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October 03, 1924 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 10-3-1924

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1924

4r 1~idigau a it
'Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
'Members of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
r-%
The Associated Press' is excusivly en-
tiled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited i this paper and the local news pub-
lished therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Mlchigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
taster General,
Subscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
narl Street.
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; busi.
ness, 96o
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and 176-1
MANAGING EDITOR
PHILIP M. WAGNER
Editor................John G. Garlinghouse
-News-Editor...........Robert G. Rasay
Night Editors
George W. Davis Joseph Km ger
Tiomas I'. 1lery John Conrad
Kenneth C. Keller orman R. Thal
prts Editor......... Williamn IT. Stoneman
Sunday Editor.........Robert S. Mansfield
Women s ditor.............Vernea Moran
Music and ana... Robert B. Henderson
Telegraph Editor......William . Walthour
Assistants
Louise Parley Francis R. Line
Xtarii Brlow Winield I. Line
Leslie S. lenets Ilarol A. Moore
Norma B ic knell Carl E. Ohlmacher
Herman Boxer William C. Patterson
1┬░len Brown hlyde XW. Perce Jr.
tith Cay Ir. Andrew E. Propper
Willar d 1. Crosby He en S. Ramsay
V'Aentinie L. Davies Marie Reed
Jame~s W. ernarberg Edmarie Schrauder
eeorwe 1F. JFske Frederick H. Shillito
4ser-hC0. Gartner C. Arthur Stevens
1'nng lHouseworth Mariory Sweet
Dorothy Earnin Frederic Telmos
Margaret Keil HanseWickland
Elizabeth Lieermann I-lerman J. Wise
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
WM. D. ROESSER
Advertising...................E. L. Dunne
Advertising....................J. J. Finn
Advertising.............. ....1. A. Marks
Advertising................11. M. Rockwell
Accounts.....................Byron Parker
Circulation...................R. C. Winter
Publication................John W. Conlin
Assistants
P W. Arnold Louis W. Kramer
W. F. Ardussi W. L. .,vullins
A. A. Browning K. F. ast
T. 1. Bergman I13.B. Newmann
Philip Deitz T D. Ryan
Norman Freehling N. Rosnzweig
C. M. Gray F. K. Schoenfeld
F. Johnson S. H. Sinclair
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1924
Night Editor-NORMAN R. THAL
A GOOD MAN-A SPLIT PARTY
Yesterday an editorial on Calvin
Coolidge was published, the first of
three editorials on presidential candi-
dates. An attempt was made to out-
line in a general way his good quali-
ties, and, at the same time, to point
out certain of his defects.
The purpose of these three editor-
ials is to lay before the student voters
to the best of our ability the qualifi-
cations of the three candidates. We
realize that it is not our province to
attempt to influence the campus
politically one way or another, and in
publishing the editorials, The Daily
is taking a strictly non-partisan
stand--unless an attempt to analyze
the situation as sanely as possible
be considered partisan.
Concerning John W. Davis, Demo-
cratic candidate for President of the
United States:
No one need fear, if by some strange
chance Davis should be elected, but
that the government will be run as
well as it can be run, considering the
present conditions within the Demo-
cratic party. Davis is a brilliant man,
having all the qualities of a leader.
He has shown his abilities by his
climb in the legal profession. No one
who has not the qualities which make
a leader could ever have become legal

ecns(el to the Morgan interests. Cer-
tainly there will be a great many
people who will vote against him
simply because of this connection with
Capitalistic interests; and it is not
our wish to say whether they should
or not. But it is obvious that aside
from the chance that this contact will
have tainted him with the odor of
Capitalism, a place so prominent in
the loq wnrld nild nt hnv bp~

main, united, and led by able men,
but which would have at its head a
man not of the highest calibre? Or a
government which would be led by a
strong and able executive but who
would be hampered at every turn by
an incompatible running mate and a
party which took two weeks of noisy
altercation to decide who it wanted

STEDROLL
WE BUILD

i

/AND
DRAMA
MR. TREBER J.OHINSON

BOOKS and SUPPLIES for all
Colleges at GRAHAM'S, (at
both ends of the diagonal walk)

for a leader? Corduroy entered the shop, climbed Te-
for a eaderThe Matinee Musicale, with some-
onto one of the chairs, carefully set thing of a gesture, opens its season
OUR FRAME RULES his feet on the little brass rests, pull- following the wake of Paul White-
President Nicholas Murray Butler ed up his trousers, and lit a cigarette, man, Wednesday tafternoon i'n the
of Columbia university addressing the He nodded when the Greek said Michigan Union Ballroom and at
first university assembly of the new "Shine sir?" three-thirty o'clock. The artists will
term at Columbia recently stated that The Greek went up to the end o be Mr. Reber Johnson, concert-mast-
American universities were on the the row of chairs to get his brushes. er of Walter Damrosch's New York
whole much weaker than European Corduroy watched him idly. He said Symphony orchestra, Mr. Guy Maier,
institutions of learning. This weak- to himself: "Why do I always sit and his wife, Mrs. Louis Maier
ness he declared to be due to the in the chair where the man's tools Mr. Johnson's position indicates his
"sense of dependence upon rules, up- are not? It is always so." ability much better than sundry press-
on programs, upon individual guid- His speculations were diverted by a reports while the local interest in1
ance and teaching." vigorous attack on his shoe. The Mr. Maier will attract what everyone
This profound declaration was Greek had begun his work-scrubbing insists on calling Ann Arbor's music-
coupled with a discussion of the schol- the dried mud from the edge of the lovers. Mrs. Maier has also gained
ars and teachers of the University of sole. Corduroy gazed at the top of considerable prominence as a Vasaar
Berlin, their habits and their work. the man's head. "Why are all elderly graduate, a member of Phi Beta
The progress of American universities boot-black's heads partially bald ?" Kappa, and ;a most charming per-
has been slow, he said, but he pre- he ;asked himself. sonality at the piano.
dicted that not many decades would He was forced to admit to himself The program will open with the
pass before our universities would be that 'he did not know. . . . . famous Kreutzer Sonata, . famous,
on a par with those of Europe. He stared stupidly at the finished, 'partly because Beethoven wrote it and
Criticisms of American education gleaming shoes climbed down from partly because George Jean Nathan
are frequent. Remedies of a workable his chair, and put his hand into his coined a devastating epigram from
nature are less seldom offered. Presi- pocket. "How much?" it; which in turn will be followed
dent Butler fails to explain what he "Dime." on the program with a group of vio-
must realize that the educational prob- He fished out a handful of change, lin selections by Mr. Johnson, a
lem in this country is entirely differ- seized the edges of a dime with his group of Brahms by Mrs. Maier, an-
ent from that of Europe. Here we are thumb and forefinger, and handed other series of violin solos by Mr.
dealing with mass education, in it gingerly-to the. Greek. Then he Johnson, and then the concert will
Europe no such attempt is made. In went to a barber shop. be over.
America we attempt to educate per- He was embarrassed at once in the
sons who have no background of cul- barber shop because two barbers "ANDROCLES fND THE LION"
ture and intellectual stimulation. As jumped up and stood by their chairs
a result it is essential that there be as soon as he came in. They evidently The Puppeteers, also with some-
rules and regulations to aid and abet wanted him to choose one of them. thing of a gesture, toured with their
the student in his search for know- Corduroy thought hard while he marionettes this summer through the
ledge. In Europe tht inhabitants of the took off his overcoat. "Dear, dear," Michigan suninr resorts, and en-
university community are largely a said he to himself. "What shall I do? toyed, as puppets are always bound to
selected group who are steeped in One of those barbers will certainly do, very considerable success. Some-
centluries of traditional culture and feel badly if I choose the other. . time later, however in some rather
learnin{% I might just take the nearest, as if I lunforseen way a C. Panhill Mead sent
Whether or not university adminis- had no idea it mattered to the other a full column and a bittock to the
trative officials believe in mass educa- fellow.-But one is no nearer than Milwaukee Sentinel-quite a paper,
tion the problem is one with which the other. Oh, goodness!"" you understand-in which he more
they have to cope. The motivating He had removed both his coat and than gives way to his enthusiasm
spirit of American youth is its in- overcoat by this time, and although about their work. The article is im-
cessant desire for a college educa- he had only come In for a haircut, he portant especially because it is so
tion which results in bringing many now began to remove his tie, in order ,obviously disinterested.
persons to the student community who to have time to think. "I'm afraid I'll . In front of us," he say, "hung a
have no business there because they have to act kind of jolly about it. black curtain, decorated in the most
can have no real idea of their pur- I'll joke with them about dilemmas approved modern fashion with figures
pose. This results in an overem- and things like that.....I'll laugh suggestive of the latter drama, and
phasic of athletics, campus activities, and flip a coin." from behind the curtain issued the
and social affairs in which is found He hung his necktie on the rack, soft strains of The Old Refrain."
the real necessity for the seemingly pulled a nickel from his pocket, de- Then as the last notes died away.
superfluous rules and regulations. livered a genial smile, and said "Well the tones of a deliciously mellow
As President Butler says, a few well! Looks as if I'd have to flip a gong sounded a warning, and the cur-
decades will witness a change for the coin here!:" Then he laughed very tains parted to disclose a minature
h d th ckelstage.
better in this condition. The improve- hard, and spun the nickel.
ment .will come as a natural accom- Concealng it on his wrist, he said Upon this a gay Pierrot strutted
paniment of an increased ratio of ed- to the smiling batbers, nodding first to apprise that, having tired of the
ucated men and women whose homes at one and then at the other, "Heads eterIal round of making love to his
will be the background of the students is you and tails is you." various Columbines, and being fore-
It came up heads. sworn by them, he had decided to
oe adopt the avocation of the Chorus, an-
must retain our foolish forms. Mass
education cannot possibly promote That. evening, with Bernice, he was nouncing each number in its turn.
individual independence. more silent than usual. She, as al- "The staging was picturesque in the
ways, noted the variation in his Robert Edmond Jones style, and the
MERCHANTS STUDENTS, AND THE mood and inquired the cause of it. fashionable, sophisticated audience
BAND He shook his head. "I don't know," sat down to watch a performance
Michigan's 77-piece band will ac- he said slowly. "Perhaps it's Fred. of the prologue to "Androcles and
He was very odd today." the Lion" which sent it into shrieks
company the Varsity squad to Urbana
Bernice shuddered. "Don't talk of of laughter. Meggy, his wife, was as
for the Iliini game on Nov. 18 because'
Fred," she whispered. "I just can't waspish as G. B. S. could have desired.
the business men and citizens of Ann bear it."
Arborae are sufficiently interested inb
"All right," said Corduroy. "Guess who showered dumb animals with the
s hwUniversity cakincredit- I'll go home." affection so jealously demanded by
"You do that," said Bernice softly. his spouse. As for the Lion, even the
Urbana stadium to be willing to de- * * * New York production's celebrated
fray the band's expenses for the trip. bew asknodmonstcflethathi
...FATE beast was no more pitiful than this

O C T 0 BE R,
M T W

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1924
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S,
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10
17
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Notice

.II

Granger's School of Dancing
Estab. 1883
Classes Tuesday and Thursday, 7-7:45 P. M.
Beginning Tuesday, Oct. 7th
ENROLL Now
For Details Call at Academy or Phone 788
-Private Instruction by Appointment-

We clean and reblock hats and caps
and do it RIGHT. You will appreciate
having your hat done over in a clean
and sanitary manner, free from odor
and made to fit your head.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard St. Phone 1792
(Where D. U. R. Stops at State)

i
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E
i
i
i
I
4
t
i
i
:i

-'
y 4 of A 11'Mira
FOR many years choice Algerian
Bruyere is allowed to mellow
under Sahara's burning sup. Then
it is fashioned in London into the
GORDON UNDERBOAR- the perfect
pipe.
Perfect, not alone in beauty, but
because it contains a self-cleaner
which eliminates any chance of a
bad-tasting back-draught. With-
drawing the stem removes every
trace of nicotine and moisture, as-
suring you of a cool, sweet smoke
at all times.
GORDON UNDERBOARS are uncon-
ditionally guaranteed against burning y
thru or cracking. Sold at from $7 up by
JIUSTON BROS.

" .Ilntni ilni illli itlti nn111111111!1{1111111111111111111111111111111111 111 illil g
C
foMWould you like to sce how beautiful the campus looks
rom above and get the thrill of floating along like an eagle?
Then take your airplane ride today. Flying field Packard
street car line and city limits.
For special time, call 2558 or 1113-J.
You have seldom seen such design,
fabric, and tailoring as can be found
/ in Kincaid-Kimball clothing. Suits
many times their price have never
equalled them for wear. Right now
we are offering the two buttoned
sack suits cut English style for only R
$35 ' -'50
EJ.WEIMER:

Samuel Gordon, N. Y., Sole American Distbtr.

A'

. ...............

I

I

From 14 to 15 hundred dollars will
be given by the merchants and towns-
people for this purpose.
The fact that the Varsity band will
accompany the team this year may
mean much in Michigan's success on
the Illini field.. The fact that the
musicians will be given their trip be-
cause of a voluntary movement on
the part of the Ann Arbor towns-
people means perhaps even more to
the University.I
The interest thus shown by the
citizens in University affairs indicates
a definite inter-connection between
the commercial and educational life1
of the city. A voluntary gift of '$1500
shows that Ann Arbor merchants are
xhnln~nrnIi hn;AhnTrv ;

