THE MICHIGAN DAILY
AL NEWSPAPER O THE UNIVERSITY
every morning except Monday during the Jul14
e Board in Control- of Student Publications.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ssociated Press is exclusively entitled to the use #t
n of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwi
this paper and the local news published therein.
the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as seco
ion by carrier or mail, $3.50.
Ann Arbor Press building, Maynard Street.
Business, 96o; E1ditorial, 2414.
nmunications not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sif
not necessarily to appear in print, but as an evidenceK
nd notices of events will be publisfied in The Daily at t
on of the Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daily o5A
*4 communications will receive no consideration. No ma
will be returned unless the writer incloses postage.
Daily Aoes not necessarily endorse the sentiments 0
in the communications.
hat's Going On" notices will not be received after o'cloc
evening prgceding insertion.
DING EDITOR .........GEORGE O0. BROPHY J
itor. ......... ...- - ChesserCampb
Editors-. - W. Hitchcock
T. .ADakinms J . memanis
enaud Sherwood :T.W.Sa. .BTt t
Editor ........... ..... ......A. Binste
tor.....-e... ...... ... P m
s......... .Lee Woodruff, I,. At Kern, T.J. Whinleq
'Editor............................Mary D- La'
h.................. Thomas Dewe
e ... .....................Jack W- e
e Waldo Frank H. McPike Sidney B. Coates
Weber . A. Bacon C. T. PennStyhl
hVickery W. W. Ottaway Marion B.YItah
lark Paul Watzel Lowell S. Kerr
Reindel Byron Darnton Marion Koch
CGrundy M. A. Klavex Dqrothy Whipple
Oberholtzer E;. R. Meiss Gerald P. Overton
1 Adams. Walter Donnelly Edward Lambrecht
F. Elliott Beata Hasley Sara Waller
A Mcain Kathrine Montgomery H E. Howlett
lESS MANAGER..........-LEGRAND A. GAINES, JR.
..D. P. Topc
' ................................ . R. PrieV
lion ................ ..................-..- illr
. Lambrecht M. M. Moule H. C. Hunt"
Hamel, Jr. N. W.-Robertson M. S. Goldring
. Hutchinson Thos. L. Rice H. W. Heidbreder
Cross R. G. Burchell W. Cooley
L. Davis A. J. Parker
rsons wishing to secure information concerning news for any
I The Daily should te the nigi editor, who has full charge
ews to be printed that night.
FRIDAY, MARCH f5, 1921.
Night Editor-THOMAS H. ADAMS..
Although in the past the intramural department
has been able to handle only the organization and
promotion of interclass and general student activi
ties, it is now in a position to include in its activi-
ties faculty teams as well.
The idea of highly informal athletic squads com-
posed of members of the teaching staff of the Uni-
versity might well be fostered. At the present time
there is a considerable number of faculty merl who
are paying regularly for the physical training privi-
leges of the City Y. M. C. A. These members
should be considerably benefited by an arrangement
enabling their own squads to work out in connec-
tion with the intramural department.
The plan need not necessarily be an elaborate
one, and the organization required would be simple.
The main idea wold be to bring various teams to-
gether in certain branches of sport, such as base-
ball, basketball, and so on, in which little training
would be required. These squads could be matched
against each other and against student;:teams, the
awards consisting of various individual medals
given to star performers rather than numerals as
in the case of inter-class competition.
WELCOMING PI DELTA EPSILON
For the first time in the fifteen years of its his-
tory, Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary journal-
istic fraternity, is holding its annual convention
outside the city of New York, and today we have
with us representatives of the association from a
number of different colleges and universities as well
as from several outside newspapers
Michigan is singularly honored in being able to
welcome to her campus these delegates who in a
degree represent the thinking and acting part of the
journalistic world in school and out. She is, more-
over, unusually fortunate in being the first state
university to entertain this group of men. Such or-
ganizations as Pi Delta Epsilon not only include
on their rolls numerous big men in the profession
in which thy are factors, but, by their very exist-
ence and the combined co-operation and interest of
their ymembers are able to make their bettering in-
fluence widely felt.
It is sad but true that the capacity for aesthetic
appreciation must be lacking in the powers that be.
Secretary of War Weeks has now positively for-
bidden enlisted men to bedeck themselves with
other than regulation clothing for Easter.
More than half of the college woman's clothing
is made in her own home by herself or her mother,
according to answers received to a questionnaire
sent to mothers by a faculty member of University
The open invitation to writers of communica-
tions to The Daily seems to have resulted in a lit-
engineer scrap in which the engineers are offering
to give lessons in intellectual self-improvement..
The boy stood on the burning deck
Whence all but he had fled.
"they rung a cold deck in on me,
And I fired it," he said.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
In Etfect Nov. 2, 1920
Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
SLimted and Expresscars leave for
Detroit at 6:05 a. m., 7:05 a. m.,
8:10 a. m., and hourly to 9:10 p. m.
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 every 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 11:09 p. 'm. To Ypsilanti only,
11:40 p.m., 12:25 a.m., and 1:15 a.m.
Locals to Jackson-7:0 P. im., and
12: 10 p.m.
S M TW T F S
1 2 3 4 5
8 S 9 X10 11 12
13 14 15 16 17 18 19
20 21 22 23 24 25 26
27 28 29 30 31
Men: Last season's hats turn-
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.
Painting Costs, with a Brush
You can't figure the cost of painting by figuring what
the paint costs per gallon.
What you want to know is how much the paint covers,
how well it covers and how long it takes a man and
brush to do the work.
One way you figure is with a pencil. The right way is
with a brush. Figure this way and you will- use
Lowe Brothers High Standard Liquid Paint.
