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February 16, 1922 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-02-16

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

day dwriscg wtheIv ar
eat Publicatios.
rI RESS
entitled to the me ler
d t t as thow
published thereab.
or, michian. as emoved

at An

nara street.

Daily does not necessarily endorse the sentments -
a the commuiniaitonls.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 5414
NG ZDITOR .......... BREWSTER P. CAMPBELL
t... ......Joseph A. Bernstein
................ f,. e. i-- ig
CityEditor .............. ................. . B. Young
itors-
R. . AdamsG. P. Oveto
"hn P. Dawson M. B. Stahl
Xdward Lambreeht Paul Watzel
Board Chairman.......... ......L. Armstrong Kern
e Hershdorfer '. R. Metl
lagazine Editor...............Thonto W. Sargent, Jr.
e $dtor ..................... ....George F,. Sloan
ier.'.......'.................'.....Sidney B. Coates
Editor ..........,.................... George Reindel
1Editor.......e ................*** lizabetk Vickery
editor ............ ................... R. Meias
Assistants
y S. Andereson Dorothy G. Gelts George $, Lardner
me Bermna H. B. Grundy is. 11. Lee
R. Betron Sadyebet Heath Robert M. Loeb
). Briscee Winona A. HibbardJ. 9. Mack
Butler Harry D. Hoeg Kathrine Montgomry
Byers Agnes Holmquist R. C. Moriarty
Clark H. E. Howlett . F. Pontius
C. Clark Marion Kerr Lillian Scher
tW. Copef L. S. Kerr R. B. Tarr
i. Coughlin M.A. Kiaver Virginia Tryon
Donahue Victor W. Klein Dorothy Whipple
Fenwick Marion Koch
BUSME8S STAFF
Telephone 94
;S MANAGER ............ VERNON F. HILLERY
ag .. .................... . Heath, A. J. Parker
ni .. ............... .. .........e Nathan W. Robertson
....... . ...... John J. Hamebs, Jr.
>a ................. Herold C. Hunt
Assistant
Robbins Richard Cutting H. Willis Heldbreder
eyJames Prentisa W. Kenneth Gaibraith/
wont Parks Maurice Mone A. Dryer
cherer Martin Goldring ichard eidemom
urane Tyler Stevens T. H. W**
David Park Paul Blum
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1922
Night Editor--J. P. DAWSON, JR.
Assistant--A.D. Clark
Proofreadrs--J. D. Briscoe
,W. B. Butler
AFTER THE BALL IS OVER
that the glamour and grandeur of the Jun-
have entered the realm of things past, those
tended the function this year emerge from
ellbound state of wonderment, in which they
through the night of February tenth, and
o glance back with a more critical attitude
he immense function of the class of '23. Al-
nanimous satisfaction and praise of the Hop
and a conviction that this stupendous affair
.n excellent -work in spreading Michigan's
o every part of the United States.
one feature, the grand march,'casts a slight
r upon the memory of the 1923 Hop. This
of colors endured, or was endured, approxi-
one hour and ten minutes before the immense
inally drew into line for the concluding pho-
i. Even the tones of "Victors" seemed to
their effectiveness during the course of the
ries of slow stragglings and tiresome halts.
unately this feature was the opening number
lance) and its fatiguing effect cast a dim but
ble shroud of weariness over the entire af-

