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March 09, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-03-09

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1~ 4~.h~~~.tthat the mental test would give little
8 J'ti indication of a man's ability to
___- - drive a car properly.
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE This conclusion is almost certain to
ITNMVRSITY OF WICHIGAIN be arrived at when one considers all
Published every morning oxcept Monday# the elements in the situation. A comn-
during tke University year by the Board in potent driver, as experience has
Control of Student Publications.
I'l, 1 {shown, mnay be a man of mediocre
Member oef Western Conference Editorial intellect-in fact many good drivers
Association._____________ are persons who would probably ratej
T~he Associated' Press is exclusively en" very low in an intelligence test. The
titled to the use for republication of all automobile driver, like the baseball!
news dispatc~hes credited to it or not, other!
wise. credited in this paper and the local player, must be a man who can
news published therein. think quickly and. can coordinate his


f E ICH]
(0. S. I
1 Ima.graplhet'
!has Il~t'Oilosly
viewz of t aei~ecel

Zntere4 at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan. as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier or mail, _X35©.

acts instantly with his mental deci-
sions. Hea must have the i)roper
mnnfl,.nnntrM of h}io flarvPrac'nl A nn.-

Arose earl this morning but with-4W tUerVj
out my customary "Cheerio pip-pip!" part of public in otewrda lre pn ot:aiain n
drear and desultory day trudging to corns to se't acid
and fro between most widlely sepa- or edcamoig that
rated classrooms. 'Tis a regular us-caoneWeek".ha
game of golf with the hazards pro- -aoe k"
vided by the noteworthy pr'ogr~ams c['~ "Weeks", along
campus building. Away to th~e Ar'c oncematedI during the
more to see Miss Murray in Jazzmaniafaoiewyf
(which word is most. unbecoming! a project has bee
strange to me) but this time no bowl-' through a "week
er atop my cranium. A couple did So popular ha
enter and did sit in front of me, and that scarcely a
their words ~were dcidedly= of amor-j passes but what

LU. Lantern)
o1 a New York piaper
sugtgestesd that, ill
ant inclinat ion on the
tstitutions, private or-
even business ('on-
de certain weeks anl
osomeC certain evenlt
A wve le given a "Let-
g with "drives", orig-
e war. Since then the
backing any kind of
yn to obtain publicity
as the week become
tchronological week
it has some particu-



TIhe Graham Book Stores will give the Building Fund of the Women's League a per-
centage on all cash sales of the

, ...



.. '


Offices: Ann-Arbor Press Building, May- Ij*ul'J'."1 CO L UL *1 lesytiac' tu
card Street. ales. And among other things, as
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi-
ness, 96o Professor Adams 'says, hie must have
common sense and a respect for the
Communications not to exceed goo words rights of othersi Possibly a better
11 sighed, the signature not necessarily to
appear in print, but as an evidence of faith, test for motorists to determllie theirI
and notices of events 'will be published in ftest rv a ol ea
The Daily at the discretion of the Editor, iftnest rv a ol ea
left at or mailed to The Daily office. Un- arrangement similar to the tradeI
signed' communications will receive no con-
sideration. No manuscript will be returned tests employed by certain corpora-
unless the writer encloses postage. The D~aily tions. Such a test, if it were made
doer not necessarily endorse the sentiments
expressed in the communications, to measure cool-headedness and the
__________________________- ability to act quickly and do the'
EDITORIAL STAFF proper thing, would be a much better
Telephones 2111 and 17- index of the ability of would-be au-i
f--- -tomobile drivers,
Ne~ws Edritor................ PalWte Probably the entire Michigan legis-
City Editor............. James alWtzlI. Young lature will visit Ann Arbor in the
A~i>>laiitty Edritor..............\ . jBacon j near future in accordance with Pres-
Editoial Board Chairman....... E R. Meiss
night Edtors--I ident M arion L~. Burton's invitation to lalt B erH rr oyin p c th U iv sty b ld g
L. J. llcrslhdorfer R. C. Moriarty inpc teUieriybuligpro-
11. A. Donahue J. I,_ Mack gan h niainwsacpe
Cports Editor ........Wallace F. 1 tt gram.othouesinittonas acceptda
Women's UEditor....<..... .....Marion Koch b ohhue w asao n
SudyMagazine Editor. ..E. A. D~onahue I committee appointed to make plans
Pictorial Editor... .........Robert Tarrfotetrp
Music E ditor...,.. .......E H. Ailesfoth trp

Since iln- g uts tond) haes beeni
shtiltlu, the papers have more o)I
l lcss I)1'0C'C(1 on the same principle.

We C'all F~or and Deliver
Fine Cusrtouaa Tallorilug
801~ S. STRATE uS5-w

Sehoul of Music Tuner
PHONE :3062
Office at Re'., 418 N. Div'ision St.



ous tint. HeIr quite recurrent
ology wvent thus (rather neat
gaudy, I term it), "Oh, I war
to come, so we can sce how
SBoulevard looks again. HeI
"I'll say!" so he was evident]
cord. Home again to quari
may room3-fellow.

Lowell Kerr

Editorial Board
Maurice Berman
Eugene Carmichael

Firnley TT. Arinistrong
Sidney Bielfield
R. A, Billington
Helen Brown
It. C. Clark
A. B. Connable
Bernadette Cote
Evelyn I. Coughlini
]joseph Epstein
F. . Fiske
Wtalter S. Goodspeed
Portia Goulder

Franklin D .Hepburn
Winona A. Hibbard
Edward J. H-iggins
Renneth C. Kelar
Elizabeth Lieberman
John McGinnis
Samuel Moore
M. 14. Pryor
WV. B. Rafferty
"ober' G. Riiinsay
Campbell Robertson
J. W. Ruwitch
Soll J. Schnitz

This, snows that uhe i egislature-
really has the interest of the Uni-
versity earnestly at .heart. There is
Iuntold satisfaction in knowing that
the body upon which so much depends
in tbhe proper maintenance of the
.University is co-operating with it, for
'without this coordination little could


Telephone 960
Advertising........John J. Hamel, Jr.
Advertising..........Walter K. Scherer
Adverising............ .Lawrence 11. lFavrot
Publication............. .Edward F. Coninj'
Cop-ywritin.........)avid J. M. f ai k
Circulatioii.. ..........ownsend HT. Wolfe
Accounts.............. L. Beaumont Parks
Kenneth Seick- Allan S. Morton
George Rockwood Jamies A. Dryer
Perry D1. Hayden Winm. IT. Good
Eugene ;.r. Dunne Clyde L. Hagermnan
Wini. GraulichJr. HIenry Freud
TobniC'. skn Herbrt fP.flBostickr

i l

be accomplished.
So it will be with the greatest
pleasure that Michigan will welcome
the legislative body to Ann Arbor.
Only an eye-witness can see the dif-
ficulties under which the University
is working. A person on the spot
will understand why the University
must inaugurate a building program.
and why she is asking for more
space and more decent surroundings
in which to, do her work.

C. 1. L. Ptnam
F.. D. Armantrout
Herbert W. Coops
Wallace Flower
W1illiam IT. Reid,
Hlarold L. Name
Win. T), Roesler

D. L. Pierce
t Clayton Purdy
per 1. B. Sanz~enbacher
Clifford Mitts
Ir. Ralph Lewright
Philip Newall

bif pCl
ed uca
polfli t
I lmi1

FII)A1Y, MARCH 9, 1923

Night Editor--L. J. lJERSHDORFER' They
"Beneath the spires of Oxford" Thi
there is in progress an infuriated con- half-1
troversy 'which threatens to disturb, state
the accustomed calm of the scholas- table
tic body,' resulting from the invita- posit°
tion -which a- group of students at the: a par
university have extended to twelve rade
German students, requesting them to; for t
spend a month at the famous_ English about
seat of learning. Behind all of the of ,to
trouble is the fact that the more nar- W
row-minded members of the ancient cire
school are unwilling to foster a cativ(
inovemnnt for reconciliation bIetween hers.
the British and their recent enemies,' of re
which a few liberal students are so! neigh
anxious to encourage. The fund these
which was being collected to providle: lifei
for the entertainment of the visitors 11idaln
has failed miserably and it looks genet
as if the whole proposition will meet tacts
with ultimate failure. Sel
The. rector of the university, who tor'e.
is most violenitly opposed to the plan.
is reportedl to have said that were
he a statesman, he would encour- Pha
age the idea but as a clergyman hie but 1
could -not foster it. This is the atti- thel
tudle which sadly prevails among the! Soutl
victors in such desperate struggles p Ier,'
as the late war, and in it can be Iicati
found one reason why the mainuten-' ing<
ance of peace is impossible. Thie vir-- news
tuous rector who so sincerly utters' from
the prayer for "peace on earth, good alum:
will to men" tacks on to this phrase,! assoc
"if the other fellow- takes the ini- tLion1
tiative" and refuses to lay the first Coacl
stone toward the ideal goal. Hulman- near
ity must come to realize that regard-; Alt
less of where the responisibility for such
evil ini t heworld lies, each and ! izatio
every inition must lend a hand in the espec
formnation of strong international Cant
bonds which will assure the great- from
'est araount of security to all. ings
If tien of the church, which after assoc
all has as one of its prime purposes { spiri
the establishment of peace in the that
world, do not encourage a spirit of assoc
co-operation between nations, those ganiz
who are supposedly guided by their'- with
religious leader cannot be expected 'alumt
to forward such an aim. every

