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February 14, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-02-14

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1-)NISDA ,Y,


Published every morning except Monday.
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Stude:t Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editoriai
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of al
news dispatches credited to it or not other
wise credited in this paper and the loca'
Inews published therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor
Michigan, as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier or mail, $3 so.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi
tress. o6-,
Communications not to exceed oo words
If signed, the signature not necessarily to'
appear in print, but as an evidence of faith.
Bnd notices of events will be published in
The Daily at the discretion of the Editor, ii
left at or mailed to The Daily office. Un
signed communications will receive no con
sideration. No manuscript will be returnee
unless the writer encloses postage. The Dail}
does not necessarily endorse the sentiments
express din the communications.
Telephones 2414 and 17$-H
News Editor............ ..Paul Watzel
City E;ditor.............James B. Young
Assistant fty lditor........j. A. Bacon.
Editorial Board Chairman......E. R. Meiss
Night Editors-
Ralph Ilyers Harry Iloey
'L. 1. llershdorfer R. C. Moriarty
I. A. Donahue J. EF. Mack
woorts Editor.................F. IL McPike
Women's Editor..............Marion Koch
5unday Magazine Editor......11. A. Donanue
IT'ctorial Edlitor .. .............Robert Tarr
Music ditor................... II Ailes
Editorial Board
Lowell l1err MauriceBerman
Zwugene Carmichael

that at all times she shall have desira-
ble students who will pay her a maxi-I
mum return for the rent of her rooms.
She overlooks completely the oppor-
tunities which the University has pre-
sented her, of bringing worth while
students into her home and into con-l
tact with her family. She may be ac-
commodating to her "boys" or "girls"
as she calls them, but her accommoda-a
tions are made out of a sense of ne-I
cessity, and not out of a sense of duty
or friendship. She is civil and cour-
teous to her roomers but always busi-
nesslike, and never intimate or gra-
But the more fortunate student
linds himself in the home %of
the second type of landlady. He will.
almost be inclined to rebel at the.
thought of referring to her as merely
a "landlady". She is Mrs. So-and-So
to him, a good friend, a pal,.one whoI
sympathizes with his ups and downs
and who is. on the alert to provide
him with every convenience which j
will make him at home. She knows
what town he is from, and she tries
to comfort him, should he get home-
sick. She looks at the picture of his
best girl on his dresser. She admires it
with him, and she seeks 'to console
him if he does not hear from her as
regularly as usual. She knows hisl
likes and dislikes, and she refuses'
to be simply his "landlady"-she In-
insists on being his friend. And the
student, being human and with hu-
man appreciation, values her friend-
ship. He strives to help her also, ifI
he seed a situation where he can be!
Students forget many of their col-
lege acquaintances and many of them
quickly forget their landladies, be-~
cause little pleasant memory attaches
to them. But the atudent with the
landlady who does everything in her
power to provide a second "home" for
him will stick,-his thoughts will re-
vert pleasantly back to Mrs. So-and-
So, his old pal, almost every time he
thinks of college.
The reactions of the deans of the1
University to a recent questionnaire"
requesting information as to the value

0ATED ml 'mL
LENTIN ES,,(Purdue Exponent)
TiINI When the iine is drawn separating
the successful students from those
V A L E N T N E S. unable to master their courses, the


t - - I





m IGdild ,N


B oK



Your Beauty
You are the very essence of beauty.
Your soul is so pure and clean.
That I'll be your slave forever,
For you are my beauty queen.
* * *

question, "What makes some students
brighter than others?" comes up for
consideration. Various conjectures are
advanced as possible solutions of the
matter; the psychologist tellsus that
native constitution determines" mental
ability; the physician will say that
physical condition plays an inportant
part in a student's success with his


- - - _ _ _ _ _ _ _

be there1


subjects; many parents and many in -i
structors will assert that insufficient wh
study is the cause of poor work. Un- its
doubtedly, all of these suggestions
have more or less value in answerig
the queslion, yet there is one equalj
ly, if not more, important answer that
is often not considered-the failing
student's course does not appeal to

ich hol
s eats.

but somehow there will be
the spontaneous sincerity
dds the audience breathless in

I love you, my dear, I love you,
Your beauty it holds me entranced.
With your charms so sweet and al-


