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February 22, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-02-22

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

THE N

ci-ll

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«. _...

_.
E

M

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Michigan's band with the Varsity
team to foreign fields. Becaume of
-- this, students have willingly attended,

~biIDROLLc

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Putblished every morning except Monday
during .the University year by the Board in
Cntrol. of Studert Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The Associated press is exclusively en-
titled 'to the use for republication of all;
news dispatches credited to it or not other-I
wise credited in' this paper and the local
news published therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Uichigan, as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier ormail. $3.50o.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard -Street.
Pehones; Editorial, 2414 and x76-M; Busi-
mess. 96o.
Cormunications not to exceed 3oo words
If signed,. the signature not necessarily toI
appar in print, butasran evidence of faith,
and notices of events will be published in
The Daily at the discretion of the Editor, if
left at or mailed to The Daily office.z Un-
signed communications will receive no con-
sideration. No manuscript will be returned
unless the writer encloses postage. The Daily
dceia not necessarily endorse the sentiments
expressed in the communications,
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and 176-M
MANAGING EDITOR

and ordinarily have not considered the ' T "nwii.e
admission price of fifty cents too
much. ITELNO1 IES
But these shows have gradually de- TODAY
- serted the painstaking care which was
formerly spent in making them worth LOVE sT FIRST SWIfT
while.. Of recent years they have dis- Oh, I met a girl at. Riverboro
played less and less the talent of I did not know her name
which the campus is capable. They But it did not matter at the time
are assembled in a short time and in For I loved her just the same.
makeshift fashion. Not only are they
usually uninteresting, but often act- Oh, she had eyes of porcelain blue
ually painful to.sit through. A glassy stare, in fact,
These vaudeville shows have been She did not act romantic then,
produced in order to give students But training was all she lacked.
value received for the money they are
providing. Rather than have poor Oh, she used too much powder an
performances it would be better to The rouge was caked and stale
solicit donations, and not waste two And there beside her on a post
# hours of the student's time witnessing Was a flashing sign "For Sale"
an unprepared production.
But there is no reason why Spot- Oh, I've seen many a Kupie doll,
lights and Band Bounces cannot the And I cannot say why
worth while. The talent is present. But when I thiik of that Riverbc
- The date should be set far enough in one,
advance to secure satisfactory prepa- I cannot help but sigh.
ration. Unless this is done the vaude- J. A. L
ville performances in Hill auditorium! * * *
should be abolished. To put .on per- Another One
formances of the character of recent POISON IV in his various v
ones is to take advantage of the will- Pions of "Mary and Her Lit
ingness of students to aid University
Lamb" neglected to give the BOAR
projects. ING HOUSE VERSION, so here it i
Mary had a little lamb.
CARDS The lamb got killed, 'tis said.
There was a time when card-games But, Mary, at her boarding house,
C'., rl 'twixt chiunkQ

LI

CAMPUS OPINION
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
In reply to the letter of G. P. E.,
published in the columns of the

'l ~ ~ M PAE 3OND pi3'SrTS
MU GNAL4
C AIE 5.T :

Whitney

Theatre

i

FEBRUARY 23rd, AT 8:15 p' Ml

,,

Daily on Feb. 17, which rather harsh-
ly criticized the gymnasium system in
vogue at Michigan, may I advance a
few ideas that were untouched and
apparently did not apuear to G. P. E.?
He condemns the Michigan system of
physical education clases, recom-
mending in their stead athletic work

TICKETS: $2.00, $1.50, $1.00, Tax exempt
Tickets qn sale Thursday and Friday; morning
and afternoon, Hill Auditorium

..
..

-.... -.
- -r ..

-

d
.,,
.,

oro
I,

along voluntary lines in whatever
branch of athletics, or rather in what-
ever single sport, the freshman may,
be interested. The only compulsion
invloved is required participation in
some form of sport, beyond that the
entire matter is at the students choos-
ing. I do not deny the advantages of
such a system, -rather do I emphati-
cally assert the many disadvantages.
Physical education, as offered here
and at other universities, is after all
physical "education", not physical
recreation. Students may be best
taught by interesting them in the
courses which they are to pursue, but
is there any reason why this should
be the primary factor in determining
the nature of the instruction? Does
the French department request its
students for advice on how to teach
French? True, suggestions are wel-

