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January 22, 1926 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-01-22

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T rw- r --"

PA C)",1 1'

T A 4V. j.AWMM'LATjf1 J-RA&JV

.,. a ~T-1L1Y1l .M l4tclA r NAIT

11rPDTAY, JANU~ARY221, 1926

a

Published every morning except Monday
durig the University year by the Board in
Contsiol of Student Publications.
Mambers of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
itld to the use for republication of all news
disnitches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lished therein.
Entered at the pootefflce at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
mna:tcr General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.5o; by snail,
4.Ob'
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
mard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; business, at4.
EDITORiA.L STAFF
Telephone 4928
MANAGING EDITOR
GEORGE W. DAVIS
Chairman, Editorial Board... Norman R. That
City Editor...........RobertrS.Mansfield
News Editor............Manning Houseworth
Women's Editor............ Helen S. Ramsay
Sports Editor.............. nJoseph Kruger
Telegraph Editor.........William Wathour
Music and Drama...Robert B: Henderson
Night Editors
Smith H. Cady Leonard C. Hall
Willard B. Crosby Thomas V. Koykki
Robert T. DeVore V. Calvin Patterso
Assistant City Editors
Irwin Olian Frederick H. Shillito
Assistants
Gertrude E. Bailey Helen Morrow
William T. Barbour Margaret Parker
Charles B~ehymer Stanford N. Phelpi
William Breyer Marie Reed
Philip C. Brooks Simon Rosenbaum
L. Buckingham Ruth Rosenthal
Edgar Carter Wilton A. Simpsen
Carleton Champe Janet Sinclair
Eugene H. Gutekunst Courtlad C. Smith
D~ouglas Doubleday Stanley Steinke
Mary Dunnigan Clarissa Tapson
J"noes T. Herald Henry Thurnau
1.Iil's Kimball David C. Vokes
Marion Kubik Chandler J. Whipple
Walter H. Mack Cassam A. Wilson
Li R. Markus Thomas C. Winter
Ellis Merry Marguerite Zilszke
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214

contrary, the majority of people are
not like himself, to them the clash of
armor is distasteful. Prepared we
must be, trained and equipped in
every branch of modern warfare, but
keep the cocky swashbuckler and hisI
wagging tongue away from our peo-
ple. The public has been kidded
enough.
IOW DID HE DO IT?
Whenever a man achieves a marked
triumph in some field of endeavor,
whether in finance, science, or re-
ligion, he is surrounded by a mob of
earnest young men clamoring for the
secret of his success. How did he do
it?
Many times the individual does not'
know himself, a few times he is un-
able to explain to others his meth-
ods, and most of the time his advice
is applied either in the right way
by the wrong man or in the wrong
way by the right man. That there is
no secret, no magic formula, is too
obvious to be repeated, but from the
volume of business done by corre-
spondence schools "guaranteeing an
income of $10,000 a year after taking
our course," one must admit that
many men seem to think so yet. Nor
will being frugal, honest, sober, and
industrious do the trick. One can
see on every side men who have all
the aforementioned qualities, yet are
in a rut.
It is easy enough to say "do the
thing you want to do" for a life work,
but it certainly is a lot more difficult
to know just what it is. One thing
which stands out is not trying to do
everything a little better than your
neighbor does. This everlasting work
has kept more men out of responsible
positions than any other reason. When
the big chance comes, they are too
tired to take it.,
If we remove all the trappings and
draperies from the term "success,"
we'll find it pretty largely based on
common sense, hard work, and cour-
teous fair dealing with people. Why
not strip the word of its ballyhoo?
CAMPUS OPINION
Anonymous communications will be
disregarded. The names of communi-
cants will, however, be regarded as
confidential upon request.

OASTED ROLL
THE
CH IMES
NUMBER
PAGE ONE:
THE GREAT MISTAKE
Pure Commercialism in Sports-In-
crease in Drinking-Lack
of Balance
By Prof. Wright M. Weekly
Nothing quite so crushing to the
hopes of those who long for a better
and more intellectual Michigan has
come to pass for many years as the
'faculty "sanction of the larger sta-
dium. This means an increase in theI
ghastly drinking and smoking which
has hampered the higher development
of sound study and intelligent
achievement at this University for
years. Ann Arbor will now become
a pool of vice and riotous thoughtless-
ness during the entire first semester,
Every student's thoughts will be
turned from Philosophy and similar
use of the mind to the mere brawn
and uncouthness of Football-And so,
and so, and so, and so, Blah, Blah,
blah, for at least sixty inches.

t.

MUSIC RYYOUR LUCK
D R..M
ICDRAMA - B A=
TONIGHT: Alexander Woollcott in I
Hill auditorium at 8 o'clock.
THE SEMESTER(0ME4, -
The following schedule of activities -
has been arranged by the Committee
on Student'Affairs for the second se- .250 VOLUMES
mestei of the University year: (N Text ,Books uIelded).
Wednesday, February 2-Rev. S. i-_=
Parks Cadman in Hill auditorium ati=19 C n A s rm t49' CentAs r e
8 o'clock. 1 Ce sSortm-ent.S m
Wednesday, February 3-The Ann Included in ths group are ten novels pub- e guarantee to include in this assortment
Arbor Trio, under the direction of =n scgrfup areteewih yv eepis-
Frederick Lewis, with Madame Os- lished within the last six months All are one eac often titles whic have been sted
Fred rick Lewi, wih Ma ame s- _as "Best Sellers" during the last two
trowska, harpist, as soloist, in the good general books or fiction, mns.g
Mimes theatre at 8:15 o'clock.,months.
Friday, February 5-The Mimes
present the J-Hop performance of FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ONLY
"Tambourine" in the Wpitney theatre Each Book Wrapped Separately and Sealed
at 2:15 o'clock. Irpe ~prti
Thursday, February 11-Prof. Har-
row Shaphey in Hill auditorium at 8
o'clock.
Thursday, February 18-Phidelah
Rice, reader, in Hill auditorium at 8 At Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk. 7
o'clock. °-.
Friday, February 19-The Play
Production classes in University hall
at 8 o'clock. i r . . .t;. -
Saturday, February 20-The Play I
Production classes in University hall CHIROPODIST A5D
at 8 oclock. ORTHOPEDIST h
Tuesday, February 23-The Mimes 707 N. University Ave. Phone 21212
present H-olberg's "Beggarnian" in T e
the Mimes theatre at 8:30 o'clock.
Wdr~prla d nrn- O lE --/Jir e

CHIMES PLATFORM
1. No drinking smoking or chew-
ing among students.
2. Let the women in Mimes.
3. Put Dr. Lovell in charge of
the Union.
4. Finish the Union Pool.
5. Discontinue the Daily.

I
'

BUSINESS MANAGER
BYRON W. PARKER

,

Adxvertisirtg..................Joseph J. Finn
Advertising..........T. D. Olmsted, r.
Advertising..............Frank R. Dentz, Jr.
Advertising..................Wm. L. Mul in
C'irculation................ .. L. Newman
biication ...............Rudolph Bostelnan
Accounts...................Paul W. Arnold
Assistants
Ingred M. Alving F. A. Norquist
George I. ;Annable, Jr. Loleta G. Parker
W. Carl Biuer Julius C. Pliskow
]uhn 11. Bobrink Robert Prentiss
!. J. C'ox Wmn. C. Puschi
Nlarion A. Daniel Franklin J. Rauner
A. Rolland Damm Joseph Ryan
J atnesR. Deluy Margaret Smith
Nary Flinterman Mance Solomon
Margaret L. Funk Thomas Suinderland
Stan Gilbert Eugene Weinberg
1 lKtnteth Haven Wi.J. Weinman
R<. Nelson Sidney Wilson
FI'IIDAY, JANUARY 22, 1926
Nl\bt Editor-WILLARD B. CROSBY
ThfAT WAR MAY CONTINUE
"When any nation has a corner on!
the world's money it must be prepared
to get into trouble. We have a corner.
on the world's money and the easiest
way to avoid trouble is to be ade-
quately prepared." Could anyone
hope to crowd into the compass of
two short sentences'a trifle more er-
ror? The statement was made by
%iaJ. T. J. Lanphier, commander of the
first pursuit group of Selfridge field,
which is at the present time engaged
in maneuvers at Camp Skeel at Osco-
da, in the course of a speech deliver-

PAGE
"TH
ued a
PAGE
A
PAGE
Scii
ablav
tain
tude
Overw
thong

TWO:
IE GREAT MISTAKE" Contin-
ad numerous ads.
ETHREE:
X1 Ads.
FOUR:
MUSIC AND DRAMA
The Superbondical Shaw
nalized - Aggravanting -- Un-
ed-that is Shaw. He is the cer-
touch of tete-a-tete, the sum-
and frastilated fromage de mort.
wheedled and under stugled
h he may be there is a certain
on de Bridgeport about hint
takes everybody. Now about
-up. A little touch green about
ills and it is done. Zazu Pitts
famous expopidary of this. Her
pey is delicious, she is a verit-
merry Alfred. No other Charle-
or Mounteton has this country
It is superb and splendiferic-

CLASS OFFICERS AND DUES chans
To the Editor: that
Everywhere we go in our daily the
jaunts about the campus we are raz- is the
zed and taunted for our lack of classi
spirit, for our insufficiency of public aem
able i
concern in general. Even in the class bank
room the accusing finger is leveled at seen.
us and we are compared to blind *God
horses, which are not blind but just 23rd.)
don't care (an archaic jest with a new
application). PAGE
"I've come not to praise class spirit. IMPE
but to bury it" and wish to justify our
"I don't care" attitude. Why should Done
we worry or care about a thing that TI
so little concerns us as our class 9th
elections and class officers? What a
differences does it make to you or I this.
who our class secretary is? The stadl
holder of the gavel is of little interest the,
to us, for every time the class acts a intin
committee is substituted. and
Dilution of our institutions by co- I1Tha-
education, or polution by coeducation, for
the word preferred depending upon diun
your sex, has practically destroyed the

head-(Mimes

theatre Jan.

eli befoure citizens oAlpena wea - college spirit. Without spirit, without
cay at a banquet. The dinner was in competition among classes and'
honor of Major Lanphier and his schools, without class fights and rush-
group. es, there is really no need for class
Pesides labdring under the common officers. Where class officers do more
Oelusion that it is possible for a na- Isthan get their pictures in the annual
tion to corner the world's gold or some interest is shown in their elec-
oven to have more than its share of it tion: this is noticeable in the engine-
for any length of time, Major Lan- ering college as well as in schools
phier is another one of those two- were only men are admitted.
fisted people who love the eagle's, The fault is not in us but in our
s c'reech and the rattle of the saber. offices. For my part I am willing
Later in his talk he expressed the de- to let the others ego through the cere-
sire that his boys be given their mony of nomination and election,
chance in a major conflict, and added while I sit back and have faith in the
that he know his listeners cherished Divine Right of class officers. For
the same hope. certainly "the class officers can do
What mother would be glad to know no wrong"-inactivity eliminates the
her boy had been given the chance possibility of injustice.
to be scientifically killed? And cer- The treasurer holds the only post
tainly the individuals concerned await worthy of inspection. His duties are
breathlessly such a chance, dodging the only ones that touch us vitally.
traffic and highwaymen in a large Due to the fictitious rumor that you
Iy has lost its appeal. The story cannot graduate until your dues are
of the man who gave his life for his paid, there comes into his hands some
country and wished he had another $1,500 per annuin. Whenever we spend
to give sounds fine in the pages of money we expect some return, even
schoolboy histories, but passing to our fraternity dues in some measureI
realities, the sorrow and suffering bring good to us, but to this general
that war inevitably brings badly over- rule our class takes exception. It has
shadows all its glory. Even so called the inalienable right to draw on us
"captains of industry" are not wholly for a dollar a year without even an
at ease in such a crisis if they be explanation as to its use. Tennyson
fathers. Sorrow has been known to in speaking of his light brigade said:
(lullen noticeably gold's yellow glit- "Theirs was not to reason why,
ter'. Theirs was but to do and die."
Few will not admit that prepared- and thus our position is:
iess is an absolute necessity, that all "We are not to reason WHY,
talk of outlawing war at the present We are but to pay and sigh."
time comes from the mouths of im- The donation of a dollar to a good I
p ti(al idealists. War is not a I charitable cause is not begrudged byl
neessity, but without altering entire- any of us, but I do think that wet
ly, the nature of all humans it cannot should have a little more assurance
1" n~z 5nnl rn- nm. nir.-+ '_ ao ±., 7lr' ir. _' 1- .

t1 all
Micl
cam,
who
mitt
wer
publ
ferel
At
capa
Ham
bor
had
happ
for 1
stop]
Mipp
bers
Nice
Wi
vineg
ducti
The
betw
vineg
vineg
told
Bittr
Let's
Wrong
As
body
amus
write
That
is all
see t
sides
ways
the D
charg
differ

, , ,
FIVE
RTINENT EVENTS
IN DISRESPI{tUT
'he Daily in an editorial of' Jan
states that "Nothing so gr:at
real greatness is greater than'
That we should have a new
Bum is a gooduthingboth for
Alumni and there more or less
mate friends. Let's all dig in
help complete this vast arena"
t this was the immediate cause
Senate's action on the new sta-
in plan is self evident. Again
Daily has shown its scorn for
that is worthy and pure at
higan. The trouble with this
pus is that too many people
don't know anything are per-
ed to run things. If Chimes
e given charge of all campus
ications things would be dif-
nt.
last we have a man who is1
ble of developing a 'crew. E,
ilton Mipp arrived in Ann Ar-i
early last week. No sooner
he arrived than things began to'
en. For one thing it snowed
three days in a row and then
ped. If we had more men like
here and less Daily staff mem-
things would be different.
th a frosting of licorice and
gar was the Comedy club pro-
on of "Great Gutrude" given.
licorice came in the third seen
een Lulu and, the maid. The
gar-just the least little bit of
gar came after the Prince had
her what he thought of her.
e but sour-again and again.
us hope for more or less.
usual the faculty and every-
else is all wrong and quite
ing to us sophisticates whof
only for our own edification.
we are to have a new stadium
piffle and only we are able to
hat. Of course there are two1
to every question-but we al-
have the right one. It'ss all
)aily's fault. If the Chimes had
e of the Daily things would be
ent.

ev enes ay, rFebruary 24 - The
Mimes present Holberg's "Beggar-
man" in the Mimes theatre at 8:30
o'clock.
Thursday, February 25-The Mimes
present Holberg's "Beggarm ana" inl
the Mimes theatre at 8:30 o'clock. {
Friday, February 26-The London
String Quartet in Hill auditorium at
8 o'clock.
Wednesday, March 3-Masques inj
the Mimes theatre at 8:15 o'clock.
Thursday, March 4-Masques in the
Mimes theatre at 8:15 o'clock.
Thursday, March 4-The Play pro-
duction classes in University hall at 8
o'clock.
Friday, March- 5-The Play Produc-
tion classes in University hall at 8
o'clock.
Monday, March - 8-The Detroit
Symphony orchestra under Ossip
Gabrilowitsch in hill auditorium at 8
o'clock. '
Wednesday, March 10-The Mimes
present a revival of W. S. Gilbert's
"Engaged" in the Mimes theatre at
8:30 o'clock.
Thursday, March 11-The Mimes
present a revival of W. S. Gilbert's
"Engaged" in the Mimes theatre at
8:30 o'clock.
Thursday, March 11-The Spanishf
Club presents "Coutigo Pan y C'eol- -
la" by Gorostiza in Sarah Caswell
Angell hall at,8:.15 o'clock.
Tuesday, March 16-The annual
Junior Girls' play, "Becky Behave" in
the Whitney theatre at 8:15 o'clock.
Wednesday, March 17-The annual
Junior Girls' play, "Becky Behave" in
the Whitney theatre at 8:15 o'clock.
Thursday, March 18-The annual
Junior Girls' play, "Becky Behave" in
the Whitney theatre at 8:15 o'clock.
Friday, March 19-The annual
Junior Girls' play, "Becky Behave" in
the Whitney theatre at 8: 15 o'clock.
Saturday, March 20-The annual
Junior Girls' play, "Becky Behave" in
the Whitney theatre at 2:15 and 8:15
o'clock.
Tuesday, March 23-The Mimes
present Eugene O'Neill's "S. S. Glen-
cairn" in the Mimes ,theatre at 8:30
o'clock.I
Wednesday, March 24-The MimesI
present Eugene O'Neill's "S. S. Gden-
cairn" in the Mimes theatre at 8:30
o'clock.
Thusday, March 25-The Play Pro-
duction classes in University hall at 8
o'clock.
Friday, March 26-The Play Pro-
duction classes in University hall at 8j

"A 11iser and Better Place
to Buy."
Watch for Our New Spring Line.
Mats Cleaned and Blocked.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Street. Phone 7415.
(Where D. U. t. Stops at State St.)

DON'T
MAKE
Paths on snow form ice and kill
all grass roots beneath. Please
don't make or use such paths.

PL EASE

Phone 9646

Luncheon - 11:304:0
Dinner - - - 5:30--7:60
Special Parties by Arrangement

Special Today
On Our Menu
Halibut Steak
300
A dish that will 1110re than
satisfy your palate.
HARMONY
H R M O N" Y.
5OS E. William
Where the Best of Food is
Served

205 S. State

DANCNGND
& T ONIGHTNIGH
1-~-
t v .
l~ttttEEtt~tt~tttEtEtt@1tltlttl~tttAN Dtitlittittti tU6iE@@
Y~f a
Yy~t I
Y4'12

When an automobile is
good, it is a source of great
pleasure and satisfaction.
When it is bad, it is a ter-
rific breeder of discontent.
Knowing this as well as we
do, we would be downright
stupid to deal in any but
the best.
T1. H . A L33 ER
206 WEST HURON ST.
DorisDeBrfoTeiRisDeALER SSELL SoonUSED CARS

'S
'

II

11

o'clock.
Wednesday, March 21-The Mimes
present the spring Spotlight Vaude-
ville in the Mimes theatre at 8:30
o'clock.
Thursday, April 1-The Mimes pre-
sent the spring Spotlight Vaudeville
in the Mimes theatre at 8:30 o'clock.
Thursday, April 1-Captain Noel in
Hill auditorium at 8 o'clock.
Tuesday, April 6-Le Cercle Fran-
cais presents "La Farce de Maitrea
Pathelin" and "Les Deux Sourds" in
the Mimes theatre at 8:15 o'clock.
Wednesday, April 7-The St. Olaf
Choir in Hill auditorium at 8 o'clock.
Wednesday, April 28-Comedy Club
presents Bernard Shaw's "Major Bar-
bara."
Thursday, April 29-The Play Pro-
duction classes in University hall at
8 o'clock.t
Friday, April 30-Comedy Club pre-

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For your table decorations

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