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November 26, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-11-26

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




r Farrell, with the aid of a promising -- t
nucleus, trained a team which lifted=0
Michigan from the bottom to the top;
F I'l(IA-L N E l PU I 4? 1f of the ladder in cross-country compe-
UNIV lmiTY 4F 1f KU I tition.
ubhish d nw, o a To neglect the importance of the WELL, W ALL, SO
durn ghe vwersIt v I aid mharriers' victory yesterday because of



c..ntroi or sitdni runuicaunot.
Mse ber of western CoafeC e Edtra
The Associated l'ress
titled to the use for repubhcati1 u .4 all
news i'<paiches credited tu it r not tlic
wise credited in this paper and the local
news published therein.
En'ered at the postofhce at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier or mail. $3.50
Offces:eAnn Arbor Press Buiding May-
znard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 6-N-M; Busi-
ness, 6o.
Communications not to exceed 300 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. The Daily
does not necessarily endorse the sentiments
expressed inf the communications.
Telephones, 2414 and 176-It

the twin triumph on the gridiron
worrd he a mistake. A sile fr m it.
own achievement in gaining a title,
the showing of the cross-country team
bids well for the success of Michigan's
track aggregation next spring. .
The maintenance of tradition, and
the healthful development of the
English language are the purposes for
which a group of American sscholars
have organized themselves. To secure
this result the Americans plan to co-'
operate with a corresponding British
group, the Society for Pure English,
and with other groups in English
speaking lands all over the world.
Already the plan has been broach-
ed, and received by the scholars
across the water with enthusiasm.
Indeed, a committee has been ap-
pointed in England to draw up sug-,
gestions looking towards actual co-
operation betwen the two groups. In
keeping with the suggestion of the
English representatives, the organi-!

IT IS THE opinon of these rolls
h _L- isature or the senators'
vives or whoever it is t at~ makes
the cockide laws in this inhibited
country should be petitioned for a
little something to put inside the
JUG now that we have it!
The battle's done, the victory's won,
You're Champions now, they say.
Oh, Michigan, fierce Michigan,
You've been yourself today!
You've still the same old terrible fame
That made the West to chill-
Oh Michigan, fierce Michigan,
You've overpaid the bill!
You're blood is red, you're raw-meat
There's lightning in your eye;
Oh Michigan, fierce Michigan, j
Once more your name's on high!

(Daily Californian)
Hot upon the heels of The Califor-
,Ja's gentle cut at the proclaimers of
their own "super-intellectuality" come
tlmi }-od retorts and =plies. In fact,
so satisfactory have been the results
that it is now possible to speak of
this species not only as a general
class but with actual and outstanding
examples in mind.
The Californian in no way sets it-
self up as a critic of those truly cul-
tural authorities on this campus.
Whether these be among the faculty 1
or the student body they deserve a
great deal of respect and 'considera-
tion because it is their influence
which produces deep thought and in-
tellectual analysis. Too seldom are
the average students permitted to ben-
efit from their truly extraordinary
information along literary and phi-
losophical lines.
Men and women of this type keep
California from being a cut and dried
dispensary of facts. They round out
an individual's viewpoint. They guide
his trend of thought in directions
which result in not only a diploma but
an appreciation of what constitutes
real culture. Such intellectual minds
are vital to the high standing of any
institution-they appeal to the aver-
age individual-they draw an admira-
tion akin to awe or reverence. Some
of the finest members of California's
faculty belong to this class and are
recognized by the outside world as
leaders of thought.
No, it is not this group toward.
which the criticism is directed, nor isj
it from such men and women that
the retorts have come.l
It is another and younger class who
give themselves away by objecting
strenuously to any criticism of the
group termed "Super-intellectuals."




s-: A T



..._... ._._....w..r...!.

If Purdue
ganized, she
for a while.


herselfZ overor-
study Michigan

a ,


Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-
6:oo a.m., 7:00 a.m., 8:o0oam., 9:05
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.
LocalCars EastuBound-7 :00 a.m.
and every two hours to 9 :o p. nm.,
1i :oo p.m. To Ypsilanti only-i1:40
p.m-,i :15 a.m.
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:50 a.m.,
12:1u p.mT.
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.m.

Greeting Cards
For Christmas


Y EARS of experience in manufacuring the
finest engraved Personal Greeting Cards
is behind the wonderful designs we are show-
ing. This year our stocks are larger and more
varied than ever, and prices are very attractive.
We urge early selection. The best choice
can be made while stocks are still complete-

News Editor.............Paul Watzel zation -will make no attempt to act
City Eaditor..........James B~. Youngato wilmk no teptoac
Assistant City E.ditor......aMarion Kerr as an academy, and it will keep its
Editorial Board Chairman......E. R. Meiss membership small in order to be cer-'
Ralph Byers iHary Hoey tain of interest and efficiency.
. J. iersdo'rf. R. C. Moriarty Just how these two aims, the main-
H. A. Donahue tenance of tradition and the healthful
Sports Editor...........P. H. McPiwe develapmelt of the English languag
Sunday Magazine Editor.. .... Delbert Clark dvipeto h nls agae
Wonie's Editor..... .......Marion Koch are to be secured is yet to be worked
flumor Editor ............Donald Coney_
Conference ditor............H. B. rndy out. The Society for Pure~ glish.
Pictorial Editor. ...........Robert Tarr has conducted its work by the publi-
Music Edi.Ur ....................H. Ailes

You won't give in, you ght like sin,
They're licked before you start;
Oh Michigan, fierce Michigan,
You've shown again your heart.
You've killed ycur prey in the old-
time way;
You've buried the/,'way down deep;


Phone 1404 112 lout:

For Michigan, fierce Michigan,
Has wakened from its sleep!
F. 31. H.
* * *



cation of scholarly treatises, dealing!


' T W T
1 2
6 7 8 9
13 14 15 16
20 21 22 23
27 28 29 80




ti Main Street

M. H. Pryor
Dorothy ..entnetts
Maurice Berman
It: A. Billington
W. B. Butler
14. C. Clark
A. B. Connable
Evelyn J.'.toughlin
Etugene Carmichael
Bernadette Cote
Wallace F. Elliott
T. E. Fiske

Maxwell Fear)
John Garlinghouse
Isabel Fisher
Winona A.elibbard
Samuel Moore
W. B. Rafferty
W. IH. Stonernan
Virginia Tryon
I'. M. Wagner
A. P Webbink
Joseph Epstein
J. W. Ruwtch
J. A. Bacon

Te S Ttp hone 9604
Adverti s ng a J'm JI nI
idver - - tig ..........
Publicationr-------- 'umoit lnr

Townsend it. Wolfe
Kerinetb Se;('k
Geoi'~e RUckwood
Perry M. Ilayden
Eugene I,. Duorre
VVvn. (..raulich, jm.
John C. T{a~ kin
~ .L~. 1'~utn'tm
F. 0. Am~.~rr~on
H. ~V. Cooper
ti~:'oII L. H

Alf~ed M. W' ite
\Vrn J), lesser
~ lI.~n
~\'m. IL rood
A 11 on a .' 1, ir.
r j : oii.~i
11 no 01(1 11 ~'dr u
W. a... Kidder
I ler~y i'" All

SND ,)"O46,1;22
At seven o'clock tonight all Michi-
gan will turn out to greet those men
who with a brand of football unsur-
passed in gridiron history have
brought back to their Alma Mater the
championship of the West. Tonight
thousands of Mic;igan men, their fac-
es glowing in the flare of torches and
fireworks, will make "Victors" ring
true as the triumphant Michigan lo-
comotive rolls gloriously, into the sta-
With a record that outshines that
of any other important university
football squad in the country, Michi-
gan has oposed four of the most for-
midable eleyens in the Conference,
and emnrged a decisive victor in each
con test. Her goal line.has been cross-
ed but twice, while she'has amassed
high scores against every opponent.
Although Iowa remains also undefeat-
ed in the Conference, a comparison
of scores tells decisively the suprem-
aey of the Wolverines.
Seven men who contributed the
greatest part to the perfection of the
football squad have played and won
their last game for Michigan. In the
ye-3rs to come, alumni of the Univer-
sity will tell to the younger men
who have succeeded them the story of
the 1922 football season and the share
taken by these seven gridiron heroes'
in bringing the championship home.
And tonight, as "Hurry-up" Yost
steps off the train with the Minnesota
jug under -one arm and the winner's
football under the other eight thous-
and followers of the Varsity will take
off their hats and cheer the man who
not only developed an offensive ma-
chine of irresistible power, but who
took raw material and whipped it in-
to a line which added the finishing
touch to a perfectly organized and un-
batable unit.
Tonight the champions of the West
come home, and Michigan has just
cause for rejoicing.'

with the history of the language and
its development. Very likely the new
organization will broaden the scope
of the work considerably, but the line
of growth will probably remain un-'
It is encouraging to see that thej
men interested realize the impract-
cability to set up an academy. A liv-
ing, growing, constantly changing or-
ganism such as the English language
cannot be expected to submit tamely
to academic rules and regulations.
The language is too vital, too' spon-
taneous in its growth, and too rendi-
ly adaptable to conditions. (as a liv.
ing language must be), to wait for the
dicta of a man-made organization.
For another reason, too, the new
organization is welcome. It is indic-
ative of the recognition of English
speaking peoples that they are fun-
damentally similar, bound by common
ties of blood and language and tradi-
tion. And this realization is not a
bad thing for the peace of the world.
What the society will accomplish
remains to be seen. Too much can-
not be expected of it. , Perhaps it is
cnoxgh in itself that some of us are
Uficc-ntly interested in our mother
tongue to study what it is and what
it eamne from, and to try to predict
whither it is drifting.
With the announcement that Michi
gan is to give a course in radio eng-
neering next year, it is manifest that
the University is recognizing the im-
portance of the radio.
When the radio was first introduc-
ed, people viewed it as a curiosity, as
they do practically all new inven-
tions. Until the present time it has
been used largely for advertising pur-
poses, in broadcasting market reports,
weather reports, jazz music, and com-
mercial publicity.
Those who see the real significance
of the radio, however, believe that in
the future it will be used more judi-
ciously. The radio has a place in ed-
ucation. It can be used for broadcast-
ing lectures, and thousands of persons
who could not come to the University
to take leture courses could get them
at night via the radio.
Michigan is not at present a regu-
lar broadcasting station. It offers,
however, wonderful possibilities as a
broadcasting center. Since hundreds
of lectures, concerts, and orations are
given annually in Ann Arbor, a good
share of them could be broadcasted
if the proper equipment were pro-
vided. Incidentally, students in ra-
dio engineering would receive much
practical experience.
If Michigan keeps abreast of the
possibilities in the field of the radio
an incalculable amount of good can be
done in the way of educational and
extension work.
While half the scientists are dis-
covering how to give man longer life,
the other half are wondering what
the future is going to do with all
the people on, earth.

This is absolutely correct (Mr.
Hickey), of course (Mr. Freeman),
the other day on the South car a guy
ast us where was the main entrance
of the University. But, of course,
anything is possible on a South car.
Undeniably so. ANON.,
* * *

All Right, Nominate 'Ium
We wish to nominate this guy
"mass" who did such effective work
in the game yesterday, for Our Own
private imaginary eleven. . This nofi-
nation carries with the privilege of
participation in the All-Conference


Absolutely Mr. Canton, Positively Mr.

Directly contrary to the policy of the
truly intellectual, they flaunt what lit-:
tie classical, philosophical, or literary
information they may have picked up
at all times. You don't have to ar-
gue with them to get definite opin-
ions upon any question whatever -
any author ancient or recent - or the
propounder of any doctrine.

domino match.
* * *

'33. They are dogmatic to the extreme.
Ostentation is their game. To seem

Start Right With-a Good Hat!
We do all kinds of HIGH
CLASS Cleaning and Reblocking
of hats at low prices for GOOD
We also make and sell POP-
YOUR HEAD and save you a
dollar or more on a hat.
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
(Where D.U.R. Stops
at State Street)
Schedule in Effect October 18, 1922
Central Time (Slow Time)
D) x x D
P.M. A.M. P.M. P.M.
:55 6:55 Lv. Morenci .Ar. 1:35 9:35
3:45 7:45....Adrian ... 12:45 8:45
4'. 158:15 T .'ecumseh ... 12:15 8:15
4:30 8:30... Clinton ... 12: 8:oo
5 15 9:15 Saline ...11:15 715
1:45 9:45 Ar knn Arborb~v. 10:45 6:45
(Court House Square) A. M.
D-Daily. X-Daily except Sundays
and Holidays. Friday and Saturday special
bus for students leaves Adrian 1,:45, leaves
Ann Arbor 4:45.
J AME S H. ELLIOTT, Proprietor
PhrQ 2641 Adrian, Mich.



Made in any color or
combination of colors

Respected Rolls: The'
modest suggestion in this
morning's coliumn, that
the steam shovel we have
with us be given an ap-
priate name, is one that
deserves the attention of
all who have regard for.
things as t1'ey should be.
lut I object to "Alfred".'
If the shovel read this morning's
Rolls, I shall expect to hear loud
snorts of disgust from that part of
the campus which it haunts, and
should not be astonished if large'
slabs of concrete be hurled at the au-
thor of so unworthy a suggestion,
when he crosses the, campus. Per-
mit me to submit "INEXORABLE ED-
DIE, THE EXCAVATOR", as a more
fitting cognomen for the capable and]
intelligent machine.

different and eccentric appears to be
an ambition. "Longhairs" they are
sometimes called.
Such as these are wont to take the
most sacred things and tear them to
pieces for the sake of sensation or
merely to establish their names as a
cult of intellectuals.
Sometimes the first stage is that of
a feigned cynicism. Possibly with
some notable author as an example
they copy his style and ape his ideas
with just enough twisting to give the
impression of originality. Most of
them lack the experience or maturity
to he interestingly cynical.
High flown language and an intri-
catE vocabulary are the first symp-
toms. Spread on thick, it sometimes
makes quite an impression on the un-
wary reader but when the reality
dawns upon him that it is all surface
buncomb and ostentation with little
depth then disgust follows.
California has great intellectuals.{
It is hard to get their valued opinions.j
They are invaluable and California is
proud to own them.j
But as for the others-the literary
and philosophical upstarts-they will I
learn in time to laugh when they re-
member the days when they thought
themselves "super-intellectuals."

Cream Patties that are a revelation

N '1

.... ., .: i


It's costly economy to
eat poor or fewer foods.
ea opo e The finest obtainable, in
great variety,, are served
he re daily at low Prices

* * *


YouC (an Blusb, Sid
I asks: If you enters
A pullman Minneapolis-bound
And the hands of greetin' fellow stu-
dents -
Comes out to meet you in the dark
With Hello Mike
And you shakes.


And what, Caligula,
If in a later car
In your search for Car
You sees .a hand
And grips it hard
And somethin' screechy
An' the porter comes a-
An' the lights uncover
A faintin' woman's form
A-fixin' her curtains,
What, Caligula, do you
* * *
ISN'T it annoying to go
READING room of the Ii
LOOK at a girl and l'gN
LOOK at you and thenI
UP and walk out as if
YOU'D stuck out your
TONGUE at her?
WE find it
* * *
The game quarter by
Ion by gallon.
* * *
First quarter: Very
staff changes heaflines.
* * *
Second quarter: Michi

six, number (The Dartmouth)
Only the seniors and alumni can ap-
preciate the extent to which the Col-
lege has "smoothed up" in the past
screams few years. Formerly, if a man wore
runnin' a coat and trousers that matched, or
shaved oftener than every three days,
: he was considered eccentric. Flan-
nel shirts were more common than
do? i linen ones, sweat shirts more common
SIDBEE. I than coats. Each succeeding class has
shown a larger percentage of men
into the who have dressed for college much
ibrary and : as they would dress at a country club.
ve her Recently we have been hearing much
get discussion, especially among the sen-
iors and alumni, about the day when
Dartmouth will be a college where
every man owns a fur coat. We be-
lieve, however, that the movement is
urch. most unlikely to be carried to excess
at Dartmouth. And in moderation it
quarter; gal- is certainly to be commended.
The habit of neatness should be
cultivated by men who are to go out
sour. Daily into the business world in a year or
two just as much as the habit of tak-
ing one's hat off at formal dinner par-
gan puts her ties. Other things being equal, the
man who knows how to dress re-act-
ably makes a better impression thanI
the man who does not, and the man
who makes the best impression will

Arcade Cafeteria


.N ickels'

A rca de





At the same1
us we are due'
puts a sign up:
to stay away.
of opinon.

time Clemenceau tells
back in Europe, Ismet
at Lausanne asking us
Seems to be a division

Evening Clothes
Golf Suits

Someone has suggested that cam-
pus journalists may learn more about

* * *
Third quarter: Peace.
* * * -

Fourth quarter: We Blott out Min- invariably get the job.

As if to make yesterday the climat- "scoops" by watching the neighboring
ic day in Michigan's athletic history, steamshovel operate.
the Varsity harriers won for the first

* * *
And incidentally we won the cross-

Effinger Recuperating From Grippe
Dean John R. Effinger of the liter-


XT. ,.1, a 1 L L to em' A

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