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January 20, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-01-20

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Published every morning except Mondayj
dining the University year by the Board in{
Control of Stude-t Publications.
Mmberof Western Conference F41torial
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to theause for republication, of all
news dispatches credited to 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.O.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
narthone t.editorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi-
ness. 60.
Communications not to exceed 300 words
f signed, the signature not necessarily to
appear in print, buttas an evidence of faith,
and notices of events will be publshed in
'he Daily at thediscretion of the Editor, if
10t 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 in the communications.
Telephones 2414 and 176-M

an organization should be a source of
Thisuassociation should find it pos-
sible to place graduates of the va-
rious Western Conferenceschools in
t'responsible positions, Such as the
college graduate prefers, and acting
in such a capacity they could be of
invalualble help to the student just
out of school, who generally dependsI
upon good fortune or "pull" of a
poorly defined nature to get him into
the right position. Organizations ofI
this type have a beneficial influence
upon the undergraduate, since he real-
izes that he will not be separated
from all things collegiate immediate-
ly after graduation, for he can affili-
ate himself with a group of men who,
like himself, have been the recipient
of a higher education, and have been
confronted with the usual problems
of the college man.



r I





News Editor.................Paul Watzel
City Eio.......ae B. Young
Assistant City Editor..........Marion Kerr
laiitorial Board Chairman......E. R. Meiss
Night Editors-
Ralph Byers Harry Hoey
L. J. Iiershdorfer R. C. Moriarty
H. A. Donahue J. E. Mack
Sports Ed:itor. ............... H. McPiike
Wom e's Editor..............Marion Koch
Conference Editor...........H. B. Grundy
nlctorial Ediitor................RobertTarr
Music Editor...................E H. Ailes.
Bditorial Board'
Lowell Kerr Maurice Berman
Eugene Carmichael.
Thelma Andrews Portia Goulder
I. A. Bacon Ronald Ha4frini
Stanley M. Baxter Franklin D .Hiepburn
D orthy Bennett, Winona A. Hibbard
dny lBielfield t Mkward J.Higg ns
R. A. illington Flizabeth I ebermann
len Ei 1rown John Mcdi~lis
11. C. Clark amie; Moore
A. K. Cornnable Al. ff. Pryor
leradette Cote W. B. Rafferty
ivelyn 1. Cough lin Robert G. Ramsay
Wallace F. Elliott Campbell Robertson
oseph Epstein . J.W.Ruwitch
Maxwell Eead So11J. Schnitz
T'. E. Fiske W. 1I. Stoneman y
A. P. Webbink Frederic G.. Telmos
John Garlinghouse lhilrA M. *Wagner
Walter S._Goodspeed____________
Telepheje 960
AdvertiSing.........John J Hamel, Jr.
Auvertising.... .......Edward F. Conlin
Advertising. .........Walter I. Siherer
Copywrlitiag..............rDavid J. M. VaIK
Accounts.......... ....Lawrence H. Favrot
Ciru ation................ownsend 1-. Wolfe
Publication..............L. Beaumont Parks
- Assistants
Kenneth Seick Allan S. Morton
George Rockwood James 'A. Dryer
Perry M. Hayden Wa. H. Good !
Fingene 7. Dunne Clyde L. HagermanI
Wni. Graulich, Jr. henry Freud
John C. Haskin lHerbert P. Bostick
CL Putnam D. L. Pierce
E. D. Armantrout Clayton Ptrdy
Herbert W. Cooper" J. B.' Sanrenbacher
Wallace Flower Clifford Mitts
wViili<'n If lReid. Jr. Ralph Lewright
Harold L. Hale Philip Newall
Wm,. D. Roesser

The recent Irene Castle concert
brought out a little trait of human
nature, vividly portrayed en masse.
Although Miss Castle was the prin-
cipal drawing card of the occasion,j
and therefore apparently destinet to
receive the major acclaim, her sup-
porting talent was by odds the pleas-
ure of the evening. And the reason
was not that the best in dancing is
not appreciated; instead it lay in
the fact that an audience appreciates,
even above ability, a spirit of graci-
ouisness. "Give what you have to give,
but give it willingly" is the motto ot
human nature; and petulance in re-
quest for encores never was wel-
comed by any audience.
Artists greater than Miss Castle
have appeared here and manifested a
sincere desire to please; recently
Mary Garden, Kreisler, and even aus-
tere Paderewsky have shown appreci-
ation of the cordial ovations which
have been tendered them by Ann
Arbor audiences. Miss Castle's lack
of graciousness was inconsistent with
the policy of truer artists who have
won Ann Aribor's favor, and the same
audience found the lack of that mag-
netic attribute a definite mar on
their enjoyment of' the occasion and
an unfavorable factor in the dancer's
claim to artistry.
The spirit of giving what one has
to give and giving it willingly has
always-won the favor of the people
about us, and especially should in-
dividuals dependent upon public ac-
claim follow the motto. The Ann Ar-
bor audience is repropentative of hu-
man beings in general ;it is not over-
ly critical of personal ability, but it
demands, as illustrated by the ,Miss
Castle concert, graciousness above.

WATCH YOUR (Daily Illini)
I STET'To become eligible for a degree a
FALL WEATHER student must earn the number of
Whene'er I go upon the street credit hours required in his course,
I find it hard to keep my feet: he must take the courses that will
We're having now such fine fall fulfill the requirements of the groups
weather, in his curriculum, and he must earn
a grade of C or above in courses
All parts of my anatomy amounting to at least three-quartersj
Are sometimes where my feet should of his work. This is a fairly easy
be: process for the average student, but
We're having now such fine. fall each semester a number of students
weather. are disappointed.
The flunk is the great handicap. If t
A Freshman slipped while going prevents many students from being
home; graduated, it keeps many other: on
It's good he had an ivory ,dome: probation, it bars numbers of them
We're having now such fine fall from competition for berths on var-
weather. sity teams. It is the spectre that
arises along toward the end of the
A girl essayed a nice "J-hop" race and frightens the student. With'
And then she took a fine "peach flop.: the proper understanding of the sig-
We're having now such fine fall nificance of the flunk, however, its
weather. effects need not be so disastrous.
A flunk in a required course must be{
My falls have reached enormous sums, made up. The student may take aj
So what will hasp if this goes on, special examination in the course, or
Since now we'rehavingsuch falhe may repeat the course. The spe-
weather? cial may be taken only with the con-
PSEUDO-ARISTOPHANES sent of the instructor, the head of the
* * * department and the dean of the col-
WHEN? lege in which the student is enrolled.
- The people who ob- If the flunk is in an elective course,
jec to sports, it need not be made up in order for
Because the're of the student to become eligible for
s the rougher sorts,
Thnk fooball st graduation. Any outstanding flunk,)
hind meotan, ishowever, bars that student from var-
low and mean,
The players tough sity athletics. Providing it does not
and obscene place him on probation, it has no ef-
Baktalfacts on his activities other than that.
Basketball also is But a flunk is a flunk-all that the
too cruel. homely unpleasant word implies. In
c-T h e r e's danger nine ejies out of ten, probably, it is
swimming in a pool. the admission of disinterest or lazi-
Track teaches how to start. ness. A degree has no more intrinsic
But it's hard upon the heart. value when it is given to a student
who has earned good grades and has;
Baseball is the national sport, 1 no funks against him; but there must
"Too much betting," they report. i
llaremouh, the players cocky. be some satisfaction to the student to
1 know that the University required
lWhendid these birds play hockey? nothing of him that he was unable

Lose something?
he Daily will find

A classified

Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-
6:oo a.m., 7:0o a.mn., 8:oo a.m., 9:OF
a.m. and hourly to 9 :05 p.m.
Jackson Express Cars (local stops
west of Ann Abor)-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 Q .oo l. mn.,
ii :oo p.m. To Ypsilanti only-1::40
Pan., 1 :15 a.mn.I_
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:50 a.m.,
12:10 I.M.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo--Lim-
ite Lcars.8:47, 10:47 a.m., 12:47, 2:471
4:47 P.M.
To Jackson and Lansing-nmited at
8 :47 p~m
1923 JANUARY 1923
1 2 3 4 6
8 9 1) 11 12 13
1 .15 16 17 18 1() 20 j
21 22 23 2 2a 26 27
28 29 30 31
We do all kinds of Cleaning
and Reblocking of hats at
lowe prices for HIIGH- CLASS
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
Was that a
torInado or01


buysa brand
new Corona
portable type-
writer. Other makes
at attractive prices.
See us before you buy.'

"" T A T E

'1 w i t

Arthur F. Marquardt

Schedule in BfFect October rE, x922
CeintralTime (Slow Time)
l'.13. A.M. P.M. P.M.
3:457. 45:..- Adrian a:45 8:45
:x 8-C..Tecumseh ... I2:1s 8:xs
1:308:3o ...- Clinton ... .x:oo 8:oo
5:j5 9:it5 ...Saline .... It:15 7:13S
5:45 9:45 Ar knn ArborLv 10:45 6:45
(Court4 Hoa:4Square) A. M.
D-Daily. X-Daily except Sundays
,ind lolidays. Friday and Saturday special
bus for sudents leaves Adrian 4s. leaves
Ann Arbor 4:45.
JAMES H. I 1,LLIOTT, Proprietor
nIhon gz6-M Adrian, Mich.


} i
_ }[
. F
r. !

to do.

House mother, may I have a date to-
Yes, if you make it short,
Avoid the darksome boulevard
And fill out your date report.

(Purdue Exponent)
Doesn't the world and your general


Night Editor-L. J. HERSHDORFERj


In order to place before the Board
in"Conl ol of Athletics the attitude of
the students and miany of the alumni
in regard to naming the new field
house in honor of Coach Fielding H.I
'Yost, the Student council yesterday
circulated a petition throughout the
University body.
As has been stated in these columns
before, the new structure will be the{
most complete athletic building of its I
kind in the United States. Its con-
struclon marks the greatest under-
takin which the Athletic association
at Michigan has thus far attempted,
and as such it is fitting that this
building o dedicated to the man who
hs-, devoted a quarter of century of,
sevicetowards the placing of Michi-
gan's. athletics in the high place they
now hold, and whose value to the{
University is still undiminished.
To those who believe that there
should rather someday be a "Yost Sta-
dium", let it be reiterated that such
a structure cannot be hoped for in-
side of one or two decades. Mean-
while it would be far more desirable!
)to dedicate so worthy an edifice ags
the new field house to Coach Yost
now, in annreciation for the services
he has rendered.
A unanimous signature upon the
part of the student body will indicate
to the Board in Control of Athletics
whn it next convenes the desire up-!
on the part of Michigan men that the
-,w fiel'l house be named in honor of
their coach.I
Recognizing the possibilities of a
larger membership and a more pow-
erful organization the New York
alnr Ai o the various universities?
cornpriing the "Big Ten" have or-
ganized the Association of Western
Conference Colleges.
Such an organization should be in-j
finitely more powerful in furtheringj

In a communication appearing yes-
terday in the campus Opinion col-
umn a student deplores the disorder-
ly condition of the Union reading
room. The student no doubt hasj
good grounds for his complaint, but'
no blame can be attached to the
Union for the condition which exists.1
The Union cannot provide a manr
to look after the reading room anc I
see that all periodicals are returned
to the racks.. It makes adequate pro-
vision for the orderly arrangement
of newspapers and magazines when
it provides racks for that purpose. L
sign has even been placed conspicu-'
ously, urging useris to return the pe-
riodicals to their proper places. There;
is no reason why the Union reading
room should resemble a railroad de-%
pot. Users should respect the feel-
ings of those who like orderliness.
And .there is no excuse for the leav-
ing of overcoats and hats to take up
room on the loungen. The Union
maintains a convenient check room in
which a man is stationed at all hours
for the purpose of checking wraps.
Periodicals should be kept in the
places detignated for them, where
they may be found when wanted, -
rather than found only after a search,
and then often on the floor in a torn
condition. And wraps should be1
placed in the check room, and not
left to utilize the limited lounging
space, when people are wanting toI
sit down.

The original, you remember, was outlook appear pretty dark some-
something like this in granting per- times? Once in a while after an un-
mission for an innocuous swim at satisfactory test, or after you fail to
some distance from the water. Note get a long expected letter or after a
he amazing similarity But such
is love, Rodolph, these piping failure of some kind, we will work up STEAMSHIP HIGH GRADE
tie he emoisspcaiz (na sort of self-sympathy to the extent'iIS P AGENCY
ties when he movie. specialize inm
it so successfully that competitors of feeling that Fate is taking her spite'--- E FURNISHINGS
with a less attractive product are , out on us and that we are getting
driven from the market. more than our share of the troubles. Reservations, Ticets, Tours, Cruises
* * * We will go around with a long face t.iE. KUEBLER , ,' t
Here's to Alfred Dunhill, who and woe be unto the poor individual 101 East Huron Phone 1384
Has made an aristocracy who happens to cross our path when IIII1iIIIIII1iiIIIII1lIII1iIIIIIIIIIIIII
Of one more trade. we are in this mood. All of us ,go
through periods similar to this. It is
IF we had as nobby an address s human nature. We differ only in the N C E S A L E
Alfy Dunhill, we would length and frequency of these periods."
J-HAVE cards printed with our address I The range here includes the perpet C
on thenm in full-f h ee g - CONTINUES ATr
on tem i ful-~~ual gr-ouch who never has a happy
CONSIDER it--ALFRED DUNHTLL, o thought to the happy-go-lucky indi-
30 DUKE STREET vidual who very infrequently gets
LONDON, S. W' - blue and tired of life.
K ampus ia'kters Neither of these extreme types are
KapsKrkescomnmendale. There is no more an-j.
Sitting on the frontest seat, Icmedbe hr sn oeu
How can Professor miss her desirable person, nor one of less use NICKELS' ARCADE 221 SOUTH STATE E
His least and unintentional glance to the world, than the man who goes
She cops-he CANNOT miss her. around with a continual silly smile. - =
o {It is exasperating to see him pass
See her interest. All attention every one of his troubles and prob-
She drinks in all his features; lemys by without a thought and never 1A©ND
-Her simp'ring, smirking smiles allI face any of them squarely. There are "' a1 eue
say, questions and problems which we can
"I just ADORE my teachers." not entirely evade and smile off. The -iIltit fI9iui![lliilIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiIti 11|11t111111111111 i111111 11111111111iilil{11111H11111t11111[i1I11111

And if Professor sets a problem,
She ruins all our chances-
She rants and raves in well learned
And darts him meaning glances.
Inane remarks, but sagely dressed,
Get by as bits of wisdom;
She drops her R's and spills broad
With dulcet tones she kids 'em.
Instructors are her meat and drink;
Her every charm revealing,
She fain would catch them in her
And knows their hearts she's
She writes right down each learned
And learns by heart each saying,
And thus, when Bluebooks make de-
She's full of blat and braying.
But laugh not at her, cynic friend,
There's method in her madness:-
She thus wins A's and P. B. K's,
Which fill small souls with glad-

The baseball players are getting
their training early. There's little
need for sliding pits to demonstrate1
proper sliding methods, whgn the{
pavements offer every inducement to
proper (or improper) sliding.
"Little to Remain Here", says
sporting headline in The Daily. That
may become literally true if Alfred
keeps munching on the campus much
1 longer.

danger wih us, however, is not ap-
proaching this extreme, but lies in
taking the other view of our troubles
and in making the world bluer than
it is. Judging by the popular songs
of the past year or so, even the mod-
ern song writer appreciates that we
are more inclined toward blues. There
is some reason for part of this dejec-
ion, for all of the world is not roses.
Things don't break right for everyone
all of the time. If everything suited
everyone perfectly and all was sun-
shine and happiness all of .the time it
would becom& monotonous and such a
bore that it would be'unbearable. It
takes the. thorns to make us appre-
ciate the roses.
The next time that you get "down
in the mouth," don't run around with
a face so long that it will cost you
extra to get a shave, and looking like
you had lost your last friend. Think
for a minute whether or not you are
really very unfortunate The majority.
of is are in good health and are rea- j
sonably sure of living through the
next day with two or three square
meals. Consider the Arrmenian or the
Christian in Smyrna who doesn't know
whether he will die a natural death
or be tortured and shot the next min-
ute. ' Think of the -many destitute f
families facing starvation and many
of them going into another war. Think
of the many European students, par-
ticularly in Russia and in Austria
who are without text books or
clothes and are subsisting upon one
meal a day. Come closer to home and
look at the blind and hopelessly crip-
pled here..
'Gel i + r~ti sr i C1 1' i C



Perhaps the most profitable way o:'
spending spare time these days is in
picking out the most useful and ben-'
eficial courses to take next seme -
A point arises as to whether a "dirt
farmer" would have any place in the
Agricultural Bloc.

* * *
Since prohibition most tigers are
s s s



Exams are coming, but why think
of that? Canoeing time is only three

The guy who swiped my history book,
Is what I'd call a gol'darn crook;
To think about it make ,s me sore.



Down ararc at w imam orrect

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