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October 02, 1925 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-10-02

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" n~mr ~ r urn

Published every morning except Monday
during the University 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 republication of all news
disp. s hes credited to it or not otherwise
crc d in this paper and the local news pub-
lish, '.therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. , rate
of postage granted by Third Assi Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.s by mail,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press B.i lg, May.
nard Street.
Pho-n(, Editor; .495: bu ine, , 4.__ 4
,p ut 4925
CF~lW - W. 1Ai

The program of arbitration, secur-#,
ity, and disarmament offers an ex-
tremely desirable condition to those
who are able to follow it out to a
successful completion,--international
good-will, permanently assured.
There are a great many obstacles in
the path of those who attempt to at-
tain that end,-but it is better to ex-
pend an unusual effort once, and
build a bridge, than to go the long
way around forever.
The cause of the outside activity, long
frowned upon by the purely academic
minds of many of the faculty, has
f tnd a new champion in Dr. Clar-
{-nce Cook Little, new President of
the University, as evidenced in his
.ndross at the reception given in his

, :_

L. I n
Ed a Ca
JamesT: T ej i
Russel l tt
Nrion Kbiken
\,alter H . . ac
Edt Caitr
Herbert .lossc
Narret Parker
BY s
Advertising.:.. .
Adv ertising.
Advertising. .
Ingred M. Alving
George. H. Annable
W., Carr Bauer;
John H. Bobrink
George P. Bugbee
Elden W Butzba
lames R. DePuy
Myra "insterwakd
Oscar A. Jose, Jr
f. E, Little
Night Editor-
When the e
confronted by

1 Thai honor at the Union. Dr. Little, in-I
Gkobiv. eld stead of delivering the usual condem-
-- lelen S. Rams na Mi of the extra-curricular activ-
-Joseph K,11ger itie. , ,gerous forces tending to
WVilliam 'Wa thour
-.ert B. Hers detract iiin the interest of the un-
i eon rd { i dergraduate in the classroom, lauded
Thomas 1" them as helpers in fostering a greater
W. C P inter(-e:f in education and providers
H. Shiihto of a different approach to the student
1,p who refuses to submit to the routine
Marie i<< Atorgatnization of course work.
Muth !usenmbal The term "outside activity" has
n Milo S. .Ryan
Abraham Satovskv long been a misnomen, conveying to
WVilton A. SimpslI
Janet Sinclair those unfamiliar with the workings
Courtland C. Smith of these organizations a distinctly
Henry hurnau mistaken impression. Activities such
edy ovid C. Vks r debating, dramatics, publications,
Chandler J. Whipple a the many clubs devoted to varl-
Kenneth Wickware
Howard S. Williams Iis subjects holding meetings outside'
ThomCassam A. Wionter of class hours, are in no sense "out-
Marguerite Zilszke side" of a university training. They
offer an opportunity for practical
' LSS STAFF work and advanced discussion on
ephone 21214 subjects in which the foundation is,
supplied by the courses offered by
lESS MNPAGER the faculty.
The spirit of competition and the
.J.. J. F inn desire to really accomplish something
...,,T. +P. 0Olmsted, Jr.
..rank R. Dentz, Jr. concrete will spur a student on to a
.....Wm. L. Mulen degree that can never be equalled.in
...... Rudolph.Bostelian e ass work, where the most
..Paul W. Arnold ea s w r, w ee te m s
Assistants.. W.A l ('a ta g goal is the mark which is
Frank t. Mosher p ; ; od semi-annually by the fac-
e, Jr. Julius C. Pliskow
eobert Prentiss ult Were all students possessed of
Wm.C. Pusch that burning thirst for knowledge
Franklin J, Ratner
cL Thomas Sunderland which, in the opinion of a few, they
Wmn. H. Wearne
Eugene Weinberg should possess, such extra means of
r. Wm. J. Weinman approach would not be necessary. But
however much such .a state may be
desired, it certainly does not exist to
any large extent, at least, at Mich-
OCTOBER 2, 1925 igan or any other American institu-
tion of learning of an undergraduate
Conditions being as they are, the
D A B IDGE so-called "outside activity" has a
ngineer finds himself very definite place in university life.
A student will prepare for an inter-
a river, he builds ad
bride.cAd beore tartngdwrktee with" an rdr tat

At the request of the National
Pneumatotherapeutical and Phreno-
logical Society we have conducted an
extending investigation of dating at
the University of Michigan. We be-
lieve that the report may be of inter-
est to students of Pneumatotherapeu-
tics and Phrenology so we are taking
the liberty of producing it here.
Fellow members of the National
Pneumatotherapeutical and Phreno-
logical Society:-
Your committee appointed early
last year at the annual spring meet-
ing of the society, has the honor to
put before you its complete report,
which, we hope will meet with your
approval, and fulfill its purpose; i. e.
to put before you the facts, and noth-
ing but the facts, concerning the re-
cently developed Phemomenum
known throughout the Eastern, Mid-
dle Western and Western parts of
this country as well as England and
the Continent (exclusiveof the small
area about Wriplockwizin, Russia,
where the iiative residences are an
average of 23478763.09 Kilometres
apart, thus prohibiting the existence
of this phenomenum) at dating.
Before delving any further into this
matter, your committee has felt that
in order to clarify the study which it
has made, in your minds, it is vital
that it be generally understood what
is mant by the technical term, "Dat-
ing." Because of this your committee
has spent much time in research as
to the derivation and meaning of the
The first traces of it are found in
the early Greek where we find the
worder"Kilnsik;" meaning "to polish
or shine." In the latter Greek (and
early Roman) we find the word has
changed its form slightly, and with
different pronounciation become
"Smooloy" meaning, in different parts
of the country anything from "fish-
ing" to "Egg Plant."
From then on all trace of the word
are lost until we find it again about
the time of Ramesis IX in Spain. It
again has taken another form, this-
time "Spoat" but we find it still
means the same thing-"Standing on
the head, or hands."
From that time on its progress
seems to have been steady and unim-
paired, we find it evolving through
such forms as"P rinsid," "Esterd-
valrd" and "Pongo-Ognop" until we
finally find it well established in the
Eskimo of comparatively modern
times as"Drulopnb" and here for the
first time clear and unquestionably
meaning "Rag-Doll."
Thts It is plainly seen how we
modern users of the English tongue
have come to use the term "Dating"
in its present meaning. Having thus
established clearly the meaning of
the word which describes this phe-
nominum, let us proceed to chief topic
of our report, which, is of course, the
actual practice and function of this
phenominum at this University.
BUS before we begin this discus-
sion, we believe that it is of the ut-
most importance to the members of
this society, in their desire to under-
stand the main body of the report of
this committee, that they be acquaint-
ed with some of the more technical
terms which have come to be asso-
ciated with this phenominum. So it
is our pext aim to make known to
the members of this society these

The first rather quaint one we find
is "Blind Date." This is not to be
mistaken to mean that the persons
practicing this phenomimimum are
lacking in vision as it would lead us
to believe. On the contrary it seems
to have very little connection with
vision at .all. Its meaning is a "date"
in which neither party is acquainted
with the other before the actual be-
ginning of the date. Of course these
two people may practice dating to-
gether as often thereafter as they
please, but the successive meetings
are known as common or garden
"dates." It is only the first one that
is known as a "Blind Date" (In
some parts of the Lower Siamese
peninsular and the mountainous re-
gions of Holland, some students in
this field report that what we have
referred to, above as a "Blind Date"
is known as a "Ruifu Knaju" or "Deaf
Date" and even, in extreme cases as
a "Dvaji Knaju" meaning "Dumb
Date" (reference to "Blind Dates" as
being "Dumb Dates are also found in
this locality, though they are not very
The origin of the term is very
slightly known though it is generally
believed that the "Blind" part comes
from the idea that neither party has
had a view (i. e. vision) of the other,
hence both are "blind" as far as they
concern each other.

A complete assignment of dates to
the dozen odd campus activities, with
all its complexities and conflicts, is
practically completed. Such a list,
perhaps, is valuable if only to prove j
at the outset the almost overpowering
activity of these organizations striv-
ing for your patronage. Its prnme
importance, however, is to bring
some order out of the almost hope-
less chaos by keeping everybody from
treading on all manner of toes.
The schedule in detail is as fol-



Irving amotsD SC
407 -. Uuliirsity Avie. Plione 21212

First Senieser
October 3-Football, Michigan State
College at Ann Arbor.
October 10-Football, Indiana at
Ann Arbor.
October 13-Mimes present W. S.
Gilbert's "Engaged" in the Mimes
Theatre at 8:30 o'clock.
October 14-"Engaged."
October 15-The, New York Sym-
phony orchestra under the direction
of Walter Damrosch with Guy Maier
and Palmer Christian as soloists.
October 17--Football, Wisconsin at
October 24-Football, Illinois at









9 :00-12 :00


bridge. And before starting work, hefar surpasses that with which he
systematicaly plans his bridge, re- prepares his daily lessons in the pub-
alizing that he must have pillars upon lic speaking department. Undergrad-
which to rest his structural work, uates will work for The Daily with a
and structural work on which to willingness and enthusiasm which
build his. roadway. cannot be duplicated in the depart-
The League of Nations has a river ment of journalism, valuable as it is
to cross, a river that blocks the way ( to the future journalist. Students
between continual international hag- will work in order to present a real
gling and permanent, peaceful rela- pla>: to a real audience far more than
tions between the nations of the they will in order to make a recita-
word. And the League, after grop- tion on it before a professor of dra-
ing about in the dark for several matics. Why such extra work in un-
years, finally came to the realization desirable and harmful to those en-
that it, too, must lay its p's. deft- gaged in it is indeed a puzzle.
nite plans, and must adr he en- Naturally such work can be over-
gineer's method of analysis of the done, just as almost any form of work
necessary requiroments, and build or. play can be overdone. For this
from liat basis.-i reason, the eligibility rules imposed
An i o th League fou 4, finally, by the University are very beneficial,
ihat its bra i ! must be ', It on a both to the individual and to the or-
found0li of ::rtration, Iupon whic~h ganization which he serves. In ob-
strni ru' uyri c.ould be JsTb1 - 3taining the necessary "C" average in
e, .11 witu these t".\ wiI i'[t Ilass, the student is bound to ac-
;, ,, : rnen 1, aoadwa' t tire a considerable knowledge in
could rr, uol easdy b the course ,as taught by the Univer-
V sity. If, in addition, he wishes to
n i r arbitrati namsecurity, pursu the same subject in extra-
and ,!asra m, bi i-e order named,'caar ; . ; vork, why should he not
wa a meir d de aia finitely adopt- be 'ncom ,ged and urged to avail
,14 ts at Loni which the "('u., himself of all the opportunities of-
v -. 1 days ago Y Ie fered?
Si-h . 1f the lA^gur. n Pr,;i;vent Little's stand is based on
in t .bea, tuay ii 1 the actual conditions and is an intelligent
only fhva; p - ; 1.oblem of in- ef;'omt to better them; it is not an
ternational ariciioi. iA any re, it ini m.-sible theory or a fantastic
see an nt i r'ly s<n ihle aad log- dream. The present "outside" activ-
ical «y . zaoiking the problem. ities welcome their new champion
In regaro ;o the interdepexodency and hope that they may soon become
of this trio, \icount Cecil, in speak- known .as "inside" activities,-larger,
ing before the League as embly, said,, better organized, and more numer-
"We recognize that the three great os. They are, and have been, per-
principles of 'ecurity, disirmament r"ing a service supplementary to
and arbitrari" are. interdependent. tlr : given by the faculty through its
Little securit,. will bring little dis- i organized courses, and their earnest
armament; ii disarmament will I desire, in sympathy with that of
bring little - ' ty. More disarma- Pia"'ident Little, is to perform this
ment and mn . ,curity undoubtedly service for the betterment of Mich-
will produce more arbitration and the igan as a whole.
more arbitration you get, the greater
will be the, prospects of security and Superintendent McAndrews, who
disaraien fis the high' mogul of the Chicago pub-
And as -is the necessity for im- lie schools, is reported to be an ad
mediate' , . is concerned, there is vocate of a new method of writing,
warning .i Iden in the words of Col. called the manuscript style. After
E M. House, friend and advisor to reading tho writing of some of the
the late President Wilson, 'who, on re- odktr of his school system, we
turning' from Europe recently said, are ned to advise a typewriter as
"France has xlbt as much protection, the only cure.
today as she had before the war,
when she had a strong and militant An Ohio farmer made $5,000 charg-
Russia as an ally. Today she has to ing admission to see the wreck of the
depend almost wholly upon her own Shenandoah on his farm. The gov-
military strength, which is very po- ernment only received $5,500 for the


Urbana. L Everyone else does!
October 24-Captain Amundsen, keep it lookig FIT.
Artic explorer, in Hill auditorium at l CWe Clean and Block Hats and do
8 o'clock. them RIGIT. You will appreciate
October 2-your" hat done over free from odor
October 27-Colonel Driggs, FP esi-and in the workmanlike manner in
dent of the American Flying Club, in which we do work.
Hill auditorium at 8 o'clock. We also Make and Sell lats equal
October 28-Comedy Club presents to the best.. Big stock of latest shapes
three one-act plays, including A. A. always on hand in all sizes. hats
Miln's "he Cmbery Trangl'' haped to fit the head free of charge.
Milne's "The Camberly Triangle" anid v ila rM ea h
i save a 1lhdlar or. More at the
Colin Campbell Clements' "Spring,
in Sarah Caswell Angell hall at 8:15 -IACTORY HIf STORE
o'clock. I61 Packard Stree' Phone 7415.
October 29 - Michigan-Cambridge (Where P. U1. 1. Stops at State St.)
debate in Hill auditorium at 8 o'clock.
October 30-The Michigan Theatre
League presents Sheridan's "The
Rivals" with Mrs. Fiske in the Whit-
ney Theatre at 8:15 o'clock. PLEA SE
October 31-Football, U. S. Navy at
Ann Arbor.
November 3--John McCormick, as-
sisted by Lauri Kennedy and Edwin E
Schneider, in Hill auditorium at 3
November 4-Mimes Vaudeville AT S
Tournament in the Mimes Theatre at
8:30 o'clock. T E
November 5-Alfred Noyes. English
poet, in Hill auditorium at 8 o'clock.
.November 6-The Play Production
classes present Isham and Marcin's
"Three Live Ghosts" in University
hall at 8 o'clock.
November 7-Football, Northwest-
ern at Chicago.
November 10 - Masques present
Sierra's "The Cradle Song" i1 Sarahr
Caswell Angell hall at 8:15 o'clock.
November 14-Football, O. S. U. at
Ahn Arbor. L
November 14-'Madane Schumann-:
Hleink in Hill auditorium at 8 o'clock. =
November 21-Football, Minnesota
at Ann Arbor.
November 21-The Glee Club con-
cert in Hill auditorium at 8 o'clock.
November 23-The Detroit Sym-
phony orchestra under the direction of
Ossip Gabrilowitsch in Hill auditori-
um at 8 o'clock.
November 24-Colonel Haskell in
Hill auditorium at 8 o'clock. Its the mode of the moment
November 27-The Play Production m
classes present three one-act plays and we are capable of bob-
in University hall at 8 o'clock.
December 7-Cecilia Hansen in Hill bmndor marccll* yours in
auditorium at 8 o'clock. the most accepted and pop-
December 7-The " 20th annual -
Michigan Union Opera in the Whit- ' e
ney Theatre at 8:15 o'clock.
December 8--Princess Cantacuzene
in Hill auditorium at 8 o'clock. The DIAM AT TI 1
December 8-The Michi;an Union
December 9-The Michigan Union
Opera. 340 South State St.
December 10-The Michigan Union
Opera. Dial 8878
December 11-Louis Graveure in . 1
Hill auditorium at 8 o'clock._.
-:...... ..r ..-.....ichi..n.Union

And Every
Wednesday, 8:00-10:00
Friday, 9:00-1:00

Surprise the f'lls1
Phi Betapp

aybe You think the profs
don't give an extra 1o
for neatness. They don't write it
out, but it's in their disposition
just the same. So for required
readings, lecture notes and theses,
let us suggest the neat, clear work
of the good Wahl Pen. Its big
ink capacity won't fail you; its
fluent easiness will improve
your hand and boost your marks;
its slim, trim shapeliness will
match that golden key.
$37 t o, in silver
$7' and then some in gold
£VifAIW5 w"ViallZ

Jack Scott's Club Royal
10-Piece Orchstra
Tickets at, Slater's Book Shop
and at Goodyear Drug Store on Main St.


1 v

I'm pledged to the
Regular Guys
TheEversharp Kid,E.S.W.
(Meaning Eminent
at any Eversharp and
Wahl Pen counter



December 11-The lMichiaUnoj
December 12-The Michigan Union'
December 16-The Play Production
classes in University hall at 8 o'clock.
January 11-The William Wade
Hinshaw Opera Company in Donizet-
ti's "The Elixir of Love" in Hill audi-
torium at 8 o'clock.
January 12-Comedy Club presents
George Bernard Shaw's "Great Cath-
erine" in Sarah Caswell Angell hall
at 8:30 o'clock.
January 13-"Great Catherine."
January 14--The Play Production
classes present a program of In-
terpretive Readings in University hal
at 8 o'clock.
January 14-The American Asso-
ciation of University Women present.
Thomas Wilfred and his Color Organ,
the Clavilux, in hill auditorium at :
(Continued on Page Five)

101-105 S. MAIN ST.--ANN ARBOR, MICH.--330 S. STATE


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