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October 01, 1924 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 10-1-1924

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'WEDNESDAY,

OCTOBER 1, 1924

,., .. y __... ........

Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by tie Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
t],d to the use for republication of all news
!iP-tcles credited to it or not otherwise
le in this paper and the local news pub-
i: , ' cr n.
d at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
'1i' '- n.as second class matter. Special rate
c ste grted by Third Assistant Post-
5 s 01 by c0m-ier, $3.so; by mail,
s Ab'r I'ess Building, May-
II,,'4rand 176-N1 ; busi-
xIT1l'OiIA L STAFF
Teh'pliones 2414 and 176-M
MANAGING EDITOR
PHILIP M. WAGNER
Editur................John G. Garlinghouse
News Elitor.............Robert G. Ramsay
Night Editors
i1) is Joseph Kruger
ohn Conrad
Normzan lt. Thal
ito \ .. .. William I. Stoneman
Sunday Editor.. .......Robert S. Mansfield
Women s Editor.............. Vernea Moran
\lusie and Drama......Robert B. Henderson
Telegraph Editor......William J. Walthour
Assistants
Francis R. Line
.1 Winfield 11. Line
Ilarold A. Moore
Carl E. Ohlmacher
fuia"in l;scr William C. Patterson
lyde W. Perce, Jr.
Andrew E. Propper
clln S. Ramsay
pMarie Reed
.i.Edmarie Schrauder
1e I rederick LH. Shillito
-;artfle C. Arthur Stevens
i Ioiseworth Marjory Sweet
Dorothy Kamin Frederic Telmos
Margaret Keil Hans Wickland
Elizabeth Liebermann Herman J. Wise

failed to grant a closed period for
the purpose of class assemblies; the
other two ways of awakening in-
terest have had their trial and have
failed. There remains only an appeal
to the students of the University at'
large. It is their concern,. not the
council's or The Daily's. If it is the
desire of the student body to elimi-
nate petty politics, let it turn out
and exercise its privilege.
OUR ANTIQUATED ORGAN
While the organ in Hill auditorium,
which was built for original use at the
World's Columbian exposition at Chi-
cago in 1893, still has the finest of
tonal qualities, its antiquated mech-
anism is in a condition which is a
constant sourse of irritation to listen-;
ers and players alike. It is just at such
events as the convocation occasioned
last week by the opening of the Uni-
versity, at organ recitals, and' in im-
pressive University services, that the
organ chooses to display its antiquity.
Even the frequent visits of repair men
can be no guarantee that mechanical
troubles will not recur on important
occasions.
The installation of a new mechan-
ical system would create an organ as
fine in every way as the original in-
strument which was made 30 years
ago. However, in recent years there
have been -vast improvements and
developments in the variety and ef-
fectiveness of tone-coloring as applied
to the organs of this kind. So that
while, tonally, the materials of the
pipes in the University organ are
good, having been declared in a re-
cent examination by a competent or-

T ASYED law4wow
1 YOU WILL CR!OLLQ
N

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MUSIC
AND
DRAMA

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it.

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

+r

YOU WILL LAUG11,
The Daily:
Perry Hayden, '25, president of the
S. C. A., was the next speaker. He
advised the yearlings to forget them-
selves and to strive better to serve
the University while they are here.
"You have probably seen the word
'Service' on a lot of letter-heads and
advertisements," said the speaker, "but
at Michigan you will find out what
the word really means. In two or three
years it will mean a great deal more
to you than it possibly can now."
Hayden emphasized the fact that
the Frosh bibles published 'by the Stu-
dents' Christian association were in-
tended to help the yearlings form an
early conception of the Michigan ideal
of Service. There are only a few of
these left, he pointed out, but these
will be sold at Lane Hall for thirty
cents (to cover cost of packing, mail-
ing, etc.) until they are gone.
* * *
The Alumnus:
Lots of pep was evident at the all'-
Fresh assembly held September 29 in
the Union-the first get-together the
new men have had this year as a class.
The meeting was part of the new pro-
gram that is being put on by the
Underclass Department of the Union,
of which "Bill" Diener, '26, is chair-
man. "Bill" plans to get all the fellows
together early in the year in small

THE ORGAN RECITAL
The second program in the Organ
Recital series given by Palmer Chris-
tian, University organist, will be pre-
sented this afternoon at 4:15 o'clock
in Hill auditorium. The general pub-
lic is cordially invited to attend these
recitals.
The following program of modern
Russian and French composers will
be offered:
Sonata in D minor, no. 3.. Borowski.
Melody in E ......Rachmaninoff.
Matin Provencal .......... Bonnet.
Salut d'amour .............. Elgar.
Piece Heroique ..............Frank.
THE PLAY PRODUCTION PLAYS
Professor Hollister has selected as
the second number of his Play Pro-
duction course Joseph C. Lincoln's
popular rape Cod story, "Shavings,"
dramatized by Marion Short and
Philip Phelps. The play is of the light-
est sort, and scored a pronounced suc-
cess on Broadway several years ago
with Harry Beresford in the title role.
Edward Gibson will take the leading
part, while other members of the cast
will include Phyliss Turnbull, Val-
entine Davies, Albert Wagner, and
Robert Henderson.
* * *
IN DETROIT

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O C T 0 B E R,
M T W
6 7 8
13 14 15
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27 28 29

1924
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and do it RIGHT. You will appreciate
having your hat done over in a clean'
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FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard St. Phone 179
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BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
WM. D. ROESSER
Advertising...................E. L. Dunne
Advertising....................J. J. Finn
Advertising............... .H. A. Marks
Advertising................H. M. Rockwell
recounts.....................Byron Parker
Circulation..................R. C. Winter
Publication.................John W. Conlin
Assistants
P. W. Arnold Louis W. Kramer
W. F. Ardussi W. L. iviullins
A. A. Browning K. F. Mast
T. I. Bergman H. L. Newmann
Philip Deitz J. D. Ryan.
Norman Freehling . Rosenzweig
C. M. Gray F. K. Schoenfeld
F. Johnson S. H. Sinclair

I

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1924
Night Editor-KENNETH C. KELLAR
PETTY POLITICS
These are the days when campus
politicians get out their gang, round
up a few hundred votes, and proceed
to elect the officers of their respec-
tive classes. Today, aind tomorrow
leaders. in class activities are to be
chosen. These offices are important,
he responsibility is great, yet it is
to be expected that the usual paltry
few will turn out for the class meet-
ings held for the purpose., And those
who do not attend will be the first'
ones to complain of the unfair meth-
ods used by those managing the meet-
ings.
Last week there was a communica-
h pimi .lii The Daily denouncing'
he avd otuncil for fts "interfer-
,m!ir - inrs." The writer
a'; 'd ht te t'ouinut has no such
'i iy, that its; supermvision of

gan builder as being of the very finest the class spirit that was so plentiful in Detroit confidently plans to be de-
the old days of Neil Snow, "Johnny"( luged with an aesthetic impulse this
st were an ex enditurene bmechan Maulbetsch, and "Germany" Schultz. year. New York still has some six
Ism for the present organ. it would President Burton gave a fine talk, debuts a day during the season, but
as did several student speakers, in- Detroit is coming on with one at least
be an extremely unwise step not totwcawek
Smodernize the rest of the instrument cluding "Herb" Steger, captain of the twice a week.
Sat the same time. The mechanicalVarsity football team, Perry Hayden, Their little whirl will start with
president of the Students' Christian the appearance of Geraldine Farrar
system cannot be long without re-
sysem nt eong mit e- Association, and Bill Wilkins wind and her tabloidical version of "Car-
placement; therefore a complete mod-Tom Cavanagh, retiring and new pres men." The version side of the perfor-
ernizing of the TopCaasahnttiingandnewipry-a
e present organ is a idents of the Union respectively. mance, from the press reports, seems
logical step. Go to it, '28! to lie in the economical ommission of
* * * the choruses.
CAMPUS OPINION Oh dear oh dear! It would be more And after that, the deluge: the
An M UScO PNctIONinteresting to speculate on what went Denishawn Dancers in a new program
A nonymous co nmunications will bein.Nvme-d wh ad wy
disregarded. The names of communi- on in the minds-' of the men 'whoinNvme-d wh ad wy
cants will, however, he regarded as plnnedhthe thing cteWgn eren'teyrenagedfr another per
confidential upon request. pandtetig itr sge ee' hyeggdfraohrpr
and Tavares successor t 6-Tang and formarige in Ann Arbor ?-Pavlowa
Tavares) hunting- up a song t siig and her toe ballet in December, Chal-
CAMPUS OPINION to the assembled yearlings. What'll liapin, the hugely press-agented, un-
To the Editor: we give 'em, Wag? Well, Tav, let's known Toti dal Monte with a chubby
Every alumnus of the University of sing a little song about' home and, face, soprano cadenzas, and a poodle-
Michigan is allowed four tickets to mother. Something about writing dog, 'John McCormick, the New York
home-hey? All right Wag. Symphony under Walter Damrosch,
football games-as long as the alumnihey t the Eibalchich Choir, Schuman-Heink,
seats last. Students of Michigan no So theyend up with something Mischa Elman. Alexssandro Bonci, the
abou "Tey'r getingoldandgray,
longer are ab to bring their own they haven't long to stay, so cheer noted-noted like the rest of them-
fathers and mohers to Michigan foot- UP the old folks at home." coloratura tenor, and the inseparable
ball games. Such a situation is de- The mental spectacle of Perry Hay- Mauer and Pattison.
plorable, to say the least. den preparing his speech is also Even. with that, the list is only half
rather a cheering one complete, for there are also some
If the alumni were limited to one "Let's see-gotta have a joke to sixteen pairs of classical programs by
extra ticket, every man entitled to a start with. Travelling salesman and the Detroit Symphony orchestra. as
opportunity to purchase a ticket the farmer-nope. The one about the well as twenty-four more popular
j would have it, and a few thousand fella that said Hit me again I can Sunday afternoon concerts and five
more would be left over for the stu- still hear him-nope, the President children's concerts.
dents. Detroit alumni of this Univer- pulled that last year. Something An as a still further addition there
sity are getting their four tickets to hout bow old I feel, addressing all are about two-score excellent plays
each game, and are bringing three these freshmen.... .Oh yes! coming to the theaters. The group is
' cronies who never did a thing for "At this time I feel somewhat like headed, of course, b ythe all-star pro-
Ann Arbor to see the games, while the old German lady a year ago last duction of "The Rivals" with Mrs.
Michigan's own ?tndents do 'withut, 1mmer." his sneech filially begins . .I Fiske as Mrs. Malaprop, and the
There is no do bch i at th; C1tlaleti * *': equally brilliant revival of Prinero's
association. in sown 1 ' lo w c iy is When the 'Freshmen were 'abo'it. to "'he Second Mrs. Tanquery" with
attempting to "npe with an impossible sing "Varsitv," it develgped that-only fihel Barryomre. Othzer attractions
situation. A new stadium, seating at abont half of them were v9.rrying Vijll' include'the incomparable "you'd
least 100,000 is an absolute necessary their Frosh bibles with them, Th'ings o'ck-yourself- in-your-room -if-you-
for Ann Arbor within the next five were not like that in our day.k I ln e w-t h e- m eaning -of-that-word"
years-if future students 'here are to * * * ' Charlot's Revue, Bernard Shaw's
be allowed to see football games at all, A AIDEN'S E "Saint Joan" with Julia Arthur as
S. H. C. '27. She sprang, she curved In air, the 'Saint, "Fata Morgana," "Cobra,"
And with her finger, tips "Laugh, Clown, Laugh!" "Expressing
If the production of Bibles contin- She broke the water's surface fair Wid ie," the Pulitzer prize play "Hell-
ues as it has in the past it is thought That met her with its lips. Bent For Heaven," and the play that
that by the end of the century the should have received the prize, "The
whole world will be supplied with I sighed-for she had slipped Show-Off."
them. And this will be somewhat of An instant out of view- Such a group of names-incomplete
a necessity if Ford production con- A moment from my presence dipped, as it is, you understand rather flab-
tinues as it does. And claimed by water blue. bergasts one. Hardly any of them can
I felt a pang of jealousy be missed, but think of the fortune-
If the University could say that Becloud my heart with fear, hunter one must be, not to miss them.
every student eligible to vote, went That Nature ever should make free The only true solution is to marry a
to the polls or voted by mail on elec- A moment with" my. dear! rich wife, and quickly.
tion day, it would have something of - d'(u,.bJisaR'/... spBlIryuOetaoinomomo
which to be truly proud. But up she rose and with a shake,

it an su economy
to eat poor fQOdS when
the+t fin o'b-tainable

are sre herea
lWest p rile jh
t'
Arcae_
Upts , ic

tthe
town
2 afeteria
kel's Arcade

k . I

t t{:]t i iopl is unwelcome.
'7b'p r her w' t goo' many words
i in the spring
et'tii' wit ii te inference that the
1lnliUk wI vi''spornsible for it.
Wb i hiw attitude is of course to-
i;Y ontounded in fact it represents
at'least a healthy interest in the elec-
tions which is seldom apparent among
students at Michigan. Every year a
minority of each class in the literary
college elects its officers. Usually
there is a combination of fraternity
men and women or independents to
twing the election for certain candi-
dates, but those who supervise the
elections can in no way be held re-
sponsible for this. A friend of every
candidate is requested to be on hand
during the count of the votes, the
councilmen simply acting as com-
puters.
The fact that certain groups of men
and women are able to swing the
elections, however, constitutes a ser-
ions menace to the success of the
work of the men in charge. Adequate
publicity is always given to the elec-
tions, but it is seldom that more than
a fifth of the class is on hand. It is
no wonder that origanization is suc-
cessful-it deserves to be. If certain
figures among the students take
enough interest in the elections to
work for candidates they should at-
tain success. The apathetic attitude
of the majority of those concerned in
tho elections foreordains the pros-
perity of the campus political schemes.
Various plans have been tried to
stir up a heathly attention to this
important matter. One year the coun-
cil passed a regulation requiring thatI
there be a majority of the class pres-
ent at the meeting before the busi-
ness could be transacted. At 'the time ;
of election of officers as many as
four meetings were held without the}

ICE CREAM
For Dinner Tonight
Order It From the
Ann Abor Dairy.
*r
Delivered When
You Desire.
Phonee 423
Ann Arborf
Dairy
Home of Pure Milk
* pi
1928!.:
Start your memory book
now with the fine pictures
you can make with this fine

n x,'
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III

i.

H.

t I

'A

I

With an elephant, a mule, and a bob
cat already in the presidential race,
it begins to look as though Barnum
and Baily would have to manage the
coming election.
The German chemist who turned
mercury to gold spent $60,000 in mak-
ing one dollar's worth. So the Ger-
mans can't raise their debt that way.
It is rumored that "The Covered
Wagon," which was running in De-
troit, has been stopped. Just to grease
the wheelst
Probably Leopold and Leob will die
a natural death before it is finally de-
sided whether or not they should be
hung.
The fact that this is presidential
year doesn't seem to cause much of
a slump in the sale of football tickets.

As I cried out her name,
She left the bosom of the lake
And back to me she came!
ARGENTINO
* * * *
The Majestic has 'a new and very
fetching motto: "A Castle That Sha-
dows Built" Business gets more ro-
mantic every day, hey boy? i
Certainly does.'
Other evide*@ of poetic renais-
sance among Persons in Trade is the
tasty bronze Plaque In front of the
Undertaker who does business right
next to this same Majestic. Thus:;
DOLPII
FUNERAL:
HOME
A nice thought, that. Mr. Dolph has
simply turned over his home to'-people;
that want to have funerals in it.
Mr. Jason Cowles.'
Mrs. Nobuko Jo, Japan, 'maintains '
a home for feminine would-be' sid-

J STANDING IN LINE
By B. C. H.
I'd certainly make a good "party"
man
By 'an unmistakable sign;
For wherever I am, whatever I do,
I always stand in line.
Whether it's merely to tell my name,
Or to pay the treasurer's fee,
The procedure seems to be just the
same,
There's a line ahead of me.
If it's only to cash a check of mine
That came on the latest mail,
I have to wait in the cashier's line
In order to get the kale.
But -when a ten o'clock class appears
To be somewhat over-weight,
Aid the Prof. is asking for volunteers
To change to the one at eight

usky greatcoatS
- lt have the knack
~f beig comfortable
r.f ~iu god looking are
erb vaues now at
Guad coats pith -the right
degree of 'smarinesk and of
'atrh, burly ulstereutes;
,cejnseka like Chester-fields;
v. l l adre thIere at, $25'10 ASS

I'

I-

Camera.
It's the No. 1' junior-easy

Y

C

to carry, easy to work, easy
to buy.
Picture size, 214x3"4 inches:

- t

cides at Kobe called Wait-a-Bit

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