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June 01, 1923 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1923-06-01

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'i IE IMid IGAN DAILY

many more first rate offerings can small group of leaders necessary to
be easily supported should be evident run this important university funs-
th1 ough the very fact that so much tion, did not appear.
money is necessarily spent in trips to
Detroit to see many of the better

.

CAMPUS OPINION I

y - ._...._......_ ._ .

GIFTS

1A'1' U7J ALI mAkIIVAy i
:y morning except Mondayi
ersity year by the Board in
entV Publications
Vestern Confirence Editorial

The Associated Press is exclusively en.-
led to the use for republication of all news
patches credited to it or not otherwise
dited in this paper -and the local news pub-.
hed therein. . _. __ _ .
4itered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,,
ihian, as second classmatter.
Sbscription by eh+tier or mail, $3.50-
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
rd Street.
Phones: Fditorial, 24r4 and 176-14; Busi.
s, g6.
Communications not to exceed 300 words
gned, the signature not necessarily to
pear in print, but as a1 evidence of faith,
d notices of events will be OThlished in
e 1[;tiiy at tihe discre~tion of the F'ditor. Tf
.t at or mailed t The Daily office Un-
ned codmmnnications will receive no con-
leration. No manuscript will be returned
less the writer encloses postage. The Daily
es not necessarily endorse the sentiments
pressed in the communications.
EDITORIAL STAFF - .r
Telephones 2114 and 176-31
MANAGING EDITOR
MARION B. STAHL
Ws Editor. . . . Pail Watzel
ty Editor .............James B. Young
sista;t -City EFditor.........3. A. Bacon
itorial Board Chairman......E. R. . eiss
fght Editors-
Ralph Byers JTarry Hoey
L. J. 11Pe-shdorfer Rt. C. dot iarty
H. A. Donahue J. E. Mack
arts Editor.........Wallace V. Elliott
ores's Editor. .... ..Marion Koch
Lnday Magazine Editor .... A. Donahue
usic Editor.......... .... E. ITI. Ailes
umor Editor.......... Buckley C. Robbim-
Editorial Board
well Kerr 'Maurice Berman
ul Einstein A Tugene Carmichael

shows. If these were offered here
such, trips into the city would not be
necessitated and a considerable sav-
ing to the students and faculty mem-
bers could be affected.
It might be possible to arrange for
special week-day matinees of sone
productions of unusual interest which
are being presented in Detroit, and
certainly would be comparatively easy
matter to hold over sucn exceptional
plays as "Abraham Lincoln" and "The
Emperor Jones" for more than a sin-
gle day. With the year 192.-24 it is
our hope that more good drama be
brought to Ann Arbor. Assurance of
the support of the student communty
will be promptly forthcoming iZ an
extensive program for the coming year
is arranged.
THE }CONFERENCE AWARD
The distinction of the Conference
award for the best "athletic scholar"
at each Conference school officially
stamps the combination of athletic
prowess and mental achievements as
evidence of highly meritorious ac-I

TH'IE LAST
]DAY
TIlE end of tIle year
r IS almost here.
All the familiar worries about pass-
ing courses are with us again. All
the poor klucks that bit on the Her-
edity course thinking it was a pipes
are cursing fruitflies.
All the onions that took aesthetics
are fighting with their theses..
The birds tlat took Psych 7 and
got a B without annoyance, and then'
elected ditto 8-you should see them!
Cheerio: The seniors have worse
worries. They can ponder about jobs,
and diplomas, and paying for their
caps and gowns, and whether they
ought to have their gowns pressed
for Commencement. And also how
long the baccalaureate address will
be.
Think of the cheesemonger that
have been elected to perform at the

Editor, The Michigan Daily.
The U. 1of M. Fresh Air Camp is
in danger_ of suffering for the lack
of leadership this summer unless at
least half a dozen men volunteer their
services within a week.
We need men who can direct ath-
letics, swining, first aid, . natureE
study and other activities. The Camp
opens on June 26th and continues for
four ten day sections until August
8th. Leaders can come for one sec-
tion or for all.
The men who go to camp as leaders
will start to set up camp immediately
after their examinations. All expenses'
will be paid.
I want to issue an urgent appeal.
to all men's organizations to help in
securing ;eaders for this greatest of
Michigan's charities. Applicants
should see me immediately at Lane
f Mall.
For the Kids,
Lewis C. Reimann, '16,
(Camp Director).
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Many people who watched the Me-
morial Day parade were doubtless
surprised and disgusted with the atti-
tude of two or three of the marchers
who kept shouting "hats off" to those
w1o had not already doffed them. As
one of the marchers, and expressing
I feel sure, the feeling of all but those
two or three, I wish to assure these
people that we were no less disgust-
ed. This expression is prompted by
the realization that it is very easy to
judge a body of men by the acts
of a mcre unthinking, noisy handful
who are not at all representative. All
hats, both civilian and campaign, were
off on that day to those who have
made the supreme sacrifice. To the
typical ex-service man the actions of
these few men are extremely regret-
able.
One Who Marched.

GRADUATION

Ib7

at
Graham 's
Vioth Ends of the Diagonal Walk

the large institutions. Others are '!'IItlIlllllll#lllIllltllIif IIIIIIltIlIIlll
hampered by lack of time or fundsHAN[
to pursue this work for which they
are peculiarly fitted. They should There's a certain thrill in b
be made use of before it is too late. that even the most prosaic-
Where the ethnological museums and - Revere, Sheridan, Joan of
W t to a s something more than a men
the universities have not been able You, too, can feel this same
to reach, the State historical societies these days, and learn for y
or other local institutions should go. riding.
There is still work to be done in the=THE M U LLI
Dakotas and among some of the tribes
of Utah and of California. Unless it = PHONE 87
is undertaken soon the heavy hand 1t tlltttlllt 111 111i11
of white civilization will have stamped
the native remains out forever.

D "HISTORY
eing ' a-stride a good horse
minded of us feel. Paul
Arc-all found the horse
e means of transportation.
thrill. Call 87 on one of
ourself the many joys of
)N STABLES
326 E. ANa
!l Ifiitl1111 llliltlllill!!1lillli!!!llllui

complishments. As leader of Michi- class day exercises. The orator, the
gan's undefeated Varsity eleven the historian, the prophet-the poet-chil-
holder of this award demonstrated the dren, your little worries are as nil.
fact that it is not necessary to sacri- Carpe Diem
fice academic duties in the pursu- **.

cley 1Armstrong
A. Billington
en Brown
C. Clark
11. c olinable
nadetdeCote
lyn I. Coughlin
;ephi TFpein,,
E. Fiske
Im ra.rlinghouse
ater S. Gcocdspeed
.tia Goulder
nald I 11algrii

Franklin D. Hepburn
WinonaR A. Hibbar
Edward J. hIg.ginls
Kenneth C. Kellar
Elizabeth Lieliermann
John A,1c innis
Samuel Moore
M. IL. Pryor
. . yRafferty
Robert G. Ramsay
SoIl J. Schnitr
Philip M. M agnei

ance of extra-curricular activities.
Exemplifying the man who should;
be considered representative of Mich-:
igan, one who has given all within his
power to maintain the honor of his
university and receiving as reward,;
both the honor due the hero of stren-
uous gridiron conflicts and the credit{
becoming a scholar, this versatile man
deserves the honor conferred upon
him. Even more, he deserves. the
heartiest wishes of his fellows as he
starts out upon the tasks which soon
will lie before him.
UPPERCLASS ADVISORS
In fostering the acclimation of theI
freshmen to the University and .its
peculiarities, the ipperclass Advisory,
system has, in the two brief years of
its existence, accomplished a great
deal toward establishing closer con-
nections between the yearling and his
college. Designed with the purpose otf
acquainting the new:-comers with
someone of experience at the Univer-
sity, this organization has established !

Which puts us in mind, for no rea.
son at all, of the poor young youthE
who was the son of a millionaire, and
who loved to monkey with machinory,
and think that he was making thingsj
go, but whose father wouldn't let
him touch the car because it was
meniial. Wot did the pore young
youth do? He bought a store and
played with the cash register a-1-1-1-1
d-a-a-a-a-a-y l-o-o-o-o-o-o-ng.
-* * *

What if the illuminating plant
should blow up tomorrow? Would ,
they put off the final exams? Pos-
sibly not.
1923 MAY 1923
1 2 3 4 5
6 7 8 9 10 11 12
13 11 15 16 17 19 19
20 21 2.4 23 24 25 26)
27 28 29 30 31
rT jFAC WE
F CI.AToy I SELL
si ;STRAW
i. HATS
AT REASONABLE PRICES
ind SHAPE THEM to fit the
head free of charge
\Ve also Clean and Reblock Pan-
ama3 and all kinds of Straw
' Hats at low prices for HI-Gl
CLASS WORK.
(No acids used)
Straw Sailors cleaned by our.
FACTORY1PROCESS look as
well and keep clean as long as
when new. Bring in your hat
now and get a good clean fac-
tory job that labt.
FACTORY AT STORF
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
Where D. U. R. Stops at State
ITM LEDf ANN ART) DRTI

IUStNFSS STAFF
T.elephlone 989
B NESS ANAGER
ALi3ERT J. PARKER
Advertsing ..............J . J. Hamel, Jr.j
dvcrtising....... . altcr K. Scherer
Advertisilg..........Lawrence iA. avrot
plicatio .........Edward F. Conlin
Copywriting...........David J. I. Park
Circulation...........Townsend H. Wolfe
Accounts......... .L. fBeaumont Parks
Assistants
Perry M. Hayden Wm. H. Good
Eugene L. Dunne Clyde L. Hagerman
10olmn C. iaskin Henry Freud
C. L. Putman Clayton Pursly
E. D. Armantrout J. B. Sanzenbacher
William H. Reid, Jr. Clifford Mitts
Harold L. IIal Thomas M cachren
-Win.ID. Roesser Louis M. Dexter
Allan S. Miorton . C. Wells Christie
James A: ryer' Edward B. Reidle
Herbert NW. Cooper

A Full-blooded
College TypeOWford
for.,Young M~en

I

More Rowmance
- Would a girl-COULD a girl be-
come so mechanical that when a guy,
proposed to her over the phone she
would look shyly in the other direc-
tion, and perhaps even blush? MI
bimo says she would.
Bucephalt 1
Well, iBucey, we have never been
present when a girl received a pro-
posal over the phone-or in any other
way-but we will ask some of our
friends. We think it would be aw-
! fnliv LU it if th ounn man would

TheHaig $1 4
The Ilaig comes in genuine Scotch gram leather,
black or tan. Splendid appearance and strictly
iirst quality.
On Sale in Ann Arbor
Arthur F. Marquardt's Tailor Shop
608 East Liberty

I ,

i

EDITORIAL COMMENT

y;

C ,, u11; V"4LLLV IUi 7UU1) UIUIy nicey It LJg U1 141 V 1
friendships between upperclassmei% look soulfully into the mouth piece of
and their verdant brothers who ar- the phone, and then the bimbo would
rive in the midst of an ocean of in- blush and look away, and then sigh'
explicable duties, customs, and un- -but she might go to far ,of course,
solved problems, not knowing wlilc; I and waggle her head instead of saying'
way to turn. yes.

SAVING THE INDIANS' CULTlURE
(Niew York Times)
The recent attack upon Indh n
dances is merely an incident in th
long warfare which the whites havt
waged upon the reds ever since they
landed on the American continent
Not even the tolerance, of William
Penn long held in check the desire
of the whites either to exterminate or
to "civilize- the natives. The idea
of "live .and let live" 'was never ap-
plied to them, and even since the In-
dians finally have been cooped up
in reservations the white man has
persisted in forcing his ways and
customs upon them. This has usually
resulted in the suppression of what
was good together with what was bad

FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1923
Night Edit.r-RAY BILLINGTON t
- LWJA0MiE, OFFICIALS
Michiga i i5 host this week-end t,.
I-he officials and other representativesz
of the Western Conference who are;
gathdered here in their annual spring
conference. Headed by Major Grit-
fith, the Landis of mid-western ath-
letics. this assemblage includes the
athletic directors and coaches of all
Big Ten schools.s
In wElcominpg :these- men, vye open
our doors to the persons who have
1eveloped intercoly'vgiate sports inI
this sc"i oni'f the country to that high'
position which they now hold. ,Ack-
nowledged by many as far superior- C
to the athltic organizations of east-.f
emr colIeges, the Conference is the"
fiTest and, most highly efficient bodyt
of its kind.' The fruits of its efforts
are seen through the wonderful teams
and the. e xcellent contests which aref
supervised by the Conference. With,
out it Michigan athletics might be ast
great as they now are but her inter-
collegiate competition could never
equal o hat of the present system.
MORE OO) DRAMA
The atmosphere of a college townI
-is invari4bly permeated by an ozonef
of culture as evidenced by the typeS
of books in its libraries, by the speak-
ers in its public meetings, the men lrb
its pulpits, and which should be shownr
through the type of dramatic produc-c
tions brought to its theatres. Thej
latte_ is not always the case in Ann!
Arbor.I
Good plays we have had,--perhaps'
more during the past year than in anyI
previous one,-but they have been tooA
infrequent. Neither have they remain-
ed long enough to permit all those)
desirous of witnessing the produc-c
tions to gratify their Nish. A sin-
gle performance of a good play is
not sufficient to accommodate all of.
Ann Arbor's theatre-goers who areI
capable of appreciating the finest hil
dramatic and literary art. Yet, re- t
tarded by a fear of empty houses, thet

A sumnmons has been issued for vol-
unteers for this work next fall, at
which time the present program will
be enlarged to include even further
activities. Juniors particularly willl
be interested in establishing them-
selves as upperclass advisors since
the associations formed with the
freshmen of the coming year can{
be maintained through the following
year as well.
The new arrivals who make their
debut into collegiate affairs this fall
need older men to take an interest,
in them, men who will serve them as
intelligent advisors and not merely
render superficial "bunk" under theJ
guise of advice. Authorities on "pipe "
courses and "getting by" are not the
sort needed for this work and anyone
who is endowed with knowledge of
these obscene things would do well to
withhold such information from their l
fre'shmen.
It is necessary to have the names ,
of all volunteers for this work be-J
fore the close of the current semestery
since advisors are assigned at the
time of registration in the fall. Those
whb are interested in perpetuating the
morale. of this institution can assist
in moulding the future generations of
Michigan through their services on"
this committee.,
S. C. A. FRESh AIR CAMP
The S. C. A. Fresh Air Campof1
Michigan's charities is in immediate,
danger of suffering from the lack ofJ
leaders. Up to the present, only a
few students have proffered their ser-j
vices for the coming summer; at leasti
another half dozen men are needed
to successfully handle the situation.'
The many advantages of such positions'
during the summer should appeal to
students who desire to spend an out-
door vacation. All expenses of the ;
leaders will be paid while in camp.
This fact, coupled with the outdoor as-
pect, should prove a lure to those who
wish to undertake worthy work.
University men - are desired by the
officials in charge of the camp be-
cause the leaders must be men of a
high type inasmuch as their influ-
ence upon, the young boys will be pro-1
found. The character of youth is in a
large measure formed by the impress-
ions gained from associations with
older persons and it is all important
that the men in charge of the camp

TE HEN1 'i)'AMERO.N

i-
t .
{
!'

Cars leave for Toledo 7:10 A. Al.,
2 . . and l'.' . Except Suin-
day. Suidays at 8:00, 11:09 nA
S:3JO. -

i

-.
1Bizslphr!" said leinrichl
Isn't it a wonderful day?" remark-

WOODW ARD and ADAMS
DETROIT

ed little Jennie Callery to her broth-
er Heinrich, who was trying to learn
how to be a carpenter. Don't you
simply adore this weather? I con-
sider it simply wonderful! The birds'
are chirping so sweetly, the grass isr
looking so green and fresh and good
to eat; the butterflies are spreading
their translucent wings to the Boreal
breezes that waft the sweet perfume;
of re-awakened nature from the gar-
den that our dear old dad has wastea
so much of his time in! Oh! I love=
it! I love it! I love it! Don't you,
Heinrich? "Ungh-hungh," grumbled
little Heinrich, with his mouth chuck,
full of 10-penny nails. "Mglblhm-m,
mp-nb!" "What did you say, Hein.
rich dear?" asked innocent little Jen-;
nie once more. "Dndkllb blzzlphd!"
responded little Heinrich, his face
growing quite livid. "I'm sorry, Heim,
rich dear," continued the little girl,
"but you'll have to talk more plainly.
Once more, what did you say?" At
this request, the embryo carpenter -
blew up. Opening his mouth long
enough to remhove one nail therefrom
he drove it through Jennie's eye and
on into her brain, killing her instant-t
ly. BOCCACCIO.
* * *
Her poor eye reminds us (this busi-,
ness of connecting the contribs is
worse than Ovid trying to hitch all
his fairy tales together) of something
one of our bright friends-whom we3
shall, and do, call X, said.
He said he would just as soon takj
an I in a course, but it seemed so;
egotistical. -
* * *
The B V D's in Wadham's window
seem to us positively indecent.1
* * *
All that the public needs to know'
about men's underwear is that men'
wear it.'
* * *'
The public need not be informed as,
to the color, quality, texture, tailoring,{
or price of this all-important com-;

in the Indians' culture.
Fortunately, while the Indian Bu-
reau of the Government, and most of
the missionaries, have been busy "civ-
ilizing" the Indians and teaching them
the errors of their ways, the Bureau
of American Ethnology of the Smith-
sonian Institution, and organizations
such as the American Museum of Na-
tural History, the Peabody Museum.,
the Heye Foundation, and various
State historical societies and univer-
sities, have been making for posterity
a record of the customs and man-
ners and traditions of different In-
dian tribes. Songs have been tabn-
lated, (lances minutely described, rit-
uals and ceremonials have been re-
corded and customs and traditions
preserved. Among the Pueblo In-
dians in particular much has been
done. Their culture, being more ad-
vanced than that of other native
tribes, was more striking and more
easily saved. Among the Merominee
Indians and some of the tribes former-
ly of the plains numerous studies also
have been made. But so. rapid has
been the advance of the white man
and so insistent his wish to force
upon the Indian the white man's ways
that there is danger that much valu-
able material will be lost unless espe-
cial efforts are made during the next
few years to gather the as yet unre-
corded traditions and customs before
they have entirely disappeared.
The Indian school system whereby
Indian children are taught after the
manner of white men, even to the ex-
tent of substituting the white man's
games for those of the Indians has
struck a final blow at the remnants
of the Indian's culture. The young
people have learned superficially the
education of the whites and have lost'
the traditions of their own people.
Only the old men and women still
know the folklore, the ceremonials,
the rituals, which belonged to the
tribe in times gone by. They alone
are the guardians of an indigenous
culture that was based on a primi-
tive form of nature worship and that
had much poetry and beauty in it.!

cK1
4/,
/-

What's What
When It's Hot
SLightweight
Suits, $33
HE light weight of
these suits makes them
comfortable in hottest
weather; t h e durability
of the fabrics makes them
give long service. Tail-
ored by Hart Schaffner
& Marx. Smart. $33.
Comfortable
Underwear
IRY weave under-
wear - that's the
kind you want for wear
right now. Many differ-
ent styles here: some as
low as $1, others (the
famous Mansco brand)
up to $2.50.

Smart

Straws

HE right width of brim,
:,the right height of crown,
the finest of plain and fancy
straws, ble ac hed and un-
bleached- these are fea-
tures that makes Reule-Con-
fin straws hats correct for
every man. Prices are what
you'll like to pay.

$3

Silk hose
50c. - $1.50
S MART i n appea
ance and most cor
fortable to wear are the
socks of silk and fib
silk. All the good cc
ors. Exceptionally we.
made, with reinforci
toes and heels. 50c
$1.50.
New shirts
$2- $3.50
H I T E summe
shirts of Oxfo
and polo cloths meet ti

Other at $2.50 to $6

Rzeule Conlin
W n C n T

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