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September 26, 1925 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-09-26

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4t fit. art Daily
Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial
The AssociatedPress is exclusively en-
Ut1,d to the utse for republication of all news
dispatches eredited to it or not otherwise
credited ivthis paper and the local news pub-
" lisped thterein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as secondl lass ,atter. Special rate
of postage granted iy Third Assistant Post-
master General.
SulAscription by an i, $3.50; by mail,
Offices: Ann Arbor ''ess Building, May-
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; business, 21214.
Tat poI nie 4925
Chairman, Editorial Board...Norman R. Thal
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
Snriftr11. Cady Leonard C. Hall'
Willard B. Crosby Thomas V. Koykka
Robert T. DeVore W. Calvin Patterson
Assistant City Editors
Irwin Olians Frederick H. Shillito
Gertrude I. Bailey Evelyn Pratt
Philip C. Brooks Marie Reed
L. .Fariurn Ruth Rosenthal
Buckingham Milo S. Ryan
Edgar Carter Abraham Satovskvr
Katherine cFitch Wilton A. Simpson
Eugene H. Gutekunst Janet Sinclair
James T. Herald Courtland C. Smith
Russell T. 11itt James A. Sprowl
J. MmO Iines Ijhn H. Thurnau
Elizabed ennedy David C. Vokes
MKarion ubik Chandler J. Whipple
Walter H. Mack Kenneth Wickware
Stanton Meyer Howard S. Williams
Helen Morrow Cassamn A. Wilson
Margaret Parker Thomas C. Winter
Stanford N. Phelps Marguerite Zilszke
Telephone 21214
Advertising....................... . Finn
Advertising............T. D. Olmsted, Jr.
AdN":lising ............Frank R. Dentz, Jr.
Advertising...............Wm. L. 'Mullin
Circulation..... ......... L. Newman
Publication..............Rudolph Bostelman
Acouts.... . .............Paul W. Arnold
- Assistants s
Ingred .Mi. Alving . Frank IE. Mosher
George 11. Annable, Jr. Julius C. Pliskow
W. Carl Baucr Robert Prentiss
John H. lobrink Wm. C. Pusch
George P.. Bugbee Fran'l._ I. Rauner
Elden W. Butzbach Thomas Sunderland
James R. DePuy Win. H. Wearne
yyra. Finsterwald Eugene Weinberg
Oscar A. Jose, Jr. Wm. J. Weinman

The French delegation will be
shown every courtesy. They may also
be extended diplomatic favors. But
in the actual settlement of debts,
they will find that we are not as
susceptible as they may have been
lead to believe by American tourists.
Every so often some over enthus-
iastic speaker feels called upon to re-
peat Lincoln's remark of this being
a government of, by, and for the peo-
ple, but seldom do they attempt to
prove the fallacy of the accusations
to the effect that it is not all of that
in some quarters there is the con-
stant complaint that this nation is
governed by the few, the govermental
aristocracy, it might be called.
One of the tests of a democracy,
however, might be the manner in
which great changes are made. Sel-
dom does the United States take any
far-reaching action without at least
more or less definitely ascertaining
the attitude of the American publicI
toward that action. All the people
cannot be called into conference with
the President, but the overwhelming
opinion of the citizens at large can
be determined, and ordinarily this
viewpoint is given the utmost con-
sideration in official circles.
At the present time a great problem
confronts the heads of our govern-
ment, the aeronautical problem.
Whether the investigation which is
now being conducted by President
Coolidge's committee finds a separate
air department advisable, or decides
pro or con on any of the other issues
that they will be asked to decide, the
present inquiry 'will have a bracing
effect in all quarters.
By this, means, the entire program
of national defense is laid before the)
public. Every department will be!
thoroughly and completely examined.,
The finest experts in the country on
specialized fields of national defense
will testify, and their testimony will
be placed before the American pub-
lic. Everything having to do with our
army, navy, and air forces, with the
exception of those things which must
be kept secret for international rea-
sons, will be placed before the peo-

