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November 11, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-11-11

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Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
The Associated ,,Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all
news dispatches credited to it or not other-
wise credited in this paper and the local
news published therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann' Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier or mail, $3. 50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi-
ness, p6o.
Communications not to exceed So 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 Daily at the discretion of the Editor, if
left at or mailed to The Daily office. Un-
signed communications will receive no con-
sideration. No manuscript -will be returned
unless the writer encloses postage. The Daily
does not necessarily e.endorse the sentiments
expressed in the commnunicatiois.
Telephones, 2414 and 176-H
News Editor.. ............Paul Watzel
City Editor ...............James B. Young
Assistant City Editor ........Marion Kerr
Editorial Board Chairman.....E. R. MKiss
Night Editors-
Ralph Byers Haiy. Hoey
J. P. Dawson, Jr J. E. Mack
L. J. ershdorer R. C. Moriarty
H. A. Donahue
'Sports Editor... .... H. Mcpie
Sunday Magazine Editor......Delbert Clark
Wome's Editor..........Marion Koch
erumor Editor.............Donald Coney
Conference Editor ........H. B. Grundy
Pictorial Editor ..............Robert Tarr
Music Editor ....... ...... . H. Ailes

furnish an almost irresistible attrac-
tion to those who are able to accom-
pany the team into the Gopher terri-
tory. The opportunity to witness the
actual sealing of a championship by
Michigan is one whichl has not come
before to those now in theUniversity.
It is an opportunity too good to give
up without a sty'fgle.
But above all, Michigan's team will
need the support which only a com-
paratively small band of indomitable
rooters can give. In the midst of'
a horde of Gophers, a few Wolverines
can make a fight worth while.
Think of the team, and think of be-
ing with it when that championship is
clinched, Michigan men, and then sign
up for a trip to Minnesota today.
At Illinois, Ohio State, Purdue and a
number of other pniversities there is
one day each year set aside as "Dad's
Day". This is usually the day of an
important football game, and the, fa-
thers of students are invited to be
present. A special "Dad's Day" pro-
gram is arranged to entertain the vis-
iting Dads,, and they are shown about
the campus and made familiar with
the spirit and traditions of the univer-
The idea of a "Dad's Day" is thor-
oughly sound and commendable. It
provides a holiday for the fathers,
and affords them an opportunity to
mingle with their sons in the college'
atmosphere, and incidentally see a
football game. Every father is'vitally
interested in the welfare of the uni-
versity which his son is attending, but
he does not often visit the university
unless there is some special incentive.
"Dad's ,Day" furnishes this incentive,
and Dad knows that it is his duty to
visit his son at college if he can pos-
sibly spare the time. Through these
visits Dad becomes mote and more
absorbed in the workings of the uni-
versity and will be ready to give it
'coral and financl~ slupport if hbe
should be asked to do so.
Michigan has not yet adopted a
"Dad's Day", but Michigan might- well
profit by following the example of
>ther universities where this occasion,
1s a reality and a success. A well or-
ganized, well supported "Dad's Day"
means that thousands of fathers who
are now simply impassive supporters
of -the university will be converted in-
to enthusiasts for Michigan.
The Athletic association will soon
begin planning for the 1923 football
season. Now is the prCper time to
plan the ,first Michigan "Dad's Day"
to come coincident with one of the big
home gaines, making the proper allot-
ment of tickets for "visiting Dads.

_ _ _

A Mortal Poem
Chips that pass in the night,
Yellow and red and blue:
Paste-boards going the rounds-
"Well, son, how many for you?"
Shaded the lamp overhead,
Books I should read on the shelf-
The dawn of the morning will find
Me weary and peeved at myself.
The voice of the man 'cross the board,
"Raise you a yellow, old thing."
I take him for all that I've got-
He lays down nine, ten, Jack, Queen.

"I never had luck, anyway-
I'll borrow some coin offa Joe-
It's only the tenth of the month,
So I can't touch the Old " Man



M. H. Pryor
Dorothy Bennetts
Maurice Berman
R. A. Billington
W. B. Biutler
H. C. Clark
A. B. Connable
Evelyn T. Coughlin
Eugene Carmichael:
bernadette Cote'
Wallace Y. Elliott'
T. E . Fiske
Maxwell Fead

John Garlinehouse
Isabel Fisher
Winona A. Hibbard
Samuel Moore
T. G. McShane
W. B. Rafferty'
W. H. Stoneman
Virinia Tryon'
P. M. Wagner
"A . .Webbink'
Franklin Dickman
Joseph Epstein
J. W. Ruwitch
J.. A. Macon

Telephone 960
Advertising...........John J. Hamel, Jr.
Advertising .............Edward F. Conhn
A dvertising.............Walter K. Scherer
Accounts .............Laurence H. Favrot
Circition ..............David J. M. Park
Publication............ L. Beaumont Parks

Chips that pass in the night-
Yellow and. red and blue-
They've ruined many a lad-
What do they mean to you?
WE ARE through being an official
host and amateur matrimonial bu-
reau. From this day on all contribs
relative to The Right-Left affair must
be accompanied by a dollar bill if the
author hopes to have them run. And
let the dollar bill be a new one.
I WANT to know why a man hit me.
He asked me what was good in cur-
rent literature, and I suggested "Down
the River" and "Upstream".
Should' I have added the works of
Mrs. Eddy?,
* * .*
Around the lofty walls of Troy
'Mid panoply of war did Greek
And Trojan deadly blows exchange
And with the gore of battle reek.
And though with might and main they
The Greeks could not invade the town
Until the entrance of the steed
Upon their efforts placed a crown.
With daring deeds of gallantry
For ten long years they'd struggled
And yet the capture of old Troy
Was but a mere one-horse affair.
And what famous man remarked
that this incident was a horse on
* .* *
.... The Supreme Sacrifice
"TUXEDO for sale. Good Condition,

(Daily Princetonian)
Yale's new interpretation of the re-
vised triangular agreement is some-
what surprising when it is remember-
ed that one of the chief aims of the
pact was to relieve Harvard, Yale, and
Princeton football of undue emphasis.
The preamble to the report drawn by
the joint committee in July reads:
"There has been a widespread feel-
ing among college authorities that
intercollegiate athletics and particu-
larly football occupied too conspicu-
ous a place in college life."
In the light of this statement our
own interpretation of the ensuing
clause relative to intersectional con-
tests, in that all intersectional con-
test are barred, and that the phrase,
"for the purpose of settling sectional
or other championships," was insert-
ed only as indicative, ilot entirely de-
finitive; of what constitutes an inter-
sectional game. No game, between
East and West could possibly "settle"
a championship, in the first place; and
in the second place any intersectional
game, whether played o this or the
other side of the Alleghanies, for
whatever purpose, will most certainly
be taken by sport writers the country
over as the basis for invidious com-
parisons certain to, arouse a lot of fu-
thie rivalry and hurtful publicity.
We would not suggest that there
had been "evasion or willful twisting
of the meaning" of the clause. We
merely express surprise that Yale is
discounting the real purpose of the
President's Agreement. The "appar-
ent benefits which are gained by in-
tersectional games" we fail to dis-'
cover, unless they lie in advertisement
through the football medium,-which
is just what the Presidents' Confer-
ence considered injurious to the best
interests of the sport,-or in the es-
tablishment of liqsons with distant in-
stitutions. These latter will never
flourish on invitations suspected of
the "holier-than-thou" attitude, that
1 being the attitude any self-respecting
I western college must attribute to our
now unreciprocal offers.
These observations we make in no
spirit of hostile criticism but as, ex-
planatory of what we feel will be
Princeton's official inter>retation of
the moot clause, and in a friendly en-
deavor to point out to Yale what we
consider a step backwards in her
progress towards athletics on a more
simplified, less'conspicuous basis. Yale
is technically and morally free to do
as she sees fit, but Princeton's author-
ities do not, we hope, - their way
clear to' issuing another invitation to
Chicago, or to any other distant uni-
versity however renowned. Any inter-
sectional game, no matter where it is
played, will always be a "big" game
if Yale, Princeton, or Harvard par-
ticipates therein. And "big" games
are undeniably the root of every sort
of evil that ever penetrates sport.
A final consideration is the princi-

:-: A T :.~:


J .3

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:o5
a.m. and hourly to 9:05 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:oo a.m.
and every two hours to 9:oo p. nu:
i 1 :oo p.m. To Ypsilanti only-11:40
pIm, :15 a.mn.
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:50 a.m.,
12:10 p.11.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Lim-
ited cars 8:47, 10:47 a.m., 12:47, 2*47,
4:47 P.m.
To Jackson and Lansing-Limited at
8:47 p.m.
1921 NOVEMBER 1922
S Hl T W T F ; S
1 2 3 ~4
5 6 7 8 9 10 1.1
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
19 20 21 22 23 24 25
26 27 28 29 30
Start Right With a Good Hatt
We do all kinds of HIGH
CLASS Cleaning and Reblocking
of hats at low prices for GOOD
We also make and sell POP-
YOUR JIEAD and save you a
dollar or more on a hat.
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
(Where D.U.R. Stops
at State Street)
Schedule in Effect October i8, 1922
entral Time (Slow Timre)
P.M. A'M. P.M. P.M.
2:55 6:55 Lv. Morenci .Ar. 133 9135
3:45 7:*45 .. ..Adrian ..12:45 8:45
:5 81 ... 'Tecumseh ... 12: 15 8:t5
4:30 8:30 .... Clintdn .... 12:oo 8 :o
5:15 9:15 .... Saline . 1... 1:15 7:15
5:45 9:45 ArAnn ArborLv. 10:45 6:45
(Court House Square) A. M.
D-Daily. X-Daily except Sundays
and Holidays. Friday and Saturday special
bus for students leaves Adrian 1:45, leaves
Ann Arbor 4:45.
J=AMES H. ELLIOTT, Proprietor
PhOr.,; 926-.M Adrian, Mich.
Ann Arbor Custom ShoeFactory
O ne
PHONE 3043
iao}ljuA eoqS lsn j ) .oq.iy uuy
706 First Nat. Bank Bldg.
Phone 1746-J

3 Light
A5fter the movie---
---the dance
Surnday evenings
Alwarys hit the s$pot
7 . I T

I c H I G A N



80O K

. ..


Novel modeling
two-strap pump

Townsend H. Wolfe
Kenneth Seick
George Rockwood
Perrv M. Havden
Eugene L. Dunne
Wm, Graulich, Jr.
John C. Haskin
iauvey E. keed
C. L. Putnam
n T Aantrout,
H. W. Cooper.
V4 allace r iw er
Edw. B. Riedle
Harold L. I-ale

Alfred M. White
Wi. D. Roesser
Allan S. Morton
Tames A. Dryer
Win, H..Good
Clyde L. Hagerman
A. Hartwell, Jr.
J. Blumenthal
Howard Hayden
W. K. Kidder
Henry Freud
HerbertP Bostwick
L. Pierce


Time brings about many changes in
attitude. It is safe to wager thatj
none of us'feels that enthusiasm today
that so excited us four years ago when
a truce brought the great war 'to a
close. And perhaps this is well, for
as the years ,pass, things which'weI
regarded in a superficial light come toI
have a deper and a graver signifi.
cance for us. Only after the initial
splendor of an occasion is gone is it
decided that this shall become an in-
stitution and that that shall be for-
The Armistice Day of four years
ago came as a tremendous relief of the
tension under which the world had
lived for four long years. The anni-
versary of that momentous event to-
day brings with it not the intoxicat-
ing excitement of sudden deliverance
from a haunting fear, but a calm and
almost religious appreciation of the
blessings of peace, and a heartfelt
gratitude for those who made this
possible through their sacrifice.
But one unfortunate consequence
ever attends an event of this sort. As
the years fly on, there is always the
danger that coming generations, ig-
norant of the deep-rooted issues which
marked the origin of such an occasion
will forget its meaning, and wnly tht
lighter side of original celebration
will be remnembered. It is safe to
conjecture that Independence Day.
was a grave event as well as a joyfulr
one to the people of, that day, where-
as in this century, it is an excuse for
hilarity only.
It is to be hoped that in the years
to come the serious significance of
Armistice Day will not be lost in
light-hearted celebration, and that
some of the gravity due the day will
pervade it still.

They know how to put things on out
in,, Washington. The students of the
University of Washington must have
hail the times of their young lives
when they returned to school on the
Great Northern railroad recently after
a football game.
The special train was composed of
ten coaches, one of which was a din-
ing car. But this was not the ordinary
sort of car in' which travelers are ac-
customed to take their meals. And
thereby hangs the tale. In the first
,place,the dining car was decorated.
This is a feature which alway adds
zest to any occasion, and especially to
a ride in a dining car. But as an add-
ed attraction the floor was cleared,
and a twenty-four piece orchestra
furnished music for all who cared to
,dance. Moreover, the railroad, feeling
magnanimous, supplied the passengers
with punch, and a store of apples,
both of which, it is to be supposed
were gratefully accepted.
Why can't the railroads in this 'sec-
tion of the country\ give their guests
equally novel welcomes? An ancient]
adage mentions something about]
bread thrown in the brook, which]
seems to be strangely applicable in]
this case. Even if the railroads have]
no charitable inclinations, they sl -,ld]
realize that it is just good business7
to please one's patrons; it blesseth
both the giver and the receiver.
The passing of every day brings us
closer to the time when there will
either be a method of traffic marking
at the corner of South University and j
State streets or an accident which
will make even more evident the ob-
vious need of regulation at that in-
Someone has suggested that the
screen advertisements. displayed in
Ann Arbor's picture shows don't es-
pecially add to the artistry of the
The Ann Arbor Auto club is going
out after more members. Many stu-
dents are wondering whether flivversj
arnQlih ,b

' ..

- . r
YES,indeed, it is plain and
just as simple as the clever
Walk-Over designers could
make it; but in its shaping
and poiseful looks on your,
feet it is supremel' pretty.
See it in fine patent reather
or deep rich ooze.


must sell in order to atend Chicagopa. It1does
n . . pie of sportsmanship involved. It does
game." -Daily Illini not seem in any way fair for us to in-
vite western teams here now that we
You will kill twelve birds with one are not in a position to 'give satisfac-'
stone by subscribing to the Community tion,'-to return the visit and play un-
Fund association drive which starts der the usual invader's handicap. It
Sunday may be that Iowa will accept Yale's
**presentproposal, but it is a certainty
And do you suppose that all the that Iowa, or Chicago, or anyone else,
demon salesmen who are not selling would refuse two or tlree years from
on the camnus now have emigrated to now, unless the agreement had in the
Ireland or Turkey? meantime been unwisely and unfor-
* * * tunately altered.
My Roommate hath a keen sense of BACK READING
humor. (Daily Illini)
He ith a disciple of the Practical Days fly past and work is piled up
Joke. with reckless abandon as the disas-
trous results of the first six weeks
He ith lucky when matching pennies stick in our memories, cheering us on
He ith seldom the loser toward the second set of tests coming
He wath peeved by my pome soon. Each day and evening there Is
He ith out for revenge. the same mad scramble through the
He hath revenge. seminars by students , in search of
He sold my Wisconsin ticket. books which have been assigned.
RED But books are scarce in the Univer-
* * * sity of Illinois seminars and students
Damosel on State street: "Poppy?" are many. And th old world keeps
* * * quietly moving on, bringing to us just
so many hours each day. We cannot
Guy: "Do I look it? increase that number so we must put-
ter along as best we may with our
And if Chicago wins today why then 24 hour day.
Standard Oil will probably rise. Seminars can be used more hours
* * * than they are however, if the council
Well, get the boys out of the of administration can be made to see
trenches by Christmas. the necessity for such action. Every
CALIGU.I1A. Sunday there are hundreds of students
who must waste several hours simply
because there is no opportunity to
ORGANIZATIONS NOTICE read, and nothing else to do. And as
they sit and think of the hours of
SIn order that The Michigan
ai Inrde thathey ichigd an reading which must be done if courses
Daily may properly handle are to be passed with creditable
nes patn t aeinnl ~~lct ret b psedwthcedtblb

?tati& ~ei~

115 S. MAIN

Y1 4

*lcw f eO * g W je cAJ L.ul Uis,
all such organizations are re-
quested to send in to the city
desk a complete list of all offi-


If a minimum of 200 students sign
up at once to go to the Minnesota
game, they will be asured of a special
train and an uncommonly low round-
trip fare of $23.58. The Minnesota
mi h.a Taf of a +1Q

are eagime. cers, their names, addresses, and
telephone numbers. The Daily
Judging from the elections just over, would also appreciate a state-
the best way for a party to get into ment of each club's purposes
power is simply to be out for a while. and aims.
By keeping its files complete
Whiy doesn't Armistice Day ever IThe Daily will be able, by means
come the day after Thanksgiving? How of adequate publicity, to assist
.oe .edyfeTak .the clubs in securing better at- I

Students realize that present condi-
tions are no fault of University ofli-
cials. Library facilities are far too
small and more books could not be
handled under present conditions.
When the state legislature, in its be-
nign goodness, sees fit to give us a li-
brary all this will be unnecesary. But
meanwhile there are hundred of stu
dents who would appreciate the oppor{


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