for this comparative misfortune, in the pi iof oi
the "Gentlemi with a -Duster", are Lord Carnook
and-Lord Hald ae and especally, consideĀ° g the
maiit'ude of his war services to Great Britain and
the allies, Lord Inverforth. The case of this re-
markable business man of Glasgow, created First
Baron of Southgate, points to a significant' differ-
ence between British and American customs. In
America titles are not countenanced, while in Great
Britain they are regularly conferred upon prom-
inent and supposedly deserving citizens. Even
there, however, it is commonly known that such ti-
tIes, many of them inherited or else virtually pur-
chased, really confer but nominal distinction upon
their owners, so that agaip the truly deserving are
liable to enjoy no signal honor.
Such a regrettable state of affairs is perhaps to
be expected in our imperfect world. Fortunately
the truly great feel no disposition to lament because
they are unrecognized, or -even unjustly condemned.
They begrudge no man his honors, however won;
while they are without -any bitterness of soul to
condemn those whose acts they could not approve.
Theirs is a tranquility of mind, a surpassing satis-
faction in having wrought a lasting benefit for their
country and for mankind - a satisfaction which
loses nothing of its richness merely because it is not.
more widely shared.
Fron the earliest stages of human self-con-
sciousness the question has occurred: Who shall be
accounted greatest? Our classical myths describe
the rivalry among the gods for superiority, and our
scriptures abound with narrative and precept anent
this persistent question, culminating, in the Chris-
tian dictum: Let him be as one that serveth.
Whether they be acclaimed or not, the great, in all
the representative spheres of life, are the unselfish
and the wise, whom the touchstone of abundant ex-
perience has proven to be so. ,
AN ATHLETES' GALLERY
With the end in view of perpetuating and pre-
serving individual records, the varsity baseball
managers of several eastern schools met in New
York recently to form an "association of college
baseball managers". A similar organization may be
set up in the Alleghany section.
Much can be said in favor of a plan which will
keep on record the college feats of athletes. At the
present time, when men of outstanding athletic abil-
ity go out from Michigan and make names for
themselves in the sporting world, their Alma Mater
is left without any definite record of their under-
graduate achievements. To be sure, she can fend
the name of a man in the annals of the Athletic as-
sociation as a 'former member of the Varsity and
toe like, or she perhaps can resurrect his picture
from one of the old Michiganensians; but the
chances are that she will not be able to find any
adequate accounts of his individual achievements re-
corded anywhere.
Some system whereby scores and records df cl-
lege games might be kept on file would be a help-
ful addition to the equipment of the Athletic asso-
ciation. The appointment of an official scorer
might accomplish the desired end. Or perhaps the
next assembly of Conference officials will have
some better plan to suggest. I
.'aie Telveope

GRAHAM'S

Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk

DETROIT UNITED LIES
Ann Arbor and Jaceo"
TDIE TABLE
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Linited and Express Cars -6:oo
a. VA., 7:0 a. ' ., 3:00,a.i..9 :g00 a.~in. and
hourly to 91.5 p. im.
ac son Express Cars (local stops of Ann
Ar o). ):47 a. m. and every two hours to
D eaCn East Bound--S:s a.m., 7:00 a.
iM. and every two hours to 0:00 p. ML, 11. 0
P. in. To Ypsilanti only--11:46 p. ss., 12.3 5
A. in., 1:1S a. in.
To Saline change at Ypsilanti.-
Local Cars West Bound-:5s. a. M., :40
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-LImIted cars:
8:47 147 a. in, 1247 .47,4:.
:To Jackson Band Lasn 7g -7limited: 8:47
p. Mn.

Text Books and SuppliesforAllColk
At BOTH STORES

REMOVE THE DANGER
Step into either of our offices and look over our
Safety Deposit Vault Equipment -
You will feel at ease knowing your valuables are
safely deposited in your individual box behind
those massive doors

THE COST IS NOMINAL

1922;
S

FEBRUARY
M T W T
1 2

F
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1922
4

5 6 7 8 9 10.$ 11
1;,13 9 14 15 16 11 18.
19 20 21 22 23 24 25,
26, 27 28
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Reblocked at greatly reduced prices.
Turned inside out, with all new trim.
mings they are as good as new. High
class work only.
FACTORY HAT STORE
$17 PACKARD STREET
Telephone 1792
Lost something? A Classified Ad in
The Daily will find it for you.-Adv.
ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR BUS
SCHEDULEFFECTIVE OCT. io, 1921
Read Down Central Standard Time
A.M. P.M. P.M. A&PM
Daily Daily. Daily Daily
7:30 1:3o Lv... Adrian ...Ar. 7.00 12:45
8:05 2:0$. Tutseh .. 6:s 2 :xo
8):25 2:25......Clinton....6:05 Iu1:50
9:15 3:15 ......Saline...... 5:15 ':o
9:45 3:45 Ar. Ann Arbor LV. 4:45 10:30
A.M. P.M. P.M. A&PM-
SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS Up
P.M. P.M.
3:30 Lv., " Adrian .~..Ar. g9:oo
4:05 .,Tecumseh ... 8:25
4:25 . Clinton ... 8:o
.:SSaline ..7:r5
.. Ar. Ann Arbor Lv. 6:45
P A P.M.
WA'G'N ER'S

FARMERS & MECHANICS. BANK
101-105 South Main Street. SW South State S1
(Nickels Arcad

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e

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As a spectacle, the grand march has but slight
unds for existence. Those who fall into line are
in a position to enjoy the view of its moving
>red mass. Neither are spectators allowed to
wd the upstairs running track to watch the
rching couples, and almost no one is able fully to
oy the sight of this gala parade. If the march is
igned merely to wheel the crowd into position
its picture, a much shorter and equally efficient
ans might be taken to accomplish the same re-
:. By starting the parade in columns of four
I cutting down the line of march, the opening
ht be reduced to the concentrated and enjoyable
ce of fifteen minutes' time.
dichigan is happy to have seen her Junior Hop
established in such an excellent and auspicious
ner as on the occasion of February tenth; but,
the course of technical improvement which al-
rs comes with progressing years, Michigan's
atest social function might be made even more
>yable by the curtailment of its only tedious fea-
e, the grand march opening.1
"THEY ALSO SERVE"t
'hrough his "Mirrors of Downing Street", pub-
ed not so long ago, "A Gentleman with a Dus.
' has rendered a service in reminding us that
it men, the world over as well as in, British pub-
offices, are entitled to recognition which they
never get. Whether or not we think that Mr.
yd George deserves his pre-eminence and honor,
hat Mr. Balfour has been deservedly favored by;
high appointments, we do well to remember that
e are numerous other truly great men, and
nen, who have performed immense tasks for the
Ic weal, but who, through illogical circum-
ces, have been obscured and denied the recogni-
which sacrifice and labor have fairly earned

Aas, Too Late
I gazed upon your slender charms.
I knew no peace from that day on -
To have you all my own, I thought,
My very soul I'd gladly pawn.
When you were mine, I soon found out
That fiends incarnate in you live;
You pinched me, hurt my feelings, and
Accepted all, but would not give.
Your sole was far too small for me.
I found it out too late, I guess -
Because, though now I've quit you cold,
My poor old peds are just a'mess.
You gave me bunions, hard and soft, -
My graceful walk you made me lose.
Oh cursed be your ash-can life,
You miserable, ill-fitting shoes.
It Is Rumored
That the above poem was written by Anony-
mious, that celebrated gentleman who has given us
so much of our best literature.
The Student's Rubaiyat
xx
Bootlegger, fill the cup that clears
Today of past regrets and future fears.
Tomorrowr Why tomorrow I shall be
In hell with other fools who've drunk your
beers. - Coo Cooed.

.( v
\ t .{1 .A.
] r "

BLI GHTY

709 N. UNIVERSITY

New Spring Suits
ESIGNED to sail tri-
umphantlythrough
a good year'swear. Cal-
culated to bring a glow
of admiration to every
femime heart. Priced
for moderate incomes.

Service

I- - y ONE PiRFORMANCE 01
I WH ITNEY Saturday Even'g, Feb

THE DRAMATIC EVENT
0O: TWE SEAS N . A
GPREAT ARiS-IT.. IN A
GP.EAT PLAY

TWP-
T34E
Amy L,

W .IIeCTION
/Mp. LEE; nLJLIEIu
"R.LEOs

1 -

Small grey cheek in a Hickey-
Freeman four button model
Special at 450o
Get yours today

Logic
Campus Philosopher: It has just
why they call it the gridiron.
Grad: Why, pray, Aristotle?
C. P.: Because all the flappers a

dawned on me
are there.
-.Errer.

1b7e GREAT
LOVE"
CComedy

Took His Cue
"Please hand me the 'Review of
said,
And the landlady's eyes did flash;
For another young boarder looked
And solemnly passed him the hash.

Reviews,'" he
absently up,

WAGNER & COMPANY

Fr ZT OP OUQ AC(JORS 0M(GAY
ArD M2 TIIS 610 PLAY~ING
SLI=- 0,,.Ha/#. ChkseriiiwI
PRICES: $1,00, $1

Far men ,

4ins' 1848.

- - G
Famous Closing Lines
frame-up," said someone as

x. Kewpie.

STATE STREET AT LIBERTY

I

a

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