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September 29, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-09-29

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

ed every morning except Monday
e University year by the Board in
>f Student .Publications.
r of Western Conference editorial

The Assodiated Press 'is exclusively en-
titled to (the use for republication of all
rrews dispatches creditedtoeit 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.
OfficeseAnn Arbor Press Building, May-,
nard Street,.
Phones:: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi-
ness, qio.
Communications not to exceed 300 words
if signed, the signature not necessarilya to
appear in print, but as an evidence' of faith,
and iotices of events will be published in
The Daily at the discretion of the Editor, ii
left at or mailed to The Dailooffice. Un-
signed communications will receive nio con-r
sideration. No manuscript will be returned
unless the writer encloses postage. The Daily
does not necessarily endorse the sentiments
expressed in the communications.
Telephones, 2414 and 17604!
City Editor...........James B. Young
Assistant Cit ditor......Marion KerrI
Editorial Board Chairman ......E..R. Meis
Ralph Byrs -arry Hoey
J. P. Dawson, Jr. J. E. Mack
1,. f. flershdorfe~r R. C. Moriarty
1-. "A;"Donahu~e
Sports Editor... ......F. H. McPike
Sunday z agazne E ditor......Delbert Clark
WVomen's, P ditoi..... ...Marion Koch,
Humor Editor................Donald Coney
Conference rd 'tor ..... ....H. B. Grundy
Pictorial Editor..........-.Robert Tarr
kMusic Edito.r..... ...........E. H. Ailed
vI. J1 Pr yor Isabel Fisher
Ma rice Irn ' yinona A, Hibbard
R. A illinigton' " Victor Klein
W. B Butler Paige Lehman
II. C. Clark Samuel Moore
A. B Conrable. "'; W. G. McDonald
Evelyn J. Coughlin- T. G. McShane
Walter O. Crane. W. R. Rafferty
Eugene Carmichael W. H. Stoneman
Bernadette Cote Virginia Tryon
T. E. Fiske 11. M. Wagner
Maxwell head . A. P. Webbink
John Carlinehonse Franklin Dicknan
J. W. Ruwitch Joseph Epstein
Telephone 960
Advertising..........,...John J. Hamel, Jr.
Advertising '...............Edward F. Conlin
Advertising ..............Walter I". Scherer
Accounts ...............Laurence 1-. Favrot
Circulation........,.....David J. AM. Pairk
Publication .... ...L. Beaumont Parks
Townsend H. Wolfe Alfred l. White
Kenneth Seick Win. D. Roesser
reorge Rorkwood Allan S. Morton
PerryM. Hayden James A. Dryer
Eugene L~. Dunne Wmn. H. Good.,
Wm.Graulich, Jr. Clyde L. Hagerman
John C. 1-askin A. Hartwell, Jr.
Harvey: E."Reed J. Blumenthal
C. L. Putnam.. Howard Hayden_
E. D. Armantrout W.1K. Kidder
H I W A Cooper. Henry ,reud

competition is limited to teams out-
side of the conference, and interclass
and interfraW nity teams in all of the
major sports except football, and
most of the minor ones.
In accordance with a Conference
ruling only those with a full year's
residence in the University are eligible
for a Varsity team in a major sport.
This does not apply to the minor
aports as Conference teams are not
played. The customary method of
procedure in trying out for any team
is merely to make application to the
coach, anyone so doing being alway
assured of a fair trial. A fraternity
team is chosen by the athletic mn-
ager of the respective house from
its members. An interclass ,team is
under the authority of the intramural
departemnt, and any member is eli.
The reward which repays the am-
bition of any aspirant for a Varsity
team is the "M", which is given ac-
cording to the judgment of the coach
for successful endeavor in any ma-
jor sport. Those who receive Iron-
orable mention are awarded "AMA's".
Class numerals are given for those
recommended in minor and freshman
athletics, while a large cup is given
to the fraternity whose teams at the
end of the year have secured the
largest number of points in the inter-
fraternity league.
Michigan has felt a poignant need
in the last few years for more ath-
letes to round out her teams and fit
them for the grueling contests which
her rivals afford. But we we are
coming to believe that what is even
more important than for us to turn
out winning squads is to stimulate
practically every student to take
part in some form of athletic en-
Perhaps the only thing that Is more
pitiful than an old, broken-down horse
is an old battered automobile. Ani-
mals have a society to watch after
their welfare. Why, then, could there
not be a ociety for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Automobiles? Judging
from the suecies of machine that the
average student drives about the
streets Hof Ann Arbor and the reck-
lessness with which these young Old-
fields handle their poor, . bed-ridden
hulks, there would be much use for
such a society. Many an infirm and
faithful old servant could be sent out
in the country to spend its last days
basking in -the sunshine by the side
of a tottering barn.
But attempted humor aside, the way
in which the majority of the student
drivers of Ann Arbor drive the cars
which they have been able to bring
from home, or which, by starving, they,
have been able to purchase, bids fair
to clutter up the streets with prema-
turely old conveyances which are an
eyesore to those' who are forced to
see them, a source of discomfort to
those who are invited to ride in
them, and a constant drain on the
purses of those who are unfortunate
enough to be their owners. A little
more care on the part of the drivers
in turning corners, in shifting gears,
In speeding up, and in jamming on
brakes would make things a lot more
pleasant !for the no-participants.
And then, perhaps the autos would
get a little more enjoyment out of
their servitude. "Its hard to work
when you're old, Sonny, but there
ain't nothin' so hard as a mean

HERE'S TO US! (The Purdue Exponent)
Has the trend of modern affairs -
ACROSTIC been such that mass or group action
C once, call your Muse; haste, whet bids fair to eclipse and involve the
thy wit and pipe real leaders and to do away with
A round this campus poems full of leadership to' a great extent? This
mirth, question is one which comes up time
L ord Toaster, so that men their eyes after time with the statements that
will wipe, all the great business men, captains
I neline their heads and say: "Pan's of finance, editors, preacher statesmen
back on earth." and educators were gone. When we
0 lean every campus nook and coign hear of a big accomplishment, we do


for all Colleges
at Iloth Stores



Both Ends of the Dfagonal Walk

for squibs;.
U pturn each stone where timid:
smiles may hide;
L augh, that's the word, e'en 'til we
crack our ribs,.
A bstain from grief-fore'er with
Mirth abide. ZEKE.
Is this, we ask our congregation,
A compliment or exhortation?
And . .
And ther.r's
a school of music right next
to the dump where the daily hangs
and where the rolls gets toasted
and today when we
were thinking hard about all the
good we could do with the colyum
an impassioned violin
was all the time
getting its ears twisted
AND we thought right there
that if we could
get as much in-
listening to it
as its owner gets per-
spiration playing it, '
a 'good colyum we could write!

not think of any one man as directly DETROIT UNITED LINES
responsible (but of some group 'of D
men or syndicate. Ann Arbor and Jackson
Just because the machinery of mod- TIME TABLE
ern business has made it so that the
majority of big things are done byrd
groups must we concede that the . troit Limited and Express Carsa 6:o
nzm., 7 :oo a.m., 8 :oo a.nm., 9 :o5 a.m. and
real leaders are gone and that mdi- hourly to 9:05 p.m.
viduality and personality are com J Jatkson Express Cars (local stops west of
Ann Arbor)--9:47 a.m., and every two hours
pletely submerged and unappreciated? to 9:47 p.m.
Let us look at it this way. At the Local Cars East' Bound-7 :oo a.m. and ev-
er two hours to 9-:oo p.m.,tr :oo p.im. To
back of each group action, and di- Ypsilanti only--i1:40.p.m., 1:15 a.m.
rectly responsible for all the work To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
done by that group may always be p. LncalCars West Bound-7:5o a.m., za:io
found one man. No great work in To Jackson and Kalamazoo - Limited cars
any branch of endeavor may be ac- 8:47, 10:47a.m., 12:47, 2:47, 4:47 p.m.
any ranc of ndeaor my beac- To Jackson and Lansing-Limited at 8 :47
complished without the continued p.m.JL
work and leadership of some single
individual or of some small group of 12
Individuals. ,No gi.eat accomplish-
ment can be reebrded without the S T W T F S
commanding genius of some strong 1 4 6 79
minded man who stands out above 10 "11 12 13 14 15 16
the crowd, directing their united 17 18 19 20 21 22 23
work. 24 25 26, 27 28 29 30
To say that individuality and per- Start Right With a Good Hat!
sonality are lost in the mass action We do all kinds of HIGH CLASS
of today is untrue. The man who has Cleaning and Reblocking of hats at[
the strongest of these is the man low prices for GOOD WORK. When
whom you will find back of every un- you want a hat done RIGHT bring
dertaking, and of every group or cor- it to us, our work is regular FACTO-
poration. No banker will loan money RY WORK. Hats turned inside out
to a corporation or company unless with all new trimmings are like new
he knows that there is a real leader or
a small group of real leaders behind r We also make and sell POPULAR
that ccmpany,-men who are strong PRICE and HIGH GRADE hats, FIT
enough and honest enough to merit THEM TO YOUR HEAD and save you
the confidence of everyone. Even in a dollar or more on a hat. We give
the' labor unions, where group action valuesand quote prices which cannot
is the strongest, the leader is again 'be excelled in Detroit or anywhere
found. In themost republican formsd s else. Try us for your next hat.
of government where rule is suppos- FH
edly by all the people, you will find FY HAT STORE
leaders. 617 Packard Street Phone 1792
Leadership is inherent. Genius and (Where D.U.R. Stops at State Street)
strength will always be recognized.



808 S. State St.






your family



Or do they judge by old pictures
( OLLEGE age is one
of sudden develop-
ment; y ou th learns
quickly and shows, his
maturity. Your, parents
will watch interestedly
every change. A new
photograph is the best
record" of advancement
you, can send:


Down in the Sub-Cellar
"That was ma close shave you
last night," she said to him.


Night Editor-HARRY D. HOEY.
According to statistics, approxi-
mately one-fourth of. the students at
Michigan in some maner or other con-
tribute either 'wholly or partly to
their own support. During the past;
this enormous perc'eitage of men
working their way through has earn-
ed for Michigan the admirable name
of "the poor man's college". The 'gen-
eral atitude and close companionships
betwkhe self-supporting students' and
those who are not, has done much to
maintain this reputation, and per-
haps even more has been accomplished
by the willingness of business men in
Ann Arbor to employ student help
wherever it is possible to do so.
At present, however; three hundred
men who desire to 'work their way
through Michigan, find themselves un-
able to get a job. The Wniversity Em-
ployment bureau is making every ef-
fort to get these men placed, but it is
a hard task for a city the size of Ann
Arbor to absbrb so many workers at
one time.
Eventually, when the first rush is
over and things take on a more nor-
malraspect, the present situation will
be at least to some degree remedied.
Meanwhile; if there is any individual,
family, shopkeeper,, oorganization,
in whose service either skilled or un-
skilled labor is needed, the Univer-
sity Employment bureau offers three
hundred intelligent men and the
chance to help someone earn an edu-
cation. 1
- #

"Ex-Crown Prince to Head Colony
in Mexico City." Hot carrambas!
Must we now con, eiid methods in
future revolutions?
"That man takes a big interest in
lending money?"
State Street Nights
De Joisey Boid, which hes dun lots'
of choipin in this sheet they give thel
Summer Daily monicker to, is in
again. Hes gonna do lota sizzlin for
this here kitchenette column, espe-
cial hes askin you to not forget and
look out for 'his red hot puns.
Coupla nights ago I was boulevard-I
in State street, which is a capital
place, sorta lookin over the lay of the
land. I stops in front of the Union
watching the freshmen tip their pots
to Dr. Lovell when a snappy looking
she-male, sorta second Julian Eltinge
le was, account you coudnt ges was,
he or not, walks up to me and shifts
his sweet-smelling pipe into neutral,
shuts off the gas and parks along-
side me.
Golly he hisses handsomely the
sun making his gold food clamps look
like _,a Klondike washout golly, what
a difficult town to find one's way
about in.
So I comes back at him, zatso?
Yes, yes, I have just returned from
Ypsilanti and I am weary.
You mewji leary I says but not
aloud and then louder Zatso.
Yes, I went to have my nails mani-
cured there and he storta blushed like
Annette Kellerman after a nose-dive.
Gosh buddy I choips but why did-
n't you go down the Union instead of
trailing down to Normal town.
Well, he says sorta shy and slow
and looking up the Union steps- to
where the flunkey hangs out, well,
I've only been here one week and I_

It's time you had yours taken


No matter how much the
is hidden'or what form it
the- fact remains that it is
always will be.'

may take,
there and

308 S. State St.

(N'x York Tmes)

As General Pershing is a man of
considerable ability in the way of en-
forcing his legitimate wishes and
pgaferences on other people, it is
distinctly surprising, as well as sad,
to learn that he has changed his mind
about renting at Great Neck for the
winter simply because, his purpose,
to do so having become known, lie
feared that he would not have the
privacy and freedom from interrup-
tions he wanted while engaged in
writing a book on the World War.
But surely, at Great Neck or some-
where else, the General should write
his memoirs, and he should get at
them soon, while his memory of the
Great Adventure is fresh and no 'ac-
cident has befallen his documents.
He, beter than any other American, is
qualified for settling some of the
most interesting controversies started
by the war, and it would never do
for him to be the only outstanding
figure of the world-shaking struggle
not to write a book.
In his case it would not have to be
one of exculpation and defense, and as
little would it be one of accusation-,
of "now it can or must be told."
(Philadelphia Public Ledger)
John Drew begins this season his

Jfor mZ1en c8,-9A Xnce 16'4,f

619 East Liberty Street



ยข. .


. ..F. .., . . . .. J) t.. S Q l iDa a u ,tzs . :z ., oa a .a . i, a i.r

Things in the Near East to date
seem more annoying than either dan-
gerous or alarming. True it is propa-
ganda has been rampant and headline
streamers on daily newspapers have
struck terror into the bosoms of
many. But very often the rumors of
wars, be they ever so unfounded,
cause more alarm and distress than
the news of the actual declaration.
The latest press dispatch has it that
Mustapha Kemal Pasha, leader of the
Turkish nationalistic forces, has con-
sented to join with the allies in a
conference to be convenedalatsMuda-
nia on or about October 2. At this
[eonference an attempt will be nmalde
to settle theabone of contention which
is the status of the Dandanelles and
the Bosphorous. Also the demands of
Turkey to Constantinople and, other
parts of the neutral zone which at
present is under the supervision of
the League of Nations will be con-



V y l ~,


A beautiful coat of black
gerona, trimmed with fan-
cy black stitching. Lin-
ing of gray canton crepe.
$69.50. Other coats, $25
to $185.
Second Floor


11 Athletics In all probabilities some agreement
will be arrived at, for according to the
An activity whose scope in one British prime minister himself, the
branch or another is wide enough to . ..'
appeal to the average healthy indi- only to savethe prairie fire of Tur-
vidual, is athletics. Not only do those ish warfare from reaching into Eu-
students whose ability and .prowessrope and catching the ever present
are such as to make them promising dry timber in the Balkans. None of
for Varsity competition participate, the European coulntries can afford
ut also those who are primarily in-war, especially at this critical time of
terested in bodily development and reconstruction.
recreation. The latter find vent for
their enthusiasm in intramural, in-
terclass, and interfraternity compe- lievs etatlducaton mae bee
tition. lieves that education makes better
Viewed as a whole theranye of ath chorus girls, for "The better educated;
letics at Michigan includes five ma- a girl may be, the more spiritual and


Well, that guy up there-pointin to fiftieth year. of' stage success, and
the flunkey-I was afraid he wouldn't many journals near and far are show-
let me in without the password. i ing the veteran how pleasant is the
And yet they say the Gargirl's the word of appreciative appraisal ut-
only funny thing round here! tered while the subject of them
DE JOISEY BOID. still can know what is said of him.
"Blow, ye winds . ."I Naturallyk heafeels pride in the old
Of all the colds that I have ever had school, and his memories are peopled
The one I've got is positively the with the aristocracy of a great pro-
worst. fession in plays that the elder gen-
The others have at times been pretty' eration recalls with a satisfaction
bad, akin to affection. But for all that,
But now, I blow my nose until I he does not laud the bygone day af
burst. the expense of the present. He 1'
I'd like to bury my impurpled mug words of hail for the newcomers as
Into a stein or salutory jug well as farewell to the old order. In-
Of rum. , stead' of lamenting a decadence I
And if it gets much doggone worse prefers to find and declare the good
I'll get elected to a hearse in the modern trend that some arc
By gum! viewing with nothing. but dismay.
John Drew's most successful im-
Our Idea of a Good Job personation is his own crowded half-
Being the new traffic cop in the century of stage performance, repre-
parking space back of Mason hall. senting consistently the figure of gen-
tility and good breeding, the philos-
"Who' is your favorite 'indoor opher of humor close to pathos, the
sport?" genuine friend and finished gentle-
"George." ~ man that he is on or off the stage.
I We easily can forgive him if he nev-
This is a warning. 'er thundered and towered as a heavy
---tragedian; if he never wrapped about


There Is An Outward Grace-

EAUTY springs
from within. But
there is an out-
ward grace, a pOise, a-


A coat-soft in tex#
ture,, wrappy in line
touched by the magic
of artistic design5 warm
and sug-may clothe
one in an outward grace
that transcends even


consciousness of



a ._ I

, V.1

fitness, which has untold
power to waken and
coax to the surface all
the latent charms that
lie in the soul of woman.
That outward grace is
the grace of dreCssI

beauty l

And'suen ate

I -

the coats you will find
here for fall ad Winter?
Newe Smait Chic


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