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September 29, 1921 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-09-29

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


itled to the use for
o it or not otherwise
>lished therein.
Michigan, as second


to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sig-
appear in print, but as an evidence of
Its will be published in The Daily at the
if left at or mailed to The Daily' office.
s will receive no consideration. No man-
unless the writer incloses postage.
t necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
notices will not be received after 6 o'clock
Telephone 2414
:or..................Hugh W. Hitchcock
.E. P. Lovejoy, Jr.
G. P. Overton
Hughstoii. McBain
Edward Lambrecht
Y, L. A. Kern, S. T. Beach, E. R. Meiss
.............T. S. Sargent, T. H. Adams
. George Reindel
.......................Elizabeth Vickery
...E R. Meiss
John Dawson Ben H. Lee, Jr.
Sidney B. Coates Julian Mack e
Lowell S. Kerr Howard Donahue
H. E. Howlett Arnold Fleig
Telephone 960
..............VERNON F. HILLERY

.........F. M. Heath, A. J. Parker
...............Nathan W. Robertson
........... John J. Hamels, Jr.
.Herold C. Hunt


canon is not a macine, turning out its yearly out-
put of educated men from the raw material which
it takes at first -- it is a glorious experience striv-
ing, primarily not to make more educated men and
women, but to make better men and women. If
education fail in this end, then its efforts have
been in vain. An educated crook is much more
dangerous to humanity than an uneducated one, and
a man who has received an education and has
failed to drink in the deepening sense of awakened
responsibility in the affairs of the world, might bet-
ter, it might almost b said, have remained without
his opportunity for education.
And so it should be the aim of the University,
in all things in general, just now in its building pro-
gram in particular, to follow out such a plan that
there shall be that calm spirit of the love of learn-
ing, pervading the campus. It is not an impossible
thing to do. It is there in some of the older uni-
versities of our country, but at present it is lacking
at Michigan. The opportunity has been afforded
us of changing that condition and of realizing in
one way the goal which every man who tuly senses
the real meaning of education should have in mind.
Not to take advantage of it, will be almost to be un-
true to Michigan.
For the first time in the history of the University
incoming freshmen were examined this year by the
Health service before paying their tuition. This in-
novation has proven a marked improvement over
old methods.
In the past the examinations were extended over
a period of two or three weeks and frequently stu-
dents were forced to take time off from their class-
room work to go through with the ordeals. On ac-
count of the large number of first year men en-
rolled many were missed in the process. The ex-
minations were not administered as efficiently as
they might -of been as many prominent doctors
from the University hospital were not available to
perform the work after the beginning of the school
year. The present plan corrects these three evils.
In a large university not all of the departments
function as properly as might be expected. New
plans are always needed to insure efficiency. The
Health service is to be congratulated on the suc-
cess of its new project.
Day after day, even before the official opening of
the University, Michigan's athletes have been turn-
ing out at Ferry field for the hardest kind of work.
They deserve the full support of every man and
woman composing the student body of the Unver-
sity. No student's time is so fully occupied that
he cannot spare an hour or more to go down the
practice field while theteam is holding practice.
Watch the scrimmage at Ferry field! If you can-.
spare the time, you should be there ; if not, it is
your business to find time.
Judging from the course of the correspondence
over the Irish question the modern diplomat needs
a typewriter a lot more than a portfolio.
Motorists in Ann Arbor are taking full advan-
tage of the new thirty-five miles an hour state speed
The Tel'escopie
An Old One Revamped
How'd you like to be a money at the Zoo,
.He can do most anything we humans do;
Only thing he cannot chat,
But he's better off at that,
For the things we mortals say we often rue.

F' ___________ _________________________

Tyler Stevens
Martin Goldring
L. B. Parks

re information concerning news for
d see the night editor, who has full
ed that night.
SEPTEMBER 29, 1921

Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern St :a~idrd:Tme)
Detroit Limited and Express ars-6.o a.
In., 7 :o5 a. m., 8:o a. m. and hourly to 9:10
P. n_
Jaokson Express Cars (local stops of Ann
arbor), 9 .:48 a. m. and every two hours to
9:46 p. in.
Local Cars East Bound- :55 a.n, 7:oo a.
mn. and every two hours! to 9.:oo p. mn.,rr :oo
p. m. To Ypsilanti only-x%:40 p. M., 12.25
a. M.., 1 sa. in.
To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:50 a. m., 2:40 p
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Limited cars:
8:48 10o:44 a. iM., 12:48, 2:48, 4:48.
To Jackson and Lansing--Limited: 8:48
p. Mn.
712 Arbor Street
Near State and Packard Streets
(The Detroit Free Press)
The trouble in Ann Arbor over ex-
cessive room rents is reported to be
subsiding. The complaints of the stu-
dents and the airing of the situation
by the college authorities brought for-
ward an unexepectedly large number
of people who are willing to make
room for students at moderate prices
and this quickly brought the profiteer-
ing landladies to time. But it appears
there is still some trouble over the
prices asked for board aft some of the
retaurants and boarding houses, and
very properly the President of the
University is taking steps to correct
this evil also. The task ought not to;
be difficult if the prices demanded for
meals are really more than the market
rates for food warrant. Anybody
can open a restaurant, and the Univer-
sity will be quite right In giving a
price breaking establishment its mor-
al support.
Faculty action is the more impera-
tive at the University of Michigan be-
cause that institution is intended to be
a school for all young people in the
state wh'o seek a higher education. Its
advantages are offered below actual
cost, except where students come from
outside the borders of the common-
wealth; and the purpose is to keep the
general expense as low as possible so
that people of limited financial resour-
ces can attend. It landladies or res-
taurant proprietors are permitted to
mulct students so that many are driv-
en away from Ann Arbor, then the
whole purpose of the institution is be-
ing defied and the will of the state is
being set at naught,

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- Y. W. C. A. Low,




Baoth ends of the diagonal bsalk'

for all colleges at both stores

A complete

Michigan Union Orchestra. Packard Week-end dances at
Academy.-Adv. Academy.-Adv.

. W. C.A.

Upper Staff of The

r -the Michigan Union has, again grap-
knn Arbor's housing problem. Through
:ient committee it has placed thousands
in rooms, and kept down exhorbitant
six hundred rooms it brought to the
f late arrivals give ample testimony of
e handling of a difficult situation.
>n the Union organization has shown de-
>ility to enlarge, its already good-sized
vice on the campus by the inauguration
>orary directory. This index fills a real
ag the publication of the Students' Di-
i with the proper co-operation on the
1, when registering will prove a valuable"
rhile the latter is being edited.'
.st to these achievements is the mentor
st year. Whether this was entirely due
bersome arrangement of having upper-
to their freshmen instead of this year's
>lan of having the yearlings look up
rs is hard to determine but what must
le from. this and other of the Union's
that when- the organization relies only
committeemen its undertakings are
ncrly ci~rr fl44fl *


Quality Home Coc
Prices Prevailing

508-5 10 E. WILLIAM ST.


on all of us if the Union can't
dependable help from the cam-
)ut across a plan as helpful to
nentor system. Let's make it
: the case by attending the meet-
ass Advisory committee tonight
see that the plan doesn't fail
.ck of conscientious mentors at
cement of the sites of the pro-
s for the campus of the Uni-
the question of the method to
oping a unified scheme of cen-
:ampus. The opportunity is at
e gigantic building program
>ropriation makes possible, to
:he generations to come - to so
rchitecture on the campus that'
only the practical end of the
lucation, but that they may as
eration and love of the student
. do their part towards quicken-
consciousness of the campus.
one into the often discouraging
ersity. of Michigan - who have
ys when -merely to have a place
students was all that the great
the present degree of efficiency
for, understand the reason for
:ed lack of architectural unity
day. Yet there is little doubt
-, "with her chimes and elms"
eautiful of the college towns of
lso doubtless true that the cam-
y of Michigan contains the pos-
e of the most beautiful.
practical side which must be

The only successful ink6pencil made,
The Onoto, is sold by Haler & Fuller,
State St. Jewelers-Adv.

The Venetian point-lace blotter is
the student who hunts for Plumbing
sure to be a pipe course.

awarded to
because it's


Quoth Eppie Taff:
Here lies Joe Starr,
R. I. P.,
Missed D. U. R.,
Hit M. C.

"W'hen You Buy, Buy Quality,"


On the opening day of the University a new-
comer on the campus entered a department stores
and purchased the small type of cranial appendage'
which is so becoming to and popular among the
fresh class. Having procured the correct size of
pot for this customer, the saleslady inquired, ac-
cording to form, "what color button do you want?"
Being a man of wisdom, clear thinking, and quick
repartee, the newcomer did not hesitate to reply,
"What are the best colors this year?"
Owr Latest Song Entitled:
"She Didn't Like My Apartment .So I Knocked
Her Flat."
"When soldiers camp," said Jacob Hight,
"jAnd you'll agree it's sense,.
No matter if their sleep he light,
Their sleeping is intense."
It's rather depressing to think that the only mean-
ing the next generation will have for "booze" will
be as the plural of "boo."

An exceptional choice
is offered in our line of

Iorsal no

Jos. L. Ward
John ff. Stetson

Fin e Hats
Juy Philp oyr stook i complete


Wagner & Company

jingles, jingles, everywhere,
And not a one makes sense
We wonder if it's our fault or
If someone else is dense.

For Men

Since 1848



Famous Closing Lines
little bit of a girl,"he remarked
r from his sle'eve.

as he pulled

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