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June 26, 1925 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1925-06-26

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THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

SAVING THE PUBLIC.

I IMI/,,mJ/M/IiII l,/Ii l,//!,iri fI," C

'IAL NEWSPAPER OF THE
VERSITY OF MICHIGAN
SUMMER SESSION
d every morning except Monday
e )Jniversity Summer Session by
i in Control of Student Publica-

r
ai
'y
3
3

The Associated Press is exclusively. en-1
led to the use for republication of all news
spatches credited to it or not otherwise
edited in this paper and the local news pub-
hed herein.
Entered at the Ann Arbor, Michigan,
otoffice as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier, $1.5o; by mail,
Offices: Press Building, Maynard Street,
nn Arbor, Michigan.
Communications, if signed. as evidence of.
od faith, will be published in The Summer
aily at the discretion of the Editor. Un-
gned communications will receive no con-
deration. The signature may be omittedTin
blication if desired by the writer. The
Alnmer Daily does' not necessarily endorse
e sentiments expressed in .ehe communica-
on8.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR,
NORMAN R. THAL
ews Editor............Robert S. Mansfield
Ity 'Editor.........Manning Houseworth
hairman of the Editorial Board.........
......Frederick K. Sparrow, Jr.
omen's Editor............ .Marion Mead
elegraph Editor..... ..Leslie S. Bennetts
ight Editor.............Willard B. Crosby
ight Editor..........W. Calvin Patterson
, Assistants
Villiam T. Barbour Marion Meyer
Cssell DuBois Catherine Miller
yra C. Finsterwald Robert E. Minnich
.atherin sLardner Kenneth B. Smith
a E. Lehtiner Nance Solomon
,eorgeE. Lehtiner Marion Welles
'hilip R. Marcuse Mary L. Zang
BUSINESS. STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
JOHN W. CONLIN
dvertising................Thomas Olmstead
lcounts..................Charles Daugherty
irculation................. Kermit K. Klein
'ublication.................Frank Schoenfeld
FRIDAY, JUNE 26, 1925
Might Editor-WILLARD B. CROSBY
THE ORIENTAL MYSTERY
An authority on geography states
hat one can, say hardly anything
bout China without telling a lie. This

7
l
i

point is being demonstrated, unfor-
tunately, at present. While each ed-
ition brings more news of rioting in
and fight from Shanghai, Canton, or
Hong Kong, the explanations vouch-
safed are diagrametrically opposite.
Some one is telling the lie about
China. No progress can be made as,
long as such a condition prevails, for
when it prevails, true causes cannot
be uncovered.
Resident celestials in Detroit have
organized a Council of Chinese organ
izations to tell why riots are being
held in their country. One would think
they might know. But a comparison
of what the Council says with infor-
mation that has come through from
China previously informs the nose that
something is rotten, and not in Den-
mark.
There is at present no way of de-
ciding positively what is the truth.
Here is the case as it stands:
The Council, declares that the
strikes began partly because foreign
factories have been trying. to intro-
duce child labor into China. Former
information says that the strikes
really hang on the pretext that child
labor was going to be abolished.
Working conditions in the factories
were very bad, the Detroit group goes
on to state. Working conditions are
worse in native factories, is the re-
ply, nevertheless in them the workers
are not striking. As an explanation
as to why there is a strike, dispatches
have said that Bolshevist agents are
stirring up the Chinese. This can-
not be, the Detroit Chinese reply,
there are no Bolshevists there.
The one point brought up by the
Qetroit organization that is not con-
tradicted by others at present is that
the extra-territorial treaties of for-
eign powers in China are unfair.
This can hardly be adjudicated by the
layman. If it is true, or if it is not
true but still is the cause of the dis-.
turbances, it is a time when diplom-
acy need not be afraid of the indignity
of speed in remedying it.
The .answer we. get, to every ques-
tion about the conditions in China
is yes-no. The result of this conflict--
ing propaganda, as some of it must
be, is too readily to- be foreseen. It
will prevent action. It will prolong
suffering. Already predictions are
that the riots may spread and that
certainly they will persist for a long
time.
In the meantime, nothing except re-
lief work can be done until some oz-
der comes out of confusion. Valu-
able time is being wasted on the side
of foreigners, perhaps with malice
prepense by those behind the striks,
Chinese or Russian.

The MacMillanyArctic expedition E
ties would probably consider a - S E R b~
was almost delayed by what the old i es ol rbby cnie
"new fangled nuisance,"-radio equip- a' COME HERE
ment. Not that the expedition did not CHARLIE,
have a radio with it, but because See- COME HERE!
retary Wilbur refused to allow the Wise Cracks From a Broken Dish
navy section to accompany the ex- What a funny fing a frog are
pedition without proper equipment.
Mr. Wilbur is to be commended for Him aren't got no tail
his stand,-the public it tired of hav- Almost hardly.
When him run him jump
ing expeditions go into the Arctic W
only to be supposedly lost for days, When him Jum him sit on hini's
or even weeks, at a stretch. Not tail
Which him aren't got
that the public as a whole has any
particular interest in Arctic expedi- Almost hardly.
tions, but because we are all human, A Visit to Anatomy Laboratory
and detesthaving to read the suffer- rs and LastApp ane
ing, or possible suffering, of our fel-
S m.Yesterday as we miffed merrily by
low men.
In this day and age, it is possible to the Medical building, we were struck
so safeguard an expedition into the by the beauty of the day. Immedi-
far North so that the explorers will ately thereafter, we were struck by
not be subject tomore than normal something else. The dent in our head
dangers, and 'if such expeditions are wswa enwppre ol
to be forced upon the public inter- ascribe to "some blunt instrument,"
est, the public has a right to demand but further examination proved that
that necessary precautions be taken. it was only a skull cap (this does
And when the government, in the not mean anything made of silk-it
shape of a section of the United is a technical term.) Being a retriev-
States navy, is party to such a ven- ing sort of person, we collected the
ture, proper and sufficient precautions skull cap along with our mind and
should surely be taken. other effects and barged on into the
We repeat,yMr. Wilbur is to be com- building.
mended for his action. Passing through a hall lined with
cases full of mummified infants and
other human accessories, we took to
The President has taken his work the stairs and ascended two flights,
along on the two months visit to judging the elevation by the force
Swampscott, Mass. That's what we with which the skull cap (see above)
call the White House summer ses- had hit us. At last we entered the
son. chambers of horror known to the pro-
fession as the anatomy laboratory.
Of course curiosity is lethal, but Having successfully combatted our
just the same it would be fun to see dinner's desire for freedom, we biffed
one of our women lawyers hang out jauntily about the place looking for
her shingle. someone who had lost a skull cap.
On our right we saw a "has been"
Science says there are six classes that seemed to have lost everything,
of men. But science, please be help skull cap included. We found one of
ful and tell us how many classes, of his ears and inquired politely if this
women. was his skull cap, but being unable to
locate the mouth, we received no
Does the Chicago trial prove that answer.
the Shepherd is really a black sheep? Across the way we saw a young
gent who looked like a butcher's son
dilligently pursuing his task. As we
drew near he hurled a left lung ve-
T IMhemently on the floor shrieking, "The
damned thing ain't complete." We
THE RAILROAD PREDICAMENT left that vicinity, not knowing what
(The New York Times) might comenext.
For some weeks past it has been The next man was quite interest-
evident that the railroads, particular- ing. He was prying vigorously into
ly in the West, were about to present the brain of his subject, pausing now
to the Interstate Commerce Commis- and then to consult a book which lay
sion their case for higher fares. But open at his elbow. He reached the
even before they have made this move end of a page. Still. we watched, en-
they are exposed, as it were, to a thralled by his splendid technique.
flank attack. Many of the railway un- Placidly he lapped his thumb and
ions are preparing to demand higher turned the page. We dropped the
wages as soon as their present agree- skull, placed a firm hand over our
ments expire. They insist that at mouth and made the descent of the
least the reductions previously made two flights in something under noth-
in their pay must now be made good ing flat.
and their wages restored to the basis After leaving the building, we dis-
of 1919-20. This coincidence invites covered the true generosity of the
curious surmises. Do the railroad medical students. Anyone wanting
employes believe that the companies eight assorted fingers, four toes in
are going to succeed in asking to be sequence, half of an epiglotis and an
allowed to increase their revenues? ear or two may have same by calling
And is the notification of a coming at this office.
demand for higher wages equivalent
to serving notice that the railway un- Olaf the Great's Sleepytime Story
ions are making ready to absorb the Wake up, little dears, roll over-
whole increase? Taken in another here comes Uncle Olaf to tell you a
way, the thing might be interpreted sweet little story before you start for
as a step in aiding the railroads in your classes.
their appeal to the Interstate Com- Once upon a time on das rock
merce Commission. If they could bound coast of Norveygeland dar wass
point to the certainty of a larg- born a liddle boy midout shoes. Wass
er cost for labor they could he a liddle boy? No. Wass he a lid-
make their argument stronger for an die girl? No. Well, den, what wass
increase in freight rates. he He wass a true son uf Scandaho-
Either way, railway managers might via, und wass destined to grow up
complain with some show of justice beeg und become the president uf das
that they are always called upon to whole Scandahovian peninsulahaha.

play the role of the innocent bystand- Da har now wass accomplishment'
er in all the recurring controversies by hiss dilligentle attentions by hiss
with laboring men and with the farm- classes in, so run along now und giff
ers. The latter clamor for ' lower to your dehear teachers shust like dat
freight rates, especially on agricul- some attentions. Gwan.
tural products. The railway unions * * *
threaten to use all their power to se- Else Wherefore Born?
cure higher wages, no matter what Tamam old chap:
happens to the rates. What are the I see by your column that the mov-
railroads, thus assaulted on both sides, ies are occasionally noticed by stu-
to do? Set forth the whole truth of dents. May I, therefore, mention
their situation, in all its details, to something which has long grieved
the Interstate Commerce Commission me?
and to the Railroad Labor Board. There is a branch of the cinema
Even the oldest and most reactionary which deals 'in a series of titles which
railway man must today admit the ad- tell pseudo jokes to the rocking audi-
vantage of having such tribunals to ence. These jokes have one trend in
which he can go. particular which makes me mad.
Those are the ones which tell about
EDIT COM NUMBER TWO .'..,..the Irish married couples and all of
WHAT AN ARMY IT MIGHT BE! their fights. It's a lie. Irish people
(The Detroit News) are just as peaceful as any others and
A professor In McGill university, if anybody says they aren't, I'll
Montreal, says that despite Canada's bounce a brick off their dome.
claim to all the land between her set- -Irish.
tied districts and the North Pole, the * * *
MacMillan expedition can claim any But then, you can always bank on
newly-discovered territory for the Un- the Huron.
ited States by leaving men there to -Tamam.
guard it.
This is a good idea. One may make Prodigious is the vanity of men,
up his list of the men he would like but even the Independent bloc is dise
to see left there, and forward it to covering that it is not independent of
'Lieut.-Commander MacMillan. death.

BONSTELLE Mato.Glendale 9792
Tesday, Thursday
PLAYHOUSE and Saturday. soc-75c
Woodward at Eliot. Eves. 75c-$1.00
Downtown Ticket office at Grinnell's.
FIRST REQUEST PLAY
The Boosterse Co.
in Louise M. Alcott'i Famous Story
Little Women"
Meg, Joe, Beth and Amy
Brought to Life onthe Stage.
AR RI C '7th Performance
Eves. 50c to $2.50
Wed. Mat. 50c to $1.50
8th Big Week Sat. Mat. 50c to $2.00
The .Miracle Play of A merica
ANNE NICHOLS'
"Able's Irish Rose "-
SL. IT! You're hidte
mes if You Don't
SEATS NOW
For This and Next Week.

219 South Main St.
"A STOR

217 North Main

E IN EVERY SHOPPING DISTRICT"

U
U

"WHERE SERVICE IS A PLEASURE"

UI

su.uuuumuuuuuuuuNummou

buuuuu uu uuumuuu uum

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Summer Sch
Fountain Pens1
Drawing Instrumen

ool Supplies
Loose Leaf Note Books
ats Stationery

r

PERMANENT WAVES
Experts in the
Nestle-Lanoil Process
Marcelling and Shampooing
Done by Experts
Stoddard
Hair Shoppe
707 N. University
Phone 2652

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