THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1924
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHiGAN
Published every morning except Monday'
during the sunumer ,esson.
Member o the Associate l're. Ihe As-
sociated Press is exclusvey ctitied to the
'se for repulication of all ileus dispatches
credited to it or not oterwxse diedind in
this paper and the Local news publisheo here.
Fitered at the postoffice, Aria- Arbor,
I:iemngau, as second class matter.
Subscriptioi by carrier or ..ail, $1..
Ufikes. Anrn Arbor Pr ess Bicx~
Conunicieations, i« signed as evidence o
gowd faith, will be published in i he Suommr
Daily at the discretion of the 1,ditor. Un-
signed eommcminincations will receive no con-
atidration. The signatute may be oiuitted il
publication if desiied by the writer. The
utmimer Daily ooe . 1101. recessarily eitursl !
the heLi!):leits Cixprcssed thie c0)iinolI ieiia
Telephes 2y14 and 176-M
RoBl,1 G . RAMSAY
News Editor............. Robert S. Mansfield
Chairman of the Editorial Board......
.......Andrew E. 1,'rGcer
Night Editor.........Frederick K. Sparrow
Telegraph ijditor..........,eslie S. Lenietts
Womens' Editor.............Gwendolyn Dew
STAFF Mt MBERS
Louise Barley larian olb
Rosalca Spaulding \eneky .>. Koer
Marion Walker y .i Albrt aansma'
DwGight Coursey ~ ro ee
Marthat Chase Mary Mr\aret Miller
Wray A. Donaldron Mati-da loenled
Gcueva Iwing ),;nthy Wall
Mlaryland E. Iartlofit
CLAY1ON C. PURDY
Advertising i lannger.......IiHA M. Rockwel
Copywriting Lanager....N.oble 1). Travis
Circulation 1anagcr.......Lauren C. Iaight
Publication Manager........C. Wells Christie
Account Manager...............yron Parker
STA FF MAFl i'i'lS
Florence F. l\lorse Ilorence McCoanb
Charles L. Lewis aryeilen Brown
FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1924
Night Editor-FRED K. SPARROW
supervise all student behaviour, stu-
dent organization, attendance at class-
"Men have looked away from
themselves and at things so
long that they have come to
esteem what they call the soul's
progress, namely, the religious,
learned and civil institutions, as
guards 6f property, and they de-
preciate assaults on these, be-
cause they feel them to be as-
saults on Property.
"They mIeasure their eenem
of each othe, by what eSl has,
and not by what ea is.
" rut a culxu B tS m('( itul i lbecoumes
asharlii ot: Is property, asixain-
ed Of what he lia, OUt of new
respect fOP his bening. IpeciI l-
ly he i' i. 1ht he 1-, if he
sees that it is id -
to him . i -t!nc , or gift.
or crime; then he feels that it
is nt hving it does not belong
to him, has Io root in him, and
merely lies th-re because no
revolution r ro.ber takes it
"But that which a ran is,
does a ays by necessty ac-
quiire, and what man acuires
is permanent and living proper-
ty, which does not wait the beck
of rulers, or mob;, or revolu-
tions, or fire, or storm, or bank-
uipttis, lt perpetuatly re-
news i elf where the imn is
es, student functions, and in addition
to this they interest themselves in
the physical, mental and moral well-
being of the student body.
This is, of course, a considerable I
job. Deans must be tactful, shrewd,
likable, stern, and wise. They are
called upon to transact huge volumes c
of business, see mnny students withk
grievances and misdemeanors, attends
social functions, often act as humanr
buffers between the student body andn
the administration. They are required
to deal wisely and individually with
many types of human nature. It is
absurd to think that a group of more
than 10,000 persons will not contain
oie lazy, weak, and vicious individ-
uals. Deans are called upon to deal
with such students, as well as with
the average student; and their mth
ods muwst vry in each case, ranging
from personal talks and encourage-
But what of the student and his at-t
istration Student attitude is of greatf
importance in ensuring complete ad-
Generally speaking, there are three
attitudes to be noted: First, there is
a small group of students who hate
the administration and the deans.
This group comprises the malcon-
tents whose liberty has lbeen restrict-
ed by administrative action, who have
been caught in misblehiaviour and have
Secondly, there is a very large group
including nearly everybody in the col-
lege who keeps the rules and pays
little or no attention to the deans.
