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November 14, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-11-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY TU

Fje £idrtijun Daity
FFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF HICHIGAN
ibl'ihed every morning except Monday
ng the Unriversity year by the Board in
:rol of Student Publications.
ember of Western Conference Editorial
ciation.
he Associated Press is exclusively en-
I to the use' for republication of all
s dispatches credited to it or not other-
credited in this paper and the local
a published therein,
ntere3 at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
higan, as second class matter.
ibscription by carrier or mail, $3.50.
flices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May
Street.
hones: Editorial, 2414 and ,76-M; Busi'
* 6o.
mmunieations not to exceed 300 words
igned, the signature not necessarily t
ar in print, bit auran evence1sf faith,
notices of events will be publishwed i')
Daily at the discretion of Fhe Editor. i
a mornailed toThe i)aily fri ?. tn
ied comr uni,atiouis vt ill rr _ ven;;on
ration. No manuscript will i euue
&s the writer encloses postage. l
Snotinecessarily endorse the sentiments
essed in the communications.

nue, just east of Hill auditorium.
Thus from a fond dream the
Women's building was converted, as if
over night, into a definite reality of the
most satisfying kind, to materialize in
1926, contingent only upon the suc-
cess of plans to be devised for raisingR
the prescribed construction and en-
dowment fund. These plans have
since been put actively into effect.
The prospect of a splendid Women's
building in the near future should be
compelling, even to those students
who will not witness its realization
until after they shall have become
alumnae. It is safe to say that there
is no alumnus who, a half-dozen years
ago, invested in the then prospective
Michigan Union, but will affirm today
that he has felt repaid many times
over, in satisfaction, by the successful
consummation of that project - the
pride of Michigan and the model for
other universities.1
The present women students have
a similar opportunity to gain an im-
measureable amount of enduring sat-
isfaction, by resolving to subscribe,
during the three-day drive for a life
membership in the League. "EveryI
Woman a Member," is the clarion slo-
gan which will spur the efforts of the
organized workers, and should make
their appeal Irresistible.

EDITORIAL STAFF
ephones, 2414 and 176-M
MANAGING EDITOR'
MARION B. STAHL4

T ASED RLL
HAVE YOU SAVED
YOUR OPPY FOR
NEXTYEARI
THERE IS at last, thank God, a.
thermometer on the fro'nt of the Li-
brary whose rise we can watch with
perfect equanimity. We refer to the
onward and upward arrow of the
Woman's League Life Membership
Drive which we presume will soon be
painted with red ink. At least here is
one drive in which the down-trodden
male will. not be asked to partici-
pate. Or is there an associate mem-
bership for men!
TO A BENIGHTED YOUNG FRESH-
MAN NAMED PARKS
WE CONVEYED THE SUBSEQUENT
REMARKS:
"WHY DO YOU CHOSE
TO WRITE UMLAUT U'S?"
SAID HE: "I MAKE GERMAN
MARKS!"
* * *
Blue Laws fcr the Cancer
"Nine cases out of 10," says Our
Own Daily, regarding the anti-cancer
c "!;pa gn, "do not cause pain in the
early stages. This is unfortunate."
ud this from the Ed page. "The
Ii rity~ wedical school is to co-
operate with the national officials. .
..." Who, even for cancer, wants to
submit to a co-operation?
S* *
"i ANT HEARTNE'ER-"
WHAT if you n
CHURCH and at the
church
.OU saw the adorable
GIRL in your French
CLASS and you said
f ELLO like a damn
IDIOT and she mur-
r,= mu red
HELLO like an angel
AND then you let
HER walk home
ALONE wouldn't you
SPEND the next three
DAYS trying to think of an
EFFECTIVE way to kick
YOURSELF as
I did?
urch.
Our Own Freshman is so ignorant
that he thinks "The Divine Comedy"
is mack Sennet's masterpiece.
* * *

ews IEditor....,....... Paul Watzeac__
ity Editor ....... James t nn
ssistant City F-dr ....aondWANTED: SELF-EXPRESSION
ditorial Board Chairman,..,..t , . iss
ight Edit rs Much has been said from time to
Ralph Byers laf vIfc
J. P. Dawson Jr. time concerning the lack of opportu-'
,. i. lcrsh .rC arty nity for student self-expresion at,
ports Editorn .-cP Michigan. Whether this has resulted
unday Magazine Ed tor,... ,Delbcrt Clark from a lack of observation upon theI
or E' d art of those who have made the con-

us Editor ...... II A;1e.

