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July 28, 1925 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1925-07-28

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ubfished every morning exept Monday
igthe Ulnversity Sumnme Session by
Board in Control of Studerat Publica-
'he Associated Press is exclusively en-
a tothe use for republication of all news
atches credited' to it, or not othe, wise
lited in this paper and the local news pub-
ed herein.
ntered at the Ann Arbor, Michi'an,
toifice as second clbs matter.
ubc iptin by carrier, $1.50; by mail,
Af des: Pres shBuilding, Maynard Street,
rbr, Mihigan,.
r 'tnicatiors, if signed as evkaience of
ft ithwill be .published i The Summer
ly At the discretion of the Editor. ~in-
ted- comunications 'will receive no con-
ration. The signature may be omitted in
licationaif desired by neesawriter. The
timer Daily does not necessariy endorse
,sentiments expressed in the communica-
Telephone 4925
vs Editor...........Robert S. Mansfield
, Editor...........Manning Housewort.
men's editor...........M....aon Mead
lt Editor.......LeRoy L. Osborn
tht Editor..........W. Calvin Patte-,on
ht Editor..........Chandler H. Whipple
wham T. Barbour George E. Lehtine
ian Boron Marion Meyer
a, Ruth rown Ralph B. Nelson
'thay Barrise .iiant Schlotterbeck'
therine' Lardner Nance Solomon
Ellen Letinen Wendall Vreeland
Telephone 21214
tulation.................Kermit K. Kline
lication................Frank Schoenfeld
ra C. Finsterwald Thos. E. Sunderlad
. TUESDAY, JULY 28, 1925 .
ight Editor-+-W. C. PATTERSON
Che death of Williarn Jennings Bry-
marks the passing of one of the
st powerful, most strong -willed,
at . righte'ous men that the world
s known during the past century.
his 65 years, Mr. Bryan built up
himself a more 'potential throne
.n has ever been erected oy any line
Tulers in any land.
)ne of the world's mo captivat-
speakers, Mr. Bryan has, for 30
ors, been one. of the most powerful
nences in Americau religious, po-
cal, and home life. At '36 years
sge, he did what no tan befure or
ce hs ever been able to do,--he
k a great national political con-
ition by sorm, and was nominated
the presidency of the United
tes. And for a decade and a half,
he Great Commoner" remained the
st influential individual in Amer-
a politics. During that time, he
Sr as nearly as humanly possi-
the dictator of the democratic
ty for the presidency, and thrice he
k.reJected by the people to whom
had appealed by a comparatively
ill part of the popular vote.
'illam Jennings Bryan was at
e the most popular and mo t
shed at man in the country,-while
lions were following his doctrines
biout question, other millions were
ampting to ignore his platforms by
sing them off in a humorous vein.
advocated everything from free
lage of silver to the unqualified
eptance of the Bible, and whether
not we agree with the stands h

k upon these different matters,
cannot help but mire him for
sincerity of action and honesty of
uight. -
o matter what causehie undertook,
untiring human, who could speak
.ost continuously for hours and
rs without either stopping or be-
wing monotonous, undertook with
of the strength and energy that he
sessed. Most of his doctrines, the
ster majority of the people of this
eration are prone to disregard, but
must recognize in him the great
rer who forced the ultimate pass-
of the 18th amendment, and to
5 man, the author of the immem-1
it "Prince of Peace," we must ever
k as the first great political pro-.
ent of the Kingdom of Peace.
he nation did not agree' with
ny of his doctrines, but the nation
ps today to pay tribute to the man
om posterity will probably consid-
he man, his platforms, his achieve-
its, are as naught; America has
' one of her few really great men,
America realizes her loss.
Te suppose that wife-beating is
ut the only crime for which men
e not been executed, but a Cali-
ia court has taken the first step
ard such an action by forbidding

(The Detroit News)
It would be interesting to know to
what.extent the United Mine Workers
of America and the owners and oper-
ators of the coal mines are depending
on the outcome of the situation in
England to govern their policies here.
.A few years ago when there was a
strike in the British mines a sudden
demand for American coal arose in
Europe. If the British miners strike
this fall, thereby sending up the
price of British coal, there will doubt-
less be heavy orders of American coal
from abroad. American mine opera-
tors will want to profit by this de-
mand, which will almost cer-
tainly send prices bounding upward,
chiefly the prices of the best grade of
bituminos. Perhaps the American
operators are hoping for a British
strike and even counting on it, since
it would play into their hands by
boostift prices and profits. Perhaps
the United Mine Workers are count-
ing on it also as a means of forcing
the operators, who will want their
mines working at full production. to
pay the scale of Wages they are de-
This would be a matter wth which
President Coolidge should have power
to deal. The people of the United
States ought to be protected against a
rising coal market due to a sudden
foreign demand. They should be as-
sured a full supply of coal at a
reasonable price before the extra de-
mand from abroad could be filled. But
the President has no power either to
fix prices 'in an emergency, or to de-
clare an embargo. If the British
mines are tied upAmerican operators
and miners stand, to profit, and the
American consumer to lose, because
of the failure of Congress to foresee
that a situation which has already
occurred can happen again.
(The New York Times)
The State Department of Education
has just issued a syllabus in general
science for pupils studying that sub-
ject, to take the place of the first-
year biology in the high school. -It
is not stated whether the course in
general science is "prescribed" or is
only optional. At any rate, entrance
has been made and there will be an
opportunity to demonstrate the rela-
tive value of a course bringing into
view the field of science as a whole
rather than one compelling immature
students - to begin with an intensive
laboratory course in one of the sci-
.nSuch a comprehensive view of man
in relationship to his environment t
is the obvious desire of some, afraid
of scientific reasoning, to shut away
from children and youth. "And what
is scientific reasoning? asked an as-
sociate of Pasteur. His answer, Fe-
cently quoted in tribute to a great
scientist and teacher, the late Prof.
Henry, M Thomas of Johns Hop-
kins hospital, was, "Simply this:
"reasoning exercised with the Salu-
fear of self-deceit and the firm
resolve to avoid it." It cannot be
:ha we are to a:oid deceiving our-
s-lvas in our own thinking and then
try to deceive those whom we are to
tMach to think for themselves. The
general science course has among its
announced aims that of training th
student in the use of "the scientific
method," and that of fostering in the
pupil" a confidence and belief in the
knowledge he gains by the use of

the scientific methods." The latter
training in the use of this method has
the arnounced further and moral pur-
pose of influencing the daily conduct
of the pupil thorugh theforniiation of
good habits.
The syllabus has nothing to say
specifically about evolution, but if a
pupil follows it under the guidance of
a competent teacher, firm in the re-
solve to avoid self-deceit, he is bound
to come through with a consciousness
of -the immanence of some ordering
mind in an evolving creation through
which science,. moving slowly. "creep-
ing on from point to point," finds one
"increasing purpose" still running.
It is only a coward mind that will fear,
to follow where it leads.
Five years ago Coach Yost express-
ed his gratification at the eligibility
of the Varsity athletes. The student
and alumni body hopes that he will
be able to express those same feel-
ings next fall.
Does the fact that 63 percent of the
world's .telephones are in the United
States account for the efficiency of our
We've been to Put-In-Bay, but any-
way we hope the excursionists had
a good time.

There are times when we have some
patience, and there are other times
when we control our temper with a
perhaps visible but none the less ef-
fective demonstration of will power,
but there are limits.
A few days ago we commented on
gigglers in moving picture theaters.
We even went so far as to recommend
their execution. We now feel that
hanging is too good for them. It hap-
pened Sunday. We were at the Arc
(Adv.) seeing the current perform-
ance there (which is really quite
good). Olaf the Great was with us,
having returned from his northern
trip. We were enjoying the show
when from behind came a burst of
giggles. We looked around and be-
held this time not three, but many
gigglers-fully half a row of them.
We spoke of them loudly to Olaf.
It did no good. Nothing will do any
good--nothing but shooting or sim-
ilar lead-poisoning. But we're pack-
ing a gun-be warned, gigglers.
Una Form has sent in another com-
munication in the form of a paragrap
We are evidently-intended to insert it
as though we knew who Una is and
had just heard her make the state-
ment. We do not know Una. There
are times When we might have wish-
ed we did, but-oh, well-.
The paragraph follows: "Una Form
is hurt to think that Peat Bog even
questions the sincerity' of her views.
Her opinions are somewhat weaken-
ed, true, from recent experience, but
she still believes the Michigan man a
Very 'shy little creature much given
to his den. Where is the western
brawn and handclasp we've heard so
much about down east? Tell me, oh,
Peat Bog!"
There is an element of cowardice
in the manner of Una's letters. She
has never yet included her address or
telephone number. We guarantee not
to publish it when received, and Peat
Bog feels quite sure that he can con-
vince her of the error of her thoughts.
And Una, he's big and tall and hand-
some and comes from the great out-
doors 'where, etc.
* *s.
I want to know just why they had
to get a probation officer to take
charge of Martha Cook. I've only been
around a little, and I've heard
"things" that make me wonder. Tell
me why.
-Rattling Pug.
Pug, you have asked us something.
yes, indeed you have. We hesitate to
reply, but just- send us a self-ad-
dressed stamped envelope, and we will
reply confidentially to your query. We
feel that you are old enough to know.
" .
It all seems very unkind. For 20
years the newspapers have been stick-
ing thorns in a man's path, an' then
just as soon as he kicks off they start
"ining competition with each other
to see who can pile the most roses
-n h; coffin.
-Jeff's Playmate.
R f
ED IN CHINA"-headling in 0. 0. D.
We have always wondered when
they'd catch one of them. The story
didn'a tell, but we'll bet that Roy
Chapman Andrews caught him. Leave
it to that boy when they want some-
thing rare. Now that they've got him,

we wonder just what they'll do with
Despite the fact that Olaf the Great
got back from his northern trip on
Sunday, he will be unable to produce
sleepytime stories for a few days
while he catches up with his classes.
Our idea of something awful is to
get an invitation to visit your best
girl during the week set for final ex-
ams. Never mind, though, we're go-
ing to try to go for a while, at least.
Bet we're inelligible next fall
* * *
Somebody started the rumor the
other day that we were downhearted.
They were mistaken, but we can un-
derstand why they thought we were.
We had rolled in at 1:30 o'clock the
night before and risen at 3:30 to go
fishing with our consistent partner of
the field and stream, Bill, of excursion
* * *
Oh, by the way,-we caught a real
fish, too.
With publication of the various jobs
held by our football heroes, hadn't
someone better write a letter to' the
effect that finally they're where they,

110th TIME'
G A R R I K Evest T50 to52.50
y Wyed.a. 50cto $1.90-
13th Big Week Sat. Mat. 5nc to $2.00
The Miracle Play of America
"Abie's Irish Rose"
SEE IT! Vou Will Eventupily
For Thi* and Next Week.
ONSTELIE ats.G dale 9792
Mats. Tuesday, Thursday
PLAYHOUSE and Satu1rda;y. SOc-75c.
Woodward at Eliot. Eves. 7,)c--5 .
Downtown Ticket Office at Gr nnell'.
TUR~SDAY N1.:: NEt,,
Cooler than your Kome or office.
The Bostelle NCO.I
The Most Brilliant-of Comedies.
From the Hungarian of ERNEST VAJDA.


OverMoe's Sport
Dial 5182


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