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January 11, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-01-11

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THE MICH IGAN DAILY%

OFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE;
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published every morning except Monday
ning the University year by the Board in
mntrol of Stude:nt Publications.

of people at least several decades to
become adjusted to a complete change
in calendar. This was true In the!
sixteenth century when the Jtlian
calendar was replaced by the pres-
ent one, and in this case only one
change was made, and that of minors
importance. Besides this, making the,

1 /
DEDICATED TO
THE NEW
STUDENT

EDITORIAL COMMENT
A SUGGESTION TO PROFESSORS
(McGill Daily)
In connection with our college

LAST EDITION OF

- .

10I GA N

SONG

BOOK

Member of Western Conference Editorial calendar of the present completely GOVERNMIENT courses it seems that there are many:
Association. different from that of the past might things that could bear some improve-
Asy easily cause anything like accurate "I see the University architect is
The Associated Press is exclusively en- astoricasecording o e imposibe building against a new war," said ment. One of these is the manner
titled to the use for republication of all historical recording to be impossible. in which the notes in a course of leec-
news dispatches credited to it or not other- huad fdts'ol emd the Old Alumnus, blowing smokei
wise credited in this paper and the local Thousands of dates would be made Itres are delivered to the students
news published therein. wrong over night. benro"Tenewlitfbuiln hstaking them. The methods pursued
Even if these impediments should been roofed over, and from all ap
Entered at the Postoffice at Ann Arbor, pearances is going to e a low by the various professors differ almost
Vichigan, as second class matter. be obviated by the reformers they ,b as widely as their personalities, and
Subscription by carrier or mail, $3.50. would still be confronted with the ti- in structure where the co-eds and ely asieir tsat anei
Offices: Ann Arbor 'Press Building, May- faculty can run to cover at the ap t
nard Street. I tanic task of winning over all Eu- found who seems to have the facultyi
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi- rope, which more directly confronted proach of hostile air-craft, while the fof"un who sees" hs thes n system
ness 96. Stte tree clb rasesa s oke f "putting across" his lectrues in antb
with the political maize following the State Street cub raises a smoke way that grips the attention of thenot be
Communications not to exceed b00 words war might well be more skeptical of, screen.!wytagrpthateio ofte
Cf signed, the signature xot necessarily to tha we are "While I was watchin' the activitie" student. Although the student is sup- Patro
appear in print, but as an evidence of faith, .change than we are of the wage slaves o labor in posed to be imbued with an over-
and notices of events will be published in ___theagesves_____b___mthe
1e Daily at t escre ionDaly ofie.rig UNBALANCED ENTHUSIASM ringin' words of Sam Gompers, yes- helming desire for know dg we
signed communications will receive no con- tterdiay afternoon I observed, down inD
sideration. No manuscript will be returned With the increased expansion of the African dark does not obviate the necessity of(
unless the wrster e osetage a American universities in the past gen- ness of the new lit presenting his lectures to him in an
does not necessarily endorse the sentiments presenting ishlentreltt
expressed in the communications. eration has come the problem of diag- building the fick- attractive manner, calculated tol
nosing the evils of college life. From arouse an enthusiasm in him for Det
EDITORIAL STAFF various sources we have read that G o thinks I, Al- further study, and also for more, 6:4
Telephones 2414 and 176-M the trouble with the collegian of to-"fred has gone and earnest work. However anxious to Jack
day is that he is allowed too great scraped clean down learn the scholar may be it will not every
MANAGING EDITOR a freedom, both in the .selection of ttake many dull and lifeless lectures; Loc
MARION B.oSTAL to Hades! I always andthi
courses and in his use of leisure time; knew An n Arbor stife the keenest enthusiasm and 11:00
News Editor.................Paul Watzel that supervision of everything as it s ssto deaden the liveliest ambition. P- To
City Editor...............James U.Young was in the days of our .grand-par- e, The great majority of professors Loc
Assistant City Editor............r.ong ed it was that near."t o:
tiditoriai Board Chairman.......E. R. Meiss ents should be restored. This - dog- * , , seem to be possessed of old man, I To
Night Editors- matic view is held by many of the old scripts seared and 'yellowed with age, ited c
Ralph Byers Harry Ioey ,lMARS IN THE GYMN 4:4of
J. 1 IDawson, Jr. 3. E. Mack school.a ap eyI oTeon fated that we should for-al 4T
L. J. lershdorfer R.aC. Moriarty Again others say that 'student ac- 1eLt sees tstages of disintegration. Old notes, 8:47t
11. A. Donahuegetoicuecnrbtssgswh
Sports Editor........ ......F. I. McPike tivities, athletics, publications, and t tonclude outrsigs wih like old friends, may be best; but the
Sundi,ayaaxne Editor ..Delbert Clark n' their contribs. Our Freudian wish is1'
Woe<'s dtori..............Marion Koch dramatics, are permitted to monopo- getting the upper hand. Yesterday's trouble seems to be that these old
un'or ditor...............Donald Coney lize the time of the student and thatr elics of the past continually lead 1923
Conference Editor...... ..1. B. Grundy
Pictorial Eeditor................Robert Tarr he neglects his work at their ex- t label the the lecturer into bypaths of intrIcate
Music Editor..................E. H. Ailes pense. Still others say that the detail from which confused mass .theI
Editoria B dfollowing.)
LowelIl Jerr, Mauric. Berman youth of today goes to college with students loses his perspective and 21
Martin Klaver Eugene Carmichael the sole purpose of having a good Far happier the lot of Mars; wonders just where he is. Others 2 28
Assiant aia eTo him aone was Fate propitious
AssistantsI d time and only works so that he mlay there are who read from their man- W
Thelma Andrews Walter S. Goodspeed She gave again his faith in men, . . f and
. A. Bacon - Portia Goulder remain in the institution and con- Of h e sscripts and who dicate fairly plaon-'ho
Stasdey M. Baxter Poraldr tinue to enjoy himself.wn ly that the student is expected to
Dorothy Bennetts Franklin ) .Hepburn ious.
Sidney Bielfield Winona A. Hibbard There is no denying the fact that i copy down the notes aln:ost verba- FAA
R. A. Billington l1dward J. HigginsI
lHelenBrown l;izabeth Liebermann these maladies exist to some extent "They fight not as of yore," he pon- tim. Such a system does away ai- 617I
W. t. Butler John McGinnis on every campus and we find the dered, most entirely with the personality of
11I. C. Cla k Samuel Moore rony
A. I. Connable M. I,.Pryor cause for all of them in one fatal j "They flee a'l effort that they the professor and is mechanical, tire.
