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October 24, 1925 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-10-24

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, ,

1 that of the good Samaritan, co-o
aing with a troubled continent f
Published every morning except Monday furtherance of the interestse
during the University year by the Board in nations of that continent.
Control of Student Publications. Why Europeans 3hould thin
Members of Western Conference Editorial Looarno pact a "joke on the t
States," why they should think
The Associated Press is exclusively en- they have thus put the world's
titled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise cial ruler in his rightful place
n-A,+nh - ie - - - ti nl ne - ub-.I

or the
of the
k the
c tha
i nan

credited in this paper and te i oca news po"
lished therein.
Entered 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, $3.50; by mail,
Offices:.Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; business, 21214.
Telephone 4925
Chairman, Editorial Board ..Norman RThaI
City Editor............ Robert S. Mansfield
News Editor...........Manning Houseworth
Women's Editor............ Helen S. Ramsay
Sports Editor..............Joseph :Kruger
Telegraph Editor.........William Walthour
Music and Drama...Robert B. Henderson
Night Editors
Smith 11. Cady Le'ard C. Hall
Willard B. Crosby Thomas V. Koykka
Robert T. DeVote V. Calvin Patterson
Assistant City Editor
Irwin Olian Frederick H. Shillito
Gertrude E. Bailey Stanford N. Phelps
Charles Behymer Evelyn Pratt
Philip C. Brooks Marie Reed
I~. Farnum Simon Rosenbaum
Buckingham Ruth Rosenthal
Edgar Carter Wilton A. Simpson
Eugene H. Gutekunt Janet Sinclair
Douglas Doubleday Courtland C. Smith
Mary Dunnigan James A. Sprowl
ames T. Herald Stanley Steinko
Ilizabeth S. Kennedy Clarissa Tapson
1 rarion .ulk Henry Thurnau .
Walter 11. Mack David C. Vokes
I,ouis R. Markus Chandler J. Whipple
Ellis Merry Cassam A. Wilson
Helen Morrow Thomas C. Winter
Margaret Parker Marguerite Zilszke
Telephone 21214
Advertising.. ..... ......J. J. Finn
Advertising. .. ............ ID. Olmsted, Jr.
Advertising.............Frank R. Dentz, Jr.
Advertising... ...........-. .Wi. L. Mullin
Circulation .. ................ II. L. Newman
Publication..............Rudolph Bostelman
Accounts.... ..........Paul W. Arnold
Ingred M. Alving S. H. Pardee
George H. Annable, Jr. Loleta G. Parker
W. Carl Bauer Julius C. Pliskow
John H. Bobrink Robert Prentiss
Olden W. Butzbach Wr. C. Puse
Vi. J. Cox Franklin J. Rauner
Marion A. Daniel Joseph Ryan
lames R. DePuy Margaret Smith
Margaret L. Funk Ruth A. Sorget
Stan Gilbert Thomas Sunderland
T.aKenneth Haven Wm. H. Wearne
E. Little Eugene Weinberg
Frank E. Mosher Wim. J. Weinman
F. A. Nordquist
~ l
"The leople of Wisconsin have
reaffirmed their faith in the fun-
damental principles of the pro-
gressive movement and have re.
enlisted in the struggle to wrest
control of government from the
special interests entrenched at
Washington."-Robert M. La Fol-
lette, Jr., senator-elect,
Disarmament, which has always
played at least a fictitious part in the
affairs of the nations, bids fair to hold
the center of international attention
in the near future. Since the days of
the Washington conference for the
limitation of naval armaments there
has been active talk of similar con-
ferences for the reduction of land, air,
and under-water forces, and now the
Locarno Security pact has placed the
continental powers in such a position
that actual disarmament approaches
the stage of reality.
It has been suggested that many
Europeans consider the signing of the
Locarno treaties, without the partici-
pation of the United States, as a di-
rect slap at what they consider the
aloofness of this country. Apparently
it is the European idea that America
imagined herself as holding the only
key to the gateway to world peace,
and in the production of what appears
to be a duplicate key by the, five
great continental powers, they con-
ceive this nation looking dumbfound,
like a speculator after the market has

