Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 09, 1924 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-04-09

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


iled every morning except Monday
the University year by the Board in
of Student Publications.
ers of Western Conference Editorial
Associated Press is exclusively en-
* the use for republication of all news
ie credited to it or not otherwise
in this paper and the local niews pub-

keeps pace with production. Notwith-
standing, the general good signs the
stock market has been weakening.
What is the trouble? The doubtful
state of mind seems due more to poli-
tical than business conditions. People
are becoming worried about the pos-
sible effect of recent inquiries and re-
velations of national prosperity. Some
question the honesty of our public life
in general and feel that government1
in America is "breaking down." Others
are less moved by evidences of de-
struction partisan spirit and fear of
what the pr.actical effects may be in
this year's campaign.



r General. To the citizen more concerned with!
scriptlon by .carier,. $ao; by mail, the welfare of his count'ry than the im-
ices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May- mediate fortunes of any political par-
>nes: E-ditorial, 2414 ana 176-M; Busi- ty, there is nothing really alarming in.
960" the situation at 'yashington, and there
ned communications, not exceedin 300 is a plain course to follow. Such a{
s will be published in The Daily at citizen is bound to feel that nothing
lisretion of the Editor. Upon reqiuest,I
identity of communicant will be re-, permanent is to be gained either by
d as confidential. painting things blacker than they are
or by covering them with dishonesty
EDITORIAL STAFF and incompetence where they exist.
Telephones, 2414 and 176-K As a sensible merchant remarks,
MANAGING EDITOR "It is necessary to clean out the Au-
HARRY D. OEY gean stables in Washington about once
in a generation, and our willingness
Editor..:..........Rcbv B. Tarr to undertake the job should be re-
rial Bo0ard Chairman. ...R. C. Morarity +
Editor..............J. C. Garlinghouse assuring rather than disturbing."
Night Editors;
y C. Clark T. I:. Fiske
P. M. Wagner In a recent issue of a prominent col-
s Editor............. Ralph N. Tyvtrs sr
e's Editor..........Winona Hibbard lege paper many people were sur-
c Editor..............Ruth A. Howell prised to see a story to the effect that
;taut City E:ditor..Kenneth C. Kellar
tor Michigan News Bureau. R. G. Ramsay the intramural department of that
latics Editor. Robert B. Henderson college was to be abolished. After the
rkman A Cs. Mack experience which Michigan has had
na kne Verena Moran with our own intramural department
n Brow er Carl Ohnacher it is hard to see why any school would
e te Cote U yde Perce
Andrew Propper want to abolish an organization such

Ann Arbor, we learn from the poster
quoted above, is to be the scene of
another Boys' Conference. If it's as
full as col material as the last one,
we are in favor of it-and from the
advance notices, it won't be nothing
Dear Cowles:
She was in the upper study room of
the library yesterdiay. A piquant lit-
tle blue hat, with a blue ribbon done
around and fastened by a nickel buc-
kle on the right side of the front, al-{
most completely hid her bobbed hair,
brown, of which a little peeped under
the front.
She always laughed when she spoke
to. the girl in the brown hat on her
right, especially when she talked with
him who sat first beside, then across
from her.
Dark blue serge with blue ribbon
trimmings was her dress, scarcely
visible from my viewpoint because of a
coat with black trimmings.
She is small, but just right, and if
she sees this
"Maybe she'll write me,!
Maybe she'll phone me,'
Maybe she'll radio-"
and I hope she will anyway.
* * *

-- t1 r31tll I-ll tllr l ltrtflrtrtirririr r l e rr r e r rir i r irr irr ir iir i i r t trrr
(The Pennsylvanian)
Few cannot harken back to the days'-The Latest Spring Fiction
at prep school, when it was consider-
ed a quite clever thing to place tacks
on the master's chair or put a mouseE - 1
in his desk, or even to stretch a string .n1 I S DOOK Od J S
across the hall so he would fall over Both Ends of the Diagonal
it in the dark. But all those foolish -
pranks were presumable discarded as




One's amazement is hard to ima-
gine, then, when one finds no less a
learned and august body than the
Faculty of the Wharton School hid-
ing down the dark corners of learn-
ing ready to stretch a string across
the halls of learning to annoy, harass,
and trip up the unsuspecting student.
At the March meeting of that body,
a motion was passed in regard to the
conduct of examinations and quizzes
that seems tottally unnecessary-and
its only utility, to use the vernacular,
as something to "rub in" on the
Wharton School student. The con-
text of the legislation was that dur-
ing such quizzes and examinations,
all unnecessary material brought to
the room where the latter was being
held was to be placed in one huge
heap at the front of the room. Wheth.-
er such material bore a relation to'
the examination mattered not, it could
no longer be placed under the seats
or similar pace, but was intended
to be kept out of reach of the wan-
dering clutch of the student.
For several months past, the seem-
ing tendency in the Wharton School
has been to work toward a closer re-
lationship between teacher and pupil,
while evident progress had been made
that would pave the way for a possi-
ble return of the honor system. But
such petty acts as these serve but
to widen the breach, and make the
point of complete understanding ats
far away as ever.
Such actions can never hope to
make a scholar of a man, if such is
their motive-for a feeling of repul-
sion is stimulated rather than any
added interest in the work. Only
the broadyrindedness and liberality of
most professors and instructors, in
what even they considered too radi-
cal a measure, is all that averted a
crisis in the :matter. But itis the act,
rather than its interpretation, which
leaves a bitter taste in the students'
mouth. Such a dictatorial piece of

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 avy
two hours to 8 p. m.
Locals: 7 a. m., 8:55 a. m. andl
every two hours to 8:55 p. m.,
11 p. m. To Ypsilanti only, 11:4G
p. m., 12:25 a. m. and 1:15 a. m.
Limiteds: 8:47 a. m. and every two
hours to 8:47 p. m.
Express (making local stops): 9:50
a. mi. and every two hours to 9:50
p. in.
Locals: 7:50 a. mn., 12:10) a. mn.




fAqpq~ Th~~


roll li lick
P. Henry
n~ng I lousewo
ilr [line
-othy Kamin
as Kendall
eph LKru erm
abetl i Licern

l eglita lPcthranin
dniarie Schraudar
rth C. A. Stevens
N. fl. .St neman
-Marie Reed
N. R. iT)al
. T.). Walthour
nann herman Wise




Telephone 960
#t v - t'o..... ...... ....1.F.L.. Dunne
tivertism ...........Perry M. I ayei
Adve siwt .................. W. Roeser
t det sing........,.........R. Rose
Alccttau,..............I. L. 1 ae
C irccilation............... P v
'Azblicain............awrnce 'ierce
'., t , CaptU Iants lan
.U. CL bepeF. 'l an
{ 1 h mpion Harold A., r
f 1n 1 a. nA. Strac
7aV,!A. Fox R. C. Winter
LaBuren Hlaiht
WEDNE DAY A PIl 9, 1924.
Night Edlditr-PHItIP 9 WAGNER
flLhn standadize ne*syapfrs,
the;s, and farmnhg; they may even
standardize emotions, learning and
,speech; they probably will standard-
ize the calendar and the date of Eas-
ter; but there will always remain at
least one insurmountable obstacle to
complete stand ardization. They caxn
never force Spring t regulate her
coming by a time-table, the vernal
With wat egotism and acclaim the
Weathermen all over the country an-
nounced her arrival on March 21!
Everyone told everyone else that that
was the first day; of Spring's sojourn,
that she arrived at midnight. Every-
body was full of information about
her and anxious to spread it.
Yet all the while that delightfully
coqueitish young lady. laughed up her,
wind-Blown sleeve and doubtless re-
marked, paraphrasing Mark Twain,
that the report of her arrival was
greatly exaggerated. She smiled ami-
ably and tenderly at their assumption
of great knowledge, for ages in their
passing have made her tolerant.
,Spring .knows that the egotism of
man has changed very little since his
birth. She knows that just as Alex-
ander dreamed of a vast Asian Empire
so man dreams today of an infinite-
ly greater empire, a dominion over
Nature, which he can never accom-
That ever youthful and elusive
maiden, Spring, knows the value of
keeping her swains awaiting and rec-
ognizes the humbling effect his policy
has on their ego. She knows that if
she were to come every year on the
same date mhan would lose interest in
her and regard her as his slave or his
wife. As it is, the longer she post-
pones her arrival, the greater is the
rejoicing when she does come.
All of us enveloped in her warm
embrace feel the blood within us fow
faster, and our hopes, tarnished by
the gloom of winter, become bright-
er; and there comes to us an acces-
sion of power which 'makes all things
seem, possible to our expanded
strength. Once more we feel our-
selves the lords of creation.
The business situation just now is
a curious one. A prominent business
n-rhnr - rmanndn 'ni n arr

as this, that means so much in the COLUINIST OF 18
lives of the students.
The intramural department ot Mich- 1. The walls of the Natural Science
igan provides any student, who so de- auditorium are clean except around
sires, a chance to compete for supre- the thermostats, where there are a
macy among his fellows in any sport lot of janitorial thum-prints, th1
that is recognized on the campus. spoor of countless temperature ob-
Through this competition many stu- servations.
dents ar'e thrown together and they 2. All the good modern stuff in the
dEn. ae d thr Lb ary sgpu on rese vedb the rhe
often form friendships that are last Library Is put on reserve by the rhe-
ing. The derartment provides sched- oric instructors in order that their!
ales for inter-fraternity competiion, stupid students may read them. This
ulsIeffectually prevents eager bennies
for inter-class and all-campus par-
ticipation in all branches of sport. The from getting at them.
eyes of the varsity coaches are ever on 3. When a girl gets in a street car,
the alert for new material and it is sall the other girls in the car stare at
not unusual for some good varsity her and make mental comparisons of
material to be discovered in the course hats, shoes, .etc.'
of: intratnural compitcn..4. When one studies in the Library,
Anothergoo l tingtiat comes from one is disturbed by the chattering of
actual participation in sport by so alh the people until about 9:30, when
nrost of them leave. Then the librar-
many men on the campus is the spirit
of fair play an4he realization of what ian goes around and slams .all the
at.A ti itaeally is. A man 5A n who knows history
#rcalizes w 'rat it is to play a hard 5 itra itr
ealizesm t t er all to losehard tnd writes it is called a scholar; one
!clean m'eaenddtien a.ter all to lose, .
only after-be lhas had the same thing who doesn't know history and writes
ohit is called brilliant.

S. M. T. W. T. F. S.
1 2 3 4 5
6 7 8 9 10 11 12
13 14 1.)16 17 18 19
I20 21 22 23 24 25 28i
2~ 28 29 30
Save a Dollar or More at Our
t Store
Iflgh Class Work in (leaning
and Reblockingt
617 Packard St. , Phoe 17192
(Where D. U. R. Stops lt S5ate)
On the Inside BACK COVlERof
$155Ripnd2 tp TLAND
Sges Rou dhltr A h 4 AN
36 day tour Entghund, France $ 6
SteamsIfp Agt. I~pR 1$4


Iailoe Seq-Addressed Envelope
PIRICE'-Lower I'iour, 62.75. Balcony $1.10, $1.65, $2.20




r A


legislationis odious and would well be
carefully reconsidered at a subse-
quent meeting or repealed en toto.

~ . ,
_ _ is

happen to him. it nirny help to teach
him that the rules make the game and
that any thng which he does towards!
cheating the rules only serves to spoil
the game. Let us hope that our intra-
mural department will continue to
grow in its scope and that it will
come to be fully appreciated by all.

All this, as we say, is from the
notebook of alad of 18. Of course
we're 19 now. .
I AllDenizens will kindly report
early for dinner tonight, and will
wear white shirts, as we intend to
have a couple of prospects I

TONIGHT: The Play Production
Classes will Present "A Doll's House"
by Henrik Ibsen in IUniversty Hail at
8 o'Clock.

Read the \Vant Ads
Mode Shope
A bore Arcade
Street and Afternoon
G awns and Blouses
For All Occasions
Also Hemstitching



Ago At Michigan

From the Files of the U. of M. Daily)
April 9, 1899
For the first time in the history of
the University of Michigan, a debating
team won two unanimous victories.
Last night in the finals of the Central
Debating Leag,4c contest, Micliigan
defeated Chicago by the unanimous
vote of the judges. Although the Chi-
cago team was strong they lacked the
thorough preparation that Michigan
Sousa's band will make its second
appearance in Ann Arbor tonight
when it plays in University Hall at
8 o'clock. Sousa is at the peak of
his career now and a wonderful pro-!
gram may be expected. The band is
here under the (auspices of the Wo-
men's League; and the proceeds will
go toward completing the Women's
Candidates for the varsity track
team are asked to report to the coach
this afternoon. Regular practice will
begin tomorrow if the weather per-
mits. All tryouts will be'expected to
remain in town for practice during
the spring vacation.
L. L. Renwick, '99 'Iit, gave a very
entertaining organ recital last night.
Mr. Renwick has been studying the
organ for several years and expects
to go to Europe this summer to con-
tiue his study.
The relay race for the interclass
championship, which was given as
part of the program arranged in honor
of the visiting state legislature, was
won by '00 Laws. In this race J. B.
Wood, '00 Law, broke the Gymnasium
record for the 440 yard dash.

around. These boys have been * * *
very highly recommended by our ]jTHE WHITNEY THEATER, our ownj
! Alumni, and are possible Deni- proud and prideful house of the Arts,
zen material. is quite bursting with activity for the
By Order of the Id Est next few days, housing no less than
three attractions in six days, and all
* * * of them worthy Broadwray successes
Martinisville, Ind.; but mainly be- in their particular fields.
* * The first of the list, Anne Nichol's
This now straw ballot that the Re- "Just larried," is to all inten:s sand
publicans took yesterday was a jolly purposes quite what its title indicates,
sort of a graft. On the instructions a pure bedroom farce; only in keep-
to the boys ran the voting booths was ing with the times the beds have been
this sentence: eliminated. It is one of those pieces
Use your own judgement about ask- that by some unaccountable miracle
ing people to vote. run and run and run in New York, de-
Inasmuch as the booths were run spite the fact that it contains neither
by members of the Republican club, mind nor matter. It is simply a frothy
we should not be at all surprised to truffle that pleases for the moment,
see a victory announced for one of and for the moment makes barrels of
the following men tomorrow: LaFol- money for all concerned.
lette, H. Johnson, C. Coolidge, C. Alice Brady, playing Ann Arbor in
Hughes. But of course It doesn't mat- "Zander, the Great," and in sense
ter much anyhow.. 'became the father of the entire Wo-
We registered six times and each men's movement.
time stuffed an empty ballot in the Above its propaganda "A Doll's
box. That's frustrating the capital- House" also brought into being a group
istic interests, hey? of characters and situations so vivid
* * * and soundly theatrical that nearly all
WE NOMINATE FOR THE the great actors of the day have ap-
HALL OF FAME: peared or longed to appear in it.
Hon. John E. Sedwick, first be- And after all this, you will admit E
cause he lives at Great Incohonie, that you tremble a bit when you think
1 Martinisville, Ind.! but mainly be- of amateurs attempting the produc-1
cause he is the High }Chief of the Im- I tion. At least, it will be an unusually{
proved Order of Red Men. interesting experiment as well as an
P. A. Fox, first because he lives at opportunity to see an unusually in-
Coweta, Okla.; but chiefly because he teresting play.
is p cs dent of the Anti-Horse Thief
Ass9ciation, which was founded in Saturday, April 12, is wortb.7y of I
1854. more serious patronage. The play
John A. Longacre, simply -and solely itself, according to all reports, is1
because he is the supreme Tall Cedar sheer melodrama, with the Good Girl
of the Tall Cedars of Lebanon of and the Cute Child, and somebooze'
U S. and bootleggers thrown in on the side
-Mr. Jason Cowles. to add the modern flavor. It reeks
Iwith all the old-fahioned hokum, but
Ann Arbor is notable for the absence it is clever bluff for all that-and it
on public statuary. This is especially turned them away in Gotham. If you
p.enlia irwhen onne think nf the many are in town, you shouldn't miss it.



s au:a¢

A visit to our store will convince you that we have many articles which will allow you to en-
joy your vacation with 'more pleasure and comfort. Some of the items are
Tom We itC ISeaters and
Sapt Coats o all kinds
For riding, hiking,' and all outing wear and in a large assortment of mateiials. For mer
and women-from $2.68 up.
1 Iig Shoes, Wool Socks an- olI" Hose, Army Shoes,
Water Proof an High TopMoc casinPack
Shu r Ladles en
Canoe Ban ke, Auto Robs and Army Blankets
Haversacks, Packrolls, Canteens, Mess Cans, Puik Ten's and Wal
Tents, Grids, Camp Stoves, Raincoats, Cravanettes, Rubber Boots, Etc.
Space permits mentioning but a few of the many items in our stocks. .Anticipate your
wants early thereby avoiding the week-end rush.
Khaki work trousers, coveralls, overalls, and all kinds of work shoes.


Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan