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October 21, 1923 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-10-21

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PAGE FOUR

THME MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, OCTOB3ER 21l, 1:23

~ 1~tic~i~ -a1 V THE SjTUDEMUN'S OF MICHIGAN:-
NIlNG POOL? I U STE
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF TH i ,ih rcntatin""thent
UNIYERSITY OF MICHIGAN Committee oan Student Affairs, in post- W

LAMUS PINIONI

Puiblished every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Poard in
Control of Student Publications.
MINembers of Western Conference EditorialI1
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for rep~ublication of all new,
dispatches credited to it or niot otherwri'e
credited in this paper and the local news pub l
lished therein. t__
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor;,
Michigan, as" second class matter.
Subscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail,Ii
$4.00.
Offices: AtariArbor Press Building, Meay-
nard Street. I
Phones: Editorial, 24714'anid 176-M ; Busi-
ness, 960.
Siged communications, not exceediny 300
wot ds. will he published in The Daily at
the discretion of the E~ditor. Ulpon request,1
.he identity of commulinicants will be re-
garded as confidential:
EDITORIAL 'STAFF
Teiepi'~nes, 2414 and, 176-V
MANAGING EDITORI
- HOWARD A. DOHA~i4UE
News E~ditor ........... ... Julian E. Mck
City Editor... ........ ...Harry Ile ey1
Editorial Board Chairman,.. .. R. C. Moriarty
Night Ed*.tors a
F, It'. Ailes A. . Connable
R. A. J3illington 1 1.Fiske
Harry C. Clark J Garlinghouse ;
P. M. Vlagner
por Eio.......Ralph N. ByersI
Womes Edit........... "Winna .Hibbardi
Telegrdph Editor..........R. B. Tar
Sunday Magazine Editor... ..T. 1,. 'f'i/den
Music Editor. ............ Ruth A 134nwell
Assistant City Editor..,. Kenneth C. Kellar
Editorial Board
Paul Einstein" Robert Ram'~ayI
Andrew Propper-
Assistants

pn a;ing final act ion on tbr' petit ion for ' - - U
a larg.3 Union fair in tihe new Yost (In our moment of ecstasy we areI
Field house, was wAhiout any definite, unable to do better than reprint the
foundation. The committee refuse T to masterpiece that ran in the col lastl
act claiming the Boardl of Regents had year after the 0 S U game,' which,
already restricted1 the gatheriifg of! our exclusive clientele will recall,
funds for any other punrpose than for -wNas played at Columbus.)
the University of Michigan League.
No action of this lind can be found THE WOLVERtINES
in the records of the Board of Regents The Wolverine has taken tile tral
and no( limitation on the collection of And his teethl are filed to ai point.
rfunds has be-n indicated in any actien And his quaking foes from head to
the Regents have taken. The question toes,II
as to whether the Union fair and, in- lie ren~ds them Joint from Joint
cidentally the Union swimming pool is,
to be or not, is squarely up to the is Jaews {drip red with Ohio's blood,
Senate Committee on Student Affairs. jIIn his eye is a savage sheen;
It is true that a school as large And Is cries defy the Illiil
as Michigan should have no need to go Who would trap this Wolverine. j
such a long w~ay to provide a swim-
rri'ng pool for itself. There should at And Columbus towni is spotted today1
this late elate be several pools avail- -With paint that's Yellow and Blue;
abl ner te cmpu fo th acom- With their goal line crossed and a
raodation of students. But the fact re- game that's lost
mains, that Michigan, with her en- The Buckeyes know they're through.
roliment of 12,000 students cannot of-
fer them any facilities for the devel- The Bsadgers hunt their hole' in the
opement of their swimming instincts ,ground
and for exercis'ng in the invaluable And the Gophers prepare their
manner which swimming affords. The s~roud;
question Before the Senate Commit- While the -Wolverine, with eyes a-i
tee on Student Affairs now is, "May gleam,
the students of Michigan provide a Snarls defiance at the crowd.
swimming. pool for themselves?" Can
the Senate Committee on Student Af- For 3ichigan's. back where she
fair,, refuse this re quest? ought to be;
________________An~d her face wears a gleeful grin-

1

ANOTHER OREGON STU'DENtT
HOWLS
To the Editor:
Call it outraged~ provincial pr'de,
but I feel that the name and fame of
Oregon, one of *,he brightest stars (in-
cluding Michigan) in. the galaxy, ,have
been impugned. I am talking about
the pit able specimen who has gain-,
ed recent unsavory notoriety as "An
Oregon Student". First, I doubt whe-
ther he is a student, if that term'
means one who studies, or even onel
who is capable of it. Second, if lie
really is from Oregon, he is a "sport"'
and not a type. He may be a trans-
ient who came to Oregon, but did not
stay because the air was too invig-
orating for his self-pitying constitu-
tion. More likely he is from Rube-
town, Indiana, or the Banks of New-
found land,-heing something of a fish
-but says ''from distant Oregon' to!
arouse sympathy for his great desire t
to get an "education". Perhaps he is
one of the Oregon "fiunkers" who
sometimes go elsewhere to get an "ed-
ucation".f
Needless to say, the fault is not 'withC
Michigan.. There are a good many
_re-on --tudInts_ -ere __o linci t

ar '
- Ti o tores

DETR~iT UTIED 1NEO
Limiteds : 6 a. in., 9:10 a. m. a1nd
every two hours to 9:10 p). m.
Express: 7 a. in., 8 a in. andi every
two hours to 8 p. 111,
Locals: 7 a. in., 8:55 a. -,,. and
every two hours to 8:55 p. i11.>
11 p.i. 'To, Ypsilanti oniy, -11:40
p. mn., 12:25 a. n. and 5:15 a. ini.
Limiteds:-,8:47 a. in. and every two
hours to 8:47 p. nn.
Express (making local stops): 9: St
a. m. and every two a ours o 19:
P., Mf.
Locals: 7:50 a. in., :12:101 a. in. ,

~g mn ~yc"~ i h f ;)f-irbystudents at the university dluring their
2l~~ har, '1lic~~-' i' xii-eiuely pleasant, an(I will_ prove highlyx
ri i ie.I i~ ~h':ssaddr'ess the GARVIN INSTITUTE, 4109
W\61 f ;,1,ai,,,. A. e i, D t -, 2Ii .cligan.

4

. Al

i
i;
t

1
l
i

B. G. Baetcke J,7. McGinnisf
Marion Barlow' *R. S. Mansfield A N INTELLECTUAL AWAKENING
I. N. Berkman E. C. MackI
It len Brower Verena Moran Teaoto fa e ytmo
Bernadette Cote Regina Reicunan Teanto f e ytmo
:. %W. Davis S. l;. Smith scholastic rules by the Interfraternity
Jiarold Ehrlich W. 11. S-)rieran
kC. ingerle N. R. Ston e conference shows a deep -interest on
Ir. P Henry K. F ; Siyer the part of fratern'ties and house curbs
DoohFann N .Ta oseph Kruger S. B. Tremble in the scholastic standing of their in-1 ibra . atiu iiulmmesadfterpgn
R. R. McGregor. Jriiulmmesan fterpgn
' izations┬░ as a whole. The. new code,
B ?SINI SS STAFF which will go into effect June 1, 1124,
Telephone 960 comies directly from the men them-
selves, and represents an honest de-
- BUSINESS MANAGER sire to raise the academic standing
LAURENCE H. FAVROT of their organizations.
The aim is not to weed out any
,Advertising..............Pf fraternity or club. The rules have
Advertising " Perry. MHye
Advertising,............. Purdy been drafted in such a way that pro-
Advertising ..............W. Raesser
Advertising ................ W. K. Scherer tection is given to every member of
Accou~nts ,............C. W. Christie tecneec.Afaent rcu'
Circulation......... Jno. IHaskins h ofrne faent rcd
Publi -ation.........Lawrence Pierce on the warned list is allowed four se-
Assistants inesters in which to attain an average
Benpie Caplan Harold A. Marks of C before it is placed er proba-
John Conlin' Byron 'Parker
Allin B. Crpuch S. A. Robinson tin. Past experience has shown that
Louis M. -Dexter 11. M. Rockwell tesaci~ fayogn"aini
Josephi J. Fhii.t r H. E_. th'Rosego ayoraiztoni
David A': Fox Will Weise fluctuatig.Oe consistently' high on
Lauren fTaiebt t.C F. +White
R E.. T-awkinsnn R. C. Winter the cha~rt imay r op to the, bottom in
Edw.__~D, ______________ one year. Groups whose personnels
change so often cannot help varying in
___ thieil' scholastic standings. But these
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1923 almost always regain their former
CLRK places the following year. The new
Night Editor-HARRY C.C I; system is not aimed at them. It seeps
____ _- -- l to bring up the average of the or-
:1:RIOPEAN INFLUENCES IN NrWy ganizatipps who maintain a 'low stand-
;. AC ; EMYIC SYSTE M jIng year after year, atnd bring down
the general average accordingly.
Putting into practice their newly in- Such an attempt, originated by the
hrtituted system of elective studhies, pe~rsons directly affected, is a new step
-t"rinceton Gi, ,'ersity is alre,,dy dean- in the relation of fraternities to selhol-
antics, and in will be interesting to
on~strating .the value of concentration noeterslswentecati1s
nin a restricted field as over against the sued.
- negligible results of a former mnethodl
Swhich permitted the student to spend
four' years at the university without T~et Fv e r
gaining pn effective knowledge of any Ag tM c ia '
According to the provision,, of the _____________

For her =heart was strong, though I
the road was long;
With the spirit tliat had to win.
And now and forever till judgment
day/,
Because she has stood the test,
On the foes she has downed, you
will find her crowned
The Champion of the West!
She-.~hn-Dah.
The cultural effect of the ladies on
this campus cannot, we think, be over-
estimated. We nventure to say that a
good tenth of the audience that faced
Miadame, Galli--Curci the other night
were coeds; and also that a good
twentieth were male students who on-
ly went because the r coed bims drag-
ged themfi'there. It is 'a fine thing for
the boys to be made to go to a con-I
cert-; and it is finer still for them to
hav'i to act a~s if they liked it, ,even
if they don't. .,,No jtendecl slighit tQ
Madame G-C.
We see by the signs that-there's to
be a dance for the League. We're sur-
nrised that Wilson and his cronies
didn't think of this way of getting it
across to the public long ago.
Conversation
"Yoi; can have a wonderfully peppy
dance without, anything to drink."
"Yes-it's the stags that do it."
"4000"'
The boys are 'certainly getting be-
hind the pool swelly, but we wish1
they wouldn't be so damn cryptic
about it. We "walked along the street
in our innocent way, and everywhere
there stared us in the mug this num-
ber, this 4000. At first we thought it
was a new drink-on the order of 400,
you know, only ten times as good, or
something like that. Then' we thoughtI
it was an advertisement of some cin-
ema, in which 4000 people 4000 were
used in the cast. And finally someone

comfortable, f
satisfactory. .
self-reliance "-a
this boy appe;
lonesome amot
ple on earth.
thing in him
thing outside
be young; he
come worthy
I sign this1
ery person I
by asking if
dent". I am
Oregon studei
Dkeh.
IYES'"

friendly, and altogether
Anyone with no more
and inner resource than a PA RACHJIE JUM
ars to have would be-
ng the most sociable peo- -y
A man must have some--
before. he can fid any-1 iIOBL ,1 jA _ES -'
of him. This fellow may t
m ay learn ; he m ay b e-1 at 11:00 A . Ai. S - VI l I)Yof t e s a e l e .c a i .
blurb chiefly so that cv-..N? r r
I m"The Oregon Stu-
not. I am an erstwhile PasSengers Car ied f-sor
ant who finds Michigan
READ BAIN.-
CIIIITISS I01,AN\
~ERDAY Lx-Ariny Pilot
.y SMYTHIE j= "I L ~WA1LVi'-'
;BARTON AM

TAKE THAT
NOW {
I Pc(ailu~sand~4idiaim from iabove.:.Big three-passenger
t~fjlilte~~iitit~ sf lying. Nothing like "GOINO UP."
$5 EACH! PASSAWNER
Co ur'se of Instruction $1 00.00 a ci r S r e n i y L m t

system, all 'upperclassmen are now'
carrying. four courses, one of which
is denoted as the major course and
--must be followed: through the3 con-
c luding two years as such. Inadi
Stion to the regular work of the class,
-outside research now constitutes the
most distinctive part of the major
course, and as has already been prov-
en, incited a great de. l. of interest in
- the academic work itself.
American institutions have long
been under the influence of a, school
,which constantly' called for hroaden-
~ng, until today, many are so clutter-
edup with students who follow no or-]
ranized plan of study, that the num-
.ber of know-it-all know-nothings grad-
-'eating from our colleg'es: today ag-
,glregates over twenty.-fve percent.
The Princeton plan, which at its in-
ception last spring was heralded as
.in "Oxfordizing"w agent in; American
ucation, brings the standards of un-
ergraduate schools into close prox-
imity with those of E~uropean .insti-
ftutions. Purely receptive learning as
it exists among most college groups
-today has but half the effect of an
e~uc'ation which stimulates self-ex-.
,pre, sion and inv est~gation. With the
-incentive to personal interest in aca-
:cdemic work furnished through the very
nxature of the. courses at Princeton, an
rnpreced-ented enthusiasm has mani-
fested itself n: 'the, student's attitude
to his academic,' affais The libraries
liave b~een gxed to capacity, and. de-
,mands for books have almost doubled

From the files of the UT. of M. Dily,
October .21, 189R.

THlE GREAT DAY
Line by line from Ferry Field.
The whole scene is one gigantic rev-I
elry. The -air is charged with en -
thusiasm and as the spectators entor
the field, each onie eaches thre icw,-
tion-of.the yvaI power of -"olege spir-
it. It is an hour before start ng timec
and the stands are almost full. Lo-
comotives, Ohio Rtah, Yea Teams make
the field echo from corner to ri-
ner.
The Michigan squad is out for prac-
tice whet? the Ohio band enters in full
regalia. A series of Ohio yells breakI
loose. Now comies the Michigan band!
with the famous strut.
A hush comes over the field. The
teams face each other. Emerson once
said, "We live by moments." This is
one of, the great moments. The ref-
eree's whistle, the kickoff-the game
is begun. Ohio kicks. The first play
is intensely exciting although gener-
ally disappointing too. 1
It is an heroic see-saw. Both teams
are on their toes awaiting the breaks
of the game. The whole crowd stops
breathing as each play goes into ex-
ecution. The stands, shiver when
Michigan connects with :a pass and
kicks goal for three points. Then pan-
demonium breaks loose. If Dante
could have heard these yells he mightr
have added 'another canto to the In-
ferno.
Both teams are fighting hard when
the half ends. There is an old foot-
ball song,
"Then strip, lads, and do it.
Though sharp be the weather.
And if, by mischance, you should
happen to fall,
There are worse ,things in life
Than a tumble on the heather.
And life itself is but a game of foot-
ball."
The half ends Michigan 3, Ohiok
State 0. The fight has just begun.
The game ends and the spirit of
glorious victory breaks loose. It is
just one fine, simple and fitting cele-
bration of a wholesome victory on the
fieldof football. Victory or defeat, thej
spirit through it all is one splendid
over-flowing college enthusiasm. There
is abounding joy in hard won vic-
tory and, on the other hand, sturdy,
courageous, devoted support in the
hour of defeat.
Alumni See Ohio Game by .Ej[ectric
Chicago, Oct. 20.-Scores of alumnil
of the University of Michigan wit-1
nessed an electric presentation, play

:,1 6#D "~ 1911 fii i i :3:AD R IA N -A N N ' A IRtO R 11 i [I ;
'Leave Chamzber of Coxnerce
W~ee'= FDays kSuacu)ys
6.--+5a. in- ~6:45 a.Li
v- T :45P G;'-64,5 ,.r
JAS. xI. ELLIOTTi, Prop is )r-
P-hoae g, E -M A ,rian, l'Ah-ii.
REDME"GA P
LAUGHS O
LI"C lis! Laughs".

If

The first scoreI was made against told us that it was only the good oie
the Varsity yesterday afternoon when swimniin' hole in the Union.
Quarrie, the left tackle of Case Scien- * *A
tific school eleven, drop-kicked the As proof of the remarkable, intelli-
ball over Michigan's goal f'rom the gence of the freshmen class, we were
45 yard line. Tphe Varsity won by the yesterday shown one of the ballots
score of 23 to 5, the best played game subm'tted by a member of that body
of tho season, in the recent election. Although there
The Students Lecture Association Were squares provided for the expres-
course will be opened this evening by sion' of preference for the, various
James Whitcomb Rlcy the ."Hoosier! stupid candidates, this particular
IPoet", who is .one of the few leading dumb clamndigger had put his yeas and
liter~ary nmen who canl read his own nays on the other side. Ts Ts.
compositions before audiences ef-***
fectively. I-I is not only successful The old bunk about the superiority
as a reader, but is a prince of en- of the Fast in the athaletic line, seems
tct tainers. Those who enjoy poetry fairly well 'blown to atoms and amoe-
that comes from ethe heart, and a god ba by this time.
str e3e" ~ Riley lecture tonight. While reading over our psych as-
At a meeting of the American Phar-- signment, we came across something
iacoutil associat'oi held in Ba-I1ti- ,about stimulating the skin with a
more in August, Prof. Julius 0. Schlot- "well-sharpened horse-hair."~
terbeck of the pharmaceutical depart- ,We can just see Mr. Pillsbury and
went was app)ointed general chairman his esteemed colleagues -whittling
of the committee oil general prizes. aw'ay at a horsehair.
It is the duty of the committee to eax-
amine the various papers presented Among the scores run up yesterday
ata the last meeting and to decide upon we find the following:
the relative merits.I Notre Dante 25, Princeton 2
J. Al. Schaeberle, lato acting direct- That's the only East-West game we
or of the Lich Observatory and w~hol find listed. Of course" Iowa trod all
at one time Assistant professor of As- over Yale last year; Princeton beat
's a graduate of this Univer-sity and 'Chicago, hut Chicago beat, the Tigers
tronomy here is in Paris at present on the year before. The trouble with the

P,:'
A
-W Y
1. I . 4f Ii. f
Monday, Tue sday -and Wednesday, Oct. 22nd, :23td 24th
Btr.'ch feld gwill show at Aill enel Hotel
URCHEJELD has selected with great care
J the styles and fabrics that college men prefer. -
Secured through the tremendous buying power
of the Largest Fine Clothing Store in the World,
they insure you better qualities at the price' you
customarily pay.
Be sure to e this fine display. Hats, Shoes and
Furnishings will be included.

E~ - ~ i-P1 R IC E S 5 c t 2 5
Nights'." ct $.0~
, t Wed. Nat. 50c to $1.5,0
- ct 1)'Sat. Mat. 50c to'$2.00 nP1
11 11!
i , 16111
11111
t r"ca hihorma
r~ f eI~111
.p +l r !ill l
I, i
. - -1111
1111
- 111
oaclh rsit 11111
y 1111,1
f y ii
. 11 . .

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