I erae Co Wb 1. Ray blunder, the unbalanced distribution shun" some, and monotonous, in the ex- -
1Fvelyn 1. Coughlin Robert G. Ramsay f lneI
Wallace F. Elliott Campbell Robertson of enthusiasm. It has often been l And, speaking thus, by chance he treme. There is, fortunately, another ADRIA
os eh itei ol J. Schitc said that a college education is just wanderedclass of lecturers, usually of the Sce
A, 1. ebbink eeric .Temoem s what we make of it. After all this Into Doc. May's palatial mansion. Younger school, who follow methods,
John Garlinghouse Philip M. Wagner is dependent upon the direction of different still. When they enter the 3:457
UWSINESS STAFF our efforts while at school. The man With joy our court stars there he saw lecture room they spend a few mo 4:30
Telephone 960 who neglects everything e'se for his Setting each other on the bean, ments in writing a short synopss 5 I s
studies usually becomes narrow mind- While dribblers, with a rude guffaw, of the day's notes on the black- 545
BUSINESS MANAGER ed and impractical, while his fellow Left enemies strewn all o'er the board .which the student can copy and D--
ALBERT J. PARKER student, who is called by friends at scene. then fill in with more detail from the and If
home, "the collegiate man", spending lbody of the lecture itself. This seems Ann A
Aertisng .. .. .dward F.ConiH his time in idleness and He clanked his blade in loud ac- to be a method that closely approxi- JA
P pet,~,..E Watrd . SChere istie 9nonstant ilns n'dis-i JN
Arising.'.a.....M...arrsiation; becomes equally one sided in claim; nates the best way of imparting !
Accounts........... awrence H. Favrot his view of life. V "Who says there's nothing taught knowledge to the student. In a cer-
( ireu ation . ..,.. .. rownsend 11. :Wolfei- oege?" 7 i
Pubic:tion.. ...... Beaumont Parks The man who directs his enthusi- co tain course in the University the to-
Assistants asm properly and allows neither good They beat me at my private game; tal number of Lectures is printed and S
KennethSeick Alan S. Morton times nor scholastic ambitions to run I'll hang around and pick up then sold to the students for a nom-
reRokod Jamxes A. Dryer Irolcg,
terry M. Hayden Win. H. Good I away with him is the one who derives - inal sum This method may have its
Eugene ,. Dunne Clyde L. Hagerman TOMA A CELANO is a gesu Ths m t ay haes
Wn. Graulich, Jr. . Howard Hayden the fullest benefit from his college Tdsadvantages, but its ad lntages
ohn C. TaskiIi Henry Freud course. An athlete who can main-' would appear to be greater still. The NTa
C. L,. Putnam flerbert P. Bostick
E. D. Armantrout D. L. Pierce k 'tain a good scholarship record, gainI ATTENTION OF HELEN attendance rule compels the presence -
Hrerbert W. Cooper Clayton Purdy
W'allace Flower C.'. Sanzenbacher the admiration of his fellow students Dear Helen: They aint no use of the student, and if he was relieved
Wiliam 1F. ,id. Tr. Clifford Mitts .and the respect of his professors, be talkin, you had a :ot of hard luck at from the necessity of scribbling down
Edward B. Riedle Ralph Lewright noe-ohrid
Harold L. Hale Philip Newall a hero of the gridiron and a student the union dance, but seeing as how notes so hurriedly that he scarcely
Win. D. Roesser in the class-room, is nine out of ten you ast for public opinion I am writ- has time to understand what he is
times the man who will see success in to say that most of your tough writing, then lie could, by discussion
when lie goes out into the world of luck was your own fault. You should- with the professor, clear up many
affairs. n't of used no ladder. If they didn't difficult points that would otherwise

:-: AT :-:

BOTH STORES

A

has been evolved. Grades
dispensed with.
nize Daily Advertisers.--A

ca

ETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TIME TABLE
(Eastern Standard Time)
roit Limited and Express Cars--
a.in., y:oo a.m.. 8:6uc a.m., 9:05
and hourly to 9 :oS p.m.
kson Express Cars (local stops
of Ann Arbor)-9:47 a~m., and
two hours to 9:47 p.m.
al Cars East Bound-7:oo a.m.
every two hours to, 9:oo p. i.,
p.m. To Ypsilanti only-- :40
i : 15 a.mn.
Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
al Cars West Btund-7:50 a.m.,
9.n.m.
Jackson and Kalamazoo.-Lim-
ars 8:47, 10:47 a.m., 12:47, 2:47,
p.m.
Jackson and Lansing-Limited at
p.m.

1T1-
I
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yr
f +
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+IMn
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E
1
t
7
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YOUR FRIENDS AT HOME
will be interested in views of
the .campus and of the many
Michigan activities. Take
home s o m e pictures from
rr
LYNDON AND COMPANY
719 NORTH UNIVERSITY

f

1
8
1:,

JANUARY
2 3 4
.) 10 11
13i 17 l8

4
1

y J
12

1923
6
13
20

22 23 t 25 26 27
29 30 31
e do all kinds of Cleaning
Reblocking of hats at
iw prices for HIGH CLASS
WORK.
CTORY OAT STORE
Packard Street Phone 1792,
:AN-ANN ARBOR BUS
:dl1e in Effect October t8, 1922
Central Time (Slow Trime)
X X D
A.M. P.M. P.M.
7:45 . . Adrian .... 2:45 8:45
:5 .,'Tecumseh ... I2 :15 8:15
8:30... Clinton .... 12 :oo S :oo
9:15 . .Saline .... II:15 7:15
9:45 Ar in Arborv. 10:45 0:45
(Court ffoa e Square) A. M.
Daily. X-Daily except Sundays
lolidays. Friday and Saturday special
rstudents leaves Adrian :145 leaves
rlbor 4:45.
,MES R. ELLIOTT, Proprietor
926-M Adrian, Mich.
LEEP ANYWHERE, BUT
EAT ATRFX'S
THE CLUB LUNCH
712 Arbor Street
r State and Packard Streets

YOU WILL WANT THE HOUSE
TO LOOK ITS BEST FOR THE
SEVERAL WEEK - END PARTIES
THAT ARE COMING SOON.
For the F in e s t and Latest Things
in Curtains and Draperies
See *
*Pilbearn&Marz,
206 S. FOURTH ST. .
I - u -

THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1923
Niht Editor-T-ARRY D. HOEY

YOU KNOW ME, AL

--- Clarence 0. Mega is a Michigan stu-
THE OPERA AS PUBLICITY I dent. He is a clear-thinking, level-
Any University of Michigan product headed, conscientious, unbiased and
placed upon the market, retains its unprejudiced person - on one sub-
individuality as a Michigan product. ject, Clarence 0. Mega. Clarence is a
A student home on vacation, a grad- good-hearted chap and so unsel'fish
uate launched into a career and an that he is willing to discourse on!
athletic team abroad all testify for his favorite subject whenever occa-
the work done here in the University. sion arises, or even when no occa-
In like manner, the Union Opera, as sion seems likely tp arise.j
a finished Michigan product is another Clarence is the sort of fellow who !
instrument by which the prestige of always drops into your room just
the University, as a builder of worth when you're commencing the nightlyk
while things, is enhanced. battle-before-the-blue-books, and who
Finesse is a quality expected in a helps you overcome the dreaded dra-I
dramatic production, and critics on gon of fear 1by relating his own per-
the Opera tours have unanimously sonal conquests in the ball-room.
agreed that the Michigan Operas are Clarence is generous,'too-he never
finished, polished and marketable hides anything from his friends. All
products. that he knows about himself htis
But while the Operas are lauded as friends must know and' for fear that
dramatic ventures, while they are some individual of his acquaintance
praised as the, best itinerant college may be neglected, he tells everyone,
shows in the country, they do not and often repeats his tale, for he,
lose their Michigan trademark. While would spend many sleep)ess hours (in
to authors comnan and director the lecture room) if he should omit1

let you have no ticket it was most:
likely because you are a girl and
you should of went to the authorities
and said "I know that men has gotI
the preference here at the union but
if it wasn't for us girls they wouldnt s
have nobody to take to their dances
and therefore don't you see that us
girls has got equal rights." If that
didnt. fetch 'em you should of out with
the whole thing, holdin nothin' back,
and said "Well my man is mad at me
and didn't ast me to go to the dance
with him and I want a ticket so's toi
show him that I can get in anyway
regardess." Us women got to hold
our ground. But dont never use no
i ladder again.
HELEN B. KICT
* * *
THE WAY OF THE HIGH-FLIER{
Have you heard of Icarus bold, j
The youth that aspired of old
For a record to try
By flying on high
And wouldn't heed what .he was told ?

remain more or less hazy in his mind.
The suggestion is either that notes
should be printed and sold to the stu-
dents, or that before the lecture a
short synopsis of the ground to be
coveredtin the hour shou drbenwrit-'
ten on the board. There are natur-'
ally many subjects in the curriculum
that, would not lend themselves to;
such an arrangerent, but at the same
time there are many others that it
seems would benefit greatlywifsome
such more definite plan; were fol-
lowed.
GRADES
(Daily Nebraskan)
The question of grades is a much-
disputed one. Some instructors say
it is not so important what the fig-
ures say if you feel yourself you are
mastering the subject. But to the'
average student at the present time
grades are beginning to loom up as
a very important concern.
Almost every instructor has his or
her special system of arriving at

Variety and quality are
features common to the
foods served in many es-
tablishments. But here you
get. them at lowest prices!

Arcade Cafeteria.

Upstairs,

Nickels'

A rca d e

When he mounted higher and higher

must go the individual laurels, the anyone from his audience. And come to the sun, that old frier,
final impression, the lasting thought Clarence does not confine himself His waxed wings fell away
which remains in the mind of the to personal visits only. You can, And he saw his last day:
Opera-goer is-"This is a sample of often hear his eulogies in the lunch So don't become a "high-flier."
Michigan products". room, in the class, at the library ARISTOPHANES
I tdy tahle-he broadcasts his me-. * * *

CALENDAR REFORM sage over the entire campus. If you "Every Day, in Every Way, I Ani
Agitation has been started by the laugh at the Gargoyle's latest unin- Growing Wetter and Wetter"
New York Chamber of Commerce for tentional humour, Clarence will tell It is rumored that the Eminent
an international conference to discuss you that he has written better him- Coue has been tendered an honorary
calendar reform. The calendar that self. In the movie theater, if you membership in the Anti-S'loon Lea-
this organization recommends be chance to be with him or near him, gue.
adopted either as a whole or with you will know that he is by far a * * *
slight changes is one that, would - di- greater actor than any on the screen. Here Is a Mean French Romance
vide the year into exactly thirteen He is master of the social arts-at "Prouvez-le," (lit froidement Baxtel.
months of twenty-eight days each, the dancing, carrying on brilliant conver- "Faites-moi," reprit le ,bon La
extra day to be known as January sations with campus maidens, at the 1 Fontaine.
0, and to be an international holiday. housewarming or at the formal prom, "Je ne dois pas," repondit l'autre.
The obvious advantage of this calen- Clarence is an admitted leader and "Prouvez le," dit froidement Bax-
dar is that it makes for uniformity authority. tel.
in thaz if it were in effect our holi- Clarence, to quote him, "can't be "Faites-moi," reprit le bon La Fon-
days would come on the same day of I beat"-and frankly, we doubt if it is taine.
the week each year. possible. Clarence has many broth., "Je ne dois pas," repondit l'autre.
But the burden -of proof lies with ers and sisters on the campus-they,, "Prouvez-le," dit froidement Bax-
the reformers in that they must show too, have accepted the self-made of- tel..
that the advantages of the new cal- fer to present themselves to their urch urch
endar, in eradicating certain incon, many friends and acquaintances on ** *

averages. A few use a purely math-
ematical system. The average of the,
grades made on written work is.-
taken without any consideration for
the student as an individual. In large 'O"
classes where the instructor has littleC
opportunity to become acquainted
with the individual students this sys- CAMELS LUCKY STRIKES CHESTER-
tem is almost inevitable. E
We hear a great deal of the (is-E S1
T tribution curve and the median. Ac- TAREYTON OMAR POLO TUXEDO
cording to all the laws of individual
difference it is impossible to rant P. A. EDGEWORTH =
more than a certain number in an
average class to rank in the upper
. half. This is a logical enough prin-
ciple and should certainly be consid-
ered in making class averages but
too rigid regard of such a principle
:sometimes works an injustice.
Among the questions which arise 2 t'4' '" SOUTH
in any discussion of grades is wheth- .UNIT
er or/not effort should be considere_
in making up a. grade. One instructor -
offers the opinion that this should be
given little consideration :since it is
not the effort one puts forth but the
results attained which counts in the'-

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