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May 22, 1924 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-22

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N DAILY

.

.w :. .

Rexcept Monday
r by the Board in
ions.
onierence Editorial
is e clusively en-

ipaer and the local news pub-
the postoffice at Ann Aror.
cond class matter.Specital rate F
nted by Third Assistant Post-
by carrier, $3.50; by mail,
Arbor Press Building, May-
torial, 2414 ano 176-M; busi-
unications, not exceedin So3o
epublished in The Daily at
of the Editor. Upon request,
>f communicant will be re-
fidentiai.
[TOIIAL STAFF
nes, 2414 and 176-t
NAGING EDITOR
ARRY D. HOEY
,............... Reb. B. Tarr
Chairman.. ..IR C. Norarety
... . . . J . C . G a r l i n g h o u s e
Night Editors '
A. . Connable, Jr.
Y. M. Wagner
..Ralph N. Byer
.r.Winona ibbard
. Ruth A. sowell
Editor..Kenneth C. Keliair
;a News Bureau., G. Raumsa.Y

numbers on local and national politics.
It is only too obvious that shortl3
this organization, especially poteni
in its unknown strength, may rise tC
the highest political importance. Al-
ready, as a signal of prophecy, the
Klan is exercising insufferable juris-
diction in its strongholds Texas and
Alabama, in the former to elect its
senatorial candidate by an overwhelm-
ing majority and in the latter openl3
to threaten Senator Underwood, one
of its most fearless opponents.
The spokesmen of the Klan base
their most fundamental appeal on th(
return to democracy, but it must be
readily apparent to the most casual
investigator that its success can onl3
end in stringent and aristocratic bos-
sery of the most reactionary type. If
the Klan continues to grow with its
present wild-fire rapidity, it will quick-
ly assume the political tyranny to
a far more insidious degree than the
G. A. R. formerly and the American
begion now exercises. Its present
status is deplorable and depressing
but its further growth would be no-
thing less than disastrous.
JAMES BROWN, ESQUIRE
James-Brown,I14. P., "Jamie" to his
friends, a working miner, has been
appointed as the King's representative
under the title of His Grace, the Lord
High Commissfon t the Genera
Assembly of the C'urch f $eotla4

c
t
' C
(
e
s
e
e
1
!

patriotism. The Congress was elected will you bring in them Ethipola vs.
for the purpose of restoring normal state briefs?" Washington
conditions in the country by reducing * * *
taxation and enforcing measures of ucl May be Made of a Scotchman-
retrenchment. It is economically en- The Edinburgh Student, which is the!
possible to provide for the soldiers' equivalent of Chimes at the old Scotch
bonus payments which' Congress has citadel of laarning, has a question
insisted upon and at the same time and answer department run by the
to grant to the people and industries editor. In this month's issue we find
of the United States the relief from this bright answer to some young
the burdens of war-time taxation so man interested in the drama:
greatly desired and'. unquestionably "Yes, Hamlet is a character in one,
so much needed. of Shiakespeare's plays (really written
by Bacon; scholars, haye traced the
connection Ilrough etymoogy)."
those fellas a gonna prove. It it all't'
14 oething its'aoth r, just Prove tr
proyeEall, ly.long. By George'
Y '-NOT BE r. Jason Corvles.
A KTAM SMAN .

ill IIIf III IIII IItII11111111I nIIII t ll tC i if lttll~ffiN f ff~tf#H~l ldflf #iii#li ~ il411
GOLF and T ENNIS SUPPLIES
SG R AH AM B OO K ST O RE S
BOTH ENDS OF THE DIACONAL
A1 tlA-I4-AN. 41 OR I H 1.1,E
Central Time (Slow Time)
Le~kaCsuarba' of Commerce
,Week Days Sundays{r
6:45 a. m. 6:4S a.in.
4 ,$p. m. 44p
J 3 ,LLl T, !'raprletor
Mahone 92A-M Arian. Mich.LC
Read the Want A cbPhone 1593-J for yours
REVIVAL OF
THE PANAMA HAT
By laboratory test the Panama hat
is folund to be the coolest, to shy
U thing of ofishing the ib t con '
Portable hat for summer 'wean hi s,_

-'ciiell E. C- Mack"
oxer Verena Moran
own Harold Moore
nrad Carl Ohliiacher
Cote . Hyde Perce
vis Andrew Propper
rlich :Marie Reed
-namberg Regina leichmann
tner Edmarie Schraudcr
Heath C. A. Stevens
iryV. IH. Stonieman
1ouseworth Marjorie Sweet
ne Frederic G. 'felmis
Kamnin N~. R. Thal
Kei W. T. Wathour
idall Ueqpan Wise
uger
BUSINESS STAT F
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
AURENCE H. FAVROI
. . . . . . . L. l nne
.-'..Pe . hayden
R .. .... .... ... ....W . 1Roesser
.H. E. Rose
. . . . . . L. Halte
.C. Pwdy
- ... . awrenee cf.

Assistants
N. E. IHolland
M. I,. Ireland
Harold A. Marks
Myron Parker
A. k. Seidman
taco. A. Stracke
R. C. Winter

er

I

p' Sf~Y AA :2, 1924
itor-TIIOS. P. HENRY, JR.1
i Night traditionally is an
nsored by the women which
ds in import and significance
ap Night ceremonies of the
is supposedly a dignified af-
is regarded as such by thel
'ho participate either as ac-'
udience. Men, on the other
efer to regard it in a fa
light. At least their attit-
ayed Tuesda'y night on Pal-
I seemed to point that way.
e Freshman Pageant an ap-
silence was maintained but
honor awards were made!
a constant exchange of in-'
among the men, centering
the 'band stand. This was
apparent when the sweaters
rded. Such cries as "Put it
k-fit," and "Bet it don't fit"k
ceard. Not only was this em-1
h for the girls who received
is but it showed a lack of
and co,operation among the
s is a co-ed4iLcatonal institu-
ared to remain so. Let us!
this. '-4

Holyrood alace in tdiibirgh"three
days ago.
Today, if the Prince of Wales wer
to comne to Holyrood, he would b
second to James Brown. James Brown
as if touched by the wand that im-
posed the magical effects upon Cinder-
ella, is no longer the miner, nor ar
there any traces to the fact that he
was a miner. Like in a story book
all outward signs of the hero's for-
mer position in life vanish into ob
livion, and suddenly we behold him
dressed in a manner befitting royalty
with no trace of awkwardness or em-
barrassment visible, his. wife equally
well dressed and presentable, standing
by his side.
Bemedaled police, smart soldiers
and nifoTmed servants are now at
ir. own's command. Indeed, even
the archioness of Ailsa came for-
ward 'from the doorway of the Holy-
rood Palace when he arrived there
and as she took his hand she curt-
sied ow. What a sight that would
have, been for all the ghosts who
hau n the ancient Palace; "that of
Mary Queen of Scots, whose room is
very ear; of Bonnie Prince Charlie,
who geceived guests at that very door;
and t e stern John Knox himself who
was lso often there."
Th appointment of Mr. Brown as
the representative of the King has
stirrei OGreat Britain decidedly. It
has seized the public imagination of
England as a great surprise. But at
the s me time, it is being dered
a pleasing development of emo-
cratic spirit "under the A eis of the
British Monarchy."
What the outcome of this startling
precedent may be is only conjectural.
While there can be little harm in car-
rying out such policy, the good that
it can produce may be great. If the
good is just this development of the
democratic spirit under the Aegis of
the British Monarchy, it is a good
which is truly great. At any rate,
Great Britain seems to have taken an
initial step in further advancing the
world's democratic spirit.

n 1'
- Monda nib ku uptuZ ' ....-'
ously down to the Circus Maxiaius to CAMPUS OPINION
1 get the lowdown on this here now IKu
Klux Klan. Pronounced Q Klux Klan.
t We ,got down there just in time to RETURN FIRE
, Editor:
- hear the ushers shoot off a cannon. Etor:
IThey had a great big cross all li up J E. D., 24, though claiming npt to
Trbe a Kansman, (can it be because I
with electric lights, and reflectors
made ct of' galvanized iron. TheevnJeoudlhaamdt''eo
recognized?) tries to justify the Rlan's
,cross was artfully arranged to cast activities by virtue of their aim.
'its beams on the American flag, which ' These aims, at least in part, are to
was much .used by the speaker when deprive Catholics, Jews, and Negroes
Trriyd 'He called-.it "the only of their American citizenship 1; de-
Swe Alerimetans kne~w,'' and nying them the right to v'e, to hold
t 'Ulld d own hl house every office,or to.have any part in the com-
I h e$ oned ~t
mon government of our country. The,
t1 r~Fe 24st~oo a'rotfnf far :;someKlaniren also aim arrogantly to set
┬░tim the speaker,. a large at man
of about forty-five, with a face like inselves up as censors of other
people's morals (when the normal
e a man who is kind to animals when
man feels he does a good job if he
Su anybody'scharound-touch -bring the keeps himself straight, without taking
platform, and told us how glad he on the management of the business
was to be there. lie then remarked of any one else). The Klan also us-
twas to he the. e thenst ray rk d 'a urps the functions of the state's judi-
a service hof this kind (crafty way cial systent; more than that it' des-
of putting 'the. ceremonies on a religi- troys the very foundation of all jus-
'os' basis right at the start) would tice by dealing out lynch law, deny-
be to sing the first verse of America, lug the accused the constitutional
the national anthem. safeguards that our ancestors strug-
"How many of yuh will help me if gled for centuries to build up.
I sing it," he says. Somebody must The Klan may have other aims, but
have held up his hand,' -because he theys are characterized by the above.
plunged right in, to be followed at If it is American to deny to any citi-
varyinig intervals by the- peole t zen the privileges and immunities
the right and left of him. A musical that our constitutions and democratic
, tprinciples ecure him, then I no longer
failure, we afl agreed.
The speaker then gave a prayer in want to be American. " y
the manner of any Methodist or Con- J. E. D., '24, takes the "Daily"i-
gregational preacher, blessing every- torial writer to task for condemning
thing he could think of, and then the Klan and its manifestations, on
saying Amen. Fortunately he was what he thinks is hearsay and conject-
less resourceful in hitting upon ob- ure. Then he, (J. E. D. '24) proceeds
F ects for sanctification than the pro- to speak of the situation in Oregon
fessional pastors, and got through in with ignorance so abysmal as to be
well under five minutes. ridiculous. -He Vkys the Klan freed
le then plunged into his discourse Oregon of ' Qmination of one re-
whose10gic was this Russia, Turkey, ligious z n." Such an ex-
and England did not expect revolu- pressio m an sympathizer can
tions eight years ago; but Russia, Tur- refer on "' tb The Catholic Church.
key, and virtually, England, have been As I am acquainted with Oregon, for
swept by revolution since that time. his information and that of others
The United States of America does not who may be equally deluded by Klan
expect a revolution-ergo, she is cer- whisperings, let me state a fev facts,
tain to have one very soon. And that, The Catholics in Oregon form one-
o sa the speaker, is why we need sixteenth of the total population. Just
th fan. befote the l lectionyhen Klan
rmain id ) iall to hear this influence.pd enough-epublicaj
x was to fiout the 'Klan's at- voters to de their party to put in
titude toward the Catholic, the Negro, a Democratic tdministration, the Go-
and the- Jew. His attitude toward vernor of the'tate, the mayor of the
them, and the Klan's attitude toward largest city, Both U. S. senators, and
them, he declared, was one of un- all the congressmen, save one, were
bounded affection. He spoke in high- non-Catholics. Moreover, of a group
est terms of the industry, the honesty, of sixteen other officials, including
the integrity, of these three classes ex-governors, ex-senators, and state
of the American people-and left him- and federal judges, eleven are known
self unattackable. to me to be Protestants, and the other
He spoke of the ideals of the Klan five are non-churchmen, or non-Cath-
[ in a political way. When the Klan olics. If that be domination by the
[had enrolled enough man-power, he Catholies, what minus quantity 'would
averred, it intended to rid the coun- J. E. D. '24 regard as a fair repre-
try of the political corruption which sentation?
was now (he said) its bane. In fact Klan influence in Oregon put over
the whole address was just like any the "School Bill" which attempted to
Republican stump speech. A Repub- legislate private and Catholic schools
lican orator would have had just as out of existence. That is an example
much bunk ,about corruption (if the of Klan domination; the federal court
Democrats were in power at the time), declared it unconstitutional, as a vici-
but they would have had to say some- ous interference with the rights of
thing concrete about the reforms they the parents discriminated against,
planned to make if elected. The. Oregon, however, is to be congratu-
Kleagles, inasmuch as they are not lated that she has so promptly repudi-
yet really in the running, don't have ated the Klan; that body has now so
to say anything except that they are dissipated, that instead of controlling
going to pull for the fundamental the election as it did the last one,
ideals of Americanism-which doesn't it will not even have a list of can-
mean a thing. didates in the field in the next.
** * The Klan, "folded their gowns, like
HISTORICAL FICTION the Arabs, and as silently, stole
"Hla ha this is hot stuff" chuckled away."
Pythagoras, royal custodian of the G. D. H.' '24L
Alexandrian public library as he =

glanced over the latest tablet of fic-
tion. L
"Say this is rich' agreed Androcles,
assistant librarian, looking over his
shoulder. ''l p it oIn tle popular
fiction shelf eh?"
"Well it's hard to say" frowned hjs
superior judiciously, "They was only
five copies chiseled out, and we got WHO IS PAUL WHITEMAN? The
to keep 'em in good shape." question may seem foolish and ob-
Andy flicked off his ash. vious, but for the few too immersed
"You're right. We can't afford to in Bach and Brahms or too scholas-
have all our new books get dogeared tic to buy Victor records a detailed
right off. I'll put 'em on the classic history follows that they may repair a
shelf..." 'their social error.
"What! Put the 'Ascetic Age' along- To begin with, Paul Whiteman was

probably accounts inore than ny_
thing else .o r the revivalv
ma and the fact that 'it is being, worn,
this year by the best dressers at Palm 1
Beach and other resorts. The im-
porters report an unparalleled de-
mand for thePanama. Thefling
are laboratory tests of temper ture1.
taken after wearing the Panama, Soft .
Felt and Straw Sailor in the sun for!1
two~ hours :,
Panama coolest, tempertaure 77.9
Soft Felt next, temperature ....79.7
Straw Sailor hottest, temp. ..86.0
We clean, bleach and reblock Pana
mas, Leghorns, Bankoks and all kinds
of straw hats according to regular,
factory methods. We use no acids-
we are not boot-blacks. We do only
High Class Factory Work.;
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Paekard St. Phone 1792
(Where D. U. R. Stops at State)
-Adv.

IT'S COMING

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2m7

For
Flowers
Plants, and
Ferns
Of all kinds
Cal
115

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IU9- IN.' University

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4' ~ - -' -~ ar ~ 5<-

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Cousins & Hall
611 E. University

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omorrow 's Dail

Call

115

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GLEANINGS~
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WOST PIANISSIMO
r night Ann Arbor was in-
o the aims and ideals of
ux Klan in a carefully cal-
dighly theatrical, outdoor
The majority of the vast,
stood fairly enchanted
z hour and a half of clever
ibtly contrived to win the
of the average spectator.
hat a speaker could hold
tItontion on a cold, windy
highly significant in itself
edly deserves passing ad-

T'AX RELIEF OR BONUS
Let 'it be said at the outset regard-
ing President Coolidge's veto of the
soldiers' insurance bill that he could
not consistently have done otherwise.
In his first annual message to the Con-
gress he said tersely, "I do not favor
the granting of a bonus." It is true,
that a paid-up insurance policy is
in general opinion different from a
cash gift to the ex-service men, but
evidently it is not so regarded by the
President. And so long as this is
'the vay he looks at it, he had only
one thing to do. He had to veto the
bill. ;lt was, politically speaking, a
brave deed.
In his instance Mr. Coolidge has
Ishown himself stronger and more
far-seeing than his own party. By
the overriding of his veto, the presi-
dent's leadership has been discounted,
but b his wise act he has proved
beyond a doubt that he possesses cour-
age and common sense; and the in-j
telligent, patriotic people of this coun-
try, in all political parties, will ap-
prove his stand.

774
:r fll~f111tltl~ltfllil O Rfl Dt i'
ID
M Dire
cr AIo m
1Wea
wfasf

IilliiitillifiillifIif00

I II I 11, 4(1 M 14 111 4 111 1 W11 144#4

L
MA L SHO WING

,--~-

OF THE NEWEST

)OBBS TRA WS

ct from Fifth Avenue has arrived the lasf

t necessary, however, to an-
variou qarguments presented,
for secrecy, the play on thet
of democracy, and-..the point.l
Protestant selection. They
nents that appeal to many,
rebuttal only results in fur-#
usion and intimidation. Nor
to attack the various meth-
tual sponsored by this or-S
i, or even to criticize their
ss satirically.
y, naturally, the idea of a
n- n.- n u P. r a' A P hm. n'.?..

n straw hats. Lo
ate of Fashion.
mique feature tha
s comfortable fL
ed by an unusual
gaping of the br
rr a DOBBS strc
hat.

' crowns and wide brims
disfigusesbai

-f_

_. ;

shaped head there is no
lid.

w and enjoy the comfort

'I

- -' - - ' ' ,~, '~' -N,

i

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