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May 23, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-05-23

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

THE MICJIXGAN DAILY

rMr~~r . ..._.r.__ _ _ _.r__ _ - - -rrw MMa+ raa . .

._,_. _

OFFICIAL NE WSPAPER OF THE .
UNIVEPSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published every morning except Mondaya
uring the university year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications
Members of Western Conference Editorial
Asociation.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
tled to the use for republication of all news
lispatches credited to ithor not otherwise
sredited inethis paper and the local news pub-
ished therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,'
Michigar, as second class matter.t
Subscription by carrier or mail, $3.5o.
Offices: Ana Arbor Press Building, May.
hard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi-
ness, 96.
Communications not to exceed 30orwords
ifsinied. tlhe signature not, necessarily to
appear in print, but as an evidence of faith,
and notices of events will be published in
rhe D>aily at the discr-tion of the F'ditor. i
eft at or mailed to The Daily office. Un-
igned commnnications will receive no con-
ideratiou. No manuscript will be returned
tinles the writer encloses postage. The Daily
loes not necessarily endorse the sentiments
G:pressed in the communications.
EPITORTAT1 STAFF
Telephones 2114 and 176-M
MANAGING EDITOR
MARION B. STAHL'
NJ-ws Pditr...................Pant Watzel
City Edior..............James B. Young
Asstant City Editor,........J. A. Bacon}
dintitd l Board Chairman . ......R. Meiss$

To tell of the desirability of per- f
petuating the traditional Senior Sings RO L EDITORIAL COMMENT
at this time seems hardly necessary. r O D R L
Anyone who has ever attended one ,.---
of these functions ha seen at a ES Uke The Shot Heard Around The
glance its inestimable va(Lue .as a World
stimulator of Michigan spirit; he has (The Daily Northwestern)
seen the picturesqenessrofhthettra-
seen the picturesqueness of the tra- CAVETE, PUELLAE! If ever Northwestern had a faithful
dition and been impressed by the friend, an able administrator and a
sentimental strain offered throughHe stopped his wanton swaggering, wise and honest executive it has one
A kiss of her red mouth to buy: wsanhoetxcuiethsoe
this event. .keoh m tin the of Walter Dill Scott. Ever
This year there can be but two Alas! that scarlet purse, his heart, since he has held the position that is
Senior Sings, and if by any chance' !.acked songs enough for sweet so his, Dr. Scott has been reverel
the weather should be inclement eith, high. by students, faculty members and
er this Thursday or next, there will townspeople. Such genuine loyalty is
be but one. Obviously some remedy "I'll seize the moon to be your skiff only rarely extended, and only to rare
ib needed if the tradition is to be per- And float you through the tideless individuals.
petuated and to be put on a stable A s' Yesterday Northwestern students
basis, where the advent of three or And bind a garland for your hair
fou cnscutverany husdys il IFrom star-weeds drifting 'by.- officially broke the long silence that
four consecutive rainy Thursdays will Fo trwesditn y- has, hovered over the campus since
not completely preclude the possibil- the Mount inquiry began. And they
ity of having any Sings at all. And then she knew the cheat, Desire: ,
Fty onlyawith anyaughghea-paid. broke it is rousing cheers for Prexy'
Under the present arrangements nt For only with a laugh he paid. Up to yesterday the hoard of Trus-
Th kwt Wii.O._I'lta i'.nt or 1:1 k f ald A

GIFTS

/or

GRADUATION

I

at
Graham s
Iloth .fnds of the Diagonal Walk

--

Senior Sing is held until the week fol-
lowing Swing-Out. Since there are noa
attempts made to out-guess the
"weather man," a rainy evening simp-
ly means dispensing with a Sing.
A plan, probably entirely feasible,
would be to begin the Sings soon after
Spring vacation, thereby making pos.
sible the holding of five or six o
them rather than two or three as is
now the case. In addition some pro-
vision for shelter in the event of rain'
might be provided, some campus audi-
torium being used in this case. The
outdoor feature of the Sings is of
course the most attractive one, but
an indoor Sing in bad weather, held;
in Hill Auditorium, for example,
would be preferable to the complete
postponement of the event.
This tradition is significant to all
classes of the University, but for the
Senior class it bears an unusually,
vital significance. If it is worth pre-'

