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October 04, 1924 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 10-4-1924

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i .

qF {{r,,, --3 -
1 n e xcept Monday
ear by the Board ir
u ublications.
i C onierence Editorial
e b aisexclusively en-
l, Ublication of all news
o or not otherwise
Slocal news pub-
1c oti.ce at Ann Arbor,
1 i - l class natter. Special rate
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a .nad 176-M; busi-
:pt i 0tAjL STAFF
Telelliones 2414 and 176-31
JohnG. Garlinghouse
.. ~.- .... obe't G. Ramsay
Night EdiLo's
-. i , ,: Kruger
1L i lenry John Conrad
Keller Norman R. Thal
poa ts Lditon......... William H. Stoneman
Sunday Editor.........Robert S. Mansfield
Women s Editor..............Vernea Moran
Music and drama....Robert B. Henderson
Telegraph Editor...William J. Walthour
barley Francis R. Line
u iarlow Winfield H. Line
e. linnets harold A. Moore
ncII Carl E. Ohimacher
Herman oxer William C. Patterson
_wn Hyde W. Perce, Jr.
: ady Jr. Andrew E.P ropper
.a d B. Crosby Helen S. Ramsay
Vlcnine L. Davies Marie Reed
Iames W. Fernamberg Edmarie Schrauder
k~eorge F. Fiske Frederick H. Shillito
Iuscph 0. Gartner C. Arthur Stevens
w!-nrmang llouseworth Marjory Sweet
Dorothy Kamin Frederic Telmos
Margaret Keil Hans Wickland
Elizabeth Liebermann Herman J. Wise
Telephone 960
Advertising...................E. L. Dunne
Advertising....................3J. 3. Firn
Advertising................. .H. A. Marks
Advertising................. H. M. Rockwell
Accounts...................Byron Parker
Circulation...................R. C. Winter!
Publication..............John W. Conlin
V. W. Arnold Louis W. Kramer
W. F. Ardussi W. L. iviullins
A. A. Browning K. F. Mast
T. I.Bergman II. L. Newmann
Philip Dleitz 3. D. Ryan
Norman Freehling N. Rosenzweig
C. \i. Gray F. K. Schoenfeld
I) ._: ~nsoia S. H. Sinclair
Y, OCTOBER 4, 1924

gressives than is LaFollette a political dex to the history of engineering in
descendant of Roosevelt himself. To the United States.
be sure both Roosevelt and LaFollette Michigan has a prominent place in
bolted their party: but that's where this history, for with the establish-
the likeness ends. LaFollette's advo- ment of the Colleges of Engineering
cacy of the nationalization of rail- and Architecture here in 1853 the first
roads and other big businesses ap- Mate-supported technical institution
proaches closely the socialistic pro- was created.
gram. In fact, it is the first step in Today educators everywhere are
the organization of a socialistic econ- following with interest the ceremonies
omic order. Whether the nation is at Troy, and are paying tribute to the
ready for such a step is something for institution which fathered scientific,
the voters to decide. education in America. All the major
The thing in his program which has colleges and universities of the nation

raised, probably, the most objection
is his proposal to render void a de-
cisicn of the Supreme Court if Con-
gress repasses a measure deemed un-I
constitutional by that body. A lookj
at the past work of the SupremeI
Court in nullifying innumerable fool-
ish and ill-advised laws has convinced
the vast majority of people that it
is a very essential part of our govern-
mental system. To be sure, the British
system has no court having functions
similar to our Supreme court; there,
is no final tribunal in England to
pass upon the constitutionality of acts
passed by the Parliament. And the
British government, at least to all ap-
pearances has worked effectively for
a number of years. Whether it would
be advisable to remove the sting from
our highest court, however, is an-
other matter.
The most competent observers do
not believe that LaFollette has a very
strong chance of being elected. At best
he can only command a substantial
minority% One outcome of the Presi-
dential race, if he should gain a large
minority, has been given increasing
attention of late. It is this: if LaFol-
lette should gain so great a minority
that neither the Democratic or the Re-
publican tickets could command a
clear majority, the election would be
thrown into the House of Representa-
tives. Here, it is a forgone conclu-
sion, all parties would come to a dead-
lock; for LaFollette supporters have
already a balance of power in that
body. In the Senate, which, in the case
of a deadlock, elects a vice-president,
Charles W. Bryan, Democratic candi-
date, would undoubtedly receive the
balloti. Then. when inauguration time
rolled around and the House had madef
no choice, he would automatically be-
come President. In other words para-
doxically, a strong LaFollette vote
may lead to the inauguration of a Dem-
ocratic president-a Democrat more-

will have their representatives at the
Rensselaer centennial. Officials of;
scientific organizations and engineer-
ing societies throughout the world
will be present. Michigan, with its
technical school as the first state-sup-
ported off-spring of Rensselaer, willI
follow with particular interest the
ceremonies with which this centennial
day is observed.
There are few more pathetic sights
than that of a freshman who alights
from the train which has brought him
from familiar sights and faces into
the region of terrifying and heart-
rending, confusion and strangeness,
typical of the college town of which
Ann Arbor is a protoype. Yet the
worst feature of this situation is that
is arouses no pity from the calloused
and sophisticated sophomores and up-
perclassmen, or from the indifferent
and superior professors his com-
patriots in the quest for knowledge.
Usually' it rains, at least for a week.
More often than not his trunk fails
to arrive and there is trouble in get-
ting a room. Home and mother seem
far away-alas, too far. Then comes
registration with its endless round of
writing his name and adress on mis-
cellaneous cards, with its continuous
controversy concerning a suitable pro-
gram, with a day spent in comparative
nakedness on the track of Waterman
gymnasium. In this time the freshman
lays bare his soul and body, and
emerges-weary, yea, but triumphant.'
All of this is hard enough to take,
especially if there is no one to aid
him in arranging matters. But the cli-
max comes when it is necessary be-
cause of the size of certain lecture
sections and discussions to change
that monumental work of combined
art and cursing-his program. Just
when the point of adaption and sat-
uration seems to have been reached

Bona-fide news comes from the
book stores selling the tickets to the
Paul Whiteman concert Tuesday eve-
ning that practically all seats in the
house are sold excepting those in the
second balcony. There can be no
moral to the story, because the com-
mittee has constantly and insistently
been urging everyone to get their tick-
ets early to avoid the inevitable last-
minute rush. The only remedy now
is to be clever enough to get tickets
* * *
Dates for the four productions of
The Player's Club during the year
have been assigned by the Committee
on Dramatics--the complete mathema-
tical list of attractions will be re-
leased in a few days--and a call for
tryouts has been issued for their first
two programs.
The initial bill will include Shaw's
"How He Lied To Her Husband" and
Ben Hecht's "The Hero of Santa
Maria," one a sophisticated farce of
the author's typical unmorality, the
other a biting satire of typical Amer-
ican boobosity. Both are brilliant and
distinguished gdnre splays, and as
such deserve the best talent on the
campus to interpret them.
The second bill will consist of Dun-
sany's "A Night at an Inn," one of the
finest,:if not the finest, melodramas
ever written, while the companion
play, possibly 'ne of Schnitzler's "Af-
fairs of Anatol," has not been finally
The Shaw play an be ,found at the
library in the Brentano edition of his
works containing "The Man of Des-
tiny;" "The Hera if Santa Maria" is
yin Frank Shay's "Twenty Contem-
porary One-Act Plays, 1921-22;" and
"A Night at an Inn" is published in
Dunsany "Plays of Gods and Men."
If it is not too childish, the commit-
tee suggests that 'the pieces be read
before Tuesday afternoon, the day-
we forgot tosay it--that the casts are
to be selected.

i a ._...r .._. ._._.._.._ -.w .._. ...._.,... . .

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


M ; T W










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.
617 Packard St. Phone 1792
(Where D. U. R. Stops at State)

; 9


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DO Meals Served from 11 A. M. to 1 A. M. Daily
DIM Spcia C Ict.en DinnerSu dyq
GEO. RGITR ll" llD
SIlf Five-1-iece O castaI'
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604 E. Madison Phone 1809 1 C10 South inif Second Floor
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MYIiM +tYRtViwinLt" ak11"Mla 1T~ICW adR .


A V PIO~ESSIVE" over, who wouldn't have a chance in a volley of new names and new in- Now that the dramatic schedule has
T s L 2 puuiisiied, in the last the wide world even of being nomina- structors hits him. been formally completed -the com-
two ay cditorials outlining the ed as chief executive by the Demo- At this stage of the narrative the plete mathematical list will be re-
-,ln uo ulidge and of Davis cratic party. professors fall down miserably-their leased in a few days-all the organiza-
iuth riden y o the United cruelty to this unforturate freshman Kions concerned are booming. Tryouts
r3At T'is in is about LaFollette THE SEIASOT'S OPENER passes the bounds of dcency. Either for the first Conedy Club production
gnd 1,i. , ihrcrsixhs." 'Ihe word Michigan today welcomes to Ann from extreme bashfulness or careless are being held this morning at nine
'pt'ror"sive i. : d a because that is Arbor the gridiron re1presentatives of laxity, the novice in college life fails o'clock in Newberry Hall to fill cer-
'a" Ji .ar y Ilf i:self, and not' a new opponent Miami Uni-%ersity. to determine the name of his new tain vacancies in the cast.
ca i : inany wayV r-lated to the one of the oldest institutions of learn- guiding spirits.;There have been in- Incidentally, although it really has
a in-
I'tvrmen 1hi 'mm-viL led. ing in the mifdlj w. 1.'n)fdCd i stances durinm the paist few days no connection. with Comedy Club,
'a rt .La llette has 1809, Miami has ' n cr^minently when freshmen have been discovered Professor Hollister has completed the
gat i. ir 'wthi country of identified for more than a century who could not name a single one of repertory for his Play Production
iirs fs- and aist in the matter of with all that is outstanding in uni- their professors or instructors. This course, and very sincerely, the four
m' alR Lr lisation. Further- versity life. Many of the prominent is bad-very bad. What a cold and for- programs make as perfectly balanced
mo-. ha a- p>nabiy the greatest of national fraternities which have ex- mal place the man of '28 must find a program as has been presented, say,
th * 'a ry -" -i'itant legislators. He ercised a powerful influence on Amer- Michigan when those who are to ( since the local idea began. The titles,
-aiiman wi h ideals, ideals which he ican college activities were founded guide him along the tortuous paths of however, must be withheld pending
i sin-e the days when the there, many men prominent in nation- learning do not even make themselves the publication of this complete
witer I ts editorial was a baby, al affairs were educated there, and known to their pupils. matthematical list, which we are again
a M which he has stood with since the time when athletics first A long and careful consideration solemnly cssured will be released
a : 1-1: ss of dogged determina- began to play an important part, of all the elements entering into this within a few days.
For Ih forces admiration. Miami has been actively identified in problem can lead to but one conclu-
il ii lrng career he has made their promotion. sion: those delinquent professors who ANEI THE UNSPEAKABLE MOVIES
:aly as Jmiany enemies as any man Although Michigan and Miami have have not yet made known their ident- It is not the custom to bring the
Lhe public life of the present. Dur- never before opposed each other on I ity to those who would sip from the all too popular moving pictures and
ing the war, because he had the cour- the gridiron, they have many things cup of knowledge have simply got to their industry into either music, dra-
ge to stick by his principles, he was in common. In addition to the fact announce their names. They owe it to ma, or interest, but the coming week
ilenounced as a traitor; and many that they were founded within 2$ their own reputation as scholars and includes an overly striking group that
ha .e not yet forgotten the unpopular- years of each other, they have a bond 'gentlemen and to those eager spirits deserves every mention: "Dorothy
ity which his stand caused him then. of relationship in George E. Little, as- who daily confront them in the class- Vernon of Hadden Hall" with Mary
His present candidacy, if certain of sistant coach of Michigan football room.;- Pickford is at one theatre, the glor-
the most conservative journals are to teams. For several years prior to his ions Rudolph Valentino at another,
be believed, is the culmination of a coming to Michigan Little coached and Pola Negri in "Lily of the Dust"
long cherished plan, the goal toward Miami teams with such success that it the third.
which he has been working since he they were several times champions TRADITIONS The Mary Picktord film, they say,
first entered politics. Certainly the of the Ohio conference. It was his rec- is largely uninteresting as far as the
element of personal ambition enters ord there that attracted the attention star is concerned, but it is reported
into his candidacy-just as it enters of athletic officials of the University. to contain a Splendid characterjzation
into the candidacy of Coolidge and This is the first year in a long per- By B. C. H. of Queen Elizabeth by Claire Eames,
Davis, and of practically every man iod of time that the season has not been TSa very great American actress who is
TRADITIONS, we're proud of your crant eoesilgetr
who ever ran for the office of presi- opened by a game with Case. The gamegpyrudbomsyg t.
dent. But there is, at the same time, was traditional and there are many g"Monsieur Beaucaire," of course, is
no doubt as to his sincerity in spon- who regret its omission. Nevertheless, We favor you, present and past. worth-while because it features Val-
soring the things for which he stands. Michigan, the oldest university, is May you never be too old a story entino. Despite the prevailing fashion
There is no doubt that he believes glad of the opportunity to open its to slander his talent, he remains the
completely in the nationalization of season by a game with another rep- most respectably, artistically sensual
the basic industries, and that he sin- resentative of the Ohio conference, Yet methinks, when a fellow's in- man on the screen today. He has a
cerely believes the Supreme Court to Miami, one of the oldest institutions specting
be a menace to .the successfull en- of learning west of the Alleghenies. Your caravan passing his view,palpitate minutely when he is excited,
With its veterans, others reflectingpapte'mnelwhneisxced
actment of progressive legislation.- he has peculiarly suggestive eye-lids,
Whether he would make a good 'RENSSELAER, 100 YEARS OLD A war-paint more dazzlingly new, I and he can carry a beauty-spot as
president is a question which demands When America's oldest engineering none other.
long consideration. Surely he has school, Rensselaer Polytechnic Insti- If perchance he's like sage Major Pola Negri, is even more gifted, for
courage, faith in his own ability, and tute of Troy, New York, concludes its she can be wonderful no matter how
Initiative. But whether once in of- centennial pageant today, it will be on With problems upon which to pass trashy the plot she is narrating. She is
Fe, he would be able to form a strong the threshold of its second century of That give him no heart-rending the old-fashioned, grand manner vam-
I scruple
-rernmnt-a. strong cabinet espec- productive existence. srA pire, and so subtly tragic over it that
'l'y -is duhioni The necessity for a This technical college, was found- If involving his cutting a class, she is becoming highly unpopular with
t-ong c-binet cannot he stressed too ed in 1824 as the result of a visualiza- the run of the picture patronesses.
mucteh. With-o"t one, foreign affairs go tion of the possibilities open to a Then there's one tradition a fellow
to reck and ruin; and it is only re- graduate school of engineering. Its Would prefer to delete in his greet- Coach Yost has often been surprised
cently that the American diplomatic i n f I u ence in educational circles ings, to pick up a newspaper and learn that
service has come to be received with throughout the world since the date It is printed in black words on yellow, I
anything but a smile of deprecation. of its foundation has been epoch mak- TINGS. The Daily yesterday probably gave the
Without strong aides there can be no ing. It was a pioneer in agricultural .biggest surprise yet.
efficient, well-run government. La- ( education; it introduced field work
Follette, like Davis, carries the bur- and laboratory practice into America; fStudents in certain science classes
den Af aarty which is wenk in hig and it did much to develon the are busy gathering specimens of bugs The prince of Wales will probably

" a

Distinctive New Haven
T'ailored Clothes
For twenty-five years this or:tlnization has served
an eminent school and college client'Ili troughout the
A few years ago Ann Arbor wf s included among
the mid-western cities visited by our representative and
within this short period of time a large patronage among
University of Michigan men has been developed.
The type of clothes made in New Haven appeal to
college men and while "different" than the ordinary,
incline to the conservative.
You will find it interesting to inspect the large col-
lection of Huddersfield (England) worsteds and Scotch
tweeds made to AIr. Arthur M. Rosenberg's specifica-
lions with exclusive colorings and designings, on display
Monday at the Allenel hotel.
The Allenel Hotel, Monday, Oct. 6




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