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October 27, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-27

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



-mean the eventual extinction of in-
tercollegiate a hletics. Director George
Huff recently mad~e the stateipent that,
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE "Socially the gambler is in a class
UNIVERSITY OF 1ICHIGAN with the saloonkeeper and only aboveA
Published every morning except Monday the confidence man and the burglar." AL I
uring the University year by the Board in But the point Mr. Huff makes which
,ontrol of Student Publications.too many students do not realize is, THOSE WHO read the Denishawn
Member of Western Conference Editorial that "college students make the mis- program carefully last night were,
ssociation. take of thinking themselves loyal to probably pained beyond words to no-1
The Associated Press is exclusively en- their alma maters when they bet on tjce that while the personnel of the
tied to the use for republication of all the team. As a matter of fact it is Glee club boasts a sufficiency of both
ews dispatches credited to it or not other-'thmotdsyatinteycno.
ise credited in this paper and the local most disloyal thing they can do." first and second BASES, yet there are
ews published therein. At Michigan gambling is being as no thirds nor yet shortstops.
vigorously opposed as it is in the oth- Following this line of thought,
Ein eat the a ofie tAnn Arbor, e ofrneuieste.Telts
Michigan, as second class matter. er Conference universities. The latest would it not be proper, on seeing ther
Subscription by carrier or mail,$3.50. manifestations of the war on gam- club in fighting array,.to remark that
ard Street. . bling are the signs appearing in lo- the bases were (or were not, as the

..

I EDITORIAL COMMENT
A FINAL SOLUTION OF COAL
1'ROBLEMS
(Chicago Daily Tribune)
Manufacturers and consumers of
coal throughout the country who are
facing exorbitant prices and uncer-
tainty of a' sufficiency of fuel this win-
ter will find an interesting and pos-
sibly valuable lesson in recent re-
marks of Dr. Charles P. Steinmetz, the
famous electrical engineer. Inciden-
tally, coal operators and dealers
should see the handwriting on the
wall in those same remarks.j
Dr. Steinmetz declared a saving of7
400,000,000 tons of coal a year, or ap- ,
proximately four-fifths our normal '
consumption, could be made if the lat-
ent water rower in the United States
were developed to capacity. New Yorki
could cut its coal bill for public util- 3

., .,.t

LAST EDITIO

ICHIGAN

SONG

BOO

-: A T

BOTH STORES

M
na

1w w .

Phones: Editorial, 24r4 and 176-M; Busi-I
ness, o60.
Communications not to exceed 3oo words
if signed, the signature not necessarily to
appear in print, but as an evidence of faith,
and notices of events will be published in
The Dailyat the discretion of the editor, if
left at or -mailed to The Daily office. Un-
signed communications will receive no con-
sideration. No niapuseript will be returned
unless the writer encloses postage. The Daily
does not necessarily endorse the sentiment
expressed in the communications.

cal business establishments announc-
ing that betting will not be permit-
ted on the premises. Of course this
is not an absolute remedy for bet-
ting, but with so many reminders
that Michigan's interests forbid the
practice of gambling, it is about time
that the student gets the idea through
his head.

case might .be) full?
* * * .

that they have. A rousing send-
to Minnesota, the entire absence
knocking, and continued interest

I

Dance. After Illinois game at Ma-
sonic Temple, Ypsi. Bergins Firsti
Orciestra.-Adv.

You will be surprised at the large
results obtained at low cost from a
"Daily" classified ad--Adv.

