-a £A%.J I~i £
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OH ATHE UNIVERSITY
Published every morning except Monday during the Univ
ty year by the Board in Control of Student Publications.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use I
~publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherw
redited in this paper and te local news published therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as seco
Subscripstion by carrier or mail, $3.50. -
Offices: Ann Arbor Press biding, Maynard Street.
Phones: Business, g6a; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed 300. words, if signed, the s~
ature not necessarily to appear in print, ,but as an evidence
uith, and notices of events will be published in The Daily at t
hacretion of the Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daily offi
nsigned communications will receive no consideration. INO in
script will be returned unless the writer incloses postage.
e Ds'aily does not necessarily endorse the sentiments ~
*"What's Going On" notices will not be reseived after 8 o'clo
a the evenings preceding insertion.
home opinon felt by the legislators. We can write
home and carry some of the spirit of necessity
which pervades the campus to those in our own
communities. We can send clippifigs and call the
attention of a large home circle to the campaign.
We can urge voters to make their franchise power
felt through the medium of communications and the
passing on of information to their friends. That is
our part. Are we going to do it?
Herbert Hoover, former food administrator,
when recently called to a conference of the execu-
tive council of the American Federation of Labor,
showed his broad viewpoint when he refused to
place all the blame for present industi-ial condi-
tions on either labor or capital. He admitted that
the employers were partially to blame but he re-
fused to concede to the f'ederation that the laborers
din't have a hand in the trouble also.
Mr. Hoover showed himself to be capable of
looking at both sides of a question and of seeing a
situation through the eyes of another as well as
through his own. It is this so-t of ability and this
degree sof imagination which mark a man as one
who is well educated in the highest ,sense of the
We, as college students, should possess ourselves
of this same broadness of mind, or at least we
should show xsigns -of some day being capable of
looking at a matter from two or more angles and
thus rendering a really valuable decision. Are most
of us of this sort, or are we continually allowing
ourselves to slip into narrowy habits of thinking,1
whereby we can see only oui own side of a prob-
A Wondierful Assortme nt of all ste
DETROIT UIMTED LINES
In Effect Nov. 2, 1920
Detroit, -Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Liiedoand Exress cars leave fr
8:10 a. in., and hourly to 9:10 p. n.
Limiteds to Jackson at 8:48 a. in. and
presses at 9:8 a. in and e~ey two
hours to 9:48 p. mn.
Loal sto Detroit- : 55a.m., 7:00 a .
also 11:00 p. in. To Ypsilanti only,
I11;40 p.m., 12:25 a.m., and 1:15 a.m.
Locals to Jackson-7 :50 a. in., and
TH ENDS OF DIAGONAL WALK
LNAGING EDITOR..........GEORGE 0. BROPHY JR'.
ws Editor ...........................Chesser 14. Campbell
TH.Adams H. W. Hitchcock
J. I. Dakin ,T. W. Sargent, Jr.
day Editor... ..........................3. A. Bernstein
istant''News'..... .............T.."...E. P. Love Jr.
men's Editor.............................Mary D. Lan
egraph ............................... ...west Gallgl
~phine Waldo Byron Daruton H. E. Howlett
Lena' Barlow Wallae F. DEtt B R. KMeis
abeth Vickery Leo J. Hershdorfer Walter Donnelly
rge Reindel Hughston McBain Kathrine Montgomery
othy Monfort Frank H. McPike Gerald*P. Overton
ry B. Grundy J. A. Bacon Edward Lambrecht
ices Oberholtzer W. W. Ottaway William H. Riley Jr.
ert E. Adams Paul Watzel Sara Waller
man C. Damon 3. XV. 1-ume, Jr.
A Dodge Car
and D odg e
-Uenough said -
Al T W T
1 2 3 4
S 10 Ii'
15 18 17 18
22 23 24 25
Men: Last season's I
[NESS MANAGER........LEGRAND A. GAINES 31
:rtising ................................... . Jye
oto.................F. M. Heath
uns..............................E. R. Priehs
lation .............. ... .... ....-.........V.. F. Hillery
1. Lambrecht P. H. Hutchinson N. W. Robertson
und* Kunstadter Robt. L. Davis Cho. L.e Rice
er wV. Millard M. M. Movie D. G. Slawson
Hamel Jr. D. S. Watterworth R. G. Burchell
That is the question, and it is a question which we
can hardly fail to answer in any other way than by
admitting that there is really something basically
wrong with the trainig of many of us. We are in-
clined to restrict ourselves to our own view en-
tirely, and we thus tend to break down the influ-
ence of such broadening subjects as we may study.
The trouble is not with the college education; it
lies with us. We have the opportuinity, under the
present college elective system, to choose for our-
selves the courses which we take, and to decide what
subjects will be of the most benefit to us. We have
also almost unlimited facilitie§ at hand whereby we
may keep ourselves well posted on all sides of
nearly all world and home affairs. The habit of
looking at great matters and questions of theory in -
this way should eventually teach us to regard the
small, but perhaps more important pI'estions of per-
sonal relations with the same impartiality. Shall
we let the University teach us to "broaden out"?
I ER E AM
N~ight editors for this week are as follows;
)nday night, Hugh Hitchcock; Tuesday night,
W Sargent, Jr.; Wednesday night, B. P. Camp-
1; Friday night, J. I. Dakin; Saturday night, J.
ersons wihigto secure informtion cocerning new for an:g
all niews to be printed that night. _____________
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1920.
KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY
Heading the roll of prominent judges who at-
nded Michigan is Justice William Rufus Day,
o, of the United States Supreme court, who was
~cretary of state under McKinley and Chairman
ithe board of peace commissioners after the war
open season for tramping on the campus grass."
~ The Tlescop
ed inside out, refinished and re-
blocked with all new trimmings
look just like 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.
Ann Arbor's progressive merchants
use The Michigan Daily.--Adv.
MICHIGAN UNION LIFE MEM-
All students in their last year
of residence in the University
who have signed for a Life Mem-
bership in the Michigan Union,
and expect to got credit for the
$5 which they have paid with
their tuition, must make an ad-
December 1.ye eConstitution
of thea Unon ovsering this point
"If the applicant shall have
mnade application and payment
of the first installment prior to
December 1 of the last year ol!
Ihis attenfance at the University,
Ihe shall be given a refund or
credit of the tuition payment of
$5 made by him for such last
year of attendance."
Payments should be made at
the Business Office of the Union
during the regular office hours.
If the subscriber is not able to
come to the office at these hours,
a check mailed in with the
Treasurer's receipt will receive
proper credit, and return of the
receipt will be made.
"1 he entire personnel ofa our
Ann Aror branch
THE PRESS CLUB CONVENTION
An important step in line with the progressing
andards of the modern newspaper is the alliance
:Michigan editors with the University journal-
:s through the agency of the Press club.
The past few years have been a period of change
the journalistic world. There has been a grad-
J shifting and rearrangement of newspaper
eals, until the older methods have become in large
masure replaced by the new. Much of this has
en accomplished, of course, by educating jour-
,lists for their profession, but the inevitable con-
:t between the theoretical and practical still exists
No. of Contribs Points ,
Women . ......648
Men ...... .....40 40 .
Yesterday's canvass showed the women still lead-
ing, although their lead of the previous day had
been materially cut down.
'We might add that the response to the contest
has been so large that we are able at this time to
print only a small fraction of contributions actually
credited to either skde. However, all contribs of
sufficient merit, whether published or not, are prop-
erly chalked up for one side or the other.
Be sure and specify in all anonymous contribu-
tions the sex of the author.
There is probably no way that these two ele-
mts could be more satisfactorily drawn together
d united in a better understanding than through
a conventions of the Press club.
One reason why the women are leading in the
contest can be seen by the following answer to yes-
terday's plaintive cry of a "great, big healthy man."
r'his club is holding its second annual conven-
ri oili Wednesday, Thursday, anal Friday of this
ek. At' this time there will be an opportunity of
ring several important state newspapermen in
lition to members of the faculty. Through the
>ression of different angles of the profession by
se men, local journalists will get a more com..-
hensive. idea of the workings of the big papers,
ile the visitors will learn the goals for which we
HOW TO HELP -
d'ichigan's immediate need of a budget appro-
ition adequate to take care of imperative de--
rids for building space and equipment is receiv-
a publicity which few such projects have been
prded in the state. Interest in the campaign
mng all classes has grown from a genuine feel-
that the. cause is just, that the changes are nec-
try if Michigan is to maintain its educational
You play for his whisky tenor,
Listen as the co-eds he does knock;
You smother a yawn behind your hand
And try not to look at the clock.
You listen to football dope and slang
Till your head's in a perfect whirl-
Ain't that a heluva evening
For a nice intelligent girl?
To Our Fair Contrib of the Perfumed Stationery:
We were going to tell you that that last contrib
of yours was the best that has been scent in - but
Sorry, we couldn't credit those back contribs of
yours which were so gratefully received, but we
feel certain we shall hear from you again now that
you have the added incentive of an opportunity to
help lift the stigma of being lacking in wit, which
has too long attached to your sex.
Ask for the
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'resident Burton is doing his part in the man-
which Michigan expected of him; educational
ors are doing theirs; the newspapers have
,vn a universal agreement with the plan and
:ed it with space and editorials. What part can ,
college man and woman have in the success
:h seems increasingly inevitable ?
ltimately, the decision on the budget rests with
state legislature, made up of representatives
to their best ability try to reflect in their vote
:use and senate the opinions of their communi-
Our power lies in making the pulse-beat of
Mary had a little bomb,
A souvenir from Ghent,f
She pulled the pin with much aplumb,
The Lord knows where she went. -
To him who bites his nether lip,
The poet bird devoid of hope,
We offer now this kindly tip -
ft may turn out what you have writ
Will suit the Telescope.
BLoci BROS. TOBACCO Co.
Famous Closinq lines
"Bad taste," said our landlady when we called
her attention to the presence of a worm in the oat-
mea. NOAH COUNT.