Tell us about your painting needs and we will give you
some eye-opening facts based on brush figures.
A NEW SHIPMENT OF
EXERCISES IN CURRENT ECONOMiCS- Hamilton
G R-A HA"M
BOTH ENDS OF THE DIA GO NAL WALK
315 S. Stats St.
MARKS AND THE DAILY
judge from the much-discussed Acolyte arti-
n student activities which is appearing in
nes, students on the 'much-berated Daily staff
lot only worthy of cepsure for the type of pa-
hey get out, but for certain general character-'
of which shiftlessness is the most apparent.
certain professor (not of Journalism), speak-
nformally, told us that he found the men who
:ed on The Daily, as a rule, among his most
ess, delinquent, and superficial students. Such
tement may possibly be a personal prejudice,
got enti rely.. Are not these results traceable,
>me extent, to the training received on The'
?" - question the investigators. -
e Daily is not so cocksure of itself as to draw
usions from one man's opinions, though plenty
rofessors could be found to contradict the
rtes' authority. 'Getting the matter on the
id of fact in place of mere personal impres-
,the truth about the scholarship of workers on
Daily is as follows:
Easter Sunday Dinner
Cream of Asparagus
Prime Rib Roast of Beef Aujus
Chicken a la Maryland
Little June Peas
Egg Lettuce Salad French Rolls
Apple Pie Vanilla Ice Cream
Strawberry Shortcake with
tTea Coff~e Milk
Everything well cooked and
Open from 12 to2p. m.
112 W. Washington
Phone 353 F-1
Picrccs Cash' Storc's'
118 E. Liberty and 721 E. Huron
Largest Grocery Business in A. A.
- THERE'S A REASON -
During the past semester, members of.The Daily's=
ff made Tio hours of A, 241 hours of B, 253
irs of C, 26 hours of D, and 3 hours of E. Em.
ying the same percentages for each class of
rks as are used in making the University organ-
:ion chart - the only available material for com-
ison - the total Daily average is 79.3, as com-
ed to last year's 75.2 for professional fraterni-
, 74.4 for all house clubs (including all fraterni-
and sororities), 70.4 for athletes, and 69.7 for
eral fraternities. The Daily's average is thus
her than that of any group ,of organizations in
University, with the exception of general soror-
s, which excel it by a fraction.
hese figures prove two things: first, that the
lents who are doing hard work day' in and day
on; this publication are not forgetting that the
olastic side must come first, and are keeping far
ve the general average in their school work;
end, that a very large group of excellent students
ealizing that it should not let its college educa-
be one-sided, and is taking advantage of an ex-
ent student activity to secure that broader educa-
which Michigan furnishes those who are ener-
c enough and wise enough to avail themselves
t. Instead of being "careless, delinquent, and
erficial", these workers have proved to be con-
ntious students as well as men and women who
ize that a University can provide a training that
ot of books.,
he work these students have done on The Daily
:t the afternoon-a-week sort of thing prevalent
nany activities; it means a steady grind every
and a real devotion to the paper which has, by
ndid teamwork, made it unquestionably one of
most complete and best university newspapers,
he United States. Every worker who has had-
rt in this task may be assured, on graduation,
he has really given something to his Univer-
in the way of useful service; and that he can
back upon his four years of college-with the
faction that comes only with work well done.
Thanks, Ann Nother, for the clipping. We lay
awake half a philosophy lecture trying to figure
something humorous out of it and finally gave it up.
Walt Whitman used to write this sort of stuff
and now he's dead. However, omens mean noth-
ing in our young life and we reprint the following
pathetic ode entitled:,
Give the Girls a Chance
At Ann Arbor high not long ago, just at the close
of day, the pupils rose to leave the room in quite
the usualway. Of course the girls march out first
and the boys fall in behind for the teacher thinks
that courtesy should ever be kept in mind. And as
the first girl reached the door, and started to pass
through, a very strange thing happened which I
must tell to you. A small boy in the rear of the room
began an awful scene, and right through that line
of boys and girls plunged little Willie Greene.
The teacher kept him after school, and said it
troubled her mind that any boy could be so rude who
had always been so kind. "Please, ma'am," re-
sponded Willie, I'm sorry to see you grieve, for you
see I didn't mean it; it was only make believe. I
played I was a student, and so were George and
Lem, and all the girls were co-eds over at the U.
of M. And that's the way the students that I have
seen before punch and shove and poke and jam
when they go through a door."
We Save you from 1 0 to 2O per cent on
on your groceries by paying CASH
Be Wise and Save Money
We have Our Own Delivery Trueks
Friday Evening at 7:45
Subject: Matt. 22:42
"What think ye of Christ?
"Whose son is He?"
An examination of the Scrip-
ture which prove the Deity
of the Lord Jesus Christ.
Our Many Satisfied Customers
are Our Best Advertisement
(we never sleep)
Special For This Week
With a $3.00
order for Groceries or
more by bringing in this coupon we
will give you FREE 1 lb. of Our Best
Isn't it considered poor form for a man when he
is calling on a girl to sit down before she does?
Beulh,' it all depends on what kind of a girl
All Kinds of
EB EC K E R S
119 E. Liberty
Phone 2620 M
$1.00 Best Japan Tea only,
SOc grades Japan Tea only
50c Best- M. & J. Coffee"
40c grade Coffees only
Just a few Special Prices for you
We may be queer but many's
The time we wished we
Could be financially
You know the kind where you've
Got so much money you
Don't know what to do with it.
We thank you.
Extra Low Prices on
Other Bargains too numerous to mention
See us first at
Famous Closing- Lines
"On joy bent," he muttered as he looked at his