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March 13, 1924 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-03-13

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- 1 111 1 ll.a 11VL'aA L! A.+



Published every morning except Monday'
luring the University y-ar by the Board in
ontrol of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial
lesociatiofl.- -- - -I
The Associated Press is exclusi-el en-
rled to the use for republication of all news
ispatches credited to it or not otherwise
redited in this paper and the local news oub
fshed therei.
Entered at the postoflice at Ann Arba ,
Michigan, as second class matter, Special rate
f postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
naster .eneral.
Subscription by carrier, $35; by mail
Offies: Ann Arbor Press Buihing, May;
ard Steet.
Phrees : Editorial, 24:4 and 1764t, Busi
tes, 96o.
Signed communications. not exceeding ioo
ords, will be published in C Daily at
ie eiseretion of the Editor. bpon requtst,
he identity of comiun cant - will be
:arded as confidential.
TelophTones, 414 and 176-M
News Editor................Robt. B. Virr
Kditoria' Board Chairman.... R. C. Moria.ty!
ity Editor.............J. G. Garlingtaouse
Night Editorsl
s. H. Ailes A. A. Conncoe
t. A. t3illingron I. E. Viske
harry C. Clark P. M. Wagner
Spota Editor.............Ralph N. Byers
4tomen's Editfr............Winona Hibbard
unday Magazine Editor......F. L. 'Tilden
Music Editor.............Ruth A -lowel
0.qsistant City Editor....Kenneth C. Kellr
)irector Michigan News Bureau..R. G. Ramsay
Elitorial Board

Disasters and accidents are not un-I
common, but none seem to be so well
standardized as the mine explosion.
"Deadly gas," "charred bodies," "de-
pendent families," "entombed men";
are all stock phrases in the report
of a mine explosion.
The words carry a peculiarly sin-
ister emotion. Death naturally repels
us, but to lbe buried alive and to suffer
a lingering death under such circum-
stances as entombed miners die is
doubly repelling.
The life of a miner under the best
possible conditions can scarcely be
considered as a desirable one. His
work takes him into the damp rock.
The light he works by is the murky
glow of his safety lamp. The most1
rugged muscles tire under the heavy
labor that covers the body with a
mucky sweat. And with all this he
still must jeopardize his life. It is a
deplorable state of affairs and the pity
is that it remains unimproved. With
explosions occuring every few months
-each one exacting as its toll scores
and hundreds of lives to say nothing
of the property loss--one would think
that mine executives would be making
herculanean efforts to minimize the
danger. The results are puny. Care-
less ventilation still leaves deadly
gases to hover in unused portions of
the mine. Careless patroling of the
mine does not discover these gases.
Part of the newspaper story of the
recent disaster at Castle Gate, Utah,
reads as follows: "The company of-
ficials say that the rescue parties are
well organized now and are pushing
ahead with all possible speed. If
"prevention parties" were organized
with as great an efficacy, "rescue part-
ies" might, in a large degree, be abol-

With the address of the Honorable
Roy Chapman Andrews, who "thrilled
his hearers for two hours with his ac-
counts of the evolution of his revolu-
tionary theories in anthropology (rc-
port by the Michigan Daily), th e1923-I
24 Oratorical Association series of lec- I
tures drew to a successful close. In
J-Hop extra phraseology, the sound of
his voice died away across the plat-
form, and the lecture was but a happy
Our connection with the Oratorical
Association during the season just
closed was most pleasant, and on our
part, rather dishonorable. We began
by razzing them early in the fall, and
presently we were rewarded by the
gift of a complete series of tickets,
with the request that we keep up the
good publicity.
From that' day to this, we have
never mentioned the good old associa-
tion. We only used one of the tickets
--the rest are mouldering away in
the little hope chest. . . . And ever
and anon the little fellow that gave us
the tickets would come around and
ask us rather pathetically why we
didn't crash through. We feel abash-
e * ~* * * ,,

(From The Chicago Maroon)
City editors and budding novelists
have always evidenced a peculiar in-
terestin the college youth. They
have, in their inspection of under-!





