g the Univer-
sively entitled to the use for
credited to it or not otherwise
news published therein.
in Arbor, Michigan, as second
ding, Maynard Street.
300 words, if signed, thesig
iprint, but as an evidence of
published in The Daily at the
or mailed to The Daiy office.
ve no consideration. oman-
writer incloses postage.
T endorse the sentiments ez-
not be recefvel after 8 o'clock
DITOR ........-.-.(EGRGES. BROPHY JR.
~~... . ....... ...Chesser M. Campbell
Adams H. W. Hitchcock
akin J. E. McManis
Sherwood T. W. Sarent, Jr.
............... A. Bernstein
*........... ................... ..Camb
.T. J. Whinery, L. A. Kern, SbT.ABeh
---.... --. ....... - R ob ert A n gell
[cPike Sidney B. Coates
C. T. Pennoyer
Iaway Marion B. Stahl
el Lowell S. Kerr
nton Marion Koch
e Dorothy Whipple
anelly Gerald P. Overton
~ntgomery Sara Waller
H. Z. Howlett
NAER.L...........LEGRAND A. GAINES, JR.
D. P. Joyce
............ ...... Kunstater
....s.. M. Heath
. ..............--.--- -R - riehs
.. .................................V. P. Hiller'
H. C. Hunt
M. S. Goldring
H. W. Heidbreder
really rampant. Our genuinely big men have
thought not of themselves but of Michigan
all the time, whether fighting on the athletic field
or working pip in activities; and what is better, they
have held to the same spirit after their day <of glory.
They have not been unwilling to give their fullest
services and their time to campus causes; in fact,
the busiest men have usually been the best to tac-
kle for such extra jobs. Better yet, their place
.has neither turned their heads nor seemed to them
an opportunity for getting things for themselves
rather than for Michigan.
We have, then, the two possible kinds of B. M.
O. C. - with the scale, at Michigan at least, de-
cidedly weighted down on the side of the unselfish
variety. May Michigan's big men be increasingly
what the word "big" implies in 'the sense of char-
THREE OF A KIND
The Daily takes the greatest pleasure in congrat-
ulating Patrolman Gardner (our friend of the Ar-
cade beat) and Mrs. Gardner on their bouncing
triplets. Originality is always welcome; and the
old ones and twos of the New -Arrival colu ns
were frankly palling.
Raymond, Roy, and Robert (we are pleased to
note that these beautifully alliterative cognomens
were chosen by the parents to replace their first
selection, Donald, David, and Daniel) are number
four, five, and six in a splendid American family
which would, if typical, make heredity courses al-
most unnecessary, and race suicide talk a joke.
A worthy example, i'sooth, - and won't it be a
novelty to see a triple baby cab rolling majestically
back and forth on the State street beat.
AN UNIQUE LIBRARY
The value and interest in at least nineteen out of
twenty books found on the typical book-shelf lies
exclusively in their contents. When the story is
relegated to the has-beens by new best sellers, when
the theories in a text became obsolete through new
discoveries, or when some other work more clearly
sets out the same facts, the usually well-deserved
fate of the product of printing is a dusty corner in
the family library or a berth along side last year's
directory in the wastebasket. After the subject
rmatter has ceased to interest, the cloth covered card-
board cover and highly standardized printed pages
in most cases are barren of charm.
But add sufficient age .to the lowliest account book
and it will again become valuable. And give the
alchemy of antiquity, to a volume which was in its
first instance physically beautiful or distinctive, and
it will become almost priceless. To this class of
treasures belong Mr. A. M. Todd's collection of old
books and manuscripts which is on exhibition in the
lower corridor of the general Library. In this
rare library are books from Persia and Arabia dat-
ing back to the tenth century, a Koran written Per-
sian with a border translation in Hindustani, a vol-
ume of the thirteenth century with a hand-painted
cover, and several other books of equal interest,
as well as manuscripts of palm leaves and goat-
skin. Though perhaps only the most learned lin-
guist could understand what its volumes say, Mr.
Todd's unique library is well worth a visit.
Fifty students were at the train'and the band was
conspicuously absent when our runners-up for the
Conference baseball title arrived back home yes-
terday. What's the matter, Michigan? Let's show
a little life!
In all the newspaper accounts about Professor
Einstein's visit to Ameria we haven't disovered
the name of one more contemporary who can under-
stand his theory.
Now that the campus lawn is flourishing a lit-
tle, why not give the State street lawns a chance to
exist without fences?
BOTH ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL W
DETROIT UNITED LINES
In Effect Nov. 2, 1920
Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
LimitedtandExpress cars leave txr
'Detroit at 6: 05 a. inm., .7:05 a. mn.,
8:10 a. m., and hourly to 9:10 p. i.