H. Pryor
rothy iemiett s
urice 13 rman
A. Billington

Cone
r.
Car

Assistants
Iuhn Comrr bouse
sabel Fihet
\'.olla 1 i ma
T. Ga . Hiblhcie
XVB R afferty
, \. Wagner
A. f' Wc.hbnk
Ifnklin lit Kon f
Joseph Epstein
W. RuwitcA
J. A. Bacon

BUSINESS STAFi1
Teleph one (60
BUSINESS MANAGER
ALBERT J. PARKER
fdvertising.............John J. Flamel, Jr.
Xdvei tising...............Edward F. Conlin
Advertising..............Walter K. Scherer
ccouns.... .....Laurence H. Favrot
:ircuiaiiou .........David J5. Id.ark'
Publication ...........I,. Beaumont Parks
Assistants
townsend 1. Wolfe Alfrcd M. White
Kenneth Seick Win. D: Roesser
George Rockwood Allan S. Morton
Perry '.A ,iayden James A. Dryer
hugeiie I,. Dunne Wi. R. Good
Wm. Graulich, Jr. Clyde L. Hagerman
John 'C., Hass n 4. Hartwell, Jr.
havrv ] 'Deed J . Blumenthalr
L Putnam Fb0ward Haydn
'. DArnt roar 'W. K. Kidder'
E. W. Cooper Henry Freud
S.allace Flower He rert P Bostwick
Fdw B. Ricedle L. Pierce
Ha t L. Ilale
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1922
Night Editor-RALPH N. BYERS
ARE YOt GOING?
Despite the fact that the Minnesota-
Nlichigan game is less than two weeks
>ff, only a very few students have
sgned up to take the special train
which will be secured for the occasion
f a minimum of 200 students signify
heir intention to go.
A number of students who intend to'
aecompany the team to Minneapolis,
t- seems, are delaying their final de-
vision until after they learn the re-
sults 'of next Saturday's game with
Wisconsin. While this is not an un-
xpected procedure ordinarily, those
who hold off until next week in this

tentions or not is,-of course, a mat-
ter of question. But the student pub-
lications, at least, have found to their
disappointment, that in general the
student does not caresto exert his
privilege of self-expression.
One of the interesting features of
Chimes has been up to the present
time that section known as "Hot Off
the Diagonal". In it were printed any'
contributions from the University
body upon topics of interest, regard-
less of their point of view. Yet, this
section was discontinued early in the
present year because of a lack of stu-
dent contributions to support it.
Other publications, too, have ,found
the same scarcity of stu{ v opiniion
as evidenced through communications.{
The Daily has set aside an entire col-
umn which can be devoted to the ex-
pression of campus discusion. Despite
this accommodation, only once in ;a
great while are communications sub-
mited for that column, and the few
that, are turned in usually represent
the work of some instructor in the
University.
The various criticisms and discus-
sions constantly carried on from day
to day indicate that students really do
have ideas about things. 'Evidently it
is mere laziness or lack of energy
which accounts for the fact that so
few of their number take the trou-
ble to air their opinions where they
may ,be of some good..
Student self-expression is not
cramped at Michigan. The publica-
tions have made special provisions to
see to that, even to the extent that
the name of the writer of a commu-
nication need not necessarily be di-
vulged in the. publication of it. It is
only up to the students, when they
have an idea which they feel should
be shared by the rest of the student
body, to take advantage of the privi-
lege for self-expression which the1
publications afford.{
NEW LEARNING CENTERS
Our county jails are not such odi-
our abodes as they once were. Evan-
iyA lft n d m rohrnll nur rvmin a-

CAMPUS OPINION
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
In some amazement I have read the
article in yesterday's Daily in full-
some praise of the New York Nation,
with especial emphasis upon its splen-
did "patriotic" attitude during the
late war period; with which attitude
the soul of the author of the review
was in such full accord. The writer
intimated further that he has been a
constant reader of the Nation for so
long that he cannot remember when
the acquaintance began, but some of
your readers may be less informed i
concerning the war history of our then
leading literay-political weekly.
The Nation and the N. Y. Evening
Post were at the time owned and their
polics controlled by Oswald Garrison
Villard, pacifist and pro-German, and
one of the most aggressive in that
class. An intimate friend of both
President Wilson and Count von
Bernstoff, his counsels have been be-
lieved by some to have played a part
in either forming or maintaining the
admlnstration's attitude toward Ger-
mnany during the interminable period
of note writing. The editor of the
Ntuai.n an the associate editor of the
Pf;,iA both resigned, and each as told
the writer that he did so because he
c(yld not longer take responsibility
for the policy of his paper and main-
'tie his self-respect as an American
eitize>; -et both these men would
crt niv he classed not as extremists
nit Ka moderates. The successor to
Mr. Fuller as editor of the Nation has
appeared to have no such compunc-
duns. Patriotic professors in the Uni-
Uirsity of Michigan who for years had
bwk->u subscribers to the Nation stop-
pald their subscriptions and sent sting-
ing rebukes to the office of the pa-
per. Theodore Roosevelt on more
than one occasion publicly denounced
the Nation and the New Republic for
j their anti-American attitude.j
When the long series of plots
against the American government
hatched in the German Embassy and
its sub-office in New York City had
been brought to an end by the hand-
ing of his passports to the German
ambassador, the New York Times de-
scribed with some fullness the touch-
ing farewell interview which took
place between Villard and von Bern-
atorff. Previous to this at a public
asembly in New York City where Vil-
lard had made an outrageous anti-.
American speech, he was interrupted
from the audience by Mr. Henry- A.
Wise Wood who put to him the ques
tion whether in the event of an inva-
sion of New York City by the German
armies he would fight to defend his
home. His reply was a decisive No.'
Asked if in case the women of his
family were to e treated by the Ger-
man soldiery as were the women of
Belgium and France, he would inter-
fere to protect-them, he declined'to
answer.
It seems necessary to add that judg-
ed by purely literary standards the
Nation has taken the foremost pace
among our weekly journals and has
been excelled by but few anywhere in
the English-speaking world. This is
the' secret of its hold upon the col-
lege-trained man and measures its re-
sponsibility for the generally apathet-
ic atitude of the American intellectual
in face of the great perils which con-
fronted the nation between 1914 and
1918. W. H. H.

Lose something?
the Daily will find

A classified
it.-Adv.

in

I

.

ip

DELICIOUS

t

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Car-
6:oo a.m., 7:00 a.m., 8:oo a~im., 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. 'm.,
I :0o apma. To Ypsilanti only-xix:40
P.m., I :15 a.m.
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound- :5 oa.mn.,
12:10 p.M.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Lim-
ited cars 8:47, 10:47 a.m., 1 2:47, 2:47,
4 J47 k d.111.
To Jackson and Lansing-Limited at
:3:47 P.m.

Yes, Everyone Says So When Tasting
GILBERT'S CHOCOLATES

ALWAYS NICE AND FRESH

-AT -

'the Eberbach& Son*Co.
200-204 EAST LIBERTY STREET

LAST EDITION OF

1922 NOVEMBER 1922
S M .W T F S
1 2 3 4
5 6 7 8 9 14 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
19 '20 21 22 23 24 25
26 27 2S 29 30
Start Right 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 j
dollar or more on a hat.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
(Where D.U.R. Stops
at State 'Street)

L

Does our name have a too formal
sound?

MICHIGAN

SON G

BOOK

:-: A T

Do you hesitate because of it?
Then quiet your doubts,
For our American Management
With Chefs of Both Nationalities
Is an Ideal Combination!

*"

BOTH STORIES

MORENCI-ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR BUS
Schedule in Effect October t8. 1922
Central Time (Slow Tine)
D7 X X D
P.M. AM. P.M. P.M.
-:55 6:55 Lv. Morenci .Ar. 1:35 9:35
(H3otel)
3:45 7:45A....Adrian 12:45 8:45
1:15 8:1~..5'l'ecumsh 12:15 8:15.
1:3o 8:3o .Clintcn... 12:0o8 :oo
5:15 9:15 Saline. ....15 7:15
5:45 9:45 Ar nn Arbor Lv 10:45 6:45
(Court Douse Square) 'A. Md.
D+;Daily. X-D~aily except Sundays
and Holidays. Friday and Saturday special
bus for students leaves Adrian 1:45, leaves
Ann Arlfo 4:45.:.
JAMES I. ELLIOTT, Pronrietor
Phon. 426-2M Adrian, Mich.

I

I

The ChineseGardens

106 S. Main Street

Phone 1549

Here's another poem. Poetry
beneficial. It fills up space so.
* * *

IS

I I

I

, i

I

TRUTH IS BEAUTY
love to do the classic stuff,
With nude, fair Dryads in a ring;

I love the innocent country fluff
Where sweet-voiced birdies
sing;
I even love the poetry rough
That puts the Garg o'er with a
I like to write romantic frivol;
Amorous verse is lots of fun;
The dreary- realistic drivel
/ I do as well as anyone;

L

ever
bing.

While I can turn around and snivel
About the sins I've left undone.
Yet, though all sorts of songs I sing-
Both saccharine and virulent, too-
My favorite kind of carolling
Is that which I have just gave vent
to:
That doesn't mean a single thing-
And isn't meant to.

FIELD GLASSES A
LUXURY?
You'll not think so any longer
when .you know that on account
of the exchangetsituation,, you
can now secure the finest im-
ported field glasses and binocu-
lars for less than one-third their
normal selling price. If you
ever expect to get a pair of good
glasses, now is the time, while
prices are way down. The fa-
mous 8-Power FIeld Glasses
used by the German officers are
goifig as low as $8.25. :Other
wonderful values in prism bin-
oculars. Get in touch with

I

THE 0. & H. SHOE_,
FORMEN
eight-fifty : ...
e*:*
THE BRANIGAN:-A Fall Oxford for
men who wear the latest in footwear.
This 0. & H. model carries a broad heel-
slightly rounded broad toe and the heavi-
est single sole obtainable.

Tomas A Celano.
* A pardonable abberation. The
man is a Garg contrib himself. I
Not the "L~a Vie" We Know
* * * * * * * * * * * * *

i

t i

EDITORIAL COMMENT

.I

SEWARD S. CRAMER,
1 Cutting Apartments, Tel. 85),0
who will let you test them out.
Such excellent glasses give life-
time enjoyment in a dozen diff-
erent ways.
JAMES H. LEWIS
453 Washington Street
BOSTON, MASS.

se s an marti nanuw cru m- VENTC
ase will find that at that time it will * "LA VIE NOTICE" *
e too late to make any provision for gists have succeeded in removing * "Activities cards for La Vie *
special train, and that they will be most of the objectionable features of * can be secured at the Y.-M. C. * RADIO RETURNSI
>rced to pay full fare both ways if = prison life, until now the jails in one * A. at the desk near the north * (Ohio State Lantern)
of our states, at least, have been con-
bey care to see the game. ord st test, haves* entrance. . " * When -we were a freshman and elec-
The charterin of a special train is Te t teso nsite * -Penn State Collegian. * tion night came, we bundled up and
Theh trarteringoofPanssecialitrainti
ot a matter which can be accom- . * * * * * * * * * * * * * went downtown to stand on the curb
college have made it possible for in-
lished in a few days' time. Variousclat e ade it possible strtinto e and watch the returns which were
roceure mut b carie ou bythemates of Jails 'throughout 'the state to' a
rocedures must be carried out by the secure a college training free of "The high price of silk hosiery since flashed on the screen across the
Ailroad companies themselves, and charge. Through the medium of an the war flas presented a serious prob- street from a newspaper office. It
onsequently it is imperative that they charge, Through the mriof can lem to the University women." meant several hours of discomfort if
e notified considerably in advance of extension service the prisoner can -OOD. the nigjt was cold, and the returns
he date upon which the accommoda- pursue at leisure a carefully planned * * were often biased and incomplete.
on~ are desired. and well organized curriculum Ininope.
oit are adesired.n n shop, engineering, mathematics, diaft- In the Among the Magazines sec- Tuesday night, in the room below
Wita h the lactsm mind that Mich - ing, busines law, foreman training, tion of OOD Sunday Mag a writer us, one of the engineers hooked up a
an has the only team i the county or any one f a number of other cours- speaks of "Bolshevist-colored eyes." radio set in some complicated way to
thast the has not yefbeen rgames es. After the course is completed the Could he mean blackened optics? the buzzeri system in the house or to
nd that the indications of past * * * his bedsprings and recived complete
prisoner is given his diploma. Ands
nake a victory probable next Satur- pser his te n hisdoa. And We have recently purchased an hair- returns from the election as they were
ay, students must come to a deci- wher terme In g risonehs erned ucut. sent out by radiophone.
ion at once as to whether they care another college graduat is turned out * * * His room was packed, and occa-
folwtetemit oher ter.n-iintom the world. and- I I
olli th"team into Gophertrinthe soralds.atern-ri rs s Some of our very best friends had sionally a bulletin was sent out to
cry. The Union must have the signa- 'Tescal istat. Wo ionersisrspoken about our' Hyacinthine locks. the felows who couldn't crowd in.
tres of those men who intend to take * * * Those who felt like studying did so,
he trip inmediately. willnsnd hun d sy o dl t- It seemed up to us to either get a and got the returns now and then au-
The Minnesota-Michigan game will hair-cut or buy a violin. thoritatively stated. Others sat around
peaceful seclusion of ' aIounty jail, he
tore ,than likely be- the deciding fac- u ofacntjilheI* * * awaiting the returns which the ama-
'r in -wheter te Wlverne sallcan secure all of the benefits of high-
r in whether the Wolverine shall of Violins are expensive. teur operator pulled in out of the
nce more rule the west. If you are er education totally at the e e * * * ether.
+ ,.,-+~, -+ the state? tI ra.._ . _

O'Kane & Hertler
For FOOTWEAR. For
Men 335 S. MAIN ST. Women
Have Your Shoes Fitted by X-Ray

I

w

r! 1I M II i I riilli Y MI

CIG

;ARE T TE S

..
III
- : . ..
L

ABl&

rw

going to witness the tiittle, sign up
now and make possible a special train
for Michigan rooters.
EVERY WONAN A MEMBER
The project for a Women's building
on the campus, comparable to the
men's Michigan Union, was definitely
launched by the Women's League one
year ago. The University, to encour-

Pedestrians and automobilists must
be especially careful at the corner of
South University and State streets.
The corner is a dangerous one and up
to the present time no methods have
been adopted to regulate traffic there.
The use of gliders instead of air-

da
cul

Wed rather play an ocarina any Is the average American soon go-
y. ing to be able to sit down to his radio
* * * set and learn anything he wishes to
We have recently purchased a hair- know, without further exertion than
t. to turn the knob of his variable con-
* * * denser?

for TWENTY

Incidently (and this info is gratis to!
men) the quickest ,way to get what you
want from the barber is to rush into
the shop with your watch in your'

It is mighty handy sometimes, es-
pecially on a snappy election night,
but how far is it going to go? Danc-
ing by radio, holding rifle meets by

C"
There is no other,~
cigarette Of sueth quaiy

i

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m

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