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.

January 12, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-01-12

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


Q SLY

OFFICIAL -NEWSPAPER (IF TILE
UNIVEBSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Cntrol of Stude-t Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The Asociated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all
news disphtches creditedto it 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 so-
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 376-M Busi-
ness, q60.
Communications not to exceed Soo words
i signed, the signature not necessarily to
appear in print, but as an evide-,ct of faith.
and notices ofeventsreNil, be published in
the Daily at the discretion of the Editor. if
lift at or mailed to The Daily office. Un-
signed communications will receive no ';on-
sideration., No manuscript will be returned
unless the writer encloses postage. The Daily
does not necessarily endorse the sentiments.
expressed in the communications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and 176-M

offers great" opportunities for the
display of skill and speed. From the
moment that the puck leaves the cen-
ter of the rink with the beginning of
the first quarter, until the final whis-
tle blows, the fleet and crafty skat-
ers keep the spectator always ready
for the most unexpected . of plays.
Hockey is also similar to basket-
ball, In fact to allsports, in another
respect. The hockey team, just as
other teams, needs student support.
If Michigan expects to give her pio-
neer team a proper start, Michigan's
rooters will have to be there to-
night to give that team a fitting send-
o '

T «
1
i'

4 M I A,,-,ft

-- -- ,

EDITORIAL COMMENT

..

LAST EDITION of

__ i

- TO THE JUNIOR TilE SENIOR AND H .I JOB
GIRLS' PLAY- (Purdue Exponent)
SKOAL . If a question were to be sent to the
seniors in the University asking eacrl
tT THE enearthly hour of 5:30 if he had a definite plan in view for
AM (Sandwich meridian) the French next year, in other words if he had a
army packed its dressing-case and hob to step into as soon as he gradu-
moved over into the well-known Ruhr es, we xenture to say that a large
district. Wel, wot ho for the merry, percentge of the answers returned
merry war. would be vague and i definite. One
If war comes it will bring with it of the most popular questions for one
:he drea~d concomitant of Lewisite - :zk another these days is In
gas. The pleasant aspect of this gas;.- -what he1 s gong to do
is 1i it kills instantaneously on after June 14 next. And ,an answer

4 g I

SONG

B0OK

I I

i i A

AT : i:

B O TH1S T O RE1.e

PILE -L.ECTURE TI~IINETS lirtilng or touch. BUT nobody that is almost equally popular is that
Under the title, "Suggestion to Pro- 1 it wl he painless or not. he q iest oned one has not definitely
fessors", the McGill University Daily: ' " vh t e want to suggest is that 'ecidcedf yet; some a21e even! mor4
recently brought out among other '-reo'e - preferably Sir Oliver freely admit that they do
points the. request that lecturers. L iha le a pinch of this gas axd t1{nJot.
whenever possible, should put a brief then send back spirit rappings to the It is usually true that when a fresh-
outline of the contents of their lec. general contribution -of scientific 'm an starts to take a specia'ized
tures, on the board at the beginning knowledge. - course sash as engineering or agri..
of the cldss hour. This woufd pro- - * culture that he has an objective in
vide the student with a nucleus for Petit Frosh view toward which he is definitely
the construction of his notes, and as- There's a Frosh on the Campus, 11-mking. And no doubt this was the
sure his obtaining the gist of the And I know him right well- - wi ll of the present senior
lecture without straying off the track. Who never wears his little Pot -: , t 'ilh the spending of four]
In addition to these reasons others And he's cockey, cockey as Hell. e ° n the University many have
may be found to urge the use of such There's a river that flows, their ideas changed as they gain a
a system. In many courses students And I know it right well- new perspective of their chosen field:
are forced to write constantly Whose dark waters are cold. And so many of us find ourselves at
throughout the entire hour in order There' cold, colder than Hell. the middle of our senior year without
to keep up with the thoughts of their Now the Frosh I know and the waters a particular goal ahead of us, and
instructors. Obviously, it is impossi- that flow without a job to step into after grad-
ble to write as fast as one can talk. Shall soon have a meeting or so. uation. Some students come to col-
and consequently the student must Some night when it's far below zero lege for the express purpose o.of
attempt to discritninate and record And the winds have started to blow- "finding" themselves. They are un-
only what he deems most important in This same cockey Frosh, able to come to a decision before and
his notes. He makes, of himself a His pajamas shall wash- hope to be better able to judge and

in college and in life afterwards are
not true to themselves or to those
to whom their labors would bring
benefits. -They miss the big thing in
life, the knowledge of having done
a hard job well, of having accom-
Plished something that will help oth-
ers besides themselves. There are
greater things in life than praise,
things that everyone may attain. Men
who get the most out of life live for
their ideals. They are above the
craving for the plaudits of a fickle
world.

ba
U. S. L. STORAGE BATTERIES
are the best for your radio outfit.
Rentals 45c a day-6 a.m. to Midnight Service.
OLDSMOBILE CARS
TIRES AND AUTO ACCESSORIES OF ALL KINDS
ECONOMY GARAGE
ASHLEY AND HURON

c

MANAGING EDITOR
MARION B. STAHL
News Editor......... ....Paul Watzel
City Editor...............James B. Young
Assistant City Editor... ...Maron ser:
E~ditorial Board Chairman.......EF. IR. Meiss
Night Editors-
Ralph Byers MryHe
J. 'Dawson, Jr. J I. Mack
.J. ershdorer .R. C. Moriarty
H. A. Donahue
Sports Editor................F. H. McPike
ISund11aY Magazine Editor...Delbert Clark
Women's Editor..............Marion Koch
humor Editor................Donald Coney
Conference Editor............ H. B. Grundy
Pictorial Editor................Robertruparr
Music Editor.. .. .. .E. H. Ailes
Editorial Board
Lowell Kerr Maurici cBerman
Martin KiaverE ugene Carmichael'

i

Thelma Andrews
IA. Aacon
tanley M. Baxter
Dorothy Bennetts
Sidney Bielfield
R. A. Billingtou
heclen rowvn
W. B. Butler
H. C. Clark
A. B. Connable
Bernadette Cote
Evelyn I. Coughlinr
Wallace F. Elliott
oseph Epstein
axYwell Fead.
T. M . iske
A. P. Webbink
John Garlinghouse

ssistants
Walter S. Goodspeed
Portia Goulder
Ronald Halgrim
Franklin D .Hepburn
Winona A. Hibbard
Edward 3. Higgins
Lizabeth Liebermann
John McGinnis
Samuel Moore
M. H. Pryor
W. B. Rafferty
Robert G. Ramsay
C.ampbellRobertson
Sall J. Schnitz
W. H. Stoneman
Frederic G. Telmos
Phili M. Wacnear

i
l
1

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
ALBERT J. PARKER
Advertising..............John J. Hamel, Jr.
Advertising...............Edward F. Conlin
Advertising ..............Walter K.MScherer
Co)ywiting..............) avit; J- M. P ar k
Accounts..............Lawrence H. Favrot
Circu.ation............. Towrsend k1. Wolfe
Publication.............L. Beaumont Parks

machine, and when finished must And his fleece will be whiter than choose a life work with the aC'ded ex
rather depend upon his notes than snow. perience of a college training.
on his memory if he is to gain any REGNITTE. The senior who is expecting t- step
idea of what the lecturer has been * * * out into a waiting world with hie
talking about. This also provides DEAR CAL: Just one little, funny, diploma tucked away under his arm,i
notes which are hardly legible and comical ,embarrassing, uncomforta- and that everything will come his way
too often not worth keeping. In ad- ble, profitable, indelicate, prying, ben- is doomed to a sad disappointment.
dition it ;makes lectures which under eficial question (don't worry, I could There are plenty of positions in the
other conditions would be intensevy think of many more adjectives). Dia country today for the technically
interesting become exceedingly less you ever take Ec. 1? trained man but they are not to be
attractive because of the drudgery GORILLA. seen hanging around the campus en-
connetced with them. Harry Ape: If I had an infinites.. trances waiting for t~he boys to come
An. opposing argument might he! mad, microcosmic, pregnant, com- out and "pick off the plumi."' Now is
offered that the taking of notes teach- plete, and cockide minute to spare the time to get in touch wth any of
es students to outline properly, but I'd answer your adjectived question! the positions- that may be available;
that should rather be the function of * * * i for you next year. Do not wait until
high school instruction than the aim THE BOSS of -the activity in which senior vacation to begin. The man
of college professors. If lecturers, we are a minute ball-bearing took us who waits until the last month to get
whenever possible, would place on the aside the other day, and says, kind('him a job will probably find all the
board an outline of that about which of confidential, "Old man, the bunch' ood ones taken. He will 1e like a
they are to speak, students might sit i is gonna have its picturetaken WV d meonotive with stea u up and no
upright and enjoy what they have to nesday,, anda- - -" place to go.
say. Later, after class has been dis- WE beamed.' "Sure, we'll be there! --
missed they could fill in from mem- THE BOSS looked uncomfortable. I THE PIILOSOP IC1i 1ND
ory the minor portions of the out- He -cleared his throat and says, kind (Minnesota aily)
line, and in recalling the substance of impressive, "Old man, would you When a certain burgiar was sreh-
of the lecture it would become more like to do something really BIG for ed ,this prayer was found scawled
firmly established in their minds.- the -? AOfI of aper i a chamo s bag
"Sure," we comes back, kin4d * ih c p..
ADMITT INx TRE FATx - zled. .rt o irfrom- shot,
A peculiar inconsistency. but one "We'l-I -wonder -if you'd:,jnin e hell 1 d.-s of projectiles
which, while frankly admitted, no very much--that is, when the sta'f 1b.ch I e unter in my daily
attempt is made to rectify, is that having its picture taken-COULD yo C upat
which exists in the attitude of the be-somewhere else?" ovo many that the
diplomatic contact between the na- urci -mo udent= eks- this very spir-
tions of the world in relation to a *Actual name of organization de- itual attitude as exehiplified - ly the
future peace among men. Amild a leted by Society for Suppression or burglar quoted aboy . Lost In the
series of conferences relating to Vice. entangling mazes of- study alone, - he
PeAce. Disarmament. for the Safety * * * , neglects entirely the cultivation of

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor and Jackson
TI ,E- TAB E
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-
6:o a.n., y:o a.m., :oo a.m., 9: y
a.m. anti hourly to 9:0O5 p.m.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops
west of Ann Arbor)-9:47 a.m., and
every two hours to 9:47 p~m.
Local Cars East Bound-7:oo a.m,
and every two hours to 9 :oo p.,im.,
i r :oo p.m. To Ypsilanti only-i x :40
p.m., 1:15 a.
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bund-7:5o a.m.,
12: to ,.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--Linited at
R:47 1).mni,
1923 JANVARY - 1923
1 2 3 4 5, 6
^ 8 9 10 11 12 13
11 15 16 17 19 19 20
21 22 23 2 t 25 26 27
28 29 30 31
We do all kinds of Cleaning
and Reblocking of hats at
low prices for HIGH CLASS
WORK.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
SCANDAL? NOh!
She has said, "Yes.
Father is obstinate. Result?
There will be an elopement
Tuesday evening in U. Hall.
Tickets at Wahr's.

NEW SHIPMENT OF HOSIERY
JUST RECEIVED
Full Line for Party and
Dress Wear
THE LYNDON SHOP
719 NORTH UNIVERSITY
Know the Correct Temperature
: OUR-
THERMOMETERS
WILL TELL YOU
A complete line-reasonably priced-is hear at your
ommand.
The Eberbach & Son Co.
200-204 EAST LIBERTY STREET

I .'=

Kenneth Seick
g'eorge Rockwood
Perry M. Hayden
Eugene ,. Dunne
Wni. Graulch, Jr

Assistants
Allan S. Morton
1 James A. Dryer
Wmi. H. Good
Clyde L. Hagerman
I 1oward Hayden

,;

John C Raskin. *enry Freud
C. L. Putnan lerhert P. Bostick
E. D. Armantrout D. L. Pierce
H{erbert W. Cooper Clayton Purdy
Wallace, Flower T. B. Sanzenbacher
WH :i" - l- .I - Clifford Mitts-
E dward B. Riedle Ralph Lewright
Harold L. Hale Philip Newall {
Wrn. D. Roesser
FRIDAY, JANIVARY 12, 1923

i

e i4lR, 1 f11Q1171 , 1 1 L1 OCL
of Democracy, and general programs We Leave It to You
Night Editor-HO}WARD A. DONAHUE -
of Brotherly Love. exists the bald fact I have a table big and round,
WELCOME, BOYS- Ijof a self-interestedness tn the prep- With legs 'and knees.
aration for a supremacy of that might Why don't the leaves fall on -tI
Now comes the news that no more by which "right" can be decided, ground,
harangue'concerning the pretsetatnaower of arms. Diplomats step Like those of trees.
harangue concerning the presentation from a "holier than thou" exchange murch
of the Junior Girls' play to the pub- of promises of filial benevolence to * * *
lic eye. The Senate Committee on an irate assembly relating to the al- That J-Hop
Student Affairs has consented to lotment of worldly implements of de- If you should ever have a chance
have the production opened to the struction; and permeating the whole To take me to another dance,
University body. inconsistency of things are wars and I pray you shrink your little feets
Think of the absorbing argunen- rumors of wars. And make my happiness complete.
tation and eloquent oratory the stu- The vision and skill of experts is1 LOOP LIZARD.

he

the piritual, the "phiVosophic mind."
And istis tl , "philosophic mind"
which marks 'the scholar-the man
o has cor'related his knowledge in-
'o a connected, compact scheme of
hings,
Without becoming burglars, we
should try "every day in every way"
to increase our faith in "the ' philo-
sophic mind."--O. 1.

dents of future years will miss! NoI
more will '!'status quo's" and "sine
qua non's" fly in, question marks
from indignant mass meeting of Uni-
versity women. Faculty members
need become unpopular no more be-
cause of opposition..' Campus publi-
cations will have to- seek other top-
ics to discuss in their columns dur-
ing long winter months, and editor-
ial writers other fields in which to
express their opinions. All this be-
cause the Junior Girls' play has been
opened. A few more arguments re-
main to be settled, and then Michigan{
will have nothing left to get excited
over.
The traditional idea of presenting
the play to senior women on the first
night of performance will not be giv-
en up, however, so that at least o'ne
custom in regard to the play will be;
perpetuated. That the women of the
University should be given this op-
portunity which they have so unani-
mously desired to enlarge the sphere
of their most important annual dra-r
matic venture was realized by the
Seante Committee in taking the ac-
tion it did. Whether or not the
-women have taken a worth while
tep is demanding that the play be

being employed to look .hea ,to

* * *

naval batt'es of the future, compe- iAMPIUS 1 OMMENT!
tition in capital craft designing is un- Dear Caligula: I have been author-
der way, the British are preparing to itatively informed by a close friend of
build two post-Jutland battleships-- the fiancee of a cousin of the- eiya-
the new ships to be as large as the tor operator in the Natural Science-
old, bills relating to abr'onautcl building that the Student council wI-l
expansion are being passed, the ques- soon announce, the appointment of a
tion of whether the dominant factor select committee of 13 members of the
in naval battles of the future will be Dexter-Michigan club to award a

GREATERI TTHAN PRAISE
(The Pennsylvanian)
Life, as some wit has characterized
it, is "just one darn thing after an-
other." From the time we are born
until we are dead our energies and
our, thaghts are constantly being
v d.. Waking or sleeping we are ever
fuctipiing: . As life's journey pro-
grcsses, the spirit called ambition
awakens in our breasts; we want to
amount to something; to .do great
things and reap great rewards. And
as time passes, we see our fellow
beings passing us or falling behind
in the race. Some attain material
things which they desire, others are
not equal to the struggle and resign
themselves to lives of modiocricy.
During the four short years a man
spends in college this fact fact is con-
stantly before him. In the Freshman
year a small number of men win
with honors. During the second year
others rise above the crowd while at

I

speed, armor, guns, torpedo protec- j prize of considerable value to th
tion, or the wise combination of all first professor announcing a bolt i
these elements is being debated. There his semester exams. The prize ,a-
is more war tak than ever before in cording to the same uncontrovert
the history of a thinking, civilized ble source of information, will co
people. Arid the word "peace" sounds sist of the identical tread from t
amid the hubbub like the proverbial south stairway in front of U-Ha
"hollow mockery". I used by twenty generations of stu
Are the men of affairs merely play-I dents while waiting for the Unive
ing with words, - or are they afraid sity treasurer's office to open.
to admit the inconsistency of the ATTILA.
present circumstances as giving up a e * s
hope of a peace which may become a Our Own Typo
reality if still clung to in spite of its "WANTED-Man to milk and driv

he
in
c-
.a-
[n-
he
ll
r-

Ve

inconsistency as an element in the a tic, as Walt Whitman would- say. ."
whole? The direness of, the present - Tuesday's roils.
facts might be more readily realized This is what we meant:
if everyone admitted the circumstane- -jSALUTE, to the "Michigan Optic", as
es in a frank, unconcealed manner; Walt Whitman would say. We, sup-
and, understanding the litt 'oe place pose that .its pictures will - be called
that talk of a world peace can have optical iltlusions hb1 the !would-he
in a world where planning for war wits-about-the-campus. -'

the "ame time some of the big men
of the Freshman year are slipping
1.k ,1 1d so it gpes during tinder-
gr_dilate cdlays-many strive and few
are successful; sonig shine for .a brief
tiem and then d~ims - As the tinre to
graduation approac ', many good
men, who have tried and failed in one
or more attem ,pts, ar! content to al-
low .the) I C'to curry Q the work of

I

presented to the public is a matter is omnipresent, no longer cling to * * * their Uversity. ' The burden is
concerning which only time will the forlorn hope of a peace among You might be interested to know transferred to the r:houlders of the
tell, preparations for war, but hope for a that the prominent clothing emporium fo \ -ho have survived the struggle.
peace which will come because of the over of the Great White Way has When there are no honors to be won,
AT THE COLISEUM realization of the inevitable mael- struck its flag and swapped its man is prone to give up the fight.
Tonight Michigan will be afforded strom into which the world is plung- "Clothing one-fourth off" sign for For the above reasons class dis-
the opportunity of witnessing the in- ing in its ominous preparations for "Twenty-five per cent off." tinctions have arisen in the world-
troduction of another sport into her war. * * in colleges and universities the so-
flield of inter-collegiate activities -ITsn't thorn nme law controlling; the called "big men" attain this dis--

9
i
F
" .
T
v

EmI

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan