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October 03, 1923 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1923-10-03

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1-EMR?14RGAN DAILY-

144igau t

77

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPEF 10! TIlE
~Pu iiJ ~ oo .pt 'l:day
during ilw t ini\>y srby the Thl: ins
Control u tl Stu, tiilnos
' Memblers of Western Conf in 'e .itorial
Association.
The Associated I - , Ur'i'4ly en-
titled to the use f0nrihaU~ l~1 news
dispatches credited a . orwise;
credited in this paper _!Ll thlocal lab-
lished therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second 'class matter.
Subscription by carrier, "$3.50; by mail,
$4OO
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street.
P'hoiw-: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; Busi-
ness, g6o.

of Ambassadors could in any way dis-
credit the League, there mtght be room
to doubt the latter's position in the
international sphere of influence.
Eveyt:~pont, hwer, to a spirit
of rna n betwe n e two or-
g f'ztens, linked up by -a common
pii o, the, solution of international
discreanC es.
Mussolini's threat and challenge to
the competence of the body did not
force it to compromise its honor. The
League of Nations is an organization
established to effect amicable settle-.
ments in precarious situations and the
method matters not, soi long as the
end is attained through honorable
means.
The ohst'nacey of nations has caused
mi ny ,' conflict, and had the League
adopted such a policy, arbitration
would 11:ave been impossible. While
the prestige which it will command in i

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EDIORIL COMMEN'T j -

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Signed communieaii , . ecling 300
Hod is, will he I-~ v~at
the discretion of teel~o* I ' otst,
the identity of comnaunlca a v il be re-
girded as confidential.
E DITORIAL ST:AF
Telephiones, 2414 and 176-H[
MANAGING. EDITOR
MOWARD A. DONAHUE
News Editor........ ...... Julian « E. Mackj
City, ,E5itor'...t............1-larry l[ley
Edht~ria1 P,-,-ud C imnr.. R 'C. Moriarty
.Night Ed.tors
E,._TH. Ailey A. b. Co-inable
11arry C. Clark T. c ;( rlinghouse
P. M. Wagr
Sports E ditor............. Ralph N. B~yers
Women 's Edit(............. Winona Hlibbard1
Teiegrapli Elitor................ R. B. Tarrt
Suinday Magazine Editor........ L. Tilden
Music Editor........ ...... Ruthi A. Howell1
Editorial Board

Paul; Einstein 1
Andrew ot'r0)r

hRdj eat Ramsnay

B. G. Baetcke
?Marion Barlow
3. N. Berkmnan
fijlen Brown
Bernadette Cote
Harold Ehrlich
Dorothy lKasni
K C. Kellar
Joseph Krugecr
Elizabeth 4,iehernia"

istants .'
R. R. Mc(,!egor, Jr.
J. J. McGinnis
R. S. Mansfield
E. C. Mack
S. J. Schmitz
WV. L. Scratch
c.!1. Smith,
1.. 1. Stoneman
t f. R. Stone
N. R. Thal
S. B-,am'~rble
XVW . W' Viltliour-

BUSINESS} STAFF
Telephone :hil
BUSINESS MANAGER
LAURENCE H. FAYROT
Advertising ............ L. Duwne
Advertising,..... ....Perry M. 1 ~ae
Advertising .......... C. dyI
Advertising:-r..... .... . . -er
Advertising........ .-W. ,K. - ' Cr
Accounts'....... , . ,,.C. WCr-i
..................it.1nn S
Publication......... ,rtci'r
Bennie Ca ,laii Uw.1) (T mi~cr
Join Conlin Harold A. ikarks
Alin B. Crouch Byron Parker
Louis M. Dexter. S. A. Robinson
Rowan Fasqu~le H3. M. Rockwell
Joseph J. finn H. B.. Rose'
David A. Fox Will Weise
Lauren Haight C. V. White
E. H. Hale R. C. Wiiacr
WEDNEISDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1923
Night Editor-EDGAR H. AILtS
IS THIS TO CONTINUTE
There comes now the sacs dory of
another life foolishly throwni to the
winds. Another of t,, :t;;,;~ stu-
piditsv;end ovcraer- esr o s ):: Clio art,
of cleesie:s1odi: ,.hotheir
phys. clI p rows. ad 8t;im as a;
group. We rea d of 1wdea4th of
Franklin and Marshall ; t iaore and
wonder why such arcle continue
to exist. Is it nvue : < 1i~ we have,
such tomfoolery a- aZI a! sand
flag-rushes to add Lo on;-B. :riaig?
Are' these part of our university
training? Are we benefited in any
way by our association with such idi-
otic *pranks?
And of the father and mother and'
brother and sister who sent their be-
loved one away to collogo that he!
]might become 'a - to -wmm a mciti-I
Zen. What of Ot len V~i.what
they get in return, for thir i; ble andj
splendid efforts? Is P hen estly fair? l
A coil-gxe must and 0hiould have its!
spirit acid fire. However we imust bear'
In mind too that there ara limits to
everything, human.. And it all Sim-
mners down to merely this, be raitional.
K~eep your head calm and cool. Do,

the future cannot be rmuch neightened
by this affair, there is no reason why
it should he lessened.
ENTER FiffSHiIEN
Nothing is of greater a*,. to the
advancement of "A Greater Michigan"
thap the interest which students take.
In campus activities. It not only
brings about a more active campus
life and a stronger and more efficient
organization of the studonts on the
campus, but brings the students en-
gaged in such act'vity into closer
touch with the University and makes
Vhem better and more loyal alumni
after they have gone.
But campus activities atre not some-
thing that can be taken in small doses.
They must be entered into whole
heartedly, and with interest that is
only surmounted by interest in schol-
astic enterprise in the University.
And they must be entered into from
the first. It does little good for 'the
junior or the senior to signify his in-
tention of working on the publica-
tions. A man who has already spent j
several years on the campus has littleI
chance of °ga'ning a place on the foot-
ball team. It is upon freshmen that
the duty of taking up the work rests,
for to them, and them alone can it re-
suit in tb n :'o,.. a ,;e .,n
fCt'Poll V"lii Bt ie ,t i a-, <' At .'. i-
i~r !S1-. ta(E' r ijytt ip1 in V c,"
a miaber of students wtio are engaged
i i campus activities will explan their I
q Beres of acti v I ix and tell the first
year men the opportunities that are
offered through work in the various
departmeints. Publications, athletics,
the Union, all will be explained and
outlined to the year~ngs.
The purpose of this meeting is to
Introduce the class of. 1927 to that~
sphere of' college life, campus activi-
ties. They will be told what there is
to do and how they can do it. They
will be instructed and encouraged, to
the end that campus 'activities may
grow stronger and that Mchigan may
be "A Greater Michigan."
It is a worthy cause and every good
fresh, ..aa will attendI. For through
which will acot only makeI
st l I neting thp~y V.iii be led into
thleii better Michigan men, but will
bring; to them all of the advantages
that work among fellow student-s does
bring.
Mary says she thinks Mussolini is

Partial returns from the sororities
show the followings results:
Alpha. Chi omega-"We swept the
campus;"
Alpha Phi-"We got every singleI
girl we wanted."
Alpha P1 Delta-"We won."
('ii Oplega-"Not a one turned
us down."
Sorosis -"We swept the campus."
Delta D~elta Delta-"We got every
single girl we wanted."
Delta {auinna--"We won."
fallnia Phi Peta-"Not a one
turned us dlown."
Kappa Alpha Theta- "We got a
l simply wonderful bunch."
Kappa Kappa Gmnr-"We swept
the campus."
Opie--"Our girls were just
wonderful this year. We never
did so well before."
We can only say that judging from
these reports the female class of 1927
must be a most extraordinary aggre-
gation of nifty nymphs.
We found this printed' on a post-
the other day; it strikes us, further-
more, as a worthy cause which should
have the support of every student:
I, the undersigned, would like to be-
come a member of the Faculty Nursing
Association, and do hereby pledge $1
a month fromn October to June inclu-
sive in support thereof.
(Signed) .................
However, it was not signed.
We have noticed, of late, a deplora-
ble effort on the part of the faculty to
assure their students that aquiz sec-
tion is not a quiz section, but a dis-
cussion section. If this continues,
lectures may soon degenerate into re-
itals, classes into pedro parties, and
lab sections into pot-luck suppers.
"In Mieoriam."w
Well! You've gone, "Pat",
11} little beastie;
h our :- un-brown hair
And chacoal back
No longer greets my eyes
1 When I want to rise
At morn!
There was something
'Bout you, beastie'-
That I loved;
A something
You tried to express
With words from your eyes!
It's wrong to think
That dogs have souls;
But I feel and hope-
That someday-
I might again
Romp thru grassy fields
And leaf-covered ground
With you, little "beastie"-
Dog, I loved.
POISON IVY.
Anhiology
We have. just lately found a little
book called "Touchstones of Success
It is the work of 160 great men who

AN ARMWY 1BLUNDER
(The Chicago Tr ibune)
The dlecision not to permit the west
SPoint eleven to play Nore Dame. at
Chicago seems to us ' an instance of
official shortsightedness. At any rate
the reason reported to haive been (de-
cisive against the western grip, in our
opinion, ought not to have out weighed
the reasons for it.
The loss of three (ays of study
rather than one, considering how hardj
the boys have to work at the AademyvI~
ought not to be considered so sri-
ouis, as to counterbalance the ld
vantages to the army and to the coun-
try which bringing the toam west
promised. The army needs the benefit
of publicity. It needs to be sold to
the people as 'apossession of ours to,
be proud of. An American who doesn't
get a wholesome thrill out of seeing
cadets march on the field is lacking
in something lie needs badly. It is anj
inspiration to see the clean cut, virile
young Americanism of the army eleven
and a reminder that West Point is an
American school like any other varsity
or college or academy a part of our
American life, inherently and repre-
sentiat'vely Amercan; not a thing
apart biut, on the contrary, at the veryI
heart of our American scheme.
Regular soldiers fr quenilyv com-
plain . that the American public does;
not know the army. It has boon1
largely the fault of the army itself,
and this decision against the Chicago;
game is an illustration. The chance toI
come west should have been seized,
not refused. It was a chance to 'put.
West Point into the imaginat'on of
the west as something other than a
school for soldiers, for specialists in
war, a-chance to make the west think
of West Point as a great institution
of education, a citizen maker, which -t
is. The army authorities should real-
ize that the little army obstructionists
are strong in the west and that the
army is~ seldom visible 'to the eyes of
the western, public. Until recently
when it was visible it was likely to
be badly represented unless there was
trouble. The army of today needs toi
b~e advertised for what it and
brought home o us all for what it is-
as representative and inspiringly
American an institution as we possess.
Mary Garden broughta new product
back from Europe with her. This time
it's baby blue pills rfor fat, women. A
rathor delicate "product for the cure
of obesity.
By SMYTIE
ROBIN IIooDM1ODEII N VERtSION
A Paris jury rendered a verdict re-
cently which bi g.5 out :a point thai
we H v o g * n e o d s u s Ayoung m an working in the offices of
~the American E~xpress company dis-
appeared last February with $0,000 of
the firm's money. Ie was arrested
several months later and put on tr'al'
last Saturday. The (defendant frankly!
confessed that he had taken the money
from time to time to the amont
charged and had spent it on his swee.-
heart* and in having a good time. The
prosecuting attorney demanded se-
vere punishment, but the attorney fo
the defendant made a speech delar-
ing tht youth, would be youth andi'
then described the American [Express
company as "an enormously richi con-
cern which had made much money
exploiting people on French soil,

which had made millons win exchangeI
speculation at the expense of the
franc, which' did not sufficiently watch
its employes, else the young moan could
never have taken so much, and finally!
as a company which had too much
money anyhow."
That sounds like the old (lays in
merry E~ngland when Robin Hood and
his jolly men infested Sherwood for
est., robbing the rich and giving to the
poor. But the main purpose in citingI
this story is to call attention to the
inefficiency of the- present jury sys-
tem. The above example is rather
far fetched and comes from another
country where the system of law is
somewhat different, hut it serves. to
illustrate the psychology of the aver-
age jury.
The jury of today is composed of a
mixture of sentiment and old-fogyisnm.
It is inclined toward sob-stuff, uin-
acgui~nted with legal procedure, and
unable to understand legal language.
Lawyers, thanks to their careful
training, seemingly are able to refrain
from drawing against a dlefendant all
adverse dedIuction because of the color
of his eyes or the cust of his coat.
To the layman jury, on the other hantd,
this is app to, and in fact very often
does, prove to be a (deciding factor.
This (hoes in no way imply that thef

ILondon, Oct. 2. -(,v A1.)') -re bl,"eia nkm" rsb
disposed of for shipmoent to«If ondon
Although the price hlinot ee (i-1
vuliged, the-figure iss tated fio'consti-
tute a record..
ll11 ll' Ill~ fl 11{ ~ lr
H EALTH
kEEP FIT IF' YOU WlTII 'T')
-l Sct :aED. 7
BE GOOD !' 'r ?. l~Fill'.
2707 N. UnIv. A-ve. P.2~

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SIlEL AINYWHIERtE, BU T
EAT AT REX'S
TIlE CIlB LETNIIl.,
12 Arbor Street
. ear Sta:e -and Packard' Streets

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MO, LAUNDRY
-SAND WR
( e itlland Bay a Cash Card)
201 N. MAIN STREET

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V~''b in'(>n~tst ingngCiioruas of Flutteriiig Femininity of Fas
i'iaahui S riI n ~iy Comic Opera. Copmany -
k 11 'T '1(11~iL Ta MiANT AWTEKS IN BALTIMORE,
~ Y:V:-~, 0VI laing Il dIn the order vecolve~d lihn accom-
l~ia i.:11 c~att 1'll(,tn. bmer together with 'self-addressed stamp-
" e' i) et lope. ~o .Il eror a ddi10 per cent tax.
SI: WDN9E8I)AY, O1CTOBE'R 10
'ho ii;t )eViolI' llwr and his remarkable company is to miss th~e
lins (il 1 o -Th tleaer-BLTMOJ EVJENING SUN.

605 Cl--

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a "dlear." "He's sod much like henry have succeeded in the hardware busf-
F ord,." ness and elsewhere, and who have
_ _ ! each wr'itten down the re~ans fo

Twenty-Five Years
Ago At Michigan
jFr oiz the files of the IT. of N. iDally,
Occo'l",r8,1898
The senior literary students are3
opening the campaign for class offi-
cers early. Charles T. Tryon of Pay
CUty and L. D. Verdier of Grand Rap-
ids5 have both 'been prominent in col-
lege athletics and both command a

their signal achievements. We find

i
3

not go on exhiblilon with your fellow stroing support for the presidency.
mar4 inertly fog- the sake of atte mpt- -
ig' to leat' which one has the greater At the meeting of the University
physical .trength. Physical str'vi~gthI Senate last night, resolutions were
means very little in the . world that 1 adopted regarding the late Judge
we. find ourselves in. It is rather !Thomas M. Cooley, Prof. E. TL. Walter,
MENTAL strength that decides our; and Jas. L. Ifighi. Professor Deinmon
superiority or inferiority. readl the resolutions on Professor
Just bear in ind that we as hui- Walter which were chiefly biogrdphi-
mans are exceedi I. i frail creatuves. cal, and Dean Hutchins read the reso-
We are able to ov,,:'tmvie certain diffi-'Jut ions on Mr. l-Tgh.
culties and not able- to overcome cer-
tain others. We are 'subject to anyv- I The whole number of studlents that
thing under the sun. It really is not a' had enrolled in the University up to
safe nor wise policy to play with life, last night shows that there has been
That is, with a Yfe nuch as we know. a slight falling off this year as com-
Therefore t thoihoed of what you do pared with the totals for last year.
and profit tt-me Tile mistakes of' your The total in all colleges for this ,year
fellow men. ULt. your tie. d as it was is 2,885. The results show a decrease
meant,, for you to be u - ; . Be a man. of 71 students.
.AN ELASTIC LE k F Major Vaughan has left the city to
iLau-ling the omnisciei, t \wisdom of take up his work in, the army again.
the Leag e of N,"ations in t he recent
Creco-Italian dispute, notables have ( Professor M. L. Cooley :s at pros5-
risen up on 'every hand in tribute toI ent at the League Island Navy Yardl.I1
the saviour of the present peaceful He has bee n ip ? le he !ii r'-tie-
stg ie yteacstof tia iL~2l~lfti 1f; the League hadi no hand in the ;l -et. se!t'' " l ii'1tV.i
settlement of the dis-t',ition whi-it :'r e'1'it k , V.-~ .
a time threatened) tke intoeriiv ucfta
wort;, . t',l:4atn :; w sa aper_ a ;, lPaiHrg )remorial

them most-tinstructive. For instance,
here are some of the secret abracada-
br'as of E. C. Simmons, whom we be-
lieve to be the high mogul of the Keen
Kutter hardware business. H-e says:
Among thme rules that governed
me in by boyhood or younger days
3were the following:
I never was a clock watcher.
Work came first with me,
always, and everything else was
secondary in the highest degree.
I never asked for an increase in
compensation. (Do you suppose he
means a raise?) I determined that
I would command it by results, in-
stead of asking for it or crying for
it. . . .
Many a time one single bad habit
will standl in the way of a man's
progress in life and cause him to be
a failure. (Follows -a story of how
'lie refused a bright looking young
man a position because he had seen
himt smok~ing.)
Therefore I say to you boys, if
you have any bad habits-cut them
out. If you don't cut them out, and
don't succeed,- in life, blame your-
self---it will all be your fault.
As the jacket on the book says:
The secret is out-and no average
young fellow can bring up any hard
luck story if he fails to attain the
highest success.
Were you, one of the lucky boys who
receivedl a letter from the chairman of
the upperclass advisory committee
telling you that. you were one of the
most prominent men in your class,
-uwouild you please advise the
- V.-cii- 'We understand that a
1 ua,ai of. them were sent out.
Mr. Jason Cowles

P1

- "*--es nrst
It c) hth I -W c- u on choosing your
Hl - .r rif~ C :U -^.'- :: 'e+-on ear---
4. _ 'ja',. - . jul it
all, Sdl ,fs n ry out ,c \ bndle?
FON'F ,r t ' CORNER
2076 / LIBERTY ST.
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AND; - AND

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