ntaot with fellow students is gen-
y accepted as one of the inost
ortant advantages of a college;-
ration. It is pointed out that inj
,ing elbows or bumping heads
Sothers of his tribe the young
at college loses his self-center--
ass, gains a broadness of view- '
t, and becomes as a whole a
er citizen.
ie of the most common points of
;ct is at the dinner table. Here'
etogether the druggist's son fromj
ra., N. Y., and the feed con-=
or's son from Sauk Rapids, Min.-
yhave a: splendid opportunity to
p impressions and indulge in mu-
self -criticism.
Rie opportunity is a desultory,
hearted affair dealing with the
eof the weather or the pala-
eproperties of the food, be they
hive or negative. Occasionally;
trticularly garrulous soul will pa-
his intentions of going home
the coming week-end. .And. that-
zt sets the top mark of the range(;
'hen such a condition exis's in a
e it is because of an un'coininulil-
ve attitude assumed by its mnem-
s.They have adopted the policy
2serve and the thoughts of their
,%bor do not interest, them. For1
;e n-auch -of the value of collegeI
is lost. Their dinner-table de-
,or is quite likely to mark their
ral attitude toward college con-
sas a. whole.
If-centeredness -is a doub~tful vir'-
lie most remote alumnii association
by no means the least active is
Michigan Alumni association of
hern California. A monthly pa-j
"The Michigan Gaily", is a pub- I
tion appearing from their print-
office at Los Angeles. It cover.,
sof the activities of the alumni
a that district, stories written by
nni, and announcem~ents of the
)ciation. In addition the associa-
has been very active in bringing
ch Yost out to California in 'the'.
rfutu re.,
lumni associations which show
Yan interested and active organ--
ion are to -be commended, and
.cially when they are so far dis-
as the Pacific coast, far away'
.athletic contests and other do-
of the University. Some alumrnI
aiations exhibit this life and
t, and the ideal they set is one
might well be followed by those,
siations whose lack of proper or-
lation makes them lose contact
tthe University and its other
ani, a contact as beneficial to
,y alumnus as it is necessary to

Suhllip Pep
Study hour!!
When you study
the Lord's usually w!
you. When you don't
probably is.
* * *
Bedtime 'Tals
IT was raiing outside a
been since noon. Little Ar
and his sister had been pla
their play-room for severa
and had become quite
with their many toys.
SThe door opened anl i
their benevolent old gran
cr. She sat placidly dow
nearby rocker ad took ct
knitting. Suddenly little.
bald kicked his blocks pet
and teased, "Tell us a
grandma." "Yes," echod
Marygold coming over to si
knee of the kindly 01(1 lad
ing down in her benign fas
her two little g randchildrot
tle Archibald joined he
great anticipation.
"All right, dea' childrer,
the white-haired old lady.
upon a time there was a
player-" but the two litle
dren here rudely inteniupt(
ing, "0, tell us another on
heard that old-timterleor
- Genera
Hie also srvs who only st
Theinan who robs a new-ma
And rifles it of ev'y jew'l
Placed therc by tender lovin
Is nothing but an outright
The man who excavates a g
For ages long; by robbers mi
SAnd rifles it of all its weal
We call an archaeologist.
IAnd so, poo' Tt, tis I i
With some degree of righte(i
Although you isetI the fiyi
I think you've landed in te
B3ut.TuttIhe a'haologit s
Believe in transmigration t
To some museum you will go
When to your tomb o s
A RiI'(t 1I
- * ? X
As Ili'ad this poen: t hu
a bit of something humoo'
the old stiff would be rater
Spriate and imagine my surpi
I found the following on my'
where kind persons a-c won
Bing Tit must have been a
accor'ding to the expores.
they have found no CoIati
Shave or Gillette.
There is amle pl'ocr Ihat h1
ficient, however. Witness t
apart buttons and the elastic
have been unearthed witho
One of t he nt eres! hg
found in the secod chain
two-speed, reversible malted-
er. This was discovered besi

