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February 13, 1923 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-02-13

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FOUR THE ICHIGAN DAILY

rTUESDAY, FEB3RUARY 13, 1923

4; I ° ; i f 1 Xt !t until tomorrow night has gained gen-

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER 01' THE 1
UNIVERSITY OF 111CiI( AN
Published every morning except Mondayl
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Studer t Publication&t
Member of : Western Conference Editorial1
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-7
itled to the use for republication of all7
newsa dispatches credited to it or not other-
wise credited in this paper and the local
news published therein.
Luteredi at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,t
Michigan, as second class matter.7
Subscription by carrier or mail, $3.50.,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press B~uilding, May -
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi-
nss, 96o.
Commnunications not to exceed 3oo wordsj
if signed, the signature not necessarily to
appear in print, but as an evidence of faith,
and notices of events will b~ published in
The Daily at the discretion of the Editor, if
lft at or mailed to The Daily office. Un-
signed communications, will receive no con-I
sideration. No manuscript will be returned;
uniless the writer encloses postage. The Daily
does not necessarily eridorse the sentiments
expressed in the conmmunications.

eral circulation among the student
body. The idea prevalent seems to
be that the coach consented to the
use of Waterman gymnasium at a
time that conflicted with the most im-
portant galr~e on the Michigan sched-
ule, and that if the game had not
been postponed the players now ineli-
gible or sick, who farm. the most im-E
portant cogs in the machine, would
not then have 'been affected.
Coach Mather, as a matter of fact,
was not consulted as to the final de-
cision on the Hop date. He arranged
his schedule before the committee had
selected its date and then was ignored
when the conflict arose. Since that
time the coach has protested constant-
ly that it would do irreparable damage
to the team.
From now on Michigan will have
rough sledding in basketball competi-.
tion, and it is only by the unanimous
support of the student body that Mich-
igan's team and coach can hope to
?make a creditable showing at the
'wind-up.

EDITORIAL COMMENT
BUT THE PAYING To the Editor of Th e Lierary Revie-.r:
illeoresSir : The late Henry Vignand'sim
It is always great sport to think! graphical boolKs, maps, pamphlets,
over enjoyable week-ends for memio-' etc., has Just been purchased by the
ries are sweet no matter how faint, Un iversity of Michigan. where, Ii un-
and the better the week-end the more' derstand, it will be kept together un-
the memories. No one will object to der his name as a mcn:orial to this
calling it a glorious wek-end. The learned scholar and genial friend. lIla
question still ramins in the male widow also informs me that he. left
mind "Who was the bozo that said, quite finished the immense work he
"The woman always pays". There was busy- on up to the momrent of his
seems to be no answer to the ques- death a few weeks ago-"Les Soiirces
tion, but it is known that he never Cartographiques Imprimees de 'lHis-
attended a Michigan J-Hop.; toire de la Geogra phieV' The last time
* * ' T sa Herv rV iiiid at his Iagneux~

,,. .. ... _.- ,. «.....,. ,,. .. ..,. ..,.. ,....... -_.. .._j.

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X '£ IG A N

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After seeing sonma of our friends in
those rented dress suits it is very
,asily f;.een why they call it the J-
TIOP.

EDITORIA
Telephones 29
MANAGIN(
MARIONI
Necws Editor.........
City Editor.. ...
: scistant City lEditor..
Editorial Board Chairn
Night Editors-
Ralph Byers
L. J. I[Iershdorfer'
H. A. Donahue
woorts Editor.,...
Wupmen's Editor.
iwtorial si Ediiai
l.,wzll i~r
E1ssit
Thelma Andrew*
Stanley M. Bauter
Dorothzy Bennetts
Sidney Bielfield
R. A. Biflingtori
tin~II. C, Clark
A.' B. Connalble
Berinadette. Cot.
rvliT.Couglhi,'a
Joseph Epstein
f. L. Fiske
WValter S. Good sp eed
Portia Goulder
BUTSINESS
ALBERT]
Advertising.....
Advertising........,
l'ublcation...... .
Ciriati11:01......
Assis
Kenneth Seick
George Rockwood
Perry ME. Hayden
Eugene - Dunne
Wni. Graulich, Jr,
John C. Biaskin
C. L. Putnam
E. D. Armantrout
Herbert \V. Cooper,
Wallace Flower
Vln h ''I . ;r~jd ..
Harold L. Hale
Win. D. Roesser
TUESDAY, FE]i
Night Editor-ROl
LINCO'YLN'S
Another Linco
'a~c. Again -v
before our eye~s pi
em-ancipator, stori
and hear-I the ihr
G~ttysburgh addi

A.L STAFF-
4414 and 176-M 001'TS
lG EDITORA favorite expression of one of thel
B. STAHL University professors is that If t
"man of the common people" acd a
.. ..Paul W atzel
....James B. Young "rran with a silk( hat u2nd1 diamond,(
liran...... R; Meiss'; horseshoe" are opposing e,1n3[1datee,
Hary Iioe for a poltical office, the laboter wxi s
R, Ca M oriarty vote for the sparkler every time. At
l E.'Mack first thought the idea 2may seem1
1iat-ionIoc wrong. Surely a, member of the mas--
U. . Lon~ ~es will' vote for 'the man of huts kind,
I% H. Ailes1 rather than the individual who repre-
d Cardsent s an interest with which he is con-
,I fC k tinually at odds.
But on the other hand, a3s the pro-
istantr
Ronald Halgrimn fessor explains, the laborer i'gr le«
Franklin 0U.Hepburn
Winona A. ,Hibbard of the clash bet.ween his interet
FEdward J. Higgins, that of the man -with Uie .hir-h :si
J-1.,,,,;_0 C.Kelar
Clizabeth Liebermanns hat, has respect for thrat pianbeus
aulMooirei lie reprpesents, materially at lat
M. R'I Pryor what the laborer asgps to be.li i
W B. Raierty
Robert G. Ramsay sucessc He wear~s a slk bat n
CampWbell Robertson diamond horseshoo,_ the eemz~Ines of
J. W. Ruwitch
Sol J. Schnitz 31~fB
I i deric G. Telmos Isces
i'n~ x. a ,. .~ And this attitude is not confined tO
~sSTFFthe. laborer alone. We, are all idol
B110 )t im worshippers. Some of uis revere a.-
terial accom plishment, others intel-
;MANAGER lecttal, according to the turn of our
J. PARKER minds. Being imperfect ourselves, We
-- attempt to set up someone else as per-
John _ . Hamel, Jr. fe in
..V Wal ter K. Scherer fcin
<l . .larn I.tavru t A week or so ago sensational banner'
l)~vd . Pail. headlinqs any~unced throughout the
wnsed I. Wlfeworld that, Princess Mary of England#
...L. 1' aw, : t Park:,-
S. Morto had given birth to a child. The United
AllanS. Mrton States is a democracy and has no use
James. Dryer for kings Yet the America-n news-
Clyde L. Hagerman papers gave the story as mach space
Henry Freud
Herbert P. Bostick as they would the death of a- great
CLytnPurdyPi
Clyo7 n rttelyEgadi e'n, . B. Sanzenbacher even more democratic, than the Unit-
Clifford Mitts
Ralph Lewright ed Sates. Princess MNary has no
Philip Newall claim to fame except as~ the daughter,
Iof a king without power. Yet all Eng-
land celebrated when the royal child
-~ - - -wa-s born.
BRUARY 13, 1923 The answer is tradition, perhaps.
BT. . -- But the tradition grew out of the
$T CMORIARTY worship of the man who represents
success(, England still kTeeps an in~-'
BIRTHAY Idividual and his fam ly in unstinted
Aln's birthday has luxury just to do him honor. And in
=e have had thrust return Englad demands that ;this
ictures of the great man be the example of distinction and
ies of his boyhood ,+ affluence for the empire.
bile, o ]3s aAs long as man is not perfect he will
,set upon pedesta ls the supposed ac-

There was A chap, Peeniopo 'iNioCren-
At J
2. Jt

home in the environs of Paris, I left
him bent over the manuvicript of this
task, -which 'he describedl as a critical
and historieal catalogus of the an-
cient atlases, globes, rmediaeval ebarts
o1' 1-1 hors and ports and other maps
~lwee n hronoingical order the
T ear fhix,1 - ..rofthe
P ,,a r~aieand e^';l~".Iv the se-
o o~ea'ararheal iscoveries in the
Atlantic and in America, and also the
drartegu?^plhinc onreptions and hypothe-
ses which, they suggested. rhe work,
which is nil ready for the printer, will
W' I . , vi 'l lule, as it hegns with
Homer andcomes down to 1600. In a,
t~c~culIc-fcrmie. 11iglartl dsays' "It
- iith.to make knowmn through.
thec press that this unpuh1,slied work
exists to find persons interestecd in
f ,?"ivii. pern.anenBrt form" Let u9
U::in tsthe it's of georraphical
c.;-i 'r ( I 1:1, V 1j,;d is not too
~msie.THEFODOREP STS NTt)M
Nw 'York, ('J -s
k ~ i

L. G., but come on out and get to
know us!
PRESTON SLOSSON..
U ETReOIT UNITED LINES
Ai ..n r. and Jackson
TIME TABLE
per:: Sandardl l'inie l
Jj'"a .inited and E~xpress Cars-
_ :j.ai.am .,8:oo A., is:e5
I n ; tmurl\ to 9 :05 pan:
s E n .,press. Cars (local stops
9:1 a-M,\ro; 4 acid
.,.3 r~ t-~ -o - 4 7 1 - '! , --
I a.a~ Cn Veat t w ---1.1: 0
YnIJ~xnemo--Io

SPECIAL SERVICE FOR PARTIES
DINNER ORDERS TAKEN BEFORE THREE O'CLOCK
TEA' DAILY
MAKE ARRANGEMENTS FOR DAILY LUNCH
PHONE 951-W
ON THAYER JUST BACK OF HILL AUDITORIUM

Vestxd r
Curutiug Ij~la-madn

AL,

i

0 V? .

TI) u-h~o~l ed oianIm 1-
Toil a r. :-.
No,, lo-k rn the t'aips
in-,
Six abreast. you "know.
Think they'd let a poor man pass1
When, he hurries to his clas?
S noerficial women,
Why wve can not ,gues a
Small town still apparent,
Six still in a mess.
Think they would acknowle(dge
such
And opened doors? Oh no! not
muich.
Dedicated to those brave peoTplr
who "tire trying to right those, little
things not -generally given pvbleity.
A. Nony llus.

et~lfll[D. Chink that the recent let-
ter~ of S. L. (h. deserves a wo rd oi* com-a
ment in the cause of that friendly
co-opera. ion between student end in-
structor which- alone can make a suc-
cess of any university. Of course one
should not takejtoo seriously a state-
.- nt that "the attitude of the aver-
age instructor towards those students
whom he has in his care is deplorable
and disgusting"; it is too evident that
S. L. G.'s experience has been pecu-
larly unfortunate, or else- which i~s
much more probabile---that lie is over-
sensitive, readly to tAe offense wh ere
none is meant, and to read ito ar - -
struZctor's attitude a s1percili1ous cons
tempt which does not exist. ii c.
Certainly among the many acquaint
ances I have among my fellow in-
structors r hare yet to meet the .frst
who scorns or disparages aii1; earnest
'Michigan student.3
The actual re'ationship of, ipntriict<
or and Yu!dent; is one, of entire nci aii-'
tv and Ish~ould h~e one of mutual re-'
spc. Tt' is Iam surm, the view
cci a le hd- totrbnig t th
~ 00iit~l 1 a friend, itaIv-
raiss'. I' r\,the v ri ature (o!o x'
5V''V on hmw', -a, v'e-0210aa;

11: 23 FLJ$1 UI A:1923
1 2 ;;
6 7 8 9 10
t ' 12 13 14 15 16 17
144)21)2 1 2283 2
11.' do all binds of Cleaning
aInd- Reblocking of hats at
ioWv prices for HIGH CLASS
WORK.
FACTORY HAT STORE
1317 P~ackard Street Phone 1792,
ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR BUS
Schedule in Effect October ze, r922
Cen'tral Time (Slow TIime)
D X X ID
P2.. P.M, P.M
3:45 7 :45 . Adr-ian - Y. 2 :45 8:45
~: xa :30 ..Clititon - . . .. 12:oc 8'0
S x 9:t5 - -Saline .. -ii:j5 7:15
-: ~59:45j At- -NnkArbor Lv. 10:45 6:45
(Court ffo%.e Square) A. M.
) ails. X--Daily except Smidays
.tp~ L~jd',~.FrMa and Sacturdray special
-'Of ~S i.JU L,1-)1% Prop ietor
H 9-N -- -il

WEE~K BEGIN.
Y' RUA'RY 12

OPPOSITE CADILLAC HOTEL

SHUB' RT

jfl MATINEES
Tuesday
UU .Saturday.
Pg~ONE MAIN 7790'

THE

COMPANY

-4
S

Oscar Wilde 's Brilliant Comedy Dramai

"iady Windermor' s Fan"

,I

A play that stands alone in brilliancy, plot,p
epigram, sacrific. and true heart interest
Nights 50c, 75c, $1 Mats. ?-urhdt: 25(-5c
Each Attraction Begins on, Monday anid Closes on Sunday

'

.. .: ®.

WEEK. OF FEBRUARY 19-"WE GIRLS"

-i

*

IDFI1UEDZA
Plowig13y dole.blowyig by doze,
Whcezhr ad .Sneezig ^d dab dear lhalf
froze;
Driggig hod lebm-Idade. sit-allowg r 3ls,
Pini add 11edclothcs to drihe away
chills;
Feelig Jim, gell ad. do budderd eyars
old,
P<d , ,,,;d3 iodls call a a. qd cod.
W l,,Ea>,'. d d dab near half
froze,
Blw~by doze. llewm b loe
;!ill-fConfervei1m'FrP,a
Tf You lie017dut2101 ~~
lioncut.

T"OS ,

is envm comOishments or perfect'Or. s of Oth-

chaactr i en-e orebrought back
to lif'e through '. ' sirit of rever-
rence which a ll fitzens1),f the country
heartowrd Iic neoinory of "Honest
Abe"- The,,re <tanls the 'imper!ishauble
Smnment in Washington to glorify'
the model- of American_ manhood
which every youth sets up as his pa-
tron.
But what has happened to the
ideals .which Lincoln would have.
maintained intihe political realms of
today? H1ow would he have dealt with
the problems occupying the attention
of the entire world at; the prese-nt
timie? The recurrence of February
iWxelfth emnphasizes only too 2-rnl
the lack of Lincolnian diplomacy in
the international affairs of the pi~~'-
ent. It is safe to say that if the
statesmen of nations today possessedl
the sincerity, honesty and unselfish
world-patriotism of Abraham Lincoln
the international problems growing
out of the war night already be far on,
their way to satisfactory solution.
TH1E ASKETBALL CRISIS
Michigan's chances for the, Big Ten
basketball championship have receiv-
ed what amlounts almost to a death
blow. .The team, which'at the ibegin-
ning, of the season looked like a sure
winner, has been reduced in strength
and numibers by scholastic deficiencies
and illne:,,with five of the hardest
gamnes on the schedule coming dur-
ingz the next ten days.
During all of these unfortunate oc-
curren(.es Edwin J. Mather, Varsity
coach, has maintained the stubbornI
courage and fighting spirit which has
carried the teams so far this year. He
refuses to admit defeat. He realizes
that his team is weak, on paper, and

ers, and the worship of success seems
to be the only prospect of continued
prosperity for king5 and silk,-hated
politicians in the future.
The first,.(ay of the seeon (I l~tit
ended, Johnny 0. -Mc'ga, the yonges t
of the renowned' fai ly, retu .rned .
home, there to relato to htis dot ing,
p'aet t eavnir lhing a second- emeste°r frshmn.
Professor 1Mort lsEndto iSOl
endthuisiastiC {o~iinS'St ona-bni-iopi'
lad'ls fa.Cce had d{l ;isapplered, cr'l"
his own oneanewth a frown i andi
prepared hi-self for the storm ha
wa~s to follow.
Johnny gasped in at.nihmnt;n
pained suirprise as hL. 'i " i . the wrnied
him that though hIe had:uc? sul
,endured one Semester ?iheu-v--
city, there were morehrsist m
overcome before hr? could d~onthew
sophomore's toga. Stricter oh's cry--
ance of freshmnan disciplinereua
tions-cl oser a dh '-c 7 tof; Un i;verI.il y
. academic reciremets --cn-te
wearing of theyl ii15Stooe--
these 'were the words of adv ice metced(1
out to the saddened youth by hi.-; l'
rturer-parent
} Theni it dawned upon the youngy 31mn
that perhaps after alll merely o.-a se-
me-ster of apprenticeship didl not b~ring
with it the divine prerog~ativeof .
sophomoredoa. He was still a
rfreshman, and as ssucli would bav' t«
1 obey his superiors, until 'Cap Nightt at
least, when his destiny would lhe plac--
ed in his cwi hands. As he curled uip
in the large, soft-arm chair near the
fireplace, Johnny rea-lize{I that his

I

tea:.
C ay iot have that dobona
Call da lln:i isa -a'~
I~~~at~ :No os o etc- i'2
test

T' youI re
* *is *

air isa ;r,+ utesitj0 o t o rdtlt'tof
tottrin 5(p ruIt - tIt"oldb(,s tn
X1ir san ruyd V",)Ild at i50Yjut saflw1 22
fy rough lIi -l )C cIt aii Ot~tlit!
the best. " 1 , 'IN. 111 As t{nT:;. n
DIZZY. te ra <v"s"8" 1a rdg r n
On in- iI'O ;7 th e tiate ofMB IN i
~~at ~oud b thelit'of ur1h1-i, 2(1'c
1oxa1 )._.;. WO }=WI _II ,d e ntly A * aDiE
±:0. ftr examination vweek. Wei
are tnt Pnds elighine' in human
mIser:< ;ovle haveno "planrned an--
., c c - en t7 god grade we
'-,'p- - I -a- y
'aVo :'iiao fS. L. G. that the-
In- a-oc b cnatural enemy of th~e
~ ~)n-LI rno place in a great un-
x-r : . Meet your instructor half
rnv nJ -vo will Find that he ii; no
0 ,r "low r of erudition" but as human as

PI,A)ZNTN IO Ot~l'
V~kT,7*T * *7

TO)Isci .(f your

WORK th~e past
* *k *
SEMESTER do not
MAKE the mistake of
PUTTING the one for ,

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