. Robertson M. S. Godring
H[ Huthinson Thos. L Rice H. W. Heidbreder
. Cross R. G. Burchel W. Cooley
L. L. Davia A. J. Parker
,a ishingto set'einform tlon concernig news for any
R Th'g iysold #se the igt editor, who has full harge
newa to be printed that night
- TUESDAY, MAY 31, 1921.
Night Editor-J. E. McMANIS.
dame Curie - who is being urged to abandon
trip West because she is "completely tired
by the "small talk" of her American hosts in
netropolis, is not the first to have faced un-
ssfully the crossfire of bromides, platitudes,
gown-talk which bewilders and benumbs the
er out of his element.
>bably the great discoverer of radium could,
a bit more training under fire and a higher-
oped sense of humor, turn the dull patter off
v bomb-proof, and learn to pick the occasional
r soul out of the party and segregate him un-.
rself. Everybody has to learn how to get
with "people" and be happy; if this is the*
time Mie. Curie has run into the genus ad-
te it merely shows she has been staying pretty
to herself and her own scientific circle. The
r side" is just as highly infected with the bug
allowness as we - and, competent travelers
rn us, has not so much of that saving grace of
rversation ought to be intelligent; it is too
only "smart" without depth or else merely
marking. Education ought to make a dif-
Ce, but it doesn't appear to help much except
ure the clothing of the same mediocre thoughts
)etter dress of grammar. People of sixty daw-
nversationally with about the same aimlessless
e sub-debs. The man or woman who gives
> a really thoughtful trend in these days de-
s a me'al and gets an affronted rebuff in nine
out of ten.
body would argue for the removal of "small
entirely from the American conversational
al. It is a godsend in case of brainfag, and a"
ng, in a tight situation. Quite a famous play
stting away" wonderfully on the American
today because it is packed with very real
ides, artistically strewn through the whole
People sink back and enjoy themselves from
st to last curtain. It is restful as a sleep.
t intellectual sleep is poor provender for a
y diet. If Americans would only get out of
abit 'of thinking shallow conversation suffi-
for every need, there would of necessity be a
er interest in reading, art, science, politics,
e public questions we ought to think and ar-
bout but seldom and scantily do.
mor, acute perception, courtesy, graceful dic-
and the other qualities Nve are wasting on
1 talk" deserve a far better environment. We
even today of the French salons which pro-
and appreciated wit and perspicacity - tr
rings frequented by a Sevigne or a Fontaine
atronized by the kings. Will Anerica lose by
ilar popularizing of the intellect? Is not an
cracy of the mind the truest guarantee of the
enance of the best things in a democracy ?
gs cannot be the patrons in America, but ed-
I people can. We can determine the places
the latest frock and the best ball-player are
,forgotten and "small talk" about the frills
ilizationi given over' for profitable discussion
THE COLLEGE MAN'S INCOME
According to the income tax report of the 1911
class of the University of Chicago, the college man
after his graduation is not as poorly off as he is
often thought to be. In the case of these gradu-
ates of ten years ago, the average income for the
men is $5,762.51, and of the whole class, regardless
of sex, $4,509.75.
From this it would seem that the college man is
much more capable of attaining comparative suc-
cess, financially at least, during his first few years
of business than the starter vho lacks the advan-
tages of a thorough education. The case proba-
bly, however, is illustrative not only of the fact that
the college man is better fitted for his life work,
than the individual of less training, but also that
the very inherent qualities of enthusiasm and "go"
that put him through school in the first place'have
caused him to put forth his greatest possible effort
during the first few years of his life as an alum-
Hard work can do more than anything else to
make a success of a man, especially when that man
is well fitted menally to carry on the line of en-
deavor he has chosen. The trainng is what college
gives to him; the ability to use it and to put forth
his utmost effort can come only through natural
tendencies and a will to do. Nothing but ten
years of the hardest and most enthusiastic kind of
work can bring up an average standard like that
displayed by the graduates of 1911 of the Univer-
city of Chicago. 'tIoil is what the man about to
graduate must look forward to with detrmination.
THE ALUMNUS CITIZEN
While in college, university men and women are
prone to consider that the big opportunity for serv-
ice to their alma mater occurs during the under-
graduate years, when by their work and ability
they can give their institution a high competitive
standing in athletics, studen't activities, and schol-
arship. It is true that perhaps the first test of what
a school amounts to is made by balancing up these
important indications of worth. But without de-
preciating their paramount importance in the least
it can safely be said that undergraduate accom-
plishments do not tell the whole story; and that the
college man's opportunity for service isn't cut short
One real test, after all, of the value of attending
a university is how well it fits one to face the prob-
lems of life. For this reason every institution if
learning is judged to a large extent by what its
graduates do in the world and what kind of Ameri-
can citizens they are. Michigan's fifty thousand
alumni have set a high mark in this kind of service.-
To live up to the highest professional standards and
better them if possible is a duty of the graduating
seniors as well as keping in touch with their alma
mater. They must always keep the ideal of "the
best" - Michigan ideal - before their eyes.
B Th T $elescope
The Philosophical Fan
The other day at the ball game
An ardent fan was yelling at the batters,
.Make dandelion wine,
"Make dandelion wine",
And when we out of curiosity asked him
The idea of his seemingly irrelevant remark,
He answered that he wanted the batters
To hit the ball so hard that it would land
Way out among the dandelions,
And thus make the dandelion wine.
Arent' some people deep thinkers?
Today's phosphorescent talcum powder is
awarded to the fellow who is afraid to pay fifty
cents for a gallery seat for fear he will fall out
into the orchestra and have to pay two dollars
Our most faithful "contrib", L. H. L., has submit-
ted to us the following satire upon her own deli-
Mary, Mary, slightly airy,
How do the fashions go?
Piled up hair, and shoulder bare,
And vertebrae all in a row.,
We had to get out our own text book to verify
the last line.
Quoth Eppie Taif:
A strange demise was that
Of Henry Sledd;
He went to sleep one night
And woke up dead.
SR BOTH ENDS
A BOOK FOR GRADUATION FROM
OF THE DIAGONAL WALK
DETROIT UNITED LINES
In Effect 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. mn.,
8:10 a. mn, and hourly to 9:10 p.im.
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 eiery two
hours to 9:48 p. mn..
Locals to Detroit-.5:55a.m., 7:00 a.m.
and every two hours to 9:00 p. in.,
also 11:00 p. in. To Ypsilanti only,
11:40 p.m., 12:25 a.m., and 1:16 a.m.
Loeals to Jackson--7:60 a. m., and
Made from Pure Wool Fabrics in attractive pat-
terns of grey and tan herringbone--a very special
showing at the low price of
Coats are made with skeleton lining, Vests un-
lined and Trousers h'ave' straight wide bottoms.
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.
HOME MADE CANDY
BEST LINE. IN THE CITY
MADE IN ANN ARBOR
SHIRT SALE 'at
721 North University
324 So. State St.
The Turkish Ctaretl
( ourtpov- _ and satisfaetoy
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, v wh.,i er the account be large
or rai 1l.
Th ANN Arborsai ngs Dank
capita! and.i8 plus, 625,000.00
707 North University Ave.
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron
BUS LIN E
Central Standard Time
We go 6000 miles for the
used in Murad-Why?
Because-Turkish has a taste -Turkish has a
mildness -Turkish has a delight-far beyond all
cigarette tobaccos of all other lands-
Murad gives you real enjoyment, and true
delight such as no Tobacco other than 100% Pure
Turkish Tobacco can give.
Adrian-Main Corners.......7 45
Tecuiseh-Main corners..... 8:25
AnnArbor-Mai & Huron.... ro :1
Ann Arbor-Huron & 4th Ave. 4.35
Clinton-Main Corners...:....6 :0o
Adrian--Main .Corners ........7 :0o
Tens of thousands of'smokers
-tens of thousands of times-
have PROVEN this -
judge for Yourself-!"
Our Latest Song Entitled:
"A Woodsman May Be Good But He
"As B. A." BANKERS CHEQUES
-universally used and accepted, your counter signature n
presence of acceptor identifies you.
'-Safe to have on the person, because they cannot be used
until they have been countersigned by the original holder.
-Safer than money and frequently more convenient than
Letters of Credit, because the bearer is, less dependent on
-Compact, easy to carry, handy to use.
w SOLD BY-
FARMERS AND MECHANICS BANK
NICKELS ARCADE MAIN AND HURON STS.
_ wSrr r . rrr rw r r
The Senior's Dilemnw
.He-Well, I suppose I have to buy two 'En
He-One for myself, and one to cut your picture
She-But won't my *picture be in your book?
He-Yes, but I can't get a whole 'Ensian into
my watch case.
Famous. Closing Lines
"Ah, blue prints," he muttered as he
deposed heir to the German throne.