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January 25, 1923 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-01-25

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THL'-iE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, 3ANI.2

1

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE
UIVERISITY OF MIICIGAN
Published every itorninK except Monday
during the, University Year by the Board in
Member of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The 'Asociated Press "is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all
news dispatches credited to it or not other
wise credited in this paper and the local
news published therein-
Entered at the postoffico' at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier or mail, $3.50.
Otlces : Ann Arbor :Press B~uilding, May-
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi.
ness. oho.
Communications not to exceed 300 words
if signed, the signature not necessarily to
appear in print, but as an evidence of faith,
and notices of events 'will be published in
TXhe Daily at the discretion of the Editor, if
left at or mailed to The Daily office. Un-
signedl commnunicationis will receixve no con-
sideration. No manuscript will be returned
unless the writer encloses postage. The Daily
doe's not necessarily, etdorse the sentiments
expressed in the communications.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and 176-N
MANAGING EDITOR
MARION B. STAHL
N"ews editor..... ........Paul Watzel
City 7,ditor~..........James B. Young
Assistant City Editor .. ....Marion KI~cr
~:aoi iai Board Chairman.......E1. R. Meiss
Night UEdikrs-
Rallph :Jiyers Harrr Hoey
L. J. lHershdorfer R. C. Moriarty
H. A. Donahue J,, 1, Mack
o~tld it.. ..........F . I+' . M~Crike
Women's E~ditor..........Marion Koch
Sunday 1Magazine IEditor..id.. 1) onahiue
Victorial [ditor...........Robert Tarr
Music Editor..... ......... .... H. Ailes
1-':.r-
i, x. Is -r M "u icer.i Bean
ho e~~vxisliael

gained from~ his work on the campus!
will be equally precious to him as
his contact with thov3 who had taken ~ 5n R L
dinner with him each night at the E~U
University.
The friendships and influences ofJIGET3,.,
those with whom ~ student lives are}JIGEBII
perhaps the deepest obtained at col- p
lege; but the wise student will seek!I Zeke-Iad
also thie broadening influences which Irs h atta ' o ih
emanate from an intermingling with
There's lots of tig eoda
the students-at-large, as found in a thigsachn i
campus activity.
________________'That I desire.
THE BOO0K OF ETIQUTETTE I'd like to sail across the ditch
This is the 'age of advancement by To sunny France and bleach
home-study and now the last barrier' My skin at leisure on a beach

I
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to a "forty-minuted;-a-day", charming Marseilles is famous for. Unstitch
man r wmanhasbee reove hyMy vest a pleat or two and teach
the Book of Etiquette, which giMvaietisttesercigtec
everyone an equal opportunity for so- M rdtis h erhn ec
cial education.I Of red wine's fire.
We first have a cozy picture of a
hardy son of toil coming home to a I much lament the fact I'm dumb;
hearty dinner of corn-bef and cabr There're many things that I wouldl
? age; afterwards studying hiscorre- learn
zpondence textbook, on "How to Be- If I were wise.j
come a Salesman", while his wife is; I'd like to get the slightest crumb I
preparing to do her share towards Of knowledge-why the stars all turn
being a trune helpmate by fortifying Around the North Star, and I yearnI
herself against embarrassing mis-! To know wherefore our' sailors thrum,
takes at crucial moments; such as ani A piece of canvas, why a fern
important dinner with a prospective. Erstwhile a tree, e'en now in turn I
customer when a million dollar deal= Quite often dies,
might be lost by taking soup from
the end of the spoon instead of the4 But when the colyum's" narrow bounai '

Thelma Andrea}
-.A. Bacon
tey M. Baxter
Dorpthy Bennett*
Sidney Bielfield
R. A. Billington
Hlelen Brown
Hi. C. Ciark
A. B. Connable
Bey nadette Cote
Evelyn T. Coughlin
])oseph Epstein'
MVaxwell Fead
T. I;, Fiske
A, P. Webbink
John Garliirghuse
Walter S. Goudspei'd

gstants'
Portia Goulder
Ronald Ha-Igrim
Frankli* D .Hepburn
Winona A, Hibbard
Edward J. Higgis
Eilizabeth Liebermann
John A"Ginnis
Samuel Moore
M. U. Pryor
-W. 13. Ralferty
Robert G. Ramsay
Campbell Robertson
J. \. Ruwitch
>, J i.l 3. Schnitz,
\.[.Stoneman
lt'de G. Telmos

BITSINESS STA1FFi
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
ALBERT J. PARKER
Advertising.. ..........John J. Hamel, Jr.
Advertising...............Eldward F. Conlin
advertising. ,............. Walter R. Scherer
Accounts ...............Law rence H.' F~vrot
''rr a 1 , .......i , r .j.! \Volfe
Publication'... .......L. Beaumont Parks
Assistants
Kenneth Seick Alan S. Morton
George Rockwood James A. Dryer
Perry -Al. Hayden %Wi. lS. Good
Eugene rr. Dunne Clyde I,. Hagerman
Wn . Graulich, Jr. Venry Freud
John C. Haskin lHerbert P. Bostick
C. 1.. Putnam D. L. Pierce,
R. D. Armantrout Clayton, Purdy
Herbert W. Cooper J. B. Sanzenbacher
Wallace Flower Clifford Mitts
1\ f":l.2 7 ". Ralph Lewright
Harold IL. Hale Philip Newall
Wim. D. Roesser
'TURSDAY, JANUARY 25,-1923
Night Editor-HOWARD A. DONAHUE
A PIROPHIECY FOR FRESHMNEN
Already activities on the campus
have issued their call for trya-outs
among Freshmen wvho in a few wvecks
will be in'their second semester of
residence at Michigan.' Many who
have satisfactory marks in their
studies and lofty amr:bitions perhaps,
will survey the campus to find out for
what they, are best fitted, and end 1
up by submering thempelves in three
or four different extra-curricular pur-
suits at once. The result will for the
most part be a year or less of strug-
gle with gradual failure in each ac-.
tivity because of the time demanded
by the others. alnd a sudden realiza-
tion that studies do not ithrive uponj
neglect, no matter homy worthy be the
cause. Thene-oblivion.I
Still a larger group of first year
men with satisfa:ctory msarks will pass
the ophportuity c-W working on a
studlent: activity by. Of these, the tu-
tOe ers w ill find a great majority
louTnging among 'a Small and select
group ocf iaSSociates> at the Univer-I
sity, Th ey wtiifl have plenty of leis-
ure time, hnt a certain amount will
be wvasted. Their studies will, not he
notc~alv enefited, for in all prob-
ab'ilities they wviill rot learn until very
la;te how to ma1"e ,u-e of momrents
of time1f. They vev no need to. When
they leav e the Tniversty, it3 memory
will brir^- hack the re(Wle&Jon of P.
small grou p of friends, nano as, inc-i-
d~ents a lifE, of leisure an,- somre ben-
efit, but bhardly worthy of what the
'Uni,,ersity _has to offer.
Th~e wmise first year man, at this
tine, wvill go down the list of cemi

side. No, this will be one wife who Permits
will not feel out of place when rub- 0 Pai
bng elbows with the "four-hundred"' No sadd
at qbe request of her husband's em.: No sadd
ployer. Think of the disappointments To us
and heart-aches saved by this wom-
an's foresight in 'buying a Book of'
Etiquette. If tw
What a boon to the poor NVOrknig by twerl
girl who can now prepare hers l:P for ers to t'
the position whih se 51hal o cu could be
as the pampered wife of the ,rich expresse
scion of an elite family! Indeed, pos- in you.'
pective mothers-in-law in such ases
would do well to place a- copy of' thi,
book in the bride-to-be's hmN, 1111d
then the wedding guests will nitl er
have the chance to snicker or igt
because the bride falls over her vei".
At last a lifesaver for the youun
freshman from the small town v, ho
could make a hit with the gax. and
scinti lating beauty, of the can-.ps.
.No more, need he feel flstered a .1
;Il at ease while in her presence, as !
fifteen minutes a day wih the Bok
of Etiquette will teach him what 1.o
do and how to do it. Think what a
1. rill he will be abe to give. Vie
proud and haughty object of his devo-
tion as he calmly approaces her
house for Sunday afternoon tea w1ith
top-hat, properly matched "ravat5,"
handkerchief, and socks, and& the adIacu a a ci g n t i -b s
and manly figure. Indeed, it may be
anticipated that the art of romance
will soon be changed' from care-free'
carelessness to one of punctilious ob-
servance of the traditional reserve
of our great-grandfathers., Lndon. Co
will look to Oshkosh.
The old saying that you can't make
a silk-purse from a sow's ear will { Dear H
have to be changed and the Book of TheI
Etiquette should soon replace Sears-aue
Roebuck's catalogue In popularity. f
________________aroused
1)DEPUITATION TEAMS that I M,
During the past few years the Stu- sect ofv
dent Christian association has co-op- formati
erated with Ann Arbor churches i All A
sending groups of six to eight stu- trolled f
dents to churches In small towns are secn
throughout Michigan over weekends toso
durng heyear. These missons are
c'on ducted in order that the students light, d
mnay mingle with the peole of the ed and
varioius congregations, bell them the use
something about the University, and clokwo
instill some of the youthful vigor ofthch
the student into the pol f the i e
ev,.nmunities thait. are visited,adt
The deputationers, as they care'ad h
er. The'
called, have met with a surpisng er does
amount of succes. For example, hcfs
over last weekend a group sent toche b
Royal Oak, Mich., from the Episcopal of stars
church, drew the largest Sunday land sh
school attendance that the little mrii- would b
ion there had ever had. At church! mile) of
time the building was packed.
As a result, not only does the ;oi
the end
lege man engaged in tis wor; finl It
a very 1)easing way in which to' ma.in--forte
tamn his church connections, bt fe vr 1.h
University benefits a great d eal frr -~ ~
the interest which Elie deputa ions Nveel
arouse among then people of the stie. ther
Th~ Student Christian association azi

>no sonnets five-stress roll-
a! 0 Grief!
Jer thing than this abounds,
der thing can Fate e'er dole
sher fief.
ZEKE.
,nty thousand let ers writte'i
mty thousand American moth-
twenty thousand college boys
e read, their conk ents coui d he
ed in one sentence, "I b?'lieve
" diz.
Every now and then
I put my money
In the bankj
And plan to .save it.
* * 1
But it always seems
That I have to
Draw it out. thej
Next day.-
I-ow discouraging.
txrc.
iitrlbutions, contributions,
PAGWE HELEN,
[elen,
plaintive ?Wail a° your long j
and mentally pierced heart
1my pity to such an extent
have duly investigated the sub-
weather 'with the resulting in-
Ann Arbor Mwleather 'Is icon-
from the observatory. Samplos
tired twice Pa day, the proper--
frain, snow, heat, cold, sun-l
larkness and wind are select-
sent out. All this is done by
of accurate machines run by
ark. The extreme diligence of
ef weather man and his 2nso-
cre continually exercised tr)-
he exact control on the weath-
:re are times when the weath-
sget out of control. If th,
fould not make a proper count
iin checking up the cloudiniess
wuld miss two stars, there1
ae too nmuch clonUness. If two
)f wind (it is measured by th10
ere lost on)e day, the accounts
rot balace anti Z'S b
I of the week there ould be
nmile- of exce; wind. Tire e
a -e to hbe md p. !u retil vto
r . h a hfu"~

CAMPUS OPINIONI
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Perhaps a word or two to inform
you about the moving pictures at the
Ann Arbor theaters recently will not
be out of place. TIhese pictures call-
ed "East Is West", "Fifty Candles",,-
etc.,-
Since our relationship with . te
United States, which has been kept
on a high and noble plane of square~
dealing and justice, give China thej
unshaken faith hin the good will and
friendliness of America, our sevenE
decades of diplomatic relations and;
nearly half a century of educational
co-operation, our ninety years of
missionary work and more than a cen-I
tury of trade intercourse have all
been cbaraterized by a sustainedj
feeling of fairness. In lending s
yourx unselfish support for- the prote-
tion of our sovereign rights aid terri-
torial integrity in the pa, you haveI
won our deepest gratitude. And this
gratitude will never be lost fr a m- I
ment. In 1906 you returned part of
the Box indemnity with the purpose oif ,
educating young Chinese. in 1915,
you stood by her traditional policy
so that our neighbor would not force'I
China to accept the five groups of the
so-called famous twenty-one deands.
In 1.917, your relief offered to nmil--
lions rendered homeless and strving
by the awful flood; all toe and
that, have occupiedl and will eve oc-;
copy a warm place in the grateful i
mind of the Chinese.1
But now China has been misrepr&-
sented by the American Fiilm com-
pany. In all the photoplays of this
country rlepicting; the character of
Qie Chinifsen rople, ore finds nothing
c 1 --^ 1>(t smok1ing opium, gambling,
flit Ia robberv, murder, arson, rape
-or oumv nbination thereof. It a-
pears to the ('hxine e tb' "t. the "mv"
internationzilly arries an o7gaia&.1
ind broad cast propa anda to initi--
ate ill -felirz a bet wen the American
people and the Chine,^e, with the pr-
pose of making money at tle expense
and the reputation and honor of the
latter. We,. students from China, feel
great resentment toward the action of
the American motion picture coman-
ies, which plays an important role in
influencing the minds of the Ameri-
can public. Our Chinese miist pro-
tect against the greatest inusticej
done to their nation.
The universally recognized fact that
the principle underlying the moving!
picture is to give the public instruc-I
tion and amusement. Failing to in-
struct and please the public they loses
their value. In presenting the dark- ;
est sides of the Chinese life, the
American moving picture show, has
violated the very principle of which
it prim:arily owes its existence. Fur-
thermore, the Chinese refuse to ad-
mit that this picture of even te
4worst side of Chinese life is at all a
true one, still 'we cannot understand
why the Anmerican film companies dio
not show something better than the
horrible and disagreeable scenes
about China which are not interesting
nor instructive. There ar many
good things about the Chinese which '
can be shown to entertain the pub-
lic, and, at the same time, to pro-
m ote the international relation e-
tween the two republics. The film
!might show, for instance, the good
qualities of the family life, the beau-
tiful scenery of northern and south-
ern China, her modern establishment

and achievement, etc. 1-owevcr, none
of thiese things have !been presented
by American motion picture friendsj
in their attempt to decpict Chinese
life.1
11Let nos here aluote Dr. E,,!ward.
president of the. Harard medi'alI
college in Shanghai, China, in an ad-
Idress to a Chinese student clrb. V''
remarked that it wiold~ be jest r!:
ba--i a mnistake for the Chipese to
oxetnlifv Sbe An-,,rican peole, -
v,'h=t they ha.ve scen of the AmerIcan)
tram!ps, drunikards, rascals and wht.
na)t in Shanghai as for the Americ~an
eop~rle to p clk uZp .a.fewof th e "c
e "f Chi/-se in San Francistco, Bostonj
and NO;w York. A small zroeup can-1
riot be rrlETO?ntati;-ce of China. he-
largeri?,ar Thlrrou(-.'110and w'iere its
populatontf prsa petto a
given. rost, ore man Ter Csecond, the
process,>ion rl d. r, ^ ;tw-lve rear-
and eight Tmantha . c~ T sincerel! -
hone thIat von w xill Trite to thco Ann.
Aho'-r the'at.ers and inform tlipm in
1--- rI to this matter.
The fChipese iieenle never wanted
to be misrcpre-.ented, nror. dio the
.?narkean people desire to be risin-j
formedI narticurlarir at a tier-e whoe
eoach naition needs the mutual under-
standing and 0-,e good will of the
other.

1

.1

DETROIT UNITED L IE$'
Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Detroit Limited and Express 'Car'-
6:oo a.M., 7:oo aan., 8:oo _a.m., 9:o5.
a~.adhul o90 ..Jackson Express Cars (local stops
west of .Anin Arbor)-9:47 a.m., and
every two hours to 9:47 p.m.'
Local Cars. East Bound-7 :oo armn
and every two hours to g:oo p. in.,
i i :oo p.m. To Ypsilanti only--u :40
p.m., i :is a.m.
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound-7:50 a.in.,
12 :1a;p.m.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo-Lim-
ited cars 8:47, 10:47 a.m., 12:47, 2:*47,
4:47 P.M.
To Jackson and Lansing-Limited at
8:47 p.m1.
1923 JANUARY' 1923
1 2 3 4 5 6
7 8 9 10 11 12 13
11 15h 16 17 18, 19 20
21 22 23 2Lt.25 26 27
28 29 30 31
We do all kinds of Cleaning
and Reblocking of hats at
low prices for HIGH CLASS
_____WORK.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
THIE FOUR-TA'.GE1) THU1N DER
CLIP THEWRI'TE SWAN
COUPON TODAY
IT IS 'WORTH 5h CENTS
DO IT NOW
and your suit will be back
before Friday Evening

STRICTLY ROME COOKING

ILAST EDITION OF

i'

r... ..

HEPLER'S
STUDENT
LUNCH

ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR BUS
Schedule In Effect October i8 1922
Central Time (Slow Time4
I3 O
P.M. A.M. P.M. P.M.
3.45 7:45, .. ,Adrian . . 1 2:45 8:45
4;=S B:xS ... Tecumsehz ... 12:15 8:15
4:30 $8:30 ..,Clinton '..+. 12 :oo 8:00
5: 5 9.15 .... Saline . .. 11-15 7:15
5:45 9:4 Ar 4inn Arborl~v. X0:45 0:45
(Court Ho+'ie Square) A. M.
D--Daily. X--Daily except Sundays
and Holidays. Friday and"Saturday special
bus for sttients leaves Adrian 1t:45. leaves
Ann Arbor 4:4S.
JAMT ES H. I;LLIOTT. Proprietor
- i'hort. 926-14,At ia.Mich.

409 EAST JEFFERSON ST.

I

duality

Shoe

I

MIC IGA

SONG

Repairing

I

Work Done While. You Wait
SatisfactionGur
RY0.DIETERI

B iO'K

:- AT

343 So.,Main St.

A llK I14II~ill I11111f1hI 11flII 1 1111111111111111111111141111111111111114 1111111111111
CLEARY COLLEGE
PREPARES FOR THEE HIGHEST SALARIED. POSITION -
.= INCLUDING
} COMMERCIAL TEACHINGs
Inl conjunction' with the Normal College
Two Year Life Certificate Course
BUSINESS SERVICE*:
SENORAPIC TYPEWRITING BOOKKEEPING
ACCUNT~ANCY SECRETARIAL...,IAlNAER'I
I-GOVERNMENT SERVICE': _41
- STENOGRAPHIC BOOKKEEPING'
RAILWAY MAIL
Positions Procured for Graduates - rt or erB o
SYPSILANTI, MICH . P. R. CLEARY, PRES.

A~,.'4HM B',
BSOTH S8TORES

~1*U____ ___ ____ ____ ___ ____ ____ _:

ROASTS-
BEEF
PORK
VEAL
S TEAKS-
SIRLOIN
PORTERHOUSE
T-BONE
CHOPS-
VEAL
PORK
LAMB
Thle Besi Qualit-y Meals at Better Than
.Ordinary Prices
3101 - CALL - 3100
223 NORTH MAIN ST.

"Give'm
ca trial"

i

AL .-

.

....
..

rov
.MONO..

.......
.Mm"I'..

'k ' "

irspeTi", and

aa-'.r.. n t'

'Ic
,,vow we "sk you

_ ,_

the churches of Ann Arbor shlould ir-
ceive every encoinragerie .-' to ct')i-
tinue and enlarge upon the dept ation~
work which they have been preunc-'
ing.
The Daily Illini reports that un-
usually big crowds were present at

clline-q run i +':iitv-c1,,aae n ----~a it
ali 1ti -o the'.:ire m£]] ba '
bf tho r fdtes and Ibyt?,e os',-llti. Ta
menttco'- a reserve squad to 1 e "sradin

WHAT COULD BE FINER
THAN A LUNCH AT THE
PALACE O-F SWEETS?

SWEBETS
I' 0O4'-'SOUTH
U N'LVLIISI TYT

I "Rr i I n-,r" !. -nivrl t

d"'Inop h!7,11;

activties, - publicatio-ns, atletics, during finalUexam 'eY 'Verily, ^'a eergency when more nmen are
dramatics, and so on. Having selected duigfnlea ek.Vrlte eeded to handle the weather. Thena
tVignealgroup -which most ap- a h ai,"nwt tedne"a so, humroring the squad might: haive
peals to him, as pulications for ex-, a orc.a good effect. I am sure, fair Helen
ample, he -will pick out -a certain I ,,Pat i° you and oth er fair ones we re
Iba:^.nch , - as Chimes, Gargoyle, The'A college newspaper comments edt to. proeme the weather nmen wit!,
Daily, or seome other, and decide to torially that swimming ought to rlInck sweet - things to feed upon, a mnuch
make that the field of his extr:a-cur- , collegiate sports olcaner. PerhapFs better grade of 'weather wouldT be

04-\
A SIL

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