America has no such claims pr de-
sires to the control of the path to
peace,-in fact, it is not at all im-
probable that the nation at large
would prefer ,to see international
problems such as the present one

matically, are unanswerable ques
tions. America is ready to aid a
sane program of international dis
armament, ready to sponsor one i
necessary, but America is not by thi;
attitude seeking internationalo wer
Is it possible that Europe feels a.
every debtor feels in regard to hi
All crossword puzzles must be ap
1 proved by the official censors befor
general publication, according to ai
order issued by the Hungarian gov
ernment. Isn't that sort of creatin,
a monopoly for the censors?
At the inauguration of Presi1en
Clarence Cook Little on November 2
women students will be members o
the honor guard. For the first dm
in the history of the University the:
will share with the men the hono
which has always been held by th
latter alone.
The honor guard, which first cam
into existence at graduation cere
monies, is composed of students wh
have been outstanding scholasticall
or in campus activities. It was forn
ed for the purpose of giving di. tine
tion to those who deserved it.
President Little desires to have th
students take an active part in th
ceremonies in connection with hfi in
duction into office. He feels ttat th
University really belngs to the stu
dents, and hle does not vish to hav
them excluded from any of its Nvari
ous activities. This alone is ail ad
mirable stand.
There was a time, in the dim dar
past, when women were stra.ng
creatures on thehcampus,. With an
radical change there is botund to la
a certain amount of dissatisfactio
and when wvomen first made their ap
pearance at . Michigan they were no
received with cordiality.
The time has come for women to b
given their proper recognition. The
have become an integral part of th
life and activity of the campus.
The recognition of women's right
here is the natural outgrowth of
similar movement throughout th
world. Women have but recently se
cured the franchise and undertake
the task of assisting in the govern
ment of4 the country. That they ar
able to do this is proven by the sue
cess of Texas' woman governor, "Ma
Movements which develop slowly
such as this has, are inevitable. The
must have good in them or they woul
die because of the very slowness o
their growth.
The Chicago Tribune says that th
Prince of Wales, posing as a womai
for photographers, shocked Britisl
dignity. Apparently someone, on see
ing this picture of the future heir t
the throne, either broke a monocle o
spilled the marmalade.

t. {
Not that we seriously think anyone
will react this, the entire student body,
- and faculty being at Illinois (Thej
y Ilini have a large stadium, note in-'
- direct effect upon student morale) but,i
( nevertheless, we feel as if we oughti
to reward those who stay at home.
It is our opinion that before
journalists give a peace treaty be-
s tween somebody and Bulgaria all this
publicity, they ought to give the cur-
rent war some.
- Somehow a peace treaty hasn't
e nearly as much appeal for us if we
n are not conscious of the fact that
- there is a war going on. We suppose,
g however, that the editors feel that
since 1914-1918, war hasn't as much
attraction for the reading public as a
peace treaty has. The editors appar-j
t ently don't go in for Art for Art's

M. Avery Hopwood is a graduate of
the University of Michigan, a member
of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity,
Quadrangle, and Phi Beta Kappa--
which shows again what the Engine-
ering college can do for a man. Mr.
Hopwood is also the redoubtable and
scandalously wealthy author of
twenty-six of Broadway's most poiple
comedies. His opi range all the way
from "Getting Gertie's Garter" to "Up
In Mabel's Room," and have delighted
Iowa's butter-and-egg men for a gen-
Mr. Hopwood will be in Detroit to-
morrow evening for the premiere of
his latest chuckaluck featuring Irene
1 Bordoni and titled "Naughty Cinder-
ella." Now as the press-agent points
out withthe tensest sincerity, Cin-a
derella has figured both in literature
and on the stage numerous times be-

Halloween Decorations
and Party Favors
G A HArinS



c r ack



* * *

Y Zilch, Noted Bobber, Appointed Dean fore-"A Kiss for Cinderella," "A
Of Michigan Barber College. Stubborn Cinderella" and "The Cin-
Starts Work derella Man" immediately come to
Ann Arbor, Mich., Oct. 23-(Special nid, but this is quite the first time
wire to Rolls)- she has ever been naughty.
At the final meeting of the Board of Miss Bordoni's gowns for the pro-
O Wegents tonight, Joseph Zilch, famous uction are from the studios of Paul
designer of costumes for the stage, Poiret, and in point of fact, she is
was appointed Dean of the new Col- really an excellent comedienne. Mr.
~lge of Barbarism.jHopwood, too, is not so very .
Courses will be offered in Hair Air. Hopwoood's manager has re-
trimming and gyping, as well as quested an interview by the Music
FIarcial massage, Sham and Poo-Poo- and Drama editor with the maestro
ing, Bobbing and ducking, Shingling Sunday evening, his disciple blowing
and roofinga smile of wistful gratitude into the
Advanced courses in Shaving and telephone. Whoops!
cutting will also be offered. Dean *
Zilch did not gosto Illinois, today as "THE BEGGAR ON HORSEBACK" 4
_ he expected to, because of his urgent A review, by Kenneth Wickware.
need for organizing his college. A "Tell you what'll do! Tell you
number of cadavers have been ordered what'll do!"
from the medical school for the stu- "The annual report for the last six
>dents to begin on, it is stated. months of the fiscal 3~a hw
y eAn interview wit Dean Zilch greater increase in the Widgetindus-
ivill appear in a nearby issue. try than ever before. If stretched
n, * * end to end they would reach to the
TIlE ADVENTURES OF CHUMMY moon. There have been enough
SAND BUNNY. Widgets manufactured to supply
Little Chummy came running home every man, woman, and child in the
from school quite breathless. "Oh United States China, and similar
y Bunny," he exclaimed when he reach- places for eighteen and one-half
ed his little room in Mrs. Hamilton's Imonths if placed end to end."
attic, "Oh Bunny, I am -a- a- tryout "Perhaps Madame would like bor-
a on the Chimes." delaise a la bordelaise, or bordelaise
"Goodness," cried Bunny in sum- a la bordelaise, or bordelaise a la
- prise, "what on earth is a tryout?" bordelaise?"
"Well Bnny," began his chum, "But what is bordelaise a la bor-
n "you see a tryout is a sort of appren- delaise?"
tice. You just have to hand in to the s very nice, sir."
e Editor-and you'd just love -him , but what is it?"
Bunny, I know you would-a paper "s served in a little round dish.
telling your age and sex and name Very nice."
and where found and all that." "But can't I find out what it is!"
"Oh it must be thrilling to be a try- j "Well, I'll see if anybody knows .
d out," breathed Bunny rapturously. So, the mad chatter piles up for an
d ' d w or.Breqe
"Mercy, that isn't all," said Chum- odd two hours. Burlesque, tragedy,
my, "then you have to write things." satire, romantic comedy, fantasy, all
Bunny was all attention. in one wild gumbo. Through the maze
"You see, Bunny dear, Chimes sort of a pompous business conference,
e of razzes a lot of things and-" the brash jangle of a cabaret, a court-
n "Heavens Chummy, where did you room travesty, a pantomime as
h pick up such a word," said Bunny, a precious as a tear-jar, and finally,
little shocked at his friend's daring. the hectic pandemonium an efficiency
o "Oh down around the Press Build- Art factory, "The Beggar on Horse-
r ing, responded Chummy with a little back", gambols and stumbles and
air of bravado. "Net week I am go- I tears to the expressionism of its
ing to razz the Gargoyle. Its all mould and the bitter truth of its
wet." fable.
Poor Bunny could hardly restrain It is an immensely clever play, a
his tears at this suden outburt of play almost too good, all but over-
profanity. whelming with its plethora of situa-
"But why is the Gargoyle wet?" tions. Scene follows scene with such
asked Bunny, quite brokenly. madding rapidity as to leave its audi-
r "Oh, it really isn't," said Chummy ence often wide-eyed as to its actual
- brightly, "that's where the fun comes meaning. Save for this, however, it is
t in-making up things. Come on, we'll a splendid contribution to American
- do some right away." farce, and offers a delightful evening.
While Bunny fetched paper and ink, The present production by Miss
t Chummy pulled out the little joke that Bonstelle's company in Detroit is, I
was on his file at the Chimes office. imagine, the most ambitious she has
It was this: ever undertaken, and aims to equal
Man goes into cigar store to buy a in its every detail the finish of the
s pipe, and says to the clerk "Show me New York performance Certainly it
something hot in the pipe line." In as shows a vast amount of labor and re-
f few words as possible, make up at markable skill in interpretation.
typical Gargoyle joke out of the above Donald Cameron as the frantic hero
t and razz it. of his dream must completely encom-
The two chums were soon busily at pass all the shadings that made Ro-
work, and in about half an hour they land Young's study so famous. Miss
had put down the following to com- Landis makes a beautiful Cynthia as
plete the little bon mot: well, and Walter Sherwin fairly steals
1. Cigar Clerk (who believes that the whole production with his char-
- customer is looking for plumber's acterization of the American father.
s shop, two doors to the north): Plumb- The only possible criticism of the
- ers's shop is two doors to north, sir. performance is in the length of the
I Criticism: Gargoyle jokes are just pantomimic interlude. Deems Taylor's
like the jokes in "Our Youth's World music is exquisite, of course, but Mar-
Weekly." tin Burton and Carolyn Humphreys
2. Daphne: Of course, but he necks as the Prince and his Princess some-
divinely. how lack the depth of artistry to hold
Criticism: Too much about necking. the interest of the audience. It is,
3. 2nd Inebriate: Mush been two admittedly, the most difficult portion
other guys. of the scenario.
Criticism: Too much about drink-
4. 2nd man: That was no lady, that Season tickets for Professor Hollis-
* was my wife. ter's Play Production course have
Criticism: Too old, not enough been placed on sale at the State street