graduate life, looked only for the col-
orful and the bizarre; and they have
recorded, in their metropolitan dailies
and first novels the intriguing rather
than the nornial, the sensational
rather than the representative. And
from their often distorted accounts of
essentially irrevalent university act iv-
ities, there has grown up in each gen-
eration a conception of undergraduate
life which is curious in the extreme.
Three decades ago, in the bull-dog;
pipe-and-sweater, Stover-at-Yale, pe-
riod, the beaux idol of collegiate lit-
erature was the brawny, ingenious
youth who rated wonderful in foot-4
ball, great in track, fair in baseball
snd from there down in Latin. his-
tory and math; the earnest young
man who regarded policemen and cab-
bies as his special victims and who
came to college with the sincere pur-
pose of never being caught. This was
your dad and mine.
Of late, aping Fitzgerald more than
Fitzgerald ever aped life, rewrite men
have treated the undergraduate as a
smooth-haired, impr.actical, mildly in-
effectual person interested chiefly in
football, minor poets, women and gin.
Now from William Allen White andl
the Emporia, Kansas, Gazette comes
a new interpretation of the University
man. He is, according to the well
known editor, a brass-lunged, leather-
necked snob, "and there is more in
the same key."
Perhaps this bit of copy will inaug-
tirated a new epoch, perhaps the edi-
torial conception of college life is due
for a change. But the change, while
welcome, will not bring the college
nan of fiction, journalistic or other-
vise, nearer actually. He will remain
in the same category as the musical
comedy Englishman and the Portfolio
professor, an amusing phenomenon.



- . 4

Ai Einstein

Herman Wise
Andrew Propper
Assistants -

G. Baeteke
rrma Bicknell
rman Boxer
rgaret IBonine
len Brown
nadette Cote
W. D~auis
rold Ehrlich
P. Henry
ily Hine
uning Houseworth
ruth" Kamn
Has Kendall
eph Krugcr
zabeth Lieberman

R. S. Mansneld
E. C. M nck
Verena Moran
Harold Moore
Carl Ohlmacher
Hyde Perce
Regina Reichmaav
Edmarie Schraudcr
C. A. Stevens
W. If S'oncuwaa
i"3. R. Sone
Marie Reed
N. I2. Vial
W. ). Walthuour


Telephone 960
Advertising ..................E. L. Durne
Advertising.......... .Perry M. ayden
Adertising .... ...........W. Ro".Ser
Advertising................W. K Scherer
ccots..... ........... .L. Hae
Circulation............C. Purdy
Vubcation ...............Lawrence Pierce
K Assistants
-. W. Campbell M. L. Irelandaka
dernte" Captan H-arold A. Mark,
Chas. .hampion Byron Parke.
lohn Conlin H. E. Rose
Louis M. Dexter A. J. Seidman
oseph J. Finn Geo. A. Stracke
David A. Fox Will Weise
: nuren Haight I.tF White
N. Z. Bolland R. C. Winter
ight Editor,'PHILIP M. WAGNER
aAs a member of the President's cab-
Iiget and as Secretary of the Navy in
4rticular Mr. Edwin Denby is no
uore. His resignation caused by the
e4nsistent demands of the Senate and
doSouse of Representatives became ef-
fictive on Monday of this week.
Just to what extent Mr. Denby is
guilty of mistreatment of office is a,
matter that is really very little known.
That he did do several athings that
lacked a fine. and matue sense of
judgment is certain however. When
in the mictst of the fire Mr. Denby as-
sorted with boldness that he would do
everything all over again in the self-
same faahionwere he to begin at the
beginning once more, he most certain-
ly did not realize the extnt of such a
sttement. Had he realized he would
p obably not eav made his decara-
tLion so sweeping. There was in truth
no display of strength 'manifested in
saying such-a thing and to judge from
tMe consequences of it it was not a
profitable utterance. - But mistakes
Must be made in order to benefit.
Over n 'retroit the home of the
frmer Secretary of the Navy, several
Grganizations have informed Mr. Den-
by of their absolute confidence in him.
MIore than that they have planned to
tive him a royal greeting upon his ar-
rival from Washington. All this is as
t should be, for after all to condemn
a man on what evidence was furn-
shed in the case of Mr. Denby is really
acting in a most hasty manner. Much'
more time should be consumed and a
great deal more of far-reaching evi-
lence should be considered before a
man of Mr. Denby's kind be condemn-
d. This of course not having been]
lJne, it is a very nice thing that Mr.
Denby's friends are doing what they
are doing.
everyone will quite agree to the
act that at all times did Mr. Denby
aet with the highest amount of sin-
erity. At no time was his integrity
ot be questioned, nor the strength of
u s good-will. Even his most ardent
opponents concede the point that of
naliclous intent Mr. Denby was at no
.me .guilty. Of course they concede
;his for it was after all the truth.
Mr. Denby himself too is to be ad-
nired for the way in which he bears

University students know who Na-1
poleon was, many of them can discuss
Einstein's theory of relativity, some
even know the location of the princi-
pal cities of Europe. But a senior
recently couldn't inform a stranger as
to the location of Sarah Caswell An-
gell hall. Dozens of Michigan stu-
dents have never heard of the Stearn's
Music collection, literally thousands
do not know who is president of thej
Student Christian association, and not
one in a hundred can tell the name of'
the Engineering arch.
Students - who do not know their'
campus are missing a great source of
education and interest. Knowledge of
the campus is intellectually instruct-
ive. 'The student who hasn't visited
the art galleries of Alumni Memorial
hall, who" has not seen the Stearn's
Music collection in Hill auditorium, or
who does- not know of the instructive
exhibits in the Zoological Museuni is
missing some real treats.
Knowledge of the campus enlarges
one's interests. The student who does-
n't know the names of the prominent
students an4 professors, who isn't
I acquainted with the principal organ-
izations of the University, who does
' not even know the location of the
main buildings,--such a student, it1
.is evident, can be only luke-warm in
his enthusiasm for Michigan. And he
imparts only a luke-warm impression
on outsiders who may be interested in
the University.
The next time somebody wishes to
locate Sarah Caswell Angell hall ev-
cry student on the campus should be
E able to tell him. The next time the
art collection is mentioned or some
s other campus feature discussed every j
student should be able to show an in-
terest which comes with knowledge of
the University.

The other day a lad comes up to us
and says read this, and - hands us a
manuscript. Now .we don't know
whether to run it, put it in our M
Book, or send it home to the little
mater. But after all, Caligula used
o run self-laudatory poems written by
other people, so we might as well
Besides, it's over five inches long, and
ve-ry well put.
Ode to Jason Cowles
Dear Jason, of the Daily column,
The master of his stuff-
How can you keep from being solemn'
With correspondents rough?

Limiteds: 6 a. n., 9:10 a. in. and
every two hours to 9:10 D., m.
Express: 7 a. m., 8 a. 'm. and e y
two hours to 8 p. i.
Locals: 7 a. in., 8:55 a. an. and
every two hours to 8:56 p. m.,
11 p. m. To Ypsilactl only, 11.4,
p. n., 12:25 a. in. and 1:15 a. m.
Limiteds: 8:47 a. m. and every two
hours to 8:47 p. m.
Express (making local stops): 9:5u
a. m. and every two hours to 9:501
p. in.
Locals: 7:50 a. m., 12:10 a. m.
2 3 4 5 6 7 S
9 10 11 12 13 14 ,
i6 17 18 19 20 21 22
23 24 25 26 '7 28 '
34Q 31I
Save a Dollar or More at Our
Store -
high Class Work in Cleaiing
and Reblocking
617 Packard St. Phion-e 1790
(Where D. U. R. Stops at State)
Read the Want Ads
Europe, Orient, Etc. 1
To get the better reservations. It will be vary
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Licensed and Bonded Stcarsht lnsurance Aeni

The Fish Building, New York City

"Designing in Masses"

They tell you where to go-~
And you say simply, "Well-
For those that don't like what I
They can go to Hell."

