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February 15, 1924 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-02-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

[VIAL N~EWSPAPER OF THE
JNI'tRSITY OF XIMCIGAMN
dished every morning except Monday
gthe University y ar by the Board in}
ol of Student Publications.
pbers of Western Conference Editorial
Cation.
eAssociated Press is exclusiely en-
to the uae for republication of all newst
fces credited to it- or not otherwise
ed in thi~i paper and the local news pub-
therein.1
:ered at the pnstoflice at Ann Arbor,'
gan, as second clans matter. Special rate
sag rantedl by 'third Asistant Post-j
r :,eneral*
)scription .by. carrier. $3.5o; by' mail,
i(sAnn Arbor Press Building, May-.
St I ect.
nrs: Editorial, 2414 and 1711-11; Busi"
aedl comnmunications,^not exceeding Soo'
will, liepkiblished in The Daily as#i
if,"retion of the Editor. Upon request,
ide,rtity of communicants will be re-
d as confidential.
--EIITOBtIAL STAFF
I'elepiiones, 2411 mtd 1"96-X
MANAGING EDITOR#
HARRY D. HiOSY
*Edito ....... ..Robt. LB Tarr#
ria' koa U .Aar tian. i..t, L-morra~iy
Night KdttoWs
* iilsg A . 8E. Fisket
billigts n A . t.Coiblet
C. Clark P. M. Wagner i
s Pditor......Ralph N. lijers'
n's Edlitc'r...........W 41i.'ona H ibbard
aph Ldjtor........R. B14. Ta.-
iY M igazir'e Editor . .... L. 'Giltenj
Editor .........Ruth A HowellI
Alit it ',t ditr.., .Kent-~th C Keller It
or Michigan N6,A Bureau.. R. A. Ramsay l
Editorial Board !

:.

tdons and many other colleges have3
nearly completed theisr drives with
large sums of money for their contri-
butions.
The commnittee at Michigan is now
appointed but the nature of its work
is as yet undecided. With so many
other universities completing their'
contributions already, the work of the
committee is definitely cut out for it
and no time must he lost in getting the,
machinery in working order. Michi-
gan men and women can do their partt
in helping out a worldl cause whose!
success or failure will determine the!
rise or fall of nearly half of Europe.
No institution is subject to more
criticism, just and unjust, more vitu-
peration, andl more (listrust than the
daily press. Perh laps 5t hf isi so be-
cause the r'es'i appears III the pulp-
lic eye with so uinuch mnore regular-
ity an~d frequency than any other pub-r
lic institution. In fact, appearing be-
( .orc the public is the very' function
of the daily newspap~er. Each and ev-S
i~y day, and often several times daily..J
the newspaper must conin forth and
lay itself open to more attacks, more
criticism, and1 more vituperation.
The value of the p~ress is mnany re-
spects is unidcre-Ainiated. To the tin-
educated it is a source of education;
to the educated it is a medlium of. in-
formation; to society it is a (lemocrati.
ring force; to crooked p)olitical it is a
deadly enemy', and to the public in
general it is a liumble P~crvant. Sure-
ly -services ,such as the sc nore tlhan
comipensate for the few instance i of
"yellow" journalism that. crop up nowj
and then.
.Without newspaj ers it would be im-
possible to keep informed of the im-
portant doings in the community; andI
much less of the nation and the world; I
inter-national relations would slip
back to the plane which they occu-
pied two hundlred years ago; national
politics would be reduced to mere lo-j
cal issues; powerful oligarchies would
work destruction unhampered by fear
of public exposure; and inter-com-
munity distrust would be fostered by4
ignorance. The. daily press because
of its tremendous circulation has prov-
ed to be a most deadly enemy to po-
litical trickery. Many so-called shady
deals would escape detection and the
tricksters escape punishment were it
not for the public exposure given of
them through the press.
Because' of the " practicability of
reaching the masses simultaneously
the daily press is of inestimable value;
and so long as it must continue to de-
pond upon public opinion in general
for support its good services will go
on. But an -adeqnate, realization of its
functions. is necessary for the proper
appreciation of the press.
.A POWERFUL ORDIINAXN E
Why are Ann Arbor property own-
ers allowed to keep their sidewalks in'

TS EDROLLS
j PIAIBO'\IIJFTHE
JlUNONL
At 11:50 yesterday (a~rm) we ran
into She-Gu.n-Dah and demanded a
contribution. We must have sounded
esp~ecially appealing and woebegoneI
because he promised to help us out.
And at 1:50 we found on our hook
the following:
lirecfios for making or preparing al
funuy-colunn.
To make a funny-column--
One that mirth provokes,
Always start with humor,
Seasoned well with jokes;.
Tlake a little poema
Even without rines,
Dont forget ,a wise-crack
Relished is at times;,
On somte problem comment,
Like the price of coals,
love or other trifle---
Shiake--there's TOASTED ROLLS.
SHE-GUN-DAH.
I'ollo~klng this jolly scheme-
THlE SONG~ OF CREATION
An atom flew among the trees,
Many years ago.
Perhaps you wonder why It flew
About the forest so?
The reason for his lonely flight,
His quite incessant action,
Was that hie-merely felt the lacy
Of physical attraction.,
Th'is law was deeply buried in
Ilis tiny little breast;
It gave him many a sleepless night.
And caused him grave unrest.,

meet, on press conventions, and havet
heard about makeup, and putting the'
punch in a news story, and how to
write leads-long ago.
So they b .ght, we think, to lit int
very nicely with the rest of the staff.
They have, you might say, our goodF
wishes.
).r. .Jason C(owles.I
IEDITORIAL COMMENT'
AMERICA STUDENTS TO TIHE
RESCUE
(The Purdue Exponent)
"Germany's university students'.
must have $150,000 if they are to get
through the college year without
starving."
WVhen this message was presented to
250 students fromn colleges throug))-
oat the country during the Indianap-
jhi3 convention last D~ecemnber~ they im-
mediately voted to endorse a new bud-
get for the European Student Relief-
a budget containing not only this new
Item of GJermany, but also pr'ovision.?
For increascd amiounts- for othei-
countries.'
Without binding their colc'ge.s, the
convention representatives cxlpreised .
the opinion thtat Amnerican students

!

i

Diaries and Desk. Calendars

-AT
GRAHAM'S

BOTH ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL WALK,

vagonmakers, harnessmakers, foun-M
dIry :nen, cabinetmakers, shipbui lders
jr even ditch diggers. Many men now,
living can recall a day when ni
versed in the details of a good trade1~
could /be found the country over. '.h(
vla e c o e wa rep ce 6the village shoemaker. The wagon-I
a aker lived well and held uip his head.I
Now--alas---tli ions of both hang theirI
heads in shame if anybody recalls theI
fact that their parents were journey-
men. The :sons know no trade and can
do nothing well. They have been "ed-
ucated" and therefore they are above
working at building 'a. house, ma~king!
a Whoe or coopering a firkin, as the

.

lb

1, "

GRANGER

k's

FD

1

R

A
c

WEDNESDAY
Bill Watkins

D S
A A
N T
CU.

I

and his

D
A

DR

R

Granger Academy
Orchestra

I

d

;inst5ein1
Andrew Vt; oppe,
Assfitants

Ilermnan Wise

snoiuic t DeIrsponsme i~ v ,s 1 1itc Fcase imay he.
amount needed. The, rest is to be so- Wehvo ay gltee"i
licited from outside organizations and this country.,'Of course, they are onl-:
individuals. Already an anonymiouts fake gentlemen, and hardly self,
gift of $50,000 has been pledged, coin- 'I upkaorting, but they fondly deceive
ditional upon the studonts raisiiig t;i i ,.ennielve s into thinking they are tha
equal amout. 1 real thing. 'Thley know h Iowv to read
Why is this large sum needed? To Iamnd \vriut----amnd seldcun do either--bout3
put the mnatter boldly, termany' s 1 '~the (cy (can wear white collars and thle
dents are facing a slow statrvaition. A jc1 .othing, thait they foolishly believe
number of universities have closed dsigihstem smno ls
their doors entirely, and rep~orts from and quality in the community in which
representatives of the European Stu- they ie
dent Relief in that country p~redict I y h1e
Olur fool systein of teaching putpils
that numerous others will be extinct! in ~ } C ~h rl nvl nQi ~tt ,a

.1G
GRAN4

G E !2'

NA

S

,E

13aecke
Berkcman,
a Bicknell
all Boxer
i, t Boninie
Grown
lette C(tt
. r A~is
1 LEhrli"4
F in Qerle
id Hal
lienty
ug lousewoi'th
nrKa-min
:K eudal

7=7rn--.

R, S. Mansfield
t .L.C M"'ck
Verena Moran
Hlerbert Moss
l 1 arold Moore
'Carl Ohlrnachr
"yde Pere
Regimna .Reichm'no
Edmarie Schirouder
C. A. Stevens
4 . it I"oitnfaZ
N-. R Stone
Marie Reed
N. B. 'I".ial
S. B Tremble
W. j. Waltiour

BUSINESSSTAF
,.Telephlone 9110
BUSINESS, MANACS&5
LAUYRENCE H. FAVROT.
v."tstR .... .-....... ,... E,; L .l D ....
Ivcrtisinlg............ Percy M. Hayden
Vt,i iw .......... .....,... V Roesser
v,.rtising ........ ...V.' K Schemer
counts..........A. S. ,W'rton
culatioi........... .C, Purdy
Ulscatrun..........Lawreuic Pierce
,Assistanlt !
W. Campbell N. .' Holland
irire Caplan M. . Ireland
as. Champion4 Iiar~ld A. Marks
in Conlin Byron Parkei
jis M.1 Dexter 11. E. Rose
;eph J. Fin -1i A. J. Seidmuan
vi( I.- Fox Will Weise
wen lHeight C' V. White' -
1.L. Hale R. C. Winter
_- Il
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY' 15, 1924 s
ight, Editor-PHILIP M WAGNER;E

Hei felt 'that hie was not complete.-
A sense of Imperfection
'1-lad got possession of his soul,
And plunged him in dejection.
"Ahi, woe is me!" he often sighed
Before he went to bed.
"I have a feeling that this grief
Is going to my head."
lie lived a life of misery
And heart-corroding woe;
And all because he couldn't name
This grief, which hurt him so.
But one day, resting on a piece
Of petrified sub-stratum,
He saw a sight which made him
gasp!
He saw a female Atom!
"Aha!" he said. "It's now quite
plain.
I*1 simply have to meet
'This, atom. Then I'll marry her
And 'then I'll be complete!"
He tried to make her learn to love-
He tried and tried and tried.
And finally she coyly said
She'd be his blushing bride.
And from this small but loving

s

______a condition which endangers the life
Im ~ and limb of passersby every time it!
SBALLOT I snows. The simple expedient of soe
- Irock salt or at least a bucketful of4
j IFeadera are requzestedl to check sand would make it l)ossible for pedes-
their approval of one of the fol- ( trians to walk along the streets with-
lowing l'rolositions in the Na- (I out constantly watching out for a dis-'
Jtional College Referendumh on( aster. Two ladies are reported to have
j Prohibition andl mail this coupon, I fallen. within the last few days not
to te Eitoral eparmen of more than a block from the City hall
The Michigan Daily, Press Build- 1 and still nothing has been done.
ing, Ann Arbor ( Tile Daily attempted to find out fromj
1. I favor retention of the Pro- li the city attorney whly the ruling re-
hibition amendment and Volstead ( laced to this subject was not being en-
act as they now stand forced but was politcly informed that.1
~2. I favor modification of the I he was out of thme city. Police head-
Vlstead act to permit the sale ( quarters were neat tried and it was E
jof light wines and beers J here that we were allowed to appre-
3.I favor repecal of the pre,- I,(date thle full reach, the extraordin-
ent Prohibition amaendmnent ar power, of the lawmaking and law-
Name...............enforcing bodies in Ann Arbor. Yes.
Addrss . Der...(lTlie Daily was told, there is an ordin-
(once to the effect that residents mnust
- '}keep their sidlewalks clean, but there
('ARRYI~ '1'HITisWIno penalty attached for its infrac-
Amercancohe~estudntsthru th to make arrest*! In other words what
out the nation are rallying to the sup- reads as a mighty Ann Arbor city or-J
Dort ofItheir destitute fellowv work- d (inance is little more than a meek
Sra of Eur-opeM whos.,e condition haslbe- reqluest of citizenms to please make their
d,cme lmost unbearablc by the fall- sidewalks lit to walk onl.;
i: ng of cudrrenacy values and thme break- This appear's to be =about as ine anl
ugof trade conditionas. Never before( examplle of the (deplorable kind of
in the his;tory of the world has Intel- toothless4 legislation nowv in vogue as
lectuali!,sm sufered so severe a set we have come across for some time
bac a' ithis i thse ewyeas fl-As many timges as it has been pointed;
lowh; it upo n thees fwteareato-out that what we need are not,,new

pair,
(atomic moan and wife)
Game Cells--which are
base
Of all organic life.
Marve Greenwood, of

Always
something new on
Bruswick Records

the very
-mureli.
Greenwood

within a year unless help is received
from outside.
The money which 75,000 students
earned during the summner by working
in the mines and factories was prac-
tically valueless by the further defla-
ti n f c re c . U ell yz n srunning rife, and those who in pre-
vious years worked from four to eight
hours a day during the college term
now are deprived of means of earn-
ing their own livelihood. The self-
help enterprises, which operate kitch-
ens and try to aid the neediest cases'
are breaking down from lack of capi-
tal. Professors are being forced to
leave the universities and engage in
#unskilled labor in order to keep their
families from starvation. As for sci-
entific research, it is at a complete
standstill. A visitor to one of the larg-
est hospitals in Qermany reports that
insulin, the new cure for diabetes, al-1
ready used in America for twelve
mnonths, was unknown there.j
The Student Friendship Fund for
three years has been the life saver to
which the educational life of GermanyI
has been clinging. Up to now it has
acted in the capacity of helping the
students to help themselves,-encour-I
aging them to organize their own en-
terprises for aiding the neediest in the
miatter of food, clothing, books, liviiig
quarters. But now these students are
becoming less and less able to help
themselves. Unless America helps
them thruogh the present emergency;
they will be obliged to abandon thmeir
university caeers--not to go to workf
for there is no work. Rather, as one
observer predicts, "They will become
the prey of the various extreme politi-
cal parties and form the nucleus of
forces for civil war."
Here is a tangible way of bringingj
about understanding between ntationtsI
14ast summer~ rep~resentatives o1' thirty-
two nationalities gather'ed together -tn
flarad, Austria, to participate in the!
international confer'ence of the Euro-
pean Student Relief. Many of these
nations were both recemnt and tradit-
ional enemies, yet by the time t he
conference closed, there was a sync-j
pathetic understand ing between thie n
all. It was p~ractically a Studenmt
League of Nations.
Support the Studenit Frlienmd 0mp
Fund and take your part ini this effort
for international peace amnd unmder--
standing.
OUR FOOL SCHlOOLIN() $rI YEM
(The New York Comm ercial)
When the banks of this country arc
besieged-as they ame--by young men
who know no trade and have no spe-
cial training, but who seek wom'k of i
clerical character p~aying coniparaz-
tively small wages, it indicates a sur-
plus of labor-such as it is. But when

:11 j~u lu (,i}(v t11LfjtA1fl5 UOLU .I .llt
with which they can earn a living has
-much to answer for. The worst of itsI
crimes is when it tm'anlsformts a bloy
fromt a manly youngster into a sissy j
too good to soil his hands with work
of a constructive kind.
ADRIAN-ANN ARBOR BUS LINE'
Central Time (Slow ''imne)
Leave Chamber of CommerceI
Week Days Sunrlays
6:45 a. m. 6:45 a. m,
12:45 P. m. 6:45 P" m.
4:4 P. M.
JA S. H. ELLIOTT, Proprietor
Phone 926-M Adrian. Mkih. j
GENERALISTEAMSHIP,AT. ckts
Tlkt.Travelers Checks. Letters of Credit, Tour-
istl Insurance, etc. Passport. visaes. clearanc(e
jpapers, readmission affidavits, ete.. information- ?
i;L4Euroe Orient, Cruises, Tours, etc.
Our legalized papers bring relatives and friends to
U. S. from foreign countries. INSURANCE.* Ali
kinds, Best Co's. for your busluess, home, alto. etc.
E. G. KUEBLERi, 601 E. Hluron St.
Phone 1384 ANN ARBOR, IICH.
NOW

2526 Linger Awhile--Fox Trot
I'm Sittin' Pretty Ih a Pretty Little
City- Fox Trot
2549 Say It With a Ukulele--Fox Trot
So This Is Venice I-Fox Trot
2551 Sleep-Fox Trot
Dancin' Dan-Fox Trot

2528 Old Fashioned Love-
Fox Trot
Out of Sight Out of Mid-a
tFox Trot
2485 That Old,Gang of Mneo-Paz TtaS
Wonder If She's Lonely Too.r
Fox Trot

BennieKrue ersOchestra

Adds zest to college life!
IF you haven't"-heard Bennie Krueger's orchestra .play
"Linger Awhile" you've missed the biggest hit
this season.
When Bennie's Band starts, the wallflowers bloom again,
the stagline gets busy cutting. T4he slip-horns tremble,
the saxophones quiver-man, it's harmony!
Go to your BrunswiclW dealer. He'll gladly play the latest
Bennie Krueger records for you. New ones are on ;sale
every few days.
Here are more Bennie Krueger Records

%Te Sign of 3.2fsical $Prestige
PHONOGRAPHS AND RECORD S,

and Gilgore (the Mans Shop) says
us: :Mow bout a little something
our new pipes, hey?
We said: What new pipes?
Ilie said: Our Sasseeney pipes.
All right we said.
Their Sasseeney pipes are swell.

te
on

Lament of a Disappointed Bijm
lithely I went to the mailbox,
And nmournfully came away:
F"or I didn't have even a postcard-
Not one--on St. Valentine's Day.
The Countess.
Mamil lne Angle
Oh blithely I went to time mailbox--
But you see me now, wiping my
eyes:
Bleca use all tile mail I got Valen-
tine's Day
Was a bill from long-suffering
Guy's.
PeanutsI
Cowles:
Did you notice in The Daily story
thme other day where it said Whimsies
would be on sale at all the goob-
stores?
Jeff.

lien "s Hats
25 % Less
W~intcr hats, but many of
themi are in 'colors and
styles correct for spring
wear. Regularly $3.50
to $6.
Warm Scarfs
25% oLess
Bruslicd wool and knittcd
scarfs that will 'serve for-
ycars., Newest colors.
Regularly $1.50 to $4.
lien 's Sweaters
Very Special
Now's tlhe time to buy.
$12 ones, $9.65. $10
values al-c. $8.50. Sweat-
ers regularly $8.50, now

ik

1.!!tii1!!!!!i f!!!iI iii~li.6il igi! ifIl161igi*I Ii11I 11lt11#~gi1#f1!#fldIl#####71111.
fe ae o~an, c99
1)J~IJ I, t)iX.~ h1t~I\LOm
- -'~R
a * - -f
e a e
4w+-
Pearll Necklace?.
Senor'inow

m

.. . _ .

World wvar;amever before has the in-
t lle;tush ciass of any-country been,
-o doiliitely the bulwark of world
1linovxledge as the Amnerican college
studentW is today: Time European stu-!
(lent u1111,t be helped it'sschiolastic Wlie
i, to b,,, maintadined in the western con-j]
t11nentill countries, food, clothing,II

laws framed, but old laws enforced
lawmakers will continue to clutter up
their lengthy codes with such helpless3
u ings as the one in question.
As the' fact. were stated to us, themre
is, no reflection to be drawn oni the.
police force: they are helpless. Per-

.
5

The D~aily office
tr youts. They are

is flooded with
nmostly Freshmen

nviA -.n .Il --, -.- " .....,n....,..r.,,d - I

hapis thme wise men who have arranged ancu are all very very experienced in-
for themn believe that they will have a dems fte aighdcn

the membemships of the useful and
productive tradles, p~aying good wages
to those who have master-ed them

Idled if t1
oif foreign
ilrc to calr
,Three y,
1( ge stuic
blroad and11(
to Ileet th
i'-y of i
"'neat need

d moral help must o b , ectnyayp necioswithnTeIhenn .S wnl n rcial oyugmm
goodl psychological efc nya. ncirorsTeIheigH .,dideadpatclyn on e
ae half starved, half clothed, __________________________ or the Petoskey H. S. Specta- ? seek to be app~renticed to such call-
ly fighting men and women ;en tor, or the Highland Park H. S. Glad- I ings----as is the case-the aspect of;
a. universities and colleges iator or sonmething like that. Any- things imndustrial, so fam' as our grow-
my on. TwentyFv Years now mnone of them are new at the news-I ing youth may be concerned, takes omi
ears ago the American col- * paper game, not by a long ways. 1 quite another hue.
nts realized the trouble a- /l t i Ichgan1 And after all, writing stories about ( Our public school system may be an
various aittemlpts were miadle Prof. Kenelm Digby of the Forestry' admirable thing-some of us had ne
e responsibilities. The futil- I department isn't much different fromI educational advantages other than it
dividual help to meet the 1Yrom the Wies' of the V. of 31. Daily, I writing stories about Miss Killis, the supplies-but it seems to the thinkiing
Is oif almost half a contin- Febz-utary 1,, 1809. new chemistryv teacher. or' Mr. Petti- man that it t.ails in its wor'k of realy

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