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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 20, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-20

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____________________________________ A prominent British literary critic
recently declaredthatthe state of af-
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE fairs in the world today gave him the
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN impression that the other planetst
Published every morning except Monday were using the earth as a lunatic
during the University year by the Board in asylum, and Mr. Tomlinson, London
Journalist, commenced an essay pub-
Member of Western Conference Editorial lished a week ago with these words:
ASsociatiOn., "Anyone who does not believe the,
The Associated Press is exclusively en- world is crazy is probably himself in
titled to the use for republication of all need of skilled medical attention."
news dispatches credited to it or not other-.
wise credited in this paper and the local Postulated by these remarks the
news published therein, now existing logomachy among Eu-,
nerei at the postofice at Ann Arbor~.ropean diplomats over who won the
Michigan, as second class matter. Near East peace will not seem unus-
Subscription by carrier -or mail, $3.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor .Press Building,May. ual. Lloyd George in his Manchester
nard Street. speech stoutly maintains that it was
Phones: lEditorial, 214and, 7- Bui
ness. :6o. E414 176-M Bus the'presence of the British fleet near
the Dardanelles that frightened the
Commnications not to exceed Soo words Turks into submission and Henri
if signed, the signature not necessarily toTuk inosb sin ad Hei
appear in print, but as an evidence of faith, Franklin-Bouillon, special French en-
and :iotices of events Will be published in
The aialycat the discretion of the Editor, if voy to the recent Murania conference,
left at or mailed to The Daily office. Un- tilts furiously at the little Welchman
signed commn+ications will receive no con-
sideration. No manuscript will be returned an avers that it was nothing short
unless the writer encloses 'postage. The Daily of the intervention of the French
does not necessarily endorse the sentimentsI
expressed in the communications, government which brought about the
peaceful settlement.
EDITORIAL STAFF Unless the United States wishes to
Tek h n Aes 2414 and 176-H arrogate to itself the name of peace-

a TED RLL
DAY BY DAY' IN -
'EVERY WAY WE {
SHALL BEAT OSU
"I weep for NUFF-SED-he is dead.
Oh weep for NUFF-SED though our
tears
Thaw not the frost which binds so
dear a head."
He was our brother-we loved him.
No finer fluting nor volute* more ex-I
quisite ever graced our fair colyum.
Now that he is dead and beyond all
that we can say or do for him let
us console ourselves with the thought4
that he will be among the chosen few
when the rolls are called up(?) yon-
der. Peace be with him.
ZEKE.
*Ah, Fine Arts.
The below is not in the nature of
a spirit message from the afore-men-
tioned deceased, but merely that per-
son's sole literary remain in our
hands. CAL.
OH, CLARENCE

CAMPUS OPINION
Oct. 19, 1922.
Editor. The Michigan Daily:
The Official Bulletin of this morn-
ing's Daily announced that the spe-
cial train for Columbus on Saturday
morning, carrying Michigan women,
would leave Ann Arbor at 6 o'clock.
Rather late, we think, to insure our
getting to the game on time. Why are
the women being made the goats of?
First the officials do not supply
enough Pullman accommodations for
the women who want to leave on Fri-
day night, and then they schedule the.
women's section in the morning so
late that riding on it is a gamble on
whether we will see the game at all
or not. Those who went to Madisonj
last year know that the special train!
was three hours late. Also those who!
went to the Illinois game missed half
of it. This year we are spending our
time and money to see the Ohio game,j
and to see the dedication of the new
stadium, and we want to be there.
What else is the special train for?,
We aren't going for the delightful
ride. And it seems that if Michigan
women are willing to get up at any
hour of the morning to get to Colum-
bus in time, the railroad officials ought
to be willing to run the trains out
early enough for us to get there. We
protest!
BETSY BARBOUR GROUP.I
EDITORIAL COMMENT

Ai

LAST EDITION(

I

MIC HIGAN

SONG

BOOK

s: : A T :,,:

BOTH STORES

Ironwood Refuses School Pay Raise
Ironton, Oct. 18.-The board of ed-
ucaton has denied the request of jan-
itors, truancy agents and clerks of
grade schools here for salary in-
creases.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars - 6:oc
a.m.. 7:00 a.m., S:oo a.m., 9:05 a.m. and
hourly to 9:o.5 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 CarsrEast Bound-7 :oo a m. and ev-
cry two hours to 9 :oo p.m., i x :oo p.m. To
Ypsilanti only-!1:4o p.m., s:15 a.m.
To Saline -Change at Ypsilanti.
Local (Ars West Bound-7:5o a.m., 12:Io
p. m.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo - Limited cars
8:47, 10:47 a.m., 12:47, 2:47, 4:47 p.m.
To Jackson and Lansing-Limited at 8:47
p In.

1

MIMEOGRAPHING

F

You are to blame yourself if your mimeographed book or out
line is not ABSOLUTELY CORRECT as to FORM and ACCURACY.
We will furnish proof which you may read and correct yourself,
we will correct the stencils verbatim with your returned proof-then,
mimeograph your books.

MANAGING EDITOR
MARION B. STAHL
Ncw s Editor................Paul Watzel
Lcity 1F1Itor..........James 13. Young
Assistant City Editor-...... .Marion Kerr
Editorial Board Chairman...,.E. R. Meiss
Night EIditors-ay
Ralph Byers flat':y Trey
J. P. Dawson, Jr. J. E. Mack
. .r. lie-'sbdorer R. C. Moriarty
H. A. Dora hue
Sports Editor..............F. H. McPiKc
Sunday Magazine.Editor.......Delbert Clark
Wonme i's Edton.... ......Marion Koch
Humor Editor...............Donald Concy
Conference 1 ditor ............1I1. B.' Grundy
PictorialEditor .. . .........Robert Tar
Music Editor ..................E. H. Ailes
Assistants
M. it. Pryor fohn Garlinvhouse
.Dorothy liennetts Isabel Fishex
Maurice Beman Winona A. Hibbard
R. A. Rillingto Samuel Moore -
W. B. Butler T. G. McShane
11. C. Clark W.. 3. Rafferty
A. Bi. Couiiahlc V. 11. Stoneman
Evelyn J. Cougblin Virginia Tryon
Eugere Carmichael P. M. Wagner
Bernadette Cote A. P'. Webbink
aValacet F.Uliott Franklin Dickman
T. F. Fiske Joseph Epstein
Maxwell Fead J. J V. Ruwitch
BUSINESS STAFF -
Telephone 960
BUSINESS.jMANAGER
ALBERT J. PARKER
Advertiing........ ..John J. lamel, Jr.
Advertisi...... ..Edward Ia. Conlin
Advertising........Walter K. Scherer
Accounts... ...Laurence H. Favrot
Circulation .....David J. M. Park
Publication.......... .. L. Beaumont Parks
Assistants
TownsendI T. Wolfe:Alfred M. White
Kenneth Seick Wtu. D. Roesser
George Rockwood Allan S. Morton
ferry M. Hayden James A. Dryer
1 ligne L.I_ Dnne Vim. 11: Good
W-1. Graulich, Jr. Clyde L. Hagerman
Tolin C. TIaskin A. Ilartwell.a Jr.
Harvey F. Reed J. Blumenthal
C. L. Putnam Howard Hayden
H. T). Armantrout \V. K. Kidder
FT. W. Cooper Henry Freud
Wallace Flower Herbert P. Bostwick
Edw. B. Riedle L. Pierce
Harold .I. -Tle'
FRIDAY OCTOBER 20, 1922
Night Editor-HOWARD A. DONAHUE
ALL ABOARD

maker it would be better to suspend This is the sad Story
Judgment on this point until the pres- Of Clarence, the Masher
ent dispute betwedn the European Who tried to hold Hands
nations themselves has been settled. With Girls
He had never seen before
OUR BUMPER ICE CREAM CROP In the Show.

"COMPARE OUR PRINT, PAPER, AND PRICES"

EDWARDS BROTHERS
308-10 SOUTH STATE STREET

2ND FLOOR

Figures recently received show that
300,000,000 gallons of ice cream were
consumed in America last year. This
means an increase in consumption of
one gallon per capita over the year
previous. When ice cream was first in-
troduced in Europe, it was regarded
as a curiosity, a rare toothsome
sweet, which might be eaten by the
aristocracy on auspicious occasions,
a delicacy to be sparingly partaken
of, 'a dish highly prized.
Today ice cream is no loifger aj
delicacy which must be served only
on special occasions. It is now a
food, an everyday food, produced and
consumed in enormous quantities.
Many causes have contributed to
the startling increase in the consump-
tion of ice cream., Perhaps the chief
cause is the wide-spread advertising
campaign of ice cream manufactur-
ers. The poularity of "malted milks"1
which contain. ice cream is another
factor in the increased consumption.
The invention of such creations as
"Eskimo Pie" has helped to swell the
amount of ice cream demanded by the
public. Again, many men, since giv-
ing up alcoholic drinks, have substi-
tuted ice cream di'inks.
A habit which perhaps finds its
greatest expression in Americans is
that of eating between meals. Ice
cream, made into sodas, malted milks,
or eaten plain is probably the lead-
ing between-meal food.
It is likely that in future years ice
cream will become more popular than
ever as a food. It is easy to obtain
and convenient to eat. The American
people demand convenience and pala-
tability. In ice cream they seem to
have found both.

One night
When he went to Bed
He thought
He was being Tried
Before a Court
Of Women.
The Judge was
Margot Asquith,
And he groaned
Because he knew
It would
Get into the Papers.
And when he Looked at the
He almost Wept
Because he recognized
Every One
Although he had only seen
In the Dark.
'nd when Margot asked
or the Verdict,
The Jury
With one Accord
Said: "Guilty."
And the guard came
And it was the Devil
With Horns
And a spiked Tail
Just. like the One
On the Devilled Ham Can;
And with him
Were fifty Other Devils
With Pitchforks;
And they said,
"We have come
To take you to. .
Er-Home with Us."

F;,

1922
1
1,
22
29

1W
.2
1 6
23
30

OCTOBER.
T W T
3 4 5
10 11 12
17 18 19
24 25 26
31

6
13'
20
27

1922
4
14
21
28

Jury

them

And in the Morning
On the Campus
The Chimes rang;
But Clarence did not hear them;
He did not wake up.
He was not there.
And when it came time for that Eight
.O'lI ki