The great mass of students soon man-t
age to get acquainted with the regu-
lations of their institution, and, fol-
lowing the line of least resistance,
avoid the administration and the deans
as much as possible.
The third group is a very small;
class which becomes acquainted with
the deans, cultivates them, and realize
the magnitude of the problem they
are called upon to face.
The pity of it is that this last group
is not larger. College men and wont-
on are not hard to reason with but on
this one point, generally speaking,
they refuse to see light. So many men
come to college reared on stories of
a gay and wild undergraduate life
that they are ever ready and more
than willing to resent the paternal
attitude of the deans' office and are
suspicious of all supervision. The
relations between student and faculty,
student and administration, and stu-
dent and dean are vital in their in-
diirect but powerful influence upon the
whole spirit and work of the Univer-
sity; and if these relationships are
cold and uninspiring, are not foster-
ed, the student suffers even though
he does not realize his loss.'
A STEP FORWARDt
Are women taking advantage of
their franchise? Are they making an
effort to use this power for the good
of the nation's safety, peace and wel-
fare? The answer is voiced by all
the prominent women of the countryl
when they, as members of the fourth t
region of the National League of Wom-
en voters are now doing, establish
schools where together, they can learn
the essentials of good government and
can thrash out the problems confront-
ing the great body of women voters
A great number of these women will
meet here at the University next weeki
for just this purpose. They have
formed a Political Institute. Their
plan is to become acquainted with
nominating methods, political parties,
administration, international relations;
and social progress so that they, as
well as men, will be capable of casting
an intelligent vote and influence the
government of the nation in all prob-
This idea is not the pet hobby of aE
plitical wild bunch of society women
but the serious work of outstanding
women of the country whose aim is
to ducate themselves and then carry
Imeir knowledge back to the wome.
in the home who are anxious, as good
citizens, to take part in the govern-
ment and therefore vote intelligently.
Let the women of the country be as-
sisted as well as congratulated upon1
their promotion of such a school.
The Baiinore 1'vening Sun gave a.
prize for the best answer to the ques--
fon what is the (ifference between a
I eniocrat Slnd it atepublican ? Thej
V inning answer was "A Republican is
a 1erson who thinks a Democrat ad*
minstratio is bad for business; a
Democrat is a lerson who thinks a
epublica n administration is bad for
ous a donation will encourage others It is said that over seven Greek cities
U ANTwho have a cause up their sleeves, competed for the honor of having giv-,
and we'llbe flooded with tag days for en birth to the great Homer. At
~/ starving alley cats and Armenians the present time, there are over 700
with indigestion from the food Am- American towns that are maintaining
IIAPPENED erica sent them..
AGAIN - thiat they have nothing to do with
AGAIN * *I*Main Street.
It strikes us wish a dull and sicken- Today's Helpful Hints: A stitch inI
in thd that no everyone on the time staves off the barrel. anthiw
[710LUY 1JL~liO U~dh t1LOff
aui... ;.. a.w s vu vu a.u .. nlua i v...
campus reads these rolls. That fact
was evidenced this morning when the
same person horned in again with a
remark which caused the class to
moan ensemble, and the dear Prof. to
get real peeved. This time the person
wanted to know if anything could be
more sublime than something or other.
Now we ask you, howindil is a person
to answer a question like that? I1t's
gotta. stp, or we'll have to drop the
course for our own peace of mind.
London, W. E, grg.
July 8, 1924.
Had tea with the Prince of Wales
this afternoon. Ile took us all I:4rough
his palace this morning. Met his
father and mother too-charming cou-
The above was written on the back
of a post card received here yester-
day. The other side showed the Mar-
ble Arch with a flock of old fashion-
ed taxis running around. We know
she isn't spoofiing us about meeting
the family, because the King had giv-
en her a picture of himself to put in
the upper right hand corner of the
card. It said, "three halfpence" un-
der the picture. We don't just know
what that means, butit's a nice pic-
The Shakespeare Playhouse last
night presented Eugene ONeill's "Be-
yond the Horizon," in University hall.
The play was well selected and show
ed capable talent. The audience was
large and appreciative except for one
gent who persisted in snoring during
the moments of greatest dramatic in-
tensity. It is a pleasure to have a
coterie of such exceptional talent in
Ann Arbor during the Summer Ses
sion, and the English department
should be congratulated for their fine
wofk in bringing them here.
Now that you have all read fhat lit-
tle review, we want to tell you that
rolls have to be in by 7 o'clock every
night before they run, so that we have
not seen the performance yet. \e
thought, however, that we should
make some imention of them, as they
are undoubtedly very good.
Yesterda afternoon Taman took
part in a spirited golf tournament held
on the beautiful Washtenaw golf
course. He lost, two up after 18 hard
It is reported that the two leading
contestants in the tatting league are
running neck and neck in the 47th
round. All bets made before the 20th
round are called off. Odds are now 3
to 1 on the beautiful Miss Take who
holds a slight lead on her nearest
The consistent demand for more
mention of sports in the Daily this
summer has led us to take this step
toward satisfying our readers. The
dope in these lines is not official, but
is collected at random from the Daily
files of 1837.
Speaking of golf-we really did play
around yesterday, in company with a
gentleman who really was a gentle-
man. He bore with our awful play-
ing and dumb putting with the pati-
ence and courtesy of a true nobleman.
We wish to thank him. Candidly, we
like that man. Ile beat us something
like 14 up in 18 holes, and we were
proud to have been beaten by one of
We hear that certain people con-
nected with our esteemed contemp-
orary, the AATN were put out about
our mention of them in these rolls
the other day. We are sorry if we
hurt their feelings. We really didn't
mean to. You see, a while ago, we
ran a story on facts found in one of
theirs, and they razzed us, and that
made us extremely perturbed, and
*t * *
It has come to our notice that there
is to be a, tag day to support the Uni-
versity Fresh Air camp. In view of
the fact that this is the first tag day
which has been sprung on the unsus-
pecting student body this summer, we
feel it to be the duty of everyone to
contribute to the utmost extent of
their means. There is, however, a
bad side of such action. Too gener-
Hiistor y teacnes tnat sunrage was
something nion were willing to go to.
war and (lie for; now they have it and
refuse to exercise it.
Watch Page Three for real values.
May we ask Mr. Bryan at just what
point a successful business becomes
Big Business and therefore wicked?
1 - ___.
Text ooks and -Supplies
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TUT TLE 'S
338 Maynard St. South of Maj
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Every Nite (except Monday) and All
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Many good patteons
Wonder what George, Tom, and An-
drew think of the gentlemen that are
parading around these days as Wash-
ingtons, Jeffersons, and Jacksons.
Science claims that there is no
such thing as "lucky" or "unlucky';
but most people will agree that it is
unlucky to be run over by a hearse.
Twenty years ago when you said
machine, you meant sewing machine.
When will the American people learn
to do without political platforms?
'4 . T
1' ' i,
AS TILE STUI)ENT SEES TILE Ti-
It takes som tim for the average
student to realize that there is an ad-
nministration at ti Unixersity. And
this realization generally comes in an
abrupt manner. At some period in
his'school life, the average student has
broken some one of the 999 rules for
the guidance of undergraduate stu-,
dents, or he has taken too many ab-I
sences during the past semester, orl
he i '.a'IIT' d(wn in some course-
and swienly I - awakes to the fact
that tL-------administration, lie
realizes that the University is being
The dean of men, th cIin of women,
the president's office, ar _ the various
business offices are b it hazy regions
to the student. The avergo student
seldoi h -a sion to di. ver them.
At registration iume, he uses the
vast system 'ad thc oniy to be' hope-
lessly ~angc, d in a schedule of clas-i
es. But in thec r'i i, the vital func-
tion of mt ae' machinery escapes
studento (OmI ctely.
The idmfii i in, in is relation
with t:e tudnt .:atempts to centcr
the crucial point of faculty-student re-
What a whale of a differenc
- .ay a.,f'fr'?4 if :;-, ii
--all the difference
between just an ordinary cigarette
and-FATIMA, the most skillful
blend in cigarette history.
lationship in two ocs--,the dean of business; both are right."
men, and the dean of women. The
scope of the work of these deans is The time will come when we will
large and is being enlarged with each expect to, find modernistic, futuristic,
succeeding semester. The dean of and cubistic candidates in the politic-
men and women and their assistants al field.