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September 27, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-09-27

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- -- - --------

Z-1cLLaIj Pots made their first appearance on
the campus a few clays ago and the 0 ~ ~ "R L
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF TIE new freshmen as such, is now officially AR
____________E______________i__nn_____ the campusha few days ago6anAd t i//




Puiblished every morning; except Monday
A-«ring- tueTTivrsiy;+-y h . P adi

d uring the U niverscity year by te e oari in
Control of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial'
A sociation.
The Associated 'Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for reublication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise1
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lisle( therein. _
S-niredl at the n .t flice at tAnn Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
na(l Street.
Plhones: Editorial, 2414 and i76-M; Busi-
ness, 960.
Signed communications, not exceeding S3o0
wi c us w l h publishe in The Iaily at
the discretion of the Editor. Upon request,
the identity of communicants will be re-
garded as confidential.
Telephones, 2414 and 176-H
News Editor...............Julian E. Mack
City Editor.................Barry loey
Editorial Board Chairman.....R. C. Moriarty
Night Editors
E. I. Ailes A. B. Connable
R. A. Biington T. E. Fiske
Harry C: Clark 1. G. Garlinghouse
P. M. Wagner
Sports Editor...:........... Ralph N. Byers
Women's Editor...........Winona Hibhard
Telegraph Editor................R. B. Tarr
Sunday Magazine Editor.......F. L. Tilden
Music Editor.............Ruth A. Howell
Editorial Board

Paul Einstein
B. G. Baetcke
Helen Brown
Theodore Chr:
Bernadette Co
Harold Ehrlich
E. C. Fingerl
T. P. Henry
Dorothy Kan
K. C. Kellar
Joseph Kruger
Elizabeth Iiel
R. R. McGeort

Robert Ramsay
Andrew Propper
J. J. McGinnis
R. S. Mansrield
yst E. C. Mack
te X [1. 1.Pyor
It S. J. Seh11it7
e. .W. L. Scratch
S. L. Smith
in W. 11. SLoncnian
H. R. Stone
N. R. Thal
,erman S. B. Tremble
ge, Jr. W. J. Waltiour

I ie ephone 960
Advertising .. ..............E. L. Dunne
Advertising .............. Perry M. Hlaydlen
Advertising.................. C. Purdy
Advertising ...............W. Roc ssei
Advertising................W. K. Schiere
Accounts......................W. Christie
Circulation....................Jno. lHaskins
Publication................ Lawience Pierce
Bennie Caplan Iarry J. Merrick
John Conlin Donald McElroy
Allin B. Crouch, Byron Parker
Louis M. Dexter Edward B. Riedle
Rowan Fasquelle S. A. Robinson
Joseph . Finn IH. M. Rockwell
David A. Fox H. E. Rose
Lauren Haight Will Weise
Ldw. D. Hoedemaker C. F. White
Harold A. Marks
Night Editor---J. G. GARLiNGHOUSE

newcomer has before him a very dif- TLE FAIRY IN
ficult problem. A large school is in- YOUR hOME?
deed very confusing to one who has I
net as yet fallen into the routine AS we walked down the Diag this
there; there is very little personal morning, watching the people read
contact between student and profes- their Dailies, we heard an excited
sor; and there is practically no super-ut
vision over methods and hours of
study. one person after another arrived at
This places the freshman in a preca- the Rolls page. "Ha!" says we.
rious position. It is taken for grant- Approaching a timid-looking year-
ed that he knows how best to use his E'ng who seemed responsible for more
time, how best to take notes, to read, than his share of the -buzzing, we
and to review. As he frequently said kind of upperclassly, "Why the
knows none 'of these things, he wastes big buzz, Buster?"
'much time and effort, and the result Ie shows us the little chunk of
in many cases is failure as the ree- cloissonne in yesterday's Rolls en-
ords at the close of any semester will titled "Announcement".
show. "Sir" says the little buzzer, "this
A step in the right direction would means that we ARE going to have a
be a course in "How to Study" which chance to tell people why we came
would be made compulsory for all to college." And the little buzzer
freshmen during the first few weeks smiled happily.
of-the term. It is true that no defin- On the strength of this little .in-
ite system could be prescribed which dnte srenofhringthi e, th-
will meet the needs of every type ogorgeous, sumptuous, magnificent.
student. Still any student will profitpgorg zeus, asn-FIsT gncent
- y princely prize again-FIFTY cents to
by instruction in such elementary
the hot dog that turns s the swellest
things as the merits of a loose leaf or essay on why he came to this darn
card system for lecture notes, the ad- University. If we knew why we'd
vantages of classifying notes from as-
signed readings, making outlines for come we'd write it ourself and grab
review, the use of diagrams, and the the mon-but we haven't, frankly, any
idea. .
general distribution of time.
* * *
No mere teaching how to study will A
enable the dullard to get through but As Green As-
it ought to go a long way in diminish- "Dear Mother," wrote home a
ing the number of E's and D's that freshman, "the people of Ann Arbor
students try to "explain away" at are very unk'nd to us new students
home every February and June. - Even the automobile license plater
mock us." ---mier, 27.
- Mr. Emmer's little bit reminds us
Down in Valparaiso, Indiana, there M
is a little Univer a- o f1W nts that the frosh do get a bunch of raw
rhich :l ,tcf r Vc deals. Everybody picks on 'em, from
the established and reputable mer
C5~' as~Oi~ci IYmiiVI a nigc
; nt ic io. iz:itit :1 -:a t chant-highwaymen who have their.
wuwtry. Just 'N lly the Ksu KILLX i~ ambushes on State street-right down
is anxious to obtain control of Valpa- to the lowest worm on earth, the
raiso has not, like other Klan busi- Chimes salesman.
ness, been told to the public. This Chimes cheese uses unques-
About two years ago, it will be re- tionably vile tactics,. He' approache
membered, the president of the univer- the greenest looking freshmen in the
sity told his board that he would re- Waterman gym-poor little devils
sign his position because the institu- who are wondering just when their
tion had become "a hotbed of sedi- father did move to Saginaw, and won-
tion". , This terrified desertion and the dering why they ever left home-and
attendant publicity, may have attract- the Chimes salesman put his arm
ed the attention of the guardians of around this poor lad's shoulder and
"100 per cent Americanism" in their says:
national campaign against the popular "Listen, Brother-Are you in on
disease, mal-patriotism, or perhaps this Chimes proposition, old man?"
they are looking for an institution And the poor kid falls for the sym-
where they can educate their children pathy, and parts with his buck and a
under history professors who do not half.
teach that John Hancock was a sMug Well-that's busness, boy. You got-
gler. ta get along in this world!
The most recent offer made by the * * *
Klan, is an endowment fund of $500,- Jealousy
000 to be given to the university in Jealousy is like a witch that'come
payment for "founders' bonds". This with pussy-footed tread
sum would undoubtedly aid Valparaiso And at our fireside sits and waits
in keeping its head above water finan- Until she sees an arid space with-
cially, but it would irrevocably mort- in our hearts
gage its freedom. Where faith has failed to grow,
The very roots of the Klan are cen- And there she strikes with fiendish
sorship and suppression: censorship force
by force if necessary. If they are able Until we, weep'ng for our wound
to secure their ends through intimid- with tear-blind eyes,
ation, what would be the position of a See naught but drops of blood,
college president, whose institution And hells of hate and vengeanced
owed them a half million dollars? The vows.
tendency of the financial supporters of And then with foggish feet, she
an institution to interfere in its ad- slinks away,
ministration, is unfortunately un- And leaves the wreckage that she
avoidable. In the tax-supported uni- - made.
versities, this evil is almost neglible, Edna Smniit DeRaunn.
but the smaller instititions, because
of the narrow range of their adher- This poem was sent to the Gargoyle
cuts, feel the pressure of outside influ- by which publication it was turned
ence more frequently and with more over to us. It isn't very funny, is it?
deadly results. * * *
Valparaiso may stand between the Sir Careth-We await your arrival.
devil and the deep sea, but is the deep Bring along Lancelot and Kay and
sea deeper than the devil is devilish? any other of the boys that haven't got

Education at Any Price
(The Summer Michigan Daily)
Is education too costly? This is a
question that more and Tnore is be-
coming a bugbear of discussion and
comment among city and state govern-
ments that are obliged to maintain
schools on a progressive basis.
This is a time when cities and states
as well as individuals feel economic
pressure and financial stress. It is a
time when everybody preaches 'and
few practice economy. At such a
time it is but natural that the ques-
tion is raised as to whether too much
public money is going for educational
non-essentials. Such charges must be
first of all faced by school authorities
themselves; they must be able to
justify every expenditure.
Extravagance, waste, and graft
should not be tolerated at any time,
and least of all during these bardI
times. But it is safe to say that thf
funds for education are the most con-
scientiously administered of all tho,3-
waised by public taxation.
And yet there always are, and there
always will be at few critics who raise
the cry that schools cost too miuch.
These critics are apt to forget that the
price of everything else we have hag
increased' profoundly. Food, clothes,
light, land and transportation, and
salaries and rent have become more
and more expensive during the last
:lecade; and the cosit of school build-
ings, school equipment, janitor's ser-
vices, and everything else that must
be provided for in connection with an
educational institution has obeyed the
same law.
But what of the charge that educa-
tion is too expensive for the state tc
afford? The only answer is that edu-
^ation cannot cost too much. The
only, reply is that education at any
price, as any sane minded and right
hinkihg person will realise, is much
ess expensive than ignorance and her
playmate, immorality and crime. Our
government is founded upon the prin
^iple of intelligent and virtuous citi-
'enship. .And the only means of in-
,uring intelligent and virtuous citi-
zenship is by education-education at
any price.

:n. The fellows who own them 'vqn
give you an invitation.
1) E
OF1 --


TI EO RS ad IOAs WAdrl


,and I
Pinked and schwd grain kathcr,
the square t-oe o'f stvle, oud the
1 / KC
broad tread Gf comfcrt l'ke
- ~ Sa popular fsU1 sty!'.
I youlwant to wear
it all winter, you
can, for it's a
. :w. bear f r wear.


t :.~ci.~~r,'--~"A. -
j _ -
I a ,
i l
'1.' -" . -

,'.L j 1





Chancellor Stresemann has ordered
passive resistance in the Ruhr to
cease. He has found that despite Eng-
land's refusal to back France in her
policy of aggressive occupation, the
Franco-Belgian governments are de-
termined to keep their military forces
in tle occupied territory until their
demands are met by Geimany.
Bonar Law, in his last note to Pre-
mier- Poincare, questioned the legality
of the occupation. Poincare replied
that France and Belgium were justi-
Pled in their action under the Peace
Treaty as they had not entered the ter-
ritory until Germany had fully shown
that she did not intend to fulfill her
obligations, and that they were hold-
ing it only, as a guarantee for further
payments. ,He further said that as long
as the occupants and officials of the
Ruhr district continued to disobey the
French authorites and to oppose the
delivery of goods, a policy which he
termed "passive resistance" the allied
military forces would remain in the
country. Only when this resistance
ceased, he stated, would the military
occupation of the district be relin-
Stresemann has now given the or-
der° which surrenders the point. If it
i3 cbeyed, the demands of France will
be net. French authority will be re-
spected and the workmen will return
to the mines and factories. It is then
only for Poincare to make good his
promise to England in order that the
former friendly relations between the
two countries may be re-established.
For a year these relations of the
once such firmly united allies have
been strained. For a perfectly nat-
ural reason the interests of the two
countries have been diametrically op-
posed. France wanted reparations to
rebuild her devastated territories.
England, which. depends upon trade
for her very existence, was just re-
establishing her commerce with Ger-
nany whin the cCujation ccar cd.
Ccrmany's mness smashup com-
pletely t lA eis market for British
products wili the result that thous-
ands of men in England were thrown


By MYt1jE
Canned Goods
An article in a recent issue of the
New Republic quotes leywood Broun
of the New York World on the Aineri-
can press. "Travelling across Agier-
ica," says Mr. Broun, "one is struck
by the singular samenpss, of all the -
newspapers. From Toledo, Ohio to
Havre, Montana, Mutt and Jeff follow
the traveller. The man in New York
reads what Bob Edgren and Hype
Igoe have to say about the fight, and
so does the citizen of Portland, Ore-
gon. New York and Chicago estab-
lish the thoughts and opinions of
ninety percent of all' the people in
North America."
The charge cannot be denied. This
is an age of standardization. From
New York to San Francisco and New i
Orleans to Menominee, Mich., the
same type dances to the same bar-
Iarous dance-tunes, reads the Satur-
day Evening Post and "The Sheik",
plays golf and bridge, and keeps up
with big league baseball. Every ev-
ening thousands of women a thou-
sand miles apart read the canned
beauty hints, thousands of men dis-
cuss the Teague of Nations and the
coal situat~on from syndicated . arti-
cles, and a whole nation laughs over
,Andy Gump and Mrs. Jiggs. Whole-
sale standardization engulfs a nation.
False Alarm
The bankers" in convention at At-
lantic City have agreed that txe coun-
try today is enjoying real prosperity,
but nevertheless are worried over the
"radical" tendencies spreading over
the country. They seem to fear the
future especially as regards radical
leg.slatgon towards the railroads,
towards free trade, and government
Their fearsare groundless. People
will seek strong reasons before they
ever attempt to dislodge the existing
order of things. A few disturbances,
a few fanatical anarchists, a few
idealists, are not the -material of
which revolutionary radicalism is con-
cocted. It will take extreme suffer-
ing and desperation to force people
to turn from the known to the un-
Those shipload§ of immigrants rac-
ing here to beat the quota seem to be
willing to take a chance on our form

......... - _ -- _- -----..... .. . d. ; i
~ . , r .. ..

1.50 t 1


Twenty-Five Years
Ago At Michigan
Reprinted fromgtle files of the U. of
M. Daily September 27, 1S)8.
Thie new instructors for the coining
year are as follows: Lawrence Big-
elow, chemistry; James B. Pollock,
instructor in botany; William H. Butts
in mathematics, and Shirley W. Smith,
instructo.r in English.
President James B. Angell will be
the speaker upon the occasion of the
first meeting of the Student Christian
Association in Newberry Hall. ; Other
speakers who have been secured to
speak to meetings are Prof. R. M.
Wenley, W. B. Hindsdale, and E. F.

anytlhng to do. You might have a
shot at the new contest.
* *
Those of the office boys who fol-
low the lodge doings at the grand old
I coll inform us that a new handshake
is having a great vogue among the
sgootier frat clubs of the town. The
new dope involves a crook in the el-
bow and another one in the wrist,
and the whole business takes place
at a slightly higher altitude than the
old-fashioned one. The motion has
also chanmged, the new one being a
slow pistonlike progression, instead
of the honest: yank that served our
grandperes. Whoosh.
* * *
Card of Sympathy
We have just been informed that
one of the faculty fell off his plat-
form today. With great presence of
mind, however, he prevented the pan-
ic which might have resulted, by con-
tinuing his lecture without a break

e, I - a - - . EarTER

American school in Rome.


Only three students were
by the crash, we are told;
knows how many lie might
tu}bed if lie had stopped.
* * *

God only
have dis-

Prof. Jacob E. Reighard of the Zoo-
logical department .of the University

Tomorrow our first class meets for
the second time.
* * *

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