Beginning this evening at 11 o'clock GLOOM DISPELLERS The Prof. looked Around
the greater part of Dlichigan will Last week the American Bankers And said,
association held one of the moat "I see That
embark on the special trains .bound I
fruitful - anual sessions in the history Clarence is Absent."
for Columbus. There tomorrow, in the of that organization. The entire at- And neither the Prof.,
new stadium of Oho State university, mosphere was uregnant with the pros- Nor the Class,
will be waged a gridiron battle which pect of a prosperous year ahead and Nor Clarence's friends,
has aroused the interest of the entire optimism was the order of the week. Nor his Best Girl,
Ever since the World War ended a Ever saw Clarence
country. spirit of general pessimism and a Any More.
This in the feeling of disgust and gloom has BEWARE, CLARENCE.
Michigan-Ohio contest arises from been floating about and somehow or NUFF SED.
the keen athletic. rivalry which has. other everyone has felt that the worst . * *
grown between the two universities was yet to come. This has been more Shure an' They'll Be Black an' Blue
of a mental state than anything else. FRIEND CAL: I consider it a rath-
durng the last few years. It is a riv- Consistently the most reliable econ- FREDCL Icosdriarth
er remarkable fact that one of our
airy which has been characterized by omists have waved the streamer of most patriotic institutions, the Onion,
clean rlay and good sportsmanship. coming prosperity and a happy fu- has on sale for who desire to pur-
In their trip to Ohio the men of j ture, but up to the present their ban- chase them "OHIO BLUE TIP
Michigan must bear in mind this rec- ners have floated in vain. MATCHES." Or maybe they mean
ordl of clean play and sportsman-' "Now, however, the attitude is chang- that the tip is going to make Ohio
d ing. Almost every one of the thous-
ship. These are not merely athletic£ ands of bankers from all parts of the, GOG AND MAGOG
terms, although they are essential to country went home with a smile. This
proper spirit in the rodting stands. smile was not an empty and inane
But the terms apply equally well one of shallow self-satisfaction but In Spite of Odds and Superior
elsewhere, one which comes from self assurance Numbers
To damage property in the course: of future prosperity. AT T Il HT ORGAN RECITAL
of l.re-game hilariousness or in the- r nD y
joy of victory, aside from being a The tremendous sale of Concert se- -Our Own Daily.
criminal act, is decidedly unsports- ries ,tickets testifies to the fact that
manlike. If any such breakage occurs Ann Arbor is beginning to realize just We do
on board the special trains the imme- what a great achievement the School Believe and asseverate
'diate victims will be the railroad com- of Music has to its credit in arrang- That staff members of
panies, and the individual perpetra- ing these programs. The gargoyle
tors if they are caught. But the act-' Should be exempt
ual victims will be the Michigan men Although Michigan's plans for a big From persecution
of next year and the years to follow, tent week were given up last year, By that sheet's
when they desire to charter special from the appearance of all the differ- Sales force.
accommodations and are refused be- ent band wagons it looks as if a' per- * * *
cause of the experiences of the past. manent street carnival is in order on DEAR UGALICULPA:
And rowdyism upon the part of State street. We read in our own dear daily:
students in the course of the trip will "FOR SALE: Reed baby carriage.
be a decided breach of fair play in There's only one thing harder than Call "
a sense much stronger even than that getting by the Gargoyle salesmen on Galloping asthma is seeking infor-
which applies to athletics. The fair the campus each month. That is mation regarding Mr. Reed. Every
play to be considered in this case is getting by the newsboys in front of year this same man, or one of his
to the University. Rowdyism upon the the Union every day. heirs or ancestors, tries to dispose
part of any of her men will mean the of the family baby carriage.
dragging down of Michigan in the An Indiana man worked 18 years Now that so many years of our col-
eyes of the vast numbers who will be without receiving any pay until his lech edicashun have passed and the
present at Columbus tomorrow. employer died. If patience is a virtue conveyance is yet not sold; we as a
Tonight Michigan's rooters set out his trip to heaven is assured. party of the third part, want to of-
for the field of battle. Theywafre-out fer some advice to Mr. Reed: That
to win and they will do anything Ann Arbor now has a fox farm, ac- he either display the carriage in the
within their power to help humble cording to a newspaper story. And University Museum or junk it for
,z. a . .:........_, 7 __ ..,. f .. ..,# w.n s s n m nn o a~r. Fb . r r.r~n , ....# ;. .. ., _a

