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November 13, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-13

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To the undergraduates who attended
the conference, the spirit demonstrated

cry morning except Monday
versity year by the Board in
dent Publications.
Western Conference Editorial
ed Press is exclusively en-
e for republication of all news
ited to it or not otherwise
paper an4 the local news pub-
he postoffice at Ann Arbor,
ond class matter. Special rate
:)ted by Third Assistant Post-
by carrier, $$.5o; by mail,
Arbor Press Building, May-
orial, 2414 and 176-M; B'si-
unications, not exceeding 300
published in The Daily at
>f the Editor. Upon request,
of cominunicants will be re-
aes, 2414 and 176-M
............Julian E. Mack
........arry 1lP,ey
iChairman.... R. C. Moriarty
Night Edit.ars
A. B. Conna~ble
on I. E. Fiske
k M.Wg r Garlinghouse
............Ralph N. Byers
...........Winona Hibbard
or.............. .R. B. TarrF
ine Editor..,. .F.L. Tilden
. Ruth A -owell
Editor......Kenneth C. Kellar
Editorial Board
Robert Ramsay
Andrew Propper
R. S. Mansfield
E. C. Mack
Verena Moran
Regina Reichmarn
W. 11. Sfoneinan
3. R. Sto a
K E. Styer
N.' R. Thal
S. B. Tremble
W. J. Waitour

by the alumni was especially edifying.
It would have been edifying to the
student body in general and to more
than one who attended the meetings
Saturday, the one regret growing out
of the affair is due to the fact that the
words of wisdom from the lips of these
interested and intelligent men was notj
preserved that-it might be passed on tok
others who owe allegiance to the Yel-
low and Blue.1
It was a meeting where there were
no axes to grind. The University
assumed a receptive attitude-toward
ideas-and .the alumni were enthusi-
astic in offering the best counsel that
they could make available.
This type of gathering makes the
student and faculty man proud that

Let's cease our troubles to re-
And try the Pollyana game
When sorrows come and hopes go
For naught's' so bad It can't be

Today I bought a pack ofI
The clerk was rude and bru
and frowned,
And banged his carbon
I'm mighty glad that he's


they are Michigan men.
There seems to be no question in the
mind of President Coolidge and of
most high government officials that
the United States must continue a pol-
licy of restrictive immigration; not
only are they firmly convinced that
such a policy be continued, but they
are also considering the possibility of
adding new restrictions. To go back
to the old system of limitless immi-
gration is now entirely out of the4
realm of their thought.I
It is generally conceded that immi-
gration must be held in check in order'
to insure national security and well-
being. On' the other hand it is only
with the greatest of efforts on the part
of those in charge of this work that
any amount of success can be attained.j
The great inconveniences and suffer-
ings that many people are forced toI
undergo because of the unfortunate
workings of part of the law are only'
too well-known. Many distressing
problems have arisen since the new
immigration laws have been in effect,
and 'the lack of cooperation on the
part of the ship companies has tended
to augment the seriousness of the sit-'
uation. Many solutions 'have been of-
fered and some of them acted upon,
but seemingly without any great
amount of success.
One of the greatest obstacles to a
common-sense solution of the problem
is the fact that all of the work of
selecting our future citizens is done
on this side of the water. There arel
countless numbers who come here
only to be sent back because their
country's quota has been filled or be-
cause they are not the type desired.I
This is both a trouble and'a needless'
expense to our government and by no
means of small account to the individ-
uals themselves. It would be better
for our government to provide for'
new and more efficient agencies in the

Amid the subway's noise and dins
A carman snapped at me and
Because I heard not what he
I'm mighty glad that he's not
A chauffeur wearing leers and
O'erthrew me in a crowded street
And laughed as I regained my feet:
I'm mighty glad that he's not
I hooked a fish with great big fins
(It was a monstrous whale, I
Which pulled me in a rushing
I'm mighty{ glad it wasn't twins.
There jumps and leaps like Be-
My aching tooth that can't be
What can't be cured must be en-
I'm mighty glad that it's not
There are some girls that nice-
ness wins.
Perhaps some day I'll find a bride
When H. C. L. has lost his stride,
And glad I'll be if she's not twins.
Dire ups and downs and outs and
Have harried me through all my
And brought their toll of toil and
I'm' mighty glad that I'm not twins.
So let us ne'er our troubles nurse,
But try the Pollyanna game
When sorrows come and hopes go
For naught's so bad it can't be
* * * *

(The Boston Evening Transcript)
A classifying and testing age ever
delights in seeking out and prescribing
new tests. The card index Multiplies
and grows steadily in popular favor.
The day of the test tube is reaching
its meridian. And now a member of
the faculty of the University of Wis-
consin, the well-known sociologist,
Professor E. A. Ross, has come for-
ward with the very definite prediction
that within twenty years. we may look
forward to intelligence tests as a re-
quirement for those who would enter
upon the holy state of _matrimony.
How, it may be asked, can we detect
the presence in sufficient quanities of
"natiive intelligence" and how; can we
be sure that so many grams of this
precious metal of mkind,, and not a cer-
tain quality of heart, the pure gold of
the spirit, is not really the magic ele-
ment needed to avoid matrimonial
shipwreck? Intelligence, which is
really a combination of common sense;I
and a fair modicum of gray, matter, is
a desirable possession both for the
married and the unmarried. Is it,
however, an infallible bulwark against
the perils that beset the domestic
hearth? The ability to work out an
algebraical formula, the ability to put
two and two together, the power to
reason from a series of observations. C
is without question useful, and with-
out question adds to the enjoyment
and appreciation of life, yet this abil-
ity has not always sufficed to insure
the success of marriage. There have
been many intelligent persons who
could emerge with flying colors from
any examination set by the professors,
whose married lives have not been
conspicuous either for their unity.
their concord or their harmony,
Others there have been, both men and
women, who would have failed miser-
ably at every hurdle presented by
the intelligence-seeking questionnaire,
whose married lives-at least in their
own estimation, and that after all is
the crux of the matter-would have
satisfied the most exacting demands
of the moralist.
If Professor Ross's prophecies are
borne out, and it is not for us to say
that they will not be, the marriage
license bureau will become an exami-
nation center as well. A certificate of
intelligence ordinarily will accompanv
the marriage license, and it is to be
supposed that there Wlfl be a.doublt
fee to be paid. No'doubt there will ip
cramming schools and special tutors
for the backward, and the forward
youth who would aspireto his lady
heart and hand will not only have to


lephone 960

... E. L. Dunne
........ ......... C. Purdy
..., ....W...W. Roesser
. K Scherer
... ......C. W. Christie
...Perry M. Hayden
..Lawrence Pierce
Edw. D. Hoerlemaker
larold A. Marks
I Byron Parker
er H. M. Rockwell
n H. E. Rose
Will Weise
C. F. White
>n R. C. Winter
C, NOVEMBER 13, 1923

PSED LIBERALISM various countries from which most of'
ie reactionary and radical our immigrants come, rather than to
which have occupied so have these people come here and be
rtion of; the public's atten-; sent back. The problem is one of the
he initial attempts to over-! most serious and vital that our nation,
:ing governmental and sod has to cope with.
a decade ago, Dr. Nicholas,
tler of Columbia university .
ced himself that liberalism { -. r
e of partial, if not complete, Twenty-Fie Yers r
over the w orld. The learn- A o A t)c s tioargom da
r can see the traditioq~al
sapieri ocofrmedtiberaln
iappearing from this coun- From the files of the U. of M. Daily,!
'd and basically dependent November 13, 1898
eals of progressive liberals.
g the situation into which This afternoon, Michigan will line'
ignorant of the ideals of' up against Illinois on the D. A. C.
'y, are thrown at their ar- grounds in the first football contest
3utier fears that the mean-\ they have ever entered together. A
eralism itself will be dis- hard game is expected by supporters$
hin the course of a few of both teams. Michigan had been'
policies are not maintained, looked upon as a sure winner until{
s disembark at Ellis Island last Saturday's game with Northwest-I
homes in Eastern Europe, ern, where she only won by a narrow!'
seeking American ideas.m in.
ie, when they are in the
Ative mood, anti-liberal, il- The new uniforms in which the Var-
radical doctrines are given sity band make their appearance today'j
eir newly formed associates are of a military style, blue in color
and, all under the guise of with silver trimmings, are neat and
Among those who have serviceable. They are furnished by
tvers of discrimination, the the Athletic association in return for
s are opposed, and eventu- the numerous courtesies extended them
ht to discouragement, but by the band in playing at games and
the name of liberalism, a mass meetings.
ly applied to un-AmericanC
Many become liberal A letter recently received from Prof.
. the sense that they adopt Mortimer E. Cooley of the Engineer-
asures for socialistic causes ing department, states that the naval,
satisfaction of prejudices. authorities have given out that allI
beralism of conflict and not engineers must remain in service until
peace is finally consumated.
z universities have the pow- ----
re classic liberalism in this The last issue of the University of
'outh is a liberal by nature, Chicago weekly has the following to
ly in the process of sophis- say about our playing: A goodly ,num-I
at that ideal becomes pole her of Chicago students went up to
educating the young man Evanston Saturday to see Michigan
i according to the doctrines play Northwestern. They saw an ex-
eral thinkers, men such as ceedingly close contest, but disgust-
and Roosevelt, our progres- ingly poor football (except for a few
a may be restored, and the j brilliant intervals) on the part of
the eclipse will be removed. Michigan. I-er team played like a lot
of tyros. Their game was slow, un-
SE 31EN OF THE EAST, even, and characterized with a sur-'
I, WE-ST AND SOUTH prising lack of team work. As for in-
k a small body of alumni terference, it was only in evidence
ear and far corners of the spasmodically and then was fregnently
me to Ann Arbor for f shattered by Northwesterners. Unless
with the President and Michigan advances wonderfully, Chi-'
rs of the University. They cago, provided she reaches her old


Ten A. 1. Sunday at Van's
"Rolls! "-Shuffling of feet-Square-
toed shoes-Round-toed shoes-Stub-
toed shoes-Dainty pumps leading to
alluring ankles-Boots that suggest a
tenderfoot in the North Woods-Shuf-
fling, mixing, shifting, bumping, dis-
appearing under tables and appearing
before chairs-"Make it a pair!"-
Clattering of dishes being pushed off,
a table with one fell swoop into a tini
basket by a cocky-looking individual
with a rakish chef's cap and a dirty'
rag-Co-eds--In Fur coats-In knick-
ers-In long gloves-In fuzzy sweaters.
--In browns and blues and reds-!
Light colors are sporty now-Light
blues, faded buffs, washed-out browns
--Shimmering black for church-
Black with a touch of soft white lace
descending in pleasing ruffles-"Wheat
cakes!"-Buzz of female* conversation
-Hum of male parlance-Mumbled in-
troductions over coffee cups-ExcitedI
recitals of the night before over grape-
fruits-Rattle of change from the
counter--Cheerful "Hi old Topper"
and dour, dark-brown-taste-in-the-
mouth "'Lo!"-A fond papa at the
counter with his snappy little daugh-
ter-Evidently it is her day-Parental
dignity and protection, male superior-
ity, fade before the flash of a new
world-"A Denver!"--A brown-spot-
ted punch bowl heaped with sugar-
Co-eds with coffee in one hand and.
rolls in the other making a poor at;
tempt at looking out of place and
helpless-Fuzzy bobbed hair and ele-
phantine ear-rings - Zanzibar? -Col-{
legiate looking men lolling over ai
table and smoking pipes-smart young
chaps with Dobbs Hats-A pall of cig-
arette smoke-"Rolls!"
* * * *


show that he is able to pay the first
month's rent and groceries, but that ior Collige Mcn
he can also aiswer 1i uesti0n that -
may be asked of him by:the examin- J'A(TORY RAT STORE
ing authorities. But this Wre are given (17 Packard St. 'hone 1792
to understand will not take place fore (WhrM em ory, S B ookStte
I (Mhere 1). 1'.It Stops at Sjtate) o-r
another twenty years, which seems to -
leave a considerable margin of safety
for the present generation of under-
graduates, even for the ',,members of CU FLOW ERS It is never too late to begin. Start now
the class of 1927. ' I 'I tirto lte ob g n. Sa t ow
for while Michigan is beginning another i
YESTERDAY YOUR BEST championship season.
There's always something new. The PHONE 119
latest is radio on the gridiron. The
story comes from the Birmingham
News and seems to be a fact. Cousin & H alI V1J
* * *a* |
"Football headgears wil have to be rf
closely inspected before each game in E._A
order to see that wireless phone re-
ceiving sets are not being used. 'Boots' -
Frederickson, a sophomore in the en-
gineering school at the University of
Alabama, has invented a wireless
phone that can be used to convey sig-
nals and information to the players e e . "
from the sideline. 'or grandstand. Hi4
invention would certainly wreck a Confecti ery Uu fless--Near Campus
football game if a coach could get
away with it. However, the invention..
will not cause any change in the rules, We are pleased to offer a confectionery business for sale; it is located in one of the best
as coaching from the sideline is al- business districts in 'Ann Arbor--thousands of people pass in this block every day of the
ready prohibited." year. The store includes:
* * * *--

The story goes that this invention
was, tried out last Tuesday in Tusca-
loosa between the Alabama varsity
and the Alabama freshmen. There had
been much keep rivalry between the
two teams and the Freshmen had held
the Varsity to very small gains
throughout the year. Thjs time, how-
ever, the Varsity had easy sailing,
going through the freshmen at will.
After the game an examination re-

Adv. vealed the fact that six varsity play-
A lot of the advertisers try to get ers had receiving sets ;oncealed in
a big drag with the stoodent body their headgears and had been getting
on the days before the games by the their instructions from .one of the
rather simple process of starting their coaches on. the sideline.
ads with some such phrase as "The * * * *
Marines vs. Michigan," thinking thus Alabama intends to demonstrate the
to attract the loyal student's eye. practicability of this device between
And the loyal student's eye, having' halves of the Alabama-Kentucky game.
flown to the heading, reads on to this' Two teams, one equipped with wireless
effect: phones, will oppose each other. The
Michigan boasts that she will win. quarterback will simply line up one


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