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November 03, 1925 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-11-03

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PAGE FOUR

TIME MICA-OMCAN DfAILY

A 1 I" IVII%-l Al%-Ar"!1 Y "t-All... 1

T1, DAS , NOVEMBER 3, 1925

. _ _ _ _ _ _I Each year there ari,;es a cry fioni
Published every morning except Monday a sensible minority against the bone-
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications. crushing tactics employed by a large
Members of Western Conference Editorial group of playboy stulents, mostly
Association.
underclassmen, in Jamming the en-
titled Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all news trances of the local theaters, espe-
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub- ICially on week-end nights. Whatever
lished therein. pleasure may be kindled by the anti-
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, cipation of attending these perform-
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post- ances is quickly smothered by the
master General, isu quickte slism oerdobythew
Subscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail, thought of the selfish actions of those
$4.00. - A. An irPe fldino May-students who insist on imitating their'

ANCHIORS
Fkr those who are interested in
clever writing with a personal touch,
we can recommend nothing more
thrilling than the review of the Mich-
gan-N-avy game in the w. k. New York
Times. It describes that event as
"The greatest naval disaster of them

of tces: Ann Ar or ress u g, ma
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; business, 21214.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
GEORGE W. DAVIS
Chairman, Editorial Board... Norman R. Thal
City Editor............ Robert S.- Mansfield
News Editor...........Maning Ilouseworth
Women's Editor............ -Ielen S. Ramsay
Sports l'ditor.............. Joseph Kruger
'legrapl Editor .........William Walthour
Music and Drairia.. Robert B. Hendersonl
Night Editors
Smith 11. Cady Lcuard C. Hall
Willard 13 Crosby Tiolas V. Koykka
Robert T .DeVore W. Calvin Patterson
Assistant City Editoi h
Irwin Olian Frederick If. Shillito
Assistants
Gertrude 1. Bailey Skanford N.t helps
Charles Behymer Evelyn Pratt
Philip C. Brooks Marie Reed
L. BarnuSckingham Ruth Rosenthalum
Edgar Carter R XIVilton A. Simpson
SugeneiH. Gtiutekunvt Janet Sinclair
D ouglasDoubleday Courtland C.= Smith
Mary 1)unnigan James A. Sprowl
amesT'11Herald Stanley Steinko
lizabeth S. Kennedy Clarissa Tapson
11 anion Kubik Henry Thurnau
Walter 1. Mack D avid C. Vokes
Louis R. Markus Chandler J. Whipple
Ellis Merry ('assamn A. Wilson
Ilelen Moriow Thomas C. Winter
Margaret Parker Marguerite Zilszke
BUSINESS STAFF1
Telephone 21214I
BUSINESS MANAGER
BYRON W. PARKER
Advertisii- .............T D. Olnsted, Jr.
Advertising..............Fra.OmedJ
Advertisiig ..............Frank R. Dentz, Jr.!
.Advertising.. ...............Wmn. L. Mullin
Circulation...............1 HL. Newman
Publication.....,........Rudolph Bostelman
Accounts......... .........Paul W. Arnold
Assistants
Ingred M. Alving S. H1. Pardee
;eorge 11. Annable, Jr. Loleta G. Parker
W. Carl Baucr Julius C. Pliskow
John H. Bolrink Robert Prentiss
1lden W. Butzbach Wm. C. Pusch
W. J. Cox Franklin J. Rauner
Marion A. Daniel Joseph Ryan
James R. DePy Margaret Smith
M{argaret L. Frunk Ruth A. Sorge
Stan Gilbert Thomas Sunderland
T. Kenneth Haven Win. H. Wearne
L. . Little Eugene Weinberg
Jrank E. Mosher Wi. J. Weinman
F. A. Nordquist
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1925
Night Editor-SMITH H. CADY, JR.
UNAPPRECIATED

favorite football stars while waiting all."
for the doors to open. Read it and weep.
Up to the present time there has * *
been no noticeable decrease in attend- The game in mention, incidently
ance at the theaters, and they will offered many new problems to football
probably continue to sell out all seats coaches. For instance, when a coachj
regularly, regardless of the incon- puts in all his subs, men that have
venience attached to securing those never triumphed with the Maize and
seats; but it is one of the outstanding Blue before, and these unknown
purposes of such public servants to heroes, go right on scoring touch-
attempt to satisfy as large a percent- downs, what is a civilized coach to
I age of their patrons as possible. From 0do? The freshmen weren't in uni-
an entertainment standpoint, the pro- form,_ besides there is the one year
grams offered thus far this year have residence rule. With the exception of
been eminently satisfactory; perhaps one end, an entire team of high num-
the only real objection that can be bered players, in unsoiled jerseys,
made is with the methods of admis-- composed the Michigan Varsity, for
sion, which, after all, are chiefly due Imost of the fourth period.
to the actions of the students. Now what could a coach do in suchI
But there are several plans by a predicament? We are sure that
which the respective mnagers might Owsley, the Navy mentor, thought that.
attempt to improve conditions. The Michigan men were pretty poor sports,
suggestion has been made that only acting like that, but what was the so-
a limited number of tickets be sold. ltion.
This might be a workable plan for the Yes, you -may say the Boy Scouts
first performance of each night, but were at hand, but wouldn't that have
for obvious reasons would not func- been worse than the. subs, from the
tion properly for the second show, due Naval point of view?
to the fact that the theaters are not AInother problem, was one that
completely emptied between perform- C faced the Navy coach, is how to kick,
ances. or a new met hod of assuring punts.
Another suggestion that has been Everyone will almiiit that a team with-
made, and which appears to have out punts is in a pretty bad way. Bat
practical advantages, is the use of the suppose your team gets off kicks in
side doors, now used only as exits, for the usual conventionalized style, and
entrance purposes whenever they are the opponents refuse to recognize it
needed. This usage would not entail as an established tradition and dor
any additional expense, since there such unique tricks as intercepting ar
are at present men stationed at each pass from the fullback's hands to his
of these doors, and the plan might do toe. Surely one cannot invent a new
much to prevent the crushing of system of punting in a ten minute in-
women and children, to say nothing terval, yet that was what Owsley was,
of the students themselves. Since a forced to do.
part of the student body obviously Naturally lie was unable to com-
will not respect the rights of others, pletely solve it, but he did develop a
it has become necessary to cast about new form. The idea is based on the
for some mechanical means to safe- fact tlat if a ball is kicked straight
guard those others. up in the air, it cannot come in con-
tact with a Michigan player unless he
Reformers of the W. C. T. U.. claim is an angel, and we believe that the
that babies arettaught by Mother Naval authorities looked upon them
Goose rhymes to smoke and drink. as quite the opposite. Using this sys-
"The Three Blind Pigs" and the "Fox tem, the Mlidshipmen found that their
and the Sour Grapes" are among those punts were not blocked, but what was

AND
TONIGHT: John McCormack b]
Hill auditorumI at 8o'clock.
THE DETROIT SYMPHONY
A review, by Kenneth Wickware.I
Mr Maier's interpretations are
characterized by an enthusiasm, vig-
orous and colorful, and his appear-
I ance as soloist with the Detroit Sym-
phony orchestra Sunday afternoon in
I Orchestra hall brought this technique
to a prominence perhaps even more
striking than in his recent recital
with the New York symphony in Hill
auditorium.
The Rimsky-Korsakov concerto forf
piano and orchestra in C sharp minor!
-the piece, by the way, originally se-
lected for his Ann Arbor recital-was
chosen by Mr. Maier for his portion of
the program, and proved overflowing
with generous opportunities for his
pyrotechnic art. Shifting in mood,
with rapidly changing tempos, the
work never allows interest to fag. The
theme, built upon a strain from a
Russian folk-song, is taken up first
by the orchestra and answered in turn
by the piano. Thoughout the compo-
sition there is the interweaving of this
melody-first virile, then conversely
haunting and delicate, always very
vivid and beautiful. The transitions
were remarkably handled both by the I
orchestra and Mr. Maier, and as tempo
was quickened, the tremendous octave
passages and massive chords of the !
piano brought the piece to a climax
that was neither too sudden nor harsh.
To one thoroughly schooled in clas-
sical music, the program as a whole F
must have been rather too sweet,
though the criticism certainly could
not be applied to the Gluck overture,
"Iphigenia in Aulis," nor to Tschai-
kovsky's thrilling "Marche Slave"
which closed the concert. However,
the lay musician's memory was sim-
ply one of an utterly delightful after-
noon. To one thirsty for waltzes
there were ample draughts in Kreis-
ler's "Sorrow of Love" and "Joy of
Love:" the phantasy from Tschaikov-
sky's opera "Eugene Onegin" was
deftly and delightfully handled; and
Massenet's "Sons Les Tilleuls" seem-
ed to deserve more than the program
comment of "superficial and sac-
charine."

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FACTORYo
LOOK AT YO3UR HAT!
EVERYONE E1LSEDES.
BUT--

Dancinr Tir") rr1 Night
Erulay, 9 -I
JACK SCOT7T AND HIS TEN PIECE
CLUB ROYAL ORCHESTRA
Tickets t Sat Book Shop
and at Goodycar Dr r a on Man street.

The breath taking swiftness with upon which the brunt of the attack
which a crisis was reached in,that hot rests.
bed of European trouble, the Balkans, Beauty specialists advise us that
and the jar and unexpectedness of women, having bobbed their tresses,{
the League's counter, should bring be- will eventually become bald. An
fore the public mind the tragedy of an eerie, hair-raising tale.
unapptreciated idealist._
"Love at First Site" seems to be theI
Following the armistice, which campaign slogan of the Florida real-
brought to an end that fearful; gigan- estate dealers.
tic struggle which had sopped the
<holds; of nations with the world's CAMPUS OPINION
blood, representatives from every cor- Anonymous communikations will be
ner of the globe gathered, and the disregar4-. The names of communi-
I ants will. however, be regarded as
famous Ireiaty of Versailles was drawn confidential uion request-
UP. A commonplace, matter of fact
statement, this last, something so out SEAEATS? mrS! S2 A S:
of keeping with the event of which it To the Editor:
speaks. The scnap of paper that sil- Recently a letter was published in
enced the thunder of the steel war The Daily lamenting the decidedly in-
monsters was no ordinary treaty. Na- ferior quality of the cheering and
tions had been prostrated, some per- cheer leading. Although there is a
haps beyond all hope, modern war great deal of room for improvement
was seen, more than ever before, to in the yellmasters, it !an riot be said
be an horrible thing, a thing to be by anyone in the cheering sec tion that
forever outlawed. This was the state the fault lies- entirely with the lead-
o'- mind of that peace making body ers. The' Athletic association is as
when Woodrow Wilson, in the last much to blame as the Student council
(Ja vS of the conference, caused their and the cheerleaders.
wildest hopes to flame once more as At the Navy game, it is safe to say
he read out the articles of the League that at least a quarter of section HI,
of Nations covenant. And, .following which is supposed to be given over to
a triumph the like of which no Presi- a student cheering section, was com-
dent has ever had, the most influencial posedo 01 non-students. No one could
single power at Versailles returned to } hope to get cheers out of a bunch of
his native land. scoffers and non-interested spectators,!
How (lifferent his reception here! many of whom had not seen Michigan
What a contrast to the sort of thing play in two or three years. How these1
he had been accustomed to on the men got their seats is not known.
continent of Europe, where he had But they do get them, and they go a
been recognized as a thinker ahead of long way in breaking the spirit of the
his times, and a man of high ideals cheering section.
-it) a stern conception of public it is probably the student who
service; in a word-almost unAmer- places the all-mighty dollar ahead of
ian. Such an injustice can never be Michigan who is directly responsible
wholly remedied. for such conditions, but the Athletic
Granted, he was no politician, was association could go a long way inj
easily "handled." Granted, too ,he checking the sale of these student
was not the administrator men before tickets if it were so minded. It seems
and after him have been. Without to regard the cheering section as a
overly straining the truth, the more plaything for the Student council, nott
personal side of his life might be said to be taken seriously. To the gods in
to'be overcast with a shadow, slight- the field house it exists in name only.
ly ominous. But only one really bad .The tendency now seems to be to
thing can be laid to the great intellect segregate little groups of students
f h -. Wilson. He once, publicly told among the taxpayers, thus making'
an assembly of the world's statesmen singing and cheering difficult and in-
of i dream of a League of Nations !effective. Why not give all studentsc
for the preservation of peace, seats in the south stand around theI

the use of punting? Of course it did
add extitoment, but they had enough THE ORGAN RECITAL
of that we believe. The following program will be pre-
By a little left-handed logic, Mich- sented at Mr. Christian's Organ Re-
igan can now pretty nearly claim the cital tomorrow afternoon in Hill audi-
world's tootball championship. torium.
For example: Mich. d. Navy. Navy Chorale....................Fauchet
ti Piceon .. c.d.Piceo.Claire de Lune...........Karg-E lert
Also: Mich. d. Ill.,-Ill. d. Penn.,- Pantomime.................. Jepson
Penn. d. The Whole Damn East, there- Largo ("New World Symphony")
fore 'Mich. d. W. D. E. Q. E. ). '........................Dvorak
* * * Prelude and Fugue in A
What we want to know is what the m Angel Scene ("Hansel and
gaunt gallant on our left had against Gretel") ......... Humperdinck
this faculty mam who wrote the edi- Scherzo ("Storm King Sym-
tornal page last Saturday. phony") .............. Dickinson
* * * To a Wild Rose (Selah !). .MacDowell
All is well oneC mere aloimg May- Finale (Symphony VI) ........ Widor
iiard Street. The Choral Union ,or * * *
sonic eiially well-lunged group. has LOIS AND (' UY MAIER
Lakien upon itself tlie duty to keep the Daniel Mayer has just announced
nvig'ibo-hood aware of its presence. the second Young People's Recital by
Anyone in the Press building is given Lois and Guy Maier in Aeolian hall,
the imlpressin That he is either in New York City, Saturday morning,
S e yen or the fiicego stock yards, ! Nov. 7.
depending upon his aesthetic inclina- * * *
tions. 114 -- CALF
y.*X*"The Rivals'" have come and gone
? The other day Iwe read of p man 1to a house that could have been filled
who could type 164 words per minutes three times over. The performance
without more than the average nun- was incomparable, even in Ypsilanti
ther of errors. So we tried it. If this 1 where it had to be presented without
could be done, we thought, we could settings. I can think of "The Cherry
write this column, yea the entire Orchard," yes, and "The Miracle," and
Daily, in the time it takes us to sign "Children of the Moon," Sam Hume's
our name. Well, we tried it. This is production of "Midsummer Night's
how it vorked-"quais tge rimy for ' Dream" and "Cyrano de Begerac" as
aoo good men to cone ti the oamdu go the only productions at all in the same
Brix pwt h" which, translated into our class, at all pregnant with that same
normal speed means: "This is the thrilling inspiration.
time for all good men to come to the After the performance, like all
aid of the party." disciples, I waited at the stage-door;
* * * and finally they came; Chauncey 01-
Of course when the linotypers get cott bundled in a bushel of scarves;
done with this strip it looks almost poor Tom Wise looking every inch of
as bad, but then it doesn't affect our his three-score ten; the juvenile, still
conscience. so self-conscious; and then La Fiske,
* *"* younger than any of them, in torrent
Vell, - after all this pomp and cere,- of directions, bowing, still the actress
mony, dining and speaking, praying before her audience, blowing kisses
and cheering, President Little seems to the three of us, and saying good-
to stand just about where he did be- bye over and over again.
fore it all happened. * * *
Just the University's fun, you know. r THE SEASON'S COMEDY
* "The Man With a Load of Mischief,"
If the Athletic officers want a larger which had its United States premiere
stadium they had btter cut out events in Detroit some weeks ago, is now
like the Navy game. There aren't being produced at the Ritz theater in
enough Michigan students to fill the New York. The following is extracted
present stands, you know. from a review which appears in the
* * * ..ew York 'Times: ". . . In the lead-
Well, now that the East has seen Iuing part of the nobleman, Robert Lor-
the Right Hon. Etc. Grange in action, raine strikes a pretty balance between
we trust that the Philadelphians, at romance and finger-crossing; and by;
least, are satisfied. his insufferable poses, swank and

T'ie maatkv.;-o"d lookhialp"h als and cleltan
y o u r ( l wd o s - to look Ilk ' n e w .
Save ai lDolar or More at the Aa~<2
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THE MAN WHO CAN SAVE MONEY IS THE

ONE WHO WILL BE SUCCESSFUL.

THAT'S A

1
oIt
'II

TRITE SAYING, BUT A VERY TRUE ONE AND
IT'S WORTH REMEMBERING AND TAKING

A. few more Graeco-Bulgarian nci-n
dents, and even Americans will come
to realize, wonder at, and then wor-
ship one of our greatest minds, a
mind imaginative enough to foresee'

fifty yard line, including their extra
seats? That would give students good
seats, it is the students game anyway,
and collect them into a group that
could do some cheering. In that way,

TO HEART BY EVERY YOUNG MAN.

WHILE

WE CAN'T MAKE YOU SAVE, WE'LL GLADLY
1--IT P YOU I TF YOU I AR FINTFR FSTFD-

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