a " "L 1711 U/., 11 i!'11\ L * . S
i Rl nr tl ruirnrrrrrwr .r +
appeal most to the mass of voters.
tf -,-- - - - - . --- - - - - - - --
every morning except Monday
Utiversityyear by the Board in
of Western Conference Editorial
ciated Press is exclusively en-
euse for republication of all news
sreditedrto it or not otherwise
his paper and the local news pub-
at the postoflice at Ann Arbor.
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granted by Third Assistant Post-
ion by carrier, $3.50; 6y mail,j
Ann Arbor Press Building,
Editorial, 2414 and 176-M;
Telephones 2414 and 176-M
PHILIP M. WAGNER
itor..... .....John G. Garlinghouse
s Editor...........Robert G. Ramsay
orge W. Davis Joseph Kruger
tnas P. Henry ohn Conrad
mnteth C. Keller Orman R. Tha
orts Editor.......William H. Stoneman
ay Editor. .....Rbert S. Mansfield
omen'sEdtor......... erena Moran
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legraph Editor......William J. Walthour
>uise Barley Winfield H. Line
arion Barlow Harold A. Moore
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izabeth S. Kennedy Marjory Sweet
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WM. D. ROESSER
Ietising..................E. L. Dunne
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vrtsing.........H. M. Rockwell
reat sn......... ...Byron Parker
Ulication..............John W. Conlin
W; Arnold W. L. Mullins
R. tArdussi K. F. 'Mast
ry Burnris H. L. Newmann
Dentz Thomas Olmstead ,.
tiip 17eitz J. D. 'Ryan
vid Fox N. Rosenzweig
rman Freehling Margaret Sandburg
E. Hamaker d.K. Schoenfeld
Jraxnn S. IT. Siticlair
H. Kramer F. Taylor
iua W. Kramer
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1924
light Editor-GEORGE W. DAVIS
Michigan is now at Illinois. Its thou-
.nds of adherents throng the streets
Urbana, its team prepared for bat-
. The greatest game in the season
the Western conference, toward
hich many have been looking for
arly a year, is now a reality-not a
mote happening of the future.
Late yesterday afternoon a new
adium was presented to our sister
tiversity. Today Michigan takes part
the dedicatory game of the greatest
ructure of its type In the country.
ere is none other like it-it repre-
uts the latest advance in stadium
nstruction which permits the great-
ti number of people the best possible
Michigan was the first conference
stitution to have a large seating ca-
,city for football games. It paved the
y for the concrete horseshoe at
Eio, the monster stands at Urbana,
d the open arena at Minnesota. It
particularly fitting then that the
presentatives of the University
ould aid in the dedicatory fracas at
inois. No matter who is the victor,
ch team and each university has.
oved itself worthy of the great in-
'est in their athletic relations which
ve made Memorial stadium possible.
According to all stadium etiquette
chiga~n should conquer. At Ohio
o years ago the first great come-
ek after seasons of continuous de-
it was staged. At M. A. C. last week,
6 new stands were dedicated tos
chigan athletics by a University
tory, hard won, but nevertheless a1
umph. Today's game is equally con-1
ted, the issue is not apparent untile
whistle is blown.
)ctober 18, 1924 marks the resump-
n of gridiron relations between'
> natural rivals, permitted to lapse
a season. For Illinois the day it
icial because of its stadium and its
t year's tie-for Michigan It is
nificant in that we oppose a team
ose quality is known, whose mental
s been tried. Michigan's fighting
"The art of life, the art of extracting
all its power from the human machine,
does not lie chiefly in processes o
bookish-culture, nor in contemplations
of the beauty and majesty of exist-
ance," states Arnold Bennett. "It lies
chiefly In keeping the peace, the whole
peace and nothing but the peace, with
those with whom eone is 'thrown'."
To despise study utterly is as bad,
no worse, than to despise play ut-
terly. The world is a law of equalities.
A life, well-lived, should observe this
law. Books may live through many
centuries. Today is one day and to-
morrow it will have become a yes-
terday. Tho' it is hard to realize that
Michigan women are ignoring their
play-time possibilities, it is a fact not
to be denied but to be reckoned with.
Germany has been sent into trans-
ports of joy, and America has been
given a front page thrill, all because
of the safe arrival of the ZR-3 from
across the sea. Built by Germans,
partially manned by Germans, the
product of German scientific investi-
gations, it is hailed by that nation as
the first great step in her reconstruc-
tion. Editorial writers there see in
the achievement a sign of Germany's
rise from world-war defeat to re-
newed glory and power.
In United States, on the other hand,
it is discussed by Secretary Wilbur
as "the symbol of peace and friend-
ship between her builders, her own-
ers, and other nations." Rechristened
the Los Angeles the great ship is to
be used for the promotion of air com-
merce in this and other countries. It
it to be hoped that this or no other
product of the Zeppelin manufactures
will ever be employed for any other
Americans everywhere congratulate
Germany on her signal achievehient.
They unite with Secretary Wilbur in
"honestly desiring the prosperity and
happiness of all the German peoples."
Anonymous communications will be
disregarded. The names of communi-
cants will however, be regarded as
confidential upon request.
OUCh! AN AMAZON
To the Editor:
Do the men on the Michigan campus
lack the fundamentals of courtesy
or is it true that Michigan women
are intentionally being frozen out of
Michigan athletics? If plans had been
carried out by the small group of
those who gathered outside the Li-
brary after the pep meeting last Wed-
nesday evening there might have been
a little discourtesy shown by Michigan
women. Had not better judgment pre-
vented them from tearing open the
sacred portals of the Union, stacking
the furniture, and breaking a few
windows, Michigan men might have
learned that women back the team as
well as men; also that they have,
what was termed by Mr. Lawton,
"Hearts for Michigan," that can be
The first thing that greeted us up-
on arrival at Hill Auditorium Wednes-
day evening was a janitor's voice, "All
women to the balcony," while the
main floor remained empty. After de-
laying the pep meeting for some fif-
teen or twenty minutes for enough
"men" to get there, the fun began:
which fun consisted mostly of ad-
dressing Michigan "men."
After the ceremony the audience
was informed that there would be mu-
sic and "eats in the tap room of the
Union." The result was that the wo-
men, supposedly 1878 models, should
go promptly home, squelched and
A placard advertising a cheering
squad on the fifty yard line "for men1
only" was the first red flag of the
season, and the first pep meeting all
too definitely bore the same stamp.
University officials state that Michi-
gan men and women are on an equal
status. Is that mere words, and may_
I ask again?
1. Do Michigan men lack the funda-
mentals of courtesy?3
2. Do not Michigan women back the
This great country is based upon
religious freedom, and it greatly sur-
prises me that any person that has
the intelligence to even get through
the grammar grades-not to mention!
college-should bring up such a nar-!
row-minded,nbigoted proposition as the
School Amendment. It's a disgrace to
the country in the eyes of the world
that we, who boast of our freedom
and liberty, should even consider such
Mr. Knight also state: "The Public"
School Defense League has appealed
to Americans as Americans to vote yes
on the school amendment." Now it is
an admitted fact that the sponsers
of the school amendment aim it solely
at the Catholic system of education.
Mr. Hamilton, its apparent leader, has
admitted so much in his own words.
And the reason for th( amendment is
not because the Catholic schools are
inefficient or un-American. It is be-
cause sponsers of that movement are
narrow-minded bigots. I know from
personal experience that the Catholic
system is as good as any other in
the United States. I have secured my
education from both the public and
Catholic schools, and I have nevei
found the latter behind in the teaching
of knowledge of books or these Amer-
ican Ideals. If Mr. Knight had had
that experience, I do not think he
would be writing such absurd articles
on Americanism. And, I certainly can
not see the point in urging "Americans
as Americans" to vote for such a
proposition. It is about the least un-
American thing that has. been put
before the voters in years.
THE GLEE CLUB
Glee clubs often become boresomne
things. They sing classs to us until
brain fag sets in; or taey pour forth
f hilarious creations u hich wear on
our senses of humor vntil Mona Lisa
herself might frown. But Mr. Harris-
on, director of the Michigan Glee club
possesses that balance so desirable in
all activity; he combines a broadness
! of perspective and a taste for the
truly worthy to make thb sort of pro-
BOOKS and SUPPLIES for all
Colleges at GRAHAM'S, (at
both ends of the diaonl walk)
__._. ...,_.W ...._4 .___.,___
gram which everyone will enjoy, and
which the few can appreciate.
The first reheasal of the season will
be held from 7 to 8 Monday night in
the auditorium of the School of Mu-
sic. Everyone wxho finds his name in
the confusion below is politely re-
quested to be present. More names,
also, will be added to this list soon.
But for the present these will suffice:
H. C. Armstrong, '26; W. A. Beam, '25;
J. W. Bean, '24; F. R. Bliss, '25: N. N.
Bowbeer, '27; Ben Boyce, '26; H. L.
Bright, '26; J. K. Bulmer, '26E; C. D.
Clavette, '25E; J. W. Cowin, '25; R.
B. Ehlers, '27E; E. W. Davis; Charles
Highley, '26; Barre Hill, '26; G. A.
Holbrook, '27; C. L. Hopson, '26E;
N. R. Holland, '26; E. Ingles, '25; J.
Jantz; O. H. Jekel, '25; K. R. Keydel,
'25; O. C. Koch, '27; A. C. Kreinheder,
'26; L. Lane, '26; C. L. Mills, '25; Tom
Montgomery, '26; O. H. Olson, '26; C.
L. Palmer, '26; Walter Palmer, '26;
Stanley Phelps, '27; George Qua, '26D;
E. Reutz, '27; H. Scahill; E. E. Schatz,
'27; R. E. Smith, '27L;.W. W. Spanagel,
'25E; F. K. Sparrow, '25; H. Storms,
'25E; O. Stocker, '25E; Robert
Sweeney, '27; T. L. Trost, '26; P.
Vickers, grad. W. T. Wilcox, '25Ed;
and Ed. Wollich, '25.
* * *
OC TOBE R, 1924 ...
S M T W T F S
5 .6 7 8 9 10 11 o *RP a
12 13 14 15 16 17 18 q4
19 20 21 22 23 24 25. ..3
26 27 25 29 30 31 ~
707 E. University - Phone 3093_M We
A Distinctive Place PIcase make your
We clean and reblock hats and caps for -- reservations.
and do it RIGHT. You will appreciaIce s
having your hat done over in a c . . . S.ndy
and sanitary manner, free from o'lor iDiscrim atng Sunday Dinner
and made to fit your head. I D
FACTORY HAT STOREDe23t
M7 Packard St. Phone 1792 ~
(Where D. U. R. StoDs at State)
Mr. Knight also states that: "If
somehow it has become a religious
quarrel the opposition is to blame."
By "opposition" evidently he means
those who are opposed to the school
amendment. I wonder if Mr. Knight
would let the people step on his toes
without protesting? I don't think that
he would, and I know that the "op-
position" doesn't intend to.
In conclusion, I wish to state that if
anyone, including Mr. Knight, has
any proof that the Catholic school
system is not equal to the public sys-
tem in producing upright, honest,
learned, full- blooded Americans I
would like to see it. And if they can
produce such proof I shall glady admit
that I am wrong and I shall according-
ly vote for the amendment.
-Homer Louis Bauer, '27.
IN AND OUT
By B.+C. H.
I was sitting half-dreaming, and lean-
My feet on the bench ahead,
And nary a nugget gleaning
From speech I didn't hear said,
For one little thought' through my#
mind would pass
As steadily as the tide:
HOW DIFFERENT A PROF CAN BE
FROM WHAT HE IS OUTSIDE.
He was human; he liked me; was
When I asked him about his course,
So I signed my name in a little square
For better or for worse.
Now, he neither recalls my name nor
Though I try to smile so nice,
And if I can't hit a graduate's pace
You'd think he was made of ice.
Sometimes my answers are green as
But, on one point I'm sure and tried:
HOW DIFFERENT A PROF CAN BE
FROM WHAT HE IS OUTSIDE.
The latest thing in college enthus-l
iasm is "pep by radio." Soon they
will reduce it to the material and sell
it for twenty-five cents a cake to
raise money for the band.
Th HORE $V
W (EN you see a fklc w:o
looks exactly right 'rin 4
clothing do you ever say, "How
does he do it?" Probabilties
ar, old man, that he wears John
Ward Men's Sh2oes. They add
a lot to a fello's appcaranse.
On Display By
-1r. C. P. Lathrop
Today. Monday and
INC ORP7OILT r' $$.6p S&Llk. "R.T 6
Stores in New York, Brookn, N1 \I
aind Phiiedel~~.a c)a K0 rtcn":r il
Orders, tiDuana siheN*vvfrk i
Are You Interested in
We have p Oi iors OeCn in both the Buying
and Sales Departments for several young men
who have the necessary (iuali ications. Pre-
vious exporience is not necessary.
,If you are interested in making a connection
with a long estab is ecd Jnvcitnt Banking
firm, we shall be 1di to lave you write to us.
Joel Stockard & Co.
WHEN IN CHICAGO
-All but everyone leaving or about}
to leave for the Illinois game plans
to spend Sunday in Chicago on the,
very weary way home. To meet such
an occasion there is an unusually
large list of remarkable plays run-
ning at the theaters that satisfy those
inclined toSunday attractions.
The best of musical comedies is
"Topsy and Eva" with the Duncan
sisters at the Selwyn. Eventually the
productions plans to appear in New
York, but so far for weeks and weeks
there seems not the slightest pos-
sibility of its popularity diminishing
sufficiently in Chicago. "No, No,
Nanette" at the Sam H. Harris and
"The Magic Riidg" with Mitzi are
also above the average.
Of the legitimate attractions, Mol-
nar's "The Swan" with Eva Le.
Gallienne in the title role at the
Blackstone is by far the best. If you
can see but one play, by all means
choose "The Swan"--almost unani-
mously, is was the cleverest of the list
in New York last year: the company
is more than excellent, and the piece
itself is thrilling and sophisticated
from curtain to curtain.
Other fine productions, listed in the
general order of interest, are "White,
Cargo" at the Cort, "Beggar on horse-
back" at the Adelphi-this is delight-
ful, and has some excrutiating inci-
dental music by Deems Taylor,
"Seventh Heaven" with Helen Men-
cken at George M. Cohan's Grand,
"Expressing Willie," the Equity Play-
er's success at the Princess, "Tarn,
ish" at the Playhouse, or, if you still
can find nothing to interest you, there
is "The Potters" at the Great North-
Finally, as though this were not
enough, Geraldine Farrar is appear-
ing Sunday afternoon in her Farrar-
ized version of "Carmen" at the
Auditorium, and Paul Whiteman is
playing at the Studebaker.
We will show a'flne l-ie of
Ivory Goods during the com-
During the next six days,
to every customer who pur-
chases two pieces of Ivory,
we will present free a third
piece of equal value to the
lower priced piece bought.
Thus you get three pieces for
the price of two.
y ,ce,., i
."Yc I L'Cillfley
. , r'v'd
shoes-.L 'o--,r, X113
I il 9 a
9 3 TR13 826. ... ..
o o tU
fi G .SM
r ' K"
213 S. Main St.
No. 92- Brown
MANN DRUG STORE
Bull Leather Lined Blucherm'.,
Plain l'os, Rubber heels- eal
Comfort and Service.
lk or Brown Storm Weight,
Lce Shoes. 'nappy in srtyle
and exceptionally serviceable,
G. Re KINNEY9 INCw
3. Are we being intentionally fro
Will someone answer.
am and Michigan's unconquerable THE SCHOOL AMENDMENT
irit are opposing the Illini. May To the Editor:
adium etiquette be in force! A certain Mr. J. W. Knight made
the following statement in his article
WOMEN GRINDS printed in The Daily last Thursday:
A college education should be broad- "Defenders of the little red school,
ing. In this respect English institu- house object strenuously to the at-
ns of learning far excel American tempt made by its enemies to confuse
titutions. In England an education is the most important state issue this
ined through association with men fall."
ideals. In America it consists chiefly Now, evidently, Mr. Knight has
book-learning. Statistics from the been sadly misinformed, or his mind
ice of the Dean of Women would is filled with prejudice. In order to
>ve that by far the largest num- have "defenders of the little red school
r of women students at Michigan on 1 house" there must he some one at-
warned list are those who study tacking "that little red school house."
hard, who ignore the possibilities But their difficulty is that there is no
actual college living. one attacking that school house. Who
To study to the exclusion of per- says that the public school is not all
nal contact with other students is right? Who wants to nhnlish it? No I
The Tap room was somewhat an-
nihilated recently by men overen-
thused with Illinois pep. What would
have happened if some of the Amazons
had come in!
A well-known auto maker boasts
that his car has four wheels and four
brakes. According to vital statistics,
most cars have four wheels and no
The Republican budget for the pres-
ent campaign is very small, say the
investigators-only a matter of
It is better to carry life insurance
and no car than to carry car insurance
and no life.
Another dry subject is house heat-
The Michigan Theater League
wishes its patrons to understand the
following schedule of prices for the
first series of three plays. Season
tickets for the first fourteen rows
will be six dollars; for the remaining
orchestra seats, four dollars and a
half; for the first four rows in the
balcony, three dollars; and for the
remaining balcony seats, two dollars
and twenty-five cents.
Checks should be mailed according
to these prices to Clement A. Smith,
Secretary, 1706 South University
-R. B. H.
COUNCIL OFFICE HOURS
Regular office hours will be
maintained from 4 to 5 o'clock #
I every day by the Student Coun-
cil in their new offices located
in the activities room of the
I Michigan Union. Members of the
council will be on hand at the
appointed times and will be glad