Al 008.
To All Students:
There will be no classes over the
week end because of the lack of
janitor service.
E. E. Normus, Pres.
Geolog y,765:
Students will please come and,
get the dirt today.
W. B. Opps.
French, 1920:
I will not meet my classes today
because of a broken seat.
L. L. Bell.
Michigan Dames:
Meeting at 7:30 tonight to ar-
range fall poker party. Full attend-
ance is urgently requested.
Mrs. Malzie Blue.
To The Deans:
There will be a conference of
the Deans at 7:30 tonight in Hill
Auditorium. There will be seats for-
E. F. Sparrows, Secretary.
Please call at my office for re-
served seats on fifty yard line for
O. S. U. game-
Sloe U. Most.
To The Deans:
There will be no conference of
the Deans at 7:30 tonight in Hill
Auditorium. There will be seats for
E. F. Sparrows, Secretary.
Play Production:
The class in Scene Slashing will
present ,"Up in Mabel's Room" at
eight tonight in the new auditorium
in University hall. Standing room
R. D. D. T. T. Jollistre.

You can say that Detroit is the
most madding city in the country,
outside of Dublin the dirtiest, and
outside of Fort Dodge the drosset.
Nevertheless, it has the honor and
virtue of supporting what any man-
ager will tell you is the finest stock
company this side of Boston, and it
is Jessie Bonstelle through her ideal-
ism tactfully tempered with sound
business judgment who has brought
her organization to such considerable
It is Grace George's old saying, but
only too true, that God made the
heavens and Bonnie made the stars.
There is scarcely a talented player of
the younger generation on Broadway
today that has not been associated
with Miss Bonstelle at some time in
their career. At the head of the list,
of course, stands Katherine Cornell,
and it is completed by every actor
from Ann Harding, Frank and Ralph
Morgan, Kenneth McKenna and
Gilda Varesi to Katherine Alexander
and Mary Morris.
Last January, in a sense, marked
the pinnacle of her ambition when
the beautiful new playhouse bearing
her name, a theatre equipped with
every modern improvement both in
the auditorium and backstage, a the-
atre much like the new playhouse of
the New York Theatre Guild, was
opened with a production of "The
Best People." Since then her reper-
tory has included a four week's run
of "The Goose Hangs High" vndl
"Lightnin'"--this to packed houses
during the devastating heat of a De-
troit summer-three weeks of "Little
Women," "Kiki" and ' "The First
Year," and two weeks of every other
play on her schedule.
Especially since this season in-
cluded ten performances a week, she
is giving her company a short rest
commencing, I believe, this Sunday.
This will also give Miss Bonstelle an
opportunity to reorganize the person-
nel of her players. Gilda Leary and
Lester Vail are both leaving her to
play in New York productions, while
Ruth Mason and her husband, TEwin
Wolfe, are to become, resprctiv(0,
the leading 'lady and director of the
Richard Mansfield Players in New
London, Connecticut, under the pat-
ronage of Mrs. Mansfield.
In their places, Miss BonstlnI has
engaged Jessie Royce Landis as lead-
ing lady, Carolyn Tlumphreys as in-
genue, and a new-Comer, Melvin
Douglas, as the juvenille.
The Bonstelle Playhouse, however,
will not be vacant during this period,
as Charles Wagner is to present there
Raphael Sabatini's dramatization of
his own novel, "The Carolinian," for
its premier in this theatre Thursday,
October 8. Sabatini, himself. is com-
ing to this country especially for the
opening, and Sidney flackmere will
play the title role. It shounud be as
exciting a first night as "The Creen


2m_ ..j




Irvingfi morts,DS C
707 N. University Ave. Phone 21212
MAK E- m,, SF
Svergone else does!
Keep it looking FIT.
We Clean nd Block Hats and do!
them RIG IMT. You will appreciate'
your hat lone over free from odor!
and in the workmanlike manner ini
which we do work.
We also Make and Sell Hats equal'
to th best. Big stock of latest shapes
a 1 w:,tys on hand in all sizes. Hats
shaped to fit the head free of charge.
,a"e a Dollar or More at the
olo P-ackrd Street Phone 7415.
(Where D. U. I. Stops at State St.)!,

1'''' mmmmwmwmmm

L. Parchment Lamp Shade Frames
Birchcraft Plaque Frames
Stencil Outfits
Artists Materials
Devoe Tube Colors
Swing Picture Frames
Electric Torchiers
Sign Writers Supplies



T. . Little I ple by experts. For the first time,
the public will have an opportunity
to see authentic information on the
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1925 inside of these departments.
No matter what the investigation
Night Edito-THOMAS V. KOYKKA committee decides, this inquiry will
have an extremely wholesome effect on
'iALt MN SEND T~~hE IIOME~ Tour national service and especially
Now tiat thE initial French offer in the field of aviation. And the ulti-
mate decision will come, not from the
for the funding of her debt to the
United States has been rejected, committee, but from the American
though with considerably less pomp people.
and ceremony than. accompanied the
arrival is "public" proposal of M.
Caillaux his colleagues, the EDITORIAL COMMENTj
funding conies ssions of the two gov-
ernments can sttle down to the so-
lution of the great question of how IN THE INSTALLMENT AGE
badly this country is to suffer as a (The Boston Evening Transcript)
result of her liberality during the Discussion before the Babson Insti-
strained days of the World war. tue of the present widespread custom
Practically every European coun- of selling a wide range of life's neces-
try that profited by our generosity saries and luxuries on the install-
seems intent on answering that ques-ment plan may be regarded as serv-
tion with some such phrase as "very ing useful purpose in pointing out
badly." The snore they got from that a good thing is subject to' abuse,
America during the days when it was but regardless of discussion it is safe
absolutely esse°°nt+ that they secure to say that we shall keep on living in
money and supplis the more re- what, in addition to its other names,
luctant they are to pay now. From may be called the installment age.
the attitude taken by some of the men That there are people who will, if
on foreign debt funding commissions, permitted, make the installment sys-
one would th L hat they expect this tem a vehicle for reckless expendi-
country to gi , tiai premiums with ture, goes without the saying, but
our loans these are the spendthrifts who under
The vmid i ready enough to ad- any circumstances will always be in
mit that the ['nied States is the financial difficulties. The story of the
banker of the world, as is amply man whose weekly installments on
proven by the fact that American his purchases exceeded his weekly
loans to foreign countries and indus- wage, if not literally true, may be
tries so far this year have exceeded near enough the actual condition, in
$1,000,000,000 with negotiations pend- some cases, to be described as twit-
ing for an additional billion dollars, ting on facts. But a great number of
but too many countries fail to realize people, by making a series of partial
that there are certain business prin- payments, acquire many things that
ciples npon which every bank and make life easier and richer, and do
banker must work, and that if a na- so while seeing to it that the savings
tion is to undertake the business of bank account continues to grow.
banking, it must adopt the rules and Signifi-'ant in that connection is a
regulations 'which govern the lending statement made by D. S. Sylvester,
of huge sums of money. executive manager of the Savings
Granted that these war loans were Banks Association of Massachusetts,
made n tim of stress, and granted in convention at Salem. He says that
that ',u debtors are so situated during the past year the people of
financially that the settlement of Massachusetts have added to their
their obligations is an extremely in- savings $80,000,000 more than they
tricate matter, there is no legitimate added during the year preceding. Yet
excuse for the tactics, that have been buying on the partial-payment plan
adopted by some of .our former allies. has been steadily going on.
In this connection we might compare The speaker at the Babson Institute
the arrival of Citizen Genet and M. who said that "that the best way to
Caillaux. Genet came to this coun- save is to go into debt-strange as it
try to secure aid for the French revo- may seem," presented one extreme of1
lution, but before presenting his re- the argument. The other extreme
quest to the prober government offi- was voiced by the succeeding speaker
cials, he started a tour in which he who declared that "the modern pres-
made an eloquent appeal for aid to sure to buy on partial payments does
the Americau people, thus hoping to violence to all our erstwhile teach-
force Congress to accede to his ings 'of thrift." It resolves itself into
wishes. Caillaux and his delegation a question of intelligence and self-1
arrived in New York the other day, control. Getting into debt to obtain1
but it was not necess. for him to something of value may well inspire
tour the country. Lengthy inter- thrift if the buyer has the commn'


To The Deans:
Don't ask me about the confer-
ence of the Deanis tonight at 7:30 In
Hill Auditorium. There will be seats
for all.
E. F. Sparrow, Secretary.
To All Students:
Mail addressed care of the Uni-
versity has been received for the fol-
lowing. All mail should be address-
ed to street number, and date of
Zilch, Jos. Zilch, Joe
Joseph Zilch J. Zilch


'all Paper
'indow Shades
arclhment Supplies


207 East Liberty St.


. Please
trar's office

Zilch, Joseph
call for same at Regis-
at once.
Surly W. Schmidt.


Cosmopleton Club:
All foreign students (including
the Scandinavian) are cordially in-
vited to attend the first meeting 'of
the year to be held tomorrow at five
in the bar room of Lane hall. Look
out for the swinging doors.
John Smith, President.
Varsity Band:
Please meet in uniforms, full, in
front of the car barns for trip to
Saline to play for the weekly luncheon
of the Lions Club.
Winifred Wllzin, Capt.
League House Presidents:
Sign-out slips are due any time
Gene. Jefferson, Dean of Ladies.
La Socledath Hysterica:
Meeting in West hall tonight to
hear Prof. Twiniker speak on Lady
Greggory in Welch.
Willem Von Vasser, Pres.
To All Members of the University:
Please do not make paths on the
B. and G. Boise, Presidents.


Quality and Taste Are
Worthy of Consideration
There is no lunch so good as the old-fashioned Barbe-

que. Come in and see for yourselves. We serve
sandwiches and drinks.

all kinds of

* * *

Across from Literary Building.

. .. . ,..__ ..._... ...... .o,,. ...e# w



VOL. 1


31:3 S. STATE 'ST.


No. 2

Short business meeting at seven
tonight in the tap room.
Mollie Oppenhouse.
To All Readers of This Department:
There will be a humor column to-
Sir Toby Tiffin.
A New York' Prohibition enforce-
ment officer admitted having taken 24
drinks in a row in the "performance
of his duty." Doesn't that cast a bad
reflection on those who take only
three or four?
We'd rather pay our debts than go
through all the bother of funding

ILouis Graveur C
One of the few baritones who have
never appeared in Ann Arbor is thn
distinguished Belgian artist, Louis
Graveure, whose engagement for a
Choral Union concert, December 11,
is therefore of especial significance.
Moderately endowed with vocal
talent, Mr. Graveure is yet so con-1
summate an artist, so thorough and
versatile a musician, that his public
appearances never fail to delight
those who are sensible to the less
tangible qualities of Ene singing. Is
linguistic accomplishments are really1
astonishing and his repertoire ofI
songs and arias must make the most
hardened veterans of the concert
stage envious.
Much of his undoubted interpretive
genius mny ho rercd to h is 1a vtd

Do your shcpping on State Street.
Johnstn's-thle appreciated choc-
It is not too early to remind you
-we make the best Punch in the
city. Call 9558.
A big. shipment of Bunte "world
ia mous" boxed candies just re-
ceived at the Arbor Fountain.
The Arbor Fountain is unsur-
passed for a wide range of break-
fast and luncheon specials. One
may get a simple lunch of salad,
sandwich and milk or a full meal.
The delicious waffles served at
the Arbor Fountain have given
them anrunusually wide reputa-
tion. To try them once is to come
back for more.
Among our customers for our
f1 moas Fruited Raspberry Punch
we include the Military Ball, Pan
ollni Ball, Architects Ball,
Pennsylvania Club and very nearly
all the big functions of the campus
as well as scores of Fraternities,
Sororities and Clubs. When you
want punch that is sure to please

The Best and Most Poplular
Sandwich Made
The Tostwich is the supreme
toasted sandwich. There are all
sorts sizes and styles of "Toasted"
sandwiches, but if you want the
genuine "Tostwich" sandwich you
will find it in the
Betsy Ross Shop
The Tostwich does not dry out
or become soggy; it will not burn
.no matter hoW long it is left on
the grill. It absorbs and ret'ains
the heat so the genuine Tostwich
is always delivered to you "piping
To these wonderful sandwiches
more than anything else we credit
our large noonday luncheon trade
which has grown from a dozen or
less customers eight months ago
to our present daily packed house.




Have y, au particu-
lar a)p1ointmient for
today? This is just
the place to keep it.
'You can talk things:
over while enljoying
a light but delicious
*13 S. State
3sil 9558



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