100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 19, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-11-19

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

I 1?UR THE MICHIGAN DAILY sU NOAT,

NOVEAI11IER 19

v ve ie

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published every morning except , Monday
during the Urniversity year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
association.
Assrciated Press is exclusively en-
citke' to the use for republication of all
sews dispatches credited to it or not other-
wise ciedited in this paper and the local
rews published therein.
Eni-re at the postoflncedattAnn Arbor,
Micigkan, as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier or mail, $3.30.
Ofices: Ann Arbor Press Building, Mai'-
t+3d ;Street.
,'hon Ees Uditorial, 2414 and 176-M; Eusi-
.es. 060
Com munitions ,oi: fo exceed 3So words
Ssign, i Agnat ore not necessarily to
appear i rrit but a an cidkncc of faith,
and aoticx i . of v wi be iiihed i
k rl tc.
lgned .onCtlar k
sideration. o man C
eaprcssedljf tllP POmOUU~~ lin
EliTOJIAL STkA X
Tekpnens 24I1 I nd M&i..
MAN'AGTNC FDMTOR
MAJION B 7' AHI
II'. . T~o~l.
$ports Edtx~ ..,~' McI 1k4
Suna i li dtr...DletCla
V'oe' lut.........ioUl p
flror Ex r......... lqi 1o

ILR. AC larikt
A. B. Cotinable
Evelyn J, cuf"ghlin
T~ugene armicbel
Vi er. ",, i t r ' .,,,.

f.. 1Rafferty
SVl tilm1,
,. _ aeoni

tion of that past, so should moving 1-1
pictures of present campus events
bring to us when we have gone out jSTED ROL
from the University a record and a
joyful and valuable reminder of Mich- IT MIGHT HAVE
igan as we knew her. RAINED BUT IT E
At reunions of Michigan alumni a
very fitting entertainment for the oc-Prsy
casion would be the showing of a fa- People trying to sell you everythingU U
miliar Michigan, living, in the present from puppies to potato chips.
as really as she lived in the past. "Peanuts that make you dry and keep
Alumni return and find many Uni- you warm." s
versity changes; with the building The ticket scalpers. s
program and plan of general expan- Yellow slickers. g
sion operating, there is little to bring. d
back the Michigan they once attend- Those red Wisconsin devls.v
ed. Alumni have frequently voiced The TEAM!p
this sentiment, some saying that they The mixed seats. q
do not like to come back because "On Wisconsin."''
things are so different, and they pre- First Quarter a
fer to remember their Alma Mater as B kicks off.
they knew her of old. Moving pic- I ; The greased field.
tures of former campus events shown - We tear 'em off.
at alumni reunions would be a factor The by s t e r i c a1 c
which would keep the alumni close maiden in front U
to the University. And the Univer- of us.
sity needs to keep them close, for the The bored damsel on our right. f
.c limplishments of a University de- Those who came late. ' t
perid largely upon the interest of her "Hit 'em high, hit 'em low!"',
alumni. Wisconsin gets brilliant on our 25
Then at the meeting of graduate yard line.
clubs in distant cities, Michigan mov- Edgar explains to Clarice.
Ing pictures would procide a great at- Kipke drops the ball.A
traction to draw together the members Kipke recovers the ball. t
I and maintain the boned for which the Edgar explains to Clarice. t
clubs were instituted, thus providing S'eger punches a hole.m
a medium for keeping the alumni in ripke steps over Wisconsin. s
unity and in touch with the Univer- Second Quarterm
sity. During campaigns, the moving The fat cheer leader shahes the turf.
picture records could be used with Kick.b
great effectiveness. The field IS slippery!n
From the standpoint of the Univer- Wisconsin crumples on our line. A
sity itself, the records would soon First down for Wisconsin.-
form a precious list of valuable his- "I'll DIE if they get a touchdown!"
torical documents, a library bearing a Bands play at each other.e
vivid account of Michigan's activities, Michigan piccolo player makes endT
and perpetuating by means of living run.a
pictures her progress. "Block Wisconsin's kick!"s
The inestimable value of such a They didn't kick.e
plan cannot be doubted. Whether or The damsel at the right cannot dope
not the expense involved would be our notebook.I
prohibitiVe is a question which would Michigan's down.D
need investigation. The plan certainly Edgar explains to Clarice.o
deserves the consideration of the of- We garner Wisconsin's pass.
- ficials of the University. Five minutes!
"A Lo-co-mo-tiv!
WATCH THE BIRDIE, SENIOR We pass.
the sen- The ball is also slippery.
Only about one-third of Endeofsean--O-0
End of half-0-0
fors have made application to the The Block M.
r. Michiganensian office for the receipt The GOOD block M.
a that is necessary for a sitting at the We have our pitcher took.
t official 'Ensian photographers'. The "Read The Michigan Daily Extra Al-l
k,,
s dead-line has been set at December ways First."
first, yet in spite of its proximity, the "Isn't the band leader cute?"
majority of the seniors are apparentlyc
postponing their sitting until the last Second Half
day. In this case, procrastination will Wisconsin kicks.
be the chief of good workmanship. We kick back.
Seniors who wait until the last min- The girl in front talks to Cappy.
ute will find that they will not be The spaniel pup who tickles the ref-
able to arrange for sittings when eree's ankles.
they desire them. And the photog- The heavens that may or may nott
raphers will be hurried in their task, rain..
a less desirable quality resulting. The We almost make a brilliant run.
Michiganensian has ever tried to The lady wants a touchdown.
have its publication a book without a Kipke kids 'em.
fault; it cannot hope to maintain its Wisconsin man out.
- standard if the plates are not ade- Oh, very out.
K quate. WE KID 'EM AGAIN!
Every senior must have his photo- One Yard!
graph made through an official Michi- Held!
st ganensian photographer. These pho- OVER!1
- tographers maintain a picture of Wisconsin 0-Michigan 6.
- standard size and tonal quality, which Goebel kicks.
g is necessary to the symmetry of the Wisconsin 0-Michigan 7.
s publication. No photorapher will ac. Blowing our nose we miss the last1
a cept anyone for a sitting without an play.
- authorized order,-the receipt obtain- Third Quarter
e ed upon application at the Michigan- We run forty yards.1
s ensian offices. Kipke out?
e A saving of about two thousand Kipke IN!
e dollars has been granted to the Mich- Pass.
i- iganensian provided the photograph- Pass!
ll ers' proofs are in their hands by De- TOUCHDOWN!
e cember fifteenth. Figuring on the Wisconsin 0-Michigan 13.
t basis of this saving, the 'Ensian has Wisconsin kicks 55 yards.1
declared that absolutely no proofs No more than eleven through our

CAMPUS OPINION
ditor, The Michigan Daily:
This is a plea pugnacious, a plea
r boxing as a major sport at the
niversity of Michigan.
Round One
Establishment of boxing as a major
port here would put it on a more
table plane and increase the already
reat interest in it among the stu-
ents. At present under Coach Sulli-
'an much is being done, but the ap-
ropriation for this purpose is inade-
uate even for the present demands.
3oxing instruction should be avail-j
ble for all who desire it.
Round Two
Boxing has achieved distinct suc-
ess in the East as a major sport. The
Jniversity of Pennsylvania and West
Point hold team fights regularly be',
ore crowds which number into the
housands. If in the East why not
t Michigan? They have made a sue-
of it, why cant' we?
Round Three
During the war the United Statest
Army and Navy employed boxing ex-
ensively to develop character among
he personnel. Boxing, it was found,
made men of sissies, took the saffron
streak out of the timid ones, and
made cake eaters so hard they broke
cocoanuts with their teeth. If it was
beneficial for the Army and Navy why
not for =the men at Michigan, men
who for the most part are just at that
critical age when character is cry-
stalizing and the youth develops into
either a man's man or a nincompoop?
There could be a boxing Big Ten and
a conference championship. As a
sport amateur boxin- cannot be beat-
en. It is no more like the profession"
al brand than is college football like
the so-much-a-game variety. By all
means let's push the merry old game
of swat here!
STUDENT.

LAST EDITION OF
MICHIANSONG, BOOK 0.

A T

BOTH STORES

f ii1u

,a
-m

will give you an equal return in
knowledge," or "for what you know
in the course, I am going to give you
five credits."
The credit method of ranking- stu-
dents is antirluated; no one appreci-
ates this more thoroughly than those
who continue to employ it. When
college men and women display
enough interest in the subjects they
elect, to refrain from asking, "how
many credits will I get?" the anti-
quated method will be replaced by a
more modern one which will make
actual knowledge and the retention of
it, not credits, the bases for advance-
ament and for graduation.

DON'T STAND
ON THE OUTSIDE
LOOKING INr
Come into our shop and get in-
to the great radiophone game
with thousands of other men
and women, boys and girls.
Come in and hear the concerts
daily, on the hour. They will
chow you the possibilities for
real enjoyment.
LABORATORY APPARATUS CO., INC.
306-312 SOUTH MAIN STREET ANN ARBOR, MICH.
(SECOND FLOOR)

A *:1
' a .
it~
H.J _'_
ml i
0t Pi. i~
1u :. ..:

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-
6:oo a.m., 7 :oo am., 8:00 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.
LocalCars East Bound-7 :oo a.m
and every two hours to g :oo p. in.,
S i :oo p.m. To Ypsilanti only-u :40
p.m., 3 :15 a. m.
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:so a.m.,
t2 :10 p.m~.
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.nt

f

V

HIGHER PRICES FOR FLOUR

;
4

have arrived and still higher can be expected. You will save
I money by buying liberally at once

' , E'lephOli 9'60
~US~NB.tS ANAGR
ALBH' 5. ARKER

i __..

I. - '

:'ij rca, ,,roi

.John J. Hamel, Jr
Edward F. Conli
...Walter K. Scherer
Laurence H. Favro
David J. M. Par
. eanimont Park

A sistanits

Townsend Ir, Wolfi
J1enc "0 'ick
ie -C u efoo
P~-ryMN L ayder
F~ugenie L. Dunne
Wm. Graulich, Jr.
e onC. laskin
Harvey E. Reed
C. L. Putnam
X. D. Armuantrout
W#. W. cooper
Wallace F lower
v.11 1iedhc

,Alf; d A f White'
WVni. D, Roesser
Allan S. Morton
Tames A. Dryer
Wm, . Ii.Good
Clyde L. Hagerman
A. llartwell, jr.
. Blumenthalr
Howard Hayden
W. K. Kidder
Henry Freud
Herbert P Bostwick
L. Pierce

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1922
Night Editor-JULIAN ELLIS MACE
AND NOW FOR THE FINAL!
Qn a wet field and under overcas
skies Michigan and Wisconsin yester
day afternoon staged a classic in col
lege football with Michigan emergin
the victors. For the second time thi
year on Ferry field was played
gam ) pracically unmarred by penal
lies or i.' Iries.- Outdoing even th
i ,iinO i' eO o enn battle, this conte s
had oniy one :lx i''otion ,while tim
out for in jur. ca" fkled but thre
-Red, l n 1 ;yor re'eived a ser:
ous i~ua. t;.I a slippery ba
ide nb playg ahfiiuit, neither sid
lostid 000 e reungthroughou
I hi call l'' ame. '
1u1 p tese circumstances di
Srd (nferenc
Imlile dl II k' wto'I BWu one mor
1'tlmlS Naa S1 Em x '\11111sot
lirg4' dal i 0 mi'i Ho Q I d i' S r

EDITORIAL COMMENT
BEYOND HUMAN ENDURANCE
(Daily Iowan)
All endurance records appear to
have been shattered by the Michigan
student of recent newspaper fame. Notj
content with carrying sixteen hours
of university work, he attempted the{
stupendous task of putting himself
through school by working twelve
hours every night. He wants an edu-
cation and he is willing to sacrifice
his health for it.
A will as strong as this could rulel
the world but for one thing, the frailty1
of the human body. Muscles and
nerves cannot stand as unrelenting a
pace as this without giving away.
There are many other students who
are attempting the same thing, think-
ing they are exceptional in their
strength and endurance. To be sure
many of them are not motivated by
the same desire, but the fact remains
that they spend anywhere from 15 to
20 of their waking hours at work.
Frequently this mania for work finds'
expression in campus activities. When
this is the case the activity ceases to;
be an integral part of their education
and becomes a positive menace to
their well being.
The human body is not the unbreak-
able tool that many people would
make it. It demands consideration,
and if that consideration is stead-
fastly refused it will cease to function
properly. When that time comes life
becomes a task.

1922 NOVEMBER 1922
S M T W T F S
1 2 3 4
5 6 7 8 9 11) 1J
12 13 14 15 16 17 IS
19 24) 21 22 23 21 2 5
26 27 28 29 30
Start Right With a Good hat!
We do all kinds of HIGH
CLASS Cleaning and Reblockiug
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 DX.R. Stops
at State Street)

ROLLER KING
Our general purpose flour can't be equalled.
Mimico Pastry
For cakes and pastry baking is unsurpassed.
Mimico Brand Flour
Milled from unmixed spring wheat
Order from your grocer
Try Our New Crop Buckwheat and Pancake Flours
MICHIGAN MILLING COMPANY
ANN ARBOR

L IY
"t

t

'
:
j
, . i
rk

f

=#

4.A

__..

:;

:
n

You and your week-end
g'uests will enjoy thaie
dinerthats S oi to be
served here today - and
appreciate the low, cost

I'

,A

d will be accepted after that date.
e There will be the frenzied rush of the
e proverbial procrastinators at the last
a, minute; make your application and
e have your picture taken now.
Uz

folno ~ L 1'l \'11 1i11' 1)115 11t'
y n Lii O 1 '0 no I :t
S C OIIO'di 'L~'0 ~i to.1onI.that
O lof each
111(0in(o . 1 eing pres-
Jt c Minnc':ota when'
thce is to probability that then, for
the first ime rince Michigan's return
to the Conference, "Victors" may
really mean something.
Those raen who li. "eir las'
game on F'erlv nld so ' u' K~-
dug 'drtenl' l Imer gamae lOP
Miciigan Et Minneapolis next Satur-
day. That contest is not yet won.
Fight to the final ounce of human en.
deavor will be necessary. And to

MUSCLE -MAKING
A IKansas City educator recently
l iade the statement that a physical
lmriation system which provides for
--o' ven players and a thousand or teii
tliusand spectators will never go far
iii raising the physical efficiency or
America. While this utterance has
became an American platitude, it
contains some truth and has an ap-
plication to the status of affairs at
Michigan.
Through the introduction of minor
sports and interclass and interfrater-
nity games the Intramural depart-
ment has made a decided effort to
timulate every student on the cam-
PIus to some form of athletic endea,--
or. The ideal permeating our abhletic
policy has been that in giving every
man the opportunity to receive the
physical benefit which comes from
participation in athletics Michigan

line. CREDITS OR KNOWLEDGE ?
Mr. Yost gets excited. (Minnesota Daily)
Wisconsin fights. "The credit of grading now used in
SEdzr explains to Clarice. American universities, is the greatest
"TTo-old 'em Michigan!" curse of modern education."
Wisconsin pisses over. This amazingly frank denunciation
Well, they earned it. of the method employed for grading
Tyr block the kick. and advancing college students was
Wisconsin number 13 plays tag with made recently by a Minneapolis au-
te ball. thority on university education. That
Erdr'ar explains to Clarice. the present system is defective is ad- _
We knock out our pipe and kill Ed- mitted both by instructors and stu-
gar. dents who are honest enough to ac
Wisconsin 5-Michigan 13. knowledge that they work nine-
(-AME. tenths of the time to "make credits."
Edgar's body is carried out. European colleges and universities
* * * condemn the credit system as artifi-
I sat indoors cial and of no use as an indication of
All afternoon a student's ability.
Listening to the STEAM SHOVEL While the responsibility for the de-
Playing fects of the present method rests ap-
ro end the front yard parently on college and university
of the Campus authorities, the original responsibili-
And IT was all Excited tv reverts back to the student body.
AND HET Up For the admission is generally made
And when I got out I discovered by students themselves that back of
it was only the any effort they put forth in attempt-
sophomores ing to learn, is the reward of three,
ROARING. fiv6, or ten credits to goad them on.
SELF-REPRESSION. Knowledge acquired under such
* * * ! pressure is not retained; when exami-
Simple Ways to Depart This Life nations are passed and the credits as-
Wear a frosh pot. sured the knowledge is relegated to
* * * the same confused center of the brain
WE HEARD some mention of the which contains other scraps of infor-
standing-room SEATS that have been mation acquired to "pass an exam."
erected on Ferry field. It is the student's part to prove{
BUZ-Z-Z. that he canbeeducated without re-
* + * ceiving credits as a reward. When he

Upstairs,

Nick els'

A rc ade

r.

A rcade Caetri ,

_i
Y,
.
F

Aq

s

.i mwmm w

ROAST E R S
All .kinds
Reed Enameled,
Mirro Aluminum

A

I1

Sheet Iron

have that fight, the team must have { can create better material with which
support, to develop winning teams.
Today is the last day to sign up for But this principletof athletics for
a special train to Minnesota. Sign up all has not been put into effect in its
at the Union immediately, and accom- entirety because of a general refuct-
pany the Wolverine into Gopher ter- ance on the part of some students to
ritory for the sake of bringing back take part in physical exercise, and
to Michigan that glorious thing which the fact that, in the opinon of some,
Varsity deserves-championship. sufficient recognition is not given for
Iminr'senr1 t ndintercla~ss games.

A FINE LINE OF CARVING SETS-THERE CAN BE NONE
BETTER AND AT PRICES THAT YOU CANNOT
FAIL TO APPRECIATE.
CLEAVERS, BUTCHER KNIVES, AND COOKING UTENSILS
OF ALL KINDS.
SEE Our Window Display-COME IN And Get Our Prices on Pyrex Glassware

I

®i

11

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan