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June 13, 1925 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1925-06-13

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

n by

sively en-.

Arbor, Michigan,
$i.so; by mail'
Maynard Street,
d as evidence of
,d in The Summer
the Editor. Un-
I receive no con-
may be omitted in
the writer. The
n the communica-

Commencement time, and all that
goes with it, is the most inspiring
time of the year, especially to those
undergraduates who witness the af-
fairs of the week. And mixed in with
the hilarious, the bombastic, we find
the really serious ceremonies of the
To those who are graduating, these
ceremonies should be of the utmost
significence, and these people should.
take pride in keeping them as dig-
nified as possible. It is well for them
to remember that this is their Com-
mencement, their graduation, and
that it can mean much or little to
them, as they choose to make it.
Any untimely actions on the part of
the graduating seniors can only mo-
mentarily injure the University, but
the individual may suffer for many
years in the eyes of his classmates.
If we were in Congress we would
probably vote ourselves a raise about
this time.

This, Ladies and Gentlemen, is be-
ing written on the Wolverine, going
East. We think it ought to be a
pretty fast column. It covers a lot
of ground, at any rate. We haven't
the slightest idea when this will
reach Ann' Arbor, or if it will, or
when it will run if it does reach
there, but that adds the* necessary
spice to the work.
Unfortunately there are no fascina-
ating people on the train at all.
Mostly leather salemens, who are dis-
cussing politics. It's good that Cool-,
idge can't hear them, too, or he
wouldn't sleep for a week. There's
not much about him these gents don't
know,.and they are not afraid to say
it either!
* * *


Subscribe to
The Summer


Banners, Pennants, Jewelry, Memory
lilt S. University




I Ei.

Washington St. and Fifth Ave.
E. C. Stelihorn, Pastor.
9:00.A. M.-The Children'sDay-
missionary~ service, "Arise
and Shine."
10:30 A. M.-Service with ser-
mon. The pastor will
preach on the subject:
"Comrades of the Liar."
This is a second sermon
onthe Eighth Command-



Light Lunches
Delicious Candi



Robert S. Mansfield I
'tanning Houseworth
1 Board..........
k K. Sparrow, Jr.
.Maion Mead
.Leslie S. Bennetts
..Willard B. Crosby
W. Calvin Patterson
rion Meyer
therine Miller
bert E. Alinnich
nneth B. Smith
nte Solomon I





e !MarAy 1. LGang
phone 21214
...Thomas Olmstead
....... harles Daugherty
..........Kermit K. Klein
... ...Frank Schoenfeld]

F 13, 1925

y-flrst annual Commence-
is now in full swing. The
sh four years ago seemed
to the entering freshmen
s of '25 have been reality
past few days, and will
until Monday. After that,
s of the class of '25, like
rs of every other class,
>y be seized with that
o feeling of superiority
lly characterizes men and
n they feel that they have
of the class of the begin-
r years these men and wo-
ill receive their diplomas
y look back on such pure-
e affairs as commence-
uperficial, but in the end,1
he hundreds of alumni
w gathered on the campus,
ily come to see in Com-
that indescribable some-
these other alumni have
ualize, and they, too, will
annual class reunions and
lent celebrations.
th the festivity and fun,
attends the annual Com-
together with the annual
nions, there must be a
ness for the departing
y are to be temporarily
ir alma mater, but only
we .hope. They are to
university, the -oldest uni-
tent and yet the most mod-
stest moving.These mem-
class of '25 are about to
'niversity of Michigan and
chool of Life.
his new school, the sur-
vill be different, the ways
ings will be different,
will be new and unusual.
the University when they
freshmen. But-in the final
hese two schools have
mmon: There is no actual
stem., in the School of
.e value to the community
n and woman is carefully
d measured. There will
us activities to distinguish
an" from the "man," but
be the esteem with which
dual is regarded by so-
e will be no football, bas-
baseball games to arouse
and women to frenzied en-
ut there will be the game
e most thrilling, exciting,
contest ever staged.
carefully traln ' athletic
sically and mentally, that
give their absolute best
are actually "playing the
.e University has tried, for
>re years, to train these
seniors for the greatest
them all, in which each
nan and woman must play
d when these almost alum-
e band playing "The Vic-
may be able to hear, also,

(The Detroit Free Press)
Much of the past and present great-
ness of the University of Michigan
has sprung from the filial devotion
with which the institution has in-
spired its alumni. This is true of
most great institutionsof learning;
The ;university has profited much
from these ties of sentiment despite
the fact that little or nothing has
been done hitherto to unite scattered
alumni clubs for systematic service
in behalf of the alma mater.
But still mtre might be accomp-
lished, and it was a happy thought
that ld up to the first triennial con-
vention of University of Michigan
clubs now in session in Detroit. The
benefit from such conventions ought
to be large. Graduates returning
periodically to the campus will get
fresh stimulus. The university will
be able to count on a more active
sympathy and on more generous sup-
port whenever a good cause needs
help. That good causes are not lack-
ing, is proven by the business agenda
of the first gathering. And they will
multiply as the years pass and the
university expands.
(The Boston Evening Transcript)
Hereafter, President Hopkins an-
nounces, students in Dartmouth Col-
lege will either become bachelors of
arts or bachelors of nothing. There
will be no further insistence at Dart-
mouth on the idea that simply be-
cause a freshman comes to Hanover
without having studied Latin for four
full years in high school, he- must of
necessity be required to become a
bachelor f science. Such a boy, says
President Hopkins, shall no longer be
required to specialize to any extent in
science unless he personally, and of
his own free will, desires to do so.
He may, if he prefers, follow all the
courses of a cultural nature which
he is fitted to undertake. Conversely,
the mere fact that a boy has studied
Latin for four years in high school
will no longer be deemed at Hanover
a sufficient reason for hampering him
in any wise in the study of science
during his college years, if it be truly
the sciences which he prefers to
study most intensively.
Upon hearing this announcement,
there will be some echoes of maoning
raised by classicists of the "last-
ditcher" variety, but in general the
decision made by Dartmouth will be
welcomed as a courageous act of can-
dor. If a college really believes in
the value and merit of its instruction
in all departments of the faculty-
whether literary, political, or scien-
tific-why not let it express that faith
by granting one degree 'to all men
who study those departments, regard-
less of the question whether thirty-
three per cent of their courses are in
the field of science, or only twenty-
seven per cent? There may be some
traditional grounds for questioning
whether the one degree so given
should 'be the B. A.-since the B. A.
has always been especially associated
Tin the past with the study of Latin
and Greek-but there should be no
room for questioning the right of
Dartmouth to renounce further con-
fusion of its educational aims by a
complicated attempt to discriminate
between bachelorhoods of arts, and
resolutely to declare that hereafter it
is only the latter which the college
will grant. Dartmouth has taken
the position that it is the cultural
ideal which it puts first, and that cul
tural ideal is best labeled by use of

the B. A. degree. Dartmouth will
gain in achievement by thus clarify-
ing and simplifying its aim.

What this country needs, we gath-
er, is a committee of leather salemen
to run the Government. They seem.
to really know just what is what and
why. We should think that the Pres-
ident would ask them to come to
Washington and help him out every
now and then. But that's just it.
Now is this committee ran the coun-
try things would be done. Gee, whei
we grow up we're going to be a leath-
er salemon, and really iknow what's
g oing on!

Special music by the


Cold Drinks

1'f '1


O PEN 9 .

There was a fire across the street
from where we live the other day. It
was a fair fire. Of course there are
two distinct ways of judging a fire.
From the box office angle and from
the owner of the house's angle. There
was nothing spectacular about this
fire except the chief's car, and a lady
with a yellow hat. °
As a social affair it was quite a
success. At first niost of the onfook-
ers paid strict attention to the fire,
but when the smoke died down a bit
(so that it was no longer visible)
people began to collect in small
groups and talk things over. Inas-
much as their hadn't been a fire since
the week before last they had a lot
to talk about, and long after the en-
gines had gone they were still stand-
ing there talking. "See you at the
next fire" one would say to the other
as they departed. Of course it was
not a very formal or high hat fire
because it was early in the morning,
but several new types of suspenders
were displayed to the awe-strucken
public; there were also several new
models in house aprons and kimonos.
-* * *



Ladies and Gentlemen's Dressing Cases
and Hand Bags..........$3.50 Up
Writing Sets .... .$3.50 Up
Bridge and Game Sets......$3.50 Up
Purses and Bill Folds.......$1.00 Up
Diaries..........'.........$.00 Up

Cigar and Cigarette Cases and F
Incense Burners
Book Ends
Gift Mottoes
Graduation Cards


12 MID

17 Nickles Arcade

_,, - -- ---*

A Special Showing That is




What is wrong with this picture?
. **
Well, we'll tell you what wrong
with it. First of all there is nothing
in either of the glaisses. There is no
smoke coming from the girls cigar-
ette. The background is very poor.
The girl. has no ear upon which to
fasten the earing. If there is any-
thing else ask Bruce Donaldson, or
someone. Although it is not signed it
looks to us like Rembrandt, or a John
Held, Jr. (We can never tell those
two apart).
On The River
The moonlight on the water
The girl was like a dream
I knew this was the climax
The setting was supreme
I asked the fatal question
But strange as it may seem
I never heard the answer,
For an engine let off steam.
' * * *
We have now arrived at Buffalo.
This may not interest the general
public but it means that we must
finish this in an hour as it must be
mailed at Rochester.
* * *
Heeltoe Hosiery-Best in the long
** *
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled to the use for republication
of all news dispatches credited to it
or not otherwise in this column and
the local news published herein.
Pretty nice of us don't you think?
* * $
Well, if you insist-walk on the
Sir Toby Tifflin.

From the Famous K. S. Jamgotch



Never was there an assoitment of finer pieces both modern and antique in
gorgeous designs and colors. This interesting collection of Mr. Jamgotch
is noted for its beauty. The rugs are in varied sizes but from the smallest
to the largest size they are each fascinating in design.

Moderate Prices!

Ordinarily it would indeed be impossible to bring such an unusual collec-
tion of rugs to Ann Arbor for such moderate prices, but Mr. Jamgotch
has managed this feat this time by virtue of his experience and knowledge,
so we feel obliged to point out to you the unusualness of this event.

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