THE new architecture transcends detail and expresses
the component solids of the great buildings of today
and tomorrow. Gigantic profiles are reared against the
sky-true expression of structural facts' has now come
into its own in architectural design, linking architect and
engineer ever more closely together.
Certainly modern invention-modern engineering skill
and organization, will prove more than equal to the
demands ofthe architecture of the future


"It's not so hot to pound out type
And do it- every day;
Sometimes I have to crib and swipe
What otlier authors say.
You college guys just ought to take
My column for a week-
Just try to dig around and rake -
The stuff you say is Greek.

Offices in all Principal Cities of the World




die before your readers do-
leave the stuff alone-
leave all printing and be blue
cry while others moan."
J. D. L.

* * *
For the. Coitest
My dear Mr. Cowles;
Knowing that the word to be se-
lected in your present contest should
lbe as meaningless as a co-ed, I sub-
mit the simple term "Beetle" which
I think very proper. You can readily
see the possibilities of "Wow! Look at
the complexion on that Beetle!" By
using the least bit of imagination one
could quickly derive many applica-
tions and usages.
The Duke of Hungry Point
Among the verbal contributions are:
1. Switch
2. Squealj
3. Squeak
4. Grunt
As is evident, the last three are
from the same contestant.
* * *
Ann Arbor is to have the swellest
Chamber of Conimerce on the face of
the jolly old earth, bar none even in
They are having a campaign, and
they hit all the faculty members, as
well as students they think will help
the town.
We'll join if there aren't any dues
and you get a pin.
Mr. Jason Cowles

Twenty-Five Years
Ago At Michig an
f -- -. -. -

From the Files of the U. of M. Daily,
March 13, 1890.
The report contained in yesterday's
Free Press to the effect that Michigan
will not play Chicago this year was
branded as unfounded by Manager
Baird today. The best of relations
exists between the two schools and
the Wolverines are expected to play

Tonight: the classes in Play Pro-
duction present Four One-Act Plays in
University Hall at F o'clock.
"THE-SWEETEST KISS," which the [
Mimes is to present tomorrow and
Saturday evening in their theatre, as
seriously considered as a possible
Union Opera at one time, but -a
finally ruled out because it did not
offer sufficient opportunity for elabor-
ate scenic and costume effects, which
have recently become so vital an ile-
ment in Mr.. Shuter's annual priduc-
tion. On the other hand, "The Sweet- a
est Kiss" should adapt itself admirably
to the more intimate atmosphere 'of
the Mimes Theatre.
The songs and lyrics of the play are
reported to be especially catching aad
of the best whistling variety. Tihe
book also provides opportunities for
adequate settings in its two scen ,s
and for the inclusion-of seeral sTec-
ialty dances.{
;hecentire production is undr1 I
direction of .Iohn Pro.mae , who i fjd
ing Mr. Shuter's plac during his ;I
sence, while Lionel Ames and Hi-oward
Welsh have charge of the dancing.
The other committees include Robert
Hummer as Stage Manager, Ronald
Halgrim as House Manager (and in-
sistent press-agent), John Plain as;
Chairman of Costumes, and Lymen
Savage as Electrician.
with many other innovations, will have;
its music orchestrated for the first
time in its history by George S. HirstI
of Brooklyn, New York, who orches-
trated the score for "Cotton Stockigs
and is now conducting the orchestra
for Mitzi in "The Magic Ring."
A trained orchestra composed of adl-
vanced students of the School of Music
and well-known players on the campus
has been practicing with the choruses
for the past few weeks. The person-
nel lists Lucile Bellamy as director'
Frank Stiles, Dorothy Alban, GertrudeI
Friederick, and Pauline Kaiser, vio-,
lirts; Walter Battles, 'cello; Wilfred
Wilson, bass viol; Benjamin Boyce.
flute; Clarence Tappan. clarinet; L. R.
Preston and L. E. Cooper, trumpets,
Donald Bullock, trombone; Merle Un-
derwood, drum; Vivian North, piano.
The Junior Girl's Play has always
been recognized for its exceotional
songs, and it is expected that this
year's production will present new
successes of the popular caliber of
"Castles, Fairy Castles," "Reputa-
tions," and similar pieces.
E. L. I

-- ')




When millions now attain so much
by fighting film on teeth

d - - --..,. '...

