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November 05, 1924 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 11-5-1924

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

w".- ,- ........

nday
-d in

of Western Conference Editorial

Press is exclusively en-
r republication of all news
to it or not otherwise
er and the local news pub.

at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
s, second class matter. Special rate
granted by Third Assistant Post-
Feral.
ion by carrier, $3.50; by mail,
Ann Arbor Press Building, May.
Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; busi-

V ocutnal guiuance, extenmui ser-
vice, and student conference are fur-
thered. The cosmopolitan life of the
University is made more effctive
because of the S. C. A.'s work among
the foreign students in our midst.
The Upper Room Bible class is an
institution which has been a source
of inspiration to hundreds of stu-
dents for many years.
Such, then are the S. C. A.'s activ-
ities-they appear when written to-
gether to constitute a huge task. As
such they are being conducted suc-
cessfully and deserve the financial
support of those concerned. There.
can be no doubt as to the need for
our Christian associations. Anything
which will promote a Christian spirit
of good-fellowship among students is
wbrthy of support. The S. C. A., and
the Y. W. C. A. are not charity organ-
izations. If they serve the student, he
should contribute. The) are asking
no more in the campaign.

OASTE- ROLLS
SPOSE A GUY SAID
III AND THE OTHER
GUY SAID La

fI

We aren't going to pull any such
paragraph. And what's more, we
aren't going to dinner any more than
the literary colyumist was.
-Mr. Jason Cowles.

I

Chapter 2 (of the novel)
When Arthur was twelve years old
he joined the Boy Scouts. He had seen
pictures of them on the front of the
Saturday Evening Post handing
I swords to a beautiful lady with Lib-
erty written across her forehead, and
they always looked so nifty in the
picture that he lusted after a Scout
suit. All the boys in his grade belong-

I

Personal Chr istmasCar

MUSIC
AND
TRAMA

GRAHAMrI'S

EDIThRIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and 176.1[
,JWAAINrG EDITOR
PHILIP . WAGNER
itr.. ..... ..John G. Garlinghouse
Cw. Editor............Robert G. Ramsay
Night Editors -
Lmas . enry JhnConrad
C.g .DaIs e lhC bnr
nneth C. Keller Norman R. Thal
forts Editor «..'', .; «Willam IH. Stonenan
rnday Editor.......Robert S. Mansfield
oien's Editor...........WVeena Moran
tii gand ti raa..,Robert B. ederson
legraph Editor......William J Walthour
Assistants
snise= Barley W inield H. Line°
arion Barlow HaoldA. Moore
slie r Bennet Carl E. Ohlmacher
rffa Blicknel William C. Paterso
srman Boxer i;elen S. Ramsay
nith Cady Jr. Rgina Reichmann
ilard B.':avesrosbr Marie Reed
lentine L Davies Edmarie Schraudr
es W. ernamberg Frederick 1.Shillito
seph O. Gartner Fredk. K. Sparrow, Jr.
anning Youseworth C. Aithur Stevens
zabeth s. Kennedy Marjory Sweet
izabeth Liebermann Frederic Teimos
ancis R. Line Herman J. Wise
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
"USINESS MANAGER
WM. D. ROESSER
vertisi..................E. L. Dunne
dertisiug....... ..J. Finn
ivertising.................H. A. Marks
v rtising..............H. M. Rockwell
counits.... . ...........Byron "Parker
rclation...............R. C. Winter
blication...... .......John W. Conlin
+ Assistnts
W. Arnold W. L. Mullins
%V. K.utt 1, F. Mast
)rdon Burs Hx. L. Newmann
Dentz Thomas Olmstead
ilip Deita J D. Ryan
aid Fox N. Rosenzweig
rman Freehling Margaret Sandburg
FE. Hamaker F. K. Schoenfeld
Johnson . H. Sinclair
H. Kramer F. Taylor
>uis W. Kramer
MIDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1924
ight Editor-KENNETH C. KELLAR
CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATIONS
There are on the campus two organ-
ations whose futction in life is
Afinite, whose purpose is being
'aught to fruition quite successfully.
hey are not essentially boosters'
ubs, they are not formed with t e
definite goal of furthering the wel-
re of Michigan teams everywhere.
hiey try to keep before the student
dy the necessity for a consideration
religion as a moving force in mod-
n life, and tend to remove the antag-
isms of creed and race. These
oups are the Student Christian as-
ciation and the Young Women's
4ristian association who yesterday
)ened their annual campaign for
nds.
The latter of the two organizations
ems to be entirely fulfilling its
ission in life. The majority of women
e connected with the work in one
pacity or another, and every wo-
an is at least cognizant of the effort
ing made by those in charge. The
aders are' an inspiration and the
ork productive of results. This is
rgely because the -women support
as they do their League, their
hletic association, and the rest of
eir activities. They w&ill withoutr
ubt be eminently successful in their
aancial drive. They deserve to be.
On the other hand the confidence
the student body in the produc-
re work of the S. C. A. is not so
rtain. Probably because the male
adent body is so large, because
ey have had no recent reason for
.ification, there is not the universal
pport of the S. C. A. or the Union
tich characterizes simliar women's
ganizations. The average student
es not feel his connection with the
rmer of these groups. It is 'not, like
e Union, a place where he can eat,
ep, swin, or dance regularly. It
es not have any contact with those
tivities which seem to predominate
s life while in college. It is not a
estion of whether or not these are

