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March 04, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-03-04

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,_ .. .,

Published every morning except Monday+
during the University year by the Board inj
Control of Student Publications. -
Member of Western Conference Editorial
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of alls
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,
Michigan, as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier or mail, $3.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
card Street'
Phones:ltditorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi-
Communications not to exceed oo .words
if signed, the signature not necessarily to
appear in print, but as an evidence of faith,
and notices of , events will be :published in
Tke Daily at the discretion of the Editor, if
left at or mailed to The Daily office. Un-
signed communications will receive no con-
sideration. No manuscript4will be returned
uiless the writer encloses postage. The Daily
does not necessarily endorse the sentiments
expressed in the communications.
Telephones 2414 and 176-31


the alumni it will give the opportu-
fnity to return to Ann Arbor at a time
of the activitytwhichAthey knew as RAL
students, rather than at a time when TED RO
the city hasbeen deserted by all but "
a few students and University workl
is suispended, as has been customary THE DEPARTURE
in the past.
But, however desirable a Spring THE JOY-KILLER
week may be for Michigan its suc-1I woke up in the morning.
cess can only be assured through.co- The clock had just struck eight.G
operaton from the entire student Thehtl
body. Every effort must be made to The sun was shining bright
make "Dad's day", on the first week-
end, a representative affair and the
. I hummed a tune while I dressed.
following weekend alumni friends The world seemed filled with joy.i
should be urged to return. The Stu-
1 I payed the landlady six weeks rent,
'dent council will allow nothing to re- Adta' ueqerm o-
main undone in its attempt to make
Michigan's Spring week of 1923 the
successful beginning of an annual class
event for the future, but it remains s
And had md o fbudr,
for the students themselves to help made a lot of blunders,
put -across something that is really Then I fel punk, the world s the
worth while for Michigan. bun,

i. ,. ._ _

Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Mr. D. K.'s letter in your columns
Friday raises a point of such interest
to students and teachers of history
that a word of comment may not be
out of place. He is altogether right in
seeing something unsatisfactory in
permitting a college student to escape
into the world with a mere slice of
history; familiar with Magna Charta
but ignorant of Bismarck, or familiar
with Bismarck but ignorant of Peri-
cles. History is a living unity and
should certainly be comprehended as






: "iAT




Lose something?
classified ad will sell


a whole.


A classified in1
it for you.-Adv.


But the remedy for this situation is
not so easy. A general Freshmant
course on all human history from thex
cave man to the apartment house
dweller would run the risk of being
so general as to fall below the' uni-
versity standard of thoroness. Sci-


My joy has gone asunaer.


Cews Editor............... .aul Watzel
City Editor..........James B. Young
Assistant City Editor........ .J. A. lacon
E-ditorial Board Chairman.......E. R. Meiss
Night Editors-
- alph Byers Harry Hoey
LJ Hershdorfer R. C. Moriarty
11. A. Donahue z 1. E. Mack
Sports Editor...........Wallace F. 'liott
Women's Editor.....Marion Koch
Sunday MNagazinie Editor....H.A.'IDonahuej
Pictorial Editor................Robert Tarr
Music Editor...................E. H. Ailes
Editorial Board:
Lowell Kerr Maurice Berman
Eugene Carmichael
Assistants }
Thelma Andrews. Ronald Halgrim
Stanley I-. Armstrong Franklin D .He burnr
Mtanley M.- Baxter Winona A. Hibbard
Dorothy Bennetts Edward J. Higgins
Sidney Bielfield Kenneth C. Kellar
R. A. Billington llizabeth Liebermann
Hlelen Brown John McGinnis
f. C. Clark Samuel Moore
A. B. Connable M. H. PryorI
Berntadette Cote W, B. Rafferty I
Evlyn 1. Coughlin Hobert G. Ramsay
josekh Epstein Campbell Robertson
T. 1;. Fiske J., W. Ruwitch
John Garlinghouse Soil 3. Schnitz
Walte SGoodsp^ed Frederic G. Telmos
Portia oulder,> PhilNT M. Warner
Telephone 960
Advtising............ .John J. Hamel, Jr.
Aavitising........--Walter K. Scherer
Adve-rtsiig...........,awrence 1. Ikavrot
1'uIticaonx...............I dard V. Conlir:
Copythig-----------avid J. M. P'arlk
rculaticn .......... ....Townsend I1. Wolfe
Ace mots....... . I..... . Jlcaumont Parks

The manager of one of the local IPPORTITY NOCKS ence, lie history, is a unity, DILLco-
r oving picture theaters has recently IDear OPrTOleges are forced to give separate
intimated that in the future all pic- courses on cheisty, physics, and zo-
ures presented at his theater willbe Have a heart, femur, and open a ology because a year of "general nat-
Lonesome Club" colyum in your col- c y
placed on probation for a period of u ui.Yudntko e u ' ,ral science" would b~e too compre- '
one day, and that all scenes calling yum. You don't know me, but I', h sensivetobe anything but supe: II
forth from the male attendance such thed in tn.tBut, andw aIcial. Here, as so often, we reach the
exclamations as "Ah", "Oh", or other! co-d i town. But,Cant wel a - twilight zone jbetween high school
quainted-as yet. Can't you find me'
remarks will be censored and cut be- Ig sh ,and college. Every college man ought
a big handsome sophomore, a talentedE
fore the next performance. This ac- one-One who has all the ear-marks to have a general view of the march;
tion is being taken becau,se of com- of the great "screen lover". All frosh of civilization, just as he ought to'
plaints from sorority houses and need not apply, they're allus too busy have a general knowledge of natural {
wt thina edes.lwat a science, but this knowledge ought not
towspope.with their paper dolls. I want a '..
This interesting announcement sophomore, fascinatin', aggravatin' as to be limited to the college man.
marks another step in motion picture he can be.
ondarv schools so that every voter

Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-
6:oo a.m., 7:00 a.m., 8:0o a.m., 9:o5
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 p.m.
Local Cars East Bound-7:oo a..
and every two hours to 9:0o p. n.,
i i :oo p.m. To Ypsilanti only--x z 40
P.m., x :15 a.m.
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-y :50 a.m.,
22:'!0 o.in.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Lim-
ited cars 8:47, 10:47 a.m., 12:47, 2:47,
4:*47 p~xm.
To Jackson and Lansing-Limited at
8:47 p.m.

Schedule in Effect October i, 1ga
Central Time (Slow Time)
P.M. A.M. P. M. P.M.
:45 7:45 .... Adrian ... 12:45 8:45
4-r5 8:15 ... Tecumseh ... 12:15 8:x5
4:30 8:30 ... . Clinton .... X2:00 8:oo
5:15 9:r5 5 Saline . 11:15 7:15
5C45 9:45 Arnn Arbortev. 10:450:45
Chamber of Commerce Bldg.
r% Tl._--. Y T _ 's__ . __ - -_..__

' llIttl lll1111I tt l lillitllltlll i1:
606 1st Nat'1 Bank Bldg.
; Hours, 1-6 p.. Phone 401-J





D-Daily. X-Daily except Sundays
and Holidays. Friday and Saturday special I VICTOR ALLMENDINGER I
bus for students leaves Adrian 1:45. leaves
Ann Arbor 4:45. PIANO TUNING
JAMES H. ELLIOTT, Proprietor S 4ool of Music Tuner
Phon 4 iPHONE 3062
{Ph__ __46_Office at res., 418 N. Division St.
Will be at The Pimattia Beauty Ahop, 340 S. State St., Monday night,
Tuesday and Wednesday all day. Phone 2939-M.
':.i11111i 1111111fllllililiilfllillll isllli11111111111111611iiilli11i11i1111111 11 :111111111l1=
Modern Social Work
Requires the Psychiatric Approach
Psychiatric Social Workers
Child Welfare Workers Community Service Wol-kers
Visiting Teachers Probation Officers,
Attendance Officers Family Case Workers' .
Medical Social Workers
Session Opens-July 5, 1923
Smith College School for Social Work
College Hall 14, Northhamipton, Mass.
m11111i111111111m111111111111111iHi1111IN In l1UI1i t ll I tI~



censorship, and a rather novel one.
If it is put into practice it will ibe
interesting to watch the effectiveness
with which it works. The probation
period is the day of the first show-
! ing; -if no "Ah" or "Oh" exclamations
come forth from highly susceptible,
j and too sympathetic males the picturej
will be allowed to continue its unham-I
pered course. One might ask him-
self whether or not passionate excla-
mations on the last day of the show-
ing will have :any material effect on
the continuity of the plot, and will j
not last showings become a signal.for
the liberation of pent-up feelings on
the part -of highly emotional males,
and if a superfluity of "Ah's" and
"Oh's" greet a final showing, will the,
last day of a current picture eventu-j
ally be scheduled "for men only"
Such are some of the weighty prob-
lens involved in this plan, aside fromi
the question of whether or not the
best part of any picture will not be
ruined by cutting out the scenesE
which call forth verbal response.

.ust Jean.
* * *
Cheer up, little frosh,
Don't you cry,
You'll be a sophomore
Bye 'n' bye.

You'll be a junior
Or Senior, too,
And now after all
Why look so blue?

might have the historical ,background
essential to intelligent citizenship?
The university, it seems to me,
might also reach a synthesis but on a
somewhat higher plane; not as a sin-
gle course but as a correlated group
of courses supplemented by outside
readings and tested--as is already
clone in several universities-by final
general exa-inations covering the
whole field of history. This would
require a good deal of the student's
time, but it could be awarded ample
credit towards a degree and no one
who realizes how completely the world
we know and live in is the product of
historical forces will deny that the
time given to such a "history se-
quence" would be most profitably
spent I think that all of us who
teach history hope that such an ar-
rangement will some day be possible
in Michigan. In the meantime, the
best advice we can give to those who

1 2 3
4 5 e S 1)10
11 12 13 14 15 16 17
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
25 27 27 28
Our $3.00 and $3.50 Hats
We Save You a Dollar or
More on a Hat
We do all kinds of Cleaning
and, Rebloclng of hats at
low prices for HIGII CLASS
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
Where D. U. R. Stops at State


. ,

Just dry your tears
And take a brace
In several years
You'll love this place.
* .' *
The season of Spring must be here
for this morning I saw bits of green
on the campus. But, alas, we are re-
minded this is pro week.
T. .*, 1


Ordinary words--but they have on extraordiary meaning
when backed by the service offered by


Kenneth Seick
george Rockwood
Perry M. I-Iayden
gEugne T. Dunne
Wn. Graulich Jr.

Allan S. Morton
James A. Dryer
Wm.I1I. Good
Clyde L. Ilagerman
Henry Freud .

If you could carry a heavy a coat, aebltoakonyacusdrtw
an umibrella, a palm leaf fan, and I to t lor
snow shoes you might be prepared for in history is to supplement this work
the wether.with reading in those parts of his-
the weather.

One Hour Service
Carl F. Bay

TI e Ann Arbor Steam Dye Works
Master Clearing



John C. iaskjia1- rlert P. Bostick The interminable dispute regarding
C . Putnam D. L. Piercet
E. D1. Armantrout Clayton Purdy the merits and demerits of the pres-E
Herbert W. Cooper J" B. Sanzenbacher ent system of grading is a question
Wallace Flower Clifford Mitts I
William i. Reil. Jr. Ralph Lewright which may never approach a solu- I
I arold . e Philip Newall tion, but there is one phase of it
which can be promptly changed. How
often have students had rhetoric pa-,
----- _ -pers, theses, or class reports return-f
SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 1923 ed to them with some sort of deroga-
Night Ndit>r-L. J HERSHDORFER tory statement at the end regarding
___ightEditor-_L.__._____________ the originality of the work of two or
SPRINC WEEK more individuals and openly accused
At its meeting Wednesday night, the=thm of outright co-operation, grading
their work accordingly?
Student council voted in favor of plans T ru
for a Spring week to be held in Ann T
Arbor from May 10 to 19, and to have casions upon which such comments
within its scope most. of the springare rightly deserved, but again it
events which heretofore have been sometimes happens that several peo-
scattered through a longer period of ple write similar papers on identical
subjects, entirely unaware of the fact
time vthat someone else is lwriting on thej
sides and alumni might see Michigan same topic. Would it not be more
campus is diplomatic for the professor to con-
at her very best, when theI sult with the student before accus-
in its most beautiful state, and when
the more digfed traditional cere-ing him of copying or writing, in col-
emoe whighpreederadionatlonre lab'oration with another if only for the
monies which precede gr-aduation are
taking place, was put forth by The ,sake of justice to the few who are in-
nocent of any such indiscretions?
Daily last year, but at that time it
was too late to provide for any such -
occasion in 1922.E HOW TO READ ONE
A tentative' program foi- the 'event What is the proper way to read a
this year has already been drawn up. newspaper? While at first this seems
It starts with Senior Swing-out, on a ridiculous query there is a possi-
the afternoon of May 10, and con- bility that not more than ten per cent
cludes with a Venetian night on the of those who subscribe for and sup- I
Huron river on May 19. The first posedly read the columns of their
week end will be given -over to vis- regular daily paper have actually
ting fathers, for whose entertainment cultivated the habit of efficiently
thq Union is at present making pro-' reading it. Everyone has seen the
vision. Underclass games, Illinois man who starts at column one, read-
track meet, a. general convocation, ing every word on the first page, then
and Senior Cane day, are to be in- plunging into the second, and so on,
cluded carefully perusing sports, theaters,

This weather keeps the swimming
team in constant training.
* * * -
Position may be something
in life but I don't envyI
that fellow who is working
where the roof of the Lit Bld.
is gona be
Just Eb and I
Now Fib and I, we are the guyes,
That washthe dishes up.
Who smash the plates, and crack the
And bend the forks, the knives and

torfy whieft have not been covered. in
class. You may not get credits for
it but you will get the knowledge for
which points and degrees are, after
all, only a label.
In conclusiion I wish to thank Mr.
D. K. for his letter and I hope that it
will be attentively read by Mr. S. L.
G. so that the latter may discover the
difference between constructive criti-
cism and mere growling.



These two Sunday specials



hundreds of


all'us us, the waiters never get in

And Eb and I at night have dreams,;
That wake us and rob us of peace, I
Of butter that floats, in bubbles of
And dishwater murky with grease
It's all'us us, Eb and I, our troubles
never cease
I Regnitte.


(Daily Nebraskan)
Those who have the habit have bal-
anced their expense accounts for 1922
and have started a clean new record
for 1923. They have now some con-
ception of where their money went.
They have seen where the cash slip-
ped away and have resolved to stop
up the holes where they were not
getting value received.
How many students there are in the
University who keep personal expense
accounts accurately and intelligently
cannot be estimated. Almost every-
one has a. vague idea of how his
money is spent but it is only the one
who keeps a careful record who has
any intelligent knowledge of his mon-
ey expenditures.
It is usually the person who spends
unthinkingly who makes the exag-
gerated statements about the high
cost of attending college. Those who
complain the most, if'they would stop
to keep records would probably find
that it is not the actual requirements
but the foolish expenditures which he
makes that increase the cost of edu-
All business firms consider accounts
a most necessary factor in the con-
duct of business. Special courses in
acounting are offered to train the stu-
dents to keep large accounts. But no
special training is required for an'
individual to keep a personal ac-
The majority of students are spend-
ing father's money on their educa-
tion. Father has the right to know
how that money is expended. A well
kept account book makes a report to
father a simple matter.I
Keeping accounts regularly is not
an easy habit to acquire and a slight
lapse usually involves one in serious
I difficulties when the time comes for

A reade


new friends for us: roast
chicken with dressing, .50c
and baked Virgin ia ham, 30c

Ups ta irs,

N ickeIs'


The display of various campus ex-
hibits, alumni reunions, and presen-
tation of the Senior play are hopedl
for during the early part of the fol- i
lowing week. On Wednesday, May-
16, the opening of the May festival
will attract crowds to Ann Arbor, and1
alumni will be urged to attend. Al
carnival at the two gymnasia may al,
so be held at this time while on Fri-
day, May 18, the guests will be enter-
tained with a number of athletic
events and the ceremony of Cap
Night. Saturday will be no less in-
teresting, and .the events of Spring
week will be brought to their conclu- 1
sion with the carrying out on that
date of the aforementioned Venetian
Si ight.
This tentative program will un-I
doubtedly undergo some change be-

hunior column, dispatches, advertise-
ments and even editorials. At.- the
end of this methodical procedure he
lays aside his paper with a mind full
of jumibled news of the day, and with
the better part of an hour used Ain'
the process.;
Newspapers are not meant to beI
read in this Way except by those who'
have nothing better to do with their
time. A quick but intelligent glance.
at the headlines and opening para-
graphs will tell the reader what the
story contains. A short survey of the:
entire paper will give him an idea.
of all that is written therein of in-
terest to him, in a fraction of the time
necessary to read everything. Then,
he can proceed and read fully thoseI
things which are of most importance,
to him. He who reads in Ithis selec-

* * *
The lucky dukes at the Union dance
Or even Armory too
Do gayly flit about the floor -
As I sit here so blue.
But theirs is not quite all the fu 4
For last week I was there '
At the Union dance in quite a trance
With a maiden sweet and fair
This maiden ah this maiden
So like a docile fawnj
A Ruth St. Denis on her feet
And I a la Ted Shawn.
We tripped the light fantastic
From nine into the morn
And all the other maidens
I abhorrently did scorn.
Yes she is a co-ed
But not like all the rest
I now because I've tried her
That she is best by test.

are now in their new home at
,112 So. University Avenue
Although all of our fixtures have not arrived, we will be ready
to serve our old patrons and our new ones starting tomorrow morning.


li' o

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