Which oft I have seen when we him.
danced. Persons' tastes differ. Everyone
* * * does not desire to be an engineer, or
a dactor, or a lawyer, or any one of
Beauty is said to be only skin dleep,; otr ralwyr rayoeo
the numerous professions. But nearly 1
But yours, precious kid, is deeper, every engineer i an engineer be-
gor into your soul lies yours, little cause he wanted to be one, and most
girl, I doctors have become doctors because
Where God is its maker and keeper. they desire to follow that particular
IITAN. th dseoooline of work, and few lawyers of to-
day studied law without being inter-.
Sympathy for those in love, encour- ested in the legal profession.
agement for those who are not Every person can do some one thing
May be pretty sentiment, but 'tis just a bit better than he can do any-
really a bunch of :rot. thing else whether it be proficiencyI
* * * Iin musical work, in craft work, or in
Makes You Feel Cheap mathematics.. Feeble-minded persons,
"Do you believe in free love?" I often become skilled in doing certain
asked, her very politely, things despite their low mentality.!
"No," she replied frigidly, "it does. General Grant was a great soldier but
n't pay." possessed only', mediocre business
Murelh. ability. Because of this fact and sim-
* * * ilar examples, one is consequently not
THE STU)ENITjustified in charging a student who i ;
unsuccessful in one course with not'
Rig ignfe td having the ability to learn without
tg ,that particular vocation which has the
Quite serene-eyed, greatest attraction for him and
His simple studious soul studies appeal to him. Let the stu-
Intensified, dent first "find himself" by choosing
that particular vocation for him and
Re settles down, the pcssibilities of his failing will be
With proper frown minimized.
But rapturous P'antings rail
All over town.

Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Crs-
6:oo a.m., 7:oo a.m., 8:oo a.m., 9:o5
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.
Local Cars East Bound-7 :oo am,
aaid every two hours to 9.00 p.,im.,
11:0o p.m. To Ypsilanti only- :40
p.m., 1:t5 a.m.
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Locai Cars West Be.und-7:50 a.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-Limited at
8:47 p~nm.

In Her Original Character Sketches
FEB. 23rd at 8 P. M.
Tickets $2.00 -1 50C-1.00
Order by Mail fi'om Mrs. W. D. Henderson, 1001 Forest Avenue
With Order Send Stamped, Self-Addressed Envelope



Thelma Andrews
',_11,,y -- ArnIsjtrbne
Stanley M. Baxter
Dorothy Pennetts
Sidney Bielfield
R. A. Billington
hlelen . Brown
11, C. Clark
A.- B. Connable
Bernalette Cote
velyn i1. Coughlin
Jseph Epstein-
l. Ga 'usiske
John Garlinghouse
Walter S. Goodspeed
Portia Goulder

Ronald Halgrim
Franklin D .Hepburn
Winona A. Hibbard
Edward J. Higgins
l".rnneth (C. ePar
Elizabeth Liebermann
John MoGinnis
Samuel Moore
M. H. Pryor
W. B. Rafferty
Robert G. Ramsay
Cam bell Robertson
J. W Ruwitch
Soll J. Schnitz
Frederic G. Telmos
P~hilip M11. VWamine

1923 FEBRUARY 1923
1 2
4 ) 6 7 S 9 10
11 12 13 14 14 16 17
IS 1,9 '21) 21 22 23 24
25 27 27 28
We do all kinds of Cleaning
and Reblocking of hats at
low prices for HIGH CLASS
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
- -

Telephone 960
Advertising..............John J. Hamel, Jr.
Adv'eitsin............. Walter K. Sutherer
l r tirinn ........... Lawrecc II Favrot
. n i.......Edward E. Con lii
i -...... .......David. M. Park
(~ruto..........ow~cnd H. Wolfe
Acui,..............Ih aniot Parks I

Schedule in Effect October iZ. 1922
Cer'tral Time (Slow Time)
P.M. A.M. P.M. P.M.
3:45 7:45 ... Adrian. 7245 8:45
*.5 8-.15 ... Tlecumnseh ... r a: i5 8:15
4:30 8:30 ... Cinton . ... i z:oo 8 :oo
5:15 9:15 ....Saline . 11:15 7:15
5:45 4:.15 Ar Xnn ArborLv. 10:45 6:45
(Court tlose Square) A. M.
D--Daily, X-Daily except Sundays
and Holidays. Friday and Saturday special
bus for students leaves Adrian 1:45, leaves
\nn Arbor 4:45.

He Reached the Top:
HE 'Vice-President of a great life insurance
company who began his career as an agent
has this to say to seniors whoare aboutto
graduate from college:
"If you love work and desire to pursue an honorable,U
useful and lucrative mission in life this is the business
for you to take lep. Life insurance salesmanship offers
a fine field for the energies of the splendid young men
in our colleges.
"That this is true is demonstrated by those college men
who have taken up life insurance for they have shown
that the college man is fit for this kind of a job andI
that the job also is fit for the college man.
"The work of the life insurance salesman is distinguished
by independence and opportunity for directinghisown.
l; gives allpossible opportunity for individual initiative
and a chancL. ;o make an ample income at an age when
most fellows are struggling on a wage pittance.
That is the story of one who began at the bottom and
reached the top without the help of a college educa-
tion. The advantages are with you who' graduate
from college. Before deciding your career make tin-
quiries of the "Agency Department."
M T A_
Largest Fiduciary Institution in New England

of classical languages as a foundation
for a general education were favora-
ble in every case. This survey was
but one of many ibeing made among



Kenneth Seick
Corge Rockwood
Perry M. Hayden
Eugene . Dunne
Wni. (raulich. Jr.
John C. Haskin
C. L. Putna~m
E. D. Armantrout

Allan S. Morton
James A. Dryer
Wm. H. Good
Clyde L. Hagerman
Henry Freud
Herbert P. Bostick
D. L. Pierce
Clayton Purdy

American educators throughout the
country, and the total result tends to
indicate a general decrying of the let-
down in standards which has cry-
stallized in an inclination to place
less emphasis on the study of Greek

t. _ a a ,vayo .-.. y
1f rhert W. Cooper J. B. Sanzenbacher and Latin, in present' day education.
Wallace Flower Clifford Mitts
w if o I id. Jr. Ralph' Lewright The fact that a knowledge of the j
Harold L. hale Philip Newall
Wm.. j languages of antiquity was the first
requirement to a cultural education
fifty years ago is generally known and
needs no enlarging upon here. Thel
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14. 1923 change in our educational systemj
Night Editor-HOWARD A. DONAHUE from a fixed program of study inj
which Greek and Latin were empha-
AN UNPUBLISHED WORK sized to a free choice of eleetives in'
The purchase by the University of which their value is neglected, has
Michigan of the late Henry Vignaud's been a concomitant, factor- of the
important collection of Americana, gradual trend of the world toward
geographical books, maps, and painph,- I;industrialism. The'"departure has
lets, is cited in a recent communica- been, taken "by the high school, and'
tion to the editor of the Literary Re this institution must take the lead if
view, reprinted in yesterday's issue of Greek and Latin are to be brought
The Daily. But especially does the back to eminence. Until high schoolsI
writer wish to bring out the fact that realize the need of requiring four
Vignaud left quite finished the work he years of Latin instead of two, and
was busy on up to the moment of his I teach this subject so that its value is
death,-"Les Sources Cartographiques not ruined as far as the student is
InmlprimE-e3 de l'Histoire de la Geogra- concerned, our colleges and universi-
phie". The latter is a critical and ties will be handicapped in their ef-
historical catalogue of the ancient at- forts to ingduce students to pursue
lases, globes, med'.eval charts of har- .courses in ancient languages.
lhors and ports, and other maps show- The inherent benefits to be, derived
ing in chronological order the prog- from a study of Greek and Latin seem
ress of scientific knowledge of the Iobviou,. These studies are not easilyl
earth's surface. mastered and excellent mental habits
This last work cd the learned scho'- are apt to be formed by their devo-
ar is ready for thy. printer, and when ; tees. Because the Greeks, and Ro-
finished will fill several volumes, be- mans were the progenitors of prac-
ginning with Homer and coming down tically all of the arts a workable
to 1600. Interested individuals must knowledge of their language and lit-
be found, however, to lend financial erature forms a background for a gen,
as istance in order to give the work eral education. Many students look
permanent form. Inasmuch as' the ! upon the use of translations as a
University has already elected to place worthy substitute for the languages

The sky is dim,
And through the +glim,
The phonograph's persiste
Bewilders him.
He concentrates,
Mid banjo's babbling bustle
He meditates,
With hope repaired,
lie is dispaired,
The surly sobbing saxaphone
Is not inpaired.
Anger beset
He hears, arbeit,
The hostile house-cat's howli
And studies yet.
Still seeing red,
With bowed-down head,
The pea-talks petty problems
end him to bed.
D. A. L.
Contributions, contributions.

(New York Tribune)
There is even more truth th n pic-
turesqueness in the statement of one'
nt of the associate curators of the
American Museum of Natural History
that the female of the modern species
is more deadly to the animal kingdom
than was the male of the caveman
period. In the old days-that is, a
Ygood many thousands or hundreds of
thousands of years ago-skins of
a oninls were necessaries rather than
j luxuries. They often furnished the
only clothing worn whether by men
or women.
Today hunters and trappers cater
to the"craze for fur which is created
by the fancies of fashion makers.
Every flapper must have hey fur piece
to keep the sun off in summer, and so
the hunt for any animal that has hair
on its skin goes on with redoubledR
vigor. No fewer than 50,000,000 ani-
mals a year, it is estimated, lay down
s' their lives so that necks may be over-
No race of cavemen, even in their
lustiest days could perform such an
annual slaughter. Is it possible, as
the curator suggests, that fashion will
be responsible for the annihilation o:
most of the fur-bearing mammals on
the globe?


thon 926-M Adrian. Mich.

Two Meals - - - $4 00
Three Moals - - - $5.00

'r; °>
: .:;


____ U, HME E U EUEEE,'

One thin you'll like: our
menus vary daily, giving
every new thing that the


market affords.

But all


* * *
THE bennies
THAT try to beat
THE train to
NEXT station
* * *
ARE not half as
* * *
CARELESS with their
LIVES as the birds
WHO ask ye, your mar
IN Pencil Sharpening 7
* * *
AND you tell 'em
* * *
AND he laughs,
* * *

prices stay constantly low!

the late Vignaud's collection of Amer-
icana in its library, and is to reap so
many benefits from his research, it
seems fitting that Michigan should
have the credit for adding to the ex-
isting material on geographical sub-
jects by publishing these last impor-
tant volumes.
While the University herself might
not have the necessary funds available
for such a worth while endeavor, there.
may be some friend of Michigan, in-
terested in the works of Vignaud, who.
will help Michigan, help Science, and
set up a lasting tribute to Vignaud's
achievements by providing the funds
necessary to have hzi final finished
volumes published.
If anyone were to attempt an analy-
sis of the situation, he would find that
students who room in private homes
while at the University, find them-

themselves, but Greek and Latin can-
not be effectively translated any more
than other languages can.
When a student comes to the Uni-'
versity from.high school he ought to
have had the proper elementary train-
ing in classical languages and to
know whether or not he wants to,
continue. Incoming students should
be advised of the desirability of aug-
menting their knowledge of Greek and
Latin received in their preparatory
work. If the universities will demand
that the high schools fulfill their ob-
ligations in this connection as part
of the entrance requirements, our in-
stitutions of higher education may

(Harvard Crimson)
Another solution has been offered the
ever-present problem of weeding out
the ineffectives in the colleges, th s
time from the University of Chicago.
Dean Robertson gives as the three
main reasons for student failures
"unintelligent reading, inadequate
preparation, and lack of purpose.
The second of these three causes of
failure is difficult to test. out accur-
ately, but under the new plan propos-
ed at Chicago it is hoped that at least
the first and the third can be detect-
ed. The method to be used calls in
the aid of the latest of the arts,-the
"movie". Studies have been made be-
fore of the "life of the clam' or the
k "insect world at work and play', why
not of students? The camera will be I
set up in the study-halls for "close-;
ups", "slows" and careful analysis of
the student mind at work. If a man is
on the line, if lie needs a C to stay in
college and is suspected of D ten-
dencies, then a showing of the film
will reveal the whole terrible truth.
gotone. Either he is or he is not studying, and
woe to the individuals whose methods
in your or whose make-up are faulty!
worse. The rest of the world of education
will watch with interest to see the re-
better. sults obtained at Chicago. Like other
"Nature films" if the pictures can sue-
ceed in being true to nature, their
femur. value may be unquestioned. If not,
they are likely to develop only one
ni (-t1df 1 I , a c ofXi'hhlff_ +hD Cgfef -me o

Sp s t a irs,

Nick eIs'


A rcade





Camels Lucky Strikes
all for
15 Cents
Tareyton Omar
Tuxedo P. A.



4 20i--"' SOUTH

"Heh, heh."



.1 * *

Do not be


jcontinue to use a system of free elec- ',mark, they might have been
tives with some assurance that the * * *
languages of antiquity will not be al- Then they might have beenl
most universally shunned.
-_Yes, and then


If all the things that some papers
said about the J-Ftop were true, there
__-_--' A_ x'. A ..'.n niizpnrnrc



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