Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 02, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-05-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


._M. _

rn Con

This situ.ation became more flagrant~ The scholar, however, represents~
.. , as time went on and has culminatedI accomplishment just as truly as dloes
in the modern yellow press. The the athlete. It is intellectual accom-
'ER OF THE evils o~f yellow Journalism would niot plishment as contrasted with physi-
111CHIGAX be soget if they were confined to cal prowess, but it is none the less
except Mrondlay the newspapers that practise thenm, worthy of praise.
by the Board in
tions but this is not altogether the tease.

nferencce Edit orial

competition has required_ many


>sociated P're.°s is exclusively en-1!
ie use for republication of all news1
credited to it or not otherwise,
ithis paper, and the local news pub-
at the postoff ice at Ann Arbor,1
as second class matter.
tion by carrier, or mail, $3.50.
Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
t .
editorial, 2414 and 176.1; Busi-
lications not to exceed 300 words
the sigznature rnot necessarily toI
print, but as an evidence of faith,
s of events will be publishcd in
at the discretion of the Fyditor. If
mailed to The Daily office. Un-l
1umnnications will receive no con.
No manuscript will be returned1
writer encloses postage. The Daily
necessarily endorse the sentinments
n- the communications.
phones 2414 and 176-:I
or ...............nI'21 Vtzel
1r.......... James 11. Young]
City Editor.........J. A. Bacon1
Board Chairma.. ......E. IR. Miss
yers Hiarry IHoey.
rshdorfer R. C. Moriarty-
onahue J.Fl. 'Mack
io. .W...Fall"'e F. El'ott
Editor ............. Marion Koch
agazine Editor . ... I. r1.' Donahue
itor ......... .E 11I. Aileh,
iter.......... Buckley C. Rolibim
Editorial Board
err _Maurice Berman
ein Eugene Carmichaelf
Armstrong Franklin 1). Hpburr
elf ield Winona A. Hlibbard
llington Edward J. Iiggin's
owr Kenneth C. Kellar
ark Elizabeth Lieberniann
nh11able John MCGinni1s
Cote Samunel Muore
Coughlin M. 11. Pryor
stein WV. II. Rafferty,
ke IRobert G. Ramsay
inghc'ise . W. P- itrl
Goodsped loll J. Sclinitz
Mulder Philip M. Wagnei

servative dailies to adopt the mneas-#
ures of the radical press in order toj
make a satisfactory financial return.
The nation now more than ever be-
fore is demanding the sensational, in
newspapers, and hence it is difficult to
see how 'merely" revising a code of
ethics will have any effect on the
journalism of ourr time.
Whlat is needed is an hionor court
among editors or some mnachinery to
enforce the code' of ethics that has;
been adopted. Violations could then
be punished by, universal condemnna-
tion of the guilty one among editors
throughout the country. Thug a codle
of ethics would not be a mere shal-
low document,; but would be backed up
by an organized society of editors,
thne power of which no individual or'
small group of editors would be like-
ly to withstand.

iNamne it Yost!.

The ominous Ides of Cane-day loomy
near and it behooves every senior to
crash through by knowing his cane,
so that the health Service won't b,
rushed on that fatal day.- Here yul
'Please tell me if it is possible to
make sugar out of may cane antd you
will be doing me a great service
'cause I know nothing abodit chemis-
try."" '23E.
"Paint red and white stripes on
them and hang 'emt on the Community
Christmas Tree or stick 'rei up in
front of a barber shop."
S. C. A. Wotrke-.
"Sonic of them could have been used
advantage ourly at the Gridiron Ban-j
quet last night. Those interested in.
dramatics, i. e. Dodoes, please note."
E Shiilsem,
T.1lE PPI{ERM t'I' 4KETrlL
Do ye not always to others as ye
would like to do unto them.

With the departure of Prof. Anto-,
nio G. Solalinde, of the Spanish de-
partment, f pr the University of Cali-
f ornia, the University and more es-
pecially the Spanish department, .los-fr
es. a man who will be sorely missedt
by both the faculty and student body.
Conng as'lhe did, just last fall, in the,
short time of his stay, he proved to'
be a real' stimulus to the study of
Spanish literature. In the brief
months of his residence, he showed
himself a teacher of more than us-
pal merit and a source of inspiration
to all thosie with whom lie caime in
Although his classes were con-
ducted entirely in Spanish, the inter-
est shown in everything Ole presented
was more than evidenc'e of the per-
nmanent impression he made upon the}
minds .of those who were privileged
to be enrolled in his courses The
memory of work dlone under his di-
re.(ti'on will always, be an incentive
for further interest ithze' study of.
Spanish literature. ,

1'.Nl l 1lt' is ri 'I"n PLAT ET0
(New York "Tinies)
M.Painleve, who was premier of
France in the midst of the war and
wvho is one of the world's greatest liv-
ing mathematicians, appeared in yes-;
terday's news both as a physical scien-
tist and as a political philosopher. i-s
two capacities were "in, conjunction,"
as the astronomers would say, each
having the same latitude and right.
ascension. He first pressed his view
concerning the relation of the heaven- I
l 1y bodies in the vast universe. Then;.
he presented his opinion about the re-
lation of the peoples of our own in-
finitesimal hart of this universe to one
another, and specifically concerning
the World}'Court a "vast step in world
A mnathemiatician, hie is sitting in
the scienti xc court of the cosmos in
the case of Einstein versus NewtonI
to reconcile, as he him self iultimnates
that he hopes' to be able to do, thei
gravitational theory of the great Eng- j
lish' philosopher 'with: the relativity'
theory- of the eminent German. No(
one will for a moment thinky that M.
Painleve's (letermnination -in the realm
of pure theory (into which few are1
Sable to follow him) will be colored by'
the fact that he was promier of,
France when France was at war with
Germany. Nor will any one, ,even a
compatriot of Einstein, question the
high' an-1 honest intent of the as-
tronomer:~ and mathematicians of the
rFrench Bureau of Longitude who pur-
pose going to Mexico to mHake obser-~
vations at the time of an eclipse nextI
ISeptember, bearing upon the Einsteinj
theory, or assuime that nationality=
awill even to the hundredth part of a
second of an arc,dlisturb their calcula-
tions. The sort of mnediation that M.;
i Painleve has proffered in setting the
conflicting theoretical claims as to
Smatters beyond the kcen of most mnor-
tals ought somehow to be evoked
from the financial and political genius
1 of the world to settle the p~ractical
tclaims that are o~uite within the range
of general comprehension and com-
mon sense.
It was the philosopher Kant who'
said in effect that the two impres-
sive phenomena in the universe arel
the starry heavens and# the choral
responsibility of mian. We may not
be bletoundrstndAT. P4 a.A s0


Duncan &.rStarling
Bioth Ends of the Diagonal






Schedule in Effect October rlL,1922
Central Time (Slow Time)
P.M. A.M. P.M~. P.M.
3:.45 7.45 .". . Adrian .... 12:4S 8:45.
4:15 °8:15 ...*Tecumselt ... 12:15 8:15
4:30 8:4o ... Clinton ...., 12:00 8:o0
5:15 g:iS .. Saline . .. 11:1S 7:IS
5:45 Q:45 Ar Ann ArborUv.10:45 6:45
Chamber of Commerce Bldg.
D-Daily. X--Daily except Sundays
and Holidays. Friday and Saturday, special
bus for students leaves Adrian 1 :45, leaves
Ann Arbor 4:45.


JAMEI H. fLLIOTT. Proprietor
Phone 46


Cars leave for Toledo 7:10 A. 31.9
2.1P. M. and 5 1P. Aft. Except Suni.
day. Sundays at 8:00, 11:00 and
Ann Arbor and Jackson
(E-astern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-
6:0o a.m., 7:00 a.m., 8:oo a~m., ij05
a.m. and hourly to 9 :o5 p.m.
Jackson Express C~srs (local stops
west of Ann Arbor)-9 :41f a.m., arid
every two h;,urs to 9'347 .m. '
L~ocal Cars East bound--7:oot a.'n.
anoi every two hours to 9:90 p. Ml.,
i t :oo p.m. To Ypsilanti onl-13i:40
p.wr., z :15 a.m.
To Saline-Change at 'Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound--7 :5o a.m.,
iz:Id p.m.I
To Jackson and K~alamazoo-Lirr-
ited cars 3:47, 10:47 a.m-, 12-47, 2:47,
4:47 p.
To Jackson anid Lansing-Limited at
8:47 ap.m.

! 1


an i woys in hoo
taste --"Syle and Quality
D. BK FISK & Ca.
CrVatom of C"Wjt mimw"
Cho Nw Yomk Nil



1923 APRIL 1923
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
8 9 10 11 12 13 14
15 16 17 18 19 20 21
22 23 24 2v 26 27 28
20) 30
li J WE
aanre MFR.
'i D 1 OT.6 r
Big Stock Always on Ihand
Sa ve a D)OLLAR or more at our
"We also. do all kinds of Clean-
ing andl Reblocking. of Hlats at
lowe prices for HIGH CLASS
- WORK -__
617 Packard Street Phone 179$
Where D. U. R. Stops at State




* * *

Dark grey shadows cast themselves
upon these yellow walls.
An owl without dloth hoarsely shout to1
the tune of a ,siren's calls.
You're far away, mly, sweet young
May, and gloom may heart appalls.
For it's sad to' be so far from thee
amid these shadow's glooni.
Sorrow dloth nmirk and at Joy it doth
sirk within may sordid roomn.
These books of mine doth make e
whine that I can soon feel, miy

For, your convenience we have opened a regu-
lar Western Union office at Number 9, Nickels Ar-
At the present messages may be filed at this
branch during the hours of 9 A. M. to 6 P. M. and,
if found necessary arrangements- will be made to
extend the hours-


r "



T'eleplhole 960

,! {


I F..


_~- ---~

.. .......Jhn J. liarnel, Jr.
.. .......Nalter K'. Seliercr
......Lawrence 1. Favrot.
~.Edward F. Conlin
.......David J. M. Park
.Town send 11. Wolfe
.......... Beaumont Parks-
Eayden Win. TT, Good
Dunne Clyvde L. Hagerman
ir Henry Freud
Tian Clayton Purdy-
tatrout J. l.. Sanzen1bacher
Reid, Jr. Clifford Mitts
[ale TI lls c tiacircn.
oesser Louis M. Dexter
orton C. Wells Christie
Dryer Edward B. Rcidle

An investigation of city traffic sta-
tistics discloses the fact that a large
percentage of the rmortalities are




,.F-.;,,' A letter, dea-r May, will save the day*;


c~u~eun tatDfl o atauom- I iiiist hear soon from you. t
bilists, the jay walker. The public I Socerm, p 'maweu u h
seems prone to blame the motorist S he euImaweu u h
for all the fatalities that occur in, can't help be a bit blue.P
city traffic, when the truth is that Sdrpm alieanI'lflfine
the fault fifty "per cent of the tume andi ever to von, be true. 1
rests with the pedestrian who soon- 11111nell Cares. f
ters across the crowded boulevard as DearMay,
though he were walking down a quiet iIicthzc hspprsol
country ,lane. fiecacthspprsol
fall into your hands, for heaven's
The jay' walker is by no means 11i11-' ete rhel>
ited 0o the city; every small town. insaewietigywlterorel die on the vine., That name of his
the country has its just quota of per-1-
is a perfect one for his happy-go- a
sons who value their life so lightly lucky te of pessimist.5
that the, whiz of a car as it passes **
within a few inches, of them is not I
in the least perturbing. Ann Arbor is I'lfn(oBd
a model small town, but it must be! As J. Whunipus McLuke wended his t
admitted that it has more than its due weary way homeward, he became pos-
share of jay walkers. This is a pe- sensed of an uneasy feeling, He knewI
Iculiar state of affairs because of the II it wvas not the 13th of the month andIa
fact that the majority of autoist's yet he could not feel at ease. Hie ap-
drive without any regard- for the pe- 1 cedhshus.s ooe o
destrian&. It would seem, that the serted. Truly this was not a familiar
latter ought to become. more cau- sight for J. Whuntpus, because at thist
tious under such conditions, but the hour he was wont to come homec andK
reverse is the case and a driver in find the house ina blazing glory andI

theory reconciling Newton and Ein-
stein kwhen he presents it in its corm-
)leted form, but wve can understand-
ngly accept his conclusion as to this'
planet of ours that international af-
fairs upont it canillot go h'Without the
<o leratiowz of the United States.
(Daily Mlini)
Psychologists have spent eons ider-
able- time in experimenting with in-
strumoents to detect lies. T+rom time
to timie we hear of some new progress
n the experiments, and at times we
have heard that the instruments are
being used by certain 'criminologists.
B3ut it seems that thus far the results'
are not entirely satisfactory.
Conies now the news from the Uni-
versity of California that a former
student who is now connected with?
the police force in a Pacific coast city'
has developed the perfect instrument
which has been used on a number ofI
tudents Suspected of cribbing in ox-


Direct Service for
Plicizigan Students

tEditor-RALPH N. BYE-S,
olitic :l activity of the campus
nters its attention on t he
s which are being held from
:30 today. The crucial me-
ithe canmaigns of the past
as arrived and with the cast-
.he last ballot the laministra-
student affairs for the coming-

On Friday s hereafter, comrnen~ing, May 4,;a Special.
Limited Car will leave Hill Auditorium siding o
the Carmpus at 1, 2, 3 and 4 P. M. for Detroit.

Saed .loney by Traveling
the Trolley Way

A. HI. GADY, Supt. 'D. j.C.

id -I

. ! Ana1l A JUF iumay wir woner it lie "g'otiI ___________________
yil beentustd to hos me 'will soon be held for manlaughter,i or the iceman. He mused a while be-ainto.Th sorgosono
thre student Iody, thinks est i say that two of thq students found y'
forther.resectvepostios.Little ,children may be excused for fore entering and thought how dif-
fo hirsetv oiin' thAahnmohaebe=yn bot~-- - _________
ferently Ursula bad been acting of,. thmachnethaveeenlyingabou
running in front of an auto, but the _____________
indiidul mo ha rei~tredf lae. ernred o sandanytheir innocence have since confessed,_
idvdawh hareitedaverage adult should possess the men- lt.Big too tire osaday! and that seie 60 or more other con--' .'a
e. expected to cast his vote with tal equipmetnt necessary to prevent longer le entered the house. ,Not a~a8 fessions are expected soon.i77889t~68t~i188itiltf81l~ttl II~y1tltltg~ltI1
entiusnss ad d~criinaionhim from stepping. deliberately in sound was t} e heard, again he sensed Frb tfo st nos rcn
hecniae etqaiidr-front 'of an approaching machine something wrong. I-e called to Is,
rsosbepstoswhich demn the newt conrivance, for many
time esposibleposiionsThe policy in most srimall towns Wife'btol h okr fteapycooithssotyasa h
leserve. - scoogs a pn yasa h
seems to be get the motorist". It bare, blank walls answered him (they wok;sw nesan h ho-,'
netersetio o tis s~e anwould be more to the point if theseha been redecor tng), Panic 'seized
nda complefe 'List of the nom- hi'an e uh= lrtihoHetr w never, certain bodily reactions i ; ;
wihabif-oaino theirm ii would follow the exam- hiIan/hIruhe er1Otrs HethShol uld . 'abe,
'wcommunitiesttin o, te' perceptibl, lperhaps, to the eye, are
pl~met n t ~u ctv-pe set' by the cities by enacting or- open the door to Hrs~ bed-room -- cndtine y certan nmental Ie
zhc hudeabetevtr dinpances designed to prevent sa ntinug threre but the blank, splotch- se wiw llrsovwe rb
uvlic sh uld en ble the'voers walking. Of-course, the value of any dwalls.Ie rushed mad y to lhis e1cm ito o ld eofltta hing ifallbl-
ther altiilrtes~reeii-such law is a debatable qestion be- wife's bed -room it waargeTosc n ignicanetof eah onofalh e _ody8
y. 90operation is ecstil for, n1toepnthdorItwshn
aceso ut neeihad Caue rrtheAeicnpolarno antoeoe te(0.itwshn
theessAofrsuch anoelectioniandaif not ive neit. 'hi, aparently the Cal- THREE REASONS
~atn bloswl bear'in:mn nted frterlwaing charac-1 that he had tEo summon all his ifornian claims to have done.-
Ucsfrwihte r ul-teri8stics, but at any rate, if such a strength to go on. There I in the Nw r tdnshv of -~sdP OT ~ TO
acs prwhchtefre, ainglawwrnte ttlsI nihaefor, oh horors, what a catastrophe, heNowgutwoaftue th achn egi o sol hv avnsacon orpoecin roet
Sexpresis a salutary, efkngf et upon the many, jayl would hre be too late? There on the
willgretly aciitatethsre floor sat the baby, next to the talls tered lies. Therefore the machine miornerscksbunsscl itorpsnaillc.
,c ae ste aeargtwles ueistwms truthfully, and consequently
rg of the returns. *- bureau, playing with J. Whumipus' pe-o-hu-cue i uly
____________lCOG N'fION FOR THlE SCIOLARt only collar-button. i,/ tx ,.r j
Tl1S1?J1{A11IAvtwareetytknaogFeeniuhpo XvCriumb. A boon to humanity: .
E;IISO OH111 Avt a eetytke mn er a ha edt o aeoeTo better yourself in the world you must take advantage
wised codle of newap r ethics° the freshnen of a large eastern usari- t, (ji-~ 'Ii loiii of the machines here before the honorop rtny.Asvnsacutgesouheedyah
aitpupstecorcin;vriyt deemn whte thysystemn was ousted. The comisions ~a oms
~ asitspurdsethecQLrecioi I vrsiy t deermne heter hey Florence I. Shove-Osteopath. ulhaeadspytoskheu-I
ny of the nefarious .practices would prefer Phi Beta Kappa key to wol*aehdsml oaktess nopruiyhl-a n omk h oto t
eetrate our press has been is-, a varsity letter. The results showed 11pest whether be cribbed, then, to look I1'1L~Ir
bthe American Society of that 99 of the 163 voters preferred the A5oe aeSiwr to the machiine to see whether he was .
~~~aper~~~~~~ Edtrs nshanztinvastylttrr in the morning makeste elithe hetuh Isml itl ueILast, but not least, is the Iinfluece that the examle of 'a
ted of men who direct the edi- iTie results of this experiment only flowiers burst in flame ess, indeed! Then the git'tdn con ilhv po o n orascae.I ilr
But faling in the afternoon it drowns git tdn COitwl aeuo o n orascae.I ilT
policies of nearly 100!piet~opol-i go to prove that most of the criti--? h aebl ae could have been helped aboard the n'gbr pno fyu nda h aetm ri o
ailies. While adequzae prov I cisn directed at the present day at- 1ut ak. 6:1.5, and verything would have been hbt ftrf n ehdclruie
fs made for° the alleiation of;L ttude of students is thoroughly justi-'____i osy ,epcal aig
~f the evils of modern nuewspa- fled. There is every reason to believe -y'This bank is one that is epcal interested insaig accounts.Y
the weakness of thepewcthi-= Students attend colleges and raint There night as well have been a that the nxt few years will see the -=idheeacrpofeicntastnswh arolyoogdtom
de It that enforcement of it de- ffversties primarily to gain an educa- ludusIa a a (1cninwstwelve man jury ousted in favor o -fn Hr o of oblemsttheiratrk whyouaeol o a om
r ,Clodbust s ar s Wscosi wa Cocered as Saurdy. he weeppoboblems, poblforan wtheirh ousolthertion.on
upok professional oniemna-i tion. At least that is what their par- cocre1as audy Te eeitie mechanical jury. The judge will m ,
f viationrs, which does notdrweanaysitas ents send them to school for.. Ati-,Idond nwyasi ahaveoloethe oltoethedefendant talk _________________ __________________________
At present. '- I etics are encouraged at these instit i- ylsng t tt to the contrivance, push the. button -
origin of corrupt pr acticesi tions of higher learning, and are a , ncoigtoday I want t 't and read the verdict. Next case' r}A
c, 1 joturnalism hates back to theI most commendable feature of college thtIv rcie ay admu- And it is highly pro able that there & I ll ~ i n ~ ~ i r 'I~

9!#illil1111tl 111.
i agains
of 5.ever
(ou wil
ike you

' .

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan