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December 04, 1925 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-12-04

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Published-every morning except Monday
,.5Ti r" the "uiversity year by the Board in
("on ::1 -_f ,Sudent Publications.
t- rheis of Western Conference Editorial
< eciation.
%The Associated Press is exclusively en-
'°te to the use for republication of all news
Cispatches credited to it or not otherwise
r i ted in this paper and the local news pub-
lished therein.
Enutered at the postofflice at Ann Arbor,
Michig ian, as second class matter, Special rate
fpostage granted by Third Assistant Post-
_..;tcr CGeneral.
Subiscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail,
rffices Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nar~l Street.
iPhones:2 Editorial, 4925; business, 21214.
Telephone 4925
Chairman, Editorial Board ... Norman R. Thal
City Editor............ Robert S. Mansfield
,Mews Editor............ Manning Houseworth
W':onen's Editor............ Helen S. Ramsay
Sports 1Editor.................Joseph Kruger
'telegraph Editor....... William Walthour
Music and Drama...Robert B. Henderson
Night Editors
Smith H.. Cady Leonard C., Hall
Willard B. Crosby Thomas V. Koykka
Robert T. DeVore W. Calvin Patterson
Assistant City Editors
Erwin Oliari Frederick H. Shillito

*Within a fortnight, newspapers and r n
magazines throughout thme country
will be calling the attention of their _ ~
readers to the great loss of the na-°
tion's timber due to the wvholesale
cutting of Christmas trees. MIany r.BRI?
civic organizations will pass resole- ,el :OflfidleiicCis a wonderful thing
tions urging that the holiday trees bein!e.Ihamde aymnad
conserved either by the substitution u~e.I a aemn e n
of artificial trees or by using growing; niyoraztos. uttcnbe
ones with the root's intact which call come of such a calibre ais to warrant
be replanted. Measures certainlyspacein a humor c~olumnI1. Vhen a I
should be taken to conserve these '-ea zgre number of studlentfs havinig m
trees; their wholesale destruction attenided( this instit ution for, well the!
should be abolished. Yet far more grneat number of five whole years, and
important is the national loss of tinm-;thus, of course know about all there
ber for practical uses due to devasta-; is to know about everything, from theI
tion caused by forest tires anid the 13. and G. department to the Deans'
negligence of owners. Compared to confelrences, inludlling of cotirse thete
this stupendous loss, that of the npion, dlecide that Michigan and the
Christmas trees is decidedly small, alumni, faculty and regents, have'a
According to an authority on forest' made a terrible mistake, andl now thate
conservation, enough Christmas trees they have arrived, t hey are going to t,
can be grown on cut-over lands, un- clean things up, that is funny enough t
cultivated acreage, and swampy areas to rate not one hut many columns iT
to supply the national demand. Atj under the TOASTED 1ROLLS heading.c
the present time the state of Michiganl It is our opinion that too many c
is planting 6,000 acres a year with p~eople are taking this Union busi- c
seedlings. The cost of this planting C es far too seriously. We feel
varies from $6 to $15 an acre. The that we have the outstanding raebigr-oetdb h o- camt adigtemte.I
erment and other states amounts to unluestionably comes under the
more than 40,000 acres annually. IllI heading of wit and humor, as
contrast, Japan plants approximately hae anofterctatis
3150,000 acres every year in trees, end I of tihe great minds who have taken
under much more unfavorable condhi- over Ithec onitrol of that b~uilding
tions. Other than a few scattered (if you don't think they have ask
trees, there are hardly more than 100 theft).
acres of virgin timber standing n h Were there any possibility that any-
state of Michigan, according to esti- thing serious wouldl ever result from
mates, and this will doubtless be0 gone thbis public-it y for this prince of pills,
within the next decade. AL L would shut up but it umust be
The solution lies in the proper care obvious that t here are enough sane
of the timber we now have and in the mindedl members of that club so that
nation-wide re-forestation cf our un-teeca ely ) o(lne,
cultivated areas for the benefit of the***

A1 review, by Belinda Treherne.
"I1 have climbed upon Olympus, and;
gazed upon, nay t ouchied, the godhead.
I have beconme enrapturedh, enchanted,
rhapsodized, and slightly conmmercial-
ized. Necw vistas have been opened,
andi new pirospects exposed to view,
and a world of unheard of raptures;
has been laid before our eyes.
"last night, the performance of the
[wentieth opera of the Mlimes of the f
wvtichiga n Union, Tambourine,' was
all, more than could have been expect-j
ed froni eveIn the most casual of en-
thusiasts. Firon the time when the
frst curtain rose until the audience
reluctantly left the theater the spell
cast by a. mere glimpse at the marvel-
ous setting remainedl, anti only with
difficulty could we refrain from l)1'uis-
ing our hands in over-vociferous ap-

e Alre ervice,
O We will wrap your purchases so they may
be 'posted to any address in the world.


Iloth Lnds of the Diagonal Walk


p. '


Neais Skill alid Quality
hn Our Shop.
Save a D)ollar o)r More at thle
6~17 P~ackardl Street Phone 7=1.
(Where 1). U. 1t. Stops at State St.)l

For tonight and tomorrow night we have made
arrangement with Bob Barker of the University of
Minnesota to entertain the crowd with a few of his
songs. Bob is a great favorite at Minnesota and
in arranging to have him appear we are sure that
the students will like him.*

eii Novelty Program 11

nctude EZ Bailey
Tiiam'. Barbour
Charles Behymer
;\ illirn Breyer.
Phili C. Brooks
1 P Bockinghaip
. oreton Chainpe
Eugene H. Gutekunst
Douglas Doubleday
Mary Dunnigan
e Ts'I. Herald
", tiabeth S. Kennedy
on Kubik
,t UftMack
I R. Markus
'. Merr;
of ' I onow

Margaret Parker
Stanford N. Phelps
Evelyn Pratt
Marie Reed
Simon Rosenbaum
Ruth Rosenthal
Wilton A. Simpson
Janet Sinclair
Courtlard] C. Smith
Stanley Steinkn
Clarissa Tapson
Henry Thurnau
David C. Vokes
Chandler J. Whipple
Cassam A. Wilson
Thomas C. Winter
Marguerite Zilszke



* + v . My'.

Belinda 'lmh,.rive

Ad~nsi~...................J.J. Finn
P V ,,,...,..T. 'D. Olmsfed, Jr.
.. ..Frank R. Dent., Jr.
. ...... ..Win. L. M1ullin
........... L.f Newman
tio'ti...... ....Rudolph Bostelinan'
Accm'ns.... ..........Paul W. Arnold
ingre d M, Alving F. A. Nordquist
George H. Annable, Jr. [olet G. Parker
W'u. Carl Bauer Julius C. Pliskow
Johni H. Bobrink Robert Prentiss
W.J. Cox Wmn. C. Puschi
Mlarion A. 'Daniel Franklin J. Rauner
7]ones R. DePuy Joseph Ryan
Masrgaret L. Funk Margaret Smith
?,tsn Gilbert Mance Solomon
T.zKnneth Haven Thomas Sunderland-
,. E. Little Win. J. Weinmnan
i rank E. Mosher

next generation. Perhaps the countryj Now, boys andI girls, we are going to " Pelinda Trehzerne as the TMatronz of
will realize the seriousness of the fool yomi ? There follow,, en all-cain- 1Honorwa a dlight, a dream of love-
problem before it is too late. pus selection of an All-AmericanE liness, a peep into the bliss of Stygian
____________________team. chosen from many of those sent exaist ecce. Truly, this remxarkcable
AtIWSV3i ,, TOW N inl by 'readers of tis departmient. oung:-;t er is a most extraordimary
With anoiinlt'adihtai e ire were those who took us seri- 1'faux pas,' even, one might say, api-
an oigialiy an intiaiveously, and so we hereby thank them." proa(-bing tue 'dernier eri' in boldness
that is characteristic of their class, the 1 ______ fintr tto. Eey gsue
intoduOmic o temop'u wiltoiht[every word, cevery inflection, every ca-
itouetthcmpsthe first all- T1'HE ' dence, vr breathi, was clear, re-
class demonstration tha t the sopho- ALI l31PiTS . vr
more' women have ever held, the AI1.AA 1E ('A N sonani , absolitely withbout. flaw. lle,
Sophomore Circus. (rp jl; Xl (it is diflicutlt, isn't it, to say he, after
s O wGcnderfuI. ahaacterizration, 1but
Women of the other three. classes Left land: Ooosterbaaan, .140a.ralyhe s'ti ? a byn
have their traditional activities: the, Left Tackle: E'dwards, Miei. dot, ielline, ost itin~seyont
Senior Girls' play at Comnmencement; Left Girard: ieit'h, artnioat edobtirely sypthemotiimpersoato
the Junior. Girls' play; and, for the C'enter: Broin, IMwh.wh alperdbeoea nirit
pasttwo year, te pitursqu Rigt %awrd SlrliainLtI audience since the (ays when Willie
.pageant' of Lantern Night, time fresh- I 'lh 'tukle: TTeir, Nebraska Iilso aSosrim Oeacod
nmen wo z en's Cap Night. And now the I1Iia:1it E6nd: T.ully, 1)artmiouth Iwt i lvrdnig
class o'f '2£1 has advanced a sophomiore ](,;ft H alf : ANexers, Stanaford 1 ! 'emat ro aeni sawy
festival which may, in time, take its Fidlback: Oberlantder, Dart.ofitrstoheearsfa(r-
place as a traditional function of the. 111 aomith fiterc olu th, andasoesmofall attmp
second year wmen.cAdcthisfnder-aindtsolm: small atItemptt
yearwomn. nd tis nde- 1I11gat alf G ing, 1l. togive you the uitter perfection of the
,taking, like the 0others, has been iIQuarterback: Friedman,, )Iicli. tmke p fBeidaTme en i Tan
Nopened to men as well -as to wonten. _______..- Ioun'willch:psntbeokd
Ph~e s mch o b sad fr tme * *askance. Beyond doubt, its effective-
establishment of these class functions
bytie oen Wme ndwoens Seems to us there is some(thing' ness was 'allegretto' and 'vis-avis.' A
actvitesarecopartivlynew atabout " amou ine"i this issue of toucha of carmimne under the nose, and
aciiis ae c m aaiey n w a e eo s u eo h n m oo p nMichigan, and the institution of such ; he Daily. Good thing. Tloo bad thait g neo s ue fth sa e clr mp t
Mimes dloesn't get more pub~licity. We' the extremity of that protuberance
affars illdo uch o gve ome believe that a student paper should£ magnified the natural beauty of the
their place in the collegiate firmamenit,acowietefetveuefblk
-andl per'hapks ven- rQepreseutatiomron Isutppor't student activities more.acowieteeetveuefblk
the Student council, if they're foolish** umntefngraisasdth b-
enouh ewantit."Shuterine," the Gargoyle version of holder to a height of approving en-
t he Opera, sounds as if it had more thusiasm which no me words can
coumedy than this or any other llliesheseribe.
show ever bosted.''The charmimng way in which this
EDITORIAL COMMENT I * prodigy affecte'd the mannerisms of

=.Z, M 2S:2


ighz't Editor-ROBERT T.

4, 1925



. onetliiing of the ridiculous is in-
ca ted boy the recent report that more
ithail , 40,00 bTis were proposed, and
fro(1m. h s mre than 13,000 laws
eniacted, in 39 state legislatures dur-
ing the past year. It diminishes any
natura-l confidence ,that the public
igtotherwise have in the judgment
of the legislatures to know that they
s:e re confronted by such an un-
oliedy number of measures. One
formi s a mental picture of work
asty and carelessly done, and it is
nadto believe that justice was the
resulzt in all cases.
Most of thtese bodies are in session
fo'r only a few months during the
yaand for 39 legislatures to con-
:a er 40,000 bills; each would have to
takelup several a day. But as many
< f these require hours or even days
of discussion, the average measure
cannot possibly get more than pass-
ing notice, rendering a comprehensive
i'derstanding of its details by all the
'representatives out of the question.
e~li essential purpose of organized
legislative bodies is the presentation
! autho ritative information on pro-
psdmeasures, and a competent
2 igenton those bills by the entire
'~mh.The fulfillment of this ob-
ject depends essentially on the knowl-
e>eof the members of the facts in-
volved (. A flood of bills makes this
koledge ~decidedly limited.
A possible solution for this situa-
ioni is an advisory legal body, which
t-n" take up measures before they
i- hresenWed in the assembly, andj
l ~ woldrift out the worthwhile I
iiubjo cts for general discussion. Ifl
partisanship and the members' zeal
for the interests of their own con-
stituencies could be curbed, such a
Dlan might be feasible.
Even that, however, could not prove
successful without a change in the at-
titude of the legislators themselves.
A group of competent representatives,
realizing that their time is limited,
p, 3d n full cognizance of the fact that
they are supposed to serve primarily
ir the interests of the state as a whole
-°z't-r than for the benefit of Pioneer
cournty or N-ewton Center, should be
r ble to elfininate thte procastinating
jn flran ce of partisan parrying and
rnairro wness of interest, and spend
hertime in proper consideration ofi
l'sires of real value to the state.
''his would relieve the haste and care-

(T-wo crud three buttenj)
C6T with that conserv-
atism carefully dressed men
demand, and tailored in ap-
propriate, rich patterns
that stamp them as&S
$3 250 to6 $4250
NAT LV _'lBE G 4 RO.
37 Union Square, New York.
304 So. State St.
? Tomorrow and Saturday
Our style memo. book sent free on request


~ the


ll V'!i -

" They Stay Sniart With Long Service"
Dietzel's Shoe. Store
"Where Styles Orign.at~e"
117 East Waslhigton St. 9




(The New York World)
About profanity, now, what is out'+
htonest opinion? Are we for' it or
against it, A solen-t brief tiled with
a omte fCnrs niae.that we may not be so hot against itI

a man's dress must be letter
perfect. On such occasions,
mark the predominance of
Smith Smart dress oxford,,.
Their faultless style and light,
casy trcead assure you a perfect

There has been much questioning,
it seems, aos to the x'cnacit y of the let.-
ter we ran yesterday. Any dlubious
01onestmay b~e convimiced by applying to
tire Uniont office or tbis elpat tnent,I
but why bother.

as we pretend. This brief is filed in- tion, too' long to publish, It seems
behalf of Judge George WV. Eniglishl of sbe is all upset aid thimtks that theo
the Federal bench in Illinois, who, is coning production by Coitedy club) ot
alleged to have been profan~e; andio it E "Great Catherine" is a (it-Oct slam at
sets forth that, while the Judge may her. 'We called her up andh convinced
have used unjudicial words, others her that Mr. George Bernard Shaw,
have done the sanme without losing the autor of that play ltad never
caste. It alludes to -a "certain candi- Ibeard of her at the timhe it was writ-
date" very recently elected "to a veiry ten, and so she need not feel insulted
1 high position in omir (overnmertt at all. Now everything is sweet and
who is reportedh to have the habit of rosy with our little darlinig againi.
frequently emphasizing his remiarks I :hiss Snorp weighs 3l57 pounds, all for
with a little profanity;" and this al - a penny.
lusion, one nmight find, is to the Vice * * *-
President of time United States, if one IIEIRIC IfS
could remember for sure who the Vice lix -
President is. Then there are allusionsi A boy ntanmed John J. I. T. Fen
to a Speaker of tire House, 'wvho might, AWas terribly homely at ten
be Uncle Joe Cannotn, amd a Senator Hie's just as bad now
from Illinois, whro mighrt be thme late Butt he's in tire Mimes show
Shelby Cullomn, botht of whomt are al- Yes, "our htandsomest girls are
leged to have been profane. all nmen."
The truth probably is that we (is-***
like profanity but we like a good ens- WIIIA'I"S IN A NAM3 1
ser. Cussing, like bootlegging, is an There was once a noted Presidenit of
anti-social art, but omne requiring real Time iTmit ed States namnedh darmis. Ini
talent if proficiency Is to he attained; I fact there- were twxo Presidents by
and since we are aesthretic beings as thlat. name :, both. of them had brain,
well as social beings, w'e are captmmr- too.
ed when a virtuoso p~erformns. 'We are I SIr TIohy Tiffinl.
held spellbound by his quaint conceits,
his juggling of salty words, andl espje- "Unusual Effects,.- Attainmed in Opera"
cially by his facility, fronthtie thoun - --t0.0. D. And among the usual ef-
sand and onto meamnings his fancy f Eds:are black rings under the eyes,
gives it, witht the word "imeil." Just'!sleepi)ness, and a general "I wonder
as a real champion camn lick all coners what it's all about" feeling.
with one hand anrd bothitfeat tied, so
fa 'real cusser can achieve any nmajor "Mothers Find Yanks Too Roumgh;
effect withn all other words dleletedl Take Daughters to Paris"-Tribune

E; I
t t
f } ,
.' I
i, ',
1' , ;

womnhood was exquisitecness itself.
In our particular humnble way, we
especially a mnired tire liltinig oxen-
cise for fallen arches which chrac-
te-rized thme walk of thre actor. Effec-1
t ive use of the hands amid arms is be-
yomid doubt absolutely required in a
character of this type, and this faculty
'I'eherne exhibited in a marvelotts de.-
gree. Th'is young man is indeed a
niouniteb~ank and a merr-y Andrew,
and will always remain in time muemnory
of the 1.itiversity as tire finest specimen
of garcon de cafe' whtichr has ever
trod tihe botards of the Whitney
"Lac-k of space forbilds doing more
thtan just ice to0 the romniider of thme
cast. Suffice it to say that they were I'
adequate. Tithe sinuging was good, and
thbere was some mntsic lit the sohow.
You must, really you must. go to see
lehinda. Trehierne int 'Tambourine.'
The gods canmnot: be kind forever."
---Quoted without; permission amid al-
most intact (Glod forb~id) front a
Louis (Ira veure, baritone, :assisted'
ljy ,Arpad Sa(idor at the piano, will
off er the following song rec-ital as time
third number of tire Choral Union
series IFriday evening, Decemiber i1,!
in :tBill auditorium at ° o'clock.
S3tar of Eve ("Tannhattscr") . .Wagner
book Into Alimme Eye...........
.~ungarian Folk-Song
3o1gs Mly Mother :Taught Me. .Dvorak
'avatimtc ("Faust-)----------Gounodl
'fince Fishers Went Sailing . ...
.~Old English
fihe 1litd's Courting Song ("Sonrgs
from time Verniont H-ills")
Mlary.................. Old Scottish
Winiter Storms ....- - lryceson Treharne
Piano Soli:

11 vi





T'he i/ihgnD~l
Press bulding




front his vocabulary. Uncle Joe couldl

headline. WXell, wve have read


do tis, for Uncle Joe was perhaps the Parisian number of Judge.
first. cusser of his-t ime. Our Vice




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