100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

May 19, 1922 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-19

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

wept Monday during the Inivarsity
o Student Publication
ASSOCIATED PRZ3S.
mluive ntittothem t I
hecde ttorotthwi
local sews publishd thaehLs.
I Ass Arbor. M1,e .. a sed

ynard 'iStreet.

.....k 1if.im..A 4the aLm,

I-
I.
A'

t
ty 1
l

'h D iy tWc. JIWI5Ue4
Lioane ruscnrpt wwl
tage.
5the sentiments expressed

AL STAFF
one 2414

-

ITOR............BREWSTER P. CAMPBELL
..............................Joseph A. Bernstein
...............................James B. Young
Ims G. P. Overton
Dawson IM. B. Stahl
mbrecht Paul Watzel
cPike
:hairman........ ...... . Armstrong Kern
hdorfer E. R. Meiss
idrews
Editor................Thornton W. Sargent, Jr.
.................George E. Sloan
.............................Sidney B. Coates
...........................George Reindel
...........................Elizabeth Vickery
.........................E. R. Meiss
Assistants
in H. A. Donakue Marion Koch
DorothyG.Geltz J, E. Mack
H. B.Grund athrine Montgomery
Winona i Ha R. C. Moriarty
Harry D. Hoey Lillian Scher
Marion Kerr R. B. Tarr
hlin Victor Klein Virginia Tryon

selves. It is planning to inspect student boarding
houses and restaurants to see that sanitary condi-
tions are all that they should be.
The work in these directions can be expanded al-
most i finitely. And as the work expands, we
should remember that its success depends on the
spirit and co-operation of the student body to no
inconsiderable extent. The department is worthy
of unanimous support when one considers the work
it is doing, and its ideal - the encouragement of a
harmonious and healthful development of the stu-
dents in the University.
COLLEGE FROM WITHIN
Within the past six months several nationally'
circulated and widely read magazineshave offered
prizes to college and university students who would
write interesting articles on student life and activ-
ities
While the idea of offering money prizes to read-
ers to induce them to send in readable material is
not a new one, the collegian has a right toifeel a
, sense of satisfaction in the present situation. Ap-
parently the editors of these periodicals have tired
of running highly colored, highly imaginative and
often largely inaccurate articles about college life.
They have recognized that if they are to give their
readers facts, if they are to present the true picture
of a campus, and to know the viewpoint of the col-
legian, they must get it from the collegian himself.
It is to be. hoped that students throughout the
country will take advantage of this opportunity to
write about their universities as they really are, and
to write carefully and convincjngly, so as to give
the public not only readable literature, but a true
picture of college life from the student's point of
view.
YOUR FAULT, SOPHOMORES
When freshmen by the score remained covered
during the time of the entire Swing-out march
last Tuesday, they exhibited 'a lack of knowledge
regarding politeness and respect which could only
be expected from ones in their position. But the
sophomores should have known better. It was the
place of the second year men standing in the side-
lines to see that the pots of the lowest class were
in their hands and not on their heads.
It- is not for the gowned senior to shout "Hats,
Frosh o' from his place in the Swing-out parade;
rather it is the place of the sophomores,'.and per-
haps even the juniors, to see that the proper respect
is given the cap and gown. The proctors failed in
their duty this time, but it is to be hoped that next
year's sophomores will know what to do and will
do it.
Say, Women's League, why not get the Union to
put in a stock of bluebooks at the main desk during
the coming finals, and let them give the profits to
the new building fund? They'll be glad to do it!
Dust off the mortarboard, and shake the moth
balls out of that gown. The campus is watching
for them this morning.
Seems a shame that after telling so much about
all the B. M. 0. C.'s, Gargoyle forgot to mention
their telephone numbers.

I ",,_____________________

Graham's
rBOTH STORES

DETROIT UNITED LINES
TIME TABLE.
Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Expdrd e)r~- o
a. m., 7:oo"a."m., 8:oo a.n., 9:ooa. n. and
hourly to 9:05 P. in.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops of Ann
Arbor)- :47 a. in. and every two hours to
9:47 P. im.
Local Cars, East Bound-5:5s a. m., 7:00
a. m. and every two hours to 9:oo p ni.;
11 :oo p. mn., To Ypsilanti only-lx :4o p. in.,
12:25 a. mn., 1:15 a. in.
To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local cars, West Bound-7:so a. m., 2:40
P. in.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Limited cars:
8:47, 10:47, a. in.; 12:47, 2:47 4:47 P. im.
To Jackson and Lansing-limited: 8:47
p. M.
1922 MAY 1922
S & T W T F S
1 2 3 4 5- 6
7' 8 9 10 11 12 13
14 15 16 17 18 19 20
21 22 23 .'24 25 26 27
28 29 30 31
BRING YOUR PANAMA A") STRAW
HATS IN NOW TO BE CL iANED.-
Prices for cleaning Panamas $1.25 up.
Prices for cleaning stiff
straws.. .. ......75 up.
We' do - only high class work.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 PACKARD STREET
Telephone 1792
Make Big Money During Vacation
A nationally known manufacturer.
of automotive accessories has a sales,
program for June, July and August,
that requires the services of a num-
ber of -high grade men of good per-
sonality - college men - preferred.
Previous. sales experience is desir-
able, but not absolutely necessary.
Men who don't waste their time; can
easily clear $10 to $15 per day and
expenses after becoming familiar with
the work.
If you want to make your summer
vacation really profitable, write us to-
day.
THE PIERCE CORPORATION,
Dept. 14. Anderson, Indiana.

G ifts

for

A little farther
perhaps but the
e xt r aserbice,
makes it worth
y u r hile.

c J

Graduati

Stitt

S S Waving s
Mrain cait Washington.

[lnk
a

BUSI.ESS STAFF'
Telephoe 860
iSS MANER...."... .-VERNON P. HILLERY
ing............,....1.. ..........ibert J. Parker
ing..............................Fl l u.rHame, Jr-
r.a~ ~ li 1wi erlil.......N~lathn WA. Robrt;,
...... . ..................... W alter K. s cherer
.. ..........Herold C. Hunt
Assistants
ley T. H.Wolferk E. D. Armantrout
saiot Parka ail lunt dward Coin -
Murane Stanley Monroe ,Lawrence Favrot
a Prentiss william Graulich C. D. Malloch -
in Goldring ). C. Maltby Wallace Flower
dPar Harvey Reed C+res R. ieharyds
Dryer -- Gogeocwood Richard G. Buche.
FRIDAY, MAY 19, 1922
Night Editor-R. C. MORIARTY
Assistant-R. E. Adams, Jr.
HE PROJECT FOR A CAMPANILE
en Michigan alumni of many classes reassem-
i Ann Arbor' last June, a proposal was made
sident Marion L. Burton looking to the erec
f a campanile on the campus, as a lotty me-
to those Michigan men who fell in the Great
The tower, as discussed at that time, was to
4pped with a four-faced clock, as well as a
te set of chimes, unexcelled in quality.
all the suggestions which have been thought-
endered for this purpose, the campanile idea
ntly has won as much favor as any other.
umni gladly took the President's proposal
consideration, and although their plans have
t matured, the architectural problem involved
en treated in conhection with the University's
1 building scheme and a definite solution has
corked out. -
or iginal idea of pacing the memorial struct-
a : commanding position at the north of the
las been abandoned, and instead of a cam-
in a strict sense, it is proposed to erect a
e tower, with clock and chimes, :above the
r campus entrance to the so-called human-
llding. This will, bring both clock and bells
"ally to the center of the campus, here their
and sound will be shared most equally by the
University.
far as location is concerned, the new plan
rly sperior to the old one. It would seem
fitting, however, to have the memorial de-
as an integral structure, from piles to pin-
Probably the architects could so arrange it,
t serious disarrangement of the school build-
ns.
fear is felt that the necessary funds for such
orial will not be forthcoming. AInni from
d near will send their contributions in,
y and reverently, for such a project. Present
is on the campus likewise, if permitted,
contribute generously to the fund; since
>f those who fell in the war would have been
issmates today if death had, spared them to
to their studies.
TTER AND CONTINUED HEALTH
ough the Student Physical Welfare depart-
;a comparatively new organization at Michi
has already demonstrated its value by con-
chievements in the way of co-ordinating the
f health activities. Prospects for the proper
the health of students in the future were
s never brighter than now, with the Health
expanding and moving into larger quar-
Intramural activities are growing and in-
g more students than ever before. And the
s only in its inception.
t has been done is only a suggestion of what.
done through this centralization of force, the
of all health activities under one depart-
Next year the department will undertake
m'oitiri eH-s - r T .:ia n -rra -- u-i~r :.t -

FOR MEN
WATCH CHAINS SILVER AND GOLD PE
GOLD KNIVES GOLD POCKET COM
CIGARETTE HOLDERS AND CASES
BILL FOLDS CLOCKS WKIYCHE!
CUFF BUTTONS COLLAR BUTTONS COLLAR
BELTS BELT BUCKLES
FOK LADIES
LINGERIE PINS & CLASPS COLLAR PINS BRO(
ENAMELLED STERLING CUFF PINS RIN
MIDGET FYNE POINT PENCILS IN GOLD AND S]
SAUTOIRS WATCH BRACELETS - BEAJ
FOUNTAIN PENS-RINGS ATTACHED IVORY PICTURE

WE INVITE YOUR INSPECTION
HA LTERE FULLER
STATE STREET JEWELERS

C ,

Clean
Paint

Up
Up'

b, ,

IAe Telescope

A Sad, Sad Tale
I wish I were a Freshman boy,
So I could wear a pot,
.And raise a dickens of a fuss,
If I desired not.
I wish that I could tug-o-war,
Or better, be a Soph
And haze a Proffie's sonlet, when
I'd rather haze the Prof.°
I wish I could fight for my class,
In football scraps and such;
I don't mind being out ,of things,
Oh no, not very much !
I wish that I could burn my pot,
On Michigan's Cap Night;
Or swing out as a senior boy,
And maybe, then, get tight.
But for the honor of my class,
I cannot even yell,
Or join 'in class stunts that I love,
Cause I'm a girl -Oh well.
In four year's stunts, I can do two,
Can wear a cap and gown,
And sing to "Eyes that brim with blue"
When mine are greenish brown.

KEEP your house looking its best at all
times. Keeping up its appearance will
keep up your pride in it.
'Plant flowers and grass seed. Trim up
the shrubbery and vines. Don't let rubbish
accumulate in either the front or back yard.
Then-paint your house with. Lowe Broth-
ers High Standard-the investment paint.
Lasts longer than most other paints and
looks better as long as it lasts. This means
that repainting won't be necessary so soon,
High Standard costs a few cents more per
gallon, but you need fewer gallons, there-
fore you begin saving money right at the
start.
We Will 'gladly prove to you that the
difference between Lowe Brothers and
other paints is more than a mere difference
of opinion.

1ii

I

Come in and ask
ture and look at the

for interesting liter .
sample panels.

-

Oswald A. Herz
112 West Washington Street

IN

I wish I were a Senior lad,
Or else a Soph, by gosh;
But rather than a campus girl,
I'd even be a' Frosh.
-Loocie Frosh.

Barber:
Victim:
perate yet.

There Still Is Hope
Any bayrum, sir?
No, thanks, I haven't become that des-

"

One to Think Over
you say that a porcupine had many fine
UNCLE BEANIE.

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan