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April 29, 1924 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-04-29

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red every morning except Mlonday
to University year by the Board ini
if Student Publications.
rs of Western Conference Editorial
ssociated Press is exclusively eni-
the use for republication of all news
scredited to it or not otherwise
in this paper and the local news hub-
Iat the postoffice at Ann Arbor,'
,as second class matter. Special rate
re granted by Third Assistant Post-
iption by carrier, $3.50; by mail,
:Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
Fditorial, 2414 ana 176-ll; IBusi-
communications, not exceeding 300
ill be published~ in The Daily at
etionl of the Editor. Upon request,
tity of commun1icant will be re-
s ofitial.
Iephones, 2414 and 170-M
,tor...............Robs, B, 'Tarr
Board Cliairman.... Rt. C. ,Morarity
or,......... .3. C. Garlinghouse
Night Editors"
ilea A. B. Connable, J r.,
Clark T. E., Fisle
P. M. Wagner
ditor............. Ralph N. Blyers
Editor ........... Winona Hibbard
ditor.............. Ruth A. Rowell
City Editor..Kenneth C. Kellar
Michigan News Bureau. R. G. Ramsay
s Editor ...Robert B. Henderson
arley Elizabeth Liebermann
rkman R. S. Mansfield
icknell E. C., Mack
Boxer Verena Moran
rown Harold Moore
.onrad\ Carl Ohlniacher
to Cote Ilyde Perce
avis Andrew Propper
fhrlich DMarie Reed
'ernamberg Re;gina Reichmann
rtner Edniarie Schrauder
tHeath C. A. Stevens
nry W. 11. Stonewall
Houtseworth Mlariorie Sweet
ine Frederic G. Teltnos
Kamin N. R. 'Thal
tKeil XW. T. laithour
endIall Herman WVise
Telephone 964
.......... .. .L. f)I7nnie
iv ..... .Perry TM. llaydern
ig............. ... .W. Roesser
ng ....................ti. E. Rose
S . . . . . . ... . .. . 1. 1,. Hasle
an .\............... ......C, Purdy
ion ................Lawrence 1'iercr
Campbell N.' V. Holland
Caplan RI. L. Ireland
harnpion Haro d A. Marks

northwest coast of France, waiting
for a chance to cross that smnall body O LL
of w ater that has saved England so E f e . ! r n h l e v s b o k d dIGS rin t e h bo of B s .LO E
Then came an event that almlost "UPPER
spelled ruin for England. Her fleet STENCIL
mutinied. F'or a full week England
was defenseless, butt France never E ast night at seven-thirty-five whe
kne unil t ws to lte.A sip f isuddenly remembered that the Toasted
the once all-powerful English -fleet I4ol oum a u I t n i
. at seven-thirty.
remained loyal, and for _a week it U osvntityfv ehddn
sailed up and down before the harbor IU)t ee-hryfv ehddn
at Brest, signaling furiously and mak- nothing on it. At seven-fifty we
arilved at~ the office.l
ing all sorts of preparations. And the
French, believing a whole English I A1nd lo and behold, in our hour of]I
fleet was about to attack, renained nie(] there was ams .f nmail-high-
.., - cflas mil

(The Daily Northwes(tern)
The statistics compilied by the iReg-
istrar's office concerning the schol+r-
ship- of fraternities, sororities, and the
fopen houses for the first semester offer
an encouraging bit of informatlion for
the administration as well is the or-
ganizations. -~They reveal the fact thtat~
study is becoming more of the fa shion- ~
able procedure among the gloups mn1- i


secure in their ]harbor, while England---" -.-------------to. hn'npeid smses (
quelled the mutiny and regained con- h nyrao edr aeti ue hni rvossmses n
trolof te canne' jfrank and honest 'confession of our that establishment of the proper V.-
tOne ofshepchannsael. Eglndby a asent-mnindednes .is because our gue and attit ude toward decent schol-
cloi bufl. Bt tat as he im, chief never reads-the col, and -will be J astic showing 'has been the aiml of the
reouin oaasnone the wiser. I faculty and students for the past year.
~,f te Frnch * jThe average is not yet up to the!
air ship.Ri would ell thast thesonyjTHE SWE 1LL M AIL' goal set forth, but the rise in the level
anone n si. adof wo uld n. broadcasta theColes..indicates a move in the right direction.#
annonceentof te mtin. Bi Mydea Mr.Cowes:The fraternity average has been a
guns stationed on the shore would You will pardon me for conceal- source of worry because of the high
shell the one lone ship, twenty mile. ing my identity. mortality rate of eligible and able athl-'
away. Bluffs ,are impossible under the1
presue o mder eficeny.As your personal friend and as one"1 letes enlisted among the fraternal or-
Andsseofitmode.n blffcerny "e h anstydsrst bte h anizations. The college fraternitya
<< wh aresl dsie t eterte gZ5An o tgos.. bufe my e Ihas long been held in horror as the '
by" far' a while, but when he runs literary style and the quality of hu- seat of corruption in study on uni-
up against a combine of efficiency and mnor in your colyumn, I have long lab-caps.Th rotfte
I ~~~~~versitycapssThrotfte
nuyscientificlithr knowledge, i his cause is lost.i ored to' induce a certain illustrious trouble has been the disregard andl
In the new scheme of things, in 20th friend of mine, who wields a wicked "cflwn"o h eto fapi
cetr ie hr sro nyfrIpen. to submit a few articles to you. cation to the books among the groups.
thos whoareprepred who areFreshmen entering into such an at-
"teewith the goods." Bluffs worked For a long time he has avoided mle,'moper'av. ecm.epse o.h
in the time of Napoleon, but not ilplut me off; but. now after weeks of gerlait ofppsbcue
the imeof disn, arcniandHaggling marked' by. entreaties, plead-, they followed the leaders who set the.
others of their type.' ings, bribes, threats and even physi-' style, of not :studying.I
cal violence, he has consented to write Buthsylhacane.F-
TILDEN AND PR1OFE SSIONALISM3 i for your colyum, and in case he re- tunately the men and women of these ?
Sportwriters and the world in gen- I covers sufficiently, this will be within ' organized groups that scholarship at- j
eral are up in arms because William a day or two. ter all is the prilimary reason for the !
So yu ma joyull expct t re university's establishment and exist-
T. Tildel nd 'Ihs eendare pro- h ceive, very shortly, the first work of Ience b and that continuance udr hr
fesinl n hsreinain rm Ih that master wit, E. P. Unum, christen- trb h nttto demanded proof
American Davis cup team. accepted. I ed Pluribus, but better known by his o hi~srosesi h atro
Tilden has forced the issue long in nom de pluine-JUINIUS! ! (This isstdfrhelieoybyhegan
the offing with the' result of a wide- not a corruption of 'genius,' tho itI tuoforeuniveyonderbywhegroof
spread protest against the decision mgtwl e)i
of the tennis officials. The decision My reason for notifying you in ad- Ihytkesltr
they gave was inevitable, however. vance of this marvellous' fortune on ..
As the editor of a leading tennis your part is that you may suitablymo
journal says editorially, it is hard to prpr orraesIo h soko
kee aayfrm eronaitesina as #the first article, nay masterpiece, ofTJ T V TP
of this kind, and that is exactly what 1 this revolutionary writer who smears 1Q
*many people are failing to do. TheyJ the ink so glibly. b
are thinking of Tilden and the sped- 'Yours with the utmost respect, I n
fic case at hand rather than the under-; unknown friend.- .
lying causes or the principle invcilvedl. - ~ "TSAR FYODO.R VA'NOVL''i
They are villifyinig the 'tennis conm- Rve yVlnieTil
miteeinteaine my gonwhch' -yaILd-Choosng their most elaborate and
they acted. Such .atteinpLi are use- Otinm bc-yr,
less apd uimjust. in I hve planted three seeds n row corflpenatnAxiTltys
The present code i force throuigh- i1
N~ba wit ti can broen ottles, 1 cow Art Theater openedi its NNcej' ; ruin I
out am~ateur teni cf r~saq ;*ale- Whafit ih t ~in anhrkeeb Gairif ~e ui l
t ., a .. .., .. _._:

!i 1SIiit~iESS1iE1i1lSi1i11111111111Il!1~ I~ll~ l~111111fll11111i1Illl1i111l11{l{Illll{II1tl1-
is a:t. in., :0 a. in. anti F:3i\ 'U' - mm rr
every two bourn to 0:10 n. M. .
Express: .7 a. in., 8 a w. nd. Ievery I In the handling of your money.A
two hours to 8 p. Mi.
Locals: 7 a. in., 8:55 a. mn. and consultation wti th one of our advisors will
every two hours to 8:59~ p. m-,
11 p. im. To Ypsilar:t= only, 1 1:46 aid you in preparing for your future.
1p, m., 12:26 a. mn. and 1:15 a, nEm.BON
Linilteds: 8:47 a. m. and every two
hours to b:4i p. im.
IExpress (making local stops): 9:61&Uir e
a, rte aund every two hours to 9.50! an I 'lc B n
7:50 a n ]a..3n...11 1l1-105 S .M' ain St. 30Sut tt
=.n H112 10 . m_.....___ .. 330""s°1 South .e, State" " yw+w~ r' R !. /.w ~.


.' '4' 4
6 7 8 9 J1 It 12
13 It 15 16 17 IS$ 119
20 21 22 23 ?l2; 26
27 2 9 30
S aive a Dollar or !Lore at Ouir
!Itsgh Cas Work in Cleanintg
anld Reblockiit
17 612aciardI St. 111L911 73'
(Wer I). NJ. BR. Stops at State)

Relld the Want Ads Read the Want Afids

.. . ,

Group Pi'cturcs -


Sa ve 599
14 alk One Block .toi
Davis Togry Shbop

Spring is the time to get your
friends together for a group
ph otograph. Flash light or o ut-
side gouLps. Phone for ane ap-
Lynon& ,,Company
f A " i

R . ' Winter

__ 3

DAYi, APRIL 29, 1924


ight the university will have
od fortune to hear a lecture de-
d. by Bertrand Fussell. Thoug.
d his work are widely known
ghout the country, there are no
many here who have never be-
heard of him, let alone having
anything that he has written. A
many students have been strong-
ged by different instructors to
what Russell has to say. To
who plan to hear his lecture and
never before heard him speak,
,e never read anything that he
vritten, there; is this advice to
There is a book: being used. by
rehmn Rhetoric classes on th~e
as called "Adventures In Essay
nig." Try anpd obtain the use of
)ool( and turn to the essay en-
"A Free Man's Religion." Ber-
Russell " wrote it and it will
he reader some idea of the char-
the personality, and the mind
man he intends to hear. With-
me preliminary knowledge such
is, it is very doubtful if a per-
Wuld get the most out of the sort
ture that Mr. Russell is certain
r all, American hasn't left Eu-
altogether without help). Not
rtion the various American ex-
of one kind and another ,who
been devoting their best efforts
-d solving Europe's economic
ems, there is the little matter of
cash. And it is an eye-opener. I
government estimate creditsI
ican tourists with having left
X0,000 abroad in 1923. During
tamie year foreign-born residents
is country sent $350,000,000 to
friends and relatives abroad,
hie Red Cross and other philan-
ic institutions added $70,000,000.
makes a total contribution of
canny Europeans made a neat
on the tourist traffic. The rest
nearly all "velvet" for our for-
hm a sum, however, need not be
;ed. It is easily spared by a na-
worth $330,000,000,000, with anj
AI income around $600,00.0,000.
it is more blessed to give than,.

Ica declares one a professionaml ho I planted three seeds in a #row--I"Tsar F yodor" is the story of ai sim -
play formone, o who accets iN rCongressman sent ; pie, child-lke rman, the son of Ivan
j m o n e y i ni r e t u r n , f o r iI 't r u c t i o ' n t 5t s1ft h e T e r r i b l e w h o s u c c e u e s i a 'ia ' n ; o e n s l l i d r f r , ( t o i ' p p r e v l p h r t b h oe t h~ - -o f -ii ~
fessionaI. likewise a~ ipies to. an ) Coa pnets 'a' the U. S. Bure~au of torn wie opden by a stru ggle ) eten
other forms of :;port:- Tilden';W ri- A ric.uti e -W:13his imprial chancellor, T1ris (dumn
ing therefore raises h que stioon- zl! One hascbl up a handsome pike 'off, and Prince Ivan ShouslJ,; lead
tioncd in the second .'half of 11e e I ro h poig ri -Ten#
finition of a profees jonal as ;gjv. NN~r W 'U14ink a Congressman Tsar is entirely helpl,-s efore the'
above. Is writin ar ticles on how ,cotill'a i amagic as that?) 'rmmt}es s chening of dodunoff can4
to play tennis to constitutecin >"c Thbementty about it. fully realizes the futlity of his pos
tion? So long as no d urther ri,= Anoi- o istsron g young tinder . ition. is only sol.a cc is in the love
tions on the kind of instructi iz : a e ree onon of his consort, the Tsarina lhnm. -A ,;
incorporated~ in the rule, there ca h oWha ii kt you might garnish, the. final curtain falls:he- bitterly "re

ilite doubt but that such writing doesI,
come. under the definition. Tilden was
receiving money for instructing! read-
ers of certain journals on the art oft
playing tennis.
Consequently the blame must go on
the original ruling regarding prores-
sionalism, and somre very definite
amendments, we feel, are now called
for.. To deprive the general "public

of the w\riting of such a man as Til-
den is to do a direct injury to th~e
game of' tennis in this country.
Unless the existing tennis officials
do act promptly to make sportwrit-
Ing permissible to amateurs we see a
strong possibility that what happen-
ed in golf will take place in tennis.
There will be a split, the players will
divide into hostile camps,' and ten-
nis as a sport in this country will suf-
fer immeasurably. It 'will require
plenty of foresight and imediate ac-
tion to avert this undesirable turn of
affairs, a turn of affairs whicgh inciden-
tally would land the Davis cup in th o
hands of Japan for an indefinite per-
"Where did man start?" asks a Har-
vardl professor. We do not know, but
takinig all things into consederation
we have an idea w~here he is going
to bring_ up.
Trhe season for barefoot boys with
cheeks of tan is 'now open. Spring
danc~s on the campus lawns, however,
have not been announced.
We violate no confidence in saying
that the month of May is the hardest
month in the school year.


But the third sulks where I planted I which have overwhelmed his reign,
Or so it seems t e fdmo! o? ear? "Wy
That -I planted the dum thing Ivan Moskvin, as the Tsar, gave a j
Upsidedown, see?- performance which was as nearly per-
And it's blossomed out in China jfect in its understanding. and vivid
And that some China boy portrayal a; humanly possible. Alex-
Thinks it is probably the swellest I ander Vislbnev:ky's Paris ,vas at
thingI most equially convincing. MAd[Iame
That ever burgeoned out in China! Tehekova's presence on the. stagy add-
And he's pretty proud it come up in ed much beauty, although as the
his hback:yrd. . Ts,)rina she wvas not given. a real o,)=
And it' is also my fancy portunity to uxe her remarkable tal-
That by digging up the seed Pent. All the othcr nmembers of the
And breaking off the stem large cast tare distinctly worthy of,
I could kijll that flower miention for their individual char acter-
Way down in.. QChina-J izations, flawless to the. last sup erix .
--There's the Hand of God for you! Scenically, "Tsar Fyodor" is about
-Caligula. their best. The two sets in the Tsar's
- ~** palace' were typically 'Rutssian and
Before' we forget it, let us call your offered. something decidedly unique to
attention to the advertisement in a re- American audiences in their brilli-
cent issue of thee Daily of the super ancy of color. The final scene before i
tillumn, "Thre Hunchback of Notre I the cathedral, was sadly disappoint-
Dame," which, through the kind offices} ing in view of what had gone before.
of the Butterfield Interests, is soon to The costumes, however, were remark-
thrill Ann Arbor.1 ably beautiful from beginning to end,
After the usual remarks about what' and the make-up, one of their great.
a lucky, lucky little town this was est technical achievements, very near-
to get so much as a smell at this ly perfect.
great pitcher so soon after its re- An understanding of Russian is
lease, we found this startling sen- hardly necessary in order to appre- -
tence:;ciate the perfection of detail which
VICTOR HUGO is 'artistry of the Moscow Art Thea-lI
DAME"1 THE FRENCH PLAY has always ap- 1
If many of our dead authors fol- pealed as a most remarkable accom-
low Victor's example and go Into the plishment, merely as a feat of memi-t
directing game, we may soon, perhaps,oyifntnges.Tepntsnt
look for marked improvement in the that tb.e French patois 'ocoassionalilyI
cinema. In the meantime, we antici- lurks into an ungainly American bro- geatog h at r eeal
with interest, one hundred per cent French and
Italian with a local sprinkling of sup-
er-A stud ents-but "that theyv are able:t
T L E U Kto- rattle off page after page of mane-
1. l script and inject into the entire effort
Senior,, begauded in spring clothes an actual semblance of genuine char-j
and new hiats, barging up South Uni- acterization.
versity Avenue, swing their new canes. The French Play as an annual vin-I

-- oltefs an opportunity to the average college man that canvot
" be excellc-_J in any other line of summer vacation work."
t ~W. E.llarwird spent h s first college vacation working
in a garage. The next vacation work was in a railroad
sna~p. "heFi D sumnmer he took up selling Fuller Brushes.
I-TS first ws"ek's experience and earnings were most gratify-
--l;s a4 °rae earnings for the ten weeks being slghlty
ovecr $50.G0 aweek. Mr. Harward says :-"It is no
iposshle for me to give in wvords my real etiat of the
Caco ~su-11ing of fuller Brushies as an opportunity for the average
strident cdurimig vacation periods."
Trhe +uller Brush Company 'has' a limited nurnber of
openmn<<s, in fine territories, for college men who desir e to
me take u awrkz durin the summer vacaxion. You can secure
hil information fromc
"The loyalty of my Legions was un- TeFle rs o
questioned and now for the first time. F le'T eo
I'll bare my secret. I paid them, you
see, with bars of oh Henryl Hartford - C onnecticut
A Fine candyOl
I Oc Everywhere
eh Senyl is the registered trsdemark o the Willism-
San 047 o., chicago. Ill,,.. . Williamson , Ares.

50 ets.

eo ts.

SeOur , artistic

l~n~a~qh 4 SAWAddmaw naor anes, /

fIt is s aid that farmers are prepar-
inbg for a wet suinmr-so are prohibi-
tion enforcement agents.
Only five more weeks to decide how
you are going to spend the vacation.

It Costs No -More


Seattle, !April 2.-Increased htumid-I
4+,, Cq , n,, n 4a ,..ar in nhni, n p, tnh+1

m olw Im ,

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