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June 28, 1925 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1925-06-28

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THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

NEWSPAPER OF THE
SITY OF MICHIGAN
MLMER SESSION
ery morning except Monday
iiversity Summer Session by
Control of Student Publica-

the Associathd Press is exclusively en-
d to the use for republication of all news
>atches credited to it or not otherwise
dited in this paper and the local news pub-
ed herein.
atered at the Ann Arbor, Michigan,
toflice as second class matter.
ubscription by carrier, $1.50; by mail,
c ilchs:PresshBuilding, Maynard Street,
pia Arbor,'Michigan.
:omniunications, if signed as evidence of
id faith, will be published in The Summer
ly at the discretion of the Editor. Un
tied communications will receive no con-
ration. The signature may be omitted in
lication if desired by the writer. The
mier Daily does not necessarily endorse
sentiments expressed in the communica-
- :
EDITORIAL STAFF -
Telephone 492
MANAGING EDITOR
NORMAN R. THAL
ws Editor............Robert S. Mansfield
wy Editor.....,.....Manning Houseworth
airman of the Editorial Board..........
..Frederick K. S parrow, Jr.
oen's Editor...............Marion Mead
legraph Editor.......Leslie S. IBennetts
ht Editor........Willard B. Crosby
it Editor..........W. Calvin Patterson
Assistants
Iliam T Barbour Marion Meyer
sssell DuBois Catherine Miller
ra' C. Finsterwald Robert E. Minnich
herine Iardner Kenneth B. Smith
E. Letiner Nance Solomon
>rge E Lehtiner Marion Welles
lip R. Marcuse Mary L. Zang ,'r
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214 '
BUSINESS MANAGER
JOHN W. CONLIN
vertising....... Thomas Olmstead
counts................Charles Daugherty
cilation.. .. Kermit K. Klein
lication................. Frank Shoeneld
SUNDAY, JUNE 28, 1925
ght Editor-WILLARD B. CROSBY
HAT EUROPEAN IDEA AGAI
The United States is neither going
a war debts or indirectly
y Germany's reparations by lower-
tariffs and curtailing production
long as Calvin Coolidge is Presi-
at, acco' ding to the 'official word
t was issued from the summer
ite House in reply toSir Joshua
%mp's statement that this country
Lst make some sacrifices in order
t Germai~y may be able to sell her
pductions and the allies thereby be
e to pay their war debts to the
ited States with the money receiv-
as reparation payments under the
wes plan.
ir Joshua is an eminent "British fi-
nclal authority and one of the Eng
n members of the Dawes repar-
's commission, but he very ap-
rently is not going to be allowed to
ad affairs of this country to suit
whims and desires of our Euro-
an debtors.eHe,tlike many other
,ropeans, seems to still hold the
nion that the. United States is a
ritable gold mine, and that money
ans nothing in this country. We
ght expect that attitude from the
man, but we surely do not from a
n who is supposed to be an "emin-
financial authority." Sir Joshua
s not seem to realize that this
Intry, like every other, is continu-
y faced with its own internal finan-
I troubles. He does not seem to
edrstand that the business cycle
is not play favorites, and .that the
ited States is subject to its depres~
ns In the same degree as are our
mer allies.
.he United States can no more af
d to lose large sums of money than
x England, France, or Germany.
is country does not have great sur-
i supplies of gold standing in re-
ve to help out the poor, unfor-
.ate nations who seem incompetent
run their own affairs on a busi-1

s basis.
?resident Coolidge was not being
tinate when he' declared that the
[ted tSates will neither cancel war
its or indirectly pay reparations,
was using good New England bus-
ss sense.
iHE CHURCHES INV TE YOU
Welcome" is on the doormat ofl
ry Ann Arbor church today. It
vades every pew and niche of their{
eriors. No matter what place of1
rship you choose to attend today,
greeting will be warm, the hand
sp firm, the smile sincere. So, at-A

Nearly every denomination is repre-
sented by a church in Ann Arbor.
There are no hard and fast lines of
demarcation, the welcome will be
the same in all cases. If you cannot
find your. church, do not delude yor-
self by thinking that is a reason why
you cannot attend service.
And after you have attended, you
will also find it worth while to enlist
in the other, the sometimes social,
activities of the church, making this
Summer session one of benefit and
pleasure at the save time.
CAMPUS OPINION
Anionymous communications will be
disregarded. The nimes of communi-
eants will, however, be regarded as
confidential upon reuest
DEFENSIO!
To the Editor:
The heart-rending moan . which
"Teacher" loosed in the columns of
The Daily yesterday is very touch-
ing and we offer him a bowlful of
our sympathy. However, we wonder
if people have really changed, so much
for the worse, or if the cause of the
contributor's anguish Is more likely
a condition of mental cholic or soci-
al tooth ache in herself.
It happens that we (polite form' for
I) spent several seasons some twenty-
five years ago almost within the shad-
ow 6f the University campus and had
many opportunities to observe the con-
duct of both the male and the female
of the campus species. The female
at that time was a somewhat minor
group and was doubtless more se-i
lected than at present and ,of courser
there jwas no nineteenth amendment
then. The modes in wearing apparel
were also different, and prudery filled
the place now taken by the vanity
case. Aside from these externals she
was the same girl in 1900 that she is
in 1925,-no better, no worse. As
regards the campus man of yester-
year, he may have been more court-
eous and polite somewhere, but
"where, oh where?" Ask the profs,
the saloon bouncers, andthe livery
horses of that day and the testimony
will be that he was a gay; roisterinrg
blade whose main purpose appeared
to be to scramble both himself and
his environment.
Evidently "Teacher" did not associ-
ate with these naughty-naughty boys.-
She probably belonged to the Nation-
al Alpha Beta Gamma Society of
Crocheters. I suggest that she write
a thesis or at least a monograph on
"Horrible Effects of the Decay of
Polite Society Manners Since 1910" or
"The Death Biowof Politeness Due to
the Enfranchisement of Woman."
C. C. M.
EDITORIAL COMMENT
AFTER THE SIGNBARDS
(Grand Rapids Press)
A Pennsylvania legislator has set
a mark for other states by the itro-
duction of a bill fo place in the hands
of the state highway department a
rigid control of the erection of signs
on boards, fences, barns or anywhere
else that may be seen from rrunk line
highways.
The curious theory under which this
power would be granted is that Pen-
nsylvania, like Michigan, pays the
entire cost of rural trunk lines al-
though much benefit goes to the own-
ers of abutting property; that these
owners have no natural right to their
use except for transpirtation purpos-
es, and that putting up advertising to
be read from them is a new "use"
which may be dangerous because It

