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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 19, 1922 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-04-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

But all this does not really prove any-

i -.

m

ing except Monday during the University
ontrol of Student Publications.
! THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
as is exclusive entitled . t-the-a"
disptchs ce~td t itor not otherwise
nd the local news published tkereie-
oSe.:eAnnArbor, Wiehia. as a d
Ltr or ail $3.5o.
Press B inlg, Meynard Street.
16o. Editorial, 2424.
to exceed 300 words, if signed, the signt-
pear in printbut as an evidence of faith,
LI b:e published in The Daily at the discre-
at or mailed to The Daily office.; Unsigned
!ie no consideration. No manuscript will

-s4

sentiments expressed

EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 2414
OR..... .....BRZWSTFR P. CAMPBZLL
..........................Joseph A. Bernstein
.,......g. P. Lovejoy, Jr.
r. . .............-... .....J. B. Young
s G. P..Overton
wson M. B. Stahl
nbrecht Paul Watzel

...........IL. Armstrong Kern

Lershdorfer E. R. Meiss
Andrews
ine Editor................Thornton W. Sargent, Jr.
or...............................George E. Sloan
.. ...... ............Sidney B. Coates
.....................GeorgeReindel
>r...........................Elizabeth Vickery
............................ ..........E. R. Meiss'
Assistants
man Dorothy G. Geltz Robert M. Loeb
xon H. B. Grundy J. E. Mack
coe Winona A. Hibbard Kathrine Montgomery
r Harry D. Hoey . R. C. Moriarty
Agnes Holmquist J. F. Pontius
H. E. Howlett 'Lillian Scher
ark Marion Kerr R. B. Tarr
>ughlin Victor Klein Virginia Tryon
we Marion Koch
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
[ANAGER................VERNON F. HIILFRY
...............Albert J. Parker
............John J. Hamel,.Jr.
.......Nathan W. Robertson
. ...........Walter K. Scherer
..............Herold C. Hunt
Assistants'
David Park. D. C. Maltby
,nt Parks ,J A. Dryer Harvey Reed
ne T. H. Wolfe Gebrge Rockwood
tiss Paul Blum 4. D. Arnmantrout
Aring Stanley Monroe E'dward Conlin
William Graulich Lawrence Favrot

Much of the difference between the morality of
the 1922 younger generation and that of past years
is that, in these days of countless news agencies,
the astonishingly new-old things that the younger
generation does in private, such as kissing and the
like, receive infinitely more publicity than they ever
did before, and thus are looked upon as typica1 of
our age. Furthermore, we are less prudish and
more inclined to be frank and open tod&y than in
the more recent past. Mere trivialities of question-
able rightness are consequently aired before the
world, and extreme reformers raise their hands in
horror, while those of the older generation who
really were young once let the reformers rave,
either having forgotten their own youthful acts of
indiscretion or being unwilling toadmit them.
This is not meint to be a justification of the ad-
mittedly bad things that do go on today: low mor-
ality, indecency and vice are no more to be cot=,.
doned nov han they ere fifty years ago. It is,
on the contrary, but an attempt to show that young
folks of today are not as bade as they are repre-
sented. After all, what Dr. David Kinley, presi-
dent of the University of Illinois, said in a recent
address in St. Louis hits pretty close to the truth.
He remarked that many of the,"wild young people
of today, whose ways we 'decry, are the same ones
whore we hailed with applause a few years ago as
the fighting arm of the nation; and then added:
"Have they changed so much in the past few years?
If you look into the eyes of the young man or yung
woman at college, you will see the same kind of
man or woman who was in college a few years be-
fore all this talk began.. They are just as clear,
just as honest, just as bright and industrious as we
were."
And, after all, the college youth is probably the
typical youth of the time.
WE LOSE ANOTHER FRIEND-
The death of Prof. Burton G. Grim, of the rhet-
oric department, marks the passing of one whose
life has been a consistent lesson of service and
faithfulness, both to himself and to the society in
which he lived.
Insatiable in his thirst for knowledge, Professor
Grim worked his way through both high school and
University with such success that he was given a
place upon the Michigan faculty immediately after
his graduation. Since that time he has been devot-
ing, unceasing energies.towards the enlightenment
-of others,as well as continuig his own studies. In
fact the seriousness of his fatal illness has been
atributed largely to overwork.
Michigan willm mss Professor Grim as a scholar
who has been cut off in the midst of a most prom-
ising career. But in a larger sense, ,the students
will miss Professor Grim as one whose sincerity,
perseverance, personality, and accomplishment; have
been an inspiration to all who met him.
An Indiana pastor, having decided to give. the
flapper a rest, now proceeds with scathing criti-
cisms of men's dress. Local modes would seem to
. suggest that the pastor is entirely justified.
Too bad "Pussyfoot" Johnson pussyfooted into
Ann Arbor and out again during vaction week.
Michigan students would have turned out to see
and hear" so genuine a man..
Tie Telescope
Sofa, So Good
(A toast)
Your haughty air,
Your dainty feet,
Your featufes rare,
And shape complete.

GiR A H A 1' S,

..r.

REI

DETROIT UN!ITED LINES'
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(Eastorn Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and EUpress Cars -- 6:9o
a. M., 7:so ..i., 8:eo a. m.. s:oea. m. and
hourly to 9 :w5p.. M
jackso Express Cars (local stops Af Ann
Atber). 0:47 a. s. and every two hours te
9-4 1P. it.
.oe ars East lDowd-s:ssa.m.. I:oe a.
m. s"Avery two hours to p:o" p.|"m., **.oe
p. a.- To Ypsilansti olly-ix :4s p. in., 92is a
5. 3.. 115 5. in.
To Saline, change at YpslatL
Local Cars st n-?r e a. a., 2:40
To Jackson aad .Isiao-ILimited earn:
8:47.z10:47ta. n1., '2:47, .47 4:47.
o Jacksa ansd Lansing -luited: 9:47

NAL

Drink
More
- Milk
AND LESS COFFEE.
Milk is food for the brain. Try
putting yourself on a milk diet and
see how much better you feel in'
the course of a few days.

SVPPLIES

AT

.-

1922
8

APRIL
Ar T W

2 3
9 10
16 17
23 24
30

4'
11
18
25

5
12
19
26

1922
T F S
1
6 7 8
13 14 15
20 21 22
27 28 29

The Ann Arbor Dairy
FUH MM43S

Co.

HATS - SPRING - HATS
Reblocked at greatly reduced prices.
Turned inside out, with all new trim-
mings they are as good as new. High
class work only.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 PACKARD STREET
Telephone 1792
ADRIAN-AfN ARBOR BUS
SCHEDUL UFFECTIVX EOCT. to. Ipsi
Read Down Central Standard Time
AM. P.M. P.M. A&PM
Daily Daily Daily Daily
7:30 1:30 Lv... Adrian ...Ar. 7.oo 1:45
8:o 2:.s .... Tecumsek .... 6:25 z:xo
S:25 2:--5......Clinton....6:05 11 :56
9:15 3:15...... Saline.....5:15 11:0o
:4 3g Ar, Ann Arbor Lv. 4:45
Read Up
SUNDAYS ANT) HOLIDAYS,
P.M P.M.
3:30 Lv... Adrian ...Ar 90
4.05 ...Tecumseh ..... 8:2g
4:25' ..... Clinton .8:05
5 ::: Saline. .s7:15
g:( Ar. Ann Arbor Lv. 6:45
*P.
STUDENTS LUNCH
409 EAST JEFFERSON

No Starching
N~o Rough Edges~
r WillNot Wrinkle
savsYour
OrShimts
Sav
T HE VAN HEUSEN Collar is as dressy as it is
dignified, as stylish as it is siarchless, and as
correct as'it is comfortable! It is as easy to launder
as a handkerchief. Price fifty cents. Will outwear
half a dozen ordinary collars.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 19, 1922
Night Editor-M. B. STAHL
Assistants-H. E. Howlett
J. D. Briscoe
~LISHING UP THE DIAMOND
e glad to note that the baseball team has
victorious from its spring invasion of the
The Wolveriies made an excellent rec-
ig only two out of eight games and those
small margins. That's good stuff.
tive season is now about to commence.
ither during the past month has prevented
rs from getting much outdoor practice on
eld, but constant, persistent work in the
tm has helped Coach Fisher to round his
* exceptionally good condition. Saturday,
ity opens its Conference season with what
ve to be its most dangerous opponent -
who comes to Ann Arbor with a strong
representation. The, Wolverines will
ard fight when they meet the Indians.
hat of that?
-IESE WILD YOUNG PEOPLE"
ie widespread discussion regarding the
f young folks of the present day and age,,
ally-read weekly published an article about
go entitled, "Is the Younger Generation in
The same magazine now purposes to fol-
article by another of the same nature, an'd,
to compile the necessary data, it asks the
of its subscribers, "Is society, especially
ger part of it, undergoing a revolution in
n manners, or in both?"
may trust the word of would-be reform-
rounger generation is undergoing a decided
n. But it so happens that every younger
n since the time of Cain and Abel, when
ger generation Awas composed of but two
has also been undergoing a revolution.

**

VAN RN Tt
the Wrlds'Smartest C1
If your dealer cannot supply you 'with theVdAN
the V AN CRAFT TShirt (a soft 'whte sirt w' Th-
lar attached) write usfor addrss of ore tkar ca
HEUSEN &nless its stamped PAilli .
C ,pyrh.10229be
PHIJ LI PS-JONES CORPORTION : BP O'

T

OPEN 6:30 A. M.
TILL 11:00 P. M.

:

,r . t I

Content is real
Within your arms,
Words can't reveal
Your hundred charms.

InMedicine-
W EN you get out into the medical world, you'll find
. young dpctors are judged by something more than
diagnostic ability-and knowledge of their subject. The at-
mosphere of success plays its part-the evidence, that you
have "arrived." And among the little details that indicate
success, there's the habit cf preferring

When things seem blue
And life amort,
I need just.you.-
My Davenport !
-Viking.

generation has always
straight for hell - in

been way-
the eyes of

>resent moral agitation is doubtless prompted
things: first, an admitted tendency on the
present-day young people toward inde-
:e and perhaps some moral carelessness and
ence, a transient condition, a part of the
let-down incident to the War ; and second,
lency on the part of modern newspapers to
nsation, and thus to grab up for publication
eption rather than the rule. It must be ad-
that the less-conservative press, on the
regards as "news" that which will help to
ers. Common, everyday decency and mor-
neither startling nor unusual, and so does
space.
result is that the younger generation of the
:h century is painted in the blackest colors
ble. The present younger. generation may
rhit worse morally than the younger genera-
twenty, fifty, one hundred, or five hundred
go. The youngsters of today dance in ways
:h their elders do not approve, but perhaps
cestors did the same when they were young;,
ess in new-fangled, often sensible, though
rather startling fashions, and are conse-

History Repeats
Down near Dexter there's a man building a big
arc in his back yard, and we found out his name is
Noah, and he's preparing for another deluge, which
we don't doubt will come if the present weather
conditions persist.
But there's only one trouble with this present-day
Noah. We're afraid he's going to have considerable
difficulty locating two of everything at a little place'
like Dexter.

The One Cigarette Sold the World Over"

1\

RememberthatMelachrino is-a masterblend
of the finest Turkish Tobaccos as originated
by MiltiadesMelachrino. Egyptian cigarettes
are simply those that originated in Egypt.
But the tobacco is what you want to know
about--and if it's Melachrino- it's right.

The Last Lap
The dust is on the book-shelff
The mind of student creaks,
Still hopefully the raven croaks,
"But six more weeks."
Occasion for Much Merriment
Chuckles
Snickers
Knock-kneesi
'Nickers.

4

p. 'r

F-

I

S , Famous Closing Lines
"There's the man I'm laying for," said the dis-
contented hen as her owner came down the road.
ERM.

V

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