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April 05, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-04-05

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

:ut if they are guided by the
of prominent homoeopathicj
ions, the school will be rc-es-
ed on sentiment : "to give hom-
hy its little place in the sun".



I .., . ,



rd in

rence Editorial

Press is exclusively en-
for republication of all
dited to it or not other-
bis paper and tat local
postoffice at Ann Arbor,
I class matter.
:arrier or mail. $3.50.
bor Press Building, May-
1, 2414 and x76-M; Busi-}

imunications net to exceed Soo words
ined the signature not'necessarily to
in print.,.but as an evidence of faith,
tices oftevents wil be published in
aily at the discretion of the Editor, if
or mnailed to The Daily office. Un-
communications will receive no con.
:on. No manuscript will be returned
the writer encloses postage. The Daily'
not necessarily endorse the sentiments
sed in' the communications.
Telephones 2414 and 176-M
Vditor...............Paul Watzel
Editor............James B. Young
ai City Editor..........J. A. lIacOU
al Bo rd Chairman.......1. R. Meis
Lph Byers h~arry Hioey
J. Hersh'dorfer R. C. Moriarty
A. Donahue J. 'IE. Mack
ditor. ....Wallace h. F liott
rs Editor ...............Marion Koch
y1 Magazine Editor....... A. Donahue
Editor................. I. H. Ailes
r Editor.........Bucley C. oa
Editorial Board
1 Kerr Maurice Berman
Eugeue Carmichael
y IT. Armstrong Franklin D .Hepburn
FBieleld. - Winona A. Hibbard
Millington Edward J. Higgins
Brown kenneth C C ei ar
Clark Elizabeth iebermann
Cnnable Tohn NcGirnis

On another page of this issue is re-
printed a resolution passed by the
Northern California Alumni associa-
tion urging that the new field house
at Michigan be named in honor of
Coach Fielding H. Yost. This expres-
sion of opinion is but one of many
froin alumni organizations throughout
the entire nation, and is finally sup-
plemented by a strong*and sweeping
agreement on the part of the present
students of the University. .
The California 'resolution states as
its reason for recommending that the
field house bear the name of the
coach, that "Fielding 11. Yost has;
served the University of Michigan for
the past twenty-three years and by
his loyalty and devotion has achieved]
tihe distinction of being not only the
outstanding figure in the University's
athletic history and an important
factor in establishing and maintain-
ing standards of conduct worthy of
its traditions, but also one of the
most prominent figures connected with
collegiate athletics in the country as

New Squirrels
Of late I have had some new con-
tribs, not many but nevertheless
some new ones and I want to en-
rourage them. I actually laughed
with hearty abandon at one received
today. Now that is something that ,
not so many of my readers do, at
least so I've been told. This must be
remedied and at once. If I could only
be on the scene to hear one of my
adherents evoke an audible facial rip-
ple I would be urged on to greater
things. The Tattler has a hot one to
print about a certain Senior but I'm
waiting until my suit of herringbone
stel-plate is ready for wear. At pres-
ent the vest is a bit tight and when
I went to seeabout.it'yesterday the
tailor was too. The pants are fine;
they have bell bottoms and my shoes
act as clappers.
* * *

Editor, The Michigan Daily;
With all deserved praise to TheF
Daily which has always co-operated
splendidly in University affairs we
must admit that the recent editorials,
dealing with the struggles of the
homeopathic physicians to re-estab-I
lish a separate department of home-
opathic medicine, strongly suggest
that The' Daily is taking sides.
The editorial in Tuesday's edition
showed a nauseating lack of courtesy
for the faculty, students and alumnae
of a school of medicine which existed
as a separate department at Michigan
for. half a century. The writer pre-
sents no arguments but relies ratherl
upon vague implications to' accomplish'
his purpose; although it is difficult to1
see the raison d'etre for such a con- I
fused article. One may guessthat it
was prompted by a desire to see the
University given more freedom in con-
ducting its own affairs. That is al
commendable desire and might well
have been expressed when the legis-
lature saw fit to discontinue the hom
eopathic school as a separate depart-
ment; for the responsibility of the leg-
islature has been generally conceded.
To some at least the "somersault" of
the n'embers of the legislature is sim-
ply an attempt to restore the condi-
tions as-they were before legislative
interference changed those condi-


MARCH 26th to April 6th



Frosh Lit Dues Payable

at Union.

A stool pidgeon must
a funny kind of pidge(


a whole" if it squeals.
As has before been said, the new *
fPeld house will be the most complete
athletic plant in America, and Michi-, Last year the co-eds used t
gan will owe its attainment largely Like kids of two or three
to the efforts of Coach Yost. The i With bobbed hair, with rolle
reasons advanced in opposition to the And skirts above the knee.
proposed naming seem inconsequen-
tial in comparison to the possible ac- D'ja ever see the kids dres
knowledgement of this debt of appre- When mama was away
ciation. . With skirts just draggin' 'r
The Board in Control of Athletics is heels
composed of three factions, represent- The co-eds of today.'
ing the interests of faculty, alumni,''

t be
to look
ed socksI
ss up
ound their
y for milk
the above
on some
positive it
don't even
a clinging

Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars--
6:oo a.m., 7:00 a.m., 8:oo a.m., 9:05
a.m. and hourly to 9:os 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 :00 a.n.
and every two hours to q :so p. m',,
r, :oo p.m. To Ypsilanti only-ni:4o
To Saline-Change 'at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:50 a.m.,
To Jackson and KalAniazoo-Lim-
ited cars 8:47, 0o:47 a.m., 1:47, 2:47,
4:47 P.m.
To Jackson and Lansing-Limited at
8:47 p.m.
1923 MARCH 1923
1 2 3
4 5 6 7 8 9 10
11 12 13 14 15 16 17
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
25 2G 27 28 29'30 31
~2. ~EANOW
1,t91t EADYi
Rig Selectlol. of Litlest Slapos

Going Home?

60o E. Liberty

Stop in at the "Or
Shop" for a lum
before you leav
French Chocolate:

r m - - --.

nadette Cote Samuel Moore and students. Surely, the Board at its i
lyn L Coughlin . M. H. PryorA
elh Epstein'. '- W. B. Rafferty next. meeting must give cognizance to
> Fiske .Robert G. Ramsay I united cry of at least two of theT
n Garlinghouse J. W. Ruwitch
iter S. Goodspeed Soll J. ,Schnitz group's"represented, saying "Name itj
tia Goulder 1'hii , M. wagner Y "
nnid llalari r_ Yost!"
During the ,course f Spring vaca- p
tion students will have an-opportunityv
BUSINESS MANAGER to invite their friends and parents
ALBERT J. PARKER to attend in May what is to be the,
most complete grouping of caipius
veusing............ Walter . Scherer events ever arranged in the history,
ieltism ...Ia rnce 1i i.avrit of Michigan. Including all thexmajor
1)icaiu~t... ... ... ... :dwHar(1 1. Conivn
y ..avid J. M. Park activities of the spring season within
cula.itc ..............1'owAnsend II. Wolfe ' h eid ewe a ad 9
ounts .................Beaumont Parks the period between May 10 and 19,
Assistants this arrangement will afford visitorsI
ry M Hayden Wri. H. Good an excellent opportunity to witnessr
gene r,. Dunue " Clyde L. Hiagernman
n C. Ilaskin 'lHeny Freud the 'ampus at its best. Among theI
D. Anatrout ' lSan Purd r outstanding- events in the programl
fl rmnrot I. li.' a 'enat7
ihiamn 1. Rew, Jr. Clifford M hitts are Fathers' day, Swing Out, under-
s. . RoeseTr LoasM. Dext class games, several athletic con-3
n. .AI S. N orton.CW cs C hristie tests including a track meet wyith
'es A. 'Drye& Ed"a1rd P. Reidle '
-bert W. Ead.nee Illinois and, an Interscholastic Meet,;
- a University Convocation, and the
annual May Festival which will ex-t
tend over a period of four days, thel
THURSDAY, APRIL 5, 1923 + festivities concluding with Cap Night
E ceremonies.:
ight Eitor-HJAR RY C. C1.ARAt this season of the year when
TA-- N-----DES-Ann Arbor is most attractive and
TA'MIN SIDES activity at its height, it will be pos-f
Occasionally a publication is called sible for friends and alumni to spend
acpcount fot permitting stories in an exceptionally enjoyable week in
e nature 'ofpropaganda to be print- -the- midst- of campus life. Anyone
s who anticipates having guests during
in is nws oluns; ritcis onthe spring' season would do Wvell to
is score is justified. No newspaper s
bear' in 'mind that this 'will be the
,s license to force its opinions upon ideal time for visitors. Students
e publioe an article which by allsd o t ome Frisits. thdes
e rules Qof courtesy and ethics should should go home Friday with the de-
terimined purpose of arousing the ini-j
a fair and impartial statement of teret of parents and alumni in vise
cts. Opinion-however has a place iting the University during the week E
every newspaper. For this pur-Uy
se ne agein a~hediionis e-between May 10 and 19 when they
e opa in each edition is re- e ableto see 'vhat the Michigan
rved for editorials.fa
college life and tradition of today:
In another columnn on this page a aculyre
riter suspects that The Daily is actu___yare._
aking sides in -dealing with the pitching
Pitcingquoits has been introduc- t
ruggle of the homoeopathic physi- ed at the University of Texas 'to sat-
ans to re-establish a separate school fa demand of the farmers for a
o - - . ;t~~~~sfy admn ftefresfra
re". In this supposition he is right, game they know. Does a similar rea-
le very nature of an editorial makes son account for' the popularity of
an opinionated article. The. Daily horse-shoe tournaments at Michigan?
es not propose to enter into 'the
Homoeopathic 'struigle" for- the ad- , a
In the spring a young man's fancy
ncement or obstruction of homocop' lightly turns to other things besides
hy as a theory in medical science. It books. This provides an excellent op-
es object to the Legislature using portunity to deterine the measurei
asalever to pry loose a power del- of one's willmposer.
ated to the University. To express
is objection, it was' necessary to Shall the effectiveness of Hill and-;
ake sides" if that is what the writer itorium continue to suffer from the ix-
eans. M- effectiveness of a faulty lighting sys-t

They say they're apt to cry
And sob more than they us
Probably they'll creep to Cl
The co-eds of the future.
I got a big thrill when
arrived. It was. wAitten
pretty hot paper and I was
was a mash note. Now I
know whether it is from
vine or not. Reflect.
* * *

' 1

Be coisistent; my dear editor, be
consistent. Also be courteous and im-
partial. A. B. T.
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Your editorial appearing in Satur-
day's paper expatiating on the de-
plorability of th% lighting system in
Hill auditorium seemed adequate and
well to the point. To one who Is not
primarily a scientific student the fact
that the lighting in Hill auditorium
does not properly illuminate the
building and is harmful to the eyes
stands out poignantly and needs to be
hammered into the heads of those zho

WE MAKE h A'S -: -:-
Take the "Beaten Path"
our door and save a dollar
more on a hat.

I 'e


~re -Vacation -~Specials



The Marcel wave is drowning the
rats these days. Pied Piper stuff is
consequently on the decline.
OUIJA,-How about the Pie-eyed
Piper stuff. That isn't on the decline
as far as I can see. Helh Heh Heh.
** *
The little---------
Acid -- was -- thri. --
When along a big -
And - - - in -
Paul Bara.

through ignorance or stubbornness I
fail to see the need of altering thef
present system.
As the writer of the article indicat-
d, Iill.:auditorium is the one buildingI
on the campus that is most frequented
by visitors., Next month prominent
personages from all over the coun-
try will be in Ann Arbor to attend
the May Festival. Other events of the j
Spring season will attract thousands
of persons to the city most of whom
will have occasion to visit the audi-;
torium, at east once during their stay
here He~tt, to 'tolerate the present
lighting system seems a poor way to
advertise the University.
The point at issue, as I see it, iC
this: is the University to ignore the
facts as presented by your publica-
tion and from time to time by emin-
cut men on the campus and stand by
the lighting system now in use in hill
auditorium or is that system to be made
adequate to the' needs of the build-
ing, whethier this be accomplished
through eo-operation with the Electri-
cal Engineering department, or in
some other suitable manner? This is
a question which those who are in
authority to aniwer might well con-
sider. F. B. B., '23.

We also do all'kinds of Clean.-
ing and Reblocking of Hats at
low prices for HIGH CLASS
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
Where D. U. R. Stops at State
Try Our BuisIness Men's Lunch
11:30-2:00 - - 65c
Kennedy's Orchestra
11:30 - 4:00
Cornwel Coal Bldg. -

New Shipment of
New Colnrs-New Morlels
from the shops of
P e $25. ,0 0 s$p*1 al I
Frnm the shops of
STYLE $4 to$7 COLORS'.





Carrie and little Nel had the
whooping cough, and were con-
fined to their beds. But Carrie
and little Nell were not the sort
to remain in one place for any
length of time. No sirree Not
those two! They were too full
of the old Dickens. They were
veritable little replicas of Old
Nick. Frightfully devilish and all
that sawt of rawt. Anyway, on
the morning of their second day
in their room, they arose, don-
ned their best bibs and tuckers,
and grabbing a 'bag of marbles,
went out to join in competition
with Delbert and Arleigh, who
were their little friends. They
had not played long 'when Ar-'
leigh lost his temper. "Good
gracious Nell!" he exclaimed,
"What in the name of Tophiet are
you doing? Are you purposely
dishonest." At this Nell started
guiltily, for she ad surreptiti-
only attempted to steal some of
Arleigh's marbles. But she quick-
ly recovered her poise, and stick-
ing out her tongue, said: ' "You
are nothing but a wet blanket,
Arleigh. she responded icily,
"and I shall not play longer!"
With this she gave a toss of the
head and went home to have the
whooping cough some more. .




Cake Eater


hAV vol;( A 'WORlRY B()(K?
(Ohio State Lantern)
Worry is said to have caused many
people to turn gray early in life. Stu-
dents probably stand in no such dan-
ger, yet the petty and sometimes
more serious worries of a student are
troublesome to himself and his friends.
When a student falls behind in leis
studies, when his check from homer
fails to arrive, when he loses some-
thing valued, or when lie buys an ar-
ticle which is worthless, the worries
which lie has seem momentous to him.,
Yet worry is the most useless thing in
j the world. This doesn't mean that
students should take reaHy serious
matters in a "happy-go-lucky" sort of'
way. It means that the thing to do is
to go about overcoming troubles in a
cheerful manner.
Someone has written that if every
person kept a notebook with his wor-
ries jotted down in it he would be
surprised to see how short lived they
are. It is true, what worries you to-
day will probably be of little conse-
quence tomorrow. Write down your

4 , f
r ' ,.

Hie was called dude and dandy
then, but you recognize the type.
He majored in haberdashery and
took his degree with honors in
As if that were not enough, he
evolved some variations on the cake
walk which made them stare.


-modeld of 1900.


As for lack of courtesy in Tues-
day's editorial, that is another sup-
position, for nothing in the way of a
disparagement of homeopathy as a
profession was undertaken.
The communication also states that
such a stand might well have been
taken when. the school was discon-f
tinued. But the reasons for action
now and in 1921 differ widely. The
legislature recommended the abolish-
inent of the school because it was note
sufficiently attractive to students and
was a financial liability compared
with other -departments. Such rea-
sons were the sound reactions of aI
group of practical men, but they didl
not then, as they are about to do now,
attempt to force the University to
comply with their wishes. There was
no lever nor pressure. The members
of both houses passed a concurrent
esolut&n which was only advisory in'


Seniors: If you want to march Inj
Cap and Gown on Swing-out day, you!
will need to order them at once.
Flow about a traffic button for thej
corner of South U and State? It'-was
promised nearly six months ago. f
Those who saw the Junior Girls'
play now frankly admit that our band-
somest men are girls..
L * afl Michiab n mpn ar re jnarinf

Now that the canoing season opened
Sunday, the usual current questions
come to the fore. Yesterday we heard
this one:
He-Can you swim?
She-Why surely,'
IHe--Aw hell.
Lee ae-

He even found time to develop a
remarkable proficiency on the tandem
bicycle, and on Saturday nights he
was good enough to bring pleasure,
into Another's life by wheeling away-
to the "Ten-Twent-Thirt"
To crowd all this into four short
years would seem enough, for any
mortal. Yet in spite of his attain-
ments there are times, in after life,
when our hero wonders.
The glory of his waistcoats has
long since faded, while his books are
still fresh and clean. Did he perchance
put too much thought into the selec-
tion of his hats and too little in what
went under them?


lBut, Lce Ma6, surely the young man
in question was not ontemplating
wurder riglit her under the noses of


Iy U Iaugd 1e 4t pa'ia aip tg uhrtis a i? dao
to "Boost Michigan" in their home the authorities, was he? The idea of
towns next week. him drowning the poor girl. Why! I
think such. a fellow utterly despica-
May charity reign in pedagogical ble.
hearts and spare us the vacation as- b
signnient. The birds am- lowing in the trees
I hear the croaking honey-bees, ;
Don't put off until after vacationIThe dogs are chanting dove-like coos
whatyou an o toay.i This weather makes mee squeak the ;

worries. It will relieve your mind
and give you a chance to set about
overcoming your difficulties. A ''wor-
ry book" usually proves its worth.
AlfImlnll (iV1S UiO1 Speciall Page
Union activities have been given a
special page in the Michigan Alumnus.
Hitherto only the major events of the
organization were covered by the
magazine; usually through long stor-

ubltshgg in
the :Merest of Elec-
t rical Development by
an Institution that will
be helped 4ywhat.
ever helps the

ies, while at the present time a
amount of newus is given, less


Electric Comvanvr




A it

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