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May 08, 1925 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-05-08

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W4

PAGE OUTR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MAY ', 492S

Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student ublications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The A'sociated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lislied therein.
Entcred at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription.by carrier, $3.5e; by mail,
Offices :Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
hard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 24t4 and 176-M; busI-
sess, 960.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
PHILIP M. WAGNER
Editor.............John G. Garloghouse
News Editor.........Robert G. Ramsay
City Editor...........Manning Houseworth
Night Editors
George W. Davis larold A. Moore
Thomas P. Henry Fredk. K. Sparrow, Jr.
Kenneth C.. Keller Norman R. Thal
1,dwin C. Mack
Sports Editor......William H. Stoneman
Sunday Editcr........ Robert S. Mansfield
Women's Edtitor .............Verena Moran
Telegraph Editor....William J. Walthour
Assistants
Gertrude Bailey Marion Meyer
Louise Barley Helen Morrow
Marion Barlow Carl E. Ohimacher
Leslie' S. Bennetts Irwin A. Olian
smith H. Cady, Jr. W. Calvin Patterson
Stanley C. Crighton Margaret Parker
Willard B. Crosby Stanford N. Phelps
Valentine L. Davies Helen S. Ramsay
Robert T. DeVore Marie Reed
Marguerite Dutton L. Noble Robinson
Paul A. Elliott Simon F. Rosenbaum
Geneva Ewing Ruth Rosenthal
James W. Fernamberg Frederick H. Shillito
Katherine Fitch Wilton A. Simpson
Joseph O. Gartner anet Sinclair
Leonard Hall avid C. Vokes
Flizabeth S. Kennedy Lilias K. Wagner
Thomas V. Koykka Marion Walker
Mariod Kubik Chandler Whipple
Elizabeth Liebermannl
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
WM. D. ROESSER
Advertising.. .........E. L. Dunne
Advertising.............R. C. Winter
Advertising....................H. A. Marks
Advertising.................. B. W. Parker
Accounts .. .................H. M. Rockwell
Circulatio --..................John Conlin
Publication....................R. D. Martin
Assistants
P. W. Arnold K. F. Mast
W F. Ardussi F. E. Mosher
I. M. Alvirig H. L.. Newmann
W. C. Bauer T. D. Olmstead
Irving Berman R. M. Prentiss
Rudolph Bosteman W. C. Pusch
George P. Bugbee F. J. Rauner
B. Caplan F. Ran
H. F. Clark k. E. Sandberg
C Con sroe F. K. Schoenfeld
George C. Johnson A. S. Simons
0 A. Jose, Jr. M. M. Smith
K. K. Klein 1. J. Wineman
W. L. Mullins
FRIDAY, MAY 8, 1925
Night Editor-HAROLD A. MOORE

that the Soviet had a base in Mexico."w
The activities of the Reds are becom-;-*L
ing very irksome to President CallesI
and it is intimated that any further
disturbances that can be traced to
them will be the sign for the dismissal HENRI BATTING
of the Minister and the possible sev- FOR COWLES
erance of diplomatic relations betweenyI
Mexico and the Soviet government. Today we present another candi-
So far, there is a slightly different date for our position. Sunday is
story to tell about the Japanese atti- Mothers' Day, so we expect all our
tude toward the new Soviet minister patrons to be in church in the morn-I
to Tokio. The only' indication of any ing and at Mr. Guest's address in the
rash statements on the part of Victor afternoon. Dr. Dieterle will sing atj
L. Kopp, who is to fill this new post,; the Presbyterian church at 10:45, so

muSIC
AND
I DRAMA
MASQUES
A review, by Robert Henderson.
In the season of 1897-98 the amateur
performance by the members of the
"Society of Art and Literature," whose
leading spirit was the amateur actor
and stage manager Constantin Stanis-
lavsky, became extremely popular.
In recalling these times Nemiro-
vitch-Dantchenko observed at an in-
timate meeting of the troupe in Mos-
cow: "How happy we were at that
time! We were not frightened by the
uncertainty of the future, we were
united by strong ties of friendship.
All that was possible, because all of
us were in love with an ideal-the
ideal of the new theatre. We were

t

NMiother's Day Cards
NOW ON DISPLEAVAT BOTH STOR~ES

U

RA

H

AM]l' S

BOTH ENDS OF THE D I AG O N AL WALK

is his expressed optimism as to the!
possibility of the recognition of the
Soviet by the United States. The
mere fact that the Brazilian and Bel-
gian ambassadors to Tokio have de-j
clared that they will have nothing to
do with him does not seem to have
had any effect for Mr. Kopp says that
he will call upon all of them.
Should this careful behavior on his
part continue, Mr. Kopp may hope to
make some impression upon the
United States. However, as long as
there are German, French, British,
Bulgarian, Mexican, and Russian Com-
munists there is little danger thatl
America shall recognize the Soviet.
ONE RAPHAEL
The mania of the collector is a
peculiar one. It takes him to the far
ends of the earth on fruitless quests!
for forgotten relics, it causes him toI
squander fortunes for a picture or a
book or a piece of sculpture centuries1
old. It is to him the expression of
the artistic side of, his nature. I
Of all the collectors that ever lived,
the Americans are the most persistent.
Hardly a week passes that the news-
papers do not carry an account of
some recently rich person's purchase
of an art treasure that has resided
peacefully for, centuries in its native
clime across the seas. European
museums stand aghast while per-
sistent American collectors, with,
typical business tactics, hand over
fabulous sums and outbid all com-
petitors.
Just this week Raphael's "Portrait
of Guiliano di Medici" was bought by
an American from a Berlin art col-
lectcr for the sum of $240,000. It is
doubtful if this, citizen of the Unitedl
States had any but a monetary ap-
preciation of the painting. It will
probablyfind atplace in an atrocious
private collection which eventually
dill be bequeathed to a museum-

that is where v
a music-lover.
Doctor Diet
"Die Alte Mutt
lovers know,i
quartette of un
a number of
more or less pe
Mother will b
Wear a red c
and a white

we expect to be. We are
s "
terle will sing Grieg's
er," which, as all music-
is a touching ballad. A
nknown quality will sing
touching melodies, all

i
c
.
,
i

i'

'i

rtinent to

the Great Day.

e the Je ne Sais Quoi.
arnation if she is alive,
one if she is dead. If

you're not sure, telegraph her a set completely possessed by it-at that
of roses and she'll wear them if she's time still hazy and indistinct but
ali nd they'llg coffin if nevertheless wonderful. We were only
insurgents, protesting against every-
ht's ore ardg othing bombastic, unnatural, 'theatri-
ThtsCopriewr cal,' against drilled, approved tradi-j
J. Cowles. tion. And this universal protest, this
infatuation with an idea-mysterious
Mr. Cowles being busy with throw- and strange as it was-united us and
ing his kelly into the political ring gave us new strength and faith."
Later this ideal became a consicious
has asked us would we please write
one. It was strengthened into an en-
histire theory for the Moscow Art The-
willing to help a feller in distress teter o h ocwAtTe
wfatre: In order to portray life upon the
wesays, sure. Kinder kind hearted stage, reality must be seen through
like. We never have done this before the clarity of artistic veracity, the
as you may say when you have reach- deep inner meaning of simple, every-
ed our signature but there's always day facts must be expressed in simple
the first time, as the feller says. So form, true to life, but artistically pro-
1 here goes { portioned, so as to render clear the
Little Fables for Little People. life of the human spirit.
Julio was as romantic as his name. Masques, ,the wholly women's
1 dramatic organ izat ion on the campus,
SHe wanted to be a 'hot youth. On going has presented three programs of one-
to the Maj one night he saw a lurid act plays during the semester under
play called, "Too Many Kisses" and student direction-and all that this
being struck by the methods his name implies. The first two hills were very,
played he determined to win his love bad, the production last evening.
in the romantic way i. e. a la Spanish. better. Such performances as these
So he took guitar lessons from a bozo are like yeast from which many things
with long hair. Shortly he got so he arise; some failures, and occasionally
could play "Bananas" and all the such talent as the direction of Phyl-
Ilis Loughton, the sympathetic acting
other hot pieces then rampant on the of Vera Johnston, Margaret Lord,
campus. Under a pale moon one night Frieda 'Banks, or Margaret Geddes.
he struck the proper pose and the Such performances are like yeast:
proper chords before her house. Mis- they set no standard, and merit no
taking his gentle voice for the rattle criticism.
of a Ford she tore madly onto the In the season of 1897-98 the amateur
porch. When she saw HIM she was performance by the members of the
thrilled to a peanut ,as the saying "Society of Art and Literature," whose
goes. Shortly, however, the North leading spirit, was the amateur actor
and stage manager Constantin Stanis-
American atmosphere crept through lavskl .

MANN S occz MEN"
We Also do
High Class Work In
CLEANING AND REBLOCKING
HATS
of all Kinds
FACTORY HAT STORE '
617 Packard St. Phone 7415
(Where D. U. R. Stops at State)
SLEEP ANY WHERE BUT
E A'R A T R EX'S
THE CLUB LUNCH
712 Arbor Street
Near State and Packard 51s.
Lansing Bus
Through by the way of Pinck-
ney, Gregory, Stockbridge, Dans-
ville, Mason, Holt and Lansing.
Le'aves Friday,_ Saturday. and
Sunday at 4:15 P. M. For in-
formation, call phone 4187.
.1. S. BLANCHARD, Prop.
41

We have a complete line, all sizes, for
home, for auto, for many other places.

4

Flashlights

EBERBACH

& SON CO.

200-204 E. LIBERTY ST.

at the Lake House Pavilion

Whitmore Lake
Dancing Tonight and
Saturday Night
And Every

J ,,

Wednesday, 8-11
Saturday, 9-12

Friday, 9-12

~ yyaRrssilii
ormEt Girdleieres
GNARAM EEO hOT Tq RFP
4
i

Music by
Bill Watkins and His Granger Eight
Granger's is the second pavilion on the high-

.t

like, for instance, the recently re-,
jected gift to the Metropolitan
museum.
Last year the Seniors heard the'

TRUCKS AND TRICKS

The Spring Games are each year the message of the Century-tnis year It
cause of considerable excitement and is to be the signs of the Times.
much controversy. The two under- _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
cassescoararousedI to a heated frenzy -
of mob spirit and feel collectively that EDITORIAL COMMENT
their fate and reputation depend upon j
victory. I
In past years this feeling has taken} COSTLY PUBLICITY
material form in trucks and teams of -The Harvard Crimson.
horses, used to help the classes along The recent manoeuvres at Hawaii,
in the rope pull. The employment of although they have been described at
such means of winning, of course, has great length in the press, have not re-
minimized the importance of victory.
The decision has come to be more or sulted as yet in a conclusive victory
less of a joke-va joke which seems to for either the "attack" by the invading,
cost considerable waste energy. warships and seaplanes or the "de-
Some persons have become much fense" by the territorial forces. Al-
aroused about it all. The Student though it is natural that, with eight
council has from time to time tried ; hundred Army and Navy officers de- I
devious means of making the rope plill bating the issue, the prospect of ac-
absolutely fair. So far none have certaining who won should remain re-
succeeded to a marked .degree. Maybe mote, the operations themselves show- I
they never will. Today will tell. ed clearly that neither force gained
It really makes little difference an indisputable advantage. Hence the1
anyway. The only value to -be de- claim of both army and navy that the
rived from interclass games is a operations demonstrated the inade-
questionable one-the formation of a quacy of the present forces must not1
certain amount of class spirit and be taken too seriously.
loyalty. If the participants choose to What exactly did these Pacific
make it all a farce, it is their own do- manoeuvres demonstrate? To be sure,
ing. No one, not even the referees, they were educational for all parti-
try as hard they may, can prevent it. cipants, against the value of which,
however, must be balanced the ex-
LITTLE DANGER penditure of several millions of dol-
There is no doubt but that the lars. The navy and army both had aI
Soviet government of Russia is tak- splendid outing, some experience in
ing every step to force its recognition testing theories, and, despite the feel=
upon the whole world and the United ing aroused by the contest, unanimous
States, in particular. Until theactivi- pleasure in conducting the sham
ties of the Communists are placed on manoeuvres. The significance of avia-
a more dignified plane, however, it is tion in modern warfare may have been
becoming more and more certain that brought out more emphatically than
they will not only fail in the attempts 1 before, but surely this disclosure is
to increase their power but also that scarcely so new that it needs a whole
they are in real danger of losing that fleet to test it.
which they already enjoy. When all is considered, the recent
Within the past week there have manoeuvres in the Pacific have
been three significant incidents which amounted to little more than a naval
bring out this fact. Two of them holiday, which has proved little and
show the results when the Commun- cost much. The operations received
ists try to advance their cause by tremendous publicity, the net result
treacherous methods and the other il-- of which has been to keep the military
lustrates their comparative success forces unconsciously in the public
through a more dignified procedure, mind, for the army and navy are not
Because of the plot against the life less skillful in keeping themselves
of King Boris of Bulgaria, the bomb constantly before the public than they1
outrage at St. Nedelia's Cathedral are in the actual details of sham
which cost about a hundred lives and battle.
the plot to establish a Soviet republic

her scanty clothing. Her teeth began
to click like castanets.
"My Gawd, Julio," she chattered,
"cut out the song and dance and doI
your stuff! I'm f-f-f-f-freezing.
He did. He won.
Moral: The strong arm method fits
this climate best.
Well, May the first has rolledM
around and rolled past and we didn't
see any Bulshevistic May parties in
Ann Arbor so we're safe for another
year.I
Question for those who registered
blank on the last wisecrack Don't
you ever read the papers?
t*
These here Rad May parties must be
the nuts. You know these quite
little celebrations in honor of Spring,
where they jokingly tickle one in the
ribs with a knife, or playfully sub-
stitue arsenic for lemonade when you
aren't looking, or maybe, carelessly
toss handfuls of bombs around for
confetti. More darn fun, more people
hurt-
** *
We got our home town newspaper
yesterday; it.is one of these delight-
fimI f little country weeklies. from the
East. Really we are getting surprised
at the ignorance displayed in that part
of the country. Frgxample, it came
forth (the paper) with an article
which says: Snow sculpture is en-
couraged on school playgrounds in
Chicago. All playgrounds recently
competed in modeling snow figures,
and Guess they think Chi is
the capital of Greenland or sumplace.
* * *
The guys that write these country
weeklies ought to be working in big
time writing colyums like Rolls.
Now, that we have half of this con-I
founded col filled up after about six
hours work, we can appreciate the
grind that daily confronts Cowles,
Don Marquis, Bradner, and the rest of
the gang.{
* * *

TIlE MAY I7 ESIVA [-.l

YOU WILL FEEL

FREE IN A

Form fit Girdleire
because there s no binding, no feeling of constraint.
yet the garment hugs the figure, giving with every
movement of the body. You are squally comfortable
whether sitting, standing or in motion.
THE
QUALITY,-.
SHOP
303 South Main

Galrilowitsell, Ossip (Salomono-
vitsch), pianist; born in St. Peters-
burg, Russia, February 7, 1887; edu-
cated in the Conservatory of Music,
Leningrad, and a pupil of Tolstoff,
Rubinstein, Leschetizky and Navratil,
all of whom he places above the seven
solemn arts themselves; conductor of
the Detroit Symphony orchestra, and
a profound atheist as regards things
Detroit or American; a firm disciple
of all German and Russian music, an
equally confirmed critic of the other, j
the French breeds; the world's most
dignified interpreter of Chopin, the
world's most heroic interpreter of the
Teuton Saint-Saens, and the world's
most godly interpreter of Tschaikow-
skCy. .. .
-R. B. IT
('OE1;Y ('LB TRYOUTS
The spring tryouts for Comedy j
Club, the oldest dramatic organiza-
tion on the campus, will be held
Monday afternoon. May 11, in the
auditorium of Newberry hall at two
o'clock. Applicants are expected to
prepare some portion of a play or
poem-memorized if possible-as an
example of their ability. Each tryout
will be allowed approximately three
minutes, and should therefore propor-
tion his selection to this limit.
Due to the graduation of certain of
the present members there are a con-
siderable number of vacancies to be
filled.
-V. L. D.
* * *
"TIlE ANCIEl\T MARINER"
The Ypsilanti Players are present-

E '1

way upon reaching the lake.
a FOP. YOUNG MEN
MA 0 B Y EIDE RHIE I ME R S TE IN -- MP A
Z . --
r for Tat Deirdy oie
*0 -
┬žJaorprngSut
n ~f
'p. -
- -
us narmony w yu -
- -
vaus in harmony with your -
clothes audget-such are the
- -
suits which we are now dis-
oat ying t-e o pua
HA T ANDFURNiSHINGS
r= w
TOCRBT

Dial
4219
for
Efficient
Laundry
Service

We notice our colleagues always
start their cols with an appropriate
bit of verse. You gottat admit that's3
all we lack.

Ir. Gene Henri.

I
,1

I

SENIOR EVENTS

C

1
,I
I
,,
;3
i
.
j
3
I,
t
I
Ii

in Bulgaria, for instance, the Zankoff
government has outlawed all Com-

University Coal
C1n2rva4 fcV lrn 'I-,Av

May 13-Senior Sing.
May 20.-Senior banquet,

fol- C

I l

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