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May 12, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-05-12

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- -,..,. ,.. .r . .

" ' vhtn~n ~ a 114 his past will be a carefully edited one ,
in which the gloomy spots are ef- I
faced and only the pleasant ones left C
OFFICIAL, EWSPAPE1L OF TIHE outstanding. Other things being equal r a;
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN he will be free to go ahead in his GOOD MORNIN(
Published every morning except Monday
luring the University year by the Board in life work less susceptible to fear of
control of Student Publications failure than would be the case if his SUNSHINE
Members of Western Conference Editorial mir.d were haunted with recollections In contradiction of (or is it "to"?
SssociatIon- of unsuccessful ventures in the past.t
__________________________________ inthe current rumors that the yearling.
The Associated Press is exclusively en- The person with a poor memory .is
itled to the use for republication of all news are yellow, comes this hot stuff ont
lispatches credited to it or not otherwise also apt to have less occasion to the hook. This seems to have bee
:redited in this paper and the local, news pub- I resort to worrying than the individual
wished thereinor written by a spirited lad-does it not
whose mind houses a large store of i
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, ideas and inferences, and hence may And yet, ve have cause to believ
Iichigan, as second class matter. that it is the work of a sophomor
Subscription by carrier or mail, $3.50. be free from that mental strain which e kick o



(Ohio State Lantern)
Learning to adapt himself to new
or, unusual circumstances is one of
the many useful things, aside fromj
knowledge obtained by study, that a
student gains from his college career.
When a Utuident comes to college he
finds himself in a "city of students."
He must adapt himself to his new sur-
roundings; he must be able to "fit in" l
where-ver he goes, or he will not beE
wanted, and he must learn that in un-

Offices: Anil Arbor Press Building, May-
ard Street.
Phones: 9ditorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi.
ness, 960.
Communications not to exceed 300' words
sinevi; the signature not , necessarily to
ppear in print, but as an evidence of faith,
and notices of events will be published in
'1he Daily at the discretion of the Editor. If
eft at or mailed to The Daily office. Un-
igned cominnnications will receive no con-
ideration. N'o manuscript will be returned
mless the writer encloses postage. The Daily
loes not necessarily endorse the sentiments
'xpressed in the communications.

Telephones 2414 and 176-M
News Editor......... .....Paul Watzel
Citp'rEditor ...........James B. Young
Assistant City Editor. ....... A. Bacon
Editorial Board Chairman......E. R. Meiss
Night Editors-
Ralph Byers harry Hoey
LT J. Uershdorfer R. C. Moriarty
H. A. Donahue J. E. Mack
Snorts Vditor .........Wallace F. Elliott
Women's Editor.............Marion Koch
Sunday Magazine Editor ....11. A. Donahue
MuI1sic Editor....... .. 1. Ailey
lluior .Editor...........Buckley C. Robbing
Editorial Board
Lowell Keir Maurice Berman
Paul Einstein Eugene Carmichael.

is often concomitant with poor health.
But the difficulty with attempting
to be dogmatic on such a subject is
that there are so many factors which
influence a man's mental and physi-.
cal make-up outside of the mere pos-
session of a good memory or a poor
one. Unless the physician referred
to is able to present more evidence to
substantiate his statements than is
available at present, the only conclu-
sion that can be arrived at is that,
other things being equal, the posses-
sion of a poor memory is not a handi-
cap to success. Nothing has beenj
advanced so far to cause the person
with a good memory a very great
amount of concern as to his physical
or mental welfare.
Troffic deaths in Detroit should de-
cline materially due to the action of
the city council which unanimously
approved the act to the effect that
the "boulevard stop" system shouldI
be instituted. The bill will in all
probability pass finally on next Tues-
day and will became effective a week
later. This traffic system has been
used. with considerable success InI
other large cities, especially in Chi-
The traffic death list has been in-f
creasing steadily in Detroit and the
present system of regulation seems
inadequate to cope with the situation.;
Affairs hiave reached such a bad state
that a person feels much safer in an
auto than out of one. The pedestrian
has certain rights, but since they are
continually infringed upon by. the,
autoist it is necessary that the city
officials tack action to make walking

3 " , 1.
of'it, you might say. Yes indeed
Here it is, anyway.
Come on, ye Frosh, let's get 'em good
Those low-down Sophs ne'er under
The might and figlit of '26.
Leave home your combs and daint
Bring all. your nerve and plenty o
We'll show 'em how such things ar


And incidentally have lots of fun.
We'll deck ourselves with wild war
Our green will make the dear things
Thsir red- bah! It just looks rough,
But after all it's one big bluff.
So let's go, lads, and show 'em tricks
That'll put fear in their hearts of '26.
UiL P.
* * *
HERE we have the other side of
the question. This clever little thing
was written by a good-looking soph-
omore with a talent for that sort
of thing. It is quite the best thing
we have seen in quite a while. My
yes! And here IT is:
The ugly frosh, with little pot,
Apprpaches slowly to the spot
Where lies the battle field.1
No battling blood is in his veins;
Among his forebears were no thanes
Who fought with cold, hard steel. . .
The noble SOPH, with haughty tread,
A nifty toque upon his head,
Now stalks upon the scene.
Three centuries of Irish gore
Are in the veins of the Sophomore-
So HE is quite serene.
Who will win the awful fight?

Stanley H. Armstr
Sidney Bielfiekit
R. A. Billington
H elen Brown
11. C. Clark
A. B3. (onnable
Bernadette Cote
Evelyn 1. Coughlir
Joseph Fpstein
T. E. Fiske
Jcahn Oarlinghous
Walter S. Goods
Portia Goulder
Ronal- Iaigrm

ong Franklin D. Helpburn
Winona A.'HibbardI
Edward J. Higgin*
Kenneth C. Kellar
Elizabeth iebermann
john McGiwnnis
Samuel Moore
in ." Mi. H. P'ryor
NV. B. Rafferty
Rolert G. Ransay
se I.\.l~jc
.eed SoIl J. Schnitz
Philip M. Wagnez

usual circumstances the man who can;
adapt himself, can manage and make
the best of things, is the one who
comes out on top.
If the student, after coming to col-
lege, affiliates with an organization,
he will here learn another lesson of
adaptability. Adapting himself to the
ideas of a group may not seem eas3l
at first. Adapting himself to the. cir-
cumstances of having a roommate
who borrows shirts and ties and shoes,j
may not be pleasant, but is excellent
training for the man who must later
in. life, outside-of college, adapt him-
self to far more serious circumstances.
This question of adaptability is al-
most an art. Yet it is an art which
can be cultivated, and there is little'
better place in which to learn adapta-
bility than in college. The student who
does not learn this is often dissatis-
fied in college and quite often in after-
(Ohio State Lantern)
It has been said that the most pre-
cious gift of the gods is Initiative-!
the ability to start things and keepI
then} going. Too many of us are al-
ways waiting for omething to turn
up, for something to happen. We lack'
the knack of following the dictates of
our heart and making things happen
ourselves. We shift responsibility forI
amusement to the next man.
In the realm of business, initiative;
that creates is rewarded with higher
wages. On all sides we hear the call
for those people who can busy them-
selves in new ways to reach new ends.
History of mankind is generous
with examples of rich men who were
never destined to be happy, for they
had nothing-to hope for or to strive
after. They lhad 'never experienced
the joy that 'comes from accomplish-
On the other. hand, Roosevelt, who
was born with the proverbial golden
spoon in his mouth, was always hap-
py, so it is said, because he was con-
stantly busy in some useful cause or
Knowledge, a sage informs us, does
not come from the impre-sire books
of life, but from the principle of work-
ing out these theoretical truths in ac-
tual practice. It is true that the prac-
tical principles and their constant ap-
plication are the things that count.
.Get busy. Take the initiative and do
something worth while. Its a pleas-
ing sensation.

Cars leave for Toledo 7:10 A. M.,
2 P. M. and 5i P. MI. Except Sni-
day. Sundays at 8:00, 11:00 and
S :30.
Schedule in Effect October it. =922
Central Time (Slow Time)
P.M. A.M. P;M. P.M.
3:45 7:0, .. . Adrian .... 12:45 8:45
4:30 8:o '0 Clnto'' n 2... 2 oo 8:oo
_SVSA..:15 Saline . 11:15 7:15
5:45 Q,:45 Ar'knn ArborLv. 10:45 6'45
Chamber of Commerce Bldg.
D-Daily, X-Daily except Sundays
and Holidays. Friday and Saturday special
bus for students leaves Adrian 1:45. leaves
Ann Arbor 445.
JAMES 11. ELLIO T. Proprietor
Phone .46
Ann Arbor and Jacks-n
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-
6:oo a.ll., 7 :oo a.tn., 8:0o a.ra., 9:o
a.m. and hourly to 9:a5 p.m.
Jackson Express Crs (local stops
west of Aran Arbor)-g:4/ a.m., and
every two hurs to 9'47 .1n.
Local Cars East Hound-7:oo a.m.
ane every two hours to , :eo p. im,
xx :oo p.m. To Ypsilanti only--I:-4o
To Saline--Change at Ypsianti.
Local Cars West Bcnd-7 :50 a.im,
12:1 P.rM.
To Jackson and kalamazoo-L1xnr.
ited cars 3:47; 10:47 a.m., 12:47. 2:47,
4:47 p.m.
To Jackson and Lansing- Limited at
8:49 P.M.

We .have a comple
- w ing a Special Ath
p-on Shirt3 and

Track Pants.

they are Tailor Made!

Clotbig sMore

"11., r M f rrNRfM IN rrlr gfMAI...




'MR. STEWARD-Do You Want the Best?

_., _.. __ . __ _.._w 1


1923 MAY 1923
1 2 3 4 5
6 7 S 9 1011 12
13 11 15 16 17 19 19
20 21 22 23 21 2 2
27 28 29 30 31
S a~ .vt and

The best ingredients often make a difference in the quality
and taste of food.


By buying in medium large quantities you wvill find. the best
to be the cheapest. We especially recommend, for general,
all round purposes


te assortment on hand at all times-inClud-
letic Garment at $1.00-and the popular

Roller King

Telephone 960

(No acids used)
Straws, Panamas, Leghorns,
Bankoks and all kinds of hats
Cleaned and Reblocked at low
prices for HIGH CLASS WORK
Let a "Boot-black" shine your
shoes, but have your hat Clean-
ed and Reblocked by a ?Practical

Or the most suitable flour for Pastry Baking-
limico Pastry
You Will Find That Our
All Purpose Flours
are unequalled for purity and excellence. Made right
in Ann Arbor You will find our mills handy for deli
direct to you.-

only a- semii-dangeBrous. pastime. In
Advertising ..............John J. aiel, Jr. That only Father Time can tell...
Advertiing..........Walter K. Schererr a metropolitan community the size of But I'm betting onr '25
Advcrtising..........Lawrence H. Favrot Detroit,where there are neither sub- ROW 1): .0W.
Publication ...........E1dward F. Conlin 101I I )0V
Cmhywritinig ...........David J. .'Park1 w'ays or elevated hos, the down
Circulation .............1ownsend i1 Wolfe town district becomes alnios as dan- Anther little piece was submitted
Accounts ..... ......eaumiont Parks os to life and limb as the battle AohrltlWic v! umte
Assistants gerous that took a rather impartial view of
Perry M. Ilayden Win. H. Good I fields of Europe. -The pedesti ian in i
Eugene L. Dunne Clyde L. Hagerman Detroit t h te
eohn C. la'ki c Henry Freud tooonerve of be that there was gonna be a'
C. I. Arantrout . anznubacher a'Veteran to remain unscathed. ogreat fight anyhow and may the bestI
William IT. Reid, Jr. Cliford Mitts The one great objectiton to the man win. So say we!
Harold L. Hale t'n'i as M-"(achren "boulevard stop" system is that it . * * *
Wm.1 ). Roesser Louis M. Dexter
Allan S. Morton C. Wells Christie encourages speeding. This cannot be Once there was little boy who was
Janes A, Dryer Edward IL Reidle said to detract materially from the seven years and three months and
value of the system because speeding . ne week and five days old. He wore
now takes place all over the city, a littleK Lordt Fauntleroy suit and?
whereas the new regulation wil tend when he walked abroad he was just
to keep it localized along the main about the berries. Ho yus!
SATURDAY, MAY 12, 1923 arteries of traffic, The accomplished One day he was walking as was
city driver learns that a judicious use his custom, and what do you suppose?
Night E(itor--THOMAS E. FTSKE of speed is the best way to keep all Oh, come, do suppose something! You
four fenders intact. Many automo- hafta, ta make it come out right.
AUTHORIT; bilists have objected to the action of That's right, the little girl in the
Every community is beset with in- the council because they claim that' back seat there-What was it you
dividuals wh ate wont to disregard Ithe new system will entail too much supposed, miss? Suppose you sup-'
authority and tney are by no means ! delay at the side street crossing; the s,
comnt.drvrwl hv ocmet, oi pose a little louder, so this littul boy>
nen-existent in a college community.; driver will have to come to a com- way urp' here can hear-
There is tlat type of student who has ! plete stop before essaying to cross the Nope, yo're wrong. Alcibiades was
learned ,about college from popular bonelevard. These drivers should not the ki of' Spain. He was the
fiction-the Tom Brown sort of fel- have called to their attention the duke of Cauliflower. Of course it has
low-who thinks that because an an- fact that the few minutes wasted at nothing to do with the littul boy!
thor has written vividly of dormitory the crossing may be responsible for Ho!. Ho! ** *
fights, that he must make reality out saving several human lives. Further- THE IIENPECAERON
of fiction. more, the driver once he gets on the Joseph Yauchau, of Kiang-tungead
To prevent this impressionable in- main thoroughfare is enabled to ipakess
dividual from doing damage to him-, up-. for lost time because a higher one over mastering desire. Te wanted
self, his mates and the surrounding speed limit is always allowed. be a mandarin w a sorts of
property, the students of the Univer-1 The council deserves the support of unimportant functions, and the pri-d
sity, through their elected representa-1 the auto driving public in Detroit in I eof werng h bideed
tives, have placed a ban upon mob this latest endeavor to cut down the .bedroom slipers, and a bird's.egg
violence and now find themselves in appalling number of traffic deaths on his, hat, on feast days. Hv yearn-
)itn:uto enforce their enactment. that occur there every year. Not only e otetofatothe heatof
The situation rests with the stu- will the new aystem prove safe, to parade on the day of the feast of
dent boot, not with the faculty or the pedestrian, but it should break uI Pingyang (Chinese for Washington's
iny Uniersity official. There is a the jammed traffic condition in the ;birthday), leading with measured
question that must be answered: "Will business district by providing several tep the leisurly progress of the l'ocal
i pic~~~~~~Ncoloorhsr.H yerdtob
student government at the University main boulevards where fast moving ' orchestra. He yearned to be
of Michigan function?" The law is will be possible. Traffic experts in in the public eye, to experience of
now kmown to the 'campus and ignor- the city are confident that the new fruits of prominence. "Is it not I,
ance of it cannot be accepted as an I bill will reduce the number of ace.- he used to ask of his perfectly darl-
excuse. dents byat least fifty percent. I ing little wife, "I, Joseph Yauchau of'
--ents-byII the enormous stomach, and the beet-
M IORY-A CUItSEI . ARTISTIC DECORATIONS J ling eye, who am the logical people'sI
Cotrary to existing conceptions, a The annual architects' May Party choice .for Mandar?" "It is even
poor umeinory is a blessing ratherksr o, she would reply between puffs
than a curse, that is if we are to which tooksplacelast night in Barbour of opium and shots of cocaine. So
accept the word of a prominent Lon- gymnasium was an affair of uni-' Mr. Yauchau caused posters to be
Jon physician who has just published que interest. As the result.of a con- placed about the town, on which the
an interesting scientific treatise ,on siderable amount of well directed en- legend read: "Vate Thfor Yauchau-
tle subject. The authority in ques- ergy, a most extraordinary scheme clean politics and more feast days.",
tion maintains that not only is the of decoration was carried out, By due process of law, he was elect-
person in possession of a poor mem- transforming the walls of the build: ed, and everywhere could be heard


617 Packard Stret ?hone 1792
Where D U R. Stops at State

t I
._ S




p 4

, ' ;

19 .0



(New York Times)
A veteran dramatic critic, the late
William Winter, once said that he
was not so much worried by indecency
on the stage as by stupidity. Hisj
point was that indecency itself by too
much repition becomes stupid. A
similar j dgment might be passed on,
the run of current novels exploiting
sex. An old English reviewer corn-
Slair.s in a r'n cient article that the
thing is getting to be "a horribie
bore." He says that he scarcely meets
a person who doesn't think that the
novelists are overdoing it. At the be-
inning it w as =r facile path to no-1
toriety, and iin many cases it seemo'l
o pay vell. But the notoriety col'1i
wears thin and gets to be stale, while
the (i'-inmercial proeit in depictinf
morbid sex relation .is fortunatey'
Jjeconiing highly dubious. The public
is dis;2neily wearying of boohl' that
deal with soiled angels and archangels
slightly dfimaged.
At first the new departure w s d
'ended partly as art, but more is
audacity. But in time the art appears
too short and easy, and the apdacity
degenerates into mere bravado. Be-
sides. dhe limits have long 'sirce been
reached beyond which the most au-
dacio-s cannot venture wihout
danger of falling into the nands of
the pl!"ie. Originally, it wa- alse
mainiained that novels built arourd .
the pa hx;logy of sex were really ,on-
veying to ignorant readers trmths
which mtrydical science and r&,eart°hsc
into the unconscious mind had only ii.
recent times been discovering.- About
tis fallay Mr. Chesterton has some


. 1
S '.+


A Flower
Your MAother
J1Nfai e
2FJdossom shop








' I-" Foulard Ties


950 Each


224 S. STATE ST.




r , ,,,~ i -

No Michigan Man

o ° o'


Michigan Woman

ory better qunlified for financial sue- ing so that they now bear the appear-
cess than one with a good memory, ance of an old palace on the Nile I
but that he is apt to be in better with a typical Egyptian atmosphere.
health also. Profiting by the ingenuity of sev-
Undoubtedly the docetor is too dog- eral men among those in charge of th

the boim of firecrackers and shouts.
of "Hip! Hip! Hurrah! Yauchau!.
Yauchau! Yauchau! Huzzah-h-h-h-h!"
On his first feast lay he attired him-
self in his cherished costume, taking7



. .....

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