itma on was a nd sts o
With moon and stars to

ruinan (c;:-
cozen maid.
Pudentiiis

* * *

t Editors--
[[h L Byer5
j. Irs'horfere
A. Donahue

Harry Hoey
R. C. Moiarty
J. E. Mack

TodayE'sEditorialI
Scene of the Dialogue: On the banks
of the Huron.
Socrates: THE baseball team seems
to be romping away with confer-
ence honors.
Philopoemus: Yes, to be sure-romp-
ing away.
Soc: Thee-the aggzregation referred'

tees had expressed its confidence In
the president. Ministers of the Rock
River conference had passed resolu-
tions in his support. Faculty mem-
hers and prominent Evanstonians had
voiced their approval of Northwest-
ern's chief executive and a few scat-
tered groups of professional students
had joined in his defense. All of
these groups had spoken. But--if we
judge the president right, and we
think we do-the group that the pres-
ident wanted most to hear from was1
still officially silent.
Yesterday that group formally, and
informally, broke out from under theI
spell of tragedy and mystery, and its
first action was unreserved and un-
qualified support of the president.
We think that yesterday's demon-
stration was good for Prexy. We)
know that it was good for the student
body. And we are absolutely sure

er, more experienced, and have seen
more of the world than you. Some
experienced teachers, some fairly new
at the game, all are anxious to help,
the students. They can tell you much
you have never heard of; they can
help you solve problems which crop
up in your life; they can inspire you.
But not with the present state of re-
lations existing between faculty and
studlents.
sow a nmore intimate relation?
Go to your instructor when het
hasn't a class. Sit down and talk I
to him. If you haven't anything in
particular on your mind, engage him
in conversation. He may be busy at
the time, and if he is he will not hes!-
tate to tell you so. If he isn't, he
will probably be only too glad to
talk.
There is a big purpose which pro-
fessors can fulfill besides those of
teaching and guiding us in our studies
--namely, to inspire us.
Such an intimate relation between
faculty should and could exist. It's
up to the students. True, some will
F d LISc y(Jit ofl itiIrlteait 7 Wh.Vy n i

We can also furnish you with
ANNOUNCEMENTS
EITHER ENGRAVED OR PRINTED
112 S. MAIN ST. PHONE

-

1404

SENIORS!
Now is the time to place your order
for
CALLING CARDS
ENGRAVED OR PRINTED

c(or ilditor...........Wallace .. Elliott
Women's Editor ..........Marion Koch
Sunday Magaiine Editor ....H. A. Donahue
Music Editor ..,............E. 1-. Aileb
nor I'ditor...........Buckley C. Robbin
Editorial Board
Lowell Kerr Maurice Berman
Paul Einstein Eugene Carmichael
iAssistants
Stanley IT. Armstrong Franklin D. Iepburn
Sidney Bielfieid Winona A. Hibbard-
P. A. Bilington Edward J. 1Iliggins
Hlelen LBrown Khennieth C. "Kellar
1. C. Clark Elizabeth Liebermann
A. B. Connable john' McGinnis
'Bernadette Cote Samuel Moore
Evelyn I. Coughlin M H. Pryor
Tose h Epstein W. 1. Rafferty
T. E. Fiske Robert G. Ramnsay
John Garlinghouse I. W,. wwit-h
Waiter S. Gnedspeed Sol 3. Schnitz
Portiad oulder Philip M. Wagne
Ronald tfalgrim

THE MAYER - SCHAIRER
COMPANY
Stationers, Printers, Binders and Engravers

0- . Iaccuse you of handshaking. wnj
that it-will be good for the World at

BUStNESS STA"F
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
ALBERT J. PARKER

Advertising........John J.3. Iamel, Jr.
Advertising............WateK. Scherer
A\ivertiaing...........Lawrence 1. Favrot
Vlication ..............Edward F. Conlinj
Copywiting..... .....David 3. M, Park
icula .ion... ... Townsend Is. Wolfe
Accounts...............L. Beaumont Parks
Assistants
Perry M. Hayden Win. H. Good
Eugene L. Dunne Clyde L. Hagerman
John C 1askin Henry Freud
C. L. Putman Clayton Purdly
I. D. Armantrout J. B. Sanzenbacher
William H. Reid, Jr. Clifford Mitts
Harold LI. Hale Thomas McEacbrenI
Wm. D. Roesser Louis M. Dexter
Allan S. Morton C. Wells Christie
* James A. Dryer Edward B. Reidle
Herbert W. Cooper

WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 1923
Night Editor-RAY BILLINGTON

serving at all, efforts should be made to in line one-have defeated the large.
to avoid the possibility of inclement I Illini, or suckers, have they not?-
weather conditions putting the Senior Philo:: Yus. TE SPEEDER
Sings temporarily out of existence. Soc: They have trampled the Bad- (The Daily Illini)
gers; and they have crushed the The season of gasoline, dust, and
ON FORGOTTEN DEBTS Buckeye babes. the open road is now upon us again.
With school over in three weeks, Philo: You betcha. Once more the lure comes, to tune up'
campus creditors are becoming anx- f Soc: They have ruined not only once the 01d bus, step on the gas and let
ious about their accounts. Many stu- but twice the hordes of Iowa and 'er rip, with the throttle wide open.
dents, intending to settle their ac- Mineesota. Everyone feels this urge more or less,
counts before leaving, will rush off. Philo: That is true. Everyoe f e moresortsess
June 15 without making payment, and Soc: The natural conclusion that- a 'adfor te tart te uts
so the bill hangs over until the stu- sophist less experienced myself and that is the end of it.t
dent returns, (if he does at all)- might draw is what? But there is one person With whom
The expense of doing business in Philo: (biting nicely) That we shall t re is ne perso it who
deetteIliiaano the result is not all that could be dc-
Ann Arbor is relatively high and the certainly defeatsired. This is the chronic speeder,
co-operation of students in regard to Thursday, and thus win the con- f dri
prompt payment of their accounts b- ference title. ing fast. He does not confine his out-
fore the semester ends is important. { Soc: "Certainly" is where you err gn
Not alone should students who owe grossly. That is also the point where bursts of speed to the iet country-
merchants pay their debts, but those the local aggregation and its men- side, but rather takes grea ght
in traveling at a breakneck speed over
with other students should also be tor are apt to err.ntein stt. ekesetovr,
settled. When you were hard-up and Philo: (recovering) To be sure. thiyreets. He likes t so
borrewed that five for just a week, sur.pi hslorlludan long, and then ge,
yourwer vhappy to be accomo- Plato shooting by his more sane fellow driv-
you were very happytobacm-* * ers with tut-out open,^throwing dlttst
dated. The time is here now when National Heroes: William Of Wied, . w
it should be paid up. Possibly it who during his lifetime held the of- e all directions ,
! ha diped ourmin andthestu-fic ofThese 'speed demons' are a distinct
has slipped your mind and the stu- fice of Mpret of Albania. menace to every community. They
dent from whom you borrowed it is It,strikes us that the softest way are usually of the more or less ir-
too proud to remind you of it. ! on earth to get mentioned in a his- resnble type, who imagine that
"Prompt payment maintains credit tory lecture is to do as this gentle-""
and friendship." Pay up this week man did--be one of the causes of the Fhe rey "get oe incgreat ste.
so that your affairs will be in good Great War. The Mpret of Albania, the when they drive at an excessive speed.
shape before you leave Ann - Arbor Gzook of Morocco, the Phtik of Mon- They are the persons who speed up
for the summer. tenegro, and the Horseradish of Mes- and whose greatest delight is to send
-- opotamia were the four original di- n hs raetdlgti osn
ANTICIPATING NOTE-TAKING rsomeone scurrying back to the side-
AYTTIPATN4~NOTETA1{~t~ rectors of the Bagdad railway that ;walk for safety, as they brooze by
One of the greatest difficulties in finally caused the big break with the
,the path of the freshman at the Uni- Sextuple Alliance. nonchalantly.
versity is that of taking notes in lee- * * * The spring and early summer seems
ture courses. Not only are freshmen to inflame these fast drivers more
than does any other season. And just
bothered by -this task, but it also In the waving long grass . c .
proves to be the partial undoing of The god Pan sat and wept: now is the time when city of ficials
f many upperclassmen who did not For every tear that fell should nip their childish. semi-i-
master the art as freshmen, and who A purple pansy leapt. sane manner of driving in the bud.
find an even greater need for it than A few arrests, with relatively heavy
at the time when they first caine in sentences attached, would make all
contact with lecture courses. The Sad-faced, wistful pansies, of them stop and consider before they
power of taking notes in an intelligentF Swaying with untold woe, try speedng again And i ach
fashion is one of the most iniportant Feel you still the sorrowcedn ofnswrepihdwth
and necessary accoplishmetsof Felt by Pan long ago? a heavier fine, or longer imprison-
t college accomptishniehots f. K ment, it would not be long before!
thecee student whoa hopes for{ 6 1
scholastic attainments. It is an abil- Mesopotamian Oil practically all of the "speed demons"
ity which becomes more and more Causes Friction squid be cured of their mania
desirable as one moves onward in his, -Headline in the Springfield Re-
college course, not only because lee- publican WRAT AREPROFESSORS F011?,
ture courses are more common in I have for some time suspected that (The Johns -lopkins News-Letter).
the junior and senior years, but also the oil on our family fliv came froin Recently a question was asked of
because each year is more important Mesopotamia. This convinces us of three Hopkins men and three differ-
to the future success of the student it. ent answers were obtained
than the one preceding. For this rea- CRE ESE "What," was the query, "is the pur-
r son high scholastic standing becomes * * * pose of professors?"
correspondingly more desirable. Dear Urch: "That's easy," replied student A:

G
13
20
27

141
21
28

1923

1
22
29

MWAY
2
23
30

3
10
17
24
31

worry about that? Columbus was ac-
cused of being craby.
W. G. D., Jr.
Patronize The Daily advertisers.

WE
1~tl~ { SEL L
WE SHAPE HATS WE SELL
o FIT THE HEAD FREE OF
CHIARGE.
We also CLEAN and REBLOCK
Pananias, Leghorns, Bankoks,
and all kinds of Straw Hats at
low prices for HIGIH CLASS
WORK.
(No acids used)
, Let a "Boot-black"'shine your
shoes, but have your hat Clean-
ed and Reblocked by a Practical
Hatter.
FACTORY 'HAT STORE
617. Packard Street Phone 1792
Whlere D. U. R. Staps at State
TOLEDO-ANN ARBOR BUS
Cars leave for Toledo 7:10A.M.,
2 P.M3. and 5P. M. Except Sun-
day. Sundays at 8:00, 11:00 and
8:30.

4
11
25

1923
12
26

: :"Irr l j;irir┬░='":rli'a'ti dlflh ibiillfi lIII ell II tII llrtIdIII I illliUI4llI
Now added to our stoCk-the new Kodak
I-
No de oorsok tewKdkclips ,.seconds from' the 'picture prelimina?
No. 1 Pocket KOD)
heSeries II
ELEASE the catch, pull down the b
It by means of the Self-EreCting Front th
focus lens automatically springs into position
I for the picture.
The Kodak slips into the pocket wit.
to spare and gives you pictures-good p
' size 2Y x 3.--with a convenience her
unknpwn.
The lens is carefu
and the Kodak Bal
Shutter, with adjusto
shot speeds of 1/25,
a/roo e~ond, is rel
accurate. The au
attachment is count
the hand may hav
surface of the camer
a support while wr
and title on the film
. Let us show you t
Pr-ice $z3
P CALKINS-FLETCHER DRUG.
1"" STATE STREET 314 So, STATE STREET STATE and [

ed and
he fixed
, ready
h space
ictures,
retofore
illy tested
1 Bearing
able snap-
1/5o and
liable and
utographic
tersunk so
e the flat
ra back as
iting date
.
"hs Kodak.

ries.

-V1

LOOKING TOWARD OXFORD
he college daily of a 'far-western
ool in an extended feature article
he "Oxfordizing" of American unt
cities under the present system as
00n-fed."

7y,

L.
Ru

---------------
r.

'I,

Throughout the article a hearty en-
dorsement of the action of Princeton,
tUniversity in introducing the so-called
"Oxford system" is implied. "Spoon-
fed" education is a mistake, says thri
article', and it further states thax
students ;o educated, never being
~'called to assume any real responsl-
bility, cannot; be expected to step in
and make good from the very start
when they enter the outside world.
Educators in increasing numbers
seem to be impressed with the idea
of putting more responsibility on stu-
dents during their junior and senior
years and of insisting upon special-
:,iation and coicentration on some par-
ticular field of work during these lat-
ter two -years at college.
The deficiency most stressed in our
present system is that students are
not given enough responsibility to de
velop their latent power of shoulder-
ing such weight. Here, indeed, is 'a
weakness that is certainly needful
of remedial treatment. The student
who drifts through four years in an
attempt to get a broad education is
likely to do more "drifting" than i
consistent with his needs. He attends
large classes, in some of which he i
called on to recite but once or twice

A WORLD

CO NV ENTION ON

B~USINESS

PROMOTION

Three Factories
that Advertising
Built

s3
3

Knowledge of the art of note-taks-
ing does not come to a student
through intuition, it is not born in
him, but it may be taught him. Be-
cause note-taking plays such an im-
portant part in the student's success
in college, and because it is an ac-
complishment which may be culti-
vated under capable instruction, a
course in note-taking would be very

1 worth while to the high school stu- i

a month. dent who looks forward to attending
When the advantages of "Oxfordiz- some institution of higher learning,
ing" Michigan are clearly seen the day In recent years, the primary aim of }
will not >e far distant when at least American high schools has been to
some modification of the system just prepare their students for a course
started at Princeton will be intro- in g t s
duce. A eduatinalsystm wichin college. If this is the case, onie
Ouced. An educational system which iof its aims, contributory to the prime.
insists upon upperclassmen specializ-e object, should be to acquaint these
ing on some phase of his elementary students with the most efficient and;
studies, and which increases the load practical methods of study. Embod-
of responsibility as the student grows ied in the process of giving this
older and more capable, is certain to knowledge must be a course in note-
turn out graduates far better pre- taking.
pared to cope with weighty problems . -----

I seen by yur colum that all Sen-
yors who were unusual on Swing Out
is to be reported. I also seen my King
Ben at Swing Out walking as tho lie
had a pebble in the other shoe. He
also wore his tassel on the wrong side
of the cap. Need must I report him*,
-le cut me last Sunday when I passed
him at Speddings. Also, Urch, would
you report him-as he had already
been reported once and told to watch
pebbles in future.
Foolishly,
QUEENIE
P. S.-This is to let yu know I re-
ported him. An early reply will be
appresheated.
Really, Queeie, we hardly know
what to say. Perhaps you'd better
ask Auntie Belle. If you really truly
love him you shouldn't have reported
hiih, of course.j
* * *

"to make our lives miserable, of
course."

Student 13 did not hesitate Jong be-
fore he answered, "To teach us
courses in various subjects."
Student C thought a while. "Well,"
he finally answered, "I would say to
guide us in our studies."
Each of these replies was some-
what disappointing for, although ali
three may contain an element of
truth, it seems as if something Is
lacking.
If one turns to page two of the Y.
M. C. A. Handbook. he will see that
President Goodnow, in speaking of
the University, has this to say: "The
older members of this association, to
which both instructors and students

A business man recently visiting in an Iowa city asked a
banker friend who showed him the town the secret of the
prosperity of three factories which had grown rapidly. "We
have an advertising club here," the banker said, "and through
an exchange of information in the club, and at State and
National advertising conventions, the owners of those fac-
tories, each of whom started with little capital, learned how
to establish demand for their products-and we all know
that the finding of markets is the real problem of business.
These factories have learned to advertise with profit."
The business man who does not know the business-build-
ing power of well-planned advertising lacks- knowledge
which would be of great profit to him. And every forward-
looking business executive should attend the
NINETEENTH ANNUAL CONVENTION
ASSOCIATED ADVERTISING CLUBS of the WORLD
Atlantic City, June 3 to 7, 1923

'
f . ". ,
,,,:
┬░' ; '
1'*'.:. . j

belong "
What does this mean? Simply
this: that while your professors may'
be instrumental in making your life
miserable, that while they may ho
here merely to teach you, and that

Membership in the Association
is not essential to attendance.
Five thousand minds will meet
there, and there will be more than
thirty departmental meetings, for
the close-up study of advertising in
various lines of business and in
various advertising mediums.
In addition to the sessions of

You will go back home enriched.
Share with us the joy of June in
Atlantic City. What a delightful
place it is in that delicious month!
Ample hotel accommodations at
reasonable, guaranteed rates, ad-
mirable transportation facilities,
special railroad rates-a great busi-
ness opportunity and a chance

It has been reported that there are

Share with us the joy or
June in Atlantic City

I

i

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