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June 07, 1921 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-06-07

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

£ A A

MICHIGAN DAILY

e

rass
to the use for
r not otherwise
therein.
gan, as second

Arbor,'

tynard Street,

300 words, if signed, the Sig-
print but as an evidence of
published in The Daily at the
or mailed to The Daily office.
ve no consideration. No man-
inter incloses postage.
y endorse the sentiments ex.
not be recewvei after 8 o'clock

Michigan is to be congratulated on the addition
of any man of this stamp to its faculty. The profes-
sor who can make his subject live for his students,
and who is not afraid to devote himself whole-
heartedly to extra-curricular as well as classroom
activities, is an acquisition for any university. Let
the same vigilance continue!
THE BAND - A SUGGESTION
As the close of the year draws near and general
inventories are in' order, it seems only fitting to rec-
ognize the success of the Varsity band during the
last ten ronths. In addition to maintaining its tra-
ditional standards for furnishing music on the
athletic field that causes spectators to rise out of
respect at its approach, it has made a very excellent
showing' with the more difficult indoor selections at
the Band Bounces. Furthermore, its recent addi-
tion of current popular music at the baseball games
has met with universal approval.
But there is one possibility that the organization
has left untouched. When visiting teams appear
on Ferry field it has been the custom to cheer them
to show our hospitality and good will. Next year
this program should be carried even further; and
it seems highly appropriate that when the visiting
atheltes have no band of their own with them, that
we render their school song as a matter of cour-
tesy.. This is being done at other universities now
and we should not be slow to initiate it here.

G

R

A

H

A

A BOOK FOR GRADUATION FRO

M

BOTH ENDS

OF THE DIAGONAL

'4

EDITORIAL STAFF .
Telephone 414 ,
RIAGIO EDITOR ............GEORGE S. BROPHY JR.
a Et..... .. . ."'. ('amxnbell
raditial B4oatrY«.tr....... ............l ee W45dKff
T . . dam. H. W.Hitcock
L:IDain~ 4E. MjIanis
epaid Sherwod ;Wl. Irania
5 r ............ ...-.----.. Y+
2 -.T.J.Wincry, Y."A,Kern, S. CBeach
t ,p +.................Robert Adeli
raph :........................----..-.Thua Dwe
cope .................a ......---r-r. -.. . + .. e
pA ne Wald. rank H. McPike Sid ey B. Coates
. Webe . A.Bacon ICT.Pennyer
t icery W. W. Ottaway Marion B. Stahl
d> RnPaul Wtzel Lowel S Derr
; . Gud Byron Darton Varion Koch
sberholx;r i; . A. Kave Drthy Wiple
! ll. dam. Waltr Donnlly Gerald 1'. tverton'
ce B. itt Beata Hasley Edward Lambrecht
*uton Msain Katriine Motgomen Sara Waler
/ BUSIKESS STAFF
Teleph4ne WI -
[NESS MANAGER..........LEGRtAND A, dAINES, JR.
tising -.-------...--.---."... ..... .isD Ptl
. r.. .a....k..................S. Kuntater
Liaton..'.'................--......--.... Nt. Heah
uts. ............ . -.-..-- ---. -. .. . . ies
ation ......... .....................V. P. Hillery
Assistants iC Kn
W. ambrecht M.1. M.oule H. C. Hunt
. 'Hal J. .W. , Robertson M. S. Godrind
H. Eunta cinn Thos. L. Rice I W. Heidbreder'
A. Cross R. G. Burchell W. Coley
b. L,. Davis A. J. rarker
Prsons wishing to senretIfor ation ,onernng news for any
of The Daly thoud s6e te igkt eitor wo as ful, hage
news to be printed that night. .;
TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 1921.
Night Editor-R. E. ADAMS, JR.
inal eetiing of the staff and tryouts this after-
t at 5 o'clock.
"PASS THE BUCK" IMMORALITY
Me are not like people who have made up our
Is, but like people who are making them up over
over again.
this sentence Frederick J. E. Woodbridge,
ing for the June Atlantic Monthly, sums up the
t di4erence which separates the times of "a
hLman' of today" from his own matriculation
>d as "a freshman of '85". The settled days
n a iman's life from clothes to education was
led for him as an accepted routine are, he
yl points out, past and done with. America's
e are no longer an homogeneous group of New
landers and ex-New Englanders. With t he
.ge, the dropping of the old home-clinging ex-
ce and the original American traditions, Mr.
Bdhridge sees a real ieed of readjustment, of
ptance of today and a. will to use today's mate-
to the best possible ffect. He believes col-
mren can learn to do tis through the lessons
experiences of college life, carrying those les-
into practice In after service as, citizens.
ost important of all to college students is his
'of college morality - not with regard to vice
e -ordinarily look at it, but as concerned with
Anerican tendency of the day to "pass the1
:". We are unable to see why we must take the
cnsibility of our own,'clothes. He points out
:ase of the man who, knowing he is to have a
e in on a certain date, asks the professor aft-
rd to' excuse his tardiness on the grounds that
had" to practice for a Glee club concert. This
simply did not realize that he had no right
to pass off the responsibility for his own defi-
choice on the professor. He failed to recog-
that his decision had any moral element, and-
it was up to him to take the consequences
er than "pass the buck". This man is too
1 of a type in the colleges. He must become
lete if the college graduate is to bring Amen-
life -the full fruits of his training.
other words, we must - first as college stu-
s and later as citizens - stop being entirely in-.
tualists and acquire the true public spirit which
make for better politics, better business, better
tre, and the full and unselfish utilization pf
rica's human resources.r

BUILDING UP THE FACULTY
ichigan has shown the proper "eyes open"
mcy lately in securing good men for faculty
ions. Notable is the case of Prof. O. J. Camp-
one of the moat popular professors on Wis-
n's campus and an English department teacher
e -first rank, who will come here next term.
e Daily Cardinal has to say of him: "He has
1 lavishly of his time and effort for the promo-
of undergraduate interests. In his courses,
essor Campbell has enlisted the interest of his
nts as'one roan in a thousand is able to do it,

DETROIT UNITED LINES
In Effect Nov. 2, 1920
Between
Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Limited and Express cars leave for
Detroit at 6:05 a. ., 7:05 a.' m.,
8:10 a. m., and hourly to 9:10 p. M.
Limiteds to Jackson at 8:48 a. mn. and
every two hours to 8:48 p. m. Lx-
presses at :48 a. m. and eery 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--- :6 )a. n., and
12:10 p.m.
t;

ESTABLISHED 1818
Q 1 5L0aOTH _
MADiSON AVENUE COP.FORTY-FOURTH STS
VIEW YORK
Telephone Murray Hill 8&oo
Our representative will be at the
HOTEL STATLER, DETROIT

LANTERN NIGHT
Tonight marks the celebration of Lantern night,
a custom which is fast coming to mean to the
women of the University what Cap night means to
the men. The passing of the lighted lanterns from
the seniors to the juniors now has something of the
same spirit of progression that the discarded fresh-
man caps typify. Those who have attended Lantern
night in years past remember it as one of the most
impressive and beautiful occasions of the college
year.
Field day and Lantern night combine, the infor-
mality of an out-door picnic with the dignity of a
spectacle that marks the transition from one class
to another and are memorable events concluding
women's activities for the year. Field day marks
the culmination of women's athletics for this season.
Lantern night has perhaps a deeper significancye.
Participation in its festivities brings a realization
of unity to the gathering of which the formation
of the Block M at the conclusion of the march is a
fitting and expressive symbol.'
We note the passing of Churchill's New York
cafe and the departure of Ziegfield's Midnight
Frolic for London, due to prohibition. 'What will
the movies do for atmosphere now?
The Telescope
Have YOu Noticed Its
Who is it plants stuff in the shade,
Rakes mud-around and bangs a spade
Outside our class?
Who leaves the side door tightly barred
In Natural Science, makes it hard
For us to pass?.
Who makes cow-paths upon the grass
And blames it on the freshman class
In useless ire?
Whose fire-horn gets in a crush
And sounds as if it's full of mush
When there's a fire? '
Who turns the cooling fountains off,
In Tappan hall so none can quaff
And quench his thirst by drinking?
Who leaves the grounds in such a mess
When trees are felled, now can't you guess
Of whom I'm thinking?
-Teddy Bear.
Today's nominee for the rubber clothes-line is
the young lady who draws out the book we want at
the library and then lays it down beside her while
a she spends an hour looking over the Michiganen-
sian.
Quoth Eppie Taff:
The -following may be found upon a tombstone in
Kansas, and reached us through a faculty source
for which we wish to express our thanks.
Under this sod
And under these trees,
Lieth the body
Of Solomon Peas.
He's not in this hole,
Nor under this sod,
He shelled out his soul
And went up to God.
There's always something to be thankful for. If
a person has one short leg, the other one is sure
At be longer.
Our Latest Song Entitled.
"Every Picture Hung Is a Frame-Up"
Dear Erm-A girl friend of mine says she can
always see both sides of a thing. Is she broad-
miflded? Yours, Baron Top.
Dear B. T.-Perhaps, but we suspect she's cross-
eyed.
Famous Closing Lines
"Fourteen karats," imperiouslyshouted the wom-
an as she slammed ten cents down on the grocery

1921 JUNE 1921
s. 1. T. W. T. F. S.
1 2 23 4
5 6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
19 20 21 22 23 24 25
26 27 '28 29 30
PANAMA S
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.

Today,. June 7

',

with samples of Ready-made Clot
Furnishings, Hats and Shoes
for Summer
Send for "The Packing of your Lugg

80S T0N
TRiEMONTCOR.BOYLSTON

N E
220 BE

II

.. 1'

BUS LINE
ADRIAN-TECUMSEH-ANN ARBOR
Central Standard Time
Sun-
NORTH Week day

Lv.
Lv.
Lv.
Ar.
Lv.
.v.
f,v.
I.Ar.

A.M.
Adrian-'Mairi Corners........"7 :45
Tccumseh-- Main Corners..8:25
Clinton-Main corners.......8:45
Saline--Main Corners........ 9:35
AnnArbor--Main & Huron....ro :io
SOUTH P.M.
Ann Arbor-Huron & 4th Av 4:35
Saline-Al in Corners........ io
Clinton-b ~ain Corners....... 6:oo
Tecumseh-aMain corners .6:20
Adrian-Main Corners........ 7:oo

4 :40
5 :03
5 :50
6:25
P. M.
7 :00
7 35
8:2S
8:45
9 25

For Service
CALL
* 12.3
ANN ARBOR
YRLLOW CAB CO.
Lobby of American Hotel
Automobiles for Hire
Vy Hour or by Trip
REASONABLE PRICES
Cars running to Whitmore Lake
every day
$1.00 Rbund Trip
Phone 903-M
Not less than five Passengers

We go 6000 mile
Turkish tob
used in Murad-
Because -Turkish has a tast
mildness--Turkish has a deligi
cigarette tobaccos of all other I
Murad gives you real enje
delight such as no Tobacco othe
Turkish Tobacco can give.
Facts-Fact
Tens of tho
-tens of thbi
have PROVE
"Judge for

2U¢

I -

J60094

1

....

. ,

,
,;
-W.,. ; . ,
"Ltdt ~Y..

10 ,:

7Jikly"
"L e e
The finest in luggage. We
have just received a ship-
ment of Likly 'Bags, gilv-
ing you the advantage of
latest prices and styles.
Our special order service for
trunks and special pieces will
enable you to buy to advantage
WAGNER & COMPANY
For Young Men Since 1848
STATE STREET AT LIBERTY

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