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October 27, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-27

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A A,







Of Ohio q apm
Pictures of the dedicatbonof the
18 Inew Ohio stadium at Columnbus las),
Saturday and of the MJ'cliigan-Ohio
State game are being shown at the
Arcade theater. The pictures are un-
JOURNALIST PLEAIS FOR C usually clear and many liMichigan sup-
10 TRA.lNING IN porters and players have been recog-
ICTRANITIES nized by those Who have seen the film.
It was very difficult .to obtain per-
mission to take pictures of the game,
RAPS TEACHING OF due to a law that forbids 'motion pie-
TRAITOR DOCTRINES ture companies to expose any of the
plays of e:ther side. Mr St. John
.director of athletics ut Ohio State
Eormer Associated Press Head Gives
First Address of Press was finally persuaded 't allow cm-
-era men on the field, butosly the pho-
-ttographing of the kick-off and one orI
two plays were permitted. 'A number
Melville E. Stone, counsellor and of pictures of the dedication ceremon-
former general manager of the Asso- ies, bands, and crowd' were taken,
ciated Press, urged that "students however. Michigan's first touchdown
kand should be taught is shown, as is also a' picture of the!
know something nsgoal kicked by Captain Goebel.
something of our civilization and of ___ __


--.-- _

__ .._...r..... ..,. ......a.., .-_.._._.-..

CS Whimsies Gains' OCH LITTLif
Whimsies' subscription drive on
Wednesday netted the young maga-
zine highly satisfactory results, .ac-
cording to Charles T. Andrews, '23,
ioneof the editors in charge of the[TTO
Saeo usrptin a rs FIRST SPEAKER OF
throughout the day at the booths in I R AE
University hall and the Library, not-
withstanding the fact that members
of frateZnities, sororities, dormitories TEAM WILL APPEAR t
and league houses are sending their AUDITORIUM PLATF
subscriptions in groups by mail. The
bulk of the subscriptions in Ann Ar-
bor are expected from these sources, WicClilock, 21L, and Clrac
it was said. Will Also Addresis Pre-G
"Undoubtedly many on the campus jall
who are interested in Whimsies and
its work, did not subscribe today," de- Plans 'for the giant pep m
eared Andrews. "The reason lies in which will precede the Illinoi
our inability to reach them with our ait 7:15 o'clock tonight in Hil
limited force, in a single day." Drop-
boxes will be left in University hall torium, were completed yester
corridor and in the Library, second the committee of the Student c
floor, the remainder of the week, for In view of the extraordinary
the convenience of late subscribers. manifested at the game of last
Ample time is left for subscriptions a crowvd of 5,000 is expected t
by mail before the apperance of the
November issue of the magazine. ,ttendance.


our peculiar form of government," in
his address efore the University PressH
club at their banquet given in his hon- 3 T D F
or under the auspices of Sigma Delta
Chi, professional journalistic fraterni-
ty, last night in the Union.
"If you are to have a School ofIITURK1 lqiI i
Journalism, let it teach a type of news-
paper work that shall be helpful to the Allied Governments Will Invite U. S.
American citizen", declared Mr. Stone. to Participate in p1,ce .
He pointed out that the citizenship of Negotiations
the United States is now made up of j
millions, of foreigners and that it is A EICAN3 NTEE1T WILL
necessary to inspire these peoples with. BE ITOPEJILESt WITLELT
the purposes of our forefathers. . P CE
Scores Teachiers
He severely scored professors, (By Associated Press)
"w'ho," he said, "have no right what- Wshington, Oct. 26.-The United
ever to use the prestige of a respect- States probably will be represented
able institution to give them a stand- at the Near East peace confe'rence by
ing and hearing for disreputable doe- anofficial observer. There Is virtually
trines. I have not forgotten the claim
that teachers should be free to think no chance that the Washington gov-
ad searhfrsashkldife ree tothankeernment will participate directly in
and speak frankly if we are tp have the conference, howevertobsg-
any progress in the world. They are natories rc thwemey or toe besig-
natrie ofthe. treaty of peace to be
quite at liberty to organize a Rand evolved.
school, in every city or town and Policy Unchanged
preach their theories to their hearts Decision of allied governments to
content, if within the law, but to invite American participatioli as a
preach-treason while attached to a partner to the peace negotiations, it,
law abiding school is to secure, a can be said on'authority, finds the at-
hearing under false pretences:" He titude of the Washington government
steriily decried the representation of unchanged. They American policy of
personal philosophies under the cloak standing aloof from European politi-
and assumed authority of the univer- cal tangles and of keeping itself strict-
sity. ly to questions ii vwhich it has a di-
"It is time to take this matter very rect interest, commercial 'or other-
seriously in inind. The very civiliza- wis-e, such as the freedom of the
tion of the world is trembling in the Turkish straits, has undergone no
balance. It is an economic ques- change.
tion. We are crossing a stream and The invitation will be met with
it is a dangerous hour to think of every courtesy and probably with ex-
swapping horses. Have you thought pressions that testify to Anerican ap-
of how small a percentage of the preciation of the importance attached
world's population of two billion by these powers to their proposals,
souls can be relied upon to defend that the United States shares in the
our civilzation?" difficult task before the Lausane con-
Criticizes Harvard Profetsornference is expected. At the same time,

s ga:
1 au
o be


y Y
J +


Petition Voices Confidence in Readi-
ness of University as Whole to
Receive Production
The issue of presentig the anuual
Junior Girls' play before the public
was discussed at a meeting of women
of the junior class, during the first

Little Will Speah
It las been the dim of the comma
tee in charge to niake all the speech(
short and to the point and full
football 'information. Coach Georg
Little will be the first speaker on tI
program.- Coach Little will make h
init.al public .appearance before tt
student body at this time, and wi
bring some new inforniation of ti
team's tactics and, prospects for tli
coming season.
Coach Fielding H. Yost will also L
one of the speakers and Will give h
impressions of the Ohio State gan
of last week-end. The first two rov
of seats will be reserved for the foo
hall squad all of which will be in a
tendance at the meeting . This wi
be the first chance that Michiga
rooters have had to see the team in
UOf uls. inZ tc~ I rV UieiYn vir.1-V r

fieft to i ig tl : Jdl yd George of England, Orlando of taly, Clenmncaii of France an Iilisen of Anerica
, .:mdon, Oct. 26.-The last of the "Big Four" has gone the way of hi, rredecessors,
'he four great men who guided the destinies of their respective na'Ions and of the world in the World
War. Orlando of Italy, Clemenceau of France, Wilson cf the United States and Lloyd Goorge of Great Britair,
are no more--politically speaking.
VVhile his peace conference colleagues ,were dropping from the pinnacles\ of their fame to oblivion,
Lloyd George carried on.
Crises came and went. His coalition regime was threatened time and again. But each time Lloyd
1 George emerged Victorious.-
Then came the Near East crisis. His political enemies rallied and b7 great effcrt mustered enough
strength to wreck the coalition government.
Lloyd George resigned and with him went his ministry. He joined his colleagues of the "Big Foir" in
comparative oblivion.

Mr. Stone attacked the "Five Foot however, the embassies, giving the in-
Shelf of Books" of President Emeri- vitation, will be very fully advised
tus Elliot, of Iarvar.d, because of the that as a non-belligerent in the war
facttha thre re oly wo ook inbetween 'the allies and' Turkey, Athe
fact that tiers are only two books in United States feels tihat it cannot
the whole set which tell of the history have any direct share in a peace con-
and government of our country. He ference to bring that -ar to an end.
maintained that a study of our own U. s. Deeply Involved
government is fundamental and said, American interests are toil deeply
"I make no prtence that our govern- involved in the final solution of the
ment is perfect. I dislike the man'I Turkish straits, however, and also in
who chatters about h-is - being one the immunity that American citizens
hundred percent American.. Our gov- shall enjoy in Turkish territory 'both
ernment is an experiment. Whatever in commercial and religious matters,
may be fairly said to the contrary, I to permit the Washington'government
am su're that it is the best government to stand wholly aside from the peace
the world has ever seen. parley.
-Mr. Stone made clear that he was
no longer muzzled, being no longer Keena Enterktined
general manager of the Associated Kemp Keena, secretary of the Un-
Press, and that he now felt free to ion, was guest at the luncheon of the
express himself as he wished. He English department of the college of
said, "I was- not privileged to say engineering yesterday at the Union.
whether I was a free trader or a Mr. Keena -is a former member of
(Continued on Page Two) the department.



Bridge Builders
Baffle Boozers,
What ho, ye embreyo engineers!
Here's something to test the quality
of your think-tank!
A wire story in Tuesday's Daily
quoted Attorney-General Daugherty
to the effect that all ships either en-
tering or departing from American
ports must be devoid of wet goods
while in the boundaries of the three
:rile limit. After that, the implica-
tion is that one's conscience mustibe
one's guide.
Here is a chance for some calculus
hound to bite off a huge chunk of
comprehension. All he has to do is to
devise some method of getting the
spirits fermenti aboard ship as soon,
as the three mile limit is passed, and
arrange. to dispose of all unused
liquid exhilaration on ships United
States bound, when they reach the fa-
tal arid line.
One future builder of bridges of-
fers this solution: "Establishment of
a floating wholesale liquor exchangec
depot just outside the puritanical.
stretch. Here outbound ships could
stock up and inbound ships couldf
dispose of their surplus." 9
Even this scheme, however, has its
drawbacks. One is the danger of
collision from such an intense con-
centration of ocean traffic. And therel
are others.

T"Old Grads" See
. ,
Da ly Offices
Members of the night staff of The
A. K. Hall, Ohio Prosecutor, Invest- Michigan Daily were visited Wednes-
igating Shooting of T. C. JI day night shortly before midnight by
Reissing " a couple of the old grads" who came
up to have "a look around" as they
WILL Nor MAKE STATEMENT I called it. Lee A White, now with the
JUNTIL JUIRY HEARS FACTS Detroit News, and Norman HTill, editor
of the Sault Ste. Marie News, both
A. K. Hall, prosecuting attorney for 1 graduates of the class of 1910, visited
I the scenes of their earliest newspaper
the county of Wyandotte, State of eprecsau sitdi rtn
vi Iih experience, andi assisted in writing
Ohio, in which Carey is located, was heads for newspaper stories.
in Ann Arbor yesterday taking a de- Mr. White was formerly city editor

Denishawn Artistry ScoresJ
Favor With Large Audience


"We of Denishawn are perhaps more
interested in the dance interpreta-
tions of various foreign nations than
ny other dancers in the world, and in
our small way we have tried to show
you how sympathetic that interest is.
But we would like -you to know that
in years to come, we hope, and we
want you to hope, that we will create
a true interpretation of the Americarf
dance", these were the words with
which Ruth St. Denis closed the con-
cert presentation given last night in
Hill auditorium by the world-famous
company of Denishawn dancers.
From first to last, the program as
given by Miss St. Denis, Ted Shawn
and their ensemble of Denishawn ar-
tists was outstanding for its wonderful
historic interpretation of the dance, its
emotional coloring of the interpreta-
tion, and its remarkable creations in
rhythmic music and the correspond-
ing reactions. note for note.
Perhaps more than any other ar-
tists in their line, the Denishawn 1

The first group was composed en-
tirely of music visualizations, giving IYi AM
to the ear what is given to the eye--
that is, the dance as seen by the spec- , .
tators enacts before them *hat is The trafficwim which usually ac-
taking place in the musical'number companies a Conference game in Ann
being played. Perhaps the most per- Arbor will probably be eliminated this
fect of them all was the last number, year, according to University officials,
consisting of solo 'work by Miss St.
Denis, interpreting the Waltz Op. 39, The action of the Students' Commit-
No. 15, by Brahms, and the Liebes- tee on Athletic Affairs in arranging to
traum by Liszt. conduct a parking grounds on the 10
The characteristic grace and fluency acres just south of Ferry field is ex-
of line for which Miss St. Denis has pected to lessen the confusion.
long been famous was apparent from Arthur B. Davidson, '23, is in
her first movemefnt. Her dancing is charge of arrangements. Posters will
vivid, poetic, beautiful. Always in her be printed and posted on the roads
work there is direct, definite fancy about Ann Arbor directing motorists
and gesture, in perfect rhythm. Mr. to the grounds.
Shawn is robustly and expertly his- According to Chief of Police Thmas
trionic. His virility, his strength and O'Brian, this arrangement will aid
force make for him the dominant posi- greatly in solving the traffic problem.
tion in every number in which he ap- The chief said, however, that he wish-
pears His splendid build'adds to the ed to urge all residents and students
effectiveness of his characterizations. in Ann Arbor to leave their cars at
The second group of dance inter- home the day of the game since the in-
pretations were the most popular with flux of out-of-town cars will keen the

position of all the students who were
in any way connected with the shoot-
ing fracas which,-occured there early
last Sunday morning after the Ohio
State game.
Mr. Hall has been making the of-
fice of the Dean of Students his head-
quarters .during his stay here and
when asked yesterday concerning his
theory of the affair replied that lie
could not as yet divulge his findings
in the case and would be unable to
make'any statement to the press un-
til after he had laid the case before
the Ohio grand jury.
Immediately after the occurence at
Carey, before any hint of President
M. L. Burton's letter to Governor
Harry Davis' of Ohio, had- reached
him, Attorney Hall was on the case
attempting to sift the shooting to the
bottom. He droveto Ann Arbor yes-
terday in company with the sheriff
and the - court stenographer of ,Car-
Theodore C. Reissing,. '24,- the stu-
dent who was injured, is reported to
be recuperating rapidly.
M 9:30 a.mi.
"An Ancient to Moderns"..
.. Prof. R. M. Wenley
"The Newspapers and Crime"
....... Prof. J. B. Waite I
"The Newspapers and Public
{ Opinion"....Prof. T. B. Reed
12:00 noon
Luncheons of press associa-
tions, Union dining rooms
( Pres. D. Friday of M. A. t.
3 p.im.
Paper by C. P. Yost, editor of
.St. Louis Globe Democrat
4 p. m.
"The Daily Newspaper and the
Divorce Evil"-E. W. Booth.

cf The Micbhian Daily and Mr. 1hill
once acted as bu:no;s manag-r.
Stag gsey "
Ready For East
(By Associated Press),
Chicago, the "mystery team" of the
western conference is ready for its
second clash with Princeton here
Saturday afternoon in what will be
the country's biggest football game
When the Maroons face the Tigers
they will do so as a team of hidden
power, and not until the game is play-
ed will anyone know the plan by
which they hope to best the eastern
Not one of the thirty-two thousand
persons who are lucky enough to
hold a ticket for the game could fig-
ure out toniglht whether the Maroons
have a highly polished open attack
up their sleeve or whether Alonzo
Stagg, Chicago's 61-year old veteran
coach, plans to win with straight
football tactics of the three games his
team has played this season.
The situation of a year ago will be
reversed when the teams take the
field Saturday. In the 1921 game the
Maroons with everything to win and
nothing to lose started like the pro-
verbial house afire, sweeping the con-
fident Tigers off their feet. This year
Princeton is fighting and the Tiger
is out for revenge and to add another
chapter to the much mooted question
of the superiority of eastern over
western football.

week of school. At that tinie an lasne-e. -cr
unanimous vote in favor of such an last week-end.
action took place. Because of this Alumni on Program
sentiment, the committee in-charge James I. McClintock, '21L, and Rol
of the play decided that more should ert Clancy, '09, both of Detroit hav
be done concerning the movement, been secured as Alumni speaker
A petition, in part as follows,. was Mr. McClintock was a membe' of on
addressed to the board of directors of Michigan's first basketball' tean
of the Women's.League and signed by and has interested lhimself with ath
the members present at a meeting letic affairs here at the UniversiI
held yesterday afternoon: since his graduation. He was also ti
"We, the undersigned, members of first managing editor of Chimes an
Sthe junior class, believe that the per- did a g'reat deal to bring that magi
formance of our class play following zine before the campus. Clancy wa
the first night should be open to the formerly chairman of the Alumni Ati
public. We recognize the Women's letic committee which did so much I
League as the medium for en aid Michigan athletic activities. Bot
Leage a th meiumfarsecuring men have' spokei here before and arn
the opinion of the women of the cam- non tove flenr and ak
pus rlativ to a t f known to be fiuent' and lively spew)
-pus relative to. any question of gen-
eral .terest or welfare. We feel erg.
this matter to be one of vital ite Prof. Carl Brandt, of the depart
est to ou o n las vnd all ter- ment of public speaking, will be th
classes aur ownel erfore, wother faculty speaker on the program. Pro
nestly petition the board of directors Brandt has previously appeared as
of the Women's League to take some pep meeting er.
action. toward securing the opinion
of the women in this matter.
The conviction that the play should
be open to the public rests upon the
following reasons whch have in- a
measure resulted from the discussion U
of the propositions last ,year.
"The opportunity for expression on More than 15,000 tickets for tb
the part of the women of the Univer- Michigan-Illinois game were maile
sity is of limited scope, expression in out to students last Wednesday. Ac
a general way being permitted only cording to H. A. Tillotson of the Atli
in the fields of dramatics and debat- letic office this ends the sale of re
ing. The number of women attend- served seats for the game except fc
ing the University is becoming larg- 500 which have been placed on sal
er each year. If we are to have a for the general public at the ticke
development commensurate with our office, and may be obtained any tim
growth we feel that the opportunity as long as they last.
of group egpressions, such as the ac- It is also planned to have standin
tivity of the Junior Girls' play, should room for 5,000 as soon as the temair
not be restricted any more than that ,ng seats are sold. This will bring th
of the men in a similar field. We are total number of spectators to 42,004
of the opinion, moreover, that if the which is the same as the high' wate
student self-government is to become mark reached at the Michigan- Ohi
more of a reality at Michigan than it game last year.
ist the preslent time wesshouldbe eservations for standing room ma
isratthe prsent m esoubldy be be made at the Athletic ticket office
permitted as much responsibility in b s - ckets for the Wisconsin game ar
the handling of our problems as pos- also said to be going fast. They wil
sible. y be mailed out during the week of th
"The play given by the junior wo- j game. -
men to do honor to the senior women Igam.
has been uniformly a' worth while H WLA
achievement, a production in which SHOW MOELLER LAY


Michgan women have had a just
pride. The class of 1924 expect to
maintain the standards set by their
"The inviolability of the first-night-
sacred-to-seniors tradition can be
maintained. It is useless to talk of
preservag the general tradition of j
the play because considerable modifi-
cations have already occured along
that line. -

"The Roadhouse in Arden" is th'
name of the play to be produced No
vember ninth by the Players clut
The play was written by Moeller am
is a travesty showing Shakespear,
and Bacon in, search of immortality
A tentative cast has been selected bu
the names will not be published un
til the eligibility of the principals
has been determined.

"Michigan men are capable of con- -

( on nued on rage 1wo) DEVRiLt U
FRIDAY TO TALK POSTPONE HEALTH TALK Due to ineligibility, an unexpee'
BEFORE BANKERS vacamlcy has occured in the yellm
.On account of the pep meeting to- ster' squad. This makes two vac,
night in Hill auditorium, the health cies that must be filled. Tryouts
President D~avid Frid y of the Michi- lecture which was to have been deliv- these places will report at the cl
;an Agricultural college, former head ered by Dr. Warthin of the Medical house at Ferry field in white unifor

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