Limiteds to Jackson at 8:48 a. m. and
every two hours to 8:48 p. mn. Ex-:
presses at 9:48 a. im and every two
hours to 9:48 p. m.
Locals to Detroit-S: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-7:60 a. i., and
1921 JUNE 1921
S. '. T. V. 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 23 24 25
26 27 28 29 30
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.
Automobiles for Hire
By flour or by Trip
Cars running to Whitmore Lake
$1.00 Round Trip
Not less than five Passengers
A BOOK FOR GRADUATION FR(
Gold and Silver Pencils
112 S. MAIN STREET PHONE 1404
'sons whng to"ecre iaformation cocerig ews for any
The Dalyshould ie the night editor, who has ful charge
ews to be printea that night.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1921.
Night Editor-J. P. DAWSON, JR.
A WEEKLY LUMNUS
h the approach of Commencement, attention
becomes focused upon graduates and their fu-
elations with the University. And the Alum-
rhich represents the vital contact between the
ite' and his alma mater, comes in for its
this publication, news features would with-
estion be of very immediate interest to alumni
's. But here the Alumnus encounters a hand-
because it is published monthly. Its news is
r''a month old, and to many readers somewhat
'. Of course it is not supposed to serve the
:>n of a daily newspaper - it must interpret
iiversity to the alumni -- but a great deal
erest is necessarily lost because the other ex-
of old nes is reached.;
y not strike a happy medium and publish the
ius weekly? It is urged that dignity might
tificed if the publication were issued more
ntly than once a month. But is this true?
ertain increase in general interest would more
ffset any loss in dignity, and there is little
to suspect that suh would result.
only necessary to look at the publications of
universities to see the beneficial results of the
r magazine. Columbia, Cornell, ,Harvard, Yale
rinceton publish strong weeklies, while in the
the Minnesota weekly, and the Illinois and
rnia fortnightly publications are well known.
tendency of the times is toward the weekly
ition. Notwithstanding, the Alumnus is the
est nonthly in the country, and it is not un-
that it would assume the same position among
:eklies even though the competition would be
keener. There is doubt that a change
be a step in advance for the University.
['HE RIGHT KIND OF B. M. 0. C.
Men on the Campus "get there" by any
r of ways, but usually, at Michigan at least,
arrive" through the avenue of service.
t's a good sign - a prof of democracy, an
nce that we demand deeds rather than a
and a handshake as bases for picking our
s. Unfortunately, what the B. M. 0. C. will
er he has earned the title is not always so
te few men who have attained high office and
afidence of the campus have seemed to look
their positions and their popularity prnci-
as means for self-aggrandizement. In their
Linds, their tremendous services have entitled
o privileges others could not have. They have
1 themselves in here and there and usually
got away" with it because the campus "Who's
has been pretty well known and too well re-
rs have taken a course not so pestiferous
n less praiseworthy. They are the men who
re and then bask.
e classes of men are so seldom seen among
an's leaders that the campus seems a verita-
>y hunting ground of democracy and equal-
You can write better exams
if you have good food.
E Try TUTTLE'S for
- HOME-COOKED .
= On Maynard Street, ,one-half s
Block South of Majestic Theatre
-aNfi l 1111111t1(lliilill ii ill=
For your canoe, or summer c
A sturdy machine that will wi
hard out-door usage.
BE ECONOMICAL-BUY THE I
FOR 100% EFFICIENCY
Schaeberle and Sons, Music I
110 South Main Street
The Sad Truth
Now let me tell
Of a girl I had,
Her eyes looked cross
When she got mad.
One night we fussed,
And I, like a quince,
Said, "You're cross-eyed,
'N' we've been mad since.
Our food is the best
,Ourprices are right
Today's cheese-cloth pony cart is awarded to the
individual who thinks a herring-bone suit is a new
substitute for wool.
Quoth gppie Taff:
Here lies the mortal body
Of Simeon O'Day;,
He drank so many spirits,
He was spirited away.
-Our Latest Song Entitled:
"Paint May Come in Coats, But My Dog's Breath
Comes in Pants." Is that suitable? .
-The dog stood on the burning deck,
The flames were leaping 'round his neck,
Umm, Hot Dog!
Famous Closing Lines
"Food for reflection," philosophized the goat as
TA 711 1%-
7 a.m. to1 p. m.
5 p. m.to 7p. m.
8 a. m. to 7.-30 Pa M.
We -go 6000 miles for the
'used in Murad-Why?
Because--Turkish has a taste -Turkish has a
Smildness-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.
Facts -Facts -FACTS-!
Tens of thousands of smokers
-tens of thousands of times-
have PROVEN this -
"Judge for Yourself-!"
512 E. William St.