t 3 b
T of their stands
make them cu;
or practice, but
Nov. 7- STUDENT SAYS WOULD-BE CLEAN-
cial post- LINESS ON FARMERS PART DOES
eness of NOT INSURE PURE MILK
games held under its auspices. At SCHLANDERER & S
Enniscourthy, Wexford when the teams
lined up for a hurley match it was-JEW
found that one of the players was a RI s-
former soldier. The players refused E Quality
to go on with the game until he was e E 11:3E.
replaced by another man.A r
..3 31 .. ntl ....111331 ..1.311.1311111 m1.3.11111 .111 .1111 .3.31 ..113. v:: . . ...i,331
JAPAN TO LAUNCH
ppeared on two
)rk Qon the one-I
7 and as' a naval
at stamp of the
and, Nov. 8.-Cleveland is
bankruptcy ,faster than any
n city, with the possible ex-
of Philadelphia, according to
1915 the city's annual deficit
reased 800 per cent, he said,
city's bonded debt has grown
Editor, The Michigan Daily:"
As regards the current discussion of
the pros and cons of pasteurized milk
I would like to suggest the following
ideas that I believe will aid thos who
insist in sticking to the "good clean
faier alibi" to see 'alight.
In answer to Mr. Freeman's conten-
tion of igher price, how much more
would pasteurized milk cost above
what he is paying for the raw product
(bugs included). Some acual figures
onthis would be interesting. As to the
monopoly of the AnnArbor dairy, are
there not two other dairies ii Ann
Arbor delivering pasteurized milk? It
would 'also be interesting to know if
the "good clean farmer" has had his
herd tested for tuberculosis? This is
but the first step in the delivery of
clean milk. According to eminent
authorities, no farmer, can deliver milk
free from pathgenic organisms. Sup-
pose that those organisms, were of
dangerous character, such as typhoid,
scarlet feer, and tubnculos.
Seven I9 dnicers we e recently or-
dered to keep their mik out of Ann
Arbor beca o it was found to contain
germs 3r pU mn king, b' 1 making, and
otherwise most undesirable character.
Suppose that this milk had been al-
lowed, unpasteurized, upon the tables
of the students here.
Mere would-be cleanliness on the
part of the farmer is not at all safe,
mere pasteurization is nc" suiticient,
but cleanliness of milk ss it comes
from the producer, and tler .pasteur-
sation, Is the only sure way.
Those who feel that they can still
continue to disregard with contempt,'
the ever prevailing germs, would do
well to review the typhoid epidemic
of some years ago which resulted ie
a good many deaths of Ann Arbor res-
idents. Or to look up the history of
the case in which a sore throat epi-
demic was traced'directly to unpas-
teurized milk, served at that time by
one of the now .staunch defenders of
the "good clean farmer."
Unpasteurized milk is one chance
that even Steve Brodie couldn't afford,
to take,-the answer is clean produc-
tion, and proper pasteurization.
A MICHIGAN STUDENT.
Christian Scientist Lectures Sunday
A lecture on Christian Science will
be given, in the Whitney theatre at 3
o'clock Sunday afternoon by Virgil O.
Strickler, member of the board of lec-
turers of the First Church of Christ,
Scientist, in Boston. The lecture i
under the auspices of the First Church
of Christ, Ann Arbor, and is free to the
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Of all the words which are misused
about this campus I believe that "tra-
dition" takes first rank. The use, dr
rather misuse, is thoughtless, and if
more thought acere taken with regard
to it, much useless nonsense would be
Going once more to our friend of all
time, Webster, we find the word to
mean "oral delivery or transmission of
practices, customs, etc., especially from
ancestors to posterity" or "a custom
which has prevailed' as from gener-
ation to generation." Do either of
these, justify the applications made of
the word at this University?
To judg from action here, John Doe
or Richard Roe may rise in the
strength of their might and proclaim,
"Hear ye! I have an idea, and we
must make it a tradition." And never
do students stop to think that 25 years
of practice does not make a tradition;
nor do 50 years. . .
The American people are lauded for
their initiative, and justly so, but this
is one place where initiative does ab-
solutely no good. To have traditions
we must build from year to year, and
from generation 'to generation. In
time our practice will become tradi-
tion, but time alone can work the
wonder. . It is not for one individual to
shout aloud that he has made a tradi-
And let us be careful of what Mich-
igan shall make "Michigan traditions."
It is more or less custom to revere the
good which has been handed down
from the past, but as we become care-
less of that which we will establish
as tradition in time, then will the real
good to be derived be lost.
Traditionalize . good spdrtsmanship,
loyalty to class and University, the
worth of honest endeavor, and kindred
qualr(ies. If you will have"the year-
lings to wear their "pots" and refrain
from smoking on the campus, your
fellow students to avoid stepping on
the U. of M. in front of the Library,
freshman head coverings off in front
(By Associated Press)
Tokio, No. 7.-The 40,000-ton battle-
ship, Nagato, largest warship yet built
in Japan and said to be the largest
fighting ship in the world, will be
launched from the naval dock yard at
Kure November 9. However, it is
understood here that the American
navy has projected dreadnaughts that
will be even latrger than the Nagato.
The Japanese leviathian will be
armed with 16-inch guns having a
range of 40 miles and her engines are
expected Jo develop a speed of 25
knots. She will carry several air-
planes and will be armed with six a1nti-
Building of the huge vessel has been
delayed by the scarcity of workers and
changes in the plan of construction
as a result of lessns from the Jutland
When the °Nagato is completed,
building of the Kaga, her sister. ship,
will be commenced.
1(ONCI'ILL, FORCED TO CANCEL
NEW YORK ENAGEMENT
Signor Alessandro Bonci has been
forced to cancel his New York engage-
ment ,because he is suffering from
Dr. James F. Breakey who attend-
ed him does not think that his case is
serious. Signor Bonci was able to
leave with the rest of the party on
the 2:45 Wolerine for New York
ENGLISH SOLDIERS BARRED;
FROM ALL IRISH ATHLETICS
bublin,-Nov. 8.-The Gaelic athletic
association throughout Ireland is rig-
idly carrying out its rule that no sol-
dier who has served in the British
Army shall be allowed t take Kart in
516 E. William St.
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