original 'stuff. bookstores. The series includes fivej
"There," said Chummy, sighing, "I programs and is priced at $1.50. Each
guess that's a pretty good razz for to- of the four plays will be given a run
night." of two performances, subscription







A limited number of Season Tickets
(Five Concerts) includign
KHN MC C081 ACK, Nov. 3
Nov. 23
LOUIS GRAVEURE, Baritone, Dec. 11
ALTER GIESEKING, Pianist, Jan. 26
March 8
$5.00 and $5.50

Single Tickets for McCORMACK Alone
$2.00, $2.50 and $3.00
For Sale in Order of Application at
University School of Music
CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary-Manuger,

e1 aL Suppl

(The Detroit News)
"I do not intend to allow another
person to graduate from the Univer-
sity of Michigan," declared President
Clarence Cook Little at a Detroit din-
ner of alumni.
In that striking phrase President
Little introduced his plan to keep
alumni closely bound to the Universi-
ty all their lives. Diplomas will be
I given and students leave the campus
as of yore, but the plan is to create
what amounts to a University of
alumni. Every year, President Little
explained, pamphlets will be sent
alumni explaining what the Uni-
versity is doing in research of all
kinds; in pushing forward the bounds
of human knowledge. The alumnus
will be urged te select some subject
-s -a hnhbb nn Pfninno

An increase in demand for used cars has enabled
us to offer a select group of used automobiles at
all ices.

settl d by tLoso parties most directly 1-uuuouy; an ex ension of nis intel-
involved, and the United States is not lectual interests and therefore of hi
more than indirectly involved when personality. When the alumnus indi-
land and kindred armaments are cates his choice of subjects, he will
concerned. We have never maintain- j be sent regularly material to keep
ed a large standing army, proportion- himself posted on the latest develop-
ately our present armed force is ments.
among the smallest in the world; his- And he will be expected to pay for
tory and oar recent participation in that course.
international affairs tend to prove That last is really tre most im-
that this country is content to remain portant part of the plan. It is not
within its present boundaries, and primarily important because of the
that we have no thoughts of external revenue it will bring the University.
aggression or of worldly militarism. I They will pay: "According to what
It is hardly conceivable that foreign they think it is worth," Dr. Little ex-
powers would suggest still further re- plained. It is important because
duction of our land forces, or that I human nature is such that the aver-
they could request, upon any reason,- age man appreciates more what he
able foundation, definite promises as pays for than what is given him free.
to future limitations. Then what part It will quicken his personal interest

I VriDerTT

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