Then watch and see
what changes this
test can bring to
teeth. They will
amaze and delight

methods. One disintegrates the
film at all stages of formation. One
removes it without harmful scour-
These methods have proved ef-
fective in many tests. A new-type
tooth paste has been created to
apply them daily.. The name is
Leading dentists the world,over
have long advised its use. Now
careful people of some 50 nations
emnploy this modern method.
Results you see and feel


- -
At xyour soy -sWe
6k y a testSee coupon

Stagg's men on Thanksgiving day asj
usual, .e said. BROKEN ANKLE, BREAKS ARM \
Prof. Cooley will deliver a lecture Chicago, March 12.-Helen Fil-
this week before the Engineering So- j key, 15, holder of seven world's
ciety. The subject will be announced records and four American rec-
Slat ords for girls in runs, sprints, !
rjumps and hurdles, who broke 1
her right ankle two weeks ago, \
Dr. G. Carl Huber, assistant pro- Monday broke her left arm when \
fessor of anatomy and histology, has she fell downstairs, while she \
recently made an- important physio- was trying to descend on crut- 1
logical discovery on which he has ches.
been working for some time. It has
long been supposed by standard books j
on anatomy that there are no nerves The taxi-cab will soon become ex-
governing the blood vessels to the -pensive enough to thrive in Ann Ar-
brain. Dr. Huber has shown that lior unless the town fathers keep their
there are such nerves. The discovery eyes open.
is expected to have great clinical im-
portance in the curing of headaches. The man wrapped up in himself is
-- amply justified in being dissatisfied
The spring baseball schedule has with his surroundings.

Careful people, the world over,
use a new teeth cleaning method.
You.see the results in whiter teeth
in every circle now.-,
It means new beauty, new safety,
new delights. It means to children
new protection against troubles
you have suffered,
Let this free test prove the bene-
fits it brings.
Film mars beauty
That cloud on teeth is film. At
first the film is viscous. You can
feel it now. Soon it discolors,
forming those dingy coats.

No ordinary tooth paste effec-
tively combats it, so the coats may
long remain.
Film holds food substance which
ferments and forms acid. It holds
the acid in contact with the teeth
to cause decay. Germs breed by
millions in it. They, with tartar,
are the chief cause of pyorrhea.
Such troubles are almost univer-
sal with people who don't fight.-
Easy to combat
Now that film is easy to combat.
Dental science has found two

Pepsodent brings conspicuous
results. It does more than fight
film. It multiplies the alkalinity
of the saliva, to better neutralize
mouth acids. It multiplies the
starch digestant in saliva, to better
digest starch deposits on teeth.
These combined effects bring a
new conception of clean teeth.
Present the coupon for a 10-Day
Tube. Note how clean the teeth
feel after using. Mark the absence
of the viscous film. See how teeth
become whiter as the film-coats
The results of the ten-day test
will delight and convince you. Cut
out coupon now.

Protect the Enamel
Pepsodent disintegrates the film,
then removes it with an agent far
softer than enamel. Never use'a film
combatant which contains harsh

1571 .
At your store this week I
Insert your name and address, then present this coupon
is week to any store named below. You will be presented I
rith a 10-Day Tube of Pepsodent.
If you live out of town, mail coupon to The Pepsodent s
oropany, 1104 So. Wabash Avenue, Chicago, and tube will
ae sent by mail. ;
'our Name ........... ....... ,.. . ....... ..... I
'. ." "." " ". ." "'" ''. '.. ".' ." .' "


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