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March 08, 1924 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1924-03-08

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, ARCU 8F 1921

CIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE
NITERSIT OF MICHIGAN
ished evecry morning except Mondav
the University yar by the Board in
I of Student Publications.
.bers of Western Conference Editorial
aton.

ocia

'he Associated Press is exclusi-ely en-
ed to the use for republication of all news
patches credited to it or not otherwise
dited in this paper tadthe local news vub-
ed therein.
ntered at the postoffice at Ann Arbo,
higan, as second class matter. Special rate?
postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
ter 6'encraiLmol
ubscription by carrier, $3.50; by m oil,
so.
)ffi-s: Ann Arbor Pres. Building, May-1
"d Sti eet.
Phon.es:.Editorial, 241 and 76N& j Busi
s, 96o.J
igned coarnunications, not exceeding soo
ds, will be~ published in Tle Daily at,
Oiscretion of the Editor. Upon request,
identity of co nmunicants will be -
ded as confidential.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones, 2414 and 176-M
AANAGING EDITOR
HARRY D. HOEY
ws Editor................Robt. B. )*rr
ituria' Board tChairman. .. R. C. Mloria~ty
y Editor.............J. G. Garlinghouse
Night Editors
H. Ailes A. H. Connu e .
A. Billingron I. F. riske
rry C. Clark P. M. Wagner
:its Editor.............. Ralph N. Bjersj
,mtn's Editor...........vi-ona Hibbard
nay iigazine Editor....... L. j den
isic Editor............. Ruth A Howell
iist~flt City Editrnr.X.. enneth C. KeliUr .
-ector Michigan News Bureau. R. G. Ransay
Elitorial Board

GENIUS RIDES THE STREET CAR
Genius finds a way. This time it ROLL
has found a solution to the biggestaa mt o me b ht
and most troblesome problem that///
confronts those who ride the street
cars-five cent fares. T H
Neither nameorcondition of servi UNION FAIR!
tude are given in the interesting news Oh I went to the Union Fair,
report of a nearby contemporary thatTb
The birds and the beasts were there:1
relates how this problem was solved,T
tIThe cross-eyed munkey, the red-heart-
but the method of solution is given in ed dunkey,
detail. The ,genius, disguised as quietTs k
and unassuming gentleman, was pre- The baboon in his murky lair:
paring to leave the street car and it The cheese-hound, all wrapped up in1
was his turn to drop his ticket inthe toast.
The knockneed giraff, the bow-legged i
fare box. Stepping up to the fare box, caffk
he extracted ta ticket from his pocket, O chs
startled the blase conductor by care- Oh well, the fair was just full of
statle th blseconuctr b cae-wild beasts, large and small. The
fully tearing it into four pieces, andIwidbatlrends l.Th
dropped it into the receptacle provided Great Labyrinth was just about half
for that urpose. p up; but the managers say you couldn't
"Hy hdo phr yusa ? find your way out even then. t
"Hey, what did you do that far?"' And the Motto of the Architects' So-I
expostulated the conductor. it:Nteee u la-
"What have YOU got to say about ciety: Not clever but clean-
it?" demanded the ingenious passen- * * *
ger, "that ticket belongs to me, I paid IOC
six cents for it and if I wanted to tearPROGRESS OF THE CONTEST
it up that was my business." It's a question whether it ought to
"But," objected the man who jerks be called progress at all. The campus
the bell rope, "suppose all the passen- doesn't seem to be so worried about
gers tore their tickets into bits when this word bim as our friends think.
they paid their fares? If they did Here's the only entry so far, which
I'd not be on the car tomorrow. I'dkbe may take the money by sheer forfeiture
in the barns trying to find out how -no slight intended:
many rode with me today. How do Jason, old fella,-
you suppose I'm going to check up?" Do you know that old, old story
"I don't know and I don't care," re- about Eve's genesis. You do? Well,
sponded the ticket vandal, "but I do well-now, I thought it likely. So
know that if every rider would do what I you've heard about the rib? Good!
I did we would soon have cheaper fare! by Rhetoric 17? You have, or it has?
in this town." Now,-have you taken or been taken
"How do you figure?" asked the Righto! And do you recall how neatly
conductor, words trace back to their origin? Sure
"Why that's easy. If the passengers you do. Keen fella, you!
tear up all the six cent tickets the Well, then, my nomination for the
city will have to let the people ride for new bim-monicker is RIB. It has a
a nickel!" world of possibilities. Can't you hear
And thus the problem was solved . a rib giving you a roast? And how
'Which goes to show that if necessity is neat to term the long, lean ones
the mother of invention a sense of spare-ribs.
humor is a close relation. Make the check payable to and ob-
Adrilge
4 'T2 r a a iA/r .. .-.33 i .,.o...rn e a ll tflei n

I

CAMPUS OPINION

.....'°

w
U

I

aul Einstein
Andrew Propper
Assistants

Herman Wise

I

«. ; ...,

EDITORIAL PROHIBITIONISTS
To the Editor: I
In looking over your editorial of
March 2nd, I cannot help but call your
attention to what I consider pure Anti
Saloon League propaganda. You say
that in the dry census undertaken by
the Christian Science Monitor, cover-
ing a total membership of 13,500,000,t
t was discovered that approximately
100,000 members are not in sympathy
with the present prohibition law. It
's generally considered that the Christ-
ian Science Monitor is one of the dry-
'st papers in the United States, and it
s fair to assume that under the cir-
cumstances it would not seek an ex-!
pression of public sentiment anywhere
unless it knew in advance that the re-
lults were going to be favorable to
their general policy.
A more authentic expression can be
obtained by the Literary Digest poll
of 10 million votes, taken in 1922, I
which showed that 63 per cent of the
voters were in favor of either modi-
fication or total repeal and 32 per centl
in favor of total prohibition and strict
enforcement.
There is one important feature that
should be given consideration by those
who write editorials on the prohibi-
tion question. The saloon has been
the question in the past. There is no
need for saloons, nor yet for hard
liquor for beverage purposes, but there
is a great demand the country over
for a palatable stimulating beverage
containing a limited amount of alco-
hol which would in truth and In fact
not be intoxicating. The permitted
use of a beverage of this kind would,
I believe, do more for the cause of,
true temperance than all the legisla-
tion at present on the books. I am
convinced that it would reduce the de-
mand for the present day concoctions,
completely put out of business the 1
bootlegger and blind pig operator
which have developed a greater crime
wave than the saloon and hard liquoi
ever did.
I call your attention to these facts
not for the purpose of criticising, but
trusting that in the future your edi-
torials will be fair with our organiza-
tion of patriotic citizens who believe
that this question should be taken out
of the hands of the federal government
and left to the several states to handle
in their own way. We also believe that
a sane modification would produce an
enormous sum in taxes, relieve the
rural communities of their immense
burden, bring about a more wholesomie
respect for the law, all of which will
work for the bnefit of a temperate
nation.
Robert D. Wardell
EDITORIAL COMMENT

DETROIT U AITED LINES
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. w., 8:55 a. m. and 1
every two hours to 8:56 p. m.,
11 p. m. To Ypsilanti only, 11:4
P. m., 12:25 a. m. and 1:15 a. m.
WEST BOUIND
Limiteds: 8:47 a. m. and every two
hours to S:47 p.,m.
Express (making local stops): 9:5o
a. m. and every two hours to 9:50
Locals: 7:50 a. m., 12:10 a. m.

and
Duc the Boy"

I

G. Bateke
orma Bicknell
lerman Boxer
argaret Bon ine
elen Brown
rnadette Cute
W. DlaIs
*rold Ehrlicb
P. JThnry
roily Hine
anning ouseworth
',roJthv Kaimm
ilias Kendall
seph Krugr
lizabetih Uieberman

R. S. Mansaeld
E. C. Mick
Verena Moran
Harold Moore
Carl Ohimacher
Hyde Perde
Regina Reichmans
Edmarie Schraudcr
C. A. Stevens
W. II Srone man
T-. R Stonte
Marie Reed
. W. 'W hat
W. ). Waithour

MARCH
S M T W T F S
1
2 3 4 5 6 7
9 10 11 12 13 14 li
16 17 18 19 29 21 22
23 24 25 26 27 28 29
'4 31
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard St. Phone 1792
(Where H. U. R. Stops at State)

ALWAYS
THE BETTER GRADE
GRAHAM'S
BOTH ENIDS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK

...