lparatus Tfor powderin g lump
It is fort.nate that King -
nar.Ri in no way resembles t.
of a popular cigarette-thinl
millions saved in ° signboarda

hrs-lay title, if one is but interested
Sbut 1not1 enough to observe it. Business houses,
t spring in anl effort to stimulate pllhasineg
teold tin their articular line, arbitrarily set
l'eplie(ld aside a week, prefix the name of
y in ac- their nroduct to the word "week", and
rel with their "drive" is assured of suces.
One of tile lmoe recent eforts in this
M~ j . line Nws Nw.hen o promnent ianu-
f~t ci urer sn' mi a "Cat sio Wee(k''
rhlo ce'amnpus seems to have been
iI\N( more fortunate than the ret of the
iworld in escaping the practice o'
which American Ipeople have beconme
rj tired.
Farniers' Week, Education Week, .
andl others oil the campus have ben
very deserving of the name, becaus
' they ai'e of enough interest to war-
rant settilig aside time to them. But
its a different matter when it colle:3
itht to lbe used by mn~iuactuerls of ci-
She0 tain goods for their owl ends. It is to
be hoped that the campus will coi-
,ohr. tinuei to avoid the haltneyeJi and
inel'-over-workedl "wee.".
All the~ benefit that may be odeived
ad had froml a really deserving ''week" may
chibaid he easily destroyed by a too free use
ying ill of tile practice by organizations
1hoursl over-anxiods for publicity and sa.tis-
bored fatction of their own selfish ends.
a caine .JOY IN WOII
idmotli- (Hlarvard Crimson)
n ill a It may be true that "super-sixes"
itt her anmon g men go throuh life at a dis-
Archi- advantage ont account of their heigt;
ulantly hult yesterday, at President Eliot's
story, lecture manry of those prescnt Noulol
d little have been glad to add a cubit to
t at tile their stature, in order to see ver
,y smil-!tihe orowd that packed .Peaboy Halal.I.
ihion at "Joy in Nork", with Dr Eliot as tilei
n. it -- speaker is a femtile topic, and t hse
rwith who wedged their way in, as well as
those whlo crowded tie stahway out -;
,said; side, were rewrdedt for 'their at-
"Onee tention.
picolo- No one is better aware o' the vir-
le chiil- ties of the free elective system thou
d, cry- Dr. Eliot. who instituted it at I-a-
e we've card. The ideal of such a system, as
el ?!" lie usedl it to illustrate hils talk ,ys-
IBliec. terday, is to make it possible for eaci
student to) findl a subject which inter-
and~s anmd ests bim, aind which hie can follow
out with enthusiasm. No work, with-{
omut that element of personal inter-
11tA('.abt yieldl enjoyment. and with-
out some return of satisfaction to
ole grave the worker, any labor becomes stale
andl doubly tiring.
g hands The ideal of tie colege as alplace
ghoul. for training by the trial-and-error
n - thod, rathie' than a d1iect prepa ra-
l'a~c lion for -pecific task, is frequently
ss ed lost sight o. Surely one of its dul-
11h ties is to open bef'ore the Studetle
panoramic l impses of thle ii i't'ren I
fields of knowledge, andi 1elp1)hin to
ild say, findl the one in which hris work will
is Ire', ive himIllthle geatest sWt. 1sact ion.
ig pani This the elective syst em maes pos~-
tfiire. sidle; but; IR itsef' it. is notsfictieni'lt.
M1anlixmenm come to co'llee pr-il t r-
tiiiil(I; etheors si ito the first
to0: gm'ove that - tcy find conveniet and
torget that t here are any ohers tn-
:ay' adic~tS. il they discover, after it is too lte
I A DigS. to change, that their work has be--
c'omenO here dol 11geiy.
II T t11(4 Thie equi eent of ''(ist riut ion''
us ab~out,- is:a. clause added to the free-elective
or appro- ;system to m'ake freedom not only
rise when - possible butt neessa'y. The mun today
y spindle, --and thiere are may of them-who
0. to hag complain agoinst being o~liged ito
tatke a science course when they are
"OR, ANDI going to be lawyers, or a literary
course when they are going to be
scientists, have always had the an-
swver that "it broadens them". Dr.
boy king, TEiot's remarks now suggest another
Thus far answer: it ;gives them a chace to
es Rapid' make sire t1hat theimr fst choice s
correct, and that they have chosen
work in which they cal find contim-
h" wats el ned joy. Dilettantismi in tie college,

