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January 03, 1924 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-01-03

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I j. Daily wishes a most happy and pros-
perous New Year. IomEDITORIA
ng except Mnday In answer to tae oft repeated re- JACKIE COOGAN (The Londo
ib the Tiard ini.- 1-0t,. nn m ni h fto I When A m rin

.,. .E..., .,..y.....w.......

)n Journal)
'."~LL'.J.LL .L1 ii4 ai-jtJ n%17ij iai lrKt2 f.L

Wishing You All

led every mornin
Ur i' vrcf i t


he lniverslty year oy Te LOl iiquest of business men thiroughtout thle.
of' Student Publications.
state and nation, the Board of Re-
s of Western C;nference Editorial gents at their lase, meeting created a

This col is dedicated to Jackie Coog-
an, like the Ogg and Ray column, not

Associated ress is excusvely en- School of Business Administration, because we admire Jackie Coogan, or
o the use for republication of all news from the old department of economics think he is a great actor, but because
'es creiited to it or not othevwise
I in this paper and the local news pub- which for many years carried on the we think he is the sourest little weep-,
--h-r-e-n, --function of training its students for er in the whole world of the silent
red at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, business. Thus the work begun by drama, which is, you must admit, some
an, as second class matter. Special rate
tage ra ted by Third Assistant Pest- the late Henry Carter Adams, who for distinction. We recall one advertise-
cription by carrier, $3.50; by mal, many years directed the work of the nt of a coming Coogan attraction
1 department as its head, carried on by
es: Ann Arbor Press Building, May- resorn F M. Ta , thedeparty which purported to be a letter to his
teet. Professor F. M. Taylor of the depart-
«s: Editorial, 2414 and r76.M; Busi- ment, finds its culmination in the public, scrawled out In the sweet
6-achievement of Prof. Edmund E. Day little fellow's darling handwriting,
ed con~,mL nc. tjfl, not exceeding 300whhabent )leldanote ,
wil he lishd te Dily at who has been appointed dean of the conveying the desired boyish effect by
action of the Eidit~r. - pon regwist, School of Business Administration.'
inity of communicants will be re- oo o ne ss admi astr t . reversing the S's and spelling all the
as confidential Thenew COllegI, will have a faculty
--- ~ - ~-° ~~ of ten men at first, and will probably words wrong. It went something like
EDITORIAL STAFF be conducted in a manner similar to this:
elehllOles, 2414 and 176-M that used in the administration of the DERE FOLKS:
1Amos Tucker school at Dartmouth I iM CUMMIN TO SEE YOU AGEN
HOWARD A. DONAHUE In so creating the new college, the A WITH LOTSA LAFFIN AND A LIT-.
1daor ...........Julian E. Mack I Regents are but responding to the uni- TUL CRYIN. YOURS TRULY
litor..............Harry 1jey veral spirit of the country which de- 'hI .: JACKIE
ial Board Chairman....R. C. Moriaty Miands specialization in training from There was more of the same sort
Ailes . di. Conrabe its college bred citizens. In a coun- of piff paff, and it pained us.
Biilington 17. ln. I iske try whose life depends on the proper * * *
C. Clark . G. Garlinghouse condluct of its business, where indus-
p. AM. Wagnler Chimes ran a suggestion that the
iEditor..............Ralpih N. Byers try and manufacturing are the main S. C. A. be buried. We protest
l Edtr..........Winona Hibbard source of income and wealth, men against this waste of brick and mortar
dlsph Edtor...........R- B. 'fa-r ainthiwaeofbckndmrr
Sagazine Editor.....I'. L. 'rii'len ;especially trained in the administra- d
Idtcr...........Ruth A llowell, and real estate. The magnificent
jilt City ditor.K...,.lenneth C. Kellir tion of business are as necessary as structure might better be sold and the
Editorial Board trained men are in any other science. o dto build the Union

vLeuour american coumsitaxes to
football he cares as little how the
dollars fly as how many of his bones
are broken in the fray-for a "fray"
it is across the Atlantic.
During one recent season the cas-
ualty list of American football in-
cluded 18 men killed and 135 seri-
ously injured. Broken legs numbered
a round two dozen; there were 20
l sses of brain concussion, 27 broken
collar-bnes. anod son

Happy New Year






_. - . c



we may accept the Latin and Sclavic
Such is the cost in human life and
limbs; and it is only fitting that the blood as affording good stuff for the
cost in dollars should be on a similar future American, we cannot be blamed,
sensational scale. in view of our own position, for in-
Yale College, for instance, spends sisting upn some form of selection
£ 12,000 a year on the training of its there. We want the best we can get,;
football team, and of this £3,000 goes iand the most effective way to get it'
to the head coach alone. He is an old is to apply the selection on the other
university man, a gentleman, and an side. We are now the mos$ numerous
athlete of world-wide fame, white . civilized people in the world-
Under the head coach are second since the white Russians seem in-
coaches, while each man in the team clined to abdicate their civilization.
has his own coach and his own train- We need quality now more than we'
er who never leaves him. need numbers. We have absolutely
On, shoes alone £220 is spent an- no cause to be afraid of our fellow
nually; antl "uniforms and armour" Americans of Italian or Balkan origin.
run to £750 a year--and are, no All that is necessary i that we shall.
doubt, cheap at the price. t not have too many of them, and that
To speak of "armour" is no exag- they shall be as good as we can get.
geration ,for the trans-Atlantic foot-. And after that, keep the flag flying on
bailer goes into battle almost as fully the schoolhouse, and the old tongue,
equipped as any knight of Agincourti supreme in the instruction there, andj
or Crecy-indeed, he resembles a mix- the town"meeting functioning on the
ture of an armoured knight and a old basis, and all may be well with'
diver He wears a iacket of the Ithe future American.

SBig business needs
:big men


There is room and need for capable men
in all the allied activities of big business.
But nowhere is there greater need or greater
opportunity than in that very essential
service to all business - Insurance (Fire,
Matine and Casualty).
Insurance, as a profession, affords con-
tact with the most vital activities of the
commercial and industrial world.
The Insurance Company of North
America, the oldest American Fire and
Marine Insurance Company, has been an
integral part of big business since 1792 and
the earliest beginning of national affairs.
Out of this long experience it urges those
who are about to choose a calling to con-
sider tlie world-wide influence of the
insurance field.




Rotert Rainiay Americans would not allow a pharm-

Andrew Propie


swimming pool.
* * *

Bactcke I2. S. Mansfieli
lrkman I. C. Mack
lBruwn V erena Moran
ette Cote Regina Reichmann
ihrhch 1-I. ft. S ton
linerle K. f;. Styer
H Ienry \N. R.taIl
,y aernin S. Teuble
Kruger W. J. WattIour
.h Terman

acist to subscribe to their wants if
he were not properly pyepared for his
work, yet they have for many years
entrusted the management of their
bu:Iiness to men who were not trained
for their work, and had little capacity
for such work. The school will, there-
fore, fill a great need in American


----business life. Its courses in labor
BUSINESS STAFF ' management, marketing and sales
Telephone J management, financial .-management,
business organization and control will'
all develop men who can discover and
LA URENCE H. FAVROT apply the laws of scientific business
Eg... .. L. D management in the same manner as
ing .................. Pdy other scientists have .discovered and
ing ..... .........W. Roesser applied laws in their professional
ing.......... W. I SchererI
s...A. S. Morton work.
on.........v..erry MHayden
o .. ......Lawrence Pierce I

'. Campbell i-AW P T loedemaker


,Ch<ampon M i.Irland The sending of Gen. Charles G.
Conlin Hiarold A. Marks Dawes, of Chicago, as chairman of a
its M. Dexter Byron Parker
eph J. Finn H. M. Rockwell committee to estimate the resources
d n Fiot A.J.Sseidman and wealth of Germany with a view
L. Hale Will Weise to determining reparations, seems to
R. .i ..Wbe one of the biggest steps toward a
- clarified international situation thati
has been taken in months.I
As a disinterested observer and one
THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1924 who has a reputation for "fearless
- -~ - - fairness" in ,the business world, Gen-
Bight Editor-RAY BILLINGTON eral Dawes is the ideal man to handle
a job of this kind. He is the man who'
HAPPY NEW YEAR is being called "father of the Amern-
1924 can Budget" and who has defied or-
he Michigan Daily forgets all the ganized thuggery in Chicago by build-
and glowing phrases with which: ing up a powerful non-partisan
night welcome backthe students power, "The Minute Men of the Con-.
stitution," :which has already cleaned
the campus; it does not eveli try up some of the abuses of politics .in'
think of the different ways: in that district.
ich it might express its pleasure at As chairman of the board and for

Mr. Sherwin Cody, the author of a
lot of works on the art of writing, on1
the art of using "good English," andI
other accomplishments of the sort,
says in one of his books:
If an author merely writes for the
sake of writing, he does not deserve to
get into print.
The gaudy hinterstructure that"
stands complete in the mess of half
towers of the new Law Club is, we are'
informed, the kitchen. Very dog. I
And what do you think the Times
News is doing for its readers as a
new year's gift? You'd never in the
world guess.
Bigger and better?
Free subscriptions?
Aw shoot! What?
Theylge gonmia run. helpful talks
every day by Dr. Frank Crane.
Pret-ty swell!
But that ain't all. That ain't the
half of it.
Come come. Wot else, pray?
Well, they're; gonna have something
or other helpful by one Dorothy Dix.,
AND-last but not least, a series of
Bible Talks by the well known evan-a
gelist, William Jennings Bryan. Some-
thing on the old fashioned diplomacy
of Moses, perhaps.
Well! What with all this and the
Ma Jongg lessons, the Times News is
getting to be quite a paper, hey?
S* * *
We dono whether or not you.l ob-'
served the Detroit advertisements of
Galsworthy's "Loyalties," which play-1
ed in that enlightened city during
part. of the holiday season. The wily
New Detroit manager, knowing the
people with whom he had to deal,
advertised the play as
* * *

toughest canvas or moleskin, with I
thick padding at knee and thigh. His
huge leahter helmet is like an inverted
cooking utensil, and he wears strong
leather ear-protectors and indianrub-
her guards for mouth and nose.
His shoulders are protected with
leather shields, and leather pads
cover his chest. He has shin-guards
of rattan and leather, bandages of cot-
ton or silk for wrists and ankles-and
so on through the long list, scarcely
a square inch of him being without its
stout defensive armour. No wonder
that such a panoply costs every pen-;
ny of £20.
And every bit of it is necessary; in-
deed, with the brutal tackling, jab-
bing, scrimmages, knee-jerking tact-
ics, and the spiked boots of the play-
ers, nothing short of mediaeval arm-
.our would provide adequate protec-
Attendances at American football
matches are enormous, running often
to 50,000. In the crowd you will find
millionaires, senators, judges and
Congress-men, who gladly pay £5 for
a seat, and cheer the players till they
are purple and hoarse, while stretch-
er-parties are carrying the wounded
gladiators from the "stricken field."

S 31 T W T F S
1 2 3 4 5
6 7 8 9 10 11 12
13 14 15 16 17 18 19
2D 21 22 23 24 25 26
27 28 29 30 31 ..
Hats that were $3.50, Now $3.00
]hats that were $4.00, Now $3.540
Hats that were $4.50, Now $3.75
hats that were $5.00, Now $4.25
Hats Cleaned and Reblocked at
low prices for High-Class Work.
617 Packard St. Phone 1792
(Where D. U. R. Stops at State)





Between Thompson and Maynard

Insurance Company of
North America
and the
Indemnity Insurance Company of North America
,write practically every form of insurance ecept life


! 14,

Ref 1 With
That Made the Fountain Pen POSSIBLF'

Open Sundays, Holidays

and Evenings
What You Want, When You Want It

rryf i

I yy
r ';

ing the returned vacationers; it many years presient ofone of Chi-
rely takes refuge in an age old and cago's greatest banks, General Dawes
rnally platitudinous greeting, and has proven his fitness to cope with the
ends to all its readers the wish of gigantic financial problems presented.
Iappy New Year. As a fighter side by side with Poincare
n this wish there is expressed the and his countrymen he deserves the
e that each will profit by the com- unlimited confidence of their country.
yeaV, that this semester will mean What two better qualifications than
re in knowledge gained, in honors these could be asked?
i, or in friendships made than any
er semester, together with the re- '
dier that this university is what
student makes it, and that profit TWenty-ie Years ?
he student must necessarily mean A-gO Jt ichigan
fit to the institution of which he is At
nember. In his hands, not in the-
ds of the administration is the From the file's of ithe IT. of A. IDaily,
stion whether Michigan shall stand January , 1S99.
honest fair dealing, and upright _____
ng, or for the baser things of The report that $1,000 damage has
At a time of the year, when it is been done to the Frieze Memorial
tom ry to malke resolutions to organ by dust and dirt during the
do the conduct of the new year, it repairs on University hall is entirely
id seem the proper thing for the without foundation. Before work was
lent to think more seriously of the commenced on the new roof, the or-
blem of his relation to the campus gan was carefully enclosed and pro-
a whole and the effect that his tected. It is at present undergoing a,
duct has on the name and reputa- general overhauling such as it re-
i of Michigan, and let his resolu- ceives three times a year.
us take the trend which will better
only himself but the campus. During the holiday season Prof.
n extending its New Year wishes, Henry C .Adams read a paper on "The
Daily cannot overlook the institu-- Federal Taxation of Railroads," be-

We saw this "Loyalties" with a guy
that had seen it twice in London, and
who didn't think the cast was as good
as the English one. We later found
out that the whole cast was English
except onie him.
This duke later took us to a joint
called the Greenwich Village of De-
troit, advertised on the outside as
very Bohemian little place.
Inside there was a Victrola. The
menus had printed on the backs a lot
of drool about how the "Spirit of
Sindbad is the Spirit of HOME! This
is the place where the tired business
man can bring his wife and children
and get the homecooking which is so
conducive to business inspiration.
. If you are musical, instrumental,
or vocal, share your talents with your
friends at Sindbad's . . ."
* * *
Another thing you missed by being
away during the holidays, mes en-
fants, was the topic of the Rev. Her-
bert Atchinson Jump's sermon last
Sunday, which was "Moses of the
Shining Face." Whether he went on
to enlarge on the adage that cleanli-
ness is next to godliness, or whether
he was presenting a brief against the
use of face powder by the modern
girl, we are unable to say. The fact
is we missed this particular sermon.
* * *

(The Boston Evening Transcript)
It has become the fashion to discuss
the probable appearance and com-
position of the Future American. That
distinguished and very clever anthro-
pologist, Dr. Henry Fairfield Osborn,
has devoted a lecture to this person-
age of the future, and he is quite in-
clined to take an optimistic view of,
him. Dr. Osborn does not deny that
the "old stock" is running out. It
would indeed be hard t& do that. Mar-I
ried couples who have two children
that survive to maturity merely re-
place themselves. Those who have
but one, fall fifty per cent short of
that; and those who have none at all
contribute a zero to the future of
America. But here is a family of
Italians, of Poles, of Slovaks, whose
hopeful offspring number eight. They
are the arithmetical equivalent of
four of the other families. They have
replaced themselves and given the
population six new comers into the
bargain. Then, with these six, there
begins the question of geometrical
progression. In a few generations the
"old stock" is swamped by this reck-
But all this is beside the mark when
it comes to the matter of the nature
and value of the future American.
It is not a question of numbers but a
question of souls. If the same or sim-
ilar circumstances figure in the train-
ing and development of the offspring,
of the Italian, the Pole and the Slovak,
the political and social result will be
very much the same. And, in Dr.
Osborn's opinion, the moulding pro-
cess wll be effectual. As an anthro-
pologist, he sees no reason why Italian
blood or Balkan blood will not, in
the long run, produce the same gen-
eral sort of Americans. And, in fact,
we can see the process having that
effect right here in New England.
Put white Portuguese, Poles, Italians
on a New England hill farm, and let
them make the identical struggle there
that our 'Yankee forefathers made,
with the same-or a better-district
school at hand, and the same Yankee-
English in which to formulate their
ideas, and they look and act the same
old Yankee part.


- - 1,IIV


r 3
t' x"

I .

= "!

- -






86 -J

You Know What The Weather Has Bee i. As a Result We Have too Many Men s

IT ad


Which Must Go.

Our Loss Is Your Gain.Come Early Friday Morning,
Choice At-

and Get First


in in its interest in the individual. fore the Twentieth Century club of
te last year has seen many changes Boston, and at the University of Penn-
the campus; the Building Program sylvania. He also gave a paper on
its administrators has added many "John Stuart Mill," at Mount Holy-
tractions to the University, and 1924 oke. 1
it see no less a change and im- ----
wvement on the campus. We look IProfessor Andrew C. McLaughlin
rward to a period of tremendous was elected a member of the Amer- I
owth on the campus together with can Historical association at its meet-
year crowded with advancement, ing in New Haven, Conn., on Friday.
24 will find the University one step;
arer to the goal set by its loyal The address on economics and jur-
pporters isprudence, given by Professor henry9
The Daily cannot forget the condi- C. Adams, before the American Eco-'
is of the world at this critical time. nomic association at the meeting held
st year dawned on a world, torn in February, 1897, when he was presi-


Original Tickets on Each Garment.

M ake Your Reduction at Time of Sale.

Think of It--33 1-3 Off on Our


Terms Stricily Cash

Alterations at Cos]

Sign on the Union bull board:









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