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March 21, 1925 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-03-21

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Published everymorning except Monday
during the Universt year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republicatiod of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lished therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted. by Third Assistant Post-
master (General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail,1
Offices:e.Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
niard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 176M; busi-
ness, 96o.
Telephones 2414 and 176-M
1 Editor.............. John G. Garlinghuse
News Editor-----.-RobertrG.rRamsay
City Editor..........Manning Houseworth
Night Editors
george W. Davis Harold A. Moore
Thomas P. Henry Fredk. K. Sparrow, Jr.
Kenneth C. Keller Norman R. Thal
Sports Editor ........ William H. Stoneman
Sunday Editor........Rooert S. Mansfield
Women's Editor............Vernea Moran
Telegraph Elditor.. William J. Walthour
Louise -:Barl--y 1Ielen S. Ramusay
Marion Barlow Regina Reichmann
Leslie S. Bennets Marie Reed
SmithrCady r. Edmarie Schrauder
Willard B. C.rosby Frederick H. Shillito
Valentine L. Davies C. Arthur Stevens
Tames W. Fernamberg Marjory Sweet
Toseph O. Gartner Herman Wise
MI ananineIHouseworty Eugene H. Gutekunst
Elizabet A S. Kennedy Robert T. DeVore
Elizabe h Liebermann Stanley C. Crighton
Winfield Ii. Line Leonard C. Hall
Carl E. Ohlmacher Thomas V. Koykka
Wiliam C. Patte son Lillias K. Wagner
Telephone 9860
Advertising...................... L. Dunne
Advertising -.......' - -r ..... R. C. Winter
Advertising................... H. A. Marks
Advertisig.i..................B. W. Parker
Accounts..................H. M. Rockwell
Che tIation ...................John Conlin
Il'ublicatioui..................... R. D. Martin
P. W. Arnold W. L. Mullins '
W. F. Ardussi K. F. Mast
I. M. Alving H. L. Newmann
Irving Berman T. 17. Olmstead
Rudolph ,lostelman R. M. Prentiss
. F. Clark W. C. Pusch
C. ConsroeJ D.Ryan
k': R. Denitz N. Rosenzweig
J.- Deuy M. E. Sandberg
George C. Johnson M. L. Schiff
'. A. Jose, Jr. F. K. Schoenfeld
K. K. Klein I. J. Wineman

the countries in which they are locat- later and of a similar nature, have
ed of the spread of propaganda by not as yet, been published, nor has
some of the instructors. About a year The Daily answered Professor Paw- m u sic
ago the Turkish officials threatened to lowski's request for an apology for the AND
close Robert College beacuse of alleg- statements published concerning him.
ed propaganda against the government We are under the impression that it D R A M A
by Professor Fisher, the head of the is the policy of The Daily to give pub-
history department. A recent dispatch lication to all opinions whether they' -
to the Chicago Tribune states that the meet with its approval or not. In this TONIGT: Iti h St. Denis and the
Turks have notified all foreign Turk- case there might have been good rea- Denishawni Dancers in Orciestra hall,
ish schools to discharge immediately sons though it seems somewhat doubt- Detroit, at 8:15 ('(lock.
all Greek and American teachers and ful, for refusing to print Professor TODAY: "Castles IliSpai,"the
other employees because they are Pawlowski's letters but there cer- 21st anilal J eior Gir s' Play, at 2:15
suspected of arousing anti-Turkish tainly was no reason at all for the a 8:1 oclc in the Whitney the-
sentiment. printing of lies about the professor atre.
While it may be granted that Amer- even if his side of the question had * * *
!can schools in foreign countries have been given. The fact that they were
done a great deal for the advancement placed in the humor column does not3C L I PAIN"
of the people and their governments, in any way diminish the seriousness A review, by Jas'on Cowles.
such activities as are alluded to could of the offense. We have attended few campus
hardly be countenanced by any gov- Inasmuch as The Daily has exhibit- fiestas since our entrance into this
ernment. Even the United States does ed a lack of courtesy and fair play i University some years ago at which,
not hesitate to protect herself from throughout this affair, we believe, that sooner or later, the Messrs. Tang and
Communistic propaganda against the in order to vindicate itself The Daily Tavares did not turn up. But on look-
government by deporting those who should first publish the letters written ing through our program last night
are most active ir its spread. Al- by Professor Pawlowski along with I we felt reasonably sure that they
though there may be more to the the reasons for not printing them atI
story, from this standpoint, Turkey is the time that they were submitted. would not appear. After ,ll, we said
completely justified in removing the I Then Mr. Jason Cowles should be re- to o rself, thy aren't Juior Girls. . .
foreign teachers. Iquired not only to make an apology But early in act two the lights wentG
to Professor Pawlowski in person but down-and came up a minute later on
DE GUSTUIBUS should print a complete apology in our old friends--somewhat obscured,j
On the first day of the Fbriendship his-column for his ungentlemanly con- it is true, behind sombreros-but no-

Something new added each day


to our bargain tables.

One Week Only.













. mmmmm ..


S - .~ q


Fund drive last week, The Daily re-
ceived from a professor a communica-i
tion which attacked Sherwood Eddy,
who spoke under the auspices of the
Friendship Fund committee. Inas-
much as the Editors felt an attack
on Mr. Eddy at that time would place
the Drive in a bad light, the conimuni-
cation was withheld. This was fol-
lowed, the next day, by another com-
munication from the same professor;
and this was also withheld for the
same reason.

duct. body but Tang and Tavares. They'll
We trust that in the future Cowles probably play at the Commencement
will confine his remarks to subjects ceremonies this year.j
of a truly humorous nature and will Among the imjor parts in the play,
not find it necessary to fill out his Margaret E+ffinger, largely through the
column with slanderous statements simple expedient of using a rough
wig which showed up well against the
concerning those on the campus. Glocoed perukes of the rest of the
Sineerly yours,
Stanley S. LaSha, '25E
Rod Becker, '25 Aero
Milton J. Thompson, '25E q
Ralph R. Graichen, '25E
Gustav O. Hoglund, '25E.:

Night Editor-GEORGE W. DAVIS
The campus of an American univer-
sity has come to be a sort of prelimi-
nary training ground for all those
who are going to participate in the
recognized activities of life, as well
as a center of culture and learning.
The most evident manifestation of
this is the almost abnormal zeal of
some individuals to try out their
theories on ward politics. Their de-
sire for glory is insatiable, and they
seek to satisfy it by methods, which
would hardly shame the leaders of
New York's famous Tammany hall.
Michigan is troubled with this to
a certain extent. The condition is not
as serious as at some midwestern uni-
versities where there are political
parties and gang bosses, but we too
have our insipient ward leaders. From
time to time they crop out-persons
who have done little work to deserve
the honor they covet but who by vir-.
tue of campaigning in a more or less
insidious way to succeed in swaying
the campus. Especially has this been
true of candidates for the presidents
of the Student Christian association
and the Union.
For many years the S. C. A. presi-
dency was the political plum for those
who for some reason or other failed
in another branch of student activity.
It matter'ed little that the would-beJ
executive had had no contact with or
interest in the institution during his
university career. The only neces-
sary step was the issuance of a peti-
tion-circulated among fraternities-
and election beeame a probability.
There can be no doubt that many of
the S. C. A.'s pastdand present trou-
bles can be traced to this very source.
To a like extent the Union has suf-
fered. Several times men who have
had practically no official connection
with Union activities and who have
dlone nothing to deserve honor, have
been nominated by petition. For-
tunately only two or three of these
have been elected, but even these
successes injured perceptibly thel
prestige of the Union presidency.
This problem was solved by the S.,
C. A. last year when a resolution was
passed which makes it necessary that
all petitions be passed upon by the
cabinet. The Union by an amendment
to its constitution proposes to ac-
complish practically the same thing.
Such a proposition deserves the active
and favorable consideration of every
Union member.
One of the greatest services that
has been rendered by Christian Amer-
ica to some of the more backward

Mr. Sherwood Eddy's connection LETTER..
with the drive was peculiar. It wa.
learned that he was to be in Ann Ar- j To the Editor:
Last night Mr. Sh er wood Edd y, an-
bor that day, and, under the impres- Lsth ntr.tSherwd dyan-
sion that he was to describe socialother "internationally known traveler
conditions in RussiathesFriendshipand writer," rendered a poor service
Fund committee sponsored his talk. It to the worthy cause of needy Euro-
was not understood beforehand that pean students.
Mr. Eddy would discuss Russia's po- quent speaker but his elocution was
litical problems, and the Fund com-s
mittee, naturally, was not prepared to in no relation to the purpose which
endorse his political views. assembled the great majority of the
Since the drive is officially over, people in the audience. In other
The Daily now publishes in an adjoin- words, it was nothing but another at-
ing column the two communications tempt at political propaganda on the,
attacking Mr. Eddy's views, in the campus.
. If I do speak about Mr. Eddy in
hope that they may be of some inter-jIfIdspaabuMrEdyi
es thao thoee interested in Russia's these rather unceremonial terms, it is
because in my opinion he abused the
great political experiment. . . l
The Daily wishes to emphasize that privileges of a guest on the campus.
it , is anxious at all bmes to receive 'It is certainly regrettable that the localj
ctismanxcios atallrtimes to ree committee of the Student Friendship;
communications concerning current Fund didn't secure a better speaker;
-local, national and international'
for the occasion.
problems, regardless of the views ex- -F.oW.hPawcowski
pressed, but that it will not publish F aI. '
scurrilous, libellous or abusive mat-i LETTER NO. 2I
ter. To the Editor.:
I am wrting to criticize the address
Twenty familiar essays have been of Mr. Sherwood Eddy given recently
submitted in the Inlander contest. At in the Science Auditorium, because in
least twenty students think they are .x.. . .ha1hA ~ -

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Read the Want Ads

Amy Loomis
Director of "Castles In Spain"
cast, took first honors. When she was
approaching a wise one, she did not,
like some of the others, begin to shout.
If there had been more like her the
show would have been a good deal
better--but; there were few. They
were superb Anne Gilbreth and su-
perb Alberta Olsen, and, to a lesser
degree, Mary Lou Miller.I
The music committee, which seemed
loath to admit the authorship of any

familiar with some subject.
Coolidge does not seem to be afraid
to fight the whole Senate but what
would become of him in a few rounds
with "Tornado" Dawes?
Experts have predicted that the
leaning tower of Pisa will fall about
1,600 years hence. That's what you
call foresight.
I What do you suppose would happen
if the faculty members should drop
these 1132 degrees they hold.
This "hair tonic flood" ought to af-
fect some of these insipient bald heads
around the campus.
The Student Council considers its
constitution a success. It's nice that
someone does.
Anonymous communications will he
disregarded. The names of communi-
ants will, however, be regarded as
confidential uon request.
To the Editor:
In the March 11th issue of The
Michigan Daily, Mr. Jason Cowles, in
his "Toasted Rolls" column, made
some statements concerning Prof. F.
W. Pawlowski of the Engineering
School that certainly were not humor-
ous and in view of certain facts in the
case, take on the aspect of a low and
dirty trick.
Mr. Cowles insinuated that Profes-
sor Pawlowski was informing his stu-
dents that the Student Friendship
Fund drive was a huge graft for the
purpose of filling the pockets of two
of its promoters. He also made un-
necessary ridicule of Professor Paw-
lowski's name. These statements, ,
when taken literarlly, are of a natureC
that dangerously approaches libel, but
inasmuch as they were printed in the
"Toasted Rolls" column, we presume
that it was intended that they should
be laughed off as extremely clever wit.

my opinion he abused his privilege as of the music, deserves credit for hay-
a speaker for a presumably charitable ing selected so wisely, both from the
object by introducing into his address compositions of members of the class,'
political propaganda. and out of the rich storehouse of the
I have just returned from a seven past. The gifted authoress of "Love
months sojourn in Continental Europe, Only Lives for Today" deserves spe-
where I visited several of the coup- cial commendation.
were visiedg sevr of te con- And finally, speaking as an old-time
tresinludint Poandand mtoh-e backer of musical shows, and as a man
servations do not correspond to those who has a substantial interest in the
of Mr. Eddy. As a native of Poland, present production, we are pleased to

I naturally came into contact with
many students of that country, as I
did also with a number of Poles who
have recently returned from Russia.
The Polish and other European stu-
dents are not in sympathy with the
Friendship FtLnd Movement, which
they regard as cleverly veiled Ger-
man-Bolshevik propaganda,. If de-
sired I shall be glad to go into the
matter more specifically.
-F. W. Pawlowski.

report that the show was very lel re-
ceived by the large and enthusiastic
house. It certainly makes a boy feelE
like a financial wizard to reflect that
he has two shoe, in this show and had
none at all in the Recent Opera.
Luigi Pirandello's fantastic, half-
l bewildering melodi-ama, "Henry IV,"
to be presented Monday evening in the
Whitney theatre by the Cleveland
Players, must not be confused with

I Shakespeare's tragedy of the same
THE HONOR SYSTEM name; for the New York production
To the Editor: Intcq ' in.. f x
AU t CIflii 11 fdL h L L Na

as seasr ceohent w sI .................a...e...t,. ....tha al l tit le 11w {Ie I~Q{Ii
Just a word about athis1so-called changed to "The 1iving Mask." -
Honor System, as far as I can see it Te trisldatnItinvla
111 11!~Pe story is laid at an Italian villa ..
is all the bunk, it just simply doesn't in our own tmie, anl tells of a Mar- e
work. Right away I hear cries of is Charles Di Noli who after an -
"Why?" When a man, or rather, accident while riding has become in-n= 0
men, juniors on the campus, ill -sit sane. In his delusion lie imagines
in an exam and deliberately crib in himself IHonry IV--of Germany, not
an honor exam I think its time some- England-ai forces Iis*etire*r6 to and
thing be done about it. In a recent tinue, even occasioial visitors, to TrLps t1 Eue ope0andReturn
saw this very thing happen. Two en- m fho din lnxiGak sp
gineers sat throughout . the exam, That, at least, is the situation as - IT
talking, comparingpapers and vat- the curtain rises: at the end of the =I10 Scholarships (Selected School)
ing every rule of the Honor System. first act Ilenry is mad; after the sec-=incaw ard
Had they been freshmen on the cam- end act he is the omnly sane person I
pus I should not have thought so much int(a0tle; i ihn Cns e inalsenars
f kt 1u n a aJno n to the castle; and in the final scene
of t but oneradsant i onthe the andienice must decide for itself, These valuable prizes given in addition to commissions paid on all sub-
other a Grad student. I don't 'know, like Hlamlet, as to his sanity. The i =cnetns
whether they signed the pledge or psydiHamogtcas copbe aity the scriptions turned into Detroit Saturday Night by contestants.
notwoud aperon wo soop topsychrologiacal complexity of the piece
not, would a person who stoops to i tgeig n ftewids
cheat in an honor exam hesitate to is staggering, one of the weirdest This campaign is limited to a short period. Nominate
sign his name to a false statement? Pieces ever written. the person you would like to see win one of these
Therein lies the weakness of the pressionistic odity, the play is one prizes and then work with and for him. Send the
whole system, honest men won't cheat of the most strangely gripping, cli- wcoupon instodaysure.
while the dishonest one would as soon mactic(rama ever produced in the
commit two misdeeds as one so he m=dr amaevringo heNe
just signs .the pledge and thinks no Noern theatre. Durinterestinw NiMIN'ATING COU
more of it tha he did of cheating. watch the reactions of the audiences = This coupon gives nominated candidate 5,000 votes.
Why permit this thing to continue? to its peculiar novelties: for the first jJ=D etroi t Campaign Mgr. Detroit Saturday Night
Just so long as there is a chance to half-hour there was blank amaze- 520 West Fort Street,
crib someone is sure to avail himself u Detroit, Michigan.
of it and the honest student must com- the end of the second scene with its -:1 Geemen:

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