THE MICHIGAN DAILY
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY
Published every morning except Monday during the University
year by the Board in Control of Student Publimations.
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Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, Maynard Street.
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in the communications.
MANAGING EDITOR............BREWSTER P. CAMPBELIL
News Editor...........................Joseph A. Bernstein
City'Editor..................... ...............James B. Young
Ass't City Editor......................... .....Marion Kerr
R. E. Adams G. P. Ovbrton
Jogn P. Dawon M. B. Stahl
Edward Lasmbrecht Paul Watzel
Editorial Board Chairman............ ..I. Armstrong Kern
Leo Hershdorfer E. R. Meiss
C. T. Andrews
Sunday Magazine Editor........ .Thornton W. Sargent, Jr.
Exchange ]editor........................George E. Sloan
Music Editor ....................Sidney B. Coates
Sporting Editor...............................George Reindel
Conference Editor..........................Harry B. Grundy
*Women's Editor ...".... ............Elizabeth Vickery
Humor Editor.'..............................-.-.E. R. Meiss
Maurice Berman 1 A.Donahue Marion Koch
Jack D. Briscoe Dorothy G. Geltz J.Ii,. Mack
W. B. Butler H. B. Grundy Kathrine Montgomeryv
R. N. Byers Winona A. Hibbard R. C. Moriarty
A. D. Clark Harry D. Hoey Lillian Scher
Harry C. Clark Marion Kerr R. B. Tarr
Evelyn J. Coughlin Victor Klein Virginia Tryon
BUSINESS MANAGER..........VERNON F. HILLERY
Advertising..............................Albert J. Parker
Advertising....................-----.-........John J. Hamel, Jr.
Publication....... .....................Nathan W. Robertson
Accounts.....................................Walter K. Scherer
Circulation..................................Herold C. Hunt
right to be, but later this same man went to another
Middle Western university and bestowed the same
praise on a similar type of publication in that insti-
tution. How, it may be asked, can two distinct
magazines of the same type each be the best in the
same field? The answer is obvious - it is impos-
sible. So it stands to reason, then, that the praise
of this man is to be counted for naught, and the
editors of both magazines will have to wait until
some fair-minded individual comes along to learn
whether the flattering remarks which were offered
them were justified or not.
This is but one example, but it is not the only
one. Julius Caesar had his corps of fawning co-
horts, as did Nero and countless other famous char-
acters in history - and sooner or later their down-
fall was attributed to the bowings and scrapings of
their receptive flatterers. Praise is appreciated but
flattery brings naught but lies, deception and treach-
ery. Praise encourages and leads to further ambi-
tions, while lattery encourages at first and then
leads to disillusionment and destruction of ambi-
tion. The flatterer has contributed little to the
progress of the world.
TO THE TEAM
Tough luck ! But let's beat Ohio in that last
game and make a good showing for-the season any-
AN AID; NOT A MAKER
Every now and then in these modern days it is
customary for some one to dig up an illustration of
great accomplishments being achieved by the work-
ing, uneducated person. They see case after case
of the man who has had no educational opportuni-
ties, but who has made a great name for himself.
And, with a sigh of doubtfulness they turn toward
the universities and question their value as institu-
Pacts are indisputable. No reasonable person will
attempt to deny that these illustrious few deserve
all the credit in the world for making successes of
themselves in spite of disadvantages. There is but
one conclusion: -natural ability has no substitute.
Educational institutions can only inspire and broad-
en the individual; they cannot supply initiative and
grey matter. The man with ambition and brains
will take care of himself in an able manner, even
though he is minus a good education. But it should
not be held against a university or college if the
graduates do not all become guiding lights in the
world of affairs.- The University can improve
everyone's opportunities' for success, but it cannot
supply natural ability.
Seniors, set aside Thursday, June I, at 4:30 in
the afternoon for attendance at the Commencement
rehearsal in Hill auditorium. It is imperative that
you learn how to receive your diploma before the
actual exercises take place.
Gifts -for Graduation
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Lastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limiited and Express Cars-6:oo
a. in.,7:oao ,m., 8:oo a. m., 9:oo a. m. and
hourly to 9:o5 p. mn.
Jackson Express. Cars (local stops of Ann
Arbor)-9:47 a. m. and every two hours to
9:47 P. im.
Local Cars, East Bound- 55 a. m., 7:oo
a. m. and every two hours to 900 p. m.;
ii :oo p. m.. To Ypsilanti only-ii:40 p. m.,
12:25 a. in., 1r5 a. m.
To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars, West Bound-7 :5o a. m., 2:4o
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Limited cars:
8:47, 10:47, a. ul. 12:47; 2:47, 4:47 P. in.
To Jackson and Lansing-Limite4: 8:47
1922 MAY 1922
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Our prints are made on Velox.
Materials that are Eastman *made and meth-
ods that are Eastman approved, plus the ex-
perience of our experts are guaranties of fin-
est quality finishing.
Bring us your films
~E~EIEEuEEE.YAEI5J 1 95
J~ ames Prentiss
E. D. Armantrout
C. D. Malloch
Charles R. Richards
Richard G. Burchell
H. W. Cooper
W. K. Kidder
D. L.' Pierce
C. I,. Hagerman
S. L. Bauer
C. °L. Putnam
A. S. Morton
K. C. Seick4
H. L. Hale
A. M. White
'J. S. Compton
TUESDAY, MAY 30, 1922.
Night Editor-HARRY C. GLARKC
Assistant-Edward F. Lanbrecht
AN ATHLETIC PARADISE
Facilities for every type of outdoor and indoor
sport recognized in the conference centralized at
Ferry field, adequate provisions for indoor base-
ball and football practice, an eight lap to the mile
indoor track and a seventy-five yard straightway, in
short, every dream for Michigan athletics is to be
realized in the new Field House for which con-
tracts have recently been let. The structure is to
be one of the best of its kind in the country, com-
paring favorably with Patten gymnasium at North-
No one who is familiar with Michigan athletics
is likely to question the need of the edifice. At pres-
ent basketball, track, and all other indoor sports
must be housed in Waterman gymnasium. The
gymnasium will only accommodate a small portion
of the students who desire to attend the inside
events, particularly basketball games, and it is nec-
essary for the Athletic association to resort to
charging for season tickets or to other practices to
limit the attendance.
According to present plans the new Field House
will hold five times as many spectators as Waterman
gymnasium. With the increased seating facilities
and a larger track it will be possible to hold the Big
Ten meet at Ann Arbor, something out of the
question under present conditions. Baseball and
football practice which suffer at present in incle-
ment weather will be facilitated by ample accom-
modations for these sports in the Field House.
Every major sport will be stimulated by the new
With the completion of the Field House the
standard of athletics at Michigan should be elevated
still higher. It will mean the passing away of all
external handicaps to success, the progress of the
teams being limited only by the zeal and ability of
In the human cosmos there is a special cell, fig-
uratively speaking, which has for its sole function
the reception of praise. Praise is that which is ac,
corded to individuals who accomplish works of
merit as a form of recognition for those accom-
plishments, so that when a good piece of work is
well done, the responsible individual generally ex-
pects praise. Often, however, it has been found that
there exists a certain class of men who make it a
hobby of strewing garlands of praise wherever they
may be. These are flatterers, fawners, and to use
a harsher term, deceivers.
Recently a man who has gained for himself a rep-
utation in the field of letters paid a visit to the Uni-
versity, and after looking over one of the more re-
cent campus frublications declared that it was the
best literary magazine in any American university.
Naturally, the editors were pleased, as they had aJ
A Freshman's Lament
You know I kinda miss it
Now it's gone;
To wear that shabby dab I
The rules all seemed so silly,
Made me sore ;
Prescribed by old tradition
But now it's one,
And only memories faint,
Do still remain;
After the growing tap-pole
Sheds his tail,
I'yl bet he feels the same.
The Pirst One
The following is one of the stories that was sub
mitted for consideration in our contest. We are,
glad that the theme was taken from everyday life.
A Sidelight on the Eighteenth Amendment
In the R. F. D.
BRING YOUR PANAMA AND STRAW
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Prices for cleaning Panamas $1.25 up. . 1
Prices for cleaning stiff
We do only high class work.
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CHINESE AND Two biscuits make a delicious and sat
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Qgcent. whole wheat, steamed and baked,
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food of brain workers and a leading it
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Shredded Wheat is on the trainin
nearly every school and college in t
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Where a Fellow
Near the foot of Mount Rainier
-that's the place for a real va- gg rtafiellsss
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"2000 Miles of Startling Beauty"
from Chicago, St. Paul, Minne-
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8Chicago to And WR IGL EY
North Pacific Coast new sugar-coat
Sold May IS to Septemberso mint gum , 1s
All the Northwest, with its big treat for your s
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and Montana, the Rockies and
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North Coast Lmted-is therule.
Alh-t Throwg Train totheNarthwist
Leaves Cha o 10:10 a. tn. daily from
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"In GardinerO odC4" Save the
Wtei for descriptive literature. rappers
A. B. Smith, Pass.Traffic Mgr.
St. Paul, Minn. Good for
Falls, N. Y.
making at least
isfying meal, but
n. It is 100 per
and good to the
ines. A favorite
em on the menu
g table of
I have recently been blearing
the glad hand. I would like tol
As we see it, the glad hand is
three of a kind.
so much talk about
know what this is?
anything that beats
White woman to do
References required. - Advertisement.
Another bachelor' must be thinking of entering
Exams, exams, everywhere,
And quarts and quarts of ink;
But not a prof will leave the room,
And let a fellow think.
One to Think Over
Why are girls' bathing suits so expensive?