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January 12, 1926 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-01-12

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U ___________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________


Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of 'Student Publications.

tics. Evans Woollen, Indanapolis
bank president, has stated that he is TEDE
a candidate for the Democratic nomi- ROLL
nation to succeed Senator Robinson. /
Last week he announced: "I shall THE BIG NEW
be a candidate for the Democratic WEATHER
nomination to succeed Senator Robin- I JIDEA
son Wishing not to ress mvself on


C. i

Members of Western Conference Editorial


The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all fnew
r, dispatches credited to it or not othzerwise
credited iii 'this paper and the local news pub-
lished therein.
Enteref at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Mvichigan,' Ibi'secokid class matter. Special rate
of postage ranted by Third Assistant Post-
ulaster General,
Subscription by carrier, $3.5a; by viail,
$4-.OBin Ma.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
hard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; business, 21214.
t i Telephone 4925

;L r
! ,
.f .
. ' '

Chairman, Editorial Board ...NormanR.ns hal
CiTy Editor............ Robert S. Mansfield
News Editor............Manning Houseworth
Nomen's Editor...........Helen S. Ramsay
ports Editor...............Joseph Kruger
Telegraph Editor..........William Walthour
Music and Drama......Robert B. Henderson
Night Editors
Smith HT. Cady Leonard C. Hall
Wi lard B.Crosby Thomas V. Koyjcka
Robert T. DeVore W. Calvin Patt&son
Assistant City Editors
Irwin Olian Frederick H. Shillito
Gertrude E;. Bailey Eelen Morrow
William T. Barbour Margaret Parker
Chlarles Behymer Stanford N. Phelps
William Lreyer Marie Reed
Philip C. Brooks . Simon.Rosenbaum
T". Buckingham Ruhth; Rosenthal
Edgar Carter Wilton A. Simpson
('.rleton Charnpe Janet, Sinclair
Yugene I1. Gutekunst Courtlavd C. Smith
Jouglas Doubleday Stanley Steinko
Mary Dunnigan Clarissa Tapson
James T. Herald Henry Tburnau
Miles Kimball David C. Vokes
Marion Kubik Chandler J. Whipple
WVvalter 11. Mack Cassam A. Wilson ne
l 1ui . Markus Thomas C. Winter
ELlis Merry Marguerite Zilszke
Telephone 21214 w

the party, I shall make no canvass for
the nomination. If nominated, how-
ever, I will give all my strengthI
eagerly in an effort to be elected."
Under President Wilson's regime in
the White House, MVr. Woollen was)
offered a place on the Federal Reservef
board; he is now chairman of the
economic policy committee of the,
American Bankers' association; he is
or has been chairman, director, or
president of a* railway, a life insur-
ance company, a large number of
charitable and welfare associations, a
a college, an historical society, an art
association, a fuel admistration, and
memorials ranging from Benjamin
Harrison to James Whitcomb Riley.
Besides, he once ran forCongress. It
was in 1896 that he attempted to get
into Congress on the Gold Democratic
It is frequently said that "fools rush
in where angels fear to tread," and
some might think that Mr. Woollen is
rushing rashly in where politicians
fear to tread. He has been a success-
ful business man; he is asking that
he be given a responsible position,
where his financial returns will be
far reduced. He should be credited
with having carefully considered his
chances. And his chances of being
nominated are excellent; if nominat-
ed, he has every - chance of being
elected because of the division in the
Republican ranks. At least four Re-f
publicans will want to try to get one
of Indiana's two Senate seats next
year: Senators Watson and Arthur R.
Robinson, ex-Senator Beveridge, and
Governor Edwdrd Jackson.
Perhaps if a few more business
men were to enter the politics of our
country, there would be an influence
at work for the better. If more busi-
ness-like methods could be applied to
government and less red tape, the
whole country would be better off.
It is a healthy indication when busi-
ness men wish to take a hand in the
government of the country. That they
are willing to make sacrifices, shows
that some citizens are beginning to
have more interest in the country's
health than in personal wealth.
More business men should follow
the lead taken by Mr. Woollen, and
the general public should encourage
participation in politics by men of
high standing in their communities.
The arms conference, despite pop-
ular belief, will not- attempt to raise
the moral standards of petting par-



Advertising............. .Joseph J. Finn
Advertising.............. D.Olmsted, Jr.
Advertising.............Frank R. Dente, Jr.
Advertising..................Wn L. Mullin
Circulation...............H.-L. Newman
Pulication............... Rudolph Bostelinan
Accounts....................Paul W. Arnold
Ingred M. Alving C?. A.-Norquist
George H. Annable, Jr.1Loleta G. Parker
W. Carl Bauer Julius C. Pliskow
John H. Bobrink Robert Prentiss
W. J. Cox Win. C. Pusch
r\ariort A. Daniel Franklin J. Rauner
A: Rolland Damm oseph Ryan.
James R. DePuy MargaretSmith
;ary Flinternian Mtlance Solomon
Margaret L. Funk' Thomas Sunderland
Stan Gilbert Eugene Weinberg
T Kenneth Haven Win. J. Weinman
R. Nelson Sidney Wilson
Night Editor--W. C. PATTERSON

Some thoughtful reader sent us the TONI
best contrib. we have hand in many rn
moons. The best contributions are Bernard
not always specimens of original the .ie
genius, but rather proof of keen oh-
I servation. As for instance this whichvi
was found in the last issue of the A rev
Chimes-It is an ad for Mr. Jno. C. IIf we
Fischer's little hardware store (pro by pay
nounced J-N-O). It states that this is "The El
the establishment-"Where you will people,I
find- a lot of things to make life worth graceful
living" and lists among these: sparkli
1. Shot guns and rifles the flow
2. Alarm clocks gareftv
3. Razors and razor blades the illu
ing out
4. Oil heaters inventio
If Mr. Fischer is going in for this The o
sort of thing, exclusively, we might fa," and
suggest that he add to his stock, such ture o1
things as stomach pumps, dentists' parodie
equipment, electric chairs, grappling lyrics fo
irons, and so forth. tets. T
s s the sec
Gamboling, once more in our newly pass fr
found field of humor, the Ann Arbor- songs o
er-Railroad-Ino sends us in the fol- of theb
lowing, which he claims is the inside heroine,
dope on the Wabash-Ann Arbor pur- be sung
chase. song fo
It seems someone wanted to get to gaiety
Saline from here in the worst way. A gaily).
friend (taking 'him literally) suggest- Thep
ed the Wabash. The person of the show...
lam W
first party who had not meant the re- singing,
mark literally, became disgusted and (what t
took the Ann Arbor the next time. self the
The third time he returned to the For the
Wabash. While on that train, he told fell upo
the conductor or somebody of his ex- heard s
perience, and the conductor told the there w
Gen. Pass. Agent-well, the Wabash strings
but the
bought out the Ann Arbor, fearing bmine
Ino also, by way of commenting on were in
the scenic attractiveness of the A. A. away w
tells of a cemetery on the route be- a large
tween Ann Arbor and Saline which Even
bears the sign: "Dunip No Rubbish strings
Here"-and Ino adds-"This in a Ger- more ti
man, democratic town!" up the
, * , his mar
the sto
Oh, week end weakened me. eral efi
It was not a spree don't you see, charmi
But the week end weakened me. like voi
No "moon" did I touch, words a
The ~treats were all dutch, being p
But the week end weakened me. ing con
At my books did I stare dawin
For exams to prepare;
Oh, the week end weakened me.
Weak-Knee. Laneo
a * *Landow
(Continued) ' anderI
Another feature for which the 18, has
capital of our great republic is noted April 8.
is for the railroad station. This maya
seem to the casual reader a very
petty point to make, but to anyone A e
who has traveled at all extensively it fith
will seem one of the salient points in the fine
favorof or against any city. The sta- New Yo
tion in Washington is as perfect as today.
any we can imagine. It is perhaps belt, a
the only one in which an immigrant box-offi(
from Poland who has been in America was act
forty seven hours or less could not They
possible get lost. The trains are in came f
an obvious position, and one does not womanI
have to descend or ascend stairs, tra- a stack
verse spiral alleys or confusing tun-
nels in order to reach the street from with he
the train, or the train from the street. her fig
Space' does not allow our lingering Juno, if
further on this matter, but again we lady, w
wish to state that too much emphasis Washin
cannot be laid upon stations. pointse
In conclusion we might say that of dians, t
all the cities we have or will have dis- lington
cussed, this meets with our highest cast fit
approval and we feel that of the eleventh
towns in North America (barring the ing for
wet cities in Canada) this is the most Police.
worthwhile and most truly interest- ribleac
ing. Think
* * * who onl

how toa
We just have been struck by a bril- ladies of
liant idea. We are going to be an ab- fat . . .
solutely unique weather man. We musical
have just thought up a system of for- Merry
derful g;
casting the weather whereby we can feet tun
absolutely never go wrong, unless we Put it
are forced to stay in a tunnel under- ever so
ground for any full day. "Tea Fo
This system, of course, is worth long to
millions but we are just one of those
people to whom money means nothing
if we can but serve humanity, and Comed
make peoples' lives happier, etc., etc. the cour
So we are going to" tell the waiting Haller F
world our system. Company
Like all great ideas, it is quite furnishi.
simple, in fact so simple that you all Bernard
will ,no doubt, wonder why you never
thought of it yourselves. It is ex- weather
actly like the old system now em- posted o
ployed by the U. S. Government. The in The I
only change is a slight one, but this
is what makes all the difference. The This e
departure is only in the time for of the M

GHT: Comedy Club presents
Shaw's "Great Catherine" in
es theatre at 8:30 o'clock.
few, by Gwladys Evans.
cannot have the legitimate
e can at least amuse ourselves
ng at opera, and that is what
lixir of Love" meant to most
I think, last night. With the
1 light tapestry setting, the
g; brightly colored dresses,
ers, the bright lights, and the
1movements of the damsels
sion of watching children act-
a performance of their own
n was complete. II
pera was described as a "buf-
I was certainly a quaint mix
f comic opera, grand opera
d, and some very charming
r soloist singers and for quar-
'his was especial the case in
nd of the two acts where we
om the ridiculous pantomime
f the quack doctor to the
ding, rather too long songs
lovesick hero and the jealous
with an admirable quartet to
by the wedding party, and a
r the maid on love youth and
which was sung anything but
performance was a one man
.by the conductor Mr. Wil-
.Hinshaiw. He conducted the
and the instrumental music,
here was of it), and was him-
pianist, which is saying much.
burden of the accompaniment
n the pianist; occasionally we
trains that reminded us that
was an orchestra of seven
and two wind instruments,
se moments were fleeting and
ed by the music from an ex-
Steinway. The singers, too,
lined to let their voices float
hen they forgot that they had
audience to sing to.
the acting depended on the
pulled by the conductor who
han once was obliged to whip
speed in the performance of
ugh the music was Italian, and
ry originally French, the gen-
fect was a performance by
g Dutch dolls, with clear doll-
ces that did not pronounce the
lways very clearly, the strings
ulled by a graceful hard-work-
ductor-pianist. A very pretty
g-room piece.!
* * *
iarpischord recital by Madame
ska, which was to have been
ed as the fourth number of the
ti Normal Concert course un-
direction of Frederick Alex-
Wednesehay evening, January
been postponed to Thursday,
iew, by Robert Henderson.
Louise Groody, "Nanette" is
st musical comedy playing
rk, Paris, London and Vienna
But ialways in the gold corn
reputation lasts only past the
ce; who ever said anything
called her Flora since she
rom San Francisco; and the'
last night was a woman. Like
of wheat, as the saying runs
r green feather plumes and,
ure from the orchard trees.
there ever was one, a hey-hey
hiat a face!
from. Boston, Winnie from
gton, too, were worthy of
east. Then except the come-
he Charles Winniger, the Wel-
Cross parts, and you had a
to be shipped with the
"Nanette" troupe now form-
Vancouver and the Mounted

It must be terrible to a ter-
of the life! A leading lady
y need be taught how to sing,
act, how to plaint her face; the
men who are growing old; the
f the evening who are growing
And in spite of itself, the best
comedy this side of "The
Alidow" : wonderful lines, won-
;ags, a happy show with per-
this way: let the company be
brash( cyan anyone listen to
r Two" and not grow soft, not
heaven to get married quick?
* * *
.y Club wishes to acknowledge
teous assistance of the Martin
Furniture Company, Mack and
y, and Wilkinson's in the
ng for their production of
Shaw's "Great Catherine."



Irving Warmolts,DS
707 N. University Ave. Phone 21212
"A Wiser and Better Place
to By."
Watch for Our New Spring Line.
Hats Cleaned and Blocked.
617 Packard Street. Phone 7415.
(Where I). U. R. Stops at State St.)

Granger's usual Wednesday night dance.
You have probably been planning on coming to
one of these parties for a long time-better do it
this week. Music as usual by Jack Scott and his
l 0-piece Club Royal Orchestra.
Wednesday 8-10-
Friday 9-1
Saturday 9-12
~A MY,

Graham 's Book Stores
Watch for our Friday
and Saturday specials.
9 d S$9
Grahams Book Stores

N ow in our New -Location
e t *t-Next to QUARRY4
This gives Michigan the largest and best equipped
general pen service station to be found anywhere.


Supt. William McAndrew, director
of the public school system of the -
city of Chicago, is one of those psy- EDITORIAL COMMENTJ
chologically-minded educators who
believe that pictures, hanging on the
walls of a school room, are liable to TAKING AI)VANTAGE OF
wield a mighty influence over the CALAMITY
youthful students who are forced to I (The Boston Transcript)
gaze gat them day after day. And since, One case of the demands of union
in his opinion, "carnage and its sym- labor going altogether too far, and
bolr are abhorrent to education," all illustrating thereby the apparent at-
pictures'of war, or of famous gener- tractiveness of tan appeal to selfish
als, are taboo in the Chicago schools. interests as against public need and
While Mr. McAndrew's secientific the cause of humanity, is found in the
reasoning is quite correct, his con- action of the International Union of
demnation of war pictures is a mere Carpenters and Joiners in contribut-
futile gesture. The youth of the na- ing a fund of $50,000 to prevent the
tion has long glorified the soldier and construction of hospitals, schools and
vorshipped the gallant -hero who churches in earthquake-wrecked San-
mnarched forth to save his country,;' ta Barbara, Calif., unless all the work
youngsters have "played war" since on these structures is done by union
tine immemorial, and the juvenile labor. The situation of labor matters
section of even the Chicago public in' southern California is such that
library will record a normally large the public as well as private construc-
demand for books of war-Revolu- tion called for in Santa Barbara can-
tionary adventures, the stories of Na- not pracicably and promptly be car-
poleon, the vivid tales of Lee and ried on except on ian open-shop basis,
C'rant, andl the. time-honored chil- and the attempt of the union in ques-
drcn's favorite, the Indian story. The tion, if successful, would, it is said,
Khild's mind will not be removed really veto the needed building. The
from all thoughts of war, or even move is a part of the plan to regain
materially influenced, by the removal in southern California the union as-
of a few pictures from the walls of cendency which was lost, at least in
Mr. -VcAndrew's schools. the vicinity -of Los Angeles, in the re-
"Carnage" is not so "abhorrent to 'action there which followed the ex-
Olucation" as such reasoning would plosion in the Los Angeles Times of-
lead one to believe; in fact, education fice, with its shocking loss of life-a
is one of the greatest factors which, proceeding which lost to the labor or-
it is hoped, will tend ta prevent fu- ganizations the sympathies of thef
ture wars. Wars cannot be disregard- California public, and in its effect de-
ed in the public schools-the effort prived them of their control over the
should be expended, not to minimize employment of labor.
war stories as a whole, but to so em- The demand of the International
phasise the horror of war that ┬░the Union appears to be an attempt to
child, when he grows older, will lose take advantage of a city's misfortune
his first juvenile adulation of "carn- in order to win a tactical point in a
age" in an, educated understanding of struggle against the California open
the misery and suffering that follow shop. Just now it looks as if it would
in the ie of the marching army. not be successful. At any rate, con-
There are some war pictures thatIstruction is progressing, though slow-
are accepted works of art, and are en- ly, without acceptance of the union
titled(f6/thtir places on the walls of demands. The fund of $50,000 which
any school-room. Their removal the union is putting up indicates that
would not affect the pacifism of the strenuous measures are regarded as
Chicago school boy, nor would their necessary to hold up the progress of
continued presence perpetuate a building. It is claimed by the Santa
spirit of strife. Enlightened educa- Barbara press that the building con-
tion isy e hope of the world, for a tractors showed a spirit quite superior


.'ttll@1ta111a11liU l~lill ll111 3 lllt 1 N l E I 4Ili ilili lli l1 lI~ p
209 HONEI.
..C leaning of your
C garments is not
an expense -u
_aen investmY' py( ent. -.
Q IY1@Illtli~li 1 I101t1111119I1 l~E~l691l 1 00 i11 ! 1 11l~tsllll~lliI11lI IX1








and nale your social calls the same,
way by the aid of our Red Top ser-
vice, which is always at your call,I
by phone or otherwise. We have forl

report for October 1st, 1925,
on one of the bulletin boards
Daily office.
* * *f
evening the entire lower floor
Mimes theatre will be occupied I

your selection a great variety of hand-
some and reliable cars by the best
makers, spacious and luxuriously

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