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October 05, 1924 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 10-5-1924

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- -111IIIM / 1 1 11I MMMIIAl m -i 111 1m - e a 111 :- - 11=11 1-: -

Published every morning except Monday
dinng the ITniversity year by the Board in
a>nfltrOl of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titAd to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
.rcdited in this paper and the local news pub-
lishe:d therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
,f postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
S..bscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail,
\nn \rhor Press Building, May-
. r11, 41 and 176-M ; busi-
T-;o ihies :)14 and 176-H[
J........ohn G. Garlinghousej
1 o,...........Robert G. Ramsay
Night Editors
W. Davis Joseph Kruger
Tfhoinas P. Henry John Conrad
INenneth C. Keller Norman R. Thal
S ot, Lditor.......... William H. Stoneman
Snday Editor..........Robert S. Mansfield
; i:tor.............Vernea Moran
.' rana.. Robert B. Henderson
r ...William J. Waltthour
A ants

From information which could be
gathered concerning the publication,
it was of the truculent, chip-on-my-
shoulder type, the kind which first in-
sults everything and everybody, and
then dares the wide world to criticize.
Contained in it were attacks against
President Seaton, of the little Metho-
dist college, the faculty, the Christian
religion, fraternities of the college,
college spirit, and the usually accept-
ed conventions of our civilization. In
it there was a call broadcast to all
"disciples of free love, Bohemians,
budding anarchists, communists, nihil-
ists, atheists, agnostics and pacifists"
to rally to the Maelstrom's flag.
President Seaton will, of course,
come in for a lot of criticism for
firing the editor. He will be assailed
as having stifled free speech. Upton
Sinclair will, perhaps, incorporate the
incident into some future book as
4 proof of the manner in which the
trusts are placing their heavy and
gold-shodden foot on anything which
savors of originality. But President





i . v 1. Line
. I~d 1. Line
en S. Ramsay j
. ra. 1 Marie Reed
James WI. Fernamberg Edmarie Schrauder 1
George F,. Fiske Frederick 11. ShillitoI
Juseph 0. Gartner C. Arthur Stevens
!an ning ouseworth Marory Sweet
.uillhxl amnii Frederic Telmos
"art Keil l-Hans Wickland
l IDiebc ann herman J. Wise ]
Telephone 960
..E. L. Dunne4
.............. . 3.Finn
.H. A. Marks'
................H. M. Rockwell
nts................... Byron Parker
C btion ...................R. C. Winter!
a' cation................John W. Conlin

Seaton's action, we dare say, was
prompted by nothing more than anger
and disgust; no pressure, we are
confident was applied by capitalistic
It seems, however, that the simpleT
course would have ho to ignore tb!h
thing entirelt Al re::: N1 inx'r
there arise these liberated spirits in
our various colleges and universities;
they arise, publish their little maga-
zines, sometimes offensive, sometimes
merely amusing, and then pass into
oblivion. If the editors of these little
nmagazines are left alone they do one
of two things: they allow their off-
spring to die a natural death; or
they graduate and leave them without
an editor.
In many cases, too, these magazines
are a good influence. Not many years
ago there was one here at Michigan.
It caused a great hubbub; its editors
made many enemies. Yet it was prob-
ably the greatest intellectual stimulus
which this university has had in years.
People read it first to find out what
next the editors had attacked; and irt
searching through the editorial con-
tents they couldn't help but stumble
on ideas here and there which set
them thinking.
In the case of the "Maelstrom" per-
haps the officials were justified in
firing its editor. Certainly anyone who
calls nihilists and pacifists to the
same banner does not belong in an
institution of higher learning. Per-
haps his place is in Pontiac.

1. Sports
The Griffs, led into the fray by the
redoubtable Walter Johnson, lost to
the Minions of McGraw by a four-
three tally, although Washington was
a favorite for the opening game. The
redoubtable Walter himself was nick-
ed for some fburteen safe, sane
smacks by the New York stickmen.
Most of the money that was made
by the Capital fans was taken from
the Weather Bureau, which was pass-
ing around a lot of ten to one money
that the game would be called on ac-
count of rain.
The University of Michigan defeat-
ed Miami University in football, 55 to
0. Nobody won any money on the
* , *,
2. Editorial
The Chamber of Commerce of Ann
Arbor has very kindly offered to
send the Band to-Illinois. The Univer-
sity as a whole must undoubtedly be
grateful to the Chamber for its
thoughtful actian, but is it not at the
same time a rebuke to the student
body that an outside organizationE
must pay the band's expenses on this
Would not the Team feel moreG
"pep," down at Urbana, if it knew that
the money that sent the fighting'
band down with the squad had come
out of Student Pokcets? The Chamber
of Commerce, after all, is an outside,
organization, and as such, should not

The complete assignment of dates,
with all its complexities and conflictsf
to the thousand and one campus or-
ganizations striving for your patron-
age has finally been arranged. Such
a list, perhaps is good in its im-
mensity if only to prove the unusual
activity among these societies, to
prove that there is at the outset an
abundance of quantity. Its prime vir-
tue, however, is to bring some order
out of the hopeless chaos by keeping
everybody from treading on all man-
ner of toes.
The schedule there in detail is as

BOOKS and SUPPLIES for all
Colleges at GRAHAM'S, (at
both ends of the diagonal walk)

i e t M c a n


OCTOBE R, 1924
1 ;? 3 4C
5 6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
19 20 21 22 23 24 251
26 27 28 29 30 31 j
' *
We clean and reblock hats and caps'
and do it RIGHT. You will appreciate
having your hat done over in a clean
and sanitary manner, free from odor
and made to fit your head.
617 Packard St. Phone 1799
(Where D. U. R. Stops at State)

9:3O to 1 4
Haked Good; Cold

.. ;.


to 9:30
ned Goods

- :il.a~.frw ftt~ lprcfan

V. W. Arnold
F. Ardussi
A. A. BIrowning
T. I. Iergman
Philip Deitz
nrman Freehling
\i. Gray
E. Joh~nson

Louis W. Kramer
W.L. llins
K. F. Mast
H1. L. Newmann
J . Rya
9 . Rosenzweig
F. K. Schoenfeld
S. 1-. Sinclair

be called upon to pay for such st
student functions as this one.
As long as they're. going to
the Band to Illinois, though,
might as well leave it there.
* * *

We recommend to our
George S. Chappell's new
Basket of Poses:" This is ont
of it:

book, "A
tle jacket


For many years the University of'
Michigan has been known throughout
the nation as the training school for
professors. Men of distinction have
taught here for a period of years, ob-
tained that early experience which
was so essential to their success, and
when they reached that stage of their
development at which they were a
credit to the institution an offer of
more money from some eastern or far,
western university has tempted them
Such has been the condition. It rc-
flects no discredit on the institution
for in this time we have attracted
many scholars of prominence from
other universities and colleges. The
fact remains, however, that in this
time many men who in all probability
would have remained in Ann Arbor;
had there been sufficient financial
remuneration have gone elsewhere.
Only last year one of the outstanding
figures in the field of English history
was called to Yale. His acceptance
may or may not have been a matter
of a financial offer-nevertheless,
Michigan lost a man who added to her'
reputation as a center of learning.
In view of this state of affairs, the;
remarks of President Burton before
the state convention of Kiwanians as
he "fired the first gun in a cam-
paign for the highest type of educa-
tors that money can procure" are of
deep import. If he is as successful
as he has been in obtaining money
for buildings the University of the
future can have no rival as a center
of culture and intelaectual refine-

The indorsement by President Coo-
lidge of the plan to create Oct. 12 in-
to a holiday to be observed in mem-
ory of Columbus throughout North,
South, and Central America was a
step of diplomacy. The whole cam-
paign and movement for Columbus
Day is prompted by a more far-reach-
ing purpose than the mere creation of
another holiday or even the honoring
of America's discoverer.
The creation of such a day, to be
celebrated alike throughout the Amer-
icas, would institute the first special
holiday which the United States has in
common with her southern neighbors,I
and with them alone. It would esta-
blish one more bond of relationship
between the nations concerned and
would be a step in the direction of
There is no need for Columbus
Day as a mere festive occasion. Honor
lii> ,ild Co in do-, the great dis-
coverer in other and perhaps even
more impressive ways. Holidays are
already so numerous as to create just
dissatisfaction from many. But as a
day whose primary result will be the
creation of greater international

Pv far the brightest book of rhymes
I've ever recommended;
A cocktail for these arid times,
Of wit and wisdom blended.
T've learned the volume through and
And very often quote it,
Which is the obvious thing to do,
Considering I wrote it.
Another jolly rhyme in it is this:
Two minds with but a single
How oft we meet that kind!
Not traveling doubly down life's
But staggering singly 'neath the
Of half a thought per mind.
The book is beautifully illustrat-
ed by Hogarth Jr.
* * *
A lot of people will say Gee Cowles
was pretty hard up for stuff I guess.
Look at all these here poems he
quoted out of a book. PRET-TY easy
way to make money if you ask Me.
Certainly is.
* * *
Speaking of pretty, that reminds us
of the Irish Rebellion. I mean of the
show at the Maj. The Lady behind us
thought the comedy was alternately
funny and pritay. (Get that, dear
linotyper, pritay.)
As for the show itself ("When a
Man's a Man,") it's every bit as good
as what the advertisements called
'Harold Bell Wright's celebrated
* * *

First Semester
October 7-Paul Whiteman and his
October 15-The Comedy Club pro-
duction of "A Matter of Husbands"
by Ferenc Molnar, "The Man with the
Bowler Hat" by A. A. Milne, and "Thef
Woman Who Was Acquitted'" by Andre
de Lorde.-
October 21-Vilhajlmur Steffansson.
October 22-The Player's Club prO-
duction of "How He Lied to Her
Husband" by Bernard Shaw, and "The
Hero of Santa Maria" by Ben Hecht.
October 23-Maria Jeritza.
October 30-Louis Kaufman An-
November 3-Guy Maier and Lee
November 5-The Play Production
Classes present "Martha's Mourning"
by Phoebe Hoffman, "For Distinguish-
ed Service," and "Sweethearts" by
W. S. Gilbert.
November 6-Band Bounce.
November 11-Carl Akley.
November 12-The Player's Club
Production of "A Night at an Inn,"
by Lord Dunsany.
November 13-Sousa and his Band.
November 18-Charles Rann Ken-
nedy and Edith Wynne Mathison in
"The Chastening."
November 19-The William Wade
Hinshaw production of Mozzart's "The
Marriage of Figaro."
November 20-The Comedy Club
production of "The Admirlble Bash-
ville" by Bernard Shaw.
November 25-The University Glee
Club and the American Association
of University Women present the Mar-
mein Dancers in their "Drama
November 28-The Play Production
Classes present "Shavings," by Mar-
ion Short and Philip Phelps.
December 3--Masques present "The
Bonds of Interest" by Jacinto Bena-
December 5-Jascha Heifitz.
December 8 to 13-Mimes present
"Tickled To Death," the 19th annual
Michigan Union Opera.
December 9-Edwin M. Whitney in
"In Walked Jimmy."
December 15-The Detroit Sym-
phony orchestra with Ossip Gabril-
owitsch conducting.,
December 16-The Play Production
Classes present "Arms and the Man"
by Bernard Shaw.
January 13-Comedy Club.
January 14-The American Associa-
tion of University Women present
Thomas Wilfred and his color organ,
the Clavilux.
January 15-George Creel.
January 19-The Kibalchich Rus-
sian Symphony Choir.
January 21-The Play Production
Classes present "The Playboy of the
Western World" by John Millington
January 23-Harry Emerson Fos-
dich; and.
January 28-Alfred Cortot.


eGrtesr Screen Aract1or
of the Aoe -

a CIT:'.

C n

!w~wy rideTea.

5~ 1 6 VF-a.s t fim; 1

tween Myynard and Thompson

abkO.mSMV.aflfla aaU .ae .aa. ~ .itSmU.n.. -

N ~ -.'..'--...'-'- -


St-rting Tomorrow


.25c f
. lOc g



.F A de ' 1 U' is -

.,,.. ,..




Shirts soft and white,
Collars smAooth and
s h h siery iron-
ed to fit. Only White
a gives you ghat. Su-
peri'or equipment


Criticisms have been rampant dur-
le past five years concerning
administrative policies.'It has been
felt that there has been too much at-
tention paid to buildings, too little
to our intellectual betterment.Whether1
or not this was just comment, it will
be entirely silenced now if President
Burton is successful in his att Mpt1
to make possible an adequate teach-;
ing staff.
The increased budget, if obtained,
should bring about two things: an
increase in the size and quality of the
staff and a considerably larger salary4
for the numerous deserving members
of the present faculty. In the move-
ment to better the type of educators'
at Michigan, those men who have giv-
en years of service to the institution
under adverse conditions must not
be forgotten. There are now profes-


neighborliness the idea of this new DOUBLE CROSSWORD ENIGMA
holiday is justified. The future trade My first is in snowshoe, but not in
interests of the United States, it is rhinoceros;
maintained by many, center in South My second in raincoat but not in gal-
America. Today Europe is the chosen oshes;
market of many of the Latin countries My third is in sparrow but not in hum-
and the United States purchases pro- ming bird;
ducts from across the Atlantic which My fourth is in Limburger but not in
had their original source in South Ann Arbor.
America. Commercial and financial in- My whole is a famous general who
terests in this country are pleading fought in the Battle of Bunker Hill.
for more friendly diplomatic rela- (The answer will be published in
tio"N with our logical trade-allies. the September Puzzle Box.)
Holidays which today have lost * * *
their significance or importance may While we were at the game yester-
be done away with, if need be, but day afternoon we arrived at the an-
the idea of creating a Columbus Day swer to a problem that has long
as an institution of internationalism ' troubled us: What is it that's so wet
should be fostered. about a cheerleader?
Probably most of you don't care
Politicians today are waxing elo- what's so wet about a cheerleader.
quent in denunciation of the League (Cries of Yes, we do care! Yes, we do
of Nations, our prohibition laws and care! We care a lot!) Well, probably
the like because they "have 7o teeth." Uncle Elmer will tell you if you're all
Maybe that explains the tendency for' good children and eat your mashed
fewer enrollments in the dental school potatoes. (Just watch us eat our
this year. mashed potatoes, Uncle Elmer! Watch
__me eat mine, Uncle Elmer! Mine are
The bath tub which featured in thea , Uncle Elmer!)
Wall N.1r1 s A ra ra C"P.1


X~o rk

g uaranteed.




By B. C. H.
You may be a gay Lothario
And I may be just a bore,
But we all belong to the passing show
Of Ninteen Twenty Four,
And the odds are even that soon or
We'll meet with the self-same woes



That happen to angel or reprobate,
For that's the way it goes.
So you needln't moan when things
And I shan't swell with pride
If n f usn seems' worth looking .





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