he Kum-i~ a tendency to) try a little of every-
ties that tiing, is niucih condemned; but, in
Itt IUM-'~ one respect, there is still a word to
) e lheard in its favor.
machines And still the student is forced to
,er is, a throw. his coat and hat in a heap
milk mlix-, ;n the class roomi because the Build-
die an ap- ings and Grounds department refus-
sugam. Qs to waste its time screwing ill
Put's full
the namell As the President of the United
k of tile States speeds oan his way to Florida
advertis- for a needled vacation, a, hundred


Anln A\ m~tad vkF-
(1l-'s-irn eatniard Tie
Detroit Ui ted and E-xpress Cars-
6 :'o a ,ni., 7 :noax., S i i , }t
a.m. and h'>'i, vtin9 :4)r ,.ii.
3ack'son E~xpress Cars (loc al stops
west oIAar) ,\rio;)-- 9:47 a.m.l, iand
every IWO b' ills t 9 :47 Pi..
Local Cars East BO Uod--7 :0am . '
aid cvc! y tio u lirs to 91.00) p. tn.,
r:0;3 liti To Ypsilanti 01413't-i:40
p m , 1 :15 a. 'ii.
To Satin,:--Ctangt'at 1Ypsilatnti.
Local Cars West Bf,4nd-7 :5 a.Jn.,
To Jackson and kalainazoo---T,irn-
itecd cars 8.47, .0:7 a.m1., 12:47, 2:47,
44 7 PA..
To Jackson and L~ansing-lmitcd at
8:47 p. M.

Big sce c'ti2{l31

1.alest 'slape"s


1 2




1 2
1:> 16
22 2.3

There's a Great Difference-

TJake thle '"Beaten Path''
Our door1 and sage a dollar
n w o ca n a hat.




We alsot do all kinds of Clean-
ing and l~dilocking of h ats at
low pmices, for 1-UGH CLASS l
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
Where I). U. RI. Stops' at State
Schiednle in Effect October' ie, 1922
-Central Timie (Slow Time)
D X. X D
P.MN. A.M\f: P.M. P.M.
3:45 7:45 .. Adrian .... 12:45 8:45
1-.15 8 :15 Te, ck :msch... 12 :15 8:15i
4:30 18:30 C -(lintont'. .12:00 8:o0
5:15 9:15 .. Sali :c... 11:15 7:15
5:45 o :r5 wAr ~tnn \rboiv. 10:45 0:45
Chamber o~f Commerce LBldg.
D- -TDaily. X-Daily except Sundays
and HoLlidays. Friday a2 d Saturday special
'ms for students, leaves sAdrian 145, leaves
Ann,-Ar-bor 4 :45,
JAMEfIS H.1. LICTT, Pr-oprietor



i....+.,v.. ,. w, ..., ...




101-105 SO. MAIN

That is what this bank tries to be.


you awal s :want the Best
courteous and efficient service.


Two Phones-
:310 O-ALLJ,--3100

Your bank should be sound, accurate and
efficient. But that is not enough. Banking
service to be of the most use to -'you should
be also intelligent and interested.-

330 So.- STA'TE ST.

On eI lout. servi'e
(':t{"6 1". Bay



228 N. Main Street

1 .

wmwpw w

ap i ^ .- -.k fi,, Y a
, ry ,
M 1
r ?;r h'r t:;
w2 ,
ery' 4' i +.a
h .."h ,. ;,
, 3 t'd '
r . _ ,1 1r t


incis of Candy,

Wo z /"'




go 1 3




109 S. MAIN ST.

,,Ae a c making great preparations for Easter-We will
c, for your selection special designs as well as the usual'
R-bbits, Chickens, Crosses, etc..
Give us your order now and we wvill place the
inscription you desire on the piece you select,
frec of charge. Just another novelty of the
Sugar Bowl's.

i , ,,
.; ,
: t


S / l1'

yam i

- --w

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