EDITORIAL STAFF THE LAST OF FOUR
Telephones, 2414 and 176.M The resignation of David L. George
- as prime minster of England marks
MANAGING EDITOR the passing from public office of the
MARION B. STAHL last of the four allied war leaders..
News.Editor............. ......Paul Watzel That Lloyd George and his cohorts,
City Editor...............James B. Young Woodrow Wilson, Orlando, and Cle-
Assistant City Editor..........Marion Kerr menceau failed to retain theconf.-
Editorial Board Chairman ...,..E. R. Meiss
Night Editors- dence of the people of their respectiveC
Ralph Byers Hary Hoey nations ought not to be taken as an
J. P. Dawson, Jr. J. E. Mack
L. J. Hershdorer R. C. Moriarty indictment against their war records,
H. A. Donahue -but, on the contrary rather as a nat-
Sports Editor...........F. H. McPike b,
Sunday Magazine Editor.....Delbert Clark ural desire on the part of the people
Women's Editor ..............Marion Koch to remove" themselves from anything
Humor Editor ...........Donald Coney
Confeence Editor.........H. B. Grundy connected with the recent struggle,.
Pictorial Editor ..........Robert. Tarr
Music Editor................ . tAiles coupled with displeasure at the dip- I
Assistants lomatic endeavors of these men, whieji
M. H. Pryor John Garlinzhouse were failures only beca/use complete

THE END OF LOVE
I am a Sophomore,
A self-respecting
AJ Almost egotistical
Sophomore
With an abrasive tweed
suit
And a hand-pressed hat
And all the rest
Of the collegiate trim-
mings
I came to the library doors
Simultaneously
With a co-ed
A nice co-ed

ities and industrial enterprises to one-
third of its present cost. There is
available in that state 4,000,000 hydro-
electric horsepower, or a saving of
34,000,000 tons of coal annually. The
state is now saving 10,000,000 tons of
coal annually through developing'
1,300,000 hydro-electric horsepower.
The country at large is saving 80,-
000,000 tons by developing 10,000,000.
I horsepower.{
When we remember that this vast'
development has all taken place with-
in the working lifetime of Edison we
may appreciate the probability of a
rapid extension of the work to the
limit suggested by Steinmetz. We
would then have the coal operators,
and to some extent the railroads,
f where we want them. No coal strike

in the team are small things to ask
of the student body. Sportsmanship
has long been the boast of Ohio State.
Show it now by backing the team to
the end of the season.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-.
6:0o a.m., 7:0o a.m., 8:oo a.m., 9:05
a.m. and hourly to 9:05 p.m.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops
,nest of Ann Arbor)-9:47 a.m., and
every two hours to 9 :47 P.m.
Local Cars East Bound-7:oo a.m.
and every two hours to 9:0o p. m.,
ii:oo p.m. To Ypsilaiti only-lil:4o
SI:15 a.m.
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:50 a.m.,
I2:10 P.11.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Lim-
ited cars 8:47, 10:47 a.m., 12:47, 2:47,
4:47 p in
To Jackson and Lansing-Limited at
S:47 P.

1'

11

/'

caisEtrEiea ra aunt
Opposite Englneering Apch

'.
{

Have prepared Special Lunches and Turkey Dinner for you.
Open all day and all night Friday and Saturday nights,

October 27 and 28.
Phone 699-J

4.

Orchestra

I wanted to be
A gentleman
So I opened the door
And stepped back
So she could enter first

Dancing'

F'" ml
tU

With not so much
In my direction
She pulledopen
Another door
Next to mine
And walked in

as a gl:ncE

Dorothy Bennetts
Maurice' Berman
R. A. Billington
W. B. Butler
HI. C. Clark.
A. B. Conpnable
Evelyn J. " Coughlint
Eugene Carmichael
Bernadette Cote
Wallace 1. Elliott
',. 4. Fiske
Maxyell Fead

Isabel Fisher
Winona A. Hibbard
Samuel Moore
T G. McShane
W. B. Rafferty
W. H. Stoneman
Virc niaWTryon
P. M. Wagner
A. P. Webbink
Franklin Dickman
Joseph Epstein
J. W. Ruwitch
J. A.- Bacon

.0

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960,
BUSINESS MANAGER
ALBERT J. PARKER

Advertising ...... ....John J. Hamef, Jr.
Advertising .... ,.......Edward F. Conlin
Advertising........... . Walter K. Scherer
Accounts..... . Laurence S. Fav rot
Circulation.........David J. AM. Park
Publication............L. Beaumont Parks
Assistants

Townsend H. Wolfe
Kenneth Seick
George Rockwood
Perry M. Hayden
Eugene L. Dunne.
Wr'n. Graulich, Jr.
John C. Iaskin
lHav9 E. Ree'd
C. I,. Putnam
. D. Ar mantrout
H. WV. Cooper

Alfred M. White
Win. I?. Roesser
Allan S. Morton
James A. Dryer
Win. I-4.Good
Clyde L. Hagerman
A. Hartwell, Jr.
J.",Blumenthal
Howard Hayden
W. K. -Kidder
Henry Freud
Herbert P. Bostwick
L. Pierce

success was impossible.
During the war centralization of
authority was recognized in every
country as a, necessity to the effec-
tive disposal of war measures. Each
of these leaders was given more
power than he could have possibly,
acquired in times of peace, and the
authority he possessed was strength-
ened by the almost unanimous sup-
port of the press and public. Natur-
ally each one made mistakes, -but his'
blunders were for the most part
hodwinked and connived at.
After the war when the last criesI
of victory had subsided, many of the I
desperate, but necessary, policies tie
war leaders had adopted were review-
ed by the critics of the various na-
tions and placed at the disposal of
the public at a time when sentimen-
tality was at a lower ebb. The nat-
ural result was dissatisfaction, and a
desire on the part of people all over
the world to rid themselves of the
adminstrations which had prosecuteds
the conflict, even though their ability
j had never been questioned.
This dissatisfaction crystallized at
the Peace Conference where most of
the world's problems had to be solv-
ed in so short a time and in the face
of so many conflicting interests, that
authorities marvel that any kind of an
agreement was arrived at. The people
of each nation were disgruntled at
the result, and the war leaders were,
unable to ssurvive the rising tide of
b itlin ninin hinh sst-erlditself

Poor Clarence Bass
Ran out of gas
And went to get some more.
TnH lifn.t match

Oh tragedy!

could stop production, no railroad
strike prevent transportation of fuel.
Prices would be reasonable and sup-
plies adequate and regular.
It is a development which is con-
ing because it is economically sound.
LEFT. Coal hen who make us trouble and
charge us exorbitant prices now will;
Memory hasten the day as they emphasize the
need. Manufactuirers and domestic
A brown consumers can help to hasten it if they
will learn the obvious lesson and
Iowan. i make use of it.

1922
S 2
15 16
22 23
29 30

TALK WINNING
(Daily Northwestern)
According to Coach Glenn Thisleth-
waite, spirit is 90 per cent of a win-
ning football team. The other 10 per

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

* a
ri797?t ..**lu l
--???!! -**±! Peter yawned;
the Celestial Timekeeper
pulled down the dusty ledger;
the Official Gate 0 p e n e ri
awakened hastily; a. ripple of
excitement ran through the
awaiting Cherubim and ec-
toplasms. Then all was st-
lent as the Timekeeper an-
nounced the r'esult of the in-
vestigation--The dust settled
again as somekpne muttered
"Aw Hell."

He Should Take' Dr. Roth's
Course
'LOST-In East Iowa City.
checked suit."
-Daily

1922
F S
6 7
13 14
20 21
27 28,

Start Righlt With a Good Hat!
We do all kinds of HIGH
CLASS Cleaning and Reblocking
of hats at low prices for GOOD
WORK.
We also make and sell POP-
ULAR PRICE and HIGH
GRADE hats, FIT THEM TO
YOUR HEAD and save you a
dollar or more on a hat.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
(Where D.U.R, Stops
at State Street)
rMORENCI-ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR BUS
Schedule in Effect October 18, 1922
Central Titre (Slow Time)
D X X D
P.M. A.M. P.M. P.M.
2:55 6 :55 Lv. Morenci .Ar. I:35 9:35
(Hotel)
3:45 7:45 .... drian .... 12:45 8:45
4:15 8:15 ... Tecumseh ... 12:15 8:15
4:30 8:30... Clinton .... 12 :oo 8 :oo
5:15 9:1 ...Saline .... 11:15 7:15
5:45 9:45 Ar nn ArborLv. 1o:45 6:45
(Court House Square) A. M.
T-Daily. X-Daily except Sundays
and Holidays. Friday and Saturday special
bu:j for student:: leaves Adrian 1:45, leaves
Ann Arbo: '4:45.
JAM ES II. ELLIOTT, Proprietor
Phone 926-M Adrian, Mich.

The Day of the Game
Light Lunches

The Souvenir
An M or U of M Box

Y

C
I
h
P
b

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1922
Night Editor-HOWARD A. DONAHUE
Al! A PLACE TO LIVE
The turning of a spadeful of earth
in a' vacant lot may not mean much

1 r

I

AN UNKNOWN.
THE CAMPUS
Six o'clock
A pale but salient moon above
pale autumn trees
With yellow-green leaves
And green-yellow leaves

cent is training, skill and physical
trength.
The team which Northwestern will
send to Chicago tomorrow will have
as much training, skill and strength,
as a corps of coaches can drill intol
eleven men in four weeks. It will
have as much spirit as has been, and
vill be, drilled into it by the student;
body, plus the individual spirit of
each player. 'Northwestern can rely
on its team having the required 90
per cent of spirit if its student body
vill do its ;art before the whistle
blows Saturday.
The team needs 90 per cent of spir-
t. The student body needs 100 per
cent. It must show the team that
it is backing it'and that it expects
much from it. The, student body
must become imbibed with the spirit
of winning. "Northwestern Wins"
should be its motto. A reasonable
amount of confidence is an essential
factor in the formation of a psychol-
ogy of victory.
Talk to the players. Tell them what
you expect of them. Make them feel
that they are going to win for North-
western. And be prepared to make
some sacrifices yourself, if neces-
sary, to go to the game tomorrow.

I
749 N.UNIVERSITY

to some people. But to thousands of "uUli A'Jnl YYLLa'.41 Feu it 1'* 1'
present Michigan 'students and stu at this and subsequent conferences. And leaves that are red.
dents for the future, that act when That Lloyd George was able to re-
~performed Wednesday by an alumnus main in power longer than the others U
of the University, was an auspicious anateresting phenomenon, but has
occasien. It meant the initial step in no place in this article.
the building of ten dormitoriesto help Posterity will view the acts of these Red against a gray wa
men untainted by the prejudices of Red like heart's blood,
house Michigan men conveniently, and 1 y'mrl ndroe
at a reasonable cost. ; the moment. And regardless of With puple undertones.
whether or not they are as great as Arnould,
yNot only for a few years, but actual~ - Nuke of W4interbottom I
yt University has other leaders in past crises their plac- -t t
es in the pantheon of history willi
been looking forward to a time when doubtless be high on account of the LAST NIGHT at the Press club din- I
it could provide adequate housing fa- omentous undertakings they have ner we had a Stone proof of the
cilities for its students, so that the guided. The men who have super- I Fourth Estate.
expansion'eo. The institutionecsuldr- our*.
prceedsn of hamer uncettinty as seded them in control will be confront- * * *
proceed unhampered by uncertanty as ed with problems almost as great in Boxing Gloves to Strike Pater's
to the rooming capacity of Ann Ar-thrensrtinwchflwsa. Checkbook 't
bor. But always, more urgent jneeds the reconstruction which follows 'war. Chcbo
have precluded the possibility of legs Whether or not they achieve as much ; This will insure her a strikingN
isaive apropriadtio osis p- as did the Big Four remains to be j pair of gloves to wear home at Christ-I
islative appropriation for this pur~; seen mas time. -Our Own Daily.t
pose. *j* *
The quadrangle of dormitories now_ DEAR CALIGULA, a few days ago
being built for the University are the THOUGHT FOR TRAFFIC COPS D AIsULAi a fewsdy ago
resut ofthe ctivtiesof , gras I was strolling pensively_ away
result of the activities of a group of Even now, when the automobile rom my boarding house I observed a
alumni who, believing that it was industry is scarcely twenty years old, dog of the hound species with a blue
imperative for Michigan to have such automobiles are being manufactured' ribbon on his neck and the dog looked
buildings, set out to get them. They and sold in such quantities that the son on hisoneck an he d'og lokd
sort of forlorn as a hound dog should
did not employ the time-worn but problem of finding parking space for but it seemed to me that he would'
sometimes necessary appeal for gifts them is acute. At any big athletic have been much more in his elementz
from the alumni body. Instead they event, such as a football or baseball chasing a rabbit through the second
formed a corporation and put shares game, city officials are obliged to growth or a cat through the alley. Yes-!
of stock on the market. It was' a Irevise ingenious traffic regulations to terday I saw him again in the same+
business proposition, and the alum- provide parking space and prevent place with the same expression on+
ni were asked to come into it as traffic jams. his elongated countenance and this!
such. This week a crowd of some five time he had a pink ribbon on his
Something more than the "rah rah" thousand filled Hill auditorium to neck and I wondered whether it hurt
spirit of college life shines through hear a concert. Even a crowd of this ne tan I woer het it hurt
this enterprise of the alumni of Mich- size possessed enough automobiles in ondered that his owner looked like.
igan. They have not only talked, but the aggregate to utilize all the park- A. D. 1000.

. _ 3-414+a

WILL YO}U D0 IT.
(Ohio State Lantern)
Ohio State spirit is being tested
this fall. Following two games in
which many expressed disappoint-
ment, has come the game with Michi-I
gan in which the team was outclass-!
ed. Outclassed, but not outfought.
Trite? Yes, perhaps, but still true.
Thousands of Scarlet and Gray sup-
porters saw the Buckeye team fight
to the final whistle though beaten
decisively.
What reaction is this going to have
on the campus? Accustomed to win-
ners, the present generation of stu-
dents has had little of the bitterness
of defeat to taste. Last year the elev-
en was defated twice, but the thoughts!
of the defeats were wiped out by the
spectacular performances in the oth-
er games.
With but little chance of the build-
ing up by Dr. Wilce of an eleven
which will smash successfully through3
the rest of the season, the students

sI

/ "LOO Kfl~tO
THE PAR.T'?

A writing man once remarked
that the way to spend your
last dime is to split it fifty-fifty
-a nickel for a loaf of kread
and a nickel for a carnation.
He had the right slant on the
Vialue of looking the part-
though we don't recommend
carnations for business.
For most of us, looking the
part means wearing good
a clothes. It's a kind of simple
statement that we believe in
ourselves.

Society Brand Clothes
look lust what they are
--smart raiment, so
honestly tailored that
the style willlast till the
fabric gives up'thegh,.t

.... : r__ ___ v__

i

they have acted. They have seen a i ing space on Thayer and Ingalls'b
TsHEY, WAIT A MINUTE! Why may be called upon to support a los,
need, and stepped in to remove it. streets for two solid blocks. wouldn't it -be a good idea for the ing team. Not that we say they will
Michigan men are to have dormitories More people are buying cars each; Union to ask the Woman's League to for we have unbounded faith in Dr.
in which to foster closer friendships day. In ten years from now there raise the money to finish the upper Wilce, but one team cannot win all
and more intimate co-operation. They may be double or triple the number reading room? the time, and the coach himself said
are to live more comfortably, and now in existence. Where will we park * * at the beginning of the season that
more reasonably. them? The solution to this problem Yesterday was Thursday. this year was to be a "formative
And fifteen years from now, when may prove to be one of the wonders * * * 'year." He is building up an eleven
it is estimated that the dormitories of the age in the field of traffic man- How did we know it was Thursday? which, with the experience of a year
will have placed themselves on a agement. * * * of hard games, will be equipped to
sound financial basis, Michigan men - We'll tell you how we come to get into the thick of the fight next
will gather around the big bonfire Looks like the ramshackle, tumble-' know it was Thursday. year.
and watch the old boys use their down, collegiate hat of last year is * * * It may be done this year. We hope

Wadthams & COm Pany

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