100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 16, 1924 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 11-16-1924

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

THE MICIGAN DAILY

................. A"

jr tr~d~ga~n i i
---- 1
blshed every morning except Monday
ig the University year by the Board in
-ol of Student Pubications.
wbers of Western Conference Editorial
iiaton.
eo Associated Press is exclusively en-
to the use for republication of all news
tches credited to it or not otherwise
ed in this paper and the local news pub.
d therein.
itered at the postoffice at Ann "Arbor,
igan, as second class matter. Special r*at
>stage granted by Third Assistant Post-
er General.
bscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail
ices: Ann Arbor iress Building, May-
Street.
ones: Editorial, 2414 and i76-M, busi-
960.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and 176-M

: .

MANAGING EDITOR
PHILIP M. WAGNER
..........John G. Garlinghouse
Editor...........Robert G. Ramsay
Night Editors
W. Davis Harold A. Moore
s P. Henry Fredk. Y..Sparrow, Jr
h C. Keller Norman R. .hal
Editor......William H. Stoneman
Editor........Robert S. Mansfield
In's Edir...........Verena Moran
and Drama. li.obert B. ki endersor
aph Editor......William J. Walthour
Assistants
Barley Winfield H. Line
Barlow Carl E. Ohimacher
S. Bennets William C.RPatterson
Cady J~r. Hielen S. Ramsay
i Ii.rosbx Regina Reichmann
ine 'L. Davies Marie Reecma
W. Fiernamberg Edmarie Schrauder
0. Gartner Frederick 11. Shillito
a Houseworth C. Arthur Stevens
thS. Kennedy Marjory -Sweet
th Liebermnann Herman J. Wise
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
WM. D. ROESSER
ising.................E. L. Dunne
ising............ ........ J.JFinn
ising.................H. A. Marks
sng................ H. M. Rockwell
ts ..................Byron Parke
tion................R. C. Winter
tion..............John W. Conlin
Assistants
Arnold W: L. Mullins
Ardussi K. F. Mast
Burs H. L. Newmann
ntz Thomas Olmstead
Deitz 77 D. Ryan
For. N. Rosenzweig
n ireehling Ma rret Sandburg
.Hamaker F. K. Schoenfeld;
nson S.H. Sinclair
Kraaer F. Taylor
W. Kramer
JNDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1924
Editor-ROBT. S. MANSFIELi
A CASE OF HOME BREW
of the most significant rulings

on the exact meaning of the provisions
of the Volstead act in regard to the
right to make "home brew," was
en by Judge Morris A. Soper of te
Federal Court of Maryland early this
week in the case of Representative
John P. Hill against the state. As far
as this particular case is concerned
the question of issue is purely one o
the possible interpretation of the Pro-
hibitionlaw, but in its deeper meaning
it is merely another attempt to nullify
the force of this law and should be
considered as such by the American
public.
In order to get a clear idea of the
controversy, it may be well to quote
the sections of the Volstead act which
bear upon it. Found in Title 2 of the
act, they are as follows:
"Section--which defines intoxicat-
ing liquor to include any fermented
liquor containing one half of one pei
cent of alcohol by volume which is
fit for use for beverage purposes.
"Section 3--which makes it an of-
fense for any person to manufacture
any intoxicating liquor except as auth-
orized in the act.
"Section 29--which specifies the
penalty for the violation of the act and
concludes with the following sentence:
" 'The penalties provided in this act
against the manufacture of liquor
without permit shall not apply to a
person for manufacturing non- intoxi-
cating cider and fruit juices exclusive-
ly for use in his home, but such cider
and fruit juices shall not be sold or
lelivered except to persons having
permits to manufacture vinegar.'
Basing his activities upon this latter'
3xception, Representative Hill pro-
eeded to manufacture quantities of
'home brew," notify Prohibition
Commissioner Haynes that he was do-
ng so, and then invite a group of his
riends and neighbors to help himj
lispose of it. According to the ruling
>f the judge, the burden of proof lies
vith the government. Thus, if it can
e proved that the beverages made
y Representative Hill were intoxicat-
ng, he has violated the prohibitiqn
aw and can be prosecuted.
However, as Orville S. Poland; head
f the legal department of the Anti-
|aloon League, inferred in regard to
he case, Representative Hill is noth-
ng but a "Notoriety seeker." His at-
ack upon the Prohibition law will
ndoubtedly have a bad effect upon
le general public who will over-esti-
inate the significance of Judge Sop-
r's ruling. His activities are insid-
>us and should be recognized as such
y all law-abiding Americans.
A FITTING MEMORIAL

been made to perpetuate in the minds ----w p -
of future generations the work of
President Angell. M U SI C
It was once considered possible that / / AND
the Michigan Union would perpetuate
his name. Architects drawings soue ODAT
of which are still extant went so far he a th
as to say that the Union was dedicat-
ed to his memory. Such a project has THIS AFTERNOON: The third
been dropped and it is to be doubted day is that good old Weinberg's burnt Faculty concert in Hill auditorium at
whether it was a fitting one as the down yesterday morning. Not all of 4:15'o'clock.
Union came into active being after it burnt, though, and Fred Weinberg TONIGHT: "The Hour Glass" by
President Angell's influence had says he will rebuild if the University William Butler Yeats in the Presby-
ceased to be felt to any great extent. asks him to. Heroic Fred! His only terian church at 7:30 o'clock.
, It is said that he had no conception regret is that he has but one coliseum * * *
of the Union movement and little con- to give to the University! ANDREW HAIGil
fidence in its ultimate success. The firemen craftily kept the Mr. HaIgh, who is to play the
The department of the University flames to the rear of the building, thus Beethoven Concerto in C minor this
dearest to his heart and for which practically insuring the complete de- afternoon with the University sym-
he worked most faithfully was the molition of the automatic orchestra phony orchestra in Hill auditorium,
College of Literature, Science, and the which has for years been the chief is patly placed as a "reserved"
Arts. He took an interest in the pro- charm of the old rink. pianist. Personally, physically, he is
fessional schools, but it is said by * * * cold, allot, aristrocatc-how he
those who knew him intimately that There is a certain type of guy that would hoot at the description!--but
his primary consideration was always gets on my nerves. This is the one: there is in his work a special, patient
the literary college. What could be Y ou are walking along with him accuracy.
more fitting, then, to name our mag- (perforce, generally) and you fish out About his manner there is nothing
nificent new literary building "Angell your cigarettes and say Have one? of the vaudevillian, the comedian that
d Hall?" If he were here he would re- He says No thanks, I don't use interests the crowd: audiences must
joice in President Burton's efforts for them. enjoy him for his work alone; and
r proper equipment for this college. He That answer makes me sore. It's a perhaps in this day of the eccentrique
might feel some pangs, at the thought type of mutt that does it. If he says it is as well. As we speak of the
of the passing of old University hall, No thanks I don't smoke, he's in an "white" voice of a tenor, so the term
but he could not fail to realize the entirely different class. It's this 'use applies to Andrew Haigh. His is a
greatness of the project. them' phrase-reminiscent somehow specialized talent, more sympathetic
Whether or not this name is given of morphine, cocaine, hashish. - - perhaps in a chamber recital than the
certain that something should be done * * * mamouth coliseum we pride as ours.
In memory of this great president. STINiELLA MAJURON Surrounded by an orchestra, how-
The idea of "Angell Hall" has been Stinkella Malcroni was bornIin the ever, even the localenthusiasts, he
suggested by a prominent member of land of Balogia. She was deeply loved should appear to his best advantage.
the faculty as the most fitting tribute by her father. She was also deeply bike a crowd, At. should rob him of
to his memory. Th Daily feels that loved by her mother. She was also his certain rigidity, his odd embarrass-
action should be taken by the Re- I deeply loved by Boolooni, her lover. ment, and permit his playing to rise to
gents, the administration, and the They used to stay around the house its freest excellence-an all but near-
e faculty to make this possible, but is for days at a time loving her. . . . great inspiration. In Beethoven es-
open to any suggestions for a better The land she lived in was dark and pecially, with all his technical, bom-
memorial. Michigan, more than any gloomy. It was beautiful. The moun- bastic grandeur, Mr. Haigh should pre-
other university in this section of the tain Golliwampus showed its form in sent a performance more than inter-
country has - a traditionary back- the west. The river Bobo flowed past esting-such a tatered phrase, a per-
ground of greatness. Efforts to perpet- in the east. Many a time Stinkella formance that it would be ridiculous
uate this tradition by memorials to would rise early in the morning and not to enjoy..
her great men are distinctly worth- with nothing on but her pettihoopus * * *
while, and sockeringtoms would run out in RAYMOND HITCHCOC
the cold outdoors. She would first A review, by William Broome.
The Du Pont "shoot the crow" run to the Bobo. Then she would run Itmae, yl iffere-
campaign has ended with a total of to Golliwampus. Then she would run "I makes a lot of difference wheth-
er you're laughing at a person or
57,626 less crows in the world. If they back and forth between the two until with him." On this shopworn state-
can't sell their products for war they she was all tired out, and fell to the ment has been written another play.
try something else. ground in ennui. She was like that. What makes "Dumb as a Fox," in-
One day when she wa' running teresting is some most clever dialogue.
y No one can say that our University around, she heard a voice. It was The lines are brilliant in places, and
- Ys nt sufficiently advertised with the callingiher name. Mr. Hitchcock has not yet assumed
"a -llightted signboard which now "Stinky," it called. Then Again, the position where he cannot make
Sgraes'tihtedfroigneleationcUf he now . n'clever lines mean something.
graces the front elevation of the Stinky, Stinky." This play hasn't a real name yet.
s "Hey," she answered..
campus. Mr. Hitchcock is hunting for one with
s_ _ _ _"Come here," the voice called "psychological value." The small
Bulletin-"Drought continues over So Stinkella came there and Pund house that saw the production, and
East and West." Is this a weather re- Roolooni her lover under a p0, of liked it, may have thought of the
,.lastandWet."Is hisa eater e 'oos~aas ackofthe p sty,: She title "General Delivery" We think
fiport or a statement from Prohibition rot Boolwebac o yfhe thet t er eysk
Commissioner Haynes? Boolooni came out slowly shaking the When an actor makes us laugh at
e ootabagas' from himself like him for one half of a play, andthn,
And now we read of a Philadelphia . with a single subtle touch, makes us
woman who is going to hunt lions tinkellas dog, Phizzledinkie, used to laugh with him, we come very close
w oan who sgon to hun ions do when he came out from a bath in to admitting that we have seen a
:What is there that the women will not the Bobo. geius at work. Mr. Hitchcock doe x
f try? Boolooni looked at her If he were atly this an .oe He h given s
going toeat her. All the while he was a new characterization to remember
g The Boston Transcript reports a haking big rootabagas from 'his coat.- him: by. It is a commonplace that he
"wave of dancing in Boston." Roll, They fell like clots of blood. One big is still very, very good-as good, as
I Jordan, roll! rootabaga fell on his toe. we have ever seen.
- i "What do you want?" asked Stink-
ella. "UNCLE WIGGLY"
CAMPUS OPINION "My od," said Boolooni. A review, by Marion Barlow.
Anonymous conmmuncations will be Stinkella fell in Boolooni's arms. Uncle Wiggily Longears, himself and
xiregarderl. The naine$ of commun- I
cants will, however, e renardcdas Boolooni fell in Stinkella's arms. his orchestra, played yesterday after-
conidential upon request- "Booly," said Stinkella. noon in Pattengill auditorium..Robin-
- "Stinky," said Boolooni. hood with his merry men, the sheriffj
FOR FAIR PLAY Just then a big rootabago blew up. of Nottinghamshire, and his peculiar
To the Editor:, hoolooni was killed. Stinkella was fat wifencavorted for their elders in
ItiIbleerhegnrlpatc also killed. The big rootabaga was all the evening.
! ; busted. The audience in the afternoon was
of the more reputable newspapers to THE END. enthusiastic, to say the least. The best
refrain from attacks upon the say- -Beezlebub. seats on the main floor were piled two
ings or writings of public men, unless * * * deep: puppets, are most remarkable
the public has been given through ANN ARBOR beings, they are able to achieve thing
their columns the opportunity to read Apologies to 0. 0. McI. superhuman, though some of them
Ann Arbor, the city beautiful. The like the ancient satyrs, are built partly
the sayings or writings attacked. Such 1city winding streets, straight streets, in the shape of animals.
is fair play, though violated by the and streets on the bias. The city of It is possible, for instance in a pup-

t Daily's leading editorial of Thursday hills, great hills, valleys, deep valleys, pet show for a buzzing bumble bee to
entitled, "A Hymn of hate," which re- boulevards (those famous boulevards,) enter at the opportune moment, quite
calls, and was intended to recall, the Itrees and squirrels, brown, agile, from the sky as a bumble bee should.
barbarous war hymin of that name put beady-eyed, and bushy-tailed. Ann Likewise, remarkable acrobatic feats
barbayous wGrhmndorfthnae WputdArbor with its students and State 1 and truly difficult dancing steps are
Warby tStreet, townspeople and Main Street, practiced by Jean Gros' tattermen.
Tar siits uptown and downtown. The city The skinny Pipsiswah, and the grue-
FTske sae bystees onfAmipr where many "Tin Wagons" run riot some Skuddlemagon,both bad, very
Fiske will by most well informed per- on the streets. Ann Arbor with its bad chaps, performed an interpretive
sons, I believe, be considered warrant- fraternities, its sororities-its dormi- dance in front of the dim, dark, dread-
ed by the facts. Admiral Fiske is to- tories and clubs. Its eating houses, ful cave of tihe lion, and Punch and
day perhaps the most distinguished barbecues, hot-dog stands and pop- Judy, the inevitable, were also there
officer of the United States Navy, the corn wagons. Its Broadway, Maiden in all their horror to round out the
or naval character, and is nearly al- Lane, and Wall Street whose best days program.
ways put forward as the approved have long since flown. Its old churches * * *
spokesman of the Service. His courag- and new dancing academies. There's "THE HOUR GLASS"
author of many works of a historical the campus and its campus dogs. The It is difficult to convince one that
eous call to arms in the years 1914 diagonal, the old Engineering arch a play in a church is little else save
1917, like that of General Wood in and the new Lawyer's club, Ferry a thing to run from: and little wonder,
the Army, brought him cruel punish- Field and-thus stands Ann Arbor. If you recall the myriads of fright-
ment from a pacifist Administration. -Miggs. ful, frightfully crude arrangements
He has since been honored by the * * * fairly blaspheming the building they
University of Michigan through con- The snow had begun in the gloaming appear in.
ferment of its highest honorary de-k and busily all the night. That's a funny Yet logically a drama done care-
gree. It is therefore somewhat pitiful piece of a poem to remerber, isn't it? fully, skillfully, a drama first greatI
teried as "of lttemwort" byr- Can't remember the rest to save the literature and only subtly purely re-
terized as "of little worth" by the old soul. Know what it is, of course ligious can be produced with almost
immature editorial writer of the Daily. -don't want to look it up, though, startling effect.
As a citizen who thinks the recent because I know the rest is rotten and As certain churches move one to
elections here and in Europe do not the lines I've quoted are swell, the greatest depths by a hazy, darken-
warrant the belief that the "new gen- Or don't you think so? ed auditorium and a brilliantly light- {
eration" looks upon the League of * * ed chancel at the furthest end, with
Nations as the cure-all for war; and, Pretty weak today. Largely due to every emotional appeal to our aesthet-
further, as a personal friend of tie. over-excitement at the grid graph. ic instincts, so can a production like
Admiral, I ask that the Daily give its How can you expect a fellow (get "The Hour Glass" even though it
subscribers the opportunity to read that, fellow-lots of L's and O's) to get be presented in as bare an auditorium
so much of the Admiral's addross asI out a good column when 0. S. U. gets as a Presbyterian chnrch h nme vet-

