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May 25, 1926 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-05-25

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P'AGE POclt

THE MICHICAN DAILY

TUt.SAY, MAY 25, 1929

Published every morning except Monday
'during the Universit year by the Boar in
Control of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not oterwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lisbed therein.
Entered at the postoffie at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
f postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
4Subscription by carrier. $3.5; by inail,
014.00.
Office:Ann Arbor Pres Building, May-
lard Street.
Phones: Kditorial IaN; siusliess, '31214.
1DITE MBTAF
lephone 451
MANAGING EDITOR
GEORGE W. DAVIS
Chairman, Editorial Board. ... Norman R. Tha
News Editor..........Manning Eouseworth
Women's Editor...........Helen S. Ramsart
s Sport's Editor ..............Jjoseph Kruger
Tlegraph Editor.........Wiliam Walthour
Music and Drama.... .. Robert B. Henderson
Right Editors
Smith H. Cady Leonard C. Hall
Thomas V.Koyki. W. Calvin Patterson
Assistant City Editor.S
Irwin Olan Frederick H. Shillto
Assistants
Gertrude Bailey Harriett Levy
Charles Behymer Ellis Merry
George Berneike Dorothy Morehouse
William Breyer Margaret Parker
Philip C. Brooks Archie Robinson
Stratton Buck Simon Rsenba mf
Carl ,Burger Wilton Simpson
Edgar Carter Janet Sinclair
losep Chamberlain Courtland Smith
Caeton Champe Stanley Steinko
Douglas Doubleday Louis Tendler
Eugene H. Gutekunst Henry Thurnau
James T. Herald Iavid C. Vokes
Russell Hitt Marion Wells
l. Miles Kimball Cassam A. Wilson
Marion Kubik Thomas C. Winter
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21314
BUSINESS MANAGER
BYRON W. PARKER
Advertising........-.....Joseph J Finn
Advertising............Rudlh Botelman
Advertising..... ... .Wm.L. Mullin
Advertising........ homas D. Olmsted, Jr.
Circulation............James R. DePuy
Publication .............Frank R. Dentz, Jr.
Accounts...................Paul W. Arnold
Assistants
George H. Annable, Jr. Frank Mosher
W. Carl Bauer F. A. Norqust
John 1-. Bobrink Loeta G. Parker
Stanley S. Coddington David Perrot
W. J. Cxo Robert Prentiss
Marion A. Daniel Wm. C. Pusch
Mary Flinterman Nance Solomon
Stan Gilbert Thomas Sunderlad
T. Kenneth Have Wm. J. Weinman
I larