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October 15, 1920 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-10-15

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Published every morning except Monday (hring the Univ-r-
sity year by the Board in Control of Student Publications.
The Associated Priess is ex(:'.isively entitled to the use for
republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the loc il news published therein.
Entered at the postofface at Ainn Arbor, Michigan, as sewrtd
Bless matter.
Subscriptioni by carrier or mail, $3.50.
Offices. Ai Arbor Press bilding, Maynard Street.
Phones: 1,usisiess, 966; fEditorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the 'sig-
nature not necessarily to appear in print, but as an evidenice of
faith, and notices of events will be publlishied in The D)aily at the
dtretion of the LEditor, if left at or miild to The Dlaly office.
' Unsigned communications will receive no considTeration. No juan-
uscrllt will be returned rnless the writ~r inclo)ses postage.
rho Daily does not necessariy endorse tie sentin~ents ex-
prets.ed in the commkunications.
"What's Goisig On" notie~ will tnot be received after 3 o'clock
oar tke evening preceing insertion.
lfele boizlh2414

' .
., .

News Editor......... .......... .. ... .. .. . lcsscr 71. CarpelI
Night Editors- i.W iccc
'f. 1.Adams11 V.liccc
J" A. *I rnstin . .1l' meanis
L. P. Camikll T. W. Sargent, Jr.
J. 1. 1)akin
Editorials...... ..Lee Woodruff, Roort Sage, C.,H "i. Arghion
Sports ....................... ............ .... .. 1.obejoyel
Assistant News ........ "".............. s.,..... ...l~ .LxC
Women's Editor ................. .............. fary D. Itnec
Talegraph.................... " .............West Galo~iy
Josephine Waldo Thomas J. Whinery Harry I{. Grundy
Paul G. Weler R. W. wrebleski Winfred Iithan
Abuena Barlow Geore Reindl Robert D. Sage
Elizabeth Vickery Dorothy Mnfort Marion ~ichols
G. E. Clark Minie Niluskatt Fanes Oberholtzer
Telephone 960
Advertising ........................ Joyce
~redits and Classified Ads......... ..a...........J. \L. awjing
Publication ............. ...................M et
Accounts .......................................PESchneidrr
Circulation ............ ........................P.Shnir
R W. Lambht 1. G. ower Lester W. Millard
Robert . Ker Sigmund Kunstadter V. I. Lillery
'rhe night editors for this week will be: tMnday
night, Hugh Htchcock; Tueday night, T. W.
Sargent, Jr.; Wednesday night, B.'. Campbell;
Thursday night, T. H. Adams ; Friday night, J. I.
Dakin; Saturday night, J. A. Bernstein.
Persons wishig to secure iforaton concernin news for any
issue of The gaily should see the nigt ditor, who has full charge
of all news t be printed that night.
m ~FRIDJAY, OCTO0Br&R 1, 1920.
Michigan's Graduate school was organized in
1882 as a part of the College of Literature, Sci-I
ence and the Ats and it was not till 1912 tht it wa~
*made indepeident by the Bodrd of Regents.
President Marion L. Burton, inaugurated fifth
executive of tke University of Michigan in the
great ceremony held Thursday morning in I-il audi-
toriuml, delivered an address which appealed to edu-
cators, students aisd the geneal1-public alike oi a
most "earnest, far-sighted, ad stirring call for full
realization of the state university's f unction in
state and national progress. Among the various
classes of persons w~ho heard it, probably the ad-
dress came most intimately home to the students,
Who learned as never before how well President
Burton knows them, and how siicerely he intends
to workc with them in the era to come.
Discussing America and universities, he said of
the student, "Hle regards his university work as
-secondary if not tertiary to his stuent activities,
and finds a satisfying outlet for his energy and ge-
nius in athletics, dramatics;~ journalism, and Stu-
dent government," and asked this question : "Is
there any method by which a student world can be
developed in which the scholar, the thinker, and
the writ'er will be as highly honored as the mlan who
achieves distinction in football?"
The American university of today is a place of
many and varied interests and we are apt to place
too high a value on the unessential. Nevertheless
there is a necessary teamwork between the scholas-
tic side of a university and it campus activities.
Both are means toward the same end, and, mixed in
the proper proportion, they are bound to accom-
S plish their purpose-that of making an all-around
But today we have come to put a one-sided value
on achievement. Those who distinguish them-
selves in athletics are greeted with approbation,
while the scholar and the thinker are passed by al-
most without notice. This is an unfair condition
that defeats the real end of the university, fr the
stuident is encouraged to excel in outside work rater
than in his school work.
fortunately. our talent does not all lie in the
same direction. Our interests rest in different lines
of endeavor. But exceptional ability in any work
is worthy of recognition and praise. We should
accord the all "A" man as much credit as a star
quarterback, a succesful writer as muh 'rie as
a good track man.

President Burton has touched a significant paint.
He considers this as possibly the highest teot the
American university will have tb meet. The solu-
-tion lies in the .hands of both thie faculty and tfie
students. A little careful thought and a broaden-
ing of "the academic mind" would convince us
that we should be more tolefant of the interests of
our colleagues and that we should widen the ipliere
of our standards of achievement.

George A. Cadwell, known to the campus as the
hard-working 'business manager of Chimes, to his
classmates and professors as a student' who took a
man's attitude toward his courses as a preparation
for life, and to his many close friends as."Spike,"
a good fellow and a true friend, is dead. His pass-
ing is Michigan's loss, to an extent which only
those who know the value of energy and ability and
kindly, personality can fully understand.
Classroom associates, men who knew him as an
intimate comrade of their good times in the campus
social life or on the opera tour, colleagues who saw
him face the problem of launching Chimes on its
second and most critical year and place the newecst
campus publicati on well on the way to financial
success, have already joined the ranks of those
wvho, with The Daily, feel strongly the *sense of a
life cut short which promised gfeat things, and
which even in the short period of undergradumte
dIays left menmories and in examnple which Michigan
canndt f org4.
The fact that one hundred and thirty-three rep-
resentatives, from one hundred and twenty-one col-
leges and universities of this country and foreign
nations, men numbered among the world's -fore-
most educators, have come to Ann Arbor for three
days to participate in an educational conference on
the occasion of~ President 14urton's inauguration,
conmposes 1in ltsel'f an occasion for pride on the
p~art 'of the entire University community, both in
the prestige imputed to Michigan, and rightly,-we
believe, by the educational world, and in the trib-
uite to our new president accorded by our guests.
In our sincere welcome to our visitors eve hope
that they will read our tribute to their achievement
in every branch of the world of academic achieve-
ment, our appreciation of what they have done for
research, for the advancement of better educational
methods, and for America's ideals. We trust they
will find among th~ studenit body of Michigan a
genuine and serious interest in the progress of th%
conferenice:; and we wish them the full me-asur'e of
success ,hich* their co-operation in a spirit of ┬žer'r-
ice to the entire educaticrnal world should bring.
Aram Arbor his not gone "dance mad" as vet,
but if we loop about w will find six nights each
week given partially over to the trrpsicho; txau
arts, counting all the dance emporiums. How soon
will some tmsated syncopation victim try to ~b
stitute a series of "balls for the Sunday eveiing
Union services'

hooks and Supplies for'all Colleges at
2Bo1h Stores
Both Ends of Diagonal Walk

Inl EMCI-Jiae 15;1920
]oetrolt, Ana At-bar andI Jxekou
(E tern St..iadard VIrilxe)
L~iaiite and. Expres cars leav'e for
Detroit at 6:10 _A. m. and hourly to
9:10 p. ra.
Llitodso to Jac m at 8:48 a. mn. and
every two hours to 8:4$8 p. mn. Ex-
presses at 9:48 a.,im. and every two
hours to 9:48 p. m.
Locabls o Dixolt-5:55a.ra., 7:00 a.mi.
and every two hours to 9:00 p. Mn.,
also 11 :00 p.. n. T4o Ypsilanti only,
11:40 p.m., 12:25 a.m,. and 1:10 am.
locaN C;tiJackon--7:50 a. mn., and
12:10 p.M.
S M '1t 1 y lT FL'S
1 2
3 4 5 6 r 8 9
10 11 12 13 14 1S 16
17 18 19 20 21 22 23
24 25 26 27 28 29 3o
Mien: Last season's hats turn-
ed inside .out, refinished and re-
blocked with all new trimings
look just like new, wear just as
long and saves you five to tea
dollars. We do on'ly high class
work. F'actory Hat Store, 617
Packard St. Phone 1792.
SIA Socks, two tone effect, Sat.
r--elal, $85c. Davis Toire-y chaop,
119 S. 1a In !at.-4dw.

U se It.-Then Dcde
PW& Will, LendYon
uia ,AutoStrop Razor for a full
'iirty d ay tial: If You .tthat. de-
cide 'to keep it .,pay us $5.00 for
i --if -xiot, return it without 'further -
Yoiu Pay Nthing taoTy
This Razo r
Amxy respoueiba p'artyrcaamaice.
arrangemit over our cutlery
counter for .1iM, free Ttid. If
yd'u" have. a chage account; write
to us and we= -l1se'int to you,-by Th11e AuituStrop Razo
mail: _ i itmupto n itsel
You &;*.. given the opportuflity IAis mbm i than a razr-molt t&an
,of, trjiaitthis wonderful ar.&Tei.
ihu t idd* ik ~ an be sxspped. un and 4eaned wi
imionth your shaving will coo t- y #hapat; . wiht
s4# iing, te o nyrttth And' like a pereetly arp ed oxdin
taz r if 'ou-can get along without r :6 mi " a s. 40..
Aed it Jc a'teft YO a-cat to PI
alltfiis boyoaie owt~sfa #in.
TI eEerbadch & So,01ns Co0.
200.204 EST LIB LRTY T.

where Satitt4 'Sr'tirb (gIa$th0Zare fold

Th' e Telescope
"Darling, we must part," he cried,
"That I love you is not the question,
The stuff you put on your kissable lips
Will surely give me indigestion."
Dear Noah
'khe dog who has been guarding my house was
struck by an automobile. Where should I take him
f or tredtment ? Worried.
To the jeweler's. That is the only proper place
to take a watch dog that is run down.
Our Daily Novete
f I
Iwas in the shadow of the old garter fowndry,
on the Huron, that there stood one dreary night a
sadly drooping Aguire. Hearing her wracking,
stifled sa~bs, I w w~ a little loath to speak to her,
fear-ing that such action might only add fresh fuel
to the flanrles of grief wvhich were consuming her.
She hardly started when I asked her what tho
trouble was and then,
"We were caught," she said simply and turned
again to watch the eddying depths of the blue-
black river at her feet.
Caught," I echoed.
"rYes, we were caught in the act," she repeated
quietly and slipped another moth-ball betv~een her
quivering lips.
An all-enveloping pity for this poor wretch who
had been betrayed at the hands of some unscrupul-
ond villain, surged over me.
"Who was it ?" I asked.
"What does it matter now who he war.? I beg-
ged him on bended knees. to do the right thing, the
manly thing, but ho. refused and last night we-we
were caught by friends of the--family and"- Her
lips moved, but so low was the whisper that I
could catch no more.
'Discovered by friends ?" I repeated dazedly.
"Yes," she continued in a despairing, lif eles.
tone. "Wednesday night several" of our friends
cat gkt us as we were sitting in the gallery at the
"thitn~ey." Izxe Manordoj&
Working Together
Call ON
J. B. S~iel0
Dentistry ail General Insurance
T-'he Aliegan (Mich.) News.
Famous 'Closing Lines
"I'll come out of this all right," said th'e student
as he tried to sneak into the football game.

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