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March 08, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-03-08

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

..-r --_________

.at* be given every educational advantage.
;rt1h ,1J E ~IThere is the argument that an edu-
cated populace means a well-guided,
OFFICIAL tNEWSPAPER OF THE happy, prosperous populace. The
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN problem is certainly one that cannot
Publishe'd every morning except Monday be_ solved in a few weeks or with a
during the University year b the Board in feW words.
Centrol of Studert Publications.

u ROLL~V

EDITORIAL COMMENT

..
A

oWomen's

League

~ fSAMMY PEPSIN'S DIARY;
M ember of Western Conference Editorial THE BATTLERS MEET
A _ __ocia__n._As a culmination to the activities of I p etimes for an eight &clock
en the University Boxing club, under the Spring is not yet at hand but great
The Associated Press is exclusively "en. h mest oin lb ne h quantities of snow under foot. Re-
titled to the use for republication of al direction of Coach Ted Sullivan, dur- u u
news dispatches credited to it or not other- mains of recent precipitation still an-
wise credited in this paper and the local ing the last two years, comes the to my rubberless feet as I hur-
news pubished therein. Boxing Show which has 'been announc- !ylg
- ~ry along. I must on and obtain text-,
4ntered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, ed for this evening in Waterman book for course in Peencilsharpening.
Michigan, as second class matter. gymnasium.
Subscription by carrier or mail. g$3.50. Home at noon for midday repast.,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May- By its very nature a healthful and Nourishing hut not bulky. Snatched
card Street interesting sport, boxing has suffer -
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 176M; Busi- a slight nap until the hour of six.
ness. o60 ed much at the hands of professional After evening meal away to see thes
nmoney-seekers, who have' developed cinemas. 'Twas known as Jazzimania,
Communications not to exceed 30o words the prize fight to such an obnoxious
If signed, the signature not necessarily to a most fetching title. Miss Mae Mur,
appear in print, but as an evidence of faith, extent that certain states have placed ray a delicious feast for the eves;
The Daily at the discretion of the Editor if a ban on its exhibition. would my stomach were equally ap-
keft at or 'mailed to The Daily office. Ln- Activities of organizations such as
signed communications will receive no con G peased. Lost fine new bowler in
sideration. No manuscript will be returned the University Boxing club, which leaving. College fellows always push-
unless the writer ncloses postage. Te Dailyleaving.hCollege fellowsealways push-
does not necessarily endorse the sentiments place the sport on a clean and manly ing and shoving as it were. And so
expressed in the communications. basis with all-amateur competition, home to bed to dream of chicken a
_-deserve the support of those who are la king, the exotic Mae and a well-j
EDITORIAL STAFF devotees of red-blooded athletics. crushed bowler. .
Telephones 2414 and 176-M The exhibition tonight will be a Sammny Pepsin, Jr.
-- ' demonstration of what can be done in * *
At4NAGII G EDITOR the fistic art on a. Uuniversity cam- The mother's heart was broken
tARION B. STAHL pus. The participants are not mere When she caught her Willie smoken
:-sdt, . ...Paul Watzel pugilists. They are scientifically. And she said "Go throw them cigar-
ily tui r.a.... .ames B. Young trained boxers. An interest evidenced ettes away."
-.-.-lahin. . RM iby the campus tonight at the Boxing He said, ''Don't call me a loafer,
N iht I(ditors-- Shew will indicate to the members Cause I'm naving for a sofer,
kl.e i sdorfe C oriarty of the club an appreciation of the With the coupons I am getting every;
IH. A. Dxhnin e J E. Mack value of their endeavors. day.". .. ... . ...LUG...
,oi~s hlitor.............. allaee 1..IF-lira * *
Wosen'sEditor.............Marion Koch
Stiiay Magaziie Editor...11. A. Donahue "TIME" (ONF'UIENTIALLY SPEARiINfE
P'ictorial Editor....... .....Robrt Tarp'I*Tems eet etr ntelt
ucditor................... H. Ailes The most recent venture in the it- Critics claim that Michigan's
Editorial Board erary world is a weekly magazine pitching staff will lack
Lowell Kerr Maurice Berrnan dedicated to the purpose of giving the steam this year. Thassall right,
Eugene Carmichael "irreducible minimum" of news facts. they won't blow up
ThAlma.Andrews siAstantald Halgrin Its founders, two former editors of so often. JoXr.
aminley i . Armstrong Franklin D .Hepburn the Yale News, have collected a staff * * *

SWVA LO1AW-TAIL VS. TUXEDO
(TJo ton Transcript)i
Speakers at the annual convention
in St. LouisF of the Merchant Tailor-
lDesigners' Association have urged,
with no small emphasis, that Ameri-
can men conform more strictly than
they do at present to the unwritten
rule which requires the wearing of
dress suits, rather than the less for-
mal tuxedo, at the more formal eve-
ning gatherings. The questiori thus
raised is one of supreme sartorial
importance; it opens up anew the
threads of an ancient controversy.
There was a time when the beau
monde took for granted the swallow-
tail at all evening affairs, when it was
the mandatory attire for all men when?
they entered the brilliantly lighted
ball-room, or foregathered with la-
dies at the festive board. It was a
badge of gentility, although the owner-

The Graham Book Stores will give the Building Fund of the Women's League a pier-
centage on all cash sales of the
MICHIGAN SONG" BOOK

DURING THE MONTH OF MARCH

GRAHAM'S BOOK STORES

... ..
...rte.

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jacks-
TIME TABLE
(Eastern Standard I me)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-
6:o a.m., 7:ou a.m., 8:00 a.m., 9:O
a.m. and hourly to 9::o5 p.11.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops
west of 11n1i Arboi-)--9:47 a.m., and
every two hours to«i9:47 p>.m.
Local Cars East Bound-7:0o a.rn.
anu every two hours to 9.0o p. i.,
i:oo p).m1. To Ypsilanti Only-r :40
p.m1., 1 I5 aflm.
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bcund-7:50 a.m.,
To-Jackson and Kalamazoo-Lim-
ited cars 8:47, 10:47 a.m., 12:47, 2:47,
4:47 P.n1.
To Jackson and Lansing--Limited at
8:47 p.111.

ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR BUS
Schedule in Effect' October ze. 1922
Central Time (Slow Time)
D) X X D
e,'.t. A.M. P.M. P.M.
3:45 7:45 ... Adrian .... 2n4S 8 :45
S I 8:15 ... Tecu seh ... :S 8 +
4 :30 8 :30 .. .. Clinton . ... 12 :06 8 :o
:1 :i5 . S... Saline . ... I:5 7:15
S:4 :.; Arnn A\rborbv. 0:45 0:45
Chamber of Commerce Bldg.
D--Taily. X-Daily except Sundays
and lolidays. Fr6iay and Saturday special
hus for st.idents leaves Adrian 1:45, leaves
Ann Arbor 4:45.
JAMES I. ELLIOTT, Proprietor
Phone 46

VICTOR ALLMENDINGER
PIANO TUNING
S'hlool of Musle Tuner
PhONE .062
Office at te., 418 N.- DIvision St. n
SLEEP ANYWHERE, BUT
EAT AT REX'S
THlE CTLUB]LUNH(
712 Arbor- Street
'Near State and Packard Stre-es

ship of a dress suit was by no means,
confined to those who believed that
they had a claim by birth and breed-:
ing to the elusive title of gentleman.
Latterly the tuxedo, reserved hitherto
for "stag" and card parties, has reg-
istered tremendous gains at the ex-
pense of its more formal counterpart.
It has climbed far up the ladder of
respectability, and if the tuxedo has
not, yet rendered the swallow-tail ob-
solete, it has gained an amazing foot-
hold in the good will of society. Well
may the elders rub their eyes at the
sartorial standards of the present
generation.

I.

M ir/ 1 - M/rI 1II M/

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1')°2

4
11
1-8
]R
+'i

12
1.)
IN

13
120

r
14
21
28t

1 2
15 16 1
22 2 3 Z
24) 30 3

17
24

Spring

Pumps

'

t

MneU. B e
Dtorothy.Bennetta
Sidney gielfield
Helen Brown
Hi. C. Clark
A. B. Connable
Bernadette Cote
Evelyn I. Coughlin
Joseih Epstein
John (arlilghouse
Va ter .Goodspeed
Portia' Goulder

Winona A. Ifibtlard
Ldward J. Hliggins
Kenneth C. Icelar
Elizabeth'Liebermann
John McGinnis
Samuel Moore
MI. II. Priyor
W. B. Rafferty
Robert G. Ramsay
Campbell Robertson
J.W. Ruwitch
Soil i. Schnitz
Frederic G. Telmos
'hi1i M. Waytnet

of young newspapermen, all college
graduates with little professional ex-i
perience, and have proceeded to or-
ganize on a completely specializedj
basis. All popular interests will re-
ceive just attention according to the
instigators of the new enterprise.
The work wil be handled through
sixteen departments, such as Foreign
and Domestic Affairs, Sports, Books,
Plays, Crimes, and'Economic and Fi-
nancial Affairs, with a specialist at
the head of each department. The
articles will be short, straightforward,
and easily accessible, giving all the
f-+s f +la -: al> n ti in ]P t ma

Some of Ed. piniaud sWork Eli?
Heading in Toledo-Blade reads--
"IRRIATED FRENCHMEN FLEE TO
FOREST AS BOULEVARD QUEENS
GROW WH ISKERS".
* 5* *
)lilelcing the Pubile
"Friday Offers Milk Solution", at
least soit says in the Free Press. It
seems to us that any farmer trying
to get away with the such would have
a brief sojourn in the hoosegow if
they discovered whomecow it was.
Help, assistance, scecr, and aid!!

3
1
3

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
ALBERT J. PARKER

Hence the plea for the re-establish-
ment of the long-tailed coat on its
ancient pinnacle of glory and respec-
tabilty. On practical, no less than
on sentimental grounds, the plan has
much to commend it. It is not alone
that the swallow-tail has a long and
hcnorable history, that traditions are
richly clustered about its name. Con-
sidered as a matter of expediency,
why should there not be a greater
balance between the wearing of the
two garments than now unhappily
seems to obtain? The dinner jacket
has clearly won its right to a place
in the wardrobe, nor would even the
nmZst dyed-in-the-wool - reactionary
seek to deprive it of its place therein.
Were it not sound pqlicy, however --
popular taste that fickle jade, permit-
ting -- to restore the swallow-tail to
at least a moiety of favor? It will
always have use, as long as satin
breeches are not the accepted dress
of American ambassadors on parade
abroad. Why not, then give it an
even chance at home with the ubi-
quitous tuxedo?
Such a plan, moreover, would give
to neither garment a monopoly of the
wear and tear, and both tuxedo and
dinner coat would be assured thereby
of a lease of life approximately the
same. Budget making would be an
easier task if one knew in advance
the probable demands on these two
articles of wear.

,. a riSPRING
~a hAlw] Di1 rc H A T S
fA~WAIO NOW
READY
Big Selection of Latest Shapes
CRUSIIEUS, TO! !
IVE MAKE HATS e:- .:.
Take the "Beaten Path" to
our door and save a dollar or
more on a hat.
We also do all kinds of Clean-
ing and Reblocking of Hats at
lowprices for I IGH CLASS
WORK-
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
Where D. U. R. Stops at State
IT'S A TRE AT

tick-
f' 1
.° -
'#
7 .
.:'' = " '
' f // '
a ,F~,
_

Thie Ritz_
A patent grey trimmed
strapped pump, wih
cuban heel

0 :

$ .50

Advertising...............John J. Hamel, Jr. I tai i ~t ekiiceauIin
AderisngJonJ.Hael J. ,fadts of the week in the simplest man-
Advertising..............Walter K. Scherer ner possible There will be no edi-
Advertising............Lawrence 11. Favnieot
Publication...............Edward F. Conlir torials and no editorial policy, for the
Copywritin ..... ... .....David J. ?4. IPark~
Circulation.............ownsend[. Wolfe editors have announced that with the
Accournts.................LI. Beaumont Park, first issue they will publish their
Assistant SM prejudices and then "forever hold
George Rockwood James A. Dryer their peace".
Perry M. Hayden , Wm. I. Goode Having dubbed their new upstart,
Eugene ?.. Dunne ' Clyde L. Hagerman'
Wm. Graulich, Jr. Henry Freud ."Time", it is possible that this novelty
John C. Haskin Herbert P. Bostick .b.
C. L. Putnam D. L. Pierce inpublcations will solve the prof-
F.fD.Armantrout Claytonz -Purdy lem which the man of affairs has had
Herbert- W. Cooper J. B Sanzenbachier
Wallace Flower Clifford Mitts to contend with in our dailies. The
ill . i.r. RalhLewright interminable task of searching
Ilarold L. Hale Philip Newall I itimial ak o erhn
Wmn I Thip Grthrough huge areas of filler to obtain
a few facts would be dispensed with;
the conservation of precious moments

