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October 06, 1921 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-10-06

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Ti

norning except Monday during the Univer-
I in Control of Student Publications.
OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
'ress is exclusively entitled to the use for
ws dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
and the local news published -gherein.
)stoffice at Anti Arbor, Michigan, as second

iilding, Maynard Street.
orial, 2414.
d 300 words, if signed, the sig-
in print, but as an evidence of
e published in The Daily at the
t or mailed to The Daily of:ice.
:eive no consideration. No man-
e writer incloses postage.
rily endorse the sentiments ex-
ill not be received after 6 o'clock

EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 2414
.GING EDITOR..........BREWSTER P. CAMPBELL
ut Managing Editor...............Hu h W. Hitchcock
dr.................E. P. Lovejoy, Jr.
M.B. Stab! G. P. Overton
S. Adams Hughston McBain
Paul Watzel Edward Lam brecht
as .T.. Whinery, L. A. Kern, S. T. Beach, E. R. Meiss
nent Editors...............T. S. Sargent, T. H. Adams
geditor...............George Reindel
tm Edtor .....................lzabeth Vickery
Editor................................E R. Meiss
Assistants
'yB. mGrundy John Dawson Ben H. Lee, Jr.
le '.llio tt Sidnesy B. Coates ulan Mack
A.Kaver Lowell S. Kerr oward Donahue
oWtyWhipple H. EL Howlett Arnold' Fleig
- zonKoch Katherine Montgomery
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
rESS MANAGER ............. VERNON F. HILLERY
sing .. .... . . ..... . . .......F. M. Heath, A. J. Parker
bon....................Nathan W. Robertson
................John J. Hamels, Jr.
ion...............................Herold IC. Hunt
Assistants
H. Willis Heidbreder Tyler Stevens
Walter -K.Scherer Martin Goldring
W, Cooley~ L. B ~Parks
sons wishing to secure information concerning news for
f Te Daily should see the night editor, who has full
of all news ..toe printed that night.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1921
re will be a meeting of the upper-staff of The
at 4: 3 o'clock this after on.
THE PRESS CLUB
ensions made by the department of journal-
L the- form of new istructors and additional
s have been instrumental in increasing the
nent in 'that department and in creating a
wide-spread interest in newspaper and maga-
rork. As a neans of giving vent to this added
st, a University Press club has .been estab-
meeting at dinner at bi-monthly intervals
hout the year. The formation of the club is
lovation, as it is the first time in the history
{ University that a dinner club has been or-
.d on a large scale. Besides fostering discus-
and exchange of opinions the club functions
iedium of instruction and attempts to give the
it' member an. insight into newspaper prob-
this new organization an opportunity is given
>spective journalist to meet his fellows on com-
round, to voice his own ideas, to listen to the
ns of others, and consequently to profit by
cchange. To supplement his knowledge of
tical journalism he is instructed in practical
and newspaper problems by prominent editors
re secured to adrress the meetings. The ex-
is nominal as buffet dinners are served at a
,r price. .
any movement which 'has for its objects the
tion of perso al contact and exchange of
xnd at the same time the imparting of knowl-
t a great life work is welcome and needed on
upus.. The formation of the club fills a want
elt by students and officials in the journalistic
ment. .
EXCHANGING PROFESSORS
recently announced arrangement for an ex-
of professors with the University of the'
>ines seems particularly significant, coming as
5at a time when students of international af-
.re turning their attention more and more to
vernment of our insular possessions. That
oice of Prof. J. R. Hayden, of the depart-
if political science in the University has been
his deep interest and serious study of our
rial governments would seem to signify.
-e is- nothing which can be more stimulating
Ithy to a growing university than this prac-
exchanging professors with other colleges,
g men to Michigan who will bring in new
>r1 develop old ones along untouched chan-

nd give students a new and first-hand insight
e countries'or peoples which the foreign ed-
:represent.
Imo Kalaw, dean of the college of liberal arts,
territorial university, is the man who has
elected to take the chair left vacant by Pro-
Hayden. . A man who has devoted his life to
of government, Dean Kalaw should be able
much towards giving students of the politi-
ence department a clearer and more intelli-
iew of the situations in the Philippines as
in our other island possessions.
les enlarged interest Dean Kalaw will bring,
>ortunity which the exchange will afford
sor Hayden of 'studying governmental condi-
t first band will be of inestimable value to

future students of political science. On the whole
the exchange seems to be one from which much
benefit will accrue to the University.
NOT MORE SLOGANS BUT MORE SENSE
Several months ago the police of Detroit selected
at random from the streets of the city 225 motor
cars and trucks which they inspected for brake ef-
ficiency. Two hundred nineteen vehicles were
found with brakes improperly adjusted.
If that proportion holds good for all the cars and
trucks in the country it is not surprising that there
are so many accidents.
During the first two days of the recent "no-acci-
dent week" in Detroit 51 casualties were reported
inside of 48 hours.
Human carelessness is proof against threats,
warnings and the experiences of others. Children
will play in the streets, indiiduals will "jay-walk"
through the downtown streets and mdoning dream-
ers will step in front of speeding cars. Pretty colored
posters and big parades will not considerably les-
sen the toll of human life as a result of careless-
ness. What is more needed is brake inspection at
regular intervals and stiff prison sentences for
reckless driving and those who persist in driving
while under the influence of liquor - not more
slogans but more sense.
TWILIGHT CONCERTS
When the authorities of the University School of
Music announced recently' that they would this
year inaugurate a new system of holding regular
weekly twilight concerts, it took a step which all
patrons of music among the faculty and student
body have long been awaiti'ng. It was the custom in
previous years to hold these recitals only during
examination periods at the end of each semester,
their purpose being to afford relaxation from stud-
ies and to relieve the strain of final "blue-books".
Now, however, greater opportunities will be offered
to .hear organ and concert recitals and soloists
whose names are well known in musical circles.
THE MIDDLE OF THE STREET
Life's way has always been referred to as a road,
path, or journey.
In the small bad towns of New Mexico, first ad-
vice offered a tenderfoot is "go home in the mid-
dle of the street."
It is supposed that eventually, even a tenderfoot
will go home, and that he'll wish to get there. If
he doesn't heed the warning re's apt never to go on
his own locomotion. Bad Mexicans, and low-caste
whites are bad ' when they're drunk.
We are not confronted with actual bad Mexi-
cans, here in the "hoy-ploy" of a decidedly ordi-
nary civilization. As to death by violence it isn't
done. Battles are fought with more pinted weap-
ons - brains.
In your attitude toward people adopt this slo-
gan - The Middle of the Street. It wil make you
notable - whereas its converse will make you no-
to.rious. In your acts, in your thinking, in your
execution - down down the middle of the street.
It's safer, it's cleaner, and you'll think better of
yourself for so doing.
Now that Australians have introduced the cus-
tom of passing to the left instead of the right they
are having as much trouble walking down the street
as the mere male has in making progress on the
diagonal.

for all colleges at both stores

GRAHAM
Iloth ends of the diagonal b'alk

A complete line of textbooks

I'
r rl Ysr ,. nrr M tir. \Y 1 1

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express cars-6.os a.
M., 7:05 a. m., 8:io a. m. and hourly to 9:ro
P. in.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops of Ann
Arbor), 9:48 a. m. and every two hours to
9:48 P. in.
Local Cars East Bound-5 :55 a.1ri., 7 :oo a.
m. and every two hours to 9 :oo p. m., :oo
p. mn. To Ypsilanti only-F r:40oP. iM., -12.25
a. in., r1: t5 a. mn.
To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:5o a. M., 2:40 p.
Mn.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo- Limited cars:
8:48, . :44 ~a m., "r2 :4$, 2:48, 4:48.
To Jackson and Lansing-Limited: 8:48
p. m.

r
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ONOTO
THE INK PENCIL
WITH THE PLATINUM IRIDIO POINT'
WRITES SMOOTHLY WEARS FORE
ALWAYS IN ORDER
HALLER & FULLE
STATE ST. JEWELERS

!

1921
2
9
,16
23
34

OCTOBER

3
10
17
24
31

4
11
X18
25

6A
12 13
19 20
26 27

14
21
28:

1921
1
15
29

SCIIIJM7ACII[R HARD WAR[ CO!±.
A STORE OF INDIVIDUAL SHOPS
308-10-12 SOUTH MAIN STREET PHONES 174-175-M

NOTICE TO MEN
We do all kinds of higli.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
LUTH ERAN
STUDENTS!
Come toy the
"Hard Times"
Party
- at -
Zion Lutheran
Chapel
309 E. Washington St.
THURSDAY EVENING
OcT. 6TH, 7:3Q
Weir Your 014est Clothes

STUDENTS

Down .Town Sporting Goods

Hea
Foot Balls
Foot Ball Pants
Foot Ball Headgears
Foot Ball Shoulder Pads
ldoor Balls
Volley Iallts
Basket Balls
Boxing Glove .
Punching Bags
Golf Balls
Tennis, Rackets and Ball
Rifles

dquarters

Single & Double Barrel
Shot Guns
12-16-20 Guage Shells
Cartridges in all sizes
Gun Grease and Oil
Gun Cases
Duxbak Hunting Coats
Duxbak Hunting Pants
Duxbak Hunting Caps
Marbles, Compass, Knives,
Match Safe, Axe, Flash-
lights

:S

THE WINCHEST ER STORE

wl 4-.-.--~-----------

Procrastination by students is holding up
tration at the Union. It is courteous to help
the work as soon as possible. Sign up now.

regis-
finish

On account of the
imited facilities at

/

Thne Telescope
The Formula
Sugar, water, raisins, rice,
A cake of yeast, a pinch of spice,
'Soap to give the proper foam,
Baking-powder, pummis-stone;
Mix it up until it's clear,
Let it age about a year;
Watch what it intends to do,
If it explodes, .it's good home brew.
It seems a deplorable situation that no matter
how knock-kneed or bow-legged the average col-
lege student may be, he still retains the idea that he
looks like a knock-out in a golf suit. To wit: The
knickerbockers on campus.
Quoth Eppie Taff:
Jane Kenwick had a dream one night,
And died a little later;
The neighbors said it was from fright,
She dreamt the radiator.
After Trying the Formula
"Say, offisher, c-can you tell me where the other
side of the street is?
"Sure, across the road.
"Thash funny. Cop over there told me it was
on "this side."
Our ha test Song Entitled: ..
"The Early Bird Catches the Flu."
Today's peg-top laundry bag is awarded to the
individual who thinks Marshall Field is a baseball
diamond.
Famous Closing Lines
"That's taking the boss down," said the stenog-
- rapher as she finished typing the dictation..
ERM.

Fin gene's Cafeteria

The special plate luncheon

at 35c

cannot be guaranteed throughout

the entire luncheon hour.

i nose coming earliest will, how-
ever, find food values equal to yes-

a

terday's.

at 322 South State Street

MOP

I

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