diverts attention from the safe oper-
ation of automobiles.
To the average citizen this theory
may seem rather thin, as it would
also appear to apply to trees, good
looking barns or anything else which
attrdcts the eye of a driver, and a
power almost without ' limit would
seem to be conferred upon the state.
The real objection to signboards, of
course, is not that they draw the eye
to themselves, but that they are dis-
figurers of the landscape and ruin
naturally pretty views.
But many good lawyers,- including
John Barton Payne, have upheld the
Pennsylvania reasoning, and certain-
ly if there is any legal way to get rid
of the glaring billboard pest along
our highways it should be given a
trial.
Twenty years ago, says a graduate,
the, word Michigan would thrill any
feminine heart. Now the word'is Mich-
igan Union..

STED RQkL
YlVARE
Oil
'WARE

Oh tempore, oh mores! It is the
eve of Waterloo-rally 'round, Men of
Michigan, you "mllycoddles" and
"lounge lizards." You are found out
-fellow Op. has discovered you, and
you are damned.
But there is yet time, al is not lost.
Here lies our strength. R se up when
calls the verdant alarm clock, and
lave well your face with' brilliantine
that your countenance may shine as
you smilingly enter your eight o'-
clock. Haste then to by up Mr. Mac-
Fadden's publications at ye may be-
come veritable models of masculine
strength, vigor, and culture.,
And there is yet another task. Cast
off that comely m'aid with whm you
have so oft discussed such uncfltural
things as music, drama, art, and liter-
ature, and take unto your bossom one
far from comely who has a "syay."
Oh yes-and be sure that she has
some "intellectual accomplishments"
-such as tatting or playing the
harp. And above all else, be sure
that she plays a rattling good game
of ping pong.,
* * *
The New Union Golf Course
At last the territory south of the
west wing of the Union is being put
to excellent use. Eating our solitary
lunch on the terrace the other day,
we noticed that several little red tin
flags had been added to adorn' the
beauty of the. Union's back lawn.
They mark, we are informed by a re-
liable source, a mirature golf coure,
for the use of the summer school
students. As a putting green, the
course looks good. Swing the put-
ters into action-en avant-charges-
* 'v *
Tamam,
summer Michigan Daily,
Dear Sir:
I note in the column adjoining your
illustrious Rolls that a "Teacher"
feels that she must burst into 'print.
All very nice, but I pause to wonder
how she knows that Michigan men
"make It a point to discuss most ques-
tionable subjects when they are with-
in feminine earshot." May I respect-
fully wonder how she knows (or he
knows, I'm not quite certain), what
the' private conversation of the gen-
tlemen (?) in question is? Can it be
that there is a snooper among us?
I should like to say more, but real-
izing that your space is limited, will
confine myself to the remark that
what is true of a few does not in-
dicate the degeneracy of the many.
--2follycoddle.
Daily Dissertation
Today's Topic: Carnivals.
Some time ago we read an article
in a magazine which told us that
college men were the best meat of the
Carnival people. Armed with this in-
formation, we strode down to the car-
nival which has been gracing Ann Ar-
bor this week to look around.
Arriving, we found an amphitheater
of tents fronted by the usual barking
gentlemen and beauteous dames in
paint and feathers. As a novel device
all of the gambling devices were op-
erated by electricity so that you did-
n't even have the old time chance of
the mechanism failing to work.' We
passed by several of these, when the
starved and hunted look on the faces
of the people in charge of the booths
began to prey upon our mind. Alas,
We must help these poor people, thinks
we, so we goes to one booth where
you pay a dime to pull a string-and
guess what you get. We 'paid the
dime, and watcher the feindish glee
which lit the face of the' attendant
while we hauled up from the depths

tiny paper cigar which buzzed dis-
concertingly when placed to the lips
and exhaled through.
Then we went to the shooting gal-
lery and knocked down a row of iron
chickens. Upon being told that there
was no reward for that feat, we left.
On our way out we encountered a
gent who said he was connected with
the Carnival. There were tears in his
eyes as he told us that the magazine
article which we have mentioned has
almost ruined the carnival .business.
He said that college students these
days were afraid to try even the simp-
lest game for fear of being cheated.
"Look here," says he, producing
three little shells from his pocket,
"Here's the easiest game to guess in
the world. Two bits you can't tell
me where the pea is now, mister."
"Two bits we can't," says we, with-
drawing hastily.
G'wan back to sleep-this is Sun-
day.
Tana&.
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some this is the second Sunday
Summer session, for many it
first. But for all it is the
hi, the day for spiritual re-
ment. There are many, good
; why church attendance is de-
during these summer months.
he backbfie of that moral in-
) neglected in the schools; it
ecture room for fresh applica-
f ethics.

About these excursions, wouldn't a
a good slogan be, "Join the Summer
session and see the world."
This fellow "Enrollment" seems to
be Hubbard's only rival at breaking
records.
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