in f.dt el
>wer to that bond. It is
ad frequently, do, add this
On All "M" Books at
the use for
ins as second
s, if signed, the sg-
s an evidence of faith,
he Daily at the discre-
Daily office. Unsigned
i.N!o manuscript will
le sentiments expressed
....BREWST4R P. CAMPBELL
...........Joseph A. Bernstein
.................J. B. Young
HOLLAND COMES TO MICHIGAN
Dr. H. A. Brouwer, professor of geology at the
University of Delft, Holland, has assumed tempor-
ar) connections with the University of Michigan, in
the position left vacant by Professor Hobbs, who,
in turn, is now carrying on his work for the semes-
ter in the former institution. Thee presence here of
Dr. Brouwer marks something of an innovation, and
at least two distinct advantages outside, but closely
related to the realm of scholarship, may be assigned
to having a man of his reputation in our midst.
First, his position will be that of a representative
as well as of an instructor. Students will look upon
hiin as the embodiment of the customs and better
qualities of a race of people-for the most part ut-
terly foreign to them. Consequently, in addition to
acting in the capacity of a teacher of science, he
also will help to impart to them all of the finer
traits of his people.
Secondly, his ideas on the numerous subjects
which affect our daily life are not likely to corre-
spond with those cherished by most of us, and
thereby will afford valuable material for discussion,
and should have some practical application.
Michigan is glad to welcome Professor Brouwer
to Ann Arbor, as his presence is a further indica-
tion of the growth of the University to something
more than a mass of instructors, students, and
buildings. Above everything else, however, it is
significant in that it represents the bringing in of
outside ideas and 'knowledge to 'widen our some-
times narrow viewpoint on education and affairs of
DETROIT UNITED LINES Something .or sale? A Classified Chaperoned dancing pai
Ann Arbor and Jackson Ad in The Daily will And a buyer.- Wednesday and Saturday
TIME TABLE Adv. oda Hl.Av
(Eastern Standard Time) (Woodman Hall.-Adv.
Detroit ,Limited and I press Cars -- 6:.o
a. in., 7 :o a. mi., S :.o a. ms. W Oo a. 34. and
hourly to 9 :0. p. a _______________________________
Jackson Express Cars (local stops of Ann
Arbor), 9:47 a. a., and every two hours to
9iI Cars East Boud-s:5 a.., r: aTr M' f
m. and every two hurs to:0oo P.ON.; £11.00' ,for anyting
P. x. To Ypsilanti oly-ii:0 .A,,1:5 r
To .m l., am. tYpia
Ta.ie changeat Ypsi.,the Drug line, Toilet Articl
Local Cars Wiest Bouad-7:so a. U., s:40
'To Jackson and a zoo-Limited cars:
To uaen and' Lan - LImte: :e47 Ice Cream and Candy.
8:4, 10 :47, . m i., I9 :47, 2.47,447
To JackonanLn - ued :7-s I
Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk
G. P. Overton
Y. B. Stahl
................L. Armstrong Kern
L. S. Kerr
J!, . aeirs
...........Thomnt.W. Sargent, Jr.
...................George E. Sloan
..................Sidney B. Coites
....G e Reindel
... ..:.. lizabetk Vickery
Ltz. George 'E. Lardner
rth Robert M. Loeb
)bard J. E4 Mack
.t R. C. Moriarty
R. B. Tarr
a Dorothy Whipple
t ...VXNON 1. HILLERY
...... . .eath. A. J. Parker
N..... athan W. Robertson
.................. John J. Hamel., Jr.
...... .............H erold C. Hunt
H. Willis Heidbreder
W. Keneth Galbraith
L bcarld ,.ann
T. H. Wolfe
THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1922
Night Editor-JOHN P. DAWSON, JR.
Assistant-A. D. Clark
Proofreader-J. D. Briscoe:
ROWDYISM AT THE UNION
.unreasoning effort to have a peek at dances
Michigan Union, students have again abused
naged property there. Such action not only
:hildish irresponsibility in those who com-
t, but reveals also lamentable lack of interest
1e part of some students in an institution
>elongs to themselves.
Union is the property of the men of Michi-
: was built with money donated by the pres-
lent body and others that have gone before.
h, its welfare should be cherished by those
rtake of its great advantages, and they
adopt the same sort of protective attitude
it that they maintain towards their own
a a child insists upon carving nicks into the
furniture he is duly punished and forbidden
h the knife again. In a, similar manner the
has Been forced to discontinue the use of its
,alleries because of rowdyism and damage
:ed by the student spectators.
student has had his opportunity to watch,
from the upstairs galleries, but his conduct
n such as to make necessary the discontinu-
that privilege. It is up to him, therefore,
his' punishment accordingly, and to' bear
r in mind the fact that in damaging Union
y he not only violates the hospitality ac-
aim there, but he does an injustice to the one
on upon the campus which he can really,
THE GIFT AND THE GIVER .'
:ucational institutiorl is dependent, to some
upon the co-operation of its friends and
that co-operation generally taking the form
tions or gifts which will prove beneficial to,
eral interests and progress of that institu-
/Iichigan is especially fortunate in having.
its friends and alumni, who number well
,ooo, a strong body of supporters, who on
occasions have given conclusive evidence
continued interest in the affairs of the Uni-
it Levi L. Barbour, '65L, who recently made'
versity the gift of a valuable piece of prop-
Detroit, the proceeds from the rental of
re to be used for the scholarship fund, is one
supporters who has shown himself to be
:h friend as well as a loyal alumnus. His
gifts to Michigan have not only been of
id, but have also been instrumental in aid-
University to maintain its high records in
gan appreciates the gifts of Regent Bar-
)ther alumni have offered donations to the
ity, but comparatively few with the gener-
d liberality of Mr. Barbour. Such an ex-
s he has set is a worthy one, for it is after
- . ±L ~ L ~ - - -
GOOD WORK UNREWARDED
It is no simple matter to take a composition of
some suth great musician as Chopin, Mozart, or
Liszt, and study to render it so sympathetically that
every note and phrase may be molded into a unified
and pleasing whole; nor is it fair to the student, ac-
complishing such a feat, to have little or no recogni-
tion given to his work. Yet the efforts of advanced
students in the School of Music are given but slight
consideration, despite the development by those stu-
dents of difficult numbers to a point of artistry
which might be expected only on the regular con-
The only opportunity most of these students have
at :the present time to give their musical talent for
public enjoyment, is at the fortnightly recitals given
at the school.dThese recitals give students confi-
dence in the difficult rendering of their parts ; but
an almost equal opportunity is offered in these re-
citals to the layman music :lover - an opportunity,
taken advantage of by only a limited number. It is
the advanced students' due that they be allowed to"
play before an audience which fills the auditorium
in the school. Were the quality and educational
possibilities, as well as the aesthetic pleasures to be
derived from these recitals, fully realized, it would
not be long until the School of Music auditorium
would prove too small for the audiences.
To be in love with Dorothy!
It came about so naturally,
And lifted me to ecstacy;
But when with some anxiety,
I sought her as my Destiny,
The answer came emphatically
That such a thing could never be.
To be in love with Dorothy !
- Barney Bulcahey.
It Is Rumored
That there are one or two individuals on the
campus who admit that they cannot write humor,
but who feel a personal responsibility for the wel-
fare of the Telescope, and consequently contribute.
as their own work articles which have been directly
copied from other publications.
It is sad but true that Erm cannot read all the
humor magazines in order to be able to recognize
these petty plagiarisms as they arrive, so he would
be much relieved if the senders of copied "con-
tribs" would desist in the future.
6 6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
26 27 28 29 30 81
HATS -- SPRING - HATS
Reblocked at greatly reduced pr-ces.
Turned inside out, with all new trim.
mings they are as good as new.. High
class wokk only.
FAdTORY NAT STORE
617 PACKARD STEZET
W AN T E D
Live. .neagetic student salesman
to sell Remington Portable Type-
w riter atUniversity. Must be
eloan-cut capable salesman. Un-
usual wpportunity for right man.
Apply immediately in writing to
E. B. MOORE
Care Michigan Daily
1If11 1lIit ltllt ttlltlflll lilllllllllltl11111111111111111tllllltllilfllt lill
DANA R IC H A R D SO
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Thu rsday; Friday and1
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other Mewal Penci
name VENUS is your
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smooth and perfectly graded.
aBsoft&black H med.hard
B safe 2H hard
F firm 4Hextra hard
HB medium-for general use
15qrvtubeo f 12 leads,
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jfyotrdealercannot supply youwriteus.
American Lead Pencil Co.
215 Fifth Ave., Dept.DM I New York
Ask u about the new
VENUS EVERPOINTED PENCILS
LET Ma TELLYOU
THIS MY FRIEND -
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the minds of every one
who needs plumbing or
is apt to need plumbing or who
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work looked after, that our work
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that we can nurse any piece of
broken down plumbing back to
life if it's mendable.
Be ra nek
Values from $8 to $25
The Beau Brumnmel
"No wonder I'm conceited,
I'm fly-paper, you see;.
Just think how many foolish flies
Each day get stuck on me."
An unusual collection of models,
three and four piece outfits, with
and without knickers.
The Caveman's Diary...........
Chap. 2. 'Last 'night a strange thing happened.
Some delicious water had been for days seeping
through the limestone of my cavern, and the entire
clan gathered to partake of it. Everything went
well until the lime-drops made a stalac-tite. A great
obstacle to the party was created by this unfore-
seen incident, so the boys had to take their leaves
and go back home.
Famous Closing Lines
"Won't there ever be any male for me," sighed;
the spinster as she inspected the letters at a matri-
monial bureau. ERM.
$45.00 - $65.00
810 S0. MAIN ST.,
WAGNER & COMPANY
For Jigs Sines 1848
STATE STREET AT LIBERTY