tAGU TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY RUNJJ&I, JBX45 1A
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY
Published every mornng except Monday during tke aliver-
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Suscription by carrier or mail,'3.5o.
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MANAGING EDITOR .......... BREWSTER P. CAMPBELL
Assistant Managing Editor.................Hugh W. Hitchcock
City Editor.......................... ...E. P. Lovejoy. Jr.
R. Et. Adams M. B. Stahl
Edward Lambrecht Paul Watzel
G. r. Overton
Editorial Board Chairman.....................T. J. Whinery
S. T Beach E. R. Meiss
L. A. Kern Leo Hershdorfer
Sunday Magazine Editor.............Thornton W. Sargent, Jr.
Exchange Editor.............................. George E. Sloan
Music Editor................................Sidney B. Coates
Sporting Editor................................ George Reindel
Women's Editor........................... Elizabeth Vickery
Humor Editor.............................. E R. Meiss
Kingsley S. Andersson L. L. Fenwick B. H. Lee
Maurice Berman Dorothy G. Geltz Robert M. Loeb
Cecil R. Betron 1. B. Grundy J. E. Mack
Jack D. Bisco Sa~ybeth lleath Kathrine Montgomery
W. B. [iter Wiona A. Hibbard R. C. Moriarty
R. N. ByCrs Harry D. loey J. F. Pontius
A. D. Clark Agnes Holmquist Lilian Scher
Harry C. Clark H. E. Howlett R. B. Tarr
3P. Comstck Marion Kerr Virginia Tryon
RobertW . Cooper I. S. Kerr Dorothy Whipple
Evelyn J. Cougn M. A. Klaver L. L. Yost
John P. Dawson Victor W. Klein J. B. Young
. A. Donahue Marion Koch
W. F. Elliott George E. Lardner
BUSINESS MANAGER ............. VERNON F. HILLERY
Advertising ........................F. M. Heath, A. J. Parker
Publication .............................. Nathan W. Robertson
Accounts .................................. John J. Hamels Jr.
Circulation................................. Herld C. Hunt
Burr L. Robbins Richard Cutting H. Willis Hedbreder
W. Cooley James Prentiss W Kenneth Galbraith
L. Beaumont Parks Maurice Moule J. A. Dryer
Walter Scherer ai vin Goldring Richard Heideman
B~dw. Murane Tylertkevens PT. H. Wolfe
David Park Paul Bluin'
SUNDAY, JANUARY 8, 1922
Night Editor-PAUL WATZEL
Assistant-L. J. Hershdorfer
Proofreaders-R. W. Cooper
C. R. Betron
FILL THE SEATS WITH ROOTERS
Tickets for basketball contests are selling well,
according to.information from the Athletic office.
this refutes the rumors of a student boycott, and it
shows the reasonableness of the campus when it is
appealed to in the right way. It is encouraging to
believe that the team will not lack backers when it
plays its big games on the home floor.
Nevertheless, there is still a goal to be reached,
for the tickets are to open to purchase by the gen-
eral public after January 10. Inasmuch as it is
necessary that loyal Michigan men occupy the seats
instead of mere outsiders, it is to be hoped that the
majority of these tickets can be sold to students be-
fore this date comes 'round.
Now that the indecision following a new situa-
tion has passed, it is to be expected that the student
body will no longer hesitate in taking over the re-
maining pasteboards. The campus realizes that the
team must have backers - and the campus will back
THAT MUSICAL MENU
Music hath always had charms, we are told, but
up to recent times no one has bothered about any-
thing other than its entertainment possibilities. In
this age of extreme efficiency, however, everything
must have a use or perish.
rew indeed are the people in this utilitarian age
who have observed that while all else was being
boiled down to a purpose music alone remained
without one. In fact the very abstractness of music
has been its chief source of charm, and listeners
have continued to enjoy it from generation to gen-
eration without quite discerning the cause for their
That once famous popular song "I, Like Music
with My Meals" has appealed mightily tokthe great
majority of normal individuals who start the vic-
trola at lunch and dinner time. Restaurants charge
more for the privilege of an orchestral concert to,
drown out the clash of plates and the chatter of
dinner parties. And people pay the extra charge,
because they like it. Up to the last few days no one
cared much whether the musicians played "Every-
body's Doing It' 'or the "Ninth Symphony", as long
as it was music. Up to a few days ago the harmony
was useless except to afford pleasure to the eaters.
Gone are those times now. Indomitable efficiency
has stepped to the wheel.
To a London surgeon we are indebted for this
transition. HIhas afterwdueresearch, we trust,
been able to apply music to digestion, and suggests
the following menu program as an aid in abolishing
stomach troubles and nightmares. The menu is as
Hors d'oeuvre: "The Blarney Stone", Engle-
Soup: "Humoresque", Dvorak.
Fish: "Chanson Triste", Tschaikowsky.
Entree: "Spring Song", Mendelssohn.
Joint: "Berceuse Jocelyn", Goddard .
Game: "Valse des Fleurs", Tschaikowsky.
Sweet: F ragment from "Pathetic Symphony",
Savory : "Minuet and Tric", Sterndale-Bennett.
It is evident that the surgeon has put a great deal
of thought into the matter, and this fact together
with his international renown makes it rather dan-
gerous, or perhaps unwise, to disagree with him.
Nevertheless music appeals in different ways to dif-
ferent individuals. Therefore, after due delibera-
tion and consideration of the probable consequences
we are forced to offer a rival program which we are
sure is more compatible with the menu offered. It
Hors d'oeuvre: (Russian Caviar with French
Dressing) "War of 1812", Rachmaninoff.
Soup: No extra music needed.
Entree: (Roast Beef) "Song of the Tore.ador".
Baked Appl: Overture from "William Tell".
Sweet : Suite, "Woodland Sketches", Mac-
As alternatives in the Entress one might use:
Goulash: "Hungarian Rhapsody".
Such is the menu-program as arranged up to
date. The "joint" of the surgeon's program has
been omitted because as far as can be learned it is
the place where one eats and not a course in the
As anyone can easily observe the application of
music to digestion has opened a field of unlimited
possibilities to that art. The London surgeon might
do well to start out by conferring his benefits upon
a billionaire dyspeptic wh is willing to swap a few
oil wells for an effective cure.
DOING THE EXTRAORDINARY
"Any ordinary man can on any ordinary day go
and do a task the favorable results of which may be
foreseen. The big thing is to go confidently to work
on a task the results of which nobody can possibly
foresee, a task so vague and improbable of defi-
nite results that small men hesitate." These words
attributed to Walter H. Page, former ambassador
to England, contain much logic and express an old
and established truth in a new manner. It is this
spirit which has been at the basis of every great
accomplishment in history.
Back in the eighteenth century when Napoleon
Bonaparte, a mere youth of slight physique with no
executive or administrative experience at the tine,
succeeded in overthrowing the existing government
and placing himself in power he performed such a
task as Mr. Page speaks of. The will to enter upon
similar undertakings resulted in Fulton inventing
the steam boat, Jefferson purchasing the Louisiana
territory contrary to the constitution, and Lord
Northcliffe in defiiance of the censor arousing Eng-
land to the necessity of effective preparation for a
long war. In fact if one were to analyze the lives
of the individuals in every line of endeavor whose
accomplishments have been great enough to enable
them to live in history or stand out above their fel-
lows in the present century he would almost invari-
ably find that they have been characterized by the
zeal and willingness to enter prepared and confident
upon a task which offers so many complexities that
it is impossible to determine what the results
The difference between a great man and a
mediocre one is oftentimes merely that the former
possesses the spirit to overcome obstacles the mag-
nimity of which force the latter to cringe.
Mr. Vee Dee: Th' other day
When I was forced to plow my way
Across a puddle very great,
You gurgled, "Lady of the Lake".
You well remembered one Sir Walt.-
Which went to prove you quite well taught -,
But what about the other one
Who spread his cloak?
-Ain't w got fun?
N. B.-This answer to Mr. Vee Dee's remarks of
a few days ago concerning the "Lady of the Lake"
is very well put. In his behalf, however, it might
be said that the gallant Sir Walter Raleigh laid his
cloak for a monarch who was in position to furnish
him with another one, and besides, if our history
sticks with us, Queen Elizabeth wasn't wearing ga-
loshes on that occasion.
Songs of thc Immortals
A most unusual chap we know
Is William Henry South,
While others talk with flow'rs and music
He employs his mouth.
Behold! Our New President!
NEWS ITEM IN SEATTLE STAR: Dr. M. L.
Benton, President of the University of Michigan,
will speak at the College club here today.
A Terrible Pun
Dear Erm, I told my
History Prof. that
Scotland carried on
And he said, "Sort of
Monkeying around, weren't
They ?" What brand do
You drink? tb dHenky Dink.
"Just dropped in by accident," said the aviator as
his plane crashed through the roof into the midst
of a family gathering. ERM.
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To Jackson and Lansing - Limited: 8:47
1922 JANUARY 1922
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