MARION B. STAHL
News Editor.................Paul Watzel
City Edit.ur...............James B. Young
C~s~tw ity 1?itor........... J. A. ]iacoui
FA/ittriadJ "Bard Chairman...... R. Meiss
Night ditors-
R~alj~h lyers Harry I3)ey
J.]leishdorfer r. C. Moriarty
1.A Donahue J. E. Mack
j,ort 4 l~ditor .................F. I-I. Mcpik't
W4onen's Editor........ .Marion Koch
",I: 1n"" ~ nc Eitor.. 1,A. D onahiue
Pictorial FEditor .. .......... .Robert 'Tarr
MusicEditor.... . ........ H. Aile
Editorial Board
Lowell Kerr Maurice Berman
Eugene Carmichael
Assistants

er-
ttl e
RD-
is:*

x
t'
v
Si
t

Thelma Andrews
F.v - r ,tron4
Atanley M. B'axter
Dorothy Bennetts
Sidney Bielfield
R. A. Billington
h~lekn fitown
11. C. Clark
A. B. Conable
Bernadette Cote.
I NelYn 1. Coughlin
Joseph E~stein
r. 1.Fiske
n1; ;arli lhouse
Waldter S. Goodspeed
11"'tip Gouildr

Ronald Halgrim
Franklin D .Hepbutn
Winona A. Hibbard
Edward J. Higgins
1, enneth C. kel ar
Ilizabeth LieberMann
John 14 cGinnis
Samuel Moore
t. H. Pryor
W. B. Rafferty
Robert G. Ramsay
Campbell Robertsor.
J. W. Ruwitch
Soil. Schnitz
Frederic G. Telmnos

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
ALBERT J. PARKER-
Advertising..............John J. Hamel, Jr.
Adve-tising............ .Walter K. Scherer
Adeertisi i .............LawrenceI. Favro.
ub Iliati un..............td-a P.VConli;:
(, y'titiugt..............lDavid J. M. lPark~
(i~l~tfl.................xvwnsend i. 1Wol~fe
emu t'...,............... eaunont Parks

Kenneth Seick
George Rockwood
Perry M. Hayden
Eugene 7. Dunne
WIn. Graulich, Jr.
john C. Taskin
C. L. Putnam
E. D. Armantrou'
Hlerhrt W. Coop
Wallace Flower

Assistants
Allan S. Morton
James A. Dryer
Wm. H. Good
Clyde L. Hagerman
-henry Freud
Herbert P. Bostick
D. L. ,Pierce
t Clayton -Purdy
er T. B. Sanzenbacher
Clifford Mitts
Jr. Ralph Lewright

were synomymous with hectic revel-
ry, when they never broke up until the
available capital was all in the hands
of one greedy octopus, when card
decks were carefully watched for the;
presence of five aces, and even when
gun-play was an inevitable outcome!
of any detected suspic ous actions.
The nresence of alcoholic stimulationj
was an indispensable concomitant, in
order that the heart should never
fail in the stupendous bluffing whichl
was the prime necessity ofsuccess at
poker. Religious and other social-
uplift organizations placed a vehe-
ment ban on the use of cards in gen-
eral as being implements of wrong
which brought out the worst in a fel-
low and gave him too convenient an
opportunity to satisfy Adam's curse
and take achance.
But now the use of cards has ceased
to be synonymous with moral degen-
eracy. Indeed cards have come to be'
a favorite mental recreation of the1
most moral and intellectual of peo-
ple. Games have emerged out of the
mathematical possibilities of fifty-two1
graduated pieces of paper which nev-
er rag behind any man's want of men-
tal gymnastics. When five-hundred
became welcome at every church so-
cial and the general indulgence in it
soon made it no longer problematic;
bridge was a hybrid offspring, a game
intending tp make five-hundred more
intricate and so more absorbing.
Bridge now is almost universally in
vogue; it still presents probleis
enough to insure it relative perman-
ence. But even this game has been
enlarged in various manners to ap-
proach to the mentality of the more
intellectual.
Cards are more popular now than
ever befogein their history. To be a'
good bridge player is almost a requi-
site for enjoynrent at social ,gather-
inns. The popularity of bridge at
Michigan has developed by leaps and
bounds in the last two years. No
longer does money have to be a fac-
tor in the interest of a game; mental
competition has superseded a mer-
cenary wheel of chance. Smoke-fill-
ed rooms and electrified atmosphere
have given place to the quiet refine-
ment of a cordial foursome. A grati-
fying change!
According to the Detroit Saturday
Night the example for whirlwind love
affairs was set by Washington, who
met, wooed, and won Martha Curtis
in a day. As always happens in the
case of great men, Washington has
been emulated in this regard by in-
numerable lovers of succeeding times
and also most musical comedies and
moving pictures.

TEARABLE*.
There must be more versions so
send 'em in.
. .. *
Dear Sir:
By the way, has any notice been?
taken of the astounding number of
Road scholarships given at the Dean's
office to dumbells this week?

UaS ,
bread-.

I

of coned, but the complete texture of

the study is not entirely determined
by the students' wihbes. No more are
courses in rhetoric,'history, or math-
ematics--all parts of our education--
mere recreational games indulged in
by young men and women in the
easiest possible, and therefore from
one point of view the most desirable.
manner. Why have we trained aide
in our physical education depart-

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(;astern Standard 'ille)
Detroit Limited and Express Car-
6:o0 a.m., 7:00 a., 8:00 a.in., 9:o
a.m. and hourly to 9:05 P.M.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops
west of Ann Arbor)--9:47 a.m., and
every two hours to 9:47 prm.
Local Cars East Bound-7 :oo am,.
andl every two hours to g :oo ps.in.,
11 :00 p.m. To Ypsilanti only--11:4o
p.3m., F:1i a.m
To Saline--Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bcund-7:5o a.m.,
12 Jackson and Kalamazoo-Lim-
ited cars 8:47, .0:47 a.m., 12:47, 2:47,
47
To Jackson and Lansing--Limited at
8:47 p.m .
1923 FEBRVARV 1923
1 2
I ' 6 7 8 9 10
1S 1.1 n4) 21 22 23 2-1
.. 27 274' 28
SPRING
n HATS
* rQH NOW
READY
Our $3.00 and $3.50 Hats
GUARANTEED
We Save You a Dollar or
More on a Hat
We do all kinds of Cleaning
and Reblocking of hats at
low prices for HIGH CLASS
WORK.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Pachard StreEt Phone 1792
Where I). U. R. Stops at State
Tr OurIl'ijieSs Men's Lunch
11::--2:04 - - 65c
JOE PARKER'S
SPE('IAL SUNDAY IiNNEiI
IKennedys Orcestra
11:3 -41:)0
Corinwel 'eCoal Bldg.
Read the Want Ads

STEAMSHIP AGENCY
ALL PRINCIPAL OtEAN LINES
'esere'rations, Tickets, Tours, Cruises
} (', E. IiUEBLER
801 Ea, 4Huron Phone 13-84
ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR BUS
Schedule in Effect October it, 192:2
Central Time (Slow Time)
D X %k TD
P.M. A.M. P.M. P.M.
3:45 7:45 .... Adrian .... s2:45 36-4,'
1r 815 --- Tecumseh ... 12:158:1
4 :3O :3o .... Clinton .... t2:oo 8:00
-5:5 9:15 .,.Saline .. i:x r
:4~5 9:45 Ar?\nn ArborLv. 70:45 6:45
(Court lTore Square) A. M.
D--Daily. X-Daily except Sundays
and holidays. Friday and Saturday special
bhs for sulents leaves Adrian 1:45. leave,
Ann Arbor 4:45.
JAMES H. ELLIOTT, Proprietor
{'hon2 926-M AArian. Mich.

A4.

I

I

* * *

Headline in T. D. "Faculty
Luncheon'". We hope this
happen while they had food
mouths.
.* * *
IF AT FiST YOU DONT St
Six minutes. .Past eight.
Two blocks, .To go..
Six co-dds..A'rtruttin'.-
All..In a row..
Try..An' get..By..
Dash..To the left..
Dash. .To the right. .
On their heels..Again..
You're losin'...The fight.
Try..An' get. .By..
It selns. .To me..
They have.. 'em..Too..
And should..Get wise.,.
An' let..You..Through..
Yet..Try. .An' get..1
At last..You squeeze..
' Between one.. And . . A tre
You swerve..Your body.
Turn.. And.. "Pardon me
Tryin'..To get..By..
- The room.. At last..
With frenzied.. Fear..
It's fifteen..Past..
The Prof's..Yoice..Clear
"Try.. And get-By".

Wm.. I' Ro"4Pse'
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1923,
Night Editor-JULIAN ELLIS MACK{
GE tG WASHINGTON.
Two opposing conceptions of George
Washington exist and will doubtless
be given expression in one form or
another today-as people unite all over
the nation to o homage to the fathert
of our country. One cherished by thel
many, and echoed and reechoed in:
pubhlic declamations, pictures him as
great in mind and body, a courageous
officer, and a superhuman executive.
The other conception directed by a!
few historians imkes Washington out
to have been an aristocratic politi-
cian whose intellect and ability was f
(Narfed by the master mindt of hist
t ime.'
It is quite possible that the latter
critics of Washington in their efforts
to s:et forth the entire truth do as,
great an injustice to him as his more
eulogistic ones. But regardless of this
fact a nation survives on its tradi-'
tions. It has been said that only a
nation can give a man - a soul, and
if' this is true it is because of the
patriotic traditions wihch endear him
to its people and institutions.
The George Washington whom the
Aierican people honor 'today will be
the one characterized in our grammar
school history books: the (fearles~s
leader, the able statesman, and the
true-hearted individual. And with due
respect to the opinion of certain mod-I
ern historians, this is probably the
only way in which most Americans
will ever be content to look upon
George Washington.
I

* * *
Contributions, centributi
** *
THERE'S NO LIMIT TO E
SIONS
With a rumble and a roar1
express train rumbled into
station. I trembled when I
that the huge express had c
pressly for me. Just then
camp rushing out onto thel
"This isn't the Express, it's
ited!" he ejaculated mouthil:
"What!" I cried vacuously
my meagre under jaw drop to
kit, "Do you really mean w
say"'+
"Why sure, you dumb bru
remonstrate'd stormily.,
"Oh my goodness, graciou
roared and sputtered ben
breath, for I had only a lim
to wait. Ha, ha, ha, he ha
he ha.
* * *
Contribs, contribs, my col
contribs.
-* * *
THE CAMPUS FLAG
The flag,
That floats in the campus
Fair weather
Or foul,
Ought to be
At half mast
Thru blue-book days
For many are in distress
And many doomed.

PHONE 3117
FOR
CLEANING
AND
PRESSING
SUITS & OVER-
COA TS
CLlENED AND PRESSED
$1..25
ALL 11AM) WORK
We Call For and Deliver
SNOW WHITE
CLEANERS
213 SOUTH JNGALLS

I ''

'"ur". ment, why the director of students'
physical welfare, why the teachers,
Talk at even the high salaried coaches and
did not others, if each individual student is
in their able to adequately judge hi own
needs? What is the advantage to be
derived from the experience of these
'CCFE) indispensible members of the Uni-
versity staff, if every man may choose
the one sport at which he is already
proficient and indulge that to his
" heart's content?
The aim of our physical education
department is to produce all-around
men,--real men. And this can best be.
done not by intense specialization
which exercises only certain muscle',,
but. by all-around gymnastic and ath-
letic work, planned and supervisedby
competent instructors drilled and
skilled in the various phases of phys-
ical education. The results of onur
By.. second series of gymnasium tests giy-
en the freshmen show a general phys-
?e. . ical improvement in every depart-
- ment. Can the individual sports
" ' produce similar results? I doubt it,
they can for the most part merely
show the results of skillful coaching,
the, advantages of science. Our foot-
ball man does not develop greatly
.. during the football season, the in-
creasing succes of his team does not
Jo~r. depend ujln an ever-improving phy-
sique, but rather upon a further pro-
ons. gression of -science. The victorious
football team is not necessarily the
XPRES- better aggregation of athletes, it is
merely the group knowing and per-
the huge fecting the greatest number of scien-
the tiny tific tricks.
thought But, after all ip said and done,
come ex- Michigan's freshman gymnasium sys-
a man tem is selective. No freshman is com-
platform. lgelled to remain in a gymnasium
the lim- class. I-e need merely show that he
y. is well-developed and in good condi-
r, letting tion and then he is allowed to partici-
my wes- pate in any recognized sport, where
hat You he is encouraged and trained by com-
petent men. Here we indulge in all
ut!" he the forms of red-blooded athletics that
our facilities offer. And they are all
s me," I open to freshmen. The coaches say
eath my that of the men who are returned to
ited time gymnasium classes from their squads,
he, ha, half are dropped merely because of
E. B. lack of initiative and enthusiasm. If
50 per cent of the men pretending to
3yu1 for;1 he interested in specialized athletics
have not enough enthusiasm to keep
them on the squad what would the re-
suIlt be if the entire class were turn-
ed into specialized sports.
breeze Isn't this a much higher type of
selection, a much more educational
one? Where people are first proved
fit before they are allowed to under-
take any severe training? And isn't
it much more logical to have a gym-
then nasium class as a general sorting
: ground from which flowers may be
ZEKE. picked? Here we are subject to the
desires of Dame Nature. What the

I

"go"

L

S* "Best Paid Hard Work in the World",
S the way a JOHN HANCOCK salesman described
his work. He is a college graduate and in five
years has put himself at the very top of his
business.
He never yet has called upon a prospect without
a previous appointment. The best life insurance
salesmen today work on that plan,.making it a busi-
ness of dignity, such as any worthy and ambitious
college graduate can find satisfying to his mental
needs, and highly remunerative as well.
The man above quoted is the John Hancock's
youngest general agent. This shows what college
graduates of the right type can do in this business;
e how they can build up earning power and at the
same time provide for an 'accumulated competence
for the years to come.
Graduation is a vital period in your life and you
are liable to hold to the business you start in. It
would be well before making a definite decision to
inquire into life insurance, as a career. Address,
"Agency Department."
Ux
* 4 LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
OF BOSTON. MASSACHUSETtS
Largest Fiduciary-Institution in New England
I ,,,* *,,,,,. Eu

Cs$
Cost$
-you can se)

..:j I

10
11 them

for thousands

I

Why is a used book unlike ,a used
car? Because the more you use tit,
the more you can sell it for.
Books make brains, and the world
pays high for brain power.
The bulging dome on the library is
worth emulating. It marks the way
to bulging pockets.
Don't take our word for it. Ask
some of the old grads, the men

I'-,
::;.
4i.

The Carnival at Weinberg's coliseum
tonight will include all the ice thrills
known to man. Students are invited
to participate in the free-for-all race,
or in the skating-after the hockey
game and other events have been con-
eluded. Sandpaper your~ skates and
turn up at the coliseum tonight.
Little by little and bit by bit wom-
en in politics are becoming more
powerful. Just recently a female rep-
resentative in congress equipped her-
self with a bull dog in order to make
her position invincible.

I

OUR D)E(ENERA T1NG- VODVTL
The Spotlight performance of Tues-#
day night wlas produced under difli-
,culties. Within lees than a week of
the date of performance the ineligi-!
bility of a number of the original par-
ticipants made necessary the hurried
arrangement of new acts, and conse- ?
quently the entertainment was sh'ab-
by. amateurish, and disappointing to
one of the largest crowds that has
ever turned out for campus vaudeville.
But regardless of this handicap the
Spotlight of day before yesterday was

* * *

Where are the cherry branches that
sd traditionally festoon shop-windows
and street venders' carts on Washing-j
ton's birthday? Is it another indica-
tion of the exhaustion of our forest
resources?

If every one could be like our
George it would be easy to install the
honor system in the Lit. school.
* * *
. It's better working here in school
than to have the Dean arrange a job
for you out of school.
* * *
Contributions, contributions.
* *? *
There are times when honesty pays
but not in politics.
* * *

seasons will not,-permit we cannot
undertake. After football, soccer, and
speedball are over there are merely
track and basketball left. Suppose
some of the men may be interested in
neither. Then what shall we do with
them unless there is this general
clearing house? Keep them here a
while, build them up, and if, in the
spring, they are interested in base-
ball, put them to that.
G. A. M.

wh
sell
Sor
the interest of Elec- oth
trical Development by
an Institution that will Bu'
be helped by what- the
ever helps the
Sti

o have gone out before you to
their books.
me have sold them for more than
Zers. Why? Just ask.
t, you may say, books are not
only thing. You' re right.

ll, they help.

A great many of the colds and ill-
nesses now existing may be attribut-
ed to carelessness. Why not appoint1

Electric Compfy

I.

i ___

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III

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