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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.

November 18, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-11-18

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

OPICI KEWSPAER OF THE
UMTVERSITY OF 1MCIGA1(N
Published ever. morning excet Mondayl
during the Lniversity year by the Board in
Control,of St! dent Publications.
Memnbtir ol western Conference J tdinal
Asuaion
'i~ ~~ i'~d s i' (101a~ en.
lac
.. 'i nDw a nu > ("clt (_"cii i 1=iiP ftlc:il
nes. J om
b'i iLi. -! - ife <. i.tu' no ,c sii -t
appear ii[at o san evd, f ath.
and aoti~a e y ote iii be iu Ae 1
signed (0mri1k4 d~Mi] ei o"~i
unes h wi'tc K Ss jos; e. T al
does not necsai y ,.dors he scnti..ent
expressed in .tb4 econn:rwicat ios.
G, Ft. T Ri<A LJ)TAO R
Teehones 2414 aind 7i
NANAG? G EDITO M
YZARJON .. STAHL
fNe1s :Kdi0?.. .......,.Paul Watzel
itorial oa: d Ca ~ n ,.... I 1
1ih Edt ai
AI. A. Donahue'
Sports Editor. . :.....F.D1 r. MC ie
Sunday Magazine Ed3itor.......Delbert Clark
Womezi's Edito:..............Marion Koch
,Tumor Editor................Donald Coney
Conferenc, Editor..... .H. B. Grundy
Pictorial Editor ................Robert Tarr
sic (IAisor.. st.............. H. Ailes
Assistants

smiling on the capricious youthful-
ness of their successors, patting
them on the back and then telling;
them in a fatherly way that they were
making themlselves rid~culous, the
Sophs, forgetting for the nonce their
pose as weary citizens of the world
of learning, erupted from their 9
o'clockrclasses ready to do battle for
the glory of sophomorism.
Disregarding the tradition making
the campus safe soil for all fresh-y
men, completely unconscious of the I
fact that amused upperclassmen were
smiling gently as they pondered over'
the ignorance of sophomores, the men
of the class of '25 hammered away
at the game of Frosh baiting, doing
it in the same old ways, rolled trous-
ers, reverse coats, forced proposals
and all.
Why, oh, why, could not the classF
of '25 demonstrate that they were
superior to the class of '26? Why
could they not, backed by a year of
"higher learning" rely on ridicule.
sarcasm, laughter and verbal attack,
supposing of course that they con-
cede the freshmen's antics, to be
worthy of notice'?
The physical test comes today on
Ferry field. Then is decided the
question of the relative status of the
classes so far as brute strength is
concerned. May the sophomores win,
for the frosh have won the first un-
official encounter, the encounter of
brains. Relying on an age-old method
they have forced the Sophs to forget
the superiority of learning, they egg-
ed them on to the breaking of Uni-
versity traditions and compelled them
to take a rating equal to their own
on a mental plane.

R LL fCAMPUS OPINIONJ
D IC EDTO Editor, The Michigan Daily:
TEE FROSd Only a short time is necessary in
A LOT of interesting things hap- order to find out the drift of public
pened today. Most of them were opinion when some individual or
freshmen. Several unusually severe group attempts to lay down a rule by
cases of stiff neck were reported to which the masses shall be guided. On
the Health service immediately after Thursday, Nov. 16, The Michigan Daily
the Frosh Flag had been removed.
published what purported to be an

DR. W. S. MILLS
OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN
616 First Nat'I Bk. Bldg.
Office Hours Phone
9-12; 1:305 821-F2l'

HARDWARE
NEAR THE CAMPUS
Our Motto isR. EALI.G
COURTESY AND FAIR DEALING

. i

TO THE FRACAS
The WVolverine stands valiant
With the pigskin in his paws;
And a growl of harsh defiance
jgreets 1he Badger from his jaws.
Let the Wolverine and Badger
And how many are aware that it was
NOT a soph but a junior engineer who

arbitrary "rule", that no women'
shall be allowed to sit in the M
block during the Mich.-Wis. game.
And this, after tickets for the game
have been sent out indiscriminately,I
to some extent. A number of women

MORENCI-ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR BUS
Schedule in Effect October 18 1922
D Central Tinme (Slow TimeX
D X x D
P.M. A.M.P.M. P.M.
a:55 6:ss Lv, Morenci .Ar i35 9:35
(Hotel)
3:45 7:45 .... Adrian ... 12:45 8:45
is 8:15 ... Tecumseh... 12:15 8:x$
S:3o 8:3o .... Clinton ..-. 12:00 8:oo
5:15 9:15 ... Saline . ... 11:15 7:15
5:45 9:45 Ar qnn ArborLv. 10:45 6:45
(Court House Square) A.1M.
D-Daily. X-Daily except' Sundays
and Holidays. Friday and Saturday special
bus for students leaves Adrian 1:45. leaves
Ann Arbor 4:45:
JAMES H. ELLIOTT, Proprietor
Phon.e 926-M Adrian, Mich.

PRICES RIGHT

SERVICE PROMPT

Lared Hardware CoEmPpEanEy
THE UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE

Phone 161 0

310 S. state

1

i

I

i

pulled down the cursed thing? j
'Twas not a sophomore brave
Who tempted the yawning grave.
Ye sophs, pull in your ears!
Genuflect to the Engineers,
The Junior Engineers!
R:'i(d ech dher for the prize.
All their kinsmen will be present
When the fur and plumage flies.
And far in the misty uplands,
-Where the Rude Red Gods con-
vene,
There are some that shout for the
Badger-
Some that cheer on the Wolverine!
* * *
THE HIGHER LEARNING IN
AMERICA

hold block M tickets, but they are
told that they must exchange them.
From the report, it appears that the
"rule" was passed by the commit-
tee, whoever that is.
The alleged purpose of this rule is
for the "effect" it will give. It is
averred that the varied colors *orn
by women tend to detract from the
ofnfect of the M of the maize and
dlue. It ib also said that the cheer-
ing is not so vociferous because
women's voices are not as voluminous
as those of men. Granting all that
to be true, what is the "effect" of
such a sentimental idea compared
with the effect of a dissatisfied stu-
dent body? Students are separated
'tom their fricAnds and even from
other members of their families. And
all this after the students have spent
their money for extra tickets in or-

i ,

H. 1H. Pryo'r
jorofhy iJcnnetts
Maurice Berman
R. A. Billingtori
W. B. Butler'
Il C. Clark
A. Br Connable
Evelyn J. Coughlin
Eugene Carmichael
Bernadette Cote
Wallace F. Elliott

Maxwell read
John Garlihghouse
Isabel Fisher
Winona A. Hibbard
Samuel Moore
W. B. Rafferty
W. H. Stoneman
Virginia Tryon
P, M. Wagner
A. P. Webbink
Joseph Epstein
J. W. Ruwitch
J. A. Bacon

3USINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
ALBERT J. PARKER
Advertising. .........John J. Hamel, Jr.
Advertising.... ....Edvard F. Conlin
Advertising..............Walter K. Scherer
Accounts............... Laurence H. Favrot
Circulation ...............David J. M. Park
Publication .............L. Beaumont Parks
Assistants
Towsend H. Wolfe Alfred M. White
Kennet Seick Wm. D. Roesser
George Rockwpod ritAllan S Morton
Perry M Hayden James A. Dryer
Eugene L. Dunne Wm. H. Good
Win. Graulich, Jr. Clyde L. Hagerman
John C. Haskin A. Hartwell, Jr.
Harvey E. Reed J. Blumenthal
C. L. Putnam Howard Hayden
E. D. Armantrout W. K., Kiddr
H. W. Cooper Henry Freud
ace ["lower Herbert P Bostwick
uu Riedth L. Pierce
7Cuid l.. I~ale
SA T l RDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1922
Night Editor-L. J. HERSHDORFER
WELCOME, BADGERS
This afternoon's battle is the first
that Wisconsin has fought on Michi
gan soil in sevet'on years. Madison
has been the host Michigan, but
today is the frst occasion since 1905
that Ann Arbor has had the pleas-.
ure of entertaining tie 'Wisconsin,
football team.
In the contest which these two
teams fought at Madison last year,
some of the hardest playing of the
season was witnessed. The condi-
tions were exactly the opposite
from those of today. The Wisconsin
team had not been defeated, while.
Michigan had gone down once. The
game flis afternoon will be one of
the most hotly dispted contests of
the present year. Regardless of the
outcome, it is the hope of Michigan
that the Badger and the Wolverine
Till continue the healthy and virile
rivalry which has evinced itself in
the 'past.
That Wisconsin will enjoy its visit
to Ann Arbor is the wish of every
Michigan man. Badgers, we hope
that y9oeYwill find us gracious hosts.
OUR GAY YOUNG SOPHOMORES
Hail to the' day of literal sophomor-
ism' On the day before the big
game, the dayon which the vanguard
of our returning alumni were arriv-
ing in the confident expectation of
seeing a glorious Michigan team win
from Wisconsin, the class of '25 took
occasion to show beyond question that
it above all other classes fitly holds
the title of sophomoric.
Last year there was little hazing.
This year there should have been
less. The class of 1926 (clever devils)
hing up a bit of bunting on the cam-
pus flag pole. The bunting bore a
one, a nine, a two and a six.
Seemingly there is something mag-
ically enraging in this performance.
Why should there have been? The
frosh are young. Being young they
believe strongly in self-expression-
meaning the consciously planned car-
rying out of a delightfully harmless,
unusual thing. That the unusual
thing has been done for years makes
no difference. They've never done
it. Ergo it is new.
So once in every year or so a new

PATTING A PUBLICATION
"The best issue of the season" is
often applied to Gargoyle, campus hu-
mor magazine, yet with the November
issue this periodical shows such a
quality in its selection of material
that more than passing recognition
should be accorded it. Humor that
draws .a laugh, yet leaves no sting of
outraged feeling behind it, would ap-
pear to be the sort of humor that stu-'
dents and faculty enjoy if the recep-
tion of the recent issue is a crite-
rion.
The Gargoyle has at all times
ranked high among college humor
magazines. If anything its pages have
contained a cleaner type of humor
than the majority. At least, it has al-
ways attempted to lead rather than.
follow, and in its November issue has
set a precedent that other comic
magazines would do well to imitate.
A magazine, like any other business
proposition, is guided in its policy by
what its readers want. The entire
question of what is and .what is not
humor rests with the public whichi
supports the magazine. The present
Gargoyle is filled with humor that ap-
peals to students and faculty alike
yet does not leave any bad after-
taste. It is a credit both to its edi-
tors and the student body.
CONGRESS REPAYS SERVICE
Through a decree passed by 'con-
gress, three thousand army officers,
Iien who have been in military serv-
ice not less than twenty years, will
be dismissed next month and forced
to seek civilian pursuits. President
Harding and General Pershing argued
against the bill, feeling that men of
such long service should not be turn-
ed out into a life for which they have
lost. their adaptibility.
Scientists have proved that a man
who has spent most of his years in
any given occupation is practically
useless for any radically different3
type of work. This ought to be true
of army life, especially, as the strict
discipline required and the routine'
duties performed, are absolutely in-
compatible with any form of civilianI
existence. It is hard to understand
the apathy of congress in turning
these men out of the army, as the pal-
try sum of money that will be saved
is not likely to offset the possibility
of becoming criminals or dregs on
society.
The post war nationalistic move-
ment in Turkey succeeded so well
largely because there were so many

/ NNAL Fb6 /7 RWW B TWEEtN
ROSH RND SOPH/ OPEN 7HE
L/FE - 7W/S JEEK/NG R ///GII' -
ei2L/fl T/A/ -
~ __
* * *
FLAGS AND BANNERS!
THE Maiden was surrounded by a j
Churlish Gang of Sophomores. In
front of her was a Grotesque' Person
who had not been to College more
than a Mdth or so, and looked it.
The Grotesque one, egged on by the
Churls, remarked in a spiritless
Voice: "I love you."
"Help!"screamed the Beauty.
Up rushed a Handsome Fellow who
was rather Dumb, but very Strong.j
With Impeiious Hand he waved aside
the Churls; bade the Grotesque one
take refuge in Ignominious Flight,
and bowed in the Manner of a Jackass
bending over his Trough.
"Oh, thanks ever and ever so
much!" burbled the Beauty.
"That's all right," glossed her Sav-
iour. He twirled his Cap around in
his Hands just like he was the Pres-
ident of the Freshman Class. "I'm on
the STUDENT COUNCIL. I only done
my Dooty." urCh.
SEHR GRUN
(12 Noon)
The Sophs may row the Freshmen;
Call them several kinds of cheese;
But the flag of the Twenty-sixers
Floats froshly to the breeze.
They may haze the cocky freshmen
But they must know the bitter rind,
For the flag of the Twenty-sixers
Streams serenely in the wind. t
And the corpses of the many j
May swell the Freshman dead-
But the flag of the Twenty-sixers
Rides verdantly overhead! .
1:45 P. M.-Change all tenses to past.
*4 *4 *

der to be with their parents and
friends. With them, that is part of
the game. To deny them this privi-
lege is beyond fall reason.
Worst of all, no particular individ-
ual or group is willing to shoulder the
responsibi ity of the "rule". When
complaint is made to the office of the
Athletic association they pass the
buck to the Student council, and
when members o the council are
questioned about it they disclaim any
responsibility and shift it back on
the Athletic association. Whoever is
accountable for it should know by
this time that it is opposed to the will
of the student body. If effect is the
thing desired, it can be better ob-
tained by giving the students what
they deserve.
W. S. M., '24Law.
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
As a member of the University, I
would like to express my opinion
which I am sure is that of many
students on the campus in regard to
sending the yarsity band to Minne-
sota.
It seems that the attempt made to
date has been very weak. In the first
place I would like to calI attentiorn
to a few facts.
The University of Illinois sent a
hundred and tenty piece band to
Ann Arbor. Up to the time the Illini
came they were a losing team. They
lost to Butler college and to Iowa but
in the face of these defeats'the fight-
ing Illinois spirit sent their band to
the Wolverine camp in order that they
might instill the needed fight into
their fighting varsity.
The University of Wisconsin is
sending their 110 piece band tomor-
row disregarding the fact that their
team is out of the conference race in
the hopes that the sound 6f "On Wis-
consin" will ring across Ferry field
and into the ears of the fighting Bad-
gers. This certainly will be a power-
ful help to the Madison team in their
fierce stand against our Varsity.
Now I would like to consider a few
cases concerning the problem of ex-
penses. Both Illinois and Wisconsin
sent their large bands to Ann Arbor
at a greater expense than it would
cost Michigan to send her band to
Minnesota. But Illinois and Wiscon-
sin have a smaller enrollment than
our own University. Both have a
smaller alumni population than Michi-
gan. Why then, cannot the Varsity
band go to Minnesota? Let us look at
anothgr fact
This year, Michigan, our Varsity is
fighting for a championship, a cham-
pionship that is not only dear to the
fighting squad but also dear to every
person who claims to be a Michigan
man. Michigan has always had a
great combined spirit that is seldom
seen on any university campus. Is
our University going to allow othe
schools to show more spirit especial-
ly when the first conference cham-
pionship since the old days is at
stake?
It is not the fact that the Michigan
band as an organization wants to beg
support. No, not indeed. However, the
Michigan band as fighters for a
championship want to aid Michigan
in her final fight of the year.
I am certain there can be no doubt
In the outcome of the Minnesota bat-
tle if the Michigan band can swing
down Northrop field playing the
"Victors", champions of the west.
'24.

KODAK
At the house party
with the ever obliging
saxophone player in tune
with the infinite but with
nothing nearer home-
there's a picture. It tells
a story-just what you
want for your scrap
book,
Drop in and we'll
show you how interest-
ing and easy it is to make
sharp, brilliant story-tell-
ing pictures the Kodak
way.
We have all the Kodak
models at our Kodak
counter-and all the
Eastman supplies.

Exclusive Design S
~in Afternoon and
EveingGowns

Autographic Kodaks
$6.So up

,1ri. Grace Van Schoick
Phone 795-M
230 Nickels Arcade

Lyndon & Company
719 N. UNIVERSITY,

_ ..

L.

..
z n
,..
". .. ._
1 _. . , i

Newly Arrived Are Many

FRENCH

PERFUMES

ex-officers and soldiers running about AND WHY do they have the Wom-
the streets starving, that officials had en's League membership drive? The
little difficulty in persuading these sign on the Libe says: "Every Woman!
men to return' to the service at thea,,r
a Member."
former rate of pay. The menial tasks * * *
that former Prussian officers are re- Several things we'd like to say in
ported to be engaged in, present a closing.r
menace to the German government in * * *
that these men apparently are await- That is a genuine wolverine over in
ing an opportunity to take up arms Graham's.
again.***

These beautiful French perfumes will help to solve
many feminine gift problems for what woman would
not enjoy a gift that came directly from a foreign
country?

These examples demonstrate thej
danger of forcing hardened profession-'
al soldiers to enter civilian pursuits.
Possibly, it would pay the United
States government in the end to give
these men back their positions in the
army now.
It is generally understood that thej
reason people don't eat turkey eggs I
is because they all have to be hatch-
ed to satisfy Thanksgiving appetites.
But that doesn't seem to keep stu-
dents from getting goose-eegs.

Friday, over in the Onion, buying a
dance ticket-to the Medic dance -
we saw a medic with a slide rule.
*5*-*
Yesterday we saw a man working!
on the new lit building.
* * *
Which reminds us of the arithmeti-
cal proglems of our childhood.
* * *
"If one man can build a Lit build-
ing in-"
* * *

D'Horty's perfumes are noted for their delicate fragrance and may
be had in many different flower odors. They are contained in beau-
tifully decorated perfume bottles that come in attractive boxes.
These perfumes were selected by our foreign buyer, Mr -Babcock,
and represent some of his most attractive selections. They, are
priced $8.50, $13.50 and $16.50.

,

Tonight, in celebration of the occa-
sion of the Wisconsin-Michigan game,
the Majestic and Arcade theaters are
presenting in Hill auditorium a spe-
cial moving picture show, to which

And finally but not least.
* * *

. _,
Tit ie-intr. htr t tn atn mina mnnctnr

A o4ri chin a17a thrnimht urn lnnlroil

f

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