On my windshield a notice I found
stuck tight,
Which plunged me into a recking
plight,
"Your car was parked without lights
last night,
Report to police." Mygawd, howI
I bright! !
But I rolled to the station, you bet.
A frigid reception; from his slovenly
nook -
The officer growled off my name
from a book,
And ilenced me with his best third-
degree look,
And hoarsely hissed, while my pocket-
book shook,

tawny king of the forest with his
"naughty" thorn in his 'itum's paw.'
"Then followed the last act of
'Midsummer Night's Dream,' wherein
theybutcher, the er, and the candle-j
stick-maker 'preaeAt for the Duke the
lamentable conmed4 of Pyramus and
Thisby.' The I.mightly Pyramus, in
red doublet anil yellow hose; the
love-lorn Thisbe&twith a face like a
bent water-cracker, a red nose and
long golden locks; Moon, Wall, and
the Lion, romped about the stage with
all the aplomb of experienced actors,
but with for more distinction. And the
audience demanded curtain after cur-
tain.

Elizabeth
Arden
Will have her personal
representative in the Toil-
et Goods Department of
our store on October 6th
and 7th. Miss John-
stone will answer all ques-
tions on the care of the

ii4

119 South Main

-. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..i-j -r- -2 ---i--.-- - - -- ---- -- - - .. -

i

TMLORED AT FASMON PARK'

Think of
These
Things

skin, and will

give you

Lit fegat wor j coulc no nave Deen wnoie-neartedly behlind the University.
'.u- "~''wu'~UAU iUL11~~ U~LWIIIU-A~a~ely JCEIII tU UIIVF~iy."That'll cost you just three forty-
held by a man of inferior executive Such a gift is possible only because of I
abilities. S the student support given to the five!"
But in spite of the fact that John merchants.
. D i .liiself an ale man the Increased Oo ca Then in tripped a smelting and pretty
election of a Democratic ticket might houses on the part of students means I'll admit I looked twice as she shyly
have its drawbacks. The situation in increased co-operation from the mer- said,
the Democratic party is the reverse I chanto, An increased citizen-interest "This summons I found-it has filled
of that in the Republican party. In in the University, such as the sending me with dread.
the case of the Republicans, a strong of the band indicates, cannot help but She smiled-what a smileand tossed
party has offered a man as its candi- mean more co-operation from the her blonde head,
date who is not of the highest order. students. Our officer blushed a deep Russian
In the case of the Democrats, a party red,
torn with internal strife divided on If you don't know when a man's a "That's all ight; just don't do it
many important issues, supporting a man there are two places to find out, again."
platform which is admittedly a com- it is suggested. Either at the Majestic Oh! Officer, you're such a dear-
rromise, has nominated a man of out- this week or at Ferry field next Sat- PROMETHEUS.
standing executive ability. urday. _
That the party is internally divided - I Yesterday afternoon Cowles attend-
is shown by the nomination of Charles The Ann Arbor police force started ed the opening session of Kiwanis in
W. Brvan-obviously a bit of strategy a bad precedent. The News declares Ann Arbor. Finally the meeting was
designed to keep the more radical that the Detroit police are now start- called to order. The Chairman As-
element within the fold. It is well ing a clean-up drive in that city. serted that the Rev. A. W. Stalker
known that the younger Bryan leans was expected to give the Invocation,
strongly toward the LaFollette polic- A trip to California in a Ford, so a but that the Rev. Stalker was Ab-
ies, and is thus completely out of Daily story says, is one of the novel - aWO OA... -- - .

1
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"It was an ideal entertainment for
a moonlight summer night, and as
the artists are entitled to their share,
we hasten to inform you that the en-
tire program was presented by three
students from the University of Michi-
gan, Harry Burnett, Forman Prown
and Elwood Fayfield."

personal advice in the use
of the Arden Venetian
Preparations and instruc-
tion in applying them by
the Arden Muscle-Strap-
ping Skin-Toning meth-

(1) Be careful in

your

choice of clothes this
fall. Look for style,

1
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COURTSY O

quality and

superior

ii

i
.

I

25 YEARS AGO

od. We invite you

to

avail yourself of this op-

tailoring.
(2) All these are embodied
in our stocks, particu-
larly the showing from
our tailors at Fashion

I

Michigan's football game with Hills-
dale last Saturday ended in a score
of 11 to 0 in favor of Michigan.
The series of addresses to be given
before the business men's class at
the Congregational church was begun
by a talk by Prof. R. M. Wenley.
The student's lecture association
will have 12 big numbers on their pro-
gram this year.
Th Virwctyo--- hsrnWht

portunity.

. .CLAUDE DRAKE'S
Drug and Prescription

Park.

Reasonably

priced, too. $40
$55.00.

to

Store

CUSTOM SERVICE WITHOUT
THE ANNOYANCE OF A TRY-ON
1P e Thl7 inUTTmn fV

Phone 308

Ii

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