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October 01, 1921 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-10-01

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during the Univer*-
Publications.

d Of

MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED' PRESS
I Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for
aion of all news dispatches credited to, it or not otherwise
f in this paper and the local news published therein.
tered at the postoflice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
atter.
pciption by" carrier or mail, 3.50.
ices: Ann Arbor Pressbuilding, Maynard Street.
ones: Business, 960; Editorial, 2414.
ninunications not to exceed 300 words, if signed, the sig-
not necessarily toappear in print, but as an evidence of
pd notices of events will be published in The Daily at the
an of the Editor, if left at or mailed to The Daily office.
ed communications will receive no consideration, No man-
will be returned unless the writer incloses postage.
e Daily does not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
in the communications.
'bat's Going On" notices will not be received after 6 o'clock
evening preceding insertion.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 2414
GING EDITOR ..........BREWSTER P. CAMPBELL
it Managing Editor...............Huh W. Hitchcock
itoroff'. «..P ..... . . .- . - -- -ovejoy, Jr.
"$3B Stahl ~G. P. Overton
F aZ.dams Hughsto nMcBain
PaulWatzel Edward Lambrecht
F. H. McPike
al .T: j'.Winery, L .A Kern, S. T. Beach, E. R. Meiss
sentEditors..y.. . T S. Sargent, T. H. Adams
E"Editor....... .........-...George Reindel
is=,Editor .,..............Elizabeth Vickery
Editor1.............. ................E R. Meiss
Assistants
ry B. Grundy John Dawson Ben H. Lee, Jr.
lace F. Elliott Sidney DB. Coates Julan Mack
A. Kae Loell s. Kerr Howard Donahue'
ter Donnelly H. E.,Howlett Arnold Fleig
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
ESS MANAGER ............. VERNON F. HILLERY
ing....F. M. Heath, A. J. Parker
on . .....................Nathan W. Robertson
..... ......-.-.-.-........John 3.Hamels, Jr.
on k;sat Herold C. Hunt
H. Willis Heidbredr Tyler Stevens
Walter K. Scherer Martin Goldring
W, Cooley L. B. Parks
ons wishing to secure information concerning news for
te of The Daily should see the night editor, who has full
f all news to be printed tat night.{
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1921.
Night Editor-G. P. OVERTON
7HE STATE MEDICINE BUGABOO
at it is to be hoped is the closing chapter of a
:able misunderstanding is found in Dean
s opening address to the Medical school. The
tatement of policy that it contains should
ip all apprehensions of state physicians that
diversity is going to do anything to cut down
d of the medical profession in this common-
t of the opposition to the University's pro-
that pay patients be accepted at the Univer-
>spital was the result of jumping at conclu-
Physicians in remote corners of the state
ctims to the "state medicine bugaboo," and
gave their endorsement to a program of op-
n, if not actively supporting it.
tragic part of the whole matter is that these
were absolutely groundless and a great deal
ension was aroused to no end. The pay pa-
Ian was just a means of bettering our medi-
ining without throwing the burden on the
yers of the state.-
: no harm to the medical prestige of physi-
>racticing in the state is intended is amply
.t out in Dean Cabot's opening address in
he says, "Any proposition to make the medi-
>fession of lesser dignity and lesser impor-
though it might temporarily appear to rem-
e ills, would in the end defeat its own pur-
nd have a disastrous effect upon the public
Unless the medical profession be encour-
> continue in the future as in the past and
the individual physician continue to regard
f as having duties to others far greater than
self, advancement in medicine will be less
>ur ability to deal with disease will improve
ss certainty, and we may well see our civili-
fall because of the failure to cope with the
with which it is constantly menaced"
nember of a class useful to society can be
for zealously guarding the prestige of his
ion. But now that it should be obviously

the state doctors that no peril is impending
he University, it is time to bury the hatchet
d
RESEARCH TO THE FORE
res past the hard-headed business man, the
tl man of affairs, the efficiency-loving manu-
r, has often held up the scientist, the theor-
e dreamer, to derision. The investigator,
g alone in his laboratory, urged on only by
>rbing interest and a mighty flame of hope,
imes so impeded by lack of facilities and
e of funds that his work was a positive
p, seemed too much of a visionary to the
.1 man to merit anything but his contempt.
imes have changed. The great advances in
al efficiency which have been the direct re-
the scientific work of just such dreamers
orists have won the respect of practical men
here. The effect of this capitulation on the
the actual manufacturers has been felt in
blishment of various industrial fellowships
research laboratories.
ast Tuesday the representatives of the
n Manufacturers association voted the
$25,000 to carry on the work undertaken by
versity along this line about a year ago. The

money will be spent in carrying out tests to imprve
industrial efficiency along general lines. The staff
of the University, and the laboratory facilities as
well, will be used to find answers to the practical
problems which confront the various industries of
the state today.
The value of such co-operation between the sci-
entific men of the University, trained along ex-
tremely useful lines, with the facilities of the Uni-
versity at their command, can hardly be over esti-
mated. Perhaps the problems to be attacked are
not so momentous as those which engaged Newton,
Lavoisier, Solvay, Bell, or Edison, but they will be
practical problems, and their solution will work to
the best interests of the state and people as a
whole.
POPULARIZED DRAMA
The announcement that vaudeville and burlesques,
as well as one act plays and longer dramas, are to
be presented at the new Mimes Campus theater,
brings to mind the stories the old "grad" tell of
the vaudeville shows they used to see at the "Maj,"
when occasionally the students, in a slightly less
formal manner than they will do this year at the
Mimes Campus, took over the show for their own
benefit and amusement, to the discomfiture of the
regular "actors." Those were the good old days, or
the bad old days, according to one's point of view.
But the student shows atthe new Union play-
house will not be on that order at all. They will be
serious attempts to entertdin students as they wish
to be entertained.
The new venture should be, and even 'at this
early date we are willing to predict that it %will be,
a real success. That students want to be enter-
tained after a hard day's grind or a week's succes-
seion of classes is proved by the uightly crowded
moving picgture houses and the large audiences at
the occasional musical comedies. Plays produced
with student talent are also well-attended, as indeed
they have a right to be. And there is no shortage
of talent - witness the Spotlight vaudevilles, the
Operas, the annual Comedy club play, and the one-
act sketches of the Players club.
These presentations on the legitimate stage of the
Mimes Campus theater will help to lift the pressure
from the movie houses, and perhaps, but this is
only a hope, they will help to bring down prices for
such entertainment to a Detroit level, at least. An-
other benefit will be the outlet afforded to the dra-
matic talent on the campus, which means that the
individual will have an exceptional opportunity to
take part in plays which are produced, not only for
the drama's sake, but also for public consumption.
A practical workshop in the popularized theater,
that is what the hew theater means.
There is such a thing as students being too atten-
tive. The Philipino legislature has just been forced
to act to keep pupils from making love to their
teachers.
Welcome, Mount Union! Glad to see you back
The Telescope
Football, Football Again
(To be sung to Victor Herbert's song concerning
an equally absorbing game.)
Stiff autumn breeze;
Leaves leaving trees,
Clouds overhanging above;
'Mums-out on sale,
Shortage of kale, z
Co-eds pass by with a shove;
Safe on your arm,
Straight from the farm,
She asks you questions insane
"Why dont' they all
Go through with the ball?"
Football, football again!

He sought the ending of the trail
As he carried on shoulder his carpet bag load,
But he was sent to county jail,
And now once again he is hitting the road.
The Proper Spirit
Your laundryman will tell you that no matter how
dreary and blue things look, he can always man-
age to put on a stiff front.
Quoth Eppie Taff:
A pail quite full of dynamite
Confronted Johnnie Duckett,
And now he's gone to other realms,
'Cause Johnnie kicked the bucket.
Our Latest Song Entitled:
"Preserving Fruits Is a Put-up Job."
Hasheries Take Heed
Fellows, it's not the price we pay
For board that makes us fret;
It's not the ancient chinaware,
But its' the grub we get.
Dad was putting up the stove,
Pipe fell down from up above,
Johnnie standing there said, "Ma,
See how well that pipe soots Pa."
Famous Closing Lines
"A bouncing baby boy," someone remarked as
the child rode up and down on his father's kneel
ERM.

A complete line of textbooks and supplies

II-

for all colleges at both stores

G RAHAM
Baoth ends of the diagonal Avalk

!'

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-&o5 a.
ni., 7:o5 a. mn., 8 :1o a. in. and hourly to g q=
p. Mn.
Jackson Express cars (local stops of Ann
Arbor), 9:48 a. m. and every two hours to
9:48 p. mn.
LocalCars East Bound-s:55 a.n., 7 :ooa.
1n. and every twvo hours. to 9 :oo p. mn., 1r :oo
p. m. To Ypsilanti only--11 :40 p. iM, 12.25
a. m.,,1:15 . l,
To Salinechange at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars Vest Bound-7:50 a. m., 2:4o p.
in.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Limited cars:
8:q8% 1:4: a. im., i2.'48, 2:48, 4 :48.
To Jackson and Lansing-Limited: 8:48
P. M-.
1921 SEPTEMBER 1921
S M T W T S
1 2 3
4 5 6 7 8 9 10
11 12.x;13 14 15 16 17
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
25 26 27 28 29 30
NOTICE TO MEN
We do all kinds of high-class Hat
work at pre-war prices. Hats turned
inside out, with all new trimmings,
are as good as new.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 PACKARD STREET
Telephone 1792
Shorthand, Typewriting, Secre-
tarial, and Commercial Courses.
New Term - Oct. 3rd
HAMILTON
BUSINESS COLLEGE

USED, CARS

_1

General

Garage

ervice

We have a varied

line of

cars on display. The prices
range from $75.00 up
Special attention given
to student trade

Seeley-L un yCo.
Corner Detroit and Catharine Sts.
Underwoods L. C. Smiths
Remingtons Woodstocks

FOR RENT OR SALE

Hamilton Bus
College
State and Willia

' 1
.r _ ,. .
i.

"OWN YOUR OWN FORD"

FORDS
COUPES, SEDANS,
ROADSTERS

BEST QUALITY POCAHONTAS-any
Size
WEST VIRGINIA LUMP AND EGG
KENTUCKY EGG AND LUMP
BEST QUALITY PREMIUM AN-
THRACITE
SOLVAY COKE
Your Orders Respectfully Solicited
PRUNER COAL 00., INC.
Office-124 East Huron Street

ALL MODELS HAVE REACHED
CAMPUS PRICES
You'll be surprised how easily payments
can be arranged. For. particulars call
SELBY, '23 LIT
2619 - PHONES - 727
Student Representative for
H. S.' P LA T T

i

Phone 1950-F1
Yard-Depot Street
Phone 1950-F2

#

"When You Bus), Buy Quality"

rty .f
Tl: ' sa
I
...

Sport Oxfords
popular for school
wear.
Smoked Buck with
brown calf saddle

Brown calf

I

Soft plain toe - leather
soles

10.00

And these are the best to be had

2

WAGNER

&: COMPANY

I

For Men
STATE

Since 1848
LIBERTY

STREET

AT

d.
,'; .

-It

..........

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