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October 11, 1923 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-10-11

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THE, MICHIGAN DAILY

TITURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1923

............

..

OFFICIAL N~EWSPAPER OF THlE
UNIVERSITY OF MICIGAN

t~cror,'t : 3e are i-red. The win-
ning sorcrity 'will be given a lov-
ing cup.
Such is the way Illinois turns out
for if3 annual circus. Michigan must

rublished every morning exept Monday naI
during the University year by the Poard in- I duplicate Illinois, effort and get oneO
Co'ntrol of Student IPublications. - 1for itef. ITll,]lan is feasible and
MNemnbers of Western Conference Editorial the FtUlrl~' Uo:"Y' working together,
Ass.ociation. can put aLafi over. Michigan
The Associated Press is exciusiv(,, en- wnsty whwu olti er
titled to the use for republication of all news' and here is tli' plan to get it.
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise _____
credited in this paper and the local news pub--
lished therein. ____TUHE B{)K PEACE PRIZE
Entered at the postoffice a /\on Arbor, In Spite of the pessimistic attitude
Michigan, as second class mirte with wth'ich the" American Peace
Subscri-'.ion, by carrier, . :j. t mail,thee
$4.00.Award ofa has beef~ received,thr
0i ,': nn A i1 ~ io~ a-is no ,) vable r:,,;j why so _lit-
nard Set
Z'h1 v ~t, , ~di6 ; H3usi- tW itcst should -e manifested
- ~ - tY a ic y leading liinkers of' theI
Sindcommunications.,ot , 'i'i g 300 cottntr'.. Ahhough veiy few can con-
wolds, will be 1iul :.ldin Lailr at
the discretion of the Eio.~a request, Ccive a \\ ar} freed from internationalE
the identity of cornru\cet i1;bere- confl i. o t'vn 'viththe nationaliicj
garded as confides n tiel ontiswie ot
V ~ ~ 1 A iAh-r V th prin aW ity of any system that

ly praised the organization before h
freshman engineering class and ace
that they should give it their best sip-t
port.
The R. 0. T. C. are cramped for
quarters, aid 'it is not situated direct-{
on the campus. These are handicaps
in themselves and might appeal to a
sense of sportsmanship in the student
body to the end of gaining their co-
operation in the development of the
department.I
rairnrninrrrriiriiin-

Church Sqelals

Solve Problem

CAMPUS OPINIONI

To the Editor:
The plaint of the student from Ore-j
gon in Sunday's issue was a hit
pat tic, and stood out in such vivid
contrast to the attitude of another
newgomer, expressed in the Sunday
Magazine of the same issue, who hails
from farther than Oregon, that I am
roused to offer some suggestions.
That any young man should find him-
self lonesome in a great social insti-j

Text o~s x mfrall
BOTH ENDS0'1iiF DIAGONAL WALK

TOASTED RLL1
WE IDELVE INTO
4 jz: TILE POOL

--A

Fl !! .ii'' I 0M P11 f l
NMI %lmiIm.

6

Telephones, 2414 and 176,X I
MANAGING EDITOR
HOWARD A. DONAHUE
News Lditor .............. Jul ian E. Mack
City Editor... ..........harry llt,ey
Editorial Board Chairrnar.fl . C. Moriarty
Z.IT. Ailes ..
R. A. l3illington t, 0 ,(
Harry Q. Clark 1. I. wotniouse
P. M.W~oau
Sports Editor .,.... Rld N. Byers
Women':. 3itr , .........,)na Hibbard
Telegraph Editor.. ...-.It. B. Tarr
Sunday Magazine Editor.....V. L. Tilden,
Music Editor.. ..........Ruth A Howell
Assistant City Editor...Kenneth C. Kollar4
Editorial Board1

Paul Einstein,

1Ru,ert Ramsay
'And r.c v'Propper
A:, Isin tS

it. G. Batek
MJarion Ba, lw
iJ. N. Berk, oiaz
Lien Bro- n
1'ernadette C.ote
G,. W.' Davis
H-arold Ehrlich
E . C. Fingerle
TI. P. Henry.
Dorothy Ka-min
Jtoseph Kruger
Vlizabeth Lielhermn
R. R. McGregor, Jr.

j ) VcGinnis
7.S. Mansfield
Veren :.\l )an
eg,., k ichmiann
S. L. -Smith
W. 11, Stoneman
Ti. R; Stone
K. T :; vo
G7 3 . i ' rle
W. J. W 'tior

i walj -r,!(Ii wars either in extent. or
actual number can not be overesti-"'
mated.
Mr. Bok is no dreaming idealist who
would presuppose a plan of inviola
ble perfection, but rather one desir-
ous of minimizing earthly ills to the
greatest possible extent. Peace for
the "a ire world for all time is thc
I. epreCs5( d purpose of the contest
which he has instituted, but that the
former editor redlly hopes to find
among the thousands of proposals,
one which would stand the strain of
centuri ;, is a matter -for considera-
ble dot IL.
Why is it that anmong the many au-
thoritdes on international law, politic-
al science, history, and sociology and
economics, here no one man has even
so much as broached the subject of a
possible solution to the problem pub-
licly. It would not be hard for one
to construe the silence as an expres-
sion of the instinct of self-protection
against ridicule. Are our thinkers so
afraid of being called idealists that
they hesitate to dwell upon the sub-
ject of an idealistic state of interna-
tional1 co-operation and peace?
But a month remains before this
,great contest closes and it would in-
deed be of little credit to the IUiver-
city of Michigan if none of her eminent
minds contributed their thoughts to!
the final solution. There may be
some already completing papers for the
contest, but they are yet to be heard
from. Will Michigan be represented
in the bulk of great ideas which the
Commission of awards will divulge at
the conclusion of the affair or will
she not?

BUSPN-ES STAFF
Tc;lephoine 000
BUSINESS' MANAGER
LAURENCE H . FAVRO'T
AdvertisingY............ . .... L. Dunne
Advertising .......... ..erry M. Ti 'vten
Advertising............C. i. tdy
Advertising............- V. eser
Advertising.................. K. Schierer
Accounts....................C. XW. Christie,
Circulation............Jno. Haskins
Publication................L~awrence Pierce
Assistants
Benni:" Caplan Harold ,\ arks
John Co"uin Byron
Allin L. Crouch S. A. Kna
Louis M. Dexter H. Mv. o~ml
Joseph 3. Finn H. F. Rs
David A. Fox Will i
Lauren Haight C. F.. 'h
R. F,. Hawkins, R. C. Vih
Edw. .D. lloe, -,aker
Night Elt~u - J. G. GA-,L-NAixUcA
WHAT OTHERS. DO
+The suggestion of opening the new
Yost Field house with a re.,li"1 of the
old Michigan Union fair, for the pur-
pose of raising enough funds to coin-
plete the Union swiming l o, was
made in The Daily yesterd iay norn-

}

t; hV tt'C?~: ' " Len I'.f' c : t i PI P jfl
" I.~'1euarm l. ttladd2~i U ; ixuc
I rn=v:rti~tcd for ;ghat it is and brought
homo to us for what it is; as repre-
sentative and insp~iringly American an
institution as we posses." Perhaps
the best reason f(,,,the lack of knowl-
edge of the army in the lay mind, es-
pecially in the middle west, can be
laid at the door of army officials and
their m'is They seem to desire
publicid',j ~ make no appreciable
effort to 4r_.i Moat advertising giv-
en4 the rL ht through criticism or

THIS pool seems to be raising an
awful. smoke on the campus all of a
sudden. All Chimes' fault, too. We
freely admit,_however, that we are so
interested in the various ingenious
schemes that have been proposed that f
we have actually been talking aboutI
It to everyone we know. By this
sort of digging around, we have un-I
earthed several choice expressions of
Campus Opinion which follow:
Mr. Francis Lathrop Tilden, ed-
iItor of The Daily Sunday Maga-
zine, said : "A bath tub was good
fenough for my old man and it's
good enough for me, by George!"
Mr. John Kelly, president of the
'Student. Council, refused to give
a statement.
Mr. Robert Gaylord Ramsay, of
the Editorial board of the Daily,
said: "The pool is a pernicious
enterprise, and I frown upon it."
Miss Winona Hibbard, Woman's
Editor of the Daily, said: "I
think it will be one of thb best
things for Michigan in this gener-
ation."
Mr. Carroll Jones, editor of the
Gargoyle, said : "I advocate the
counterfeiting machine for rais-
ing the money."
jMr. Thomas Eliot 1'ii~ae , 'i:
editor on the Daily , sai'; v
must bring ourselvesi f.-Oau t?
Stone Age era, and conbine oai
efforts for progressiveness an
reconstruction. Why not dive into
this pool campaign idea?"
Mr. Ralph ]Newell Byers, sport-
ing editor of the Daily, said: "I
think the; idea's pretty wet,"
-m . John. Gray Garlinghouse,
ni1ght editor on the Daily, said:
"It is as important to clwnu sie
one's self while in collego as it
develop that mind of yours. Ciiw
clean, my lads, and contribute to
our bath."
Mr. Harry Donald Hoy, city
editor on the Michigan Daily,
said: "I disapprove of the plan.
It's too big a drain on the Union."
Mr. Carl Egbert Ohlmacher, of
the Daily sport staff, said: "I fall
in with the idea."
Mr. Edgar Ailes, night editor on
the Daily, said: "Every re-blood-
ed man who really believes in the
Maize and Blue should get be-
hind this pool and push it, for the
glory of dear old Michigan.
LET'S GO!"
We, Jason Cowles, Booster extraor-
dinary, think the pool is great dope.
Chimes is frightfully clever to have
though t of the nice plan, and we hope
to go wading by Christmas.
Psych 7 Notes
The occipital lobe runs around be-
hind the frontal axone, up the fissure
of Sylvius, across the fissure of Ro-
lando, then due south to the parietal
lobe, which is just as clearly marked
as the temporal gland which we ob-
serve lurking behind the corpora
1 quadrigemina.
IThe lecture was illustrated with' a
fpicture of a brain, which, if we may
be pardoned, didn't help a damn bit.
We have received from the Union,
the Home of all Michigan Men, a
communique containing the names of
three of the four freshmen we are to
advise. None of them have looked us

up to date, but if they will call at this

tution of twelve thousand vibrant1
questing souls is not easily imagin-
able-and that he should feel that t.he
cause lies ini the institution i, rath-
er startling.
The writer was once a stranger here
himself and had the same. desire for
companionship. But he did not meetr
the same difficulty. If they young man
from Oregon were of a religious trend
he would find an almost excessive!
eagerness to make him feel at home.
And, really, there are soma -quite
pretty young ladies who frequent the
churches. But if hie has a strong
aversion to sects he might not object
to the inhabitants of Lane Hall. Not
.quite so many fair ones there, to be
sure,-but ever so many handsome
ones, and they are not ignorant of the
Iother half of the universe.
Perhaps, however, the student from
Oregon is purely pragmatic. If so
he has mny hearty approval, and opens
the way for the, best suggestion I
know, and that is-Service. No man
*who wants to'get into the harness and
-serve the University of Michigan need
Iworry about companionship. The
SDaily, the monthly magazines, the
S. C. A., athletic jobs, the teams--all
are needing and seeking the man who
has the right spirit of citizenship.
This is the surest road I know to the
inner social life of the Campus-to the
heart of Michigan.
Once-a-Stranger.

.'r
AU

STEAMER RUGS AN I)WLiI8 .N T -'-you 11 need some these fall nights.
'i'ey arc as essential to health z' f''4 -aw. fou'l1 need them for tile games, too. We have
all kinds and a largeasomL f'r, Checks,( . DI. Arnly Blankets in khaki and grey.

Leat ei'Jri
Men's,i e r YI
and wvomcn's in B 'w
suede. Also -
Ma~kna~V, ()'~ :co.
and SweaterCtw
Urusuied X(WI,001 'iY .
styles e it Ibe rpKn
f a n c 'v. n A -c'itio w
have he t'
Wveighbt swe~rcI-<s I I
colors.

A ew
Necessaries
Shirms--all
wool
Golf Hose
Knickers
Slickers
Capp
Underwear
Sox

After ever-yone ese had gorze ,U
a party of freshmeon nmarclw aa iii
the camnpus and hounid up at i.
library where a party of upjper c~ ';
men besieged them aiidwoit' (1110-
tamned by songs 3an(1speeices.

i. vZr yiI~I .pl.-,

DOiNALDSON'S
IlE Sn I' hOUS01TE OF
ANN ARlBOR.

lug, and has aroused a great tL'al of praise and 11w-: of course, comes from
favorable comment. Th~e University sources extraneous to the wear depart-
needs a swimming pool and the sug- Imeent. No effort has been miade 1o in-
~ested plane has proved itself :aluable form United States citizens of the or-,
at Illinois where a crow(,'0o or 10.- ganization of the army, of its basic
000GPstudents turn out o,, th- _ nual founertt o::, its evoluion, its require-.
circu. ei t ; ,cirewards. ;=nclm a fun da-
Tim nmutrt e ; {.ill 'eis a t II nowledge (ilt somfe only from
gigaic i i-in .as hich'' whole }(;q~uaitei's and i., Cio due of every
~student b dy of the Luuiver ay purtici- citjSi.-
Bates. Stunts are put won K e fra-: As i :lo't(t subsidi-ary to the army
ternities, the sorori i i (hI,"x.ie, andI apt.w' tn';. 0. T. C. The orgauiza-
by individuals : :d the uol@ affair tiol i3(:2 a'io Jimportance to the army,

YESTER D AY P .It 1,
Th-e Flicloration of Labor assembled
in convention at Portland, Oregon,I
receives a challenge. After a four
hour discuss~n of the radical sit-
uation, William F. Dunne, communist
and radical, departs with the the-
atrical adieu, "I will meet you at the
barricades." *~
Dunne's attack upon cpreset oon-
stituted authority and the existing
tc d. = ': 4«&' 'in \vas brilliant. He
ja i' r-. i Ii glibness and the.
";v;{ jud, netn of the half-bakedl
:w igensia 'wich is characteristic
cat many revolutionary leaders. lie
biurned up capitalism; he protested
passionately over the sufferings of the
working man; he mouthed all the full
sounding phrases which come s, essy
to the fanatic ; in short his was a bri-
'hlant, if somewhat perverted, effort.
After his speech, Dunne was im-
peached by a vote of 27,838 to 130 an 1
his credentials revoked. Then came
his dramatic challenge, "I will meet
you at the barricades." That last
sentence of defiance hurled full into
the face of the grave assembly may
pass into history. It sounds good,j
but It means little.
There is little chance for barricades.
Men who own a bit of property, whoj
receive high wages, who are backed
by a powerful organization that voices
their sentiments and looks after ther
interests-men who possess these
have something worth preserving. At
the barricades a man can lose every-
thing including his life. At his work
bench he can only gain.
It will take years before men will
be able to even discuss the principles,
of socialism and communism intelli-
gently. It will take hundreds of years
of universal education to put. sucii
ideas into effect. Perhaps it is just
as well that the fear of something un-
known makes "calamity of such long
life."
STwenty-five Years
Ago At Michigan
From tihe files of the IT. of -1.
Daily, October 11, 1898.
The senior law class met yesterdae
morning for the purpose of lectin.i
an editor of the Michiganensian, but
none of the candidates received a ma-
jority, so another meeting was set for
this morning.
..i( . iilb it ;1 1 0 ;d- Git, a n; '

2;13' N. ,FO3URTH AVIFNUE -'..

,-)~5f; '~wA5ik~I& rzi2i.J~.oure -

r
b 1 tC1 ,j.
nr
t F r J
M ;

E. M: WURSTER

." ffi't2L"a':7C: "Z .L§5 .£fi lS':,'9.'.E' i5i . ® .'i Y°AE 1T ' a.. .

-, VA

('L/"ai/ /90\J W. « R vt0.e "ik^M4-"- M. . f tsM.4!!'+"YLYif1Jk. RdO t

Munson rnA r l'') to-p .~ , JMocassin Pack Shoe.
S LBSUKSTOJ

ItE

f "

4v

4/4a-

I ' 'F 1J'

ii) _ ? " ;'

FONI TROT

aims to butr3le , a~ 'ta Iicir
cus in Wp-elabort:,, a.:te ! a'ing;
way. Something of, the Illinois meth-
oid of ca'rryhl" iorb the show is given in
the following clipping from The Daily
Illini:
The circus has come to town!
With, its daredevil gymnasts, its
-bards of cloy-r,, ''-,i:,repetitive
fraternity s, u!ti '-pgaian ii
tary spectacle ant f praad
built by 500 men, I ; ,n; ' : 1eenth
annual Intern ho,,:o ('crcus will
be \vitnarcti dtng by 8,000
spectators in th(. -t bleachers
of Illinois Field.
Circus Managerr L. H. Stormont,
'22, assisted lar E. C. Boshell, ,23,
and. C. J. Wtna coach of the
gYrrnastic s stIc r. ;i 1Capt. R. XV.
Crow, Oi -ictcr of flie military
-feature.,;. have the stage,. set for
one of Illinois' biggest events.
-The Circus will "atI promptly
at 7 o'clock tonic ht 'n a0- te etire
ensemble of 2,001 p i s a rts on
parade. Thee hniv:rsit ') and will
lead the way .o-'und h Ie field, aa4o
..pass in review b )-ore the assex i-
-bled crowd.
The field will be lie} tc it by hun-
dreds of bulbs o a top of tele-
phone poles which have been
erected on the .:Ad. ldHuge searchi-
light n the1!. d, s of the gy -
nasium 811nI' the top of tlhe
bleacher, a nier the dWrection of
R. RFowler, '22, will, itke the

C;' a en the nation is embroil-
; ; eta a of wvar, being one of the
feeders of officers to the army. Ex-
I perience received in the last war
rbrings homne the necessity' of an or-
ganized and trained reserve of officers.
It was actually only after a period of
1 15 months of intensive training from
the day war was declared the first
Smani was set in action on the front.
Tlrc I.0. T. C. is an organization
which given the co-operation and sup-
p~ort of those who make up its field
coul1( help to keeop us in a constant
state of preparedness, and th~ seems
the ,zs 1v method to insure peace.
Con., jess established the R. 0. T.
IC. by the National Defense Act of 1916.
It made appropriations so that each
studlent who enters the department of
militairy science and tactics will re-
ceive $200 to b~e paid during the last
two years of his course in the (depart-

A'Ohl iser fin't T"hat ot' wk.
HEAR ~ N Y11Want to Hlear

24 72-fov e._ {p x j , t

Bennie Kruegerl
Bennie Kruegeri

Orchestra
Orchestra
Orchestra
Orchestra

nmeat., Studlents are given the selec- office between the hours of 3 and 5
tion (if Infantry, Coast Artillery, Ord-! any afternoon except Sunday, we will

nance, andl Signal Corps, and the op-
portunity to keep in goodl physical
condition without takcing time from
their academic pursuits.
There exists a pieculiar attitude on
the part of, some students who are not
Imembers of the It. 0. T. C. This is
given expression at in tervals in ridi-
(tulin; laughter when there is a pub-
lie appearance of the organization. It
can be liroughit to mind at such times
that those particip~ating in these ap-
pearances are fulfilling a (duty, they

be happy to do anything for them ex-
cept lend them money.
Not that we want to row with Jerry.
Iloag, but is he quite sure that he has
the best Merry Go Round on earth at
his place this week? We have ridden,:
for instance, on merry go rounds
with a ring catch-and lie has provid-.
ed no such arrangepment,

2473----. Ai2llx7Vic,,-(,Fcl: ; tr
247l--1- ie lM ay P? 1, P: ;: n 1'I~
Stingo S i'
2476-No No Nora--I 0x h'c
Cut Y\ourself a I KO ;k

Oriole
Oriole

Margaret Young
Margaret Young

i.
I

Gene Roveminch's Orchestra
i 3ngGcne Rovernjnrc is Ol-chestra
IVI II-iis Ambassador Orchestra
Lynia as Ambassador Orchestra

Unsigned comimunic-aj'l
Today we saw the tI:1)'i

ITh lI w i.shops

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