r
f
r
f

THURSDAY, MARCH 8, 1923 would be passible.
Such an enterprise would however
Night Editor--HARRY C. CLARK be of little interest to those who de-
- - light in gossip, unduly scandalized
TOo LARGE OR NOT TOO LARGE through the determined efforts of the
An editorial in the Daily Iowan reporter to "fill in". Personality in
newspaper writing would be entirely
commlents upon the fact that the pro- frint Tm"a ol loe-
foreign to "Time" as would also ed-;
portion of freshmen to seniors in that itorial opinion. It is true that "Time"
university is almost three to one, will serve a purpose, and if it is to be
Nvhich, the Iowan asserts is "an alarm- a success its editors must be content
infigure." The editorial further to satisfy the retricted group that
states that many men and women reg- need more "Time".
istered as first and second year stu-
dents "have either no ability or else GALLOPING TO OBLIVION
no intention of finishing their col- The horse, that useful companion of
lege courses". man from time immemorial, is facing
In addition to statements such as{ rapid extinction. Even now he is
these, a professor from California is - making his last stand in the moer se-

ii
3
i
I
t

reported to have said that the place -
for a great many students now in col-
lege is at the end of a pick-axe or a'
frying pan.
They who have followed closely the'
_ontroversy as to whether or not ed-
ucation should be given freely , to
)nany applicants or restricted to the
intellectual aristocracy, are' fairly cer-
tain that changes are sure to come
along in the near future, in the light
of present day opinons. Whether the
three to one figures mentioned in the,
Iowan are really "alarming" is con-
troversial. There are a great many!
students who fully expect to be grad-
uiated, when they enter college, but{
who are forced to abandon their stud-
ies for fina ial or personalreasons.
TIo assume th'at most of them fail to
graduate because of mental deficiency
would be to disregard the many other.
factors entering into the situation.
One of the leading questions involv-
ed in the controversy is whether or'
not it is in accord with democratic7
ideals to restrict education to those,
lessed with unusually .good mental
equipment. In the past this policy
has not been adhered to, and the di-
rect result is the feeling today among
lmany critics of education that the
mnasses are being educated at the ex-
pense of the few who could use an
'education to best advantage. Large,
scale methods, applied to education
have been a failure, they assert.
The problem, however, is not so
simtile as the Iowan assumes. The

cluded spots of the West where the
cattle ranges still retain a semblance
of their former free expanses, in the
mounted police forces of the cities,
and on the various race tracks scat-
tered around the country. People
seldom-ride horses any more for rec-
reation; it is much more comfortable
and less exhausting to ride on the
soft cushions of an auto.
Th status of the'horse in Europe is
on a slightly higher level than is
the case in this country because the
farmers there have been too poor to
purchase machinery to take the place
of the draft horse. Russia formerly
had the largest number of horses in
the world, but since 1914 that number
has decreased from thirty-five mil-
lion to thirteen million due to famine
and, the war.
Three hundred years from now, on
some Sunday afternoon, father may
take proverbial "little Willie" to view
the rare animals of the world in the
zoo. It is not difficult to picture the
ensuing scene.
On the first floor of Memorial hall
have been placed the competitive de--
signs for the new ('hicago Tribune
building. Architect, from twenty-two
nations contributed sketches. The ex-
hibition is free, and more than worth
seeing. But you will have to see it
immediately. The exhibition closes at
4 o'clock this afternoon.

FIWFIOM
som wild day I shall thro
The restraints of conventio
That simple sap thatsits nex
I shall dig his beefy ribs
With a hearty dig
And when the prof. restrain
A wild, heathenish desire t
Reproves me so and so,
I shall rise to quiet dignity,
Ope my mouth as though b
Then smile benignly at hi
And wave a careless hand
And so leave the room.
And when the shameless
Tells me I must seek the r
I shall smile wearily and s
"Oh, is that so," and while1
I shall wink at hi.s steno
And so fall off to sleep.
When Prexy calls me in
And begins a serious "Now s
I shall climb hi3 august kin
And slip him a tiny Chester
I maynot be with you next.
But for once I'll have myc
way.
* * *
Another Lamb Ta
Mary had a little lamb
Its fleece was white as
It followed her to Pitts
And now look at the
'* *r *
Noah's a girl and nobody
but me. Anyway, Noah ol
me this. Don't you think
poem about Mary a bit a:
harm meant, I as. ire you
you do know that Noah n
nothing about .Pittsburgh,d
do you? Write and leave
the dope.
Hlappy
There is gray, flaky dust o
colored floor,
Ravels and line on my bed-
A 'wide gaping crack, top
sided door,
And cobwebs hang o'er my
My abode is cold, dull, ant
by gathering gloom,
I revel in dirt and despair
Yet on the bare, splinters
my tiny dark room
I see visions and dreams
there.
* **
There are meters of rhy
There are meters of p
But the best kind of me
Is to meet her alone.
* * *
Today's Conund
Attention! ! You Rhetor
Can you use the word pa
rectly in a sentence? I hi
say, "I like a pear a sightI
an apple." That must be

W ,off
in.
xt me.
ing
o laugh,
o speak---
m
dean
oad
ay
he talks

AT THE
Blu-G old Lunch
605 CHURCH

TO EAT

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HOSIERY

17,

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TIME AND TRIVIALITIES
(0. S. U. Lantern)
;ee here---" Triviality is one of the charges
iee brought against the newspaper of to-
rfield. day. Critics contend that too much
year light, frothy, and unimportant mate-
own sweet vial is used in the modern journal.
POP. They insist that sensational stories
about unheard-of individuals and pic-
le tures of no news value are crowding
important and worth-while news out
snow of the columns.
burgh once True as this charge may be, it
d--- thing. should not be confined to the newspa-
Noah. per alone. It is a charge that could
well be brought against human nature
Noah's it as a whole. The newspaper may be
d girl, tell considered as an approximate reflec-
your little tion of the mental attitude or status
ncient? No of the public. And indeed the charge !
. Besides of triviality can be made against a
ever knew great many students. Undoubtedly fig-
did he? Or ures indicating the actual time wast-
me know ed by many college students would
be appalling.
Hlow often you resolve to spend an
evening or an afternoon in solid study,
n my slate and when the time has flown you find
that you have accomplished nothing.
Influenced by someone or something,
s my one- you have been shunted into a digres-
lion, a time-consuming triviality. The
head. whole time allotted to study has been
squandered and about the only result
d prevaded that you have attained is a feeling of
disgust with yourself.
Under the heading of "Trivialities"
dc1 floor Cf can be placed a great many specific
diversions. At the top of the list might
that are well be placed the habit of talking
about various trifling matters. When
Regnitte. a group of students gathers in a study
room and launch forth upon one of
me, these idle discssions, the hours pass
oems, like minutes. The aggregate result is
ter, usually nothing more than a large
volume of misinformation and an
OffnIl. equally large volume of wasted time.
ill But talking is by no means the only
ic sharks. one of the student's pastimes. Virtu-
rasite (0r- ally every student has a so-called
earl a guy "hobby" that consumes his spare mo-
better than ments. Too often these hobbies are
right be- detrimental rather than benficial di-

WShoe Store

"1

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k
,(.
I

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It

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i

PHONE 1115

108 $ AIN

Movie directors, please copy

,iction and the movies all college men natu-
ily fall into two groups. Those who pass
days and nights "Rah! Rah !"-ing and
e-dancing; and those who never appear
pt with evening clothes-and cane.
.e man who works his way through college
ly doesn't figure.
,king care of a furnace, running a laundry,
ng on table, tutoring, covering for a city
r, working in shop or office in vacation-
his may be lacking in romantic appeal, but
an essential part of the college picture.
nd a valuable part. The whole college is
gainer. for the earnestness of men who want
education that hard.
aluable to the college, but even more to the
who travel this rough going. They learn
mportant lesson in Applied Economicss-
mount of sweat a ten dollar bill represents.
you are one of them you may sometimes
that you are missing a good deal of worth-
e college life. If you are not, you may be
ing a good deal, too.

I,

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, w
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1,

Va
men
Published in an in
the interest of Elec- the a
trical Development by If;
an Institution that will feel t
be helped by what- whil
ever helps the
Industry. missi
p

Di'etri,'Cn nn wit

II I

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