>re important than those of the S.1
A. The matter simply resolves it-
f into a question of present day

EDUCATION, A STABILIZER 1
China is in a peculiar situation
whenever any two opposing factions
are contesting for the control of
Pekin, according to Charles B. Warren,
'91, ex-ambassador to Mexico andf
Japan, who analyzed the problem of
the orient in a recent address at Al-
bion where the degree of doctor of
laws was conferred upon him by Al-
bion college. Dr. Warren explained'
that control of Pekin meant little to
China as a nation, since the means of
communication and jurisdiction over
the outlying states of the great re-f
public are so inadequate that no gov-
ernment can exegcise an effective
control over the vast Chinese domain.
Early this week news dispatches
from Pekin announce that the city has
been raptured by the "Christian gen-
eral," Feng Yu-Hsiang, and that the
former commander-in-chief, Gen. Wu
Pei-Fu, has fled to the eastern coast.
President Tsao Kun has turned over

ed anyway.
He was duly enrolled as a 'member
in good standing' of the Woodchuck
patrol, Troop 5, of the Boy Scouts of
America. He thought he would never
be the same after he had once taken
the immense oath to do his best "to
keep myself physically strong, men-
tally awake, and morally straight."
It would be inconceivable for him to
go on grape-swiping expeditions with
the boys of his neighborhood after
that.....
Fie procured an order from his scout-
master entitling him to a Scout suit.
(It was his main interest in the organ-
ization, although he would have denied
it to himself.) The order he took to
the local representative of one Sig-
mnund Eisner, a philanthropic magnate
who had a monopoly on the Official
Scout Uniform. He ordered a shirt, a
coat, breeches, leggings, a web belt,.
a natty red neckerchief and a hat.
They would 'be here in about a week,'
the clerk assured him. And they would
cost about $16.
(to be continued pretty soon.)
* * *
Professor Willian Herbert Hobbs
was referred to by the Daily on Sun-
day as one "considered an authority
on international political affairs."

I!-
TONIGHT: The Band Bounce in Hill
auditorium at7:15 o'clock.
TONIGHT: Four One-Act Plays in
University hall at 8 o'clock.
, , ,*
THE DENISHAWN PROGRAM
The Denishawn Dancers with' Ruth
St. Denis and Ted Shawn are to pre-
sent! an entirely new ballet program
Friday evening, November 7, at the
Whitney theater. This will be their
third consecutive appearance in Ann
Arbor, each time with increasing suc-
cess.
The recital will include the follow-
ing numbers:
I
Allegro Risoluto .....Edward Schutt.
Denishawn Dancers.
Adagio Pathetique..........Godard
Ted Shawn.
Scherzo Waltz.,............Ilgenfritz
Doris Humphrey.
Album Leaf............Scriabine
Prelude..... ...........Scriabine
Ruth Austin and Charles Weidman.
Waltzes ....... ....... Schubert
i Ruth St. Denis.
Voices of Spring...........Strauss
Denishawn Dancers.
II,
Cuardo Flamenco (Spanish Gypsy
Dance Scene)
Ruth St. Denis, Ted Shawn, and the
Denishawn Dancers.
IIIT)
Tragica (Silent Dance)

NOVEMBER,
M T W

S
2
9
16
23
in

3
10
17
24

.4
11
18
25

5
12
19
26

1924
T F
6 .7
13 '14
20 21
27 28

I1

S
1
8
15
22
29

Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk

__ ..
_, ,.... . b

Notice

I can improve your style and make you a better player.
I can teach you a new style of bass and new syncopated effects.
Single lessons or'a course of ten,
BILL WA TKINS
DIRECTOR
GRANGER'S ACADEMY ORCHESTRA
For Appointments call at Granger's Academy or Phone 788.

..

I'

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
X17 lackard St. Phone 1792
(Where D T. R. Stops at State)

I

f
;
,

WVe could serve foods in a
much smaller variety, but
we couldn't give patrons
the complete satisfaction
they find here at present'

I

( _ r

the reins of the government to his The occasion for this eulogy was the
former cabinet and the selection of introduction given him by the editor
former Premier Tuan Chi Ji as h the 1, f'he ec onde ectinn asthaaor of

.Doris HumphreyaCharles Weidman.
new chief executive is expected to re- an article on President Coolidge. Pro- Doris Humphrey, Charles Weidman,
sult in a new era of peace for China. fessors Campbell and Burrows, who and the Denishawn Dancers.
With the continually changing gov-- were cracking up the Messrs. Davis Balinese Fantasy (Javanese music by
ernment and the general ignorance in and LaFollette respectively, were de- Paul Seelig)
the part of the common people in the scribed merely as Democrats and Pro- Ruth St. Denis and Ted Shawn.
remote districts of the country, it is gressives. Balerina Real ............Targenhi
lit'tle wonder that China is noted for Aside from the question of wheth- Doris Humphrey.
her instability. It seems pitiful that er Mr. Hobbs is an authority on inter- Five American sketches (created by
she must forever be in turmoil due national affairs, The Daily had no Ted Shawn:)
to the ambitions of some petty .army I business saying so at that time. It .a. Crapshooter
chieftain while her Japanese neighbor simply forced a mental discount of the . Charles Weidman.
occupies a place among the four lead- other two articles, and was unfair to . roun
{ ing nations of the 'world. the mhen who wrote them. jTed Shawn and Anne Douglas.
Yet, the reason for this situation is * * * c. Gringo Tango
apparent, according to Dr. Warren, Order of business of a Daily staff Ted Shawn and Ernestine Day.
in Japan 90 per cent of the people can meeting, presented herewith for the d. Boston Fancy (1854)
both read and write, while in China benefit of those who have never had Denishawn Dancers.
the reverse of this obtains with 90 per the pleasure of witnessing that week- Dance to the Black and Gold Sari ....
cent of the citizens unable to do either. ly holocaust: ...... .. . S. Stoughton I
American citizens may consider them- 1. A person hight The City Desk ;Ruth'St. Denis.
selves fortunate that no such prob- calls an interimnable roll. Valse ........................Chopin
lem exists in the United States, thanks 2. The Editor remarks that there Anne Douglas and Georgia Graham.
I to the ideals of education which were has been some improvement in the Theodora, Empress of Byzantium ....
held by the earliest pioneers and have work of the reporters. He may vary.....................Louis Horst
been perpetuated throughout the this by announcing that the reporter's Theodora...........Ruth St. Denis
years. As education tends to stabilize, work has taken a decided turn for the jConstantine ........Charles Weidman
America need never fear a situation worse. He enlarges on this elementary Justinian ......... .....Howle Fisher
such as exists in China. point by asserting that the 'general
tone of the paper has' been better.' The Vision of Aissoua (Algerian
A local photographer advertises that (Or worse) He urges cooperation as Dance drama)
he will give personal attention to the only solution of the eternal prob- I Scene I. The Mosque of Sidi Okba
Inear Biskra.
every order of photographs before lem of how to improve the paper. Scene II. The House of Fatma, a
they are delivered. An admirable prac- 3. The assistant managing editor is coffee-house in Algiers.
tice indeed in a majority of cases! then called on for words 'of wisdom. Ruth St. Denis, Ted Shawn, and the
He replies that he has nothing to say, Denishawn dancers.
Fred B. Smith and Sherman should and thereupon reads a list of remarks * * *
have had a conference before they from a sheet of paper in his hand. THE PLAY PRODUCTION PLAYS
made their declarations on war. Both 4. The night editors are then called Professor Hollister will open his
of them connect it with the same place 'upon, privatim et seriatim, for samples Play Production course this evening
but in a varying relationship. of their sagacity. They criticize the with the production of a contrasting
staff during. the first semester, i. e. bill of one-act pieces. The cast for
News Item: "45 students enroll in before the political campaign for the first number, "For Distinguished
short course in agriculture at M. A. C." managing editor begins, and praise the Service" by Florence Knox, will in-
Well, well-so they do teach agricul- saie people indischiminately during lude Mary Van Buren as Catherine,
ture at East Lansing, after all. the entire second semester. When they Sybil Clark as Mrs. Ethel Harding,
,-i- -have nothing specific to say, they and Virginia Cronin as the maid.
Once again Michigan students will speak sorrowfully of the many style "Martha's Mourning" by Phoebe
learn about their Union. The annual errors they have been forced to era- Hoffman will be second on the pro-~1
drive for life memberships is soon to dicate from the copy of the week past; gram with Lucille Bellamy as Mar-
begin. or they discourse agedly on such fine itha, Ludema Williams as the Aunt, and
.-points of. the journalistic technique { Mildred Boyce as the Neighbor. Pre-
If the issues in the political cam- as "the nose for news" or "getting to luding the final play, "The Impertin-
paigns were published more often they Arnow the profepors on your beat. ence of the Creature," a short skit by
might be remembered longer. That's the only way to get those men Gordon Cosmo-Lennox, is cast wit
to talk. They're busy-much busier Valentine Davies as the Gentleman
than you are-but they're willing to and Margaret Ainsworth, the younger
CAMPUS OPINION talk. It's in the casual conversations Widow.
Anonymous coinmunications will be with these profs that the big news "Sweethearts," a two-act comedy by
disegarild Thowever esregrded"s crops out." Or they say the leads have W. S. Gilbert will conclude the pro-
confidential upon request. been terrible. Or that the copy has duction. June Knisley Simpson takes
been dirty. the leading role of Jenny Northcott,
UNFORTUNATE PARTIZANSHIP 5. When all the night editors have Robert Henderson the part of Sir
The reply to Prof. Fisher written tittered something-even if it be only Harry Spreadbrow, Claude Sifritt, Wil-
by Mr. Roosevelt's sister at Professor a plea that the staff members pick cox the gardener, and Geneva Wheel-
Hobb's behest answers itself. She up more papers around the office- er, Ruth the maid.
quite carefully points out that Mr. the M. E. asks if 'anyone has anything * * *
Roosevelt's comments were made else.' Thereupon the assistant M. E. THE ORGAN RECITAL
without actual knowledge of the reads another item from his paper- Palmer Christian, University organ-
League and its proposed organization. saved for this occasion. ist, will play the following numbers
She reiterates that everything he said 6. Somebody mentions something he at the Twilight Organ recital thi-s
was uttered on blind assumptions of thinks "should be watched pretty afternoon in Hill auditorium at 4:15
what might be. It is a trifle difficult carefully." o'clock:
to reconcile this with her statement 7. Somebody else thinks "those are Fantasia in G minor ..........Bach
that Mr. Roosevelt and Ser.ator Lodge the kind of things that oughta be Aftonfrid (Evening Peace).....Hagg
carefully prepared amendments to checked up pretty carefully before Rondo Copriccio .............Lemere
this then unknown and unrevealed they go in the paper." Sonata, number 4.......Guilmant
covenant, but it does serve to streng- 8. The Managing editor agrees with Cavatina .......................Raff
then the suspicion that the opposition the last speaker and mentions the Marche Russe .............Schminke
of Senator Lodge was purely political finest example of Daily spirit for the
and partizanly selfish. If amendments week-he capitalizes the DAILY vo- Would you say that the one time
were prepared far in advance of the cally-and asks whether anyone has member of an outlaw band who is to
publication of the instrument to be anything alse. speak to a group of students at Cor-
amended it is most certain that no No one has anything. They all know nell university next Saturday ought
other motives could hav insired that when DAILY sirit has been to feel at home?

A rcade

Cafeteria

Upstair s,

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A r cad e

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the Four Winds coat

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Hart Schaffner &
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c hilly days, for

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To reach the goal in the campaign,
then, the S. C. A. must convince this
average student of his part in the
work. Since The Daily is certain of'
essential function of the organization,
a review of its worthy projects is a
propos here. The S. C. A. has given the
freshmen this year a "bible" which
is complete in all respects, which
ranks favorably with other college
"bibles." Freshman discussion groups
have been organized under competent
leaders whose purpose is the discus-1
sion of campus problems and other
current issues of universal interest.
Sixty first year men are thus being
initiated into an understanding of the1

,
i
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