Both inds of the Diagonal We

-..___,....r

P rso.al Christmas Cards
.,YY~IY.1fYYliYYYRYYiiYY ......i.Y!F!1F"f YYYYt1lY YY. . . _ .

Hitler's Pen Mhops

ANN ARBOR, MICH.
Champaign, Ill
Columbus, Ohio
Madison, Wis.

302 State
612 E. Grcn
1808 N. High
650 State

St
St.
St.
St.

Real

Pen

rv ce

The Home o the Famous Rider Masterpen

NOV

EMBER, 124
T W T F

S M
2 3
9 10
13 17
23 24
0 'A

11
13
25

.5
12
19
2G

13
20
27

7
14'
21
28

S
8
15
22
29

Picture Frames

..
.Notice
We clean and reblock hats and caps !
and do it IGHT. You will appreciate
having your hat dlone over in a clean
and sanitary manner, free from odor I
and made to fit your head.,
FACTORY HAT STORE
+i17 P aiard St. llbone ,1792
(Where D I. 1R. Stos at State)
Between September
Necktiesand' your Chritas
vacation we will sell
enough ties to outfit every student on
the campus. Come in and you will see
the reason for this volume of business.
VAN POVEN- CRESS and
ThOMPSON, 1w.
T"ry the
WATEPMAN PININ1 xRU
fir holesome Food
6,1 E;. University Cor. Monroe
W!"IITE SWANf

Surely you will want
frame for that new ph
tograph. At Darling a
Malleaux's you will fi
a varied display at ve
reasonable prices,

arlng & Malleaux
Gift Shop

G RAFIAfr'S

224 South State Street

Phone 3,102-R

P, 1! 1 '111,, I'll wool, 1 11 . -11, - 1 ;g,

t
Y

The secret of bej
satisfied with the a

iE
i
C
1
3
i
I
I
i
t
t
7
i
i1
I
!E!
I
1

..

-- - y --

Phones
165-3238

pea ranrce' 01 your
clothes is really no
secret at all. It's White
Swan cleaning and
pressing, as hundreds
have discovered,.

' Cleaning and
Pressing $1.0
per suit [cash

White Swan

I,

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan