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May 23, 1924 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-23

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a s

1'ied er"ery IiornI Ig Fexcept Monday
it s tlii1' Uiverint% year by the Board in
trtd o ri Studt )! u1"ie ions.
ernrs or3 'Westertn Conference Editorial
) ixion l
d tot'u' u~. Io' rqU'Ilcatln e o~il en
itdul rr'dIki ('t01'.r1 t 5~l~wise
li li i pet a-rnd ltlo ea l it ss .ws
',tleired a.t the :lo f~c a t Ant) Ar'(n
iala , . c¢.pl~ C 05F tLa~fr. )pecla rat
;,t aae r & itan ost
iuhr co ...1,vratstl=
"g~~ nu A11"r i'e Building, NMay'
'.; ; trco-t, -
'oes itia,2414 a116 i 7b67M; basi-
i, gbo.
iin dcr connacjatlofls, not exceeding 300
At iIbe publisiied in The Daily at
lscri"Tl ul the Fdi~or. Upon request,:
?.t1rity o'ejliniun icant will be re-
ld as 1confidential.
I'el ) tr~reS, 214 and 7-
ut Editor........Raba, 13. 'Tar
torial B~oard Chairman... R. C. Morarity
v Editor........... . .. C. Garlinghouse
Nlight Editors
It. Ailes A. B. Connable, Jr.
rry C. clay, T. E. Fiske
h, . 1.Wagner
ort Editor ...............Ralph N. Byers
mien's iuitor............ Winona B'ibbard
.ic Editor .............. Ruth A. Howell
sstant Caity 1,ditor. .Kenneth C. Kellar
ector %)ichigan News Bureau. R. G. Ramnsay~
amratics Editor ...Robert B. Henderson
,ise B~arlev El.izabeth tLieb.ermann
>rmaBl3i,.r.:eil E. C. Mack
rnian Boxer Verena MVIoran
len Brown llarold -Moore
W. Conrad Carl 0Ohhnacher
,rnadette Cote Hlyde Terse
WV. Davis Andrew Lropper
Sol IEhrlicli Mrie Reed
W. Fernainberg Regina Reichmann
O. Gartner }:Amalie Schrauder
lbetli heath C. A. Stevens
1'. Itemry W1V.LStonemnan
inning iIouseworth 'Maijooie Sweet
lily nine Frederic CG.1Telmos
rothy Karnina N. 1:. 'rhal
ra ret Keil W. I. Walthour
ia Kendaillliennan Wise
eph Kruger
Telephone 960)
Ivertistnq............... L. Dinne
-vertisin {........ .F.erry ,S. Hayden
I ertisilg..... .........W. Ricosser
Ivertising..................""H. E. Rose
r Ion................ .....,. C. Puridy
blic ation................. Lawrence Pierce
Assistants -1
W. Carnpbell N. 1E. Holland
nnie Caplan M. L. Ireland
las. Champion Harold A. Marks
hn Conli-n Byron Parker
uis 1\1. Dexter A. J. Seidman.
se{,h J, Finn Geo. A. Stracke
aivd A. 1,ox . C. Winter
FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1924

the student body as is evidenced byI
the lack of interest in the spring
gamnes. The new council must devise
some means of inspiring a new in-
lerest it traditions are to survive.,
The rooming house situation must be
r".cmcdied. These are only a few ofI
the manifold problems which the Stu-!
dent Council must solve in the 'year3
1924-1925 if we are to consider its
.txperimnental stage entirely past.
At the opening of the' track season
a,,e'iy' year, we hear the complaint
that 'too few athletes enter com~peti-!
:ion for places on the squad. ' Aj
;mall track team, composed la'rgely
of stars seems to. have, become a ira-
dition at Michigan. In spite of this
Coach Farrell has continued to turn
out successful teams, but any failure
to win in competition has been caused4
by the scarcity of aspirants for the
track honors.l

WVe don't know when we've felt
so completely uninspired to our priest-
ly tank. We sit here, our fingers
' poised for action, but no words come.1
A new typewriter ribbon too.-
This melancholy ha~s been coning
on ever since day before yesterday.
It was th~en that we received this
poem' fron y ou~ng lyy, with these .sad
words under his signature. But you'd
better readt them yourself...
Some, bedazzled by the gleam of shin-
ing stones and clinking gold,
Make wishes that, such- be theirs 'by
4working hard with skill and stealth.
j ome gain their wish too soon to
llearn those riches have no warmth,


ig' t Editor--NORMTAN R. THIAL
he first period of an experimentI
oi~ipleted recently when the btu-
,t Ct ouncil for the past school year
ie'and turned over its' duties to
(3d ito vvwl ar o to ccompose this
;inzatonnext year. The experi-
u'. ,;ceis to have been a success,
Ione might almost say that the
iod of probation of the student
vernin~g body as it now' exists is
t. At least it, has been definitely
;ablished that the Council as it is
~constituted can accomplish more
n the unwieldy body which pre-
Led it.
s is always true, of . a new in-
;,tion, there have been mistakes
ring the past year. At .times there
ears to have be'en considerable va-
laton and lack of purpose; con-
'ted efforts toward the realization
a' definite aim seems to have been
king. Yet several things have been
comp'ished for which this body and
officei's should be complimented:
y insitituted the foreign student re-
fcampaign, they started the 'move-
nt which it is to be hoped will
nult in participation, in matters of
ident discipline, some steps have
en taken toward the establishment
a cheering section, a movement
Sbeen started towards approved
miling house s for men, and the
iidling of routine matters which
fl to every similar body has been
coinplished with the usual efficlen-
For this work the retiring coupn-
is to be highly commended-they
ye definitely ass'ured that student
vernment is to be of some moment
student affairs.
t rests with those chosen at the
cent elections to act on the stu-
at governing body to carry on this
)r.A definite program should bel
kled out. ,d no ffor shld bI e
aced until every article is accom-
ished. Several weeks ago the coun-
was given assurance that the com-
ttlee appointed to investigate the
ssibility of council participation in
ident discipline cases would make'
definite report in a short time. As
tno action has been forthcoming.
has been suggested to the ath-

Today and tomorrow Michigan is
host to .x00 athletes from every part
of ;the country,' the attraction being
the annual interscholastic track and
field meet at Ferry Field. Most of
these mhen will within a few years be
students in sonic university, and it is
the University's hope that many of'
them will choose to make Michigan I
their alma mater.
Mostiof tho athletes will hb housed
,n fraterity hbouses3,, thely entertain-
ment will rest with fraternity men.
Even though this is the busiest part'
of the college year it is to be hoped
that at, ieastrthea underlassen in the
various houses will assume the; re-I
sponsibility of seeing that these' p7:1
tore university students are properly
impressed . with . the ",opportunities
available in Ann Arbor. Make our
Asitars feel that their abode for the
next few days is their future home,
not merely a temporary resting place.
The University Glee clubs have
completed one of the most success-
ful seasons in their long period of
existence as a musical organization.
A large measure of this success is
due to the organization and train-
ing of George Oscar Bowen who as-.
sumed the direction of the cus at
the, opening of the college y*r.
For several years Michigans ;Glee
'clubs have been mediocre, unfit re-
presex t the University m 'sj ally.
Their concerts had degenera d , into
va evile erfor i"iares ,f q e doot-
oblt-wortl This 'seasn has it ess-1
hid a compliete qhang0-i'n' oic4. t Un-:
der Mr. ,13 ,ep's,,t tel;,gq se' BeLrate
music,,'has °given place -t. the?. c gss-
cal and seipopu ar. The gru~ has
become a chorus 'of talented mtsi ians
'nsteadi of,:a. company of act rs
As a result of t i Worl, th ogan-
. scaion "has" risen from' a positi n of
omparative obscurity, to one o na-
'.o apraninence. ' intering 'fo, the
'rt time in the sectional I tro-
legiate Gle club iiitest' t hiago,
the Glee clubs took second place in
comnpetition with the best Glee clubs
in the middle west. During spring
vacation the longest trip 'in many
years was accomplished with com-
nlete success. Packed houses greeted
the singers at every performance, and
')est of all the rip was a financial
,Perhaps the statement of one of
he officers of the University repre-
:ented the situation when he said
liat the "University Glee clubs had
done more to advertise the University
m the rght, way during the 'current
?ear than any other organization fi
'he campus. To whatever extent this
is true, just so much praise must bel
accorded the work of Mr. Bowen.
In his recent specht on the carpus
Sydney F. Wicks," nglish oveist and
scholar, made a statement tothe ef-
fect that "a nation is not judAed by
what it is doing, but by what its youth
is learning." In the light of this state-
ment it is indeed strange, and in-
compatible with American Intelligence,
that in as great an institution as ours
there is no definite compulsory course
in political science.
Government Is one of the primary
concerns of modern civilized man.
Yet, here at one of the greatest Uni-
versities in America we are confronted
with, a problem. of a dire lac of in-
terest in American government~l fun-
tions. Of the eight thousand students
who were eligible to elect the, course
in political science during, the last
only- emsr onlyasmall. minority

a vailed themnselves of the opp~ortunl-
ity. To all appearances the American
people is one, unconcerned with its
priary function,, that of govern-
S At present there is a compulsory
course at the University 'which has
5as its aim. the teaching of self ex-
pression. The course is of gener-
I ally recognized value, and the stu-

but coldE
To those who think they'll find true
Happiness in worldly wealth. f
Please give to me, Sincerity, to guide't
my steps near Friendship's bower. I
I :would possess all Knowledge's best,
that when I have to boardr
That dismal train by Death inspired,1a
I will have the power
To give up true thanks 'ere I set on tot
§el k the mercy of, iy Lord.
f ~~the last-lie's crd
"Th lat-le'scured"-what canl
he mean? Can lie mean, do you sup-l
p.tose, .that e will write no more<
poetry? Horrid thought!
This last-and we praythat It is
not his last-shows all the old Ivy1
fire, all the old elan; and, too all'
the old sadness and depth of feeling
that marked his work in the hey-
day of his career.
Such a maker of phrases! "clinking
gold,"' "working hard," "true Happ-
ness," "worldly wath," Friendship's
bower,' "that dismal! train by Death
Inspired"-beaners all!
If young Ivy lays down his pen
in this, the pride of his youth, it
will be the world's loss.
It was five o'clock in the aeroon
as handsome young Eros Murray
{mounted his bicycle to ride honkte from
the office, He was In a hu ry; and
irode,,acri s' thi~qcampusto save "time
-although lie knew it was 'raainst
the. irujes . ,
Halfway across he was apprehnded
bywa ajanito'r, wh~o ppped ot t ro i':'
some bushes where he ad lan con-,
cealed, the brown coatx of his unte?
form blending perfectly with the
brown trunks of the shrubbr':
" iat'" sgd tbe' panitor.' e h le
"Dotcha knots you ain't suppsed
to ride'e a lyce across the contus?"
.nquired the janitor.
"Yes," said Eros, "but I was in a
hurry to get home to the litte wife."
Sno excuse," said the janitor.
"You better come with me." And he I
turned in the direction from, whichl
Eros had just -come.
"Where?" asked Eros.
"leece station," said the janitor.
"Aw listen mister," said Eros, a
choke in his voice. "Haven't you
any pity for an overseas man?"
The janitor's eyes softened. "Was
you overseas?"
S"Yes," said Eros. "I was over there,
somewhere in France, with our boys."
"'el"said' the janitor, gruffly,
brushing something out of "his eye
with his sleeve, "I guess I'll let you
go this time."
Dros swallowed, ard.' "Thanks,"
,lie said.
"Thai's all right," said the janitor,
With the above contribution does
Nub bins make his debut.
And at the
Sanme time that
} Nubbins makes
His debut, his
Great predecessor Cowles is in r
damni bad way for copy. The only
thing for it is a poem, I guess.
Hurrah for the spring,
!When all the birds sing!
'Sing hey nomino fol de rol,
Sing hey nominp fol de role .
sCSing fol de ro, hey nonny nonny,
Sing fol de rol, hey nonny nonny.

To0 The Editor:-w
I would like to take issue to the I
article concerning the Klan by J. E11
D., '24. I always question a person's
broad-mlndedness and "~fairminded-
ness" when he makes such statements
as "I am strongly inclined to think,
it is the work of an underclassman
of the mental trend of. the late G.
May I remind this authority thati.
the question of the rite (the burning"
crosses) would be made. clear if ' II-,
would read the Fiery Cross, the' oficl.
paper of the K. K. K. 'it is not
the case of "people say" or "it. is
supposed"-it is the fact ;that tale l
crosses symbolize the Klan order and
"100 per c9nt Americanism." (Even
they do not know what this means).
But the cross with its meaning to
Christian folk is usurped by this sel-
fish and discriminatory organization.
We will grant 'the gentleman that
the question arises-"What is beyond
it all. What' does this unrest sig-'
nify" It signifies that certain people
are dissatisfied with conditions and
would change thenm. But more than
this it signifies that the individuals
concerned believe it'.within their
power and duty to take matters in
hband if they see fit. The average
person realizes that when an organ-
ization takes law enforcement into its
hands that serious problems' ensue.
If it is doubted. that. the K. K. K.
stands for law enforcement, I would
be glad to furnish m'aterial from the-'
Fiery Cross itself, and from authori-
ties who do not deal in "anti-Ilan
propaganda." Such persons can be
E'ven igreiting that conditions
should be changed have we any rea-i
son to suppose that the Klan has the
right to do it in their own way with-
out endangering constitutional law?
The people. of the, U. S. realize that
evils exist bult they believe that such
methods as used by the K. K. K. are
conducive to 'more evils.
May I say that Oregon is but 1 out
of'48. .There are many others in thea
Union .which have not ,fared so well
at the hands of this mnighity and{
damned organization.


Llmilte~ai: 5 a. in., :10 a. in, and
every two hour! to 9: 10 V. im.
Express: 7 a. mn., 8, a, m. and a ez'i y
two uours to 8 p. Vii.
Locals: 7 a. ,m., 8:55 a. mn. and
every two hours to 8:.56 p. in.
11 p. mn. To Ypstlant! only, 31:41,
p. mn., 12:25 a. mn. and 1:16 a. mn
Ltmniteds: 8:47 a. mn. and every two
hours tob : %'i p. in.
Express (making local stops): 9: 5V
ja. m. and every two hours to 9:50
LLocals: 7:50'a. mn., 12i:10 a. mn.


that there is nothing new
under the sun. THEN--

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e"Fi p'plwelrc TPtiRir
n9TQn1T 11NIM HU

if it is True

t t leg
STEAD7Yproress toa respontsiblPa ,os~iop
. . in the business world-or a long period,
of training at minor work before you are
fitted for an cxecutive role?
Tc help you succeed more quichly t1- e Bab-
son' Institute offers an intensive one'-year
training course in practical business. !
From atctual experience the fundamental
prim;. 'pies of business are made clear. By!
positive examples, the student is shiown ihow
to apply these principles in the conaduct of
every day commnercial affairs. I
Write for Booklet
ndfrbooklet "Training for Business
nadfri. Describes the courses in dectail
adgerscpleeifraio bu h
fandcies o conpleteiformain aout the~
mealitif oreInstienrsoshoWt
todeNo iaret ion.reeuierls rt
today. No obligation
:318 WashIligtwa Ave.
r BabSOU P a rk, (u wn) Mass
Daily Classiftied for real results.


I -%' Doesthe'10old :in a diff-rent way .

State, Street

Phione 303-'

..,:. .. ..e.

1). C. '2,
To The Editor-
Mr. Wicks', recent lecture woas the
best exposition I. have heard of ithe
inwardne~s~s p cimiar to certain aspects
of the British Labor Party. I,t con..
lirinedI entr ly .what "I said 'in my
!ecture on British Domestic Politics.
At the sane + timne, although I, do; ftot
wish to look a gift-horse in the mouth,
might I suggest that his hearers tk
his pronoun cements with many ,grainsl
of salt. Why? For the reason under-
lying the statement reported in the;
E Daily,-that Mr. Ramsayr MacDonald
Smarried a daughter of Lord Kelvin.
I knew I.ord Kelvin will; he had no
family. A word to the wise is enough!


E'ither Before 9.A, W

and Return16
A spierndIId oppoituity for tourists, teachers, students ana
kindred s~'l to enjoy a sunm er v iaro'i Europe at a
Ecos;.t ihin the reach of everyone.
MAU E TAI A, July 2nd
TIIL~ACC0JMO'A~lO-Two, Ibree and four berth rooms, spit
and spn ommnodiouis; attractive hpblic rooms-comfortasble
lounge£,smkn roomi, light, airy diniri- room. Good, wholesomne
food. AIn e xc('ent pro,..,en<<{e deck with steamer chairs and all
conveniences -. Thiird Cabin, but in name only. Passengers re-
stricted to tdt, Teachers, Writers, Artists. and Tourists-
peIol)le of rtefinc~eent vhoise society gilhl be congenial.
ENTERAIN lMEN'T - Orchestra, concerts, dances and deck gamnes
w,;i-! onJtrie oYour1- njoyment of the trip.
jji.l]+ Iovo inga Q ' s. re* a ilble tor the Re-



Flwer S-,
Plants, and
Of, allkinds

, ,.,

1227jXWashingLon Blvd.
Detroit, Mich.
Or F I. C.KUEI3LER, Local Agent

I-IASQUESwry to jare:;en' hrcon(--
act plays by Copstauc ,?Macl~a ye,
"Gretna Green," "A hes of li)SEsa,"
an TeSleLnn, ensaMay 28, in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall.
The program, if you know the author,
is fairly reeking, dripping, oozing in
sentiment, but eve~n honey, when per-
formed after the manner of the Chauve
Souris with a frankly silly and slight-
ly cynical g~ist, becomes thoroughly I
charming and delightful-all the
things that trimn your soul into a
blissful, romantic, naive and innocent
The plays are laid in the middle
seventeenth and eighteenmth centuries
--sonmewhere between the two at anyI
rate-and are written in metrical,
lyrical, and very, very, sweet verse.
'The gowns, of course, are of the
powdered wig era, the ladies wear l
pantlets--or is it pantaloons; or pan -'
els? -at least, you understand 'the
figure-and the gentlemen, if there
a~re anry, will 'be in 'silks and satins
and carry jewelled snuff boxes.. In-
cidlently, . there will also' 'be 'a very,j
very- sweet ciostume bill for the ..pro-
This program will conclude the ac-
tivities of the organization for thej
year, and .as such it m erits a m ore ( o t n e n P g i h ).
It seems that a certain attempt. at
dramatic art on. the part of a pro-
minent, faculty member fell pretty

Cousins & Hall,
61 1 E. University

' I1
pi i

691 1.Fluron
Pai uir Res

Phone 1384




w w.wwrkvn:wM..ra- ji


1 1;2 1


Begin's Fic ,y orro"g t Mie 'cl-ock

We must unload--therefore entire stock
of SPRING SUITS---at 'drastic .reductions

$35.00 ,Suits

. .$30.00

$4.0 ut

- $33.75
- $37.50


The night editor is howling for the'
copy.: h~e. 'IEnsi~n.calls this' paper
the "Greatest College Daily." Recog-
nItition at last! Recognition hell!
SThat's senatorial courtesy.
Mr. Jason Cowles
jThe rain which has persistently
followed the Festival from one week
to another in May as it has been ad-

All Crfut and Knapp Felt Hats Dividled Into Two Groups
5$ and 6 -1at- Go At $3.95- .
$71 $8> $9 1 4~sGoAt$4.95 ~7

'' "', 'i

'Pur& Irish Lien Knickers- -Special $3.29
Golf Hlo e--$1 .50 and $2.00 Values, 93c. $2.50 an d $3.50 Values, $1.98

Dutdhess Trousers, 20%7 Off

Caps 20%o Off

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