100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 14, 1924 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 10-14-1924

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TWO

~ ~

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1924

-- -

TAPPING LEAVES
TO START CLUBS1

Do They Look Alike To You?

BRAD-FUTE ATTACKS.
CHILD LABOR BILL
Amendment Would Deprive Farmers
Of Help During Busy Season
Says FArim [ead
CHORES CALLED CRIME

India~

SArt Shown By PlatesII
In General Library Exhibit!BIEIII

Organizes
Will

Groups In Lansing, Niles;
Visit Chicago, Befoit,
Rock Island

PLAN ILLINOIS BOOTH

Illustraitioins Show Work in Tiling, tile pictures of Indian figures, and of
Painting, Gold, and Siver elephants, camels and fighting bulls.
Craftsmansuip. The plates showing jewelry are
among the most beautiful in the collec-
Plates illustrating Indian art are on tion. There have been no people in
Xhibit this week at the general library. the world who loved jewelry as the
The arts shown are tiling and mosaic Indians, and they regarded the adorn-1
work, tapestries, painting, and jewelry ment of the women of their race with
and sculpture, and the exhibit is fur- precious gems as a religious duty. An
ther aided by a display of books on Indian woman is never supposed to
Indian art. appear before her husband without
The illustrations of tiles are mostly her jewels, and i his absence, or
taken from th6 brilliant tiled wall of . after his death, she discards them.

T. Hawley Tapping, field secretary
of the Alumni association, left Ann
Arbor Sunday for a two-weeks trip.
through Wisconsin, Illinois, and
Michigan 'for the purpose of orga-
nizing new alumni clubs in several
cities and conferring with the direc-
tors of those in several others. le
left immediately after his return
from a short trip last week to Niles
and Lansing.
The field secretary went directly'
to Chicago where he spent yesterday
and today. Tomorrow the University
of Michigan club in Beloit, Wisconsin,
will be visited and Thursday Mr.
Tapping will be in Rock Island, Illi-
nois, returning to Chicago ,Friday
night for an alumni banquet and dis-
trict meeting. before the Illinois-
Michigan game Saturday.
An alumni registration booth will,
be maintained at Champaign the day
of the game. On Monday Peoria, Illi-
nois will be visited, while other stops
on the itinerary will include Cold-
water and Ionia. Return will be made
to Ann Arbor for the Wisconsin
game, October 25. At that time, an
alumni registration booth will be
pperated in the Union for all alumni.
Thursday night Mr. Tapping orga-
nized asclub at Niles, 48 alumni be-
ing present. J; W. Wood, 'OOE, was

ti
z
3
i

Chicago, Ill., Oct. 13.-"State legis-
M-. y .lators have shown much wisdom in
::>'turning down the proposed child-la-
bor amendment to the federal consti-
tution," was the comment of Oscar
E. Bradfute, president of the Ameri-
can Farm Bureau federation, upon
the action of five state legislatures
which have refused to ratify the
amendment.
"In spite of the fact," Mr. Bradfute
continued, "that every state in the
Union prohibits labor in the factories
and mines by children under fourteen
. years of age, the amendment gives
congress thze power to step in alhead
Hoosiers see a marked resemblance-in physiogomy - between Ed- t tti'he
vard Jackson (left), Republican candidate for governor, and (right) ofmhetates It prove ta t,
Robert M. La Foilette, Wisconsin's independent candidate for president. Congress shallhibittthe o lit,
Jackson is Indiana's secretary of state. regulate oder eightetn years of age.'l
We have the word of some of the fed-
Gentle Sarcasm eral officers themselves that the pur-
pose of this amendment is to regu-
Against Faculty late the employment of the boys and
L In German Sign "Rafification would thus permit
regulations for farm children making
"Golden Words of Famous Men" is it a crime to take part in the lighter
the translated title of the German ! chores, aid in the harvest at times
(Continued from Page One) I when it is impossible to get any other
ity in your friendships gives rich- Poster that attracted so much atten- help, or prohibit them from becoming
ness and quality to your life. Anytion in front of the literary building members of the Boys' and Girls'
qualty ny yesterday afternoon. A rather liberal {clubs.
organization or person confining its translation of the placard is: "Truly," Mr. Bradfute added, "The
scope .of associations to one class, "For what do we know and how new generation on the farm, if .prop-

t
f
I
i
.
'Y

the Lahore fort which is 500 yards in;The illustrations of Jewelry show neck-
length and 16 in height and constitutes laces of enamel set with pearls, of
the most remarkable series of tile pic- bracelets and ivory armlets, of clasps,
tures in the world. These tiles and the mobuckles and earricgs, all of them of
works at Lahore which are decorated the most delicate and intricate work-
in the same manner all belong to the manship-.
second quarter of the seventeenth The Indian knowledge of metallurgy
century. The illustrations show, in dates to the most ancient times and
uaint angular drawing and soft colors, the exhibit contains many plates show-
ing craftsmanship in gold, brass and
silver. There are pictures of Tibetan
teapots, of daggers, salvers and sculp-
WHIAT'S GOING ON "tured lamps.
The exhibit closes with a number of
Notices to appear in this column mast illustrations of Rajput painting, which!
1e cleft in theIbox atit he Daily office
provided for that purpose hefore 4 flourished up to the nineteenth century,
o'clock precceding the day of issue. and of sculpture of both free-standing
and bas-relief figures.
TUESDAY
12:00-Captains for S. C. A. Financial Columbus, Oct. 13.-Second quar-
drive dine at Green Tree inn. ter rushing at Ohio State universities
4-:00-Health lecture for fireshman wo- is being discussed, because of alleged
men, Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. failure of the present system.
7:30-Cerele Francais meets in 200
South Wing. Do Your Duty, Be Sure and Vote.
7:30- Adelpli meets in new rooms on
fourth floor of the Literary building.
7:30--Culver club meets lit Union.
7:33-11 Circolo Italiano club meets

September Report indicates Increase
Of Nine Percent Over
1923 Figuxes.
EASTERN CITIES AHEAD
Seasonal skrinkage in the number
of new buildings permitted for during
the month of September was slight, ac-
tcording to figures from 146 cities re-
cently compiled by Pradstreet's. Per-
ruits issued number 3.1 per cent less
than those for August and represented
an increase over last year's figures for
September of 9 per cent. Considering
that September is a shorter month
than August, building in general may
still be said to be gaining.
Value of building permitted for at
the 146 cities in September was $207,
615,945, as against $214,458,698 at the
same cities for August and .$190,335,374
recorded for September last year. The
largest gain at any one place was
noted for New York, with a total valu-
ation of $38,360,429, and an increase of
34 per cent over August and of 11.8
per cent over Septemnber a year ago.
Remaining cities show a total decrease
of 8.9 per cent from August, but an
increase of 8.4 per cent over Septem-
I ber, 1923 New England cities have
the largest collective sectional gain,
which is 50 per cent for the month.
The third quarter of the year ends
with the largest gain ever recorded for
that period, Bradstreet's states, and
brings the total expennliture in build-
ing for the past nine months to $2,:5,
592,038. marking a 5.9 per cent rise
above the 1923 ie months ak.
V o t e b y A b s e n i t e B a l l o t , o iiOcti n
Oratorical Association Program

i
S

'09L, vice-president;i and Miss Mar- type or group of identical hlcritages far do we do"we g;et with all our know-
guerite Johnson, secretary-treasurer. cannot achieve its highest goal." He ledge! The reason of man and the
Other members of the board of gover- explained that while it is not neces- reason of God are two very differentI
nors are: Nathaniel Bacon, '91L, and cary to seek too diligently for friends, things. It is not always well to touch
Dr. Robert Henderson, '78M, since many arrive casually and unan- upon divine secrets.-Goethe (in the
More than 160 alumni attended the nounced that the best and most valu- year 1823),
organization banquet at Lansing Fri- able associations are formed other_ 1How modestly does this intellectual
day night, at which Coach George wise. Deliberate choice is most suc- giant speak here. How immodestly,
Little was the principal speaker. The cessful and one should be on the con- does the little spirit speak.I
following were elected to the board stant lookout for men or women who The identity of the person who
of governors, from whch the officers come up to the individual standard. tacked up this sign is unknown, but
of the club will be elected: Edward Philip E. LaRowe, '25, began the according to Dr. F. B. Wahr of the;
Saier, '15L, r. M. W. Shaw, '92L service with the organ prelude, "An- German department, it is evidently.
Amr ,IR .V.Sa, , R someone who wishes to direct a blow
Walter Foster, '00, Nina Bristol, -93, dante-Sonata No. 1," by Borowski. t somedisstisfied pron
M, ry N. McKay, '99,. Margaret C. The hymn, "O God Our Help," by St. at the faculty, some dissatisfed person
I3artholemew, ' Bruce Anderson, ex- Anne, followed, Wendell Vreeland, Igiving vent to a prejudice against some
14E, Paul Eger, '16L, Dr. F. N. Fuller, principal of Jones school, leading the imagine or real professional pre-
68M, EdmundC. Shields, '96L, V. I. singing. y u Probabl its nnded
Pattengill, '11, and Ard Richardson, Prayer was offered by Rev. S. S. !only as a lesson in philosophy and re-
'00E. Robins, minister of the Unitarian ligion, flavored with a bit of subtle
Church. Miss Nora Crane Hunt, of;sarcasm.
tl~ Scoo of11Zzsc, olost sazg '. The poster, written in the Germzan
Do Your iDuty, Be Sure and Vote. the School of Music, soloist, sang language, was rinted inStuttgart,
P. Scott's, "Peace Be Unto You, with Germany.
:III1iIIHtI1inm11 III111 u;,I1j1i111111I:: wthe organ accompaniment by Mr. La-
THREe Paris, Oct. 13.-The sudden and
of t re niPrsityoServ es, L co hirnee, extensive rise in the price of foreign
ticwheat appearing suspicious to the
.-acted as presiding officer. Government, Premier Herriot has
~~~~~-- ' o:dered a judicial investigation.
-EIthaca, N. Y., Oct. 13.-Only five I
teams have signed up for intra-fra- Springfield, Mass., Oct. 13. - rTh
Established in 1899 I ternity soccer at Cornell this year. first snow-flurry of the season in
.M-Western Massachusetts was reportedI
«$Vote by Absenee Ballot, ln Campus. from Mount Washington.
-. ...~.L,~k 's ~
-Per Week
$6.00 for Two Meals, . .- -
Breakfast froze 7 to 8
Lunch from 12 to 1 !
Dinner from 5:30 to 6:30
Single Meals
"TASTES LIKE HOME" I
1 iiiii ill l lillill l ' IIIIlIsilIlIJ 11#

erly trained and given sufficient
amount of Red literature could be
de i~ ndod u onn to increase the

tl
i
a

upelle UponL tIC
socialist army by many thousands, es-
pecially if they could be kept indolent
during the period of their physical
and mental development."

in Union.
7:45-League of Nations Non-partisan
association meets in 318-20 Union.
8:30-Mathematics club meets in 3003
Literary building.
WEDNESDAY
4:10-School of Education juniors and
seniors elect officers in 206 Tappan.
7:30-11 ircolo club meets in Urnion.

vvneni iou vvant
Flowers
Call 115
Cousins & Hall

Berkeley, Cal., Oct. 13 -Women at S:W0-Graduate English club meets at
the Southern branch of the University Newberry residence.
of California are planning to organize V. NOTICES
a class in football. Under the direction Freshman discussion groups meet3
of Coach James Cline the co-eds will in Lane Hall, Mondays, Tuesdays,
study the rules and general regulations Wednesdays, and Thursdays at 7:00
of the game. and 7:30.
Do you keep GOOD notes? Surely a hands noteboob is very
necessary. We are able to supply you with any i'ype you may i
a desire.
1 111 South University Ave. Phone 1 160-R

611 E. University

GET YOUR
TICKETS

We will take care of
order promptly and
teously.

your
cour-

Remainder of Season Tickets
Go On Sale at
$°,00 Rate
Hill Aud. Tuesday, 1:30-5:39

Hi4

LINDENSCHMITT - APFEOL & CO.
ANN ARBOR'S LEADING CLOTHIERS

"Exclusive-Btt Not Expensive.,
209 S. MAIN ST.

. . ...._. ..........._, .___,..o.._.. . ._... ,

SANDWIChES

SMOKES

COLD DRINKS

i

Featuring

FREE DELIVERY
Fron 9 Till 12 P. M.
BARNEY'S Kosher Delicatessen

STEIN-BLOCH
Smart Clothes

MICHAELS-STERN
Value-first Clothes

High Grade Furnishings

640 Haven

Phone 208-M

11111, I'll,

._._ _-

r

,.
has ., .. ,; . ,.. ., . .,. ., .. .

OUR BUSINESS

NNW sung
A

TO SINC AT

CR0WS

STOFFLE,

EVER, LARGER

I
I

because

PhonLe Sr
Today at 2 p. m.1

we insist on

absolute sanit-
ation at all

Records
Doodle Doo Doo
Big Boy
The Grass Is Always Greener

Too Tired
Oh Gee Georgie
Big Hearted Hannah

.
r

times.

., ..r ° . o . ~.. Il../.~.~. ".. *}rP~I .I. /". 9. ,.f.~ "° "~./J".I"'..I"~, 1dJY :'//".!. ,/" A'~,®./, .// ". ?". . P""" ". .

- - - - .

You
Fountain

twill Enjoy the
Room Beautiful

11

DANCING

At
GRANGER'S
607-9 East Huron St., off State St.
Tonight and Every

ARlts Ross Shnn

Tiiesdav-Tilursdav

FridavStirda

,I

,,- - u - a

I luiii lwyIII IIy I111

III

11

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan