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February 28, 1924 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-02-28

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

- --.-M

,..: :,

FFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE"
UNITERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Piabli~hed every morning except ?Monday
wring the University year by the Board in
u'ntrol of Student PublicationsB
Members of Western Conference Editorial
szciatiozl,
The ssoiatd Pessis ecluhsi'e lyen-
toeaedforrepublication (o I1a news
spatc es credited to- it or not otherwise
edited in this paper and the local news vub-
hed therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbo-
;ihigan, as second class matter. Special rate
postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
Subscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail,
.00.
Offics: Ann Arbor Press Building, May
rd Stieet.
Phone: Editorial, 2414 and 176-1h, Busi-
^ss, 960.
Signed coijimunications, not exceeding 300
ords, will be published in. Tl-e Daily at
e discretion of the Editor. Upon requcst,
Le identity of communicants will be -
rded as confidential.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones, 2414 and 176-M
AANAGING EDITOR
HARRY D. HOEY
ews Editor............Robt. B. Arr
nitoria l boa d Chairman.. e.l. C. Moria. ty
ty Editor.... .......,i. G Garlinghouse
Night Editors
H., Ailes A I.Cn~.t
A. Uillington 1 E. Fiske
arry C. Clark P. M. Wague
oiS EsFditor.. . .Raloh N. It ici
omn's Editr... . Winona Ilibbard
inday Magazine Editor~. H. L. Ti en
fusic Editor. .......... .Ruth A" Hoawell
sistant City Editoi...... Kenneth C. K llsr
rector Michigan New Bureau..R. A. Ram' ay
Editorial Boardj

of a college professor or president
whom they were able to know and
admire during their student days.
What the colleges of today need is
not primarily publicity, enlargement,
facilities, athletic renown. It is that!
good old "inside quality" that is made l
up 99 per cent of the "human ele-1
ment." 1.t the emphasis be more on
the spiritual and less on the material.I
One of the best ways is to foster in!
every way the contact between fac-
ulty and student.
Tx E I IMIGRANT HORDE
Grave thoughts are now uppermost
in the minds of many of our leading
thinkers as to what will result should
the Johnson bill now before Congress
fail to be passed. The House Immi-
gration committee warns in a report
transmitted to the House that unless
Congress adopts some sort of immi-
gration legislation before June 30,'
"the greatest migration of peoples in
the history of the world"'will start for
the United States about July 1st. Eco-
nomic conditions in Europe and in
Asia Minor are given as the reason
or this great influx should it not be1
chncked. And according to testimony,
tiese peoples whom the proposed law
would restrict are not farmers and
skilled laborers, but instead are small

OASTED RLL
"PLEASE GIVE
THE 'ENSIAN
SOMWE PUBLICITY'
"Good ole Cowlesy Wowlesy!" Thus
did the salesmanager of the 'Ensian
address us yesterday. And to save!
trouble, we agreed to say this:
PAY FOR YOUR 'ENSIAN
But what's funny about that?
. . .. * , * *
SPECIAL DELIVERY
MARCELL:I
Have you no conscience, no heart,
no unselfishness? You may love Jason
just as truly as you seem to, but you
must remember that selfish love makes
great men into either groveling slaves
or cynical egoists. If your own love
and ambitions for our Jason do not
prompt you to control your affections1
until he has proved himself secure in
this world, then consider the other
thousands of readers that love Jason
just as truly if not as selfishly as you.
Can't you see that he is losing his
grip on life? He has only two short
articles in Wednesday's Rolls with
twice as much space given to you as

i

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CAMPUS OPINION

I

ALWAYS

Editor, Michigan Daily:
With reference to~ your edi~orial
entitled "Arousing Public Thought"
in the Saturday, February 23rd, issue
of the Michigan Daily, your statement
that "to those who adhere to the
Rooseveltian idea of 'America, first
last and all the time' Professor Hobbs
certainly was conclusive," may be mis-
leading to some-as was Professor
Hobbs' concluding statement in the
recent debate between himself and
Professor Slosson. It may give the'
impression to those who would be in-
clined to follow Roosevelt that he was
against the League of Nations, where-
as the facts are decidedly to the con-
trary.{
In several addresses between 19141
and January 6, 1919-three days be-
fore his death-he advocated a league
to enforce peace in his characteristic
forceful manner. The following is
a typical editorial of his from The ln-
dependent, January 4, 1915:
"My proposal is that the efficient
-Vilized nations shall join in a World
League for the peace of righteousness.
"This is to be accomplished by all
the powers covenenting to put their
whole strength back of the fulfillment
of treaty obligations, including the de-'
crees of court established under and
in accordance with the treaty.
"Then, and most important, the na-
tions should severally guarantee to
use their entire military force, if nec-
essary, against any nation which de-
fied the decrees of the Tribunal or
which violated any of the rights which
in the rules it was expressly stipulated
should be reserved to the several na-
tions, the rights to their territorial
integrity, and the like."
Yours very truly,
F. N. Menefee.
I- -

THE BETTER GRADE

GRAHAM'S

BOTH E N DS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK

Ji

---...--

to Caligula.

And besides he is keep-

, Iti,. airvnr 1i,. 1n rsn,*.nm ,,c, athine,,

Einstein

Herman Wise

Ar. drew Propper
Assistants .
{ ltatc e R. S. %Masield
orim B1icknell 14. C. !n"ck
lerrianBoxe r Verena oran
eargaret Bonine Tarold Moore
1cilen Brown CarlpOhirnacher
ernadette Cote 11yde Perce
;.W. IDalii Regina Rcichm Ans
;?rold Ehrlicb Edmarie Schrouder
V. P Henry C. A. Stevens
Tanning fouseworth W. I S'oneman
',-othv Ka-mm HF. R. Skone
'ilia Kendall Marie Reed
oseph Kruger N. R. ToI
Clizabeth Lieberman W. ). Walthour
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
LAURENCE H. FAVROT
4dvertising..................E. L. Dunne
Pdvertising.............. Pesry. M. Hayden
%1%ertising............. . Roser
Advertising...............W. K Sche er
Accounts ....,...............A. S. Merton
Circulation .. . ....... .... P
usllcaton . ..... . 1awreti 'ir
Assistan a
. W. Campbell N, .?iCla
h Champion arold A. Marks
Ihn Conlin By ron Parkes .
ouis M. Dt e If. E. (ose
Joseph J. ]jn-i A. J. Seidm~an,
David A. Fox Will Weise
Lauren H aight C F W it
H. L. Hale R. C. Winter
-I1URSI AY_ BR JR 28,'1924
Night Editor-THOMAS E. FISKE
- - 2- c

Tnhiaeyou ieterr om us, a mi
traders and common laborers. unheard of in Jason before.
The Johnson bill fixes the annual I don't believe there are any girls
quota of any. race that would be ad- on the campus heartless enough to do
mitted to 2 per cent of the total pop- such a thing. I wouldn't be at all
ulation of the country using the cen- surprised if you aren't a girl. I be-
;us of 1890 as a basis. Selecting this liebe you're just a man trying to play
particular census would automatically with his affections without realizing
bar countless numbers of southern what harm you are doing. In short,
and southeastern Europeans, for I feel that I have a right to demand a
large immigration from those parts public apology from you in behalf of
did not begin actually until a later all who love his kind, lively, rollicking
date. The present law on the other fun.
hand allows a 3 per cent quota of the The Princess of Rhan Roe.
1910 population. To any interested * * *
individual there is apparent at a mo- The Rover Boys' Vengeance, No. 3.
ment's reflection what the great differ- No sooner had the three Rover Boys
ence in actual numbers would be. seen the scorching flames pouring
Other than this however, the import- from the garage which housed their
ant question is, will these new immi- mammoth dirigible than they prompt-
grants, should the Johnson bill be ly cast about for some appropriate
voted down, be an asset or a liability method of squelching the consuming
to our country. That is the matter tongues of flame which threatened the
to be considered. frail walls of the structure.
If one looks back over the history " The fire bucket," cried Dick, and
of immigration and its results in seizing a nearby pail, he dashed its
;America, it is quite safe to say that liquid contents into what was now a
one will come to the conclusion that -eething furnace of bi
seetingfurac~ .o blsteingheat.
n truth the very essence of progress While Dick Estrove heroically to
in the United States has been a result check the fiames 'with the pail of
of the immigrant who came to this water, Tom rising to the occasion, had
country. 'He labored, he worked, and i dashed madly into the house and se-
he created far more than-.any other. cured the sane magnetic fire exting-
His share in the building up of a uisherthat saved the aged hermit and

DETROIT UNITED UNES
EAST BOUND
Limiteds: 6 a. m., 9:10 a. m. and,
every two hours to 9:10 p. m.
Express: 7 a. m., 8 a m. and every
two hours to 8 p. m.
Locals: 7 a. m., 8:55 a. m. and
every two hours to 8:56 p. m.,
11 p. m. To Ypsilanti only, 11:40,
p. mi., 12:25 a. m. and 1:15 a. m.
WEST BOVID
Limiteds: 8:47 a. m. and every two
hours to 8:47 p. m.
Express ()aking 1 cal stops): 9:51,
a, mn. and every two hours to 9:60
P. M.
I ocals: 7:50Oa. m.,1 1t)a. W.
1 2'
3 4 5 6 7 8 9
10 11 12 13 14 15 14
17 1t, 19 20 21 22 «,l
FA9TORY IHAT S't(l1E
617 Packard St. Phonet4-
(Where D. U. R. Stops at State)

GEELTAMIPAGT GARRICK
'ibt 'Ickt r1aw(L rs bi l rtr rs d.('ltl oin' -
f1[ JIsurance, et . PasGuort. v-isa>, 'it'at rc
papr. readmsion .lflnavimrs etc. in ormatlon.
^11 Europe, Orient, CaIses, Tourst etc.
Our PPVIi., lo r iT t relatives and Ilel(ls to
U.f 5 . o reln-wn lt r~s. IS1URANC.F All II If V
E. G. KUEBLER, 601 E. Huron . YSi. e
Phone E s' rAN4 ARB~oR c". - I

You'll never forget
the Selwyn Produc.
lion of
THE
COOL
1GII See II
r Forgive Yourself
You Don'tI

Read th e Want Ads

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P
C
t

EDITORIAL COMMENT

The Co ple ePj,,ct
for the Standard
Oil Buiding
New York City
and
HASTINGS
4the New'Ar;Architects
A ANTI -e~tnet sape ua
becmeof argyter p 'a 1~~
4vv
A stinthet new adec is tenntoarrtt u
tesrteL farha guriptcr ofdtail.
acoN tnis egt h ew architecture i edn oadgetsrc
tu.r aterf far greteipo dtanci hnit eal
Certainly modern invention--modern engineering skill and organization,
will prove more than equal to the demands of the architecture of the future.
SOTIS ELEVATOR COMPANY
Offices in all Principal Cities o tle World

STARVING CHILDREN
(From Toronto U.)
The Canadian Committee for the Re-
lief of Starving Children in Germany
received a cable yesterday announcing ,
that its first soup kitchen had, onf
Tuesday, been opened in' Cologne.
This movement for the relief of
helpless children, thpugh well-sup-"
ported and known in England, was be- ?
gun only a short time ago in Canada.
The start was made in Toronto where
the Canadian Committee now has its
headquarters and where it has receiv-
ed a great deal of its strength. This'
news of its first result is a tribute to
Mr. G. C. L. Pemberton, of the Canad-
ian Bank of Commerce, the present

SANFORDS~
FOUNTAIN PEN INK
rThe Ink That Made
he Fountain Pen Possibl
u: UE SLmlK
J A
CHV

IN I1PORTANT MEETING TONIGHT
IN .HILL AUDITORIUM
For the purpose of insurin, success
with an effective beginning to the Eu-
opean Student Relief Campaign at
lichigan, a monster mass meeting has
een called for tonight at seven o'clock
a Hill auditorium. Little will be left
.ndone with respect to obtaining the
.earty support of every man an-i wo
aan, student or faculty membEr, for
his worth c. use. It behooves ever,
hinkiu, iud',: ual on the c'p . tol
end at lei- t Ls moral suppof ly
eing present at this meeting tonight.
1o one, who las the least interest in
aving. thelives of tens of thousands
f fellow-beings and fellow-students,
an e use his failure to attend.
A com ttee composed of students
nd fac t nen has been appointed,
nd th :have already accomplished
auch tpG rd perfecting plans for thw
ri -e. Specil speakers have been se-
ured forthe occasion, and a full turn.-
ut shoul be there to receive them.
you are a loyal Michigan man or
oman, you will be present at tl: e
eeting.
FACULTY AND STUDENT
It has always been one of the un-
>rtunate penalties of organizing a
ast educational institution that the
ntact between its leaders and its
:udents' must be diminished in the
rocess. In fact it can almost be
:ated as a principle that the larger
te school, the less the contact.
This lack of mutual acquaintance
id exchange of ideas is, in the nature
things, especially characteristic be-
veen the President and students.]
he executive duties are so great that.
tle time,is left for such an exchange.
s a man of importance in the com-
unity the President must appear in
xtra-university affairs to a greater
:tent than before.
President Burton, we believe, is
orthy of commendation as one col-
ge president who is making every
fort to get into contact with his I
udents. At frequent intervals, the
resident speaks before some group
Ann Arbor and members of the
udent body have an fnntunitnn o nl

great nation gas indispensable. And
with this as 'a recdrd what need be
teared from these new immigrants?
True it is that some are of other coun-
tries than were our earlier immi-
grants, yet there is hardly anything
proved by such a fact. What they,
may lacy. in one way, they undoubted-
ly make up for by excelling in an-
other. Things always work that way.
If we are all going to be brothers, let
us be true brothers and help as much
as we can, or else let us forever keep
still when we. think of that better re-
lationship between nations and peoples
that the American is so noted for to
think of. More sincerity and less hy-
pocrisy should be the goal.-

his beautiful daughter from certaint
death in the volcano in the "Rover!
Boys Triumphant" (series three).
With this infallible instrument, the
spreading flames were, as Sam aptly
put it, "immediatlely and completely
quenched."
The fire temporarily disposed of, the
three were agreeably surprised by the
timely appearance of the three Dare-
well girls, three charming sisters who
lived on the next' farm, and of course
great admirers of the daring Rover
boys, whose exploits in South Africa.
related in "The Rover Boys Abush."
had startled the world.
"Dora," cried Dick, kissing the eld-
est of the three tenderly and thor-
oughly.
".Eunice," exclaimed Tom, embrac-
ing the next eldest sister.
"Hello, Dahlia," muttered Sam to
the youngest and homeliest.
"Oh Dick," sobbed Dora, "that hor-
rible Silas Marner told mama again
today that unless she will marry him
by Sunday, he will foreclose the mort-
gage and put us off the farm."
"Have cheer," said the dauntless.
Rover boys, sternly, "Your mother will
never marry Silas Marner!"
Read about the hop-off for Nica-
ragua tomorrow.

.
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'Twenty-Five Years
A96 At Michigan
From the Files of the U. of 3Y. Daily,
February 28, 1899.
Dr. Bourlaud gave an interesting
talk in the Alpha Nu hall Saturday.
Dr. Bourland spent several months in,
Spain Just preceeding the outbreak of
hostilities with this country, going
there to study the language. He told
the following story which illustrates
the ideas of some Spaniards. A Span-
ish gentleman of some standing ask-
ed Lieut. Dyer, our naval attache at
Madrid if he knew what would be the
first Spanish move in the event of war.
Being answered in the negative, the
grandee replied that the Spaniards
would take all the convicts from their
penitentiaries, transport them to
America and turn them loose in South
Carolina, firmly believing tllat the
United States would be unable to en-
dure such a blow.
The Pennsylvania debating team last
night went down beforethe debaters
of Michigan, in University hall. The
first Eastern debaters who invaded
the West left victory behind.

l

treasurer of the organization and one
of its most active workers.
The similarity of this movement to
that of the E. S. R. will probably bring
upon its head the same sort of abus-
ive criticism from portions of the pub-
lic as the latter received from sections
of opinion in the University. If, how-
ever, it were remembered that in this
movement, just as in the European
Student Relief, there enters a consid-
eration which for want of a better
phase might be termed "relativity,"
most of this misunderstanding would
be eradicated. In short, a weighing
of the merits of the various pleas for
assistance from both at home and
abroad should be carefully made by
every giver before advocating either
the support or non-support of any of
them.
Recognition of the deserving ap-
petals for funds at home should not
cause us to forget the crying needs of
the student and the orphan of Europe,
or vice versa.
Senator LaFollette of Wisconsin de-
sires that his naie be withdrawn
from the North Dakota presidential
primary, because "the campaign in
North Dakota is not being conducted
in a manner that will insure a vigor-
ous presentation of the issues for
which he stands." Apparently the
senator believes in a noisy funeral.
The question seems to be, is it
Daugherty's move or Coolidge's. But
if one or the other doesn't move soon,;
the senate is going to play the whole
game alone.
State street haberdashers are com-
plaining that there is no sale for soft
collars. And if the poisoning con-
tinues, there will not even be a sale
for dog collars.

.'

I.

Washington
0 D OtR S
A smell.. .
Turgid and quivering
It fell all about me
Like a bucket of paint {
It covered me
With its nauseous insidiousness
And made me sick
To my stomach. . . lnurch
* * *
There is a tradition that -is older
than cherries on Geo. Washington's
birthday, older than fire crackers on
the - fourth of July, older than Cap
Night. . And that is the tradition that
bims are always late.
And the depressing thing is that!
they always are. Ah-and we used
to think that it was accidental! Now
we know (having been told )that if a
him is ready on time, she sits idle for
ten minutes or so, just to keep the
rule-while the geezer below sucks!
his thumbs, or if he is more ingenious,
counts the spots in the rug.
Mr. Jason Cowles

FF r
1
f -/

of

,.

CLOTHES

and

HABERDA S H ERY

1, -,

A T 304

S. STATE

ST.

QAdAJ\

Today and Icmorro
GEO -MEREDITH, REP-
SPECA Y A TTENTION IS
INVITED TO OUR FOUl-
P l EGE SUITS AT $55.
8//0 WA BY OUR REPRE-
SEN TA TIVE.

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FINCHLE T7YHAS ESTABLISHED A
FRESH AND TASTEFUL STAND-
A RD OF A TTIRE, WHICH IS REC-
OGNIZED AND ACCEPTED BY
COLLEGE MEN. JACKETS OF NEW
SUITS A RE FULL - BODIED AND
THE TR 0O USERPS OF CORRECT
COLLEGIA TE WIDTH. FABRICS
ARE IMPRESSIVE IN THEIR
DISTINCTION AND QUALITY.,
1REIDY- TO-PUT-ON
TAILORED TO MEASURE

A fair sized audlience composed
chiefly of engineers listened to a very;
interesting lecture delivered by Prof.
M. E. Cooley of the Engineering de-
partment, yesterday. The subject of'
the lecture was "The Engineer In
and Out of College," and it contained
some very good advice both to the
student while in college fitting himself
for his life's profession and also some

I

The sentiment, "No more war" and
"Down with militarism" is heartily
applauded in France. Strange to say
the Ruhr is still pollu-infested. {
Now that ninety per cent of the stu-
dent body is working on the Union
Fair the difficulty arises of finding]
people to attend.

t
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Saginaw Students
'Plan 1924 'Sprout'

Finchey IHaberdashery,
selectcd abroad, has uncom-

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