{

See How Many Times
You Can Put Him in
at
iga Phil
booth No. 56

4
4

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960

Barbara Lamarr will journey all the
E Aay from New York to attend the
Union Fair. We wonder if anyone
,"clt I - - ~ A - A i... -1 ..~5.. a

* * *.
Rol er Boys' Vengeance, No. 7

I

iUSINES8 MANAGER
LAURENCE H.. FAVROT
Advertising...............E. . Duunne
Advertiin... .....erry M. LHayden
Advertising ...........'W, loeser
.Advertising................W. .W Scheser
Accounts ..,................H. L.. Hale
Circulation. .. . . .C. Purdy
rubbcalon.................iLawetce Pierc.e
Assistants
G. W. Campbell M. L. Ireland
dennte Caplan Harold A. Marko
Chas. Champion Byrn rke
tobr n i I .Rose
Louis M. Dexter A. Seidian
Joseph J. Eni Oeo. A. Stracke
David A. Pox \Will Weise
i auren Haight ['. V. Wlte
N. E. Hollan- R. C. Winter
SATURDAY, MARCH 8, 1924 1
Night Editor-HARRY C. CLARK
PASTIME FOR PROFESSORS
A recent issue of the Amherst Grad-
iates' Quarterly contains a strikingf
picture of President Coolidge as a sen-
ior in college, and an article about
the President's undergraduate days
which states that .He was not con-
sidered brilliant by the faculty."
It must be a Very interesting game
on the part of college professors
and other college officers who come in

i

right here in Ann Arbor will miss it. "Awake, awake, the dawn is here,"
I. sawouke fwaklvihg an sher,"
A blind girl at the University of sang out the fun-loving Sam cheer-
Minnesota has received high scholast- fully to his sleeping brothers, although
ic honors. Her physical defect pro- deep in his youthful heart he felt to
vented her from attending the movies. the full the fatal thrust the brave lads
had received the night before, when
A A VALUABLE ADDITION i Silas Marner, with the timely assist-
ance of Luke Warm, had made away
With the announcement that Guy with th.e Canary II. When fully at-
Maier, American pianist of note, has ;idhe boys made their way to the

beeto secuied as a member of the fac- outside, where they found Prof. Snod-
ultv of the University School of Music grass meditatively chewing a blade of
for the coming school year, there succulent grass.
comes occasion for those interested in "Guess what, boys," he cried, ex-
the continued progress of the Univer- pectorating gleefully and accuratel
sity to add a smile to their alreadyupon the back of an unsuspecting
beaming faces. ! bumble bee, "I just saw Tom Swift
With this announcement, the School pass by in his huge bomber. Perhaps
of Music heralds a decided step in ad-1eh will let us use it to over take the
vance. Already of great benefit to arch criminal Marner."
many students on the campus. the "Splendid," cried Dick, his eyes
School of Music will now be prepare l shining with honest gratitude.
to offer even greater opportunities for "What unhoped for good fortune,'
study than before. Mr. Maier has made 1 shouted Tom as he prianced about joy-
thousands of friends during the cou:se fully.
of his concert experience both as a "The worm has turned at last," add-
soloist and in conjunction with Mr. ed Sam "But let us hasten."
Pattison with whom he has received Jumpinginto their shining Twin
his greatest fame in the two-piano re-! Six which stood purring smoothly in
citals. the driveway, it was but a moment be
Now that Mr. Maier is coining to fore they greeted the stalwart lad
Ann Arbor it is only natural that Mich- whose retiring modesty and unpre-
igan will benefit. Additions of this# possessing appearance belied his great
nn i nt ha 1T itn ctrn sl n.of I.. ..

4j)IAN-ANN ARIIQR BUS LANE
Central Time (Slow Time)
Leave Chamber of Commerce
Week jays Sundays
6:45 a m. 6:45 R. M.
12 :45 P. -:.45 P. im.
4.45 P.m.
JAo. H. ILLIOTT, P oprietor
Pho'e 920-M Adrian, Mich.
Europe, Orient, Etc.
To get ths better reservations, It will be very
necessary that you arranga your plans soon.
BOOK EARLY Iling List Rates; 1st,
2nCabin or 3rd Class
ALL STEAMSHIP LINES. TOURS AND CRUISES
A sm ll eo il scures Apace,. rayno ;ne
EG60E Huron St.. P.1384
I nn Arbor. Mach.
Liene and Bonded Stai a ndInurnc Aen
WE WRITS ALL KIND 0 OF INSURANCE
AT
WILLITS
Week Days ,I1:;0-2 and 5 to 7
Delicious hot Coffee........5c
Chicken Sandwiches, all
white meat ...........25c
Club Sandwiches that have
no equal ..............50c
Business Men's Club Lunch 40c
A Full Dinner of the kind that
most people call a ban-
quet ...................60c
Special Dinner, Steak or
Chicken..............$U.00
Special Sunday Dinner, 12
to 2 P. M ............. $1.00
Banquet Hall in connection
where we serve large parties or
banquets privately.
WILLITS THE CATERER
Phone 17" 315 S. State St.,

i
1
{I
.i
f

E 1

eon
only
ture
futu
out.
cou:
cha
two
to
of r
inst
ganm
the
n ien
pell
-by
Exci
poin
reer
but
good
and
that
mnea
whil
in cc
Ti
fact
Thor
long
sing
Eie
of a
front
that
A
Who
ever
facu
nich

tactre wihotuensost eno iveitya awayso talents and unswerving determination.
tact with students to estimate not be encouraged and the School of Music "It is yours," he answered gallant'y
y theipesentueventheis to be congratulated upon its success when the boys, aided by the able suav-
eabilities-to guess, in fact, on the in securing thle services of Mr. Miier.
ire-and then see how they come ity of the professor, made known their
Ina large "brain factory," of I wish. And his eye glistened proudly
n, this isrdiicultbeausecthe Congress is still slicing at the Mel- as he showed Dick the operating con-
rse, this is difficult because t Ion tax plan. There will be nothing trols of the machine. As the latter
n acer nd puiisexclued left for Coolidge to sign. consisted solely of a row of buttons.
en teacher and pupil is excluded
a great extent, But in a school -the boys were soon off, shooting fare-
moderate size, and even in a large The students of the University would; wells at the lone figure below, who
itution, this must be a fascinating never vote dry if a voting booth were waved until the huge plane was well
e. And the pastime must be all placed on the campus now-not dry under way.
more interesting because the ele- as to feet, at any rate. "Now," inhaliA Tom, as he stood out
of itergae aecso baffling. --- on one of the lge wings fhlmmn~ his
ts of the .game are so baffling. .~~~~- - ~lungs withi the b.risk air, "lit dilas
lie faculty are more or less coin--
ed to judge a student by two things -i Marner do his woret! The Rova: boys
his scholarship and his conduct. To1/wen-IFeeYears are on the trail!"
ellence in scholarship, however, At Saline, Toledo, Kansas City, and
ts to little besides a scholar's ca-' Polecat Corners flew by underneath
,which nowadays may mean much ICand presently the tall peaks of Nic-
more often means little; while From the Files of the U. of M. DaIly, ariagua hove into view. And far ahead
1 conduct merely means a decent March 8, 1899 td the hazy murk of the tropical alti-
honet lfe, nd manmaylead---tude, the boys discerned the Canary
honest life, and a mail may lead II, drifting aimlessly in the azure
as a chimney sweep. Hence Dr. McLachlan, who has been lead- I
ns of judgment are limited and ing the fight to have the Homeop de- murk. The huge bomber rapidlyover-
e talent may often be recognized partment of the University removed h
the downcast face of Silas Marner
ollege, genius seldom is. to Detroit, called off his dogs of war i le overt he ridge.
he difficulty is illustrated by the today; but it was a case of "have to." "Huzzag ,"v gailyecridgat
that Harvard found Henry David The hornmeopathetic faculty has lone a t have bro ed and the
reaunotat al !motors have broken down and the
reau not at all promising and as great service for Ann Arbor by thus ;Cuah" ailyocreNSagth
as he lived never awarded him a closing the mouth of one of its most JCanary II Is adrift over the Nicaragu-
le honor. Nor is it of record that industrious enemies. an wilds!"
And as they flashed past the dis-
rson was greeted on the threshold -
great career when he departed President Angell, Secretary Wade,I gruntled Marner and his crony, Luke
Iarvard, and it is well known and Dr. Ihinsdale were heard yester- Ol three boys thumbed their noses
gleefully,,anddevntProf.eSnodgras
Lowell was "rusticated." day by the University committees of gleefully, and even Prof. Snodgrass
professor writing a future "Who's the state legislature on the question smiled in complacent satisfaction.
" would be horribly at loss. How-1 of the appropriation of $180,000 for a- gtn.
it is not the business of college new homoeopathic hospital. The out- Is Alcibiades Rover yet alire See
lties to assign students definite come has not yet been learned.
es in the Hall of Fame, but merely -w,
'arn 'em.' The annual tournament of the Uni- Well, we went to the Fair, but we
versity Whist Club begins at the club- didn't see anything of the Clarion thatE
ufuslon is arising from the rooms Tuesday night. The winning was so widely advertised. Somebody
- . n. - I aWl an4.1~;7,1said it had been supressed. but we

CAESAR AND THE GLA)DIA'Olt
(Cornell Daily Sun)
Greece, in her days of greatest de-I
mocracy, extolled the athlete and ele-
vated him to a pedestal of national
heroism; England and her lovers of
sport have built a democratic govern-
ment; America, ruled by the people;
leads the world as a champion of ath-
letics, These instances tend to give
weight to the words of Prof. F. H.
Yost, Director of Athletics at the Uni-
versity of Michigan, when, at a recent
convention of football coaches, he de-
clared: "It is interesting to note that
nations have succeeded in democratic
government in almost exact propor-
tion to their participation in competi-
tive games and athletics."
Mr. Yost explains this situation with
general observations on the qualities
of self-control, cooperation, and re-
spect for opposition inculcated by
competitive athletics. He believes that
sportsmanship has made a large con-
tribution to the world's political think-
ng, and that growing understanding
of true sportsmanship, brought out by
widespread participation in athletics.
must be reflected in fairer modes of I
national and international politics.
Without doubt, competitive sports'
play an important and valuable part
in the development of a sense of fair- i
ness, and are conducive to a whole-
some national character. But when
the sucess of democracies is attribu-
ted to athletics, Caesar's due is given
to the gladiator. A government of ath-
letics, or those disposed towards sports
would be a sorry institution, unless,
perchance, the people were learned in
the more serious pursuits of life. We
make no effort to preclude the idea I
that the sportsman may possess su-
perior education, but intellectual ad-
vancement is the sina qua non of a
democracy.
Mr. Yost seems to have made the
the mistake of confusing cause and re-
sult. Only in those countries where
individual freedom has made possibleI
prosperity and attendant leisure, can
the people afford the luxury of athletic l
.. ' . ,

he man who buys a Stetson be-
cause of its style later discovers
the long wearing qualities whiph
make Stetson the choice of well
dressed men-everywhere.
Styled for young men

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