100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 19, 1925 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-11-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

,:

...,
.,

PAGE ~ FOUR 2

T14E MICHIG~AN rDAILY

TT-TTRfAY ''NVE1MDERT

19, 1925

1 !Y 1Y,. 11L a eL~t

Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Cuntrol of Student Publications.
of Western Conference Editorial
A. Assciation,.
he Ao;ated Press is exclusively en-
ttled to .- cle for republication of all news
diptces crelited to it or not otherwise
crAdite(d intis paper and the local news pub-
Enteredl at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michiga-, as second class matter. Special rate
of post _-e granted by Third Assistant Post-
rasler General,
Subscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail,
$4.00.
(1fices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
hard Street.
P'hones:Editorial, 4925; business, 21214.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
GEORGE W. DAVIS
Chairman, Editorial Board. .Norman R. Thal
Ci.y Editor............Robert S. Mansfield
Ews Editor............Manning Houseworth
Women's Editor..........,Helen S. Ramsay
SporsEditor...............Joseph Kruger
Teleraph iEditor........William Walthour
Music and Drama.....Robert B Henderson
Night Editors
;Smit h IL. Cady Lcnard C. Hall
illard B. Crosby Thomas V. Koykka
Itubert T. DeVore W. Calvin Patterson
Assistant City Editors
Irwin Olian Frederick I.. Shillito
Assistants

Getude ET. Bailey
im . Barbour
rCarles Behymer
PhlpC. Brooks
1. , ,uckiiigha
:igar Carter
Ca etmfl (hainpe
E7gene ]1. Gutekunvt
u la oubleday
I)LmDunigun
lames T. Herald
Gizabeth S. Kennedy
\i.arion Kubik
Walter H. ackc
is .Markus
Ellis Merry
hIelen lorrow

Margaret Parker
Stanford N. Phelps
Evelyn Pratt
larie Reed
Simon Rosenbaum
Rutnh Rosenthal
Wilton A. Simpson
Janet Sinclair
Courtlanvl C. Smith
Stanley Steinko
Clarissa Tapson
Henry Thurnau .
David C. Vokes
Chandler J. Whipple
Cassain A. Wilson
Thomas C. Vinter
Marguerite Zilszke

lete in action, the most perfectly co- I
ordinated bodies at their best. I
DEDICT ED TO 1 1J ANITY "> '
The formal dedication of the new ]eIB 'lED TO
University hospital will take place in ; I A
H-ill au ditorium this eveingattended j1ETiOIC
by the state executives and forem'o t IT ' CTQRS
leaders of the medical profession. The We don't know how to begin. We
occasion will mark not merely the are overwhelmed by what follows.
erection of another building by the you see, we have been slghtly indis-
University, but the completion of a posed as to our vision of late, due, no
great structure, to house ideally an doubt, to our having attended the
institution already dedicated to hu- Masques play the other evening.
manitarian service.
As a part of the dedication cere-
monies, clinics by distinguished mem- Oswald sat down with a thud-1I
bers of the medical profession will mean, a jar. The jar was in his left
be held in the hospital amphitheaters hand, and contained sweet herbs
and lecture rooms. These clinics which he was bearing on the wings of
forecast the future service of the in- love to his little ghettisk sweetheart.
stitution. It is an ideal training in this case, as so often happens**
school for physicians, offering every the wings failed to function, and as I
facility for study and researci, and have before remarked, Oswald as he
an unusually fine hospital for the cure vvwas attempting to negotiate a partic-
of the ill and infirm. ularly misanthropic' bit of ice, sat
The University hosptial ranks down with a thud-no, I mean a jar,
among the first hospitals of the coun- which he carried in his left hand. His
try, and the University should be just- right hand, I may say, that you may
ly proud of its high standing. Its in- get the real setting 1 of the story was
fluence will be exerted in the city, free, he thinking it best to leave it
state, and nation, upon all classes of unhampered for the evening. Shaken
people in all walks of life. With its somewhat by the jar, Oswald rose un-
new facilities, the hospital will be of steadily to his feet, shook himself
far greater service than it has been like a great bear tosses to the uncar-
in the past. ing wi ds, his dindruff, and resolutely
Undoubtedly, the medical unit will took account of his situation. Nothing
be of inestimable service in research was broken in the thud, or in the jar
for the prevention of disease. The either, and for the moment Oswald
finest laboratory equipment, the most breathed a happy sigh of relief. Butt
modern of appliances, and authorita- how ephemeral is man's happiness! It
tive instruction are available for is I may say, but the thing of the mo-
medical students. Medical service of ment, alas, how soon it is shattered.
the finest possible type is ready for Oswald was taking account of his sur-
the sick and infirm of the state. Such . roundings-he wanted to take account
a combination is ideal for superb of his setting, for unless one is ac-
achievement. cuainted with his setting, one is al-
The dedication marks the onward most, nay, we might say, one is ab-
progress of the University, the attain- solutely helpless. His setting was not
ing of a worthwhile end. The Uni- impressive, though as I have said
versity hospital is a humanitarian in- above, it shook him somewhat. His
stitution to which students and citi- situation, I may add, was on the other
zens can look with pride. From the hand, decidedly disturbing. To his
great structure upon the hill over- consternation he noticed that he had
looking Sleepy Hollow and the beau- ( fallen into a cellar way from which
tiful Huron valley we expect lasting there was no ;apparent outlet except a
and beneficial achievement, pair of stairs.
Oswald, however, was an athlete. In
ITALY'S PLAN his younger day, he had been associat-
Italy may experiment with a new ed in more or less creditable ways
plan for the payment of her debt to with athletics, and now they were to
the United States. That country has stand hin i his stead. With the
proposed, in short, that 5,000,000 citi- Icourage and audacity characteristic
of an athlete, whose muscles and
zens be asked to give one dollar eachinewa are had e vesiable
year for the next five years to meet sinews are hardened to a veritable
the first five installments of the coun- sl~tnbed them. When he reached the
try's debt payments,. top and daylight, agan, he fainted.
The plan, like many others, is ad- He noticed that there was an eleva-
mirable in theory, but is not likely to tor. 3
prove so in practice. Theoretically, S . e i
it calls for each loyal Italian to make See Studies i Pessimism and
Cynicism.
some small but definite sacrifice for 'seam the works of Charles Dick-
his fatherland in testimony of his un-
ens for thus reference. rHe uses the
dying patriotism. 'he sum is small, word somewhere.
yet if 5,000,000 people share in it, it 1 Note here the double meaning
will meet that country's debt pay- so val le to the student of English
ments for five years. Reflect how advantageous such dou-
In p'ractice, a different picture is ble meaning can be.
likely to present itself. To get 5,000,- mengWidl jkburchtzThe
000 people to bind themnselves to pay s a, lidtekthte.
even a small sum will be a task of the
first magnitude. Even harder will be DIRECTIONS FOR USE
the task of annually collecting the This is the second of our series in
sum pledged. It will be doubly hard easy lessons in English which we
in a land where poverty is as wide- hope to conduct for the benefit of our
spread as it is in Italy. friends. The first was not printed.
But an inspired Italy, an Italy fi red Following are the directions for use:
with patriotism, may be able to do it, 1. Note all the idiotic expressions.
and thus open to other nations, by The use of the idiom is important in
way of example, a new road for over- ( any language, it is doubly important
coming apparently insurmountable in the American language, and about
obstacles. half as important as that in the Eng-

,
f
I
s

MUSIC C THE
AD
DRAMA
A RAisA
TONIGHT: "Desire Under te
Elms" by Eugene O'Neill in the Shu-
bert-Detroit Opera House at 8:150 F R
o'clock.
WILL ROGERS
The following program has just AFTER D
been received by the local committee
for the appearance of Will Rogers, _____________
assisted by the De Reske quartette, in
Hill auditorium Wednesday evening,'
November 25, under the auspices of
the Ann Arbor branch of the Ameri-
can Association of University Women: I
Invictus ................Bruno Hahn
Mother O' Mine ......H. T. Burleigh
Little Tommy Tucker (after
Tschaikovsky).. Herbert Hughes
The Bachelor .... Malcolm DavidsonI
Mattinata .......Leoncavallo-Johnson
The De Reske Singers
HI.
"All I know is what I read in the
papers."
Mr. Rogers
III.

'DORE HARRISON directs
"THE FINEST" Michigan Glee Club
in the

T__

I'
i

T...,.. v .

Sr

r ANNUAL "Homecoming" Concert
in HILL AUDITORIUM, SATURDAY NIGHT

INNER

(Space donated by Graham's)

BEFORE THE DAN

CE

C.6r-or-c C-000C.C.'recom

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGES
BYRON W. PARKER
Advertising...................J. J. Finn
Adver+is5ing..... ... ,.....T. TD. Olmsted, Jr.
Advertising............FrankR. IDentz, Jr.
Advertising.................Wm. L. Mullin
C irculation............... .1-. L. Newman
Publication ...............Rudolph.Bosteimnan
Accounts..... .........Paul W. Arnold
Assistants
Ingred M. Alving F. A. Nordquist
'orge H. Annable, Jr. Loleta G. Parker
W. arl Bauer Julius C. Pliskow
%nI H. Bohrink RZobert Prentiss
W J.Cox Win. C. Puschi
Marion A. Daniel Franklin J. Rauner
ha mes R. DePuy Joseph Ryan
Margaret L. unk Margaret Smith
Stan Gilbert Mance Solomon
TI. Kenneth Haven Thomas Sunderland
J. B. Little Win. J. Weinman
Irank E. Mosher
THURSDAY, NQVEMBER 19, 1925
Night Editor-THOMAS V. KOYKKA

getting what you want when you want it.
When you think pens-think
A S liThe only plaee
where you are sure to get the pen or part you want when you want it.
We carry the stock and have the skilled workmen to give you real
satisfaction.
L ' tilk1"AC4,11 St

'e : ". " "" < ,. , a.t. ;'A' '~ ".r°.,e"1 "1. ',/"./°~ ~11.i. r'«0" 11./.I. /".+/". . " . .%"'1',r+". ' e^1 e"e", .I". ' l1. I'"11 ./. '". ". o+".J

t ,
M
M
M
I
i

r

"We want less peace and more
war. We are still on the firing
line and need to train our forces
for a flight in the future."-Miss
Anna Adams Gordon, president
of the National W. C. T. U., re-
ferring to the prohibition amend-
men in opening the convention at
Detroit.
CROSS COUNTRY
There were two stones in the jewel-
er's widow, one large, pretentious,
the other small, unassuming. The
casual observer inpmediately selected
the larger as the best, not realizing
that it was made of paste, while the
other was a perfect stone.
Such things are not unusual; we
chose the largest apple because we
think that it must be superior, we
buy clothes that fairly "show" the
money, we purchase the automobile
horn that makes the loudest and most
i 'stinetive noise. And, to a large ex-
tent, we pick our recreations, our
sports, the same way.
Football is undoubtedly the largest,
the' flashiest, of all intercollegiate
sports. It deserves a lot of support;
it probably gets more than it deserves.
There are other intercollegiate sports
that are not so extensive, not go
f ashy, yet their worth may be as that
of the small genuine diamond to the
large imitation.

Serenade d'Hiver ........ Saint-Saens
Dieu te garde voisin Thibaut ....
.Amdre Bloch
On Wings of Song.............
. ..Mendelssohn-Vander Stucken
The Winter is gone...........
...............Vaughan Williams
Lure! Falconers Lure.... John Bennet
Intermission
IV.
Let the Bullgine run ............
..............Sir Richard Terry
Shenandoah ......Sir Richard Terry
Travelin' to de Grave..Wm. Reddick
Deep River..........H. T. Burleigh
Swing Along ......Will Marion Cook
The De Reske Singers
"Great Men I have met at the Stage
Door"
Mr. Rogers
* * *
THE DETROIT SYMPHONY
As the second number in the Choral
Union series, the Detroit Symphony
orchestra under the direction of Vic-
tor Kolar and with , Ossip Gabrio-
witsch as soloist will present the fol-
lowing program Monday evening, No-
vember 23, in Hill auditorium:
Overture to the opera "Euryanthe"
......................... W eber
Fifth Piano Concerto, in-E
fiat................Beethoven
Mr. Gabrilowitsch
Intermission
"Kikimora," A Legend........Liadov
Two Movements from "Noc-
turnes"................Debussy
1. Nuages.
2. Fetes.
"Italian Caprice," Op 45 .......
.~Tschaikovsky
THE PLAY PRODUCTION COURSE
Professor Hollister will present a
bill of four one-act plays Friday and
Saturday evening, November 27 and
28, University hall. The program will
include "Miss Mercy" by Louise Bray,
"Sintram of Skagerak" by Sada
Cowan, "The Rescue" by Rita Creigh-
to Smith and "Pan In Pimlico" by
Helen Simpson.
The casts have been selected as fol-
lows:
"Miss Mercy"
Miss Mercy ...........Jessie Werner
Hannah ..............Barbara Allen
Captain John Homoer. .John Simpson
John, Jr............ Richard Woellhaf
Benjamin ..............Edith Alvin
"The Rescue"
Miss Elvira Warden.....Doris Glines
Anna Warden .........Doris Selleck
Kate ..............Marion Thomson
"Sintram o fSkaggerak"
Sintram .................Woellhaf
Gunnhilde ................ Edna Hill
"Pan In Pimlico"
Hob ..............Edyth Rhinevaldt
Dickon .............Leona Sherman
The Man ........... Frederick Jarrett
The Girl ...........Mary Gudakunst
* * *
THE GLEE CLUB
The University Glee Club, under the
direction of Theodore Harrison, will
present the following program at its
annual Fall Concert Saturday even-
ing in Hill auditorium:
1. Laudes Atque Carmina
2. The Victors..............Elbel

MA N N'S
Al ivH A T S --Tr ii.iN :A )
Satve a Dollar or .ore t the
FACTORY HAT S T UIE
617 Packard Street. Phone 7415.
(Where D. U. IL Stops at State St.)

P

12

"Sty e Is of Paamount Importance."

S ILLED REPAIRING

r

i

Freque t ervce

r E,

0'
M AKE
ONM T H E
CA M

An overcoat you will be proud of.
Tailored in excellent materials by
R. W. Our suits have the same
distinctive look. Come in and look

P~

24 HOUR SERVICE,.

,1
r
i
i
a
i

I

them

over.

4

lish. Underscore heavily any parts1

Cross country is one of these sports.
It fts, almost perfectly, into the posi-'
tion of the small stone because its
season is the same as that of football,
nd it is thereby outsparkled. Men
start raining for cross country with
the opening of school in the fall, and
they strt in intensively, running over
ton oads that present hazards as
greatas tose encountered on the
football field. They have no pre-sea-
son, training, no training table, no
field house into which they can re-
treat durig inclement weather. They
have nothing but unfinished stone
roads which are at the same time used
for vehicular traffic.
Yet cress country is a great sport,'
and it calls for as much if not more
courage and will power as does foot-
ball. t is a game for thoroughbreds,
and for them alone.-

S Fashion shops in Paris are seeking 1of these sentences which you do not
permission to sell cigarettes on the understand. Ask the Rolls editor
ground that women will buy more if about it. If he can't help you, ask
they are displayed with gowns and the Answer Man.
ribbons. Such a move might take the 2. Count the J's and draw a circle
women out of the cigar stores, and about each one. This will give re-
pave the way to strictly masculine markable facility in deep breathing.
barber shops. It will also strengthen the back
muscles and the diaphragm control.
3. A triangle about the rs will do
CAMPUS OPINION much to imcrease the knowledge of
Anonmo s communi ctions will he geometric configurations et tempus
disrega rde d. The name s of c( Inunli-
cants will, however, be regarded as fugit, et alia interca gratia plana,
confidential upon rcquuest. 1 unsow.
4. Read it over five times. If you
A STATISIlCAL IE WR do not understand it then, read it
To the Editor: another time. If then, the message
For the sake of accuracy please herein contained still escapes you, do
publish this correction. not hesitate to give it up. You will
In his communication of Oct. 31, never get it then.
Professor Sherzer includes a table 5. These lessons are aimed to in-
containing enrollments, living alumnni, crease your knowledge of idotic
etc., from a number of tuniversities. Ameican and English, they are aimd
1 In this table he gives the nunlber of to give you a greater comnmandl of
living alumni of the University of your muscular control, they are health
Wisconsin as 10,000. Knowing that giving, they are mind developers.
my own graduating class of ten years They give you personality. They give
ago contained approximately 1,000 you app~reciation.
members, it seemed certain that there ARE YOU A WEAKLING?
must be a mistake somewhere, and on DO YOU KNOW WHAT IS
writing to the alunmni office I received WRONG WITH THIS PIC-
the following information from Mr. TURE?
Butts, recorder: ARE YOU POPULAR, OR ARE
"Statistics which we compiled on YOU THE WALL FLOWER?
August 1, showed that there were 23,- IF LISTERINE HAS FAILED
268 living graduates of the University TO HELP YOU? TURN TO US.
of Wisconsin. If one were added to WE CAN GIVE YOU PERSON-
this number the 35,000 non-graduates ALITY, STRENGTH, KNOWL-
which we estimate to be living, the EDGE. -
total number of our living alumni WILL YOU ANSWER THIS
would be approximately 60,000." CHALLENGE?
I Mr. Butts informs me that there are SIGN ON THE DOTTED LINE,

I'R
Take Your N es ill
Wri e X r Xoh
Thenks and ese,
H Vu uL ON
Satusiness alt
Stage aA W illilam Sts.-

I

Co int ett's
Collegiate Shop

I

116 E. Liberty

"Dress Well and Succeed."

.

I.

Varsity
3. Solo

M\oore

Kenneth Midgley
4. De 01 Ark's Amovin' ....Guion
5. Specialty
George Colburn
6. Clan Alpine ("The Cross of
Fire").................... Bruch
Barre Hill
Intermission
7. Now Sleeps the Crimson
Rose................. Andrews
8. Specialty
George Wescott
9. The Lost Chord........Sullivan
Dwight Steere at the organ
10. Orchestra
11. The Friar's Song.......Diekma
Siln b tto Knh

-M
orner shington and Division
Service and Satisfaction Will Be Yours

-I

Saturday the annual

Conferencej

cross country race will be held in
.Ann Arbor, Michigan may again win
the championship as she has before,,
but whther she does or not is imma-

Ili

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan