,R t .
I- V A~ I
T NEWSPAPER OF THE SUMMER
HE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN.
, Thursday, and Saturday Afternoons.
rbor Press Building, Maynard Street.
Business, 960; Editorial, 2414.
ng Editor, r :oo to 2 :oo o'clock daily, except
yness Manager, zi:oo to 2 :oo o'clock
daily, 'except Saturday.
to exceed 300 words, if signed, the signatures
published in print, but as an evidence of
events will be published in The wodlerine
eEditor, if left or mailed to the office.
ations will receive no consideration. No
urned unless the writer 'encloses postage.
not necessarily endorse the sentiments ex-
Phone 2414 or 120.
rURDAY, JULY 3, 1920
) STILL WE EXIST
:omment is .reprinted an editorial,
and the Truth," from the Cincil-
This editorial qtiotes something to
you can't believe anything you read
s." It is a common fallacy, one in
:l'e to believe, but there is a grain of
versal belief. 'Through the compe-
pers, Nvhich is exceptionally keen,
d upon the average journal. Accu-
int of news. which makes everyone
aims do not seem so distant of fulfillment. No
time, it appears, has been so opportune as the pres-
ent for their realization. In Dr. Burton's own
words, "There has never been a day in America
when education was sb popular as it is at the
President Burton is a man who will take .advan-
tage of this opportunity to make certain improve-
ments in our educational system..- His influence, we
believe, will permeate not only. the atmosphere of the
University, but will extend throughout'the schools
of America. Michigan should consider herself for-
tunate in having as her President a man with pro-
gressive ideals aid a personality which will enable
him to execute them.,
Many students who are on the
campus for the first time are availing
themselves of the opportunity to se-
cure summer membership in the Union
for the fee of $2.00, which entitles them
to all privileges of the Union building.
Memberships 'held last year are good
until the first of September, so that
regular students are required to pay
no- fee for participation in Union activ-
ities this summer.
As a protection to members, the
doorkeepers at the Union are now ask-
ing all who enter the building to pre-
sent their membership cards. This
practice will be discontinued when
they become more familiar with the
faces of all who belong.
Try" our Michigan Linen-a good quality-
fabric finished paper at 40 cents per pound.
Envelopes to match at 15 cents per package.
Best quality Kara Linen, 50 cents per pound.
Envelopes to match at 20 cents per package.
"EVERYTHING .IN STATIONERY."
,yside. To a
this is almost
ers of a news-
hrough its re-
. are that the
e is hardly a
is' bad enough
leir ill through
it 'is infinitely
>rters with the
THE NEWSPAPER AND THE TRUTH
We are not much disturbed over hectic criticisms
of certain publications which have their being be-
cause of minority class support.
It has'been said that the oldest instinct is that of
self-preservation, the next oldest the sex instinct,
and after that the news instinct-a fact which, with-
out going through the evolutionary history of the,
p'rocess, we may hold, explains the presene of the
modern newspbper, the agency which responds to
the demand created by thistancient.instinct to know
things and the truth about them.
The president of a famous university includes the
journalist with the statesman, the diplomatist, and
other civil servants as ever to be held to truth-
ful standards, ;etrayal of which would involve
Itis common to hear the trite superiorism: "You
can't believq what you read in the newspapers." But
the fact is that people do, and with reason, believe
what they read in the papers ; and it is well for them
that they do so believe. The average newspaper
policy is not controlled by folly or sentiment ; its.
mission is to disseminate the truth as it sees it. This
is education. It is the best kind of education to
know the truth, even if the truth hurts. Because'
this is so, when a reputable newspaper backs, or
opposes, any sort of a proposition or principle it. is
evidence of the honesty of its convictions and its'
unfaltering devotion to the right as it sees the riglt..
The fulminations of fanatical emotionalism -will
always fall, harmless, when opposed to duty con-
scientiously performed.-The Cincinnati Einquirer.
Abaft the News
WHERE THE GIRLS RIDE?
"For Sale-Ford Roadster with pickup box."
DAILY GOLF THOUGHT
It will' cheer your opponent and also afford you
no small amount of amusement if you will ask him,
just as he is at the top of his swing while on the tee,
what time it'is.
SAUNDERS' CANOE LIVERY,
On the Huron River
Delicious Spca Bricks
Get One from Our Dealer
539 FOREST AVE
( 2 blocks tast of Eap. Bldg,?,
3 ieals - $7 per wk.
2 meals - $6 pet wk.
Tp yewrite rs
FOR RENT OR SALE
BOUGHT and EXCHANGED
State and William Sts.
Sold at the best Soda Fountai
in over Three Hundred Mict
ganTowns and Cities.
It isleasy to find one of our stores and e
of them has a stock of pens from which you c
surely ,find one to suit you.
324 SOUTH STATE STREET
E. & S. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
711 PACKARD STREET
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to :every custom-.
er, whether thetaccount be large
The Ann Arbor Savings Dank
Capital and Surplus, $600,000.00
C. A. CONNOR ICE CREAM CO.
416 FOURTH STREET
i educator formally assumes the duties
office, he accepts at the same time an
llenge to make declaration of his educa-
ies; for, regardless of former statements,
istituency expects a reiteration that shall
ed directly to them. President Burton
wered this demand Thursday night in his
t the Schools M'ust Do."
ing the issues directly, Michigan's new
xpressed his views as to the true func-
he American school system-functions
to a large measure, fail of performance.
:e of satisfaction to note that he does not
chnical and mechanical features of peda-
nathe attends primarily to the underlying
e ideals of an educational system. On
)r. Burton finds himself quite in accord
ew of the average student. Too often,
purpose of education is forgotten in the
desire to perfect method.
t Burton's plea for greater accuracy, for
Lization of students, for the stimulation
ning of every boy and girl that goes
schools, and for the teaching of integrity
>ls themselves stamps himas a man who
ducation in its broadest sense. Here, it
teacher who realizes the necessity of
thoroughness for the superficiality of
ire, perhaps, with some justice accused;
es that it is the duty of the schools to
tudent with a social consciousness; who
f an educational institution not as a mere
nformation, but as something'which stim-
arch and which discourages the passive
wards education; and who believes that
should be a moral as well as an intel-
from some other man of similar ideals
ability to execute them, President Bur-
ns might be suggestive of an intellectual
f, issuing from the lips of one who has
to do as well as to dream, these worthy
Someone told me the other day that one of the
professors rebuked the janitor of his building se-
verely for not appearing one morning.. The janitor's
reply was, "I couldn't make it, it rained all day." The
professor inquired what Ithat had to do with the mat-
ter and the chaperon of the furnace made this reply :
"Job or no job, I wasn't ;goin' to get my new car
. The professor has recovered.
THAT AIN'T ALL!
Dancer Displays Nimbleness."
This course in Embalming seems to be mighty
popular this summer. The boys are learning how to
treat a pair of soft boileds so they'll be in the same
shape next year when they cost a quarter apiece.
Norma Talmadge has been chosen as the 1920
favorite actress of the students at Princeton univer-
sity. For years Maude Adams has held chief place
in the hearts of the student body at Princeton, as
evidenced at their annual elections to choose ,their,
favorite actor, actress, poet and author. John Barry-
more won the vote for actors, Rudyard Kipling
for poet, and Booth Tarkington for authors.
Oh gosh, ain't we Princeton girls cultured? We
think Norma is just too sweet in the pitchers, and
that Kipling is the most darling poet there is !
Somebody told us a story about a Summer School
freshman who had waited for two hours to see the
Dean. .He had been sitting in the office getting
hotter and embarasseder every minute until he final-.
ly rushed up to the guardian of the inner portal and
whispered loudly, "Is the Bean still dizzy?"
ANSWERS TO QUERIES
Dear Sir: How can I get rid of red ants?'
Ans.: Paint them blue, sweetie.
Dear Ed.: I lost a checked coat the other day.
Can you tell me where I canarecover it?
Northwest Corner Main & Huron
707 North Universiy Avenue
Open All Day Mon, July 5
2 Beck+ r,s
119 E. Liberty St.
2 Phone 2620M
.Oven sunday&4 to 6 P.m.
713 E. University Avenue
SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS
THE FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH
STATE AND LIBERTY STREETS
ICE CREAM HOME MADE CANDIES
FOR TRAVELING ANYWHERE, ANY TIME
You Will Enjoy Using the
A.B.A. Travelers' Checks as issued by this bank. They,
come in denominations of $10, $20, $50, and $100, and are
cashed by Banks, Hotels, Railroads, etc., without identifica-
FARMERS AND MECHANICS BAD
101-105 South Main Street -830 South State
LUNCH AND DINNER (per week)..... ..$6.50
BREAKFAST, LUNCH AND DINNER (per week) . $8.00
I Ann Arbor Dairy Company
PURE PASIERUIZED MILK'
Cream Milk Buttermilk
A Modern and Sanitary
COR, N. 4t1 AND CATHERINE
803 EAST WASHINGTON STREET
(One block north of Hill Auditorium)
"LIBERTY TEA SHOP"
620 EAST LIBERTY STREET
13 MEALS .. .. ..... ........- - $6-
20 MEALS.. . ...........................-..7.
SUNDAY CHICKEN DINNER......................
L. ROSELLE HIGGS, Prop.
ANN ARBOR HAT CLEANING CO.
625 EAST LIBERTY STREET
ALL KINDS OF HATS CLEANED-LIKE NEW
209 South State
"TASTES LIKE HOME"
G. S. CHUBS, PROP..
Ans.: Where did you check if?
II Mlllrl W 1 1 I q .. ; 1