THEL MICUIGAN DAILY
ied every morning exep
;he University year by the
ra of Western Conference
Associated Press is exclu
the use for republication
s credited to it or not
in this paper and the local
d at the postoffice atA
, as second class matter.I
e granted by Third Assi
ription by carrier, $3.50;
ea Ann Arbor Press Build
s: Editorial, 244 and 17
'elepliones 2414 and 17
PHILIP M. WAGNER
..Joh G. G
itor . . .-- -- Robert
W. Davis farold A.
h C. Keller Norman R.
and raa...Robert B.
ph Editor. William J
Barey, Winield 11.
Barlow Carl E. Oh
S. Bennets William C.
Cady Jr. elen S. R
1 adyrsb Regina Re
v. Pernamberg Edmariee S
0. Gartner .Frederick k
ig liouseworth C. Arthur
th S. Kennedy Marjory S
th Liebermann Herman J.
WM. D. ROESSER
ising ......... .......
sing... ......... .
t ... .. --. --.. y
ArnoldW L. Mu]l
rdussi K F. Mas
n Burris iN. L. e
ntz .Thomas C)]
Deitz D. Ra
to reehing Marret
nson S. H. Sie
Kramer F. Taylor
RIDAY, NOVEMBER 2
it Editor-,-HAROLD A
1 games, more or less
e University, are in t
eing celebrated this
only one pep mee
has been already a r
-college tactics which
will result ultimately
nuation of the annual
ch year it is hoped that
s and upperclassmen
selves worthy of the
rsity men and curtail
activities, but every
ig with monotonous
are recurrences of
} League of Nations a monti later.
t Post-war difficulties and the al-
most hopeless reparations tangle had
i Monday rendered accord nearly imposible. I .
Neither nation understood the other,
the result being evidenced by such
Editorial il-timed manifestations as the RuhrL
invasion-by France. Out of this maze
sively en- of confused aims and purposes came
o£ all news
otherwise the successful attempt of Premiers U
news pub- MacDonald and Herriot to settle the e
,nn Arbor With the return to power of the
Special rite t,
stant Post- Conservative party under the leader-
by mail, ship of Stanley Baldwin, there seems
din, May to' be a similar bid for the friendship e
bga- of the United States, the latest mani- a
6-M, festation of which is the expressed s
desire that any disarmament confer-1 t
ence which may be held will include b
?$1 the representatives of this nation. The s
present regime, it appears, is anxiousvw
that such a movement be similar to i
the Naval Disarmament conferencet
G. Ramsay Oa he early Harding admiistration a
and would welcome any effort by
MooreJr. Coolidge and his cabinet to make this
Stoneman Pursuant to this desire, Great Brit-f
en oran ain has requested the postponement a
Walthour by the council of the League of Na-
tions of discussion of the proposedv
lmancher League disarmament conference pro- t
Patterson vided in the Protocol until the new
ichmian ministry has sufficient time to form F
chrauder an opinion concerning this plan for
l. Shillito the specific settlement of internation- i
weet al dispute. Factions in this country,n
Wyse hostile to anything attempted by the
League of Nations, hail this as a defi-I
nite repudiation by the new ministry
of the Protocol 'and the principle
R wlich it sets forth. Indeed some papers I
have gone so far as to sound the
. L. Dunne death knell for this now-famous pact
L. A. Marks of the last Geneva meeting of the
W. Rockwell Council.
C Winter A careful analysis of the situation
W. Conlin seems to deny any such supposition.
lns Perhaps the Conservative ministry
t does intend to make some reserva-
lmtead tions, one of which no doubt will be
wei require the participation of represent-
anldurg atives from Washington in the pro-
lair posed disarmament conference Grant-
ed that all of this be true there is
no cause to consider such action as
affecting the future welfare of the
League or its Protocol. The document
1, 1924 admittedly has defects which will be
found and corrected as the legislative
. MOORE bodies of the various nations consider
it. It contains, however, the basic
VORSE principles which must eventually pre-
traditional cede . complete disarmament of
he process' Europe and other portins of the
ting over England's step in postponing discus-
eversion to sion .of the conference, then, is no
if contin- more than a move for time in which
in the dis to consider its provisions, to insure
class con- t he cooperation of the nation ' with ,
which its destiny 's securely bound.
the sopho- the Conservative ministry will make
will prove as definite a contribution to world
name of, peace as that of the Labor govern-
thei- haz- ment, if it succeeds in persuading the
fall and Washington government of the necess-
regularity ity for participation in a specific plan'
rowdyism, for international amity which will
PIGS OF '28?
The old adage to the effect that the
niversity is a manufactory of semi-,
ducated sapheads is now giving way
efore the new slogan-Make a new
'adition each day!
Heretofore the members of the low-
r classes, plodding through their
Lnual struggle with spiritless rage,
ubtly pumped into them by the silver-
Begin Your Christmas Shopping Now
ongued Student Councillors the night
efore, have had to do it unapplauded
ave by blase Juniors whose Mothers
iere down for the Game. Without the
ncentive of hate-without the incen-
ive of applause, the freshmen have
lways huddled stupidly about their
oles, easy prey for the sophomores
as stupid as themselves.
But this year! Things will be dif-
erent this year. By common consent
ll the noted beauties of '28-and oth-
rs, who have hearts of gold, or good
voices-will assemble at nine o'clock
his morning in front of the Library,
whence they propose to march to
Ferry Field-to cheer for '28.
Evidently the ginches, weary of see-
ng the bennies so aloof, are taking
matters into their own hands-making
THIS AFTERNOON: Mr. Guy Mailer
presents a children's concert at 3:15
o'clock In '11111 uditoriun.
THE COMEDY CLUB PLAYS
A review, by Robert Mansfield.
One John B. Hassberger, '25M,
"The Voice" in Sir J. M. Barrie's "A
Well Remembered Voice" presented
by Comedy club last night, led, in
the quality of his acting, the cast of
six characters who made up the dra-
f matis personae.
There are few followers of the mod-
ern stake to whom "A Well Remem-
bered Voice" is not familiar to some
extent, but it is never pleasant to
have to relie upon the memory for cer-
tain of the lines. Members of the cast,
in an effort to lend color to the mys-
ticism of the lines, spoke in low,
scarcely audible tones. "The Voice"
alone was clear and distinct-one felt
that the dead appreciated the aud-
iences feelings more than the. living.
All of which was quite in keeping
with the theme, as thre living were
awed, and the dead was quite at home
ds of the 'Diagonal Walk
aamne~, .,flanan~aa - a - --
"0 VEMB ER,
M T W
a~ - ma I w
tr.d~im i- Out of it.too.
* * *
WARNING THE BACHELORS
"The milk-man left no milk this
You didn't put the bottle out,"
Said his wife to Henry Zorn.
"That's right, stand there and look
You good-for-nothing, lazy lout.
The milk-man left no milk this
"What's that? You say you
You thought you put the
Said his wife to Henry Zorn.
"You'll go without your breakfast.
Flakes and you needn't stamp about.
The milk-man left no milk this
"This sort of thing cannot be borne,'
You'll forget again without a doubt,"
Said his wife to Henry Zorn.
"This won't happen tomorrow morn.
Right now, you put that bottle out.
The milk-man left no milk this
Said his wife to Henry Zorn.
Merope explains in a note that the
little mark down in the corner (I
hope the linotyper, in his infinite wis-
dom, has seen fit to include it in the
finished proof) is "something to iden-
in the spirtual atinsophee
The club is to be congratulated,
however, on the splendid work which
was done with the piece. In three
days they developed a very presenta-
ble production of a difficult play.
Aside from the acoustic difficulty, the
atmosphere created by the players
was real in a surprising degree.
Following "A Well Rememtered
Voice," and in pleasingly lighter vein
came "The Red Feathers," by A. A.
Milne. Chiefly piffle of a light and
playful nature, the playlet afforded a
splendid setting for the really excel-
lent character acting of Elwood F. i
Field, '25, who took the role of "The
Talker." He talked, the "Singer"
sang (unaccompanied,) and the
"Dancer" danced to the music of her
own tambourine, while the Mother
and Daughter, disconcertingly close
in age according to makeup, looked
on and applauded vehemently. Not to
be taken seriously-not to be taken
as ordinary comedy, the play present-]
ed a question as to its exact purpose.
It did have a plot.
As amateur acting and production,
the performance was highly gratify-
ing. It becomes evident that there is
yet hope for the theatrical profession,
with material such as was shown last
night still to be found. A little more
att<?rtion to makeup, a more careful
training -in voice and Comedy club
will sidle up toward the exit of the
amateur stage, slowly approachIng
the wings of professionalisi.
y .iH I OND OF 1NTERE>T"
Masques have selected as their an-
n-al production Wednesday evening,t
December 3, in Hill auditorium, "The
Ponds of Interest'' by Jacinto Ben-
avente. Following the custom estab-
lished by Professor Nelson through
"The Yellow Jacket," "The Knight of
the Burning Pestle," and "A Thous-
and Years Ago," the performance will'
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
817 Packard St. lPhone 1792
(Where D. U. R. Stops at State)
611 E. University Avenue
We have a great variety of
flowers for house deco atxons
to choose from. Order j
early and save Confusion '
Cni pit COrhopedis
1)INNi't AN!) SULPPEII,
('IIR('I OF CHRIST
CA 11 T A P N & 1111 L
1ARo 9" r Mat. -
e A ig e- 5
A Play of Today Sat. Mat. - arc to i.5o
Ayllerlea'S Favor te Comedian
R AY Y ON D It IT CH C O C K
3 IIarious "1itehy" Himself
In i New Coedy
" DUMB AS A FOX
The next time you
scl' P hs xxa lh inc E .Y
are near the Hermnan, Mandis na
Bogin Co. Clothes Shop come in
and get acquainted.
Itf- a store that will interest you, for
you are sure to feel that here you are
doing business with friends-men
really interested in helping ylu fid the
clothes you wish. As for on: clothes-
University men have learned that in
spite of the mnoderate prices-$55 to
$75, sorne as low as $4--they have all
the features ofI and iaier'ng, new fabrics
and faultless it usually found only in
clothes created by highest priced tailors,
-te i '.i nive!r:iaty vIoIG CiOver-
.t, i rn ., r-i 3 :tfro }au
Come In fft A CQMCD r
Iierm an, Manlis &Bogin Co.
Entire Fifth Floor-28 E. Jackson Boulevard
Cornr ksnVn Wabash - C - -C C A G C
inforiing the world that
the student body have not
beyond., the fresh-water
ultimately result in cooperation 'with,
If not membership in, the League of
ReaId "f Daiyi
erhaps some of those who an-
Ily display their utter lack of
tal balance are unaware of the fact
fall, games were created solely
lo away with unrestricted hazing.
y in all probability have not suf-
mt discernment to realize that the
versity has passed beyond the
e of unorganized freshman disci-
e which characterized its life when
s grazed on the campus and Mason
was considered a prodigious
he very purpose for which the
and spring games were initiated
teing violated by such practices
were in evidence on the campus
erday. The only possible function
ch the games can serve is to give
ortunity for the escape of some
hat excess youthful energy with
ch the underclassmen are filled.
anized rivalry is substituted fOr
ipervised and unfair persecution.
owever, these annual contests are
.o, defeat their purpose by arous-
individual animosity and inanity,
only logical result will be their
his is the major aspect of the
>lem involving the efficacy of con-
ing interclass contests. There re-
ns the minor consideration, the
11 group carrying on hazing. Tol
.me that they are all sophomores
Id be a distortion of the facts.
y so-called upperclassmen. are in-
ed-men who should know better,
should have acquired more sense'
roportion in their university e4-
educe. As has been suggested be-
, if the practice continues, the
es of those who persist in display-
their propensities for impossible
uct will be published. Something
t be done to protect the name of
igan men from being confused
that of these individuals of
IIE CONSERVATIVES COURT
,11111EV T ITED WQPATER'
Nations._- tend to the extravagant pornp-anct-
tify authorship in case there is any, cxipagant, Pling
mor ofthi hee lagarim tatcircumstance pageant, overflowing
A GAME LAW tswith brilliant settings and fantastic
seems to be rampant on the campus. sm
Basing their actions on the fact tlat The guy you referred to the other day
The author himself, along with
I Michigan game laws are an inextric.- I;has swiped my stuff too, so I feel Echegaray and the Quinteros, is
1 able maze of conflicting measures, a with you."IsEchegay ate t cnteraryi
group of legislators who are vitallyI (Are we right in. assuming that thisaon th grtetctepar
grou oflegilatrs wo ae viala Spanish dramatists, and Nance O'Neil's
interested in the preservation of the is a covert jibe at Arthur R. Turner, Spant dramatisnd "Tne 0aNeil's
fish and wild game of the state are 'F2 ? You mean the fella that swiped lower as well as the performance of
planning to bring forth a new measure owles' stuff and your stuff and then "The Bonds of Interest" by the New
In the coming session of the state had the crust to re-arrahge John York Theater Guild have served to
legislature which will produce a rad- Buosgtha tuf and hand it to Whim- introduce his outstanding work to
ical change in these inefficient laws. se senIst h fear s mea?) America.
The poposa, whih is aid t be erope sends'.his regards to Aide- IAeia
The proposal, which is said to be Baran. So do I. "Where is he, does any- 1His genius seems to divide into two
backed by Gov. Alex J. Groesbeck, one kn ?sections,one of astonishing, tragic
John Baird, state commissioner of n * * * realism, and the other, as in "The
conservation, and many prominent
s We beg to report that the particular Bonds of Interest," of broad, swash-
Michigan sportsmen, involves the dis- collection of Brown Brothers that is buckling whimsy, strongly pungent
carding of the many fish, game, and with the flavor of the classic comedia
forst rotctin lws hic no clt-favoring the Maj tis week is pretty
forest protection laws which now clut- terrible. Inasmuchas these fellows del' arte. The play itself offers every
ter the statute books and the substi- perpetrate horrors of an eradicable opportunity for the fashionable, high-
tution of a single paragraph enabling or at least remediable sort, we submit ly modern and exotic staging that is
the State Adminstrati,4e Board to iso rejuvenating the stage. The action,
the following altruistic suggestions:
issue mandatory orders governing 1. That they eliminate the comic wild, incredible,. highly delightfully
hunting, fishing, timber-cutting, and improbable must move at a break-
fire control. -elements from their act. Some of improbabl e us met a break-
It has long been a well-recognized the more objectionable of these are
the eye-blinking by the blackfaced for subtle, delicate characterizations,
fact that the American statute books B and the entire ensemble to a man-
in general are covered with numerous Brown Brother, a trick doubtless lad- to a woman, rather-must present a
law vey smilr o teseanda cllen with much comic import, but to
laws very similar to these and equally swiftly movingbustlingkaleidos-
difficult to enforce. Any step toward which we have ever (yes, ever-this 's '
the simplification of the administra- is a G. J. Nathan sentence,) in our ig- copic picture of conventional arti-
thonof sticein these materssoud norance, beenanaesthetic-thedani- fici'ality: woe to the direction that
tion of justice in these matters should ing of the other five Brown Brothers,, remains old-fashioned and deliberate
be looked upon with favor. Especially the costuming of the whale Six, and through its ten-score pages of brittle
in this case, since it makes possible ther costing oet 'dialowue.h.S.,.
their partial rendition: of 'Humor- dilgue
a more practical supervision of the J esque' If you have never heard Hu Professor Kenyon of the Romance
individual situations which often ioresque played by six saxophones Languages department has charge of
come up while the legislature is not you had better go to the Majestic right the production this year, and the cast
in session. off and get it over with. will include Mary Van Buren, Mar-
2. The only item in the whole of garet I0ffinger, and Mrs. June Kniskey
Instead of admiring the "handwrit- the Browns' repertoire that gave any Simpson in the leading roles-the
ing on the wall," the Freshmen seemed promise of being worth the conven- June Knisley, who, despite certain
nmuch more interested in the "num- tional two whoops was the dancing miserable Daily omissions, is as
orals on the sidewalk," which indus- of the blackfaced comedian mentioned charming an actress as we have on
trious groups of them were effacing in Citation Number One. However, as ! the campus.
yesterday under the direction of the he danced for only thirty seconds of * * *
Sophomores. I the whole act, which took about half THE ORGAN RECITAL
an hour, the soothing effect of his The next concert in the Twilight
Some crossword puzzle enthusiast 1 skill was reduced to a harmless min- Organ Recital series will be present-
called up The Daily office the other hmum. ed at 4:15 o'clock Sunday afternoon
day and asked what a two-letter word 3. Considering that these Brown in Hill auditorium. Mr. Christian will
meaning "a printers measure" might Boys are all billed as having sprung offer an unusually large program,
hot WVha~ti* iohic, 'world e-1nmir,,rto? 9 fromwa. eommo~n ,,ne'sto the~ir' ank~esonsisting ofthe w~following numbers:1
. _ A ' C5 '' 1' + ''.':i t f 1' D...'a T 1'S -; r. .... -r x.41 t.. ..+.
slices for men
IHigh-tops, packs, ruoc-
casin pack shoes, Munson Army
lasts, in heavy and light weights.
A good line of dependable shoes
for men and boys.
Blanket patterns .in
plaids, stripes, etc. Plain colors
and O.D. khaki, also. Corduroy
and Mackinaw shirts.
Breeches in corduroy, wool,
whipcords, etc. These are very
popular now and it will pay you
to buy son.
Stearpes Rugs and, Auto Robes.
Ao 0S . D. Wool Armny Blankets
and flankts for every need. A
fill size 66x80 heavy wool double
blanket in block plaIds at only $7.89.
Others -at $4.38 up.
Blanket or Sheep Lned with plain
or fur collars. Suede Leather Jack-
ets, Sheep-lined Vests, Sheepskins,
L e ather Cots Horse-hide and
Elk-skin Jackets, etc. Buy them
Driving gloves, knit lined-very
warm and also low priced. Now
is the time you need them be-
fore the real cold weather sets
All wool, in plain color§ and
combinations, heavy rugged
sweaters for outdoor wear, close
knits for indoors. A complete