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September 28, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-09-28

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE I
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN #
Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Miember of Western Conference Editorial.l
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of alll
news dispatches credited to it or not other-
wise credited in this paper and the localI
news published therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier or mail, $3s.0.
Offices Ann Arbor Press Building, May
hard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi-
ness, o0ho
Communications notto exceed300So 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. Thie Daily
does not necessarily endorse the sentiments
expressed in the communications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones, 2414 and 176-M
MANAGING EDITOR
MARION F. STAHL
City Editor .. .......James B. Young
Assistant City Editor.......Marion Kerr
Editorial 1oard Chairman.....E. R. Meiss
Nige' Fdi+ors--
Ralph Byers Harry Hoey
J. P. Dawson, Jr . . yMack
1.1. . iersniur'. * . C. Moriarty
Sports Editor..............F.H. ercPike
Sunday Magazine Editor.......Delbert Clark
Women's P dtor.............. Marion Koch
Humor Editor ............Donald Coney
Conference Editor .. ........H. B. Grundy
Pictorial Editor ...... .Robert arr
Music Editor................E. H. Aile
Assistants

There is certainly some regret to be
experienced at leaving home, but it
seems impossible that men of the col-
lege age cannot tear themselves away
from their loved ones three days
sooner, and reach Ann Arbor in time
to classify when they are expected to.
Early bolting is equally as inexcus-
able.
The reason for these two forms of
delinquency is plain and well known,
so well known as to be trite; such
conduct is merely the manifestation of
a serious case af laziness, of an in-
herent dislike for work, and a shirk-
ing of resp1onsibility. When we were
younger, father's right arm was con-
sidered the, most effective treatment
for such an ailment, but under the
present conditions a higher fine, and
a less gullible acceptance of excusses
at the Registrar's office would do much
toward eradicating this tardiness.
fm T . /f !/itT~iTtC

0SEDROLL5
IQROLLING OUT THE
SCHOOL OF MUSIC.

EDITORIAL COMMENT
THE DISHOP TO THE FLAPPER.
(New York Times)

TEXT BOOKS and SUPPLIES

for all Colleges
at V oth Stores

It's three 4clock in the morning;
I've slept the whole night through;
And daylight now is dawning-
Just one more wink or two.
The alarm clock, unrelenting,
Warns of an eight o'clock due;
I could just keep right on sleeping
Forever-and so could you!.
ONE-WHO-FEELS-IIONORED
THE WOMAN'S League gives warn-
ing that it will hold a matinee dance
, before another moon is green cheese
I for the benefit of the Woman's League
Building. Goodlord, haven't they built
that yet?
Gallows-Meat

In deprecating the censorious atti-
tude toward youth, "always complain-
ing and generally condemning," the
House of Bishops risds to urbanity
and liberality. Carelessness of speech
and freedom of behavior may result
from the very virtue of youth itself-
from "the dislike of convention, the
desire to be natural and human";
from "willingness and determination
to level social distinctions and forego
socialprivilege"; from "a larger free-
dom in social habits and a real de-
mocracy of thought and action." The
younger generation "may well cast
away outworn conventions if only:

GRAHAM

Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(Eastern Standard Time)

11

The "Y"' Inn'

AT LANE HALL
SAME AS LAST YEAR

STUDENT ACTIVITIES The soda fountain that puts em-
L The Michigan Union I bamed pies and liquescent sundaes
The Michigan Union, by virtue of its in its show window.
multifarious committees, its position
as the heart of student life, and the JUST YESTERDAY we saw a frosh
consequent opportunities that are of- feeding a squirrel on the campus.
fered for campus eminence through Don't those frosh know nuthin'!
the medium of its executive positions
is an activity which might ostensibly YESTERDAY A constant reader of
appeal to many prospective campus our colyum sent us a note and among
workers. But because of some mis- other things he says "-and I will
understanding which may be preva.. either furnish, stuff out of the store-
lent as to the mode of procedure for house of my brain as Keats says, or I
securing work an elucidation of the will translate a couple out of one .of
administrative organization might be my -three copies of La Vie Parissi-
of aid to those who are interested. enne."
The routine and activity work of We are going to take him up on the
the Union is performed by seventeen , last part of that
committees, all appointed by the pres- I
ident of the Institution. These are QUEER FOLK
the housing, fall reception, registra- A oueer co-ed
tion, house, entertainment, music, Is Mary Goff ;
Sunday afternoon lecture, announce- She never tries
ment, life membership, publicity, To vamp her prof.
dance, upperclass advisory, billiard,
bowling, athletic record, library, and And Aust as queer
opera committees. Admission to mem- Is young John Block;
bership in anyone df tlem is by He's never missed
recommendation or application. If by An eight o'clock.
the latter method the 'prospective (Ed. note: That's a lie. We have
worker should apply to the president known Young Block for years and
or chairman of the committee per- years and know that he overslept on
forming the work in which he is in- the morning of February 31, 1922.)
terested, whereupon he will be in.
stalled as a try-out, his promotion de- A. FAIRY TALE
pending upon the ,ability and dili- Once upon a time there was a very
gence shown. great cubist artist, my dears, and he
Work on these committees not only specialized in polygons, trapezoids,

there is a high purpose as well as a Detroit Limited and Express Cars - 6:oo
a.m., 7:oo a.m., 8':oo a.m., 9:05 a.m. and
high spirit in the revolt." hourly to 9:05 p.m.
Many observant and thoughtful Jackson Express Cars (local stops west of
Man Ann Arbor)-9 :47 a.n., and every two hours
people, it is true, have failed to find to9: 7 -y111:.
the high spirits of flapperdom ani- Local Cars East Bound-7:oo a.m. and ev-
mated by any high purposes; but in ery two hours to 9 :oo p.m., i : oop.m. To
by ay pupose; bu in Ypsilanti only-i i :40 p.m., 1:~15 aa.
the opinion of the House of Bishops To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
that finding, even if justified, runs so Local Cars West Bound-7:5 a.m.,r2:io
much against rebellious youth as To Jackson and Kalamazoo -- Limited cars
against society as a whole. In many 8:47, 1047 a.m., 12:47, 2:47, 447 p.m.
forms, of which light-hearted divorce To Jackson and Lansing-Limited at 8:47
is but one, "extreme individualism" is
"disrupting the American home and 1922 SEPTEMBER 1922
poisoning the springs of social life; S M T W T F S
it sets aside law and 'utterly 1 2
disregards the possible consequent 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
breakdown of public order." Too 10 11 12 13 11 15 16
many of the older generation have 17 18 19 20 21 22 23
been satisfied with low ideals, "con- 27
tent to have and to enjoy." Parents Start Riglit With a Good Hat!
in particular have "practically abdi- We do all kinds of HIGH CLASS
cated their position of "direction and Cleaning and Reblocking of hats at
leadership," and have otherwise.failed low prices for GOOD WORK. When
in "building up a simple and natural you want a hat done RIGHT bring
religious home life." Thus runs the it to us, our work is regular FACTO-
rede of the House of Bishops, hoisting RY WORK. Hats turned inside out
the generation that has denounced with all new trimmings are likei new.
the flapper with its own trinitrotoluol. We also make and sell POPULAR
Even those who have managed to PRICE and HIGH GRADE hats, FIT
view flamboyant youth with some- THEM TO YOUR HEAD and save you
thing short of alarm may well hesi- a dollar or more on a hat. We give
tate before this verdict. The conduct values and quote prices which cannot
of any generation is determined by be excelled in Detroit or anywhere
something more than the character of else. Try us for your next hat.
parents or of children, or both to-
gether. In the golden youth of the FACTORY KAT STORE
House of Bishops the world of en- 617 Packard Street Phone 1792
chantment sent its emissaries into 1Pcred. Steet Phoe 1792
every--home. For those who mar- (Where DI.R. Stops at State Street)
veled at- strange scenes made real in
prsn ptive there was the stereo ti-

HIGH CLASS FOOD - PROMPT SERVICE
GOOD MUSIC
INDIVIDUAL MEALS OR BOARD BY WEEK
OPEN TO MEN AND WOMEN

mu

__ _ : ..

M. H. Pryor
Maurice Berman
R. A. J3illington
W. B. 13utler
1<. C Clark
;velyn J. Codghlin
yugene Carmichael
,,.aauet' mu-,
mT B. isl e
Maxwell Fead
, ki , arlmn hoiise,
J. Jv' ,Ruwitch

Isabel Fisher
Ninona A Hibbard
Victor Klein
Paige Leffian
Samuel Moore
. ,. i c puald
T. G MceShane
W. H. Stoneman
Sirgl Iron
IP. %I. Wagner
_ . P. Webbink
Frakin Dickman'
Joseph lEpstein,

Has your home
a rogues' gallery

A

With You asPrincipal

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960r
BUSINESS MANAGER
ALBERT J. PARKER
Advertising. .........John J. Hamel, Jr.
Adlvertising ...............dward F. Conlin,
Advertising..... ..WalterK. Scherer
Accounts... ...Laurence H. Favrot'
Circulation .........David J. M.' Park
Publication. ......L. Beaumont Parks
Assistanti
Townsend H. Wolfe Alfred M. White
Kenneth Scick Xan. I. Roesser
George Rockwood Allan S. Morton
Perry M. Hayden ]-les A. rryer
Eugene L. Dunne Win. H.. Good
Wn. Graulich, Jr. Clyde L. Hagerman
John C. Haskin A. Hartwell, Jr.
c, ,. . ad . JBlumenthal
L. Putnam Howard Hayden
. r, A.-' C trout XV. K. Kidder
H._W. Cooper Henry Freud

,

D your last pictures
display a gawky,
411-at-ease child? Your
,parents will proudly ex-
hibit them at every op-
portunity. You'd better
replace them with new
photographs showing
you, as you are today.

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1922
Night Editor-RALPH N. BYERS.
USED TO BE
Michigan used to be a school of
athletic interest and prowess. Has!
that characteristic faded with other
tendencies and traditions which have
disappeared into the past?
The first signs of. indifference
towards athletic activity may have
appeared a number of years ago. But,
they became especially noticeable last
season when a school of seven thou-
sand men failed to send out enough
athletes to support a satisfactory track
team. And this was not a temporary
condition. At the present time pleas
are again being made for the turn-out
of enough cinder men to enable a
choice in the picking of Michigan's
team. Such a situation is indeed de-
plorable. ' But that is not all.
The time honored and popular sporL.
of football, the one game whicli will
never grow old or tiresome, the core
of Michigan's field spirit, is reduced
to a state wherein it must issue a4
plea 'for men to man the reserve
squads of the Varsity team. Think of
Michigan having to issue a request for
recruits in the one game in which her
greatest athletic achievements have
been made.
Men on the campus are no less
physically powerful than the men of
ten or twenty years ago. With the
constantly increasing size of the Uni-
versity there should be more 'able>
athletes now than ever before. Michi-
gan's athletic prowess still remains.
Is it a waning interest which accounts
for the present lamentable .situation?
It will take the turn-out of a lot
of athletes now apparently on the in-
different list to clear up this question
in the way it must be cleared.
OLD-FASHIONED LAZINESS
It is indeed deplorable that after
hinumerable requests by the authori-
ties of the University, and despite
slight fine charged those students who
register late, this practise continues.
This, and the habit of bolting the first
few meetings of each course because
the instructors are not able to check
up on such absence before each stu-

affords experience which will be of trapeziums, and retrogrades. He is
practical value to its devotees after credited with the reputation of having
graduation, but if done assiduously originated 57 different varities of poly-
provides a means of obtaining desir- whatchumaycallits in about a skinneda
able campus positions. The execu-|jiffy.
tive otlicers such as the president and Well one day, kiddies, he came to
vice president are nominated by a Annarbor by mistake. And what do
committee chosen by the governing you think? (Or/ don't you?) When
board and are voted on by the stu- he saw the highly complicated: way
dent body in the spring. Successful the male students creased their head
participation in the administrative gear he curled up and died with envy.
functions of the Union is the prime
qualification for the nominees. And at Northwestern
The scope of the Union's activities The co-eds won't have
is large, but its affairs are by dint of Datos on
circumstance conducted by a rather Mon
emnall group. Ample opportunity, how- Tues
ever, to display his worth is given Thurs '
to anyone whose interest in the work With the footballers
surpasses his immediate desire for Because the coach doesn't wantem to.
personal achievement. Aw, who wants to be a
Athlete anyway.
A LESSON IN FAME

According to competent judges the'
missing link in the school of prize
fighting has been found. He is dusky
In skin, has fists of steel and jaws
of iron, and his name is Siki, the
battling Senagelese. Last Sunday_
amid the shrieks and yells of a multi-
tude of excited Frenchmen this tawny
son of Africa made a Parisian holiday
by literally butchering Georges Car-
pentier, the erstwhile idol of France.
Siki by doing so made himself ,the
middle-heavy weight champion of
Europe and the hero of a million fight'
fans the world over.
The defeated Carpentier claims that
even at this early date his admirers
admire him no more and his friends
are gone. It took just one swing
from the fist of an angry and savage
African to bring down into a heap of#
crumbled ruins this idol of the French.
Carpentier is forgotten in the uni-
versal cry of, "Give us Siki."
"r- 1 su- . h~t11t all a b

"PURPLE FOOT BALL OUTLOOK IS
BEST IN YEARS"
-Chi Trib
Please, if someone hung a dirty blow
on your eye would that optic be con-
sidered a purple outlook?
"He says that piece of music just
haunts him."
"I suppose he murdered it once."
AND WHILE we speak of ads con-
sider "Madame Swank, Exclusive De-
signs in Reception Frocks. .
Ah, yes, swanky cloes!
- Those strolling on the campus dur-
ing the dark hours of the night,
should be careful not to stumble into
any holes in the ground. They might
harm one of our new building excava-
tions.
This colyum is with us so
Continuous

con. For those who demanded the
very action of life, there was the vita-
scope, in which, by diligently whirl-
ing a slitted drum, one grasshopper
could be made to jump over another
grasshopper's back to an infinity of
delight. For; Ithose who fed theirK
senses upon the surprises of varied
color, there was the kaleidoscope.
But would the Bishops themselves in
their youth have submitted to direc-
tion and leadership, remaining stead-
fast in joys of home, if the moving
pictures and musical comedy had
beckoned? One has heard much of the
buggy-rides of yesterday, of the rap-j
tures of seeing Nelly home; but with
the modern runabout champing its
bit who would submit to the limita-
tions imposed by Old Dobbin? For
the decline of home life there is a
cause beyond the "low ideals" of par-
ents, beyond the "high spirits," even
the suppositious "high purpose," of
the flapper.
"The young people of today," the
I-louse of Bishops concludes, "are pre-
cisely what we have made them."
This sounds like humility and beyond
a doubt was graciously meant; but
the new generation may well question
such a view, however high the au-
thority. Neither parents nor Bishops
make flappers; they are the work of
The Prophetic Soul
Of the wide world, dreaming on things
to come.
Whether they are well or ill made only
the wide future can tell.
JUST SUPPOSE
* (Wisconsin Cardinal)
What if that Oxford spirit were
transplanted to Wisconsin?
Wisconsin would need a new
gymnasium tomorrow.
Instead of a new stadium for
thousands to watch 22 men play
football, Wisconsin would need new
athletic fields so that hundreds of men
could play football. New tennis courts
would be needed, new cinder tracks
and several new shells.
Fewer cases of nervous breakdown
would be reported by the clinic. Fewer
students would flunk out of school.
FINDING ONE'S PLACE
(Daily Texan)

The Official
FRESH TOQUES
WA GMR COMpAy
far 7T/en c 9Jne1K4g,
CHARLES DOUKAS,
TAILORING
901 N. UNIVERSITY
PRESSING CLEANING
REPAIRING DYEING
- We Sell Cash Cards -
6 Suits Pressed for $2.75
ALL WOOL GUARANTEED SUITS
- - - $23.00 AND UP - - -
Overcoats-$23.00 up
We Call For and Deliver All Work
PHONE 2759-W
EXCELLENT LINE OF SAMPLES
-----4000--- - -
QUICK SERVICE - 30 MINUTES
ALL WORK GUARANTEED

SE Portraits,
619 Eamt Liberty Street

It's time you had yours taken

---------------

R

.

a ..

Announcing the Opening of

The Paceof' Sweets

SOUTH UNIVERSITY near Church St.

In this incident mignt well De That last night
learned a lesson in fame. Queer stuff We went into a drugstore
this thing fame is made of anyway; -
:not very dependable. Fame is a hard -A 12 oi rmalted milk,
mistress to woo and when she is wonA
her smile cannot be counted on. Her THE POSTOFFIQE department has
favors she bestows only on those who thought up away to retrieve a too
are willing to take a sporting chance hastily mailed letter. That ought to
and are not afraid of defeat. ' cut down the breach-of-promise statis-

JUST THE PLACE FOR A FEW MINUTES REFRESHMENT

2 0ICE CREAM

SODAS 1(

SUNDAES-

"TOMAY" NOW
There can be no denying the fact
that today the army officer and army
man do not receive the respect that
they did four or five years ago. The,
more complacent of us may term this a
natural course of events. Although
this may be the case, the individual.
who admits it is either branding him-
self a hypocrite or an ingrate. For
was it not these men to whom we of-
fered not long ago all the admiration
and respect we could muster, when
.- natin wa fihin fr .eera

tics.
He's So Dumb He Thinks That:
The president of the Michigan Union

CANDIES

LIGHT LUNCHES

;-"

:4

is Sam Gompers. Every student has an important
place in University life, if he will
WOULDN'T MR. SIKI make a neat only seek earnestly and diligently for
football team? his particular niche. Although the
primary purpose of a student is to
- Yesterday we went to the oth1er class study and acquire specific knowledge,
we have. education also includes a broader
training, which is gained only from
The instructor did NOT say "There experience, acquaintance and asso-
will be no class this first day." ciatioh. The bookworm usually leads

DROP IN-BECOME ACQUAINTED
Palace of Sweets

SOUTH UNIVERSITY

I -

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