WOMEN IN PUBLIC AFFAIRS
(Detroit News)
Those who view current events as
marks on the gauge of history have
found food for thought in the an-
noumnement of the appointment of a.
woman to the Unite States senat.
Als it has started some argument
among these same philosophers.
The particular appointment is of
academic interest only perhaps, as
the new senator is 87 years old, and
her term of office, and prerogatives,
will expire witgh the election day on
which the governor who named her
seeks the same office.
But even a nominal senatorial in-
cumbency for a woman gives the his-
toriographers ground for renewed re-
search. There seems to be no dispute
as to the place which woman's as-
cendancy occupied on the barometers
of civilization in former ages. Wont-
an's ascendanicy in public affairs has
almost invariably been coincident with
the decline and fall of the nation in
world infinertee. The unfortunate fact
that the nations of the ancient world
carried thehr records with them in
their falls has left historians only a
few fragments of information to work
with. But regarding those nations
whose records remain, there seems
to be no question. That's one side of
it, anyhow.
Greece ari' Rome climbed to the
pinnacles of world power and influ-
ence, then fell. Their declines were
characterized by the emergence of the
woman from the home and her activity
in public affairs. The nations which
sprang up following the barbarian
overrunning of Europe experienced
the same development. Spain and the
various Italian republics of the mid-
dle ages also are cited as examples
pointing in the same general direc-
tion, but not anywhere near so em-
phatically.
While there is practically no dis-
pute among students of this business
as to the nlace on a nation' road from
vigor to decay, at which woman's as-
cendancy in public affairs may be ex-
pected, there is considerable ques-
tion and much argument as to wheth-
er the fact may be considered as a
cause or a symptom of approaching
decline in national strength.
Those who maintain the former con-
tention argue that the departure of
the woman from the home is the fun-
damental cause of the weakening of
the national fibre. With her attention
withdrawn from the training of chil-
dren, they insist that family life must
fail. And without family life, every-
one must admit that there can be lit-
tle to argue for the state.
Persons who insist that woman's as-
cendancy in public affairs is merely
a symptom rather than a cause, main-
tain that woman's entry into the ad-
ministration of affairs outside of
those of her family comes only be-
cause man has failed in his task. And
man's failure at public adminstration
must have come, they argue, because
the nation's decay has already set in.
There is small comfort for the phi-
losopher in either explanation, but
it may be taken for granted that most
women will insist upon being called
causes, rather than symptoms.
Then there is the third school,
which holds that proper participation
of women in public affairs really con-
stitutes a guarantee of the life of the
nation.
Probably none of us will live long
enough to see the complete demon-

TEN SPECIA LISTS
308 So. State St.

Start Right With a Good Iat
We do all kinds of HIGH CLASS
Cleaning and Reblocking of hats at
low prices for GOOD WORK. When
you want a hat done RIGHT bring
it to us, our work is regular FACTO-
RY WORK. Hats turned inside out
with all new trimmings are like new.
We also make and sell POPULAR
PRICE and HIGH GRADE hats, FIT
THEM TO YOUR HEAD and save you
a dollar or more on a hat. We give
values and quote prices which cannot
be excelled in Detroit or anywhere
else. Try us for your next hat.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
(Where D.U.R. Stops at State Street)
REAL PEN SERVICE
RIDER'S PEN SHOP

"

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_...
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ti r
r(

Ann Arbor'~
Candy Shop
HUYLER S
SCHRAFFT'S
MORSE'S
SPOEHR'S
709 N. UNIVERSITY

f'

y '

This is you-at college

I

profess
Don
and let
it rem
Published in into y
the interest of Dec-m
ricad Development by Byl
fl I nti4fb oa. corn
be heped by .a- plunge
c7cr hefts the the pra
rs rY. If y
college
Viir

ING a symbolic figure to represent Knowl-
ge, let us turn away from the muses of
ity and the be-capped and be-gowned
of our own day.
k about the Football Player Tackling a
ny? Isn't he typical of everything you do
se four years
i are the Football Player. The dummy is
knotty problem you tackle, every effort
n your way through, every examination,
campus activity.
kle the dummy hard, and you'll be ready
en bigger tests in the game of business or
sonal life.
rot say about this symbol, "How clever",
it go at that. It is worth nothing unless
inds you to get the spirit of the Tackler
our work.
his earnestness he sems to feel the thrill
[bat. With set jaws and muscles tense he
-s at the dummy. For him it is alive, and
actice is a means to win the game.
ou intend to help score touchdowns after
e, here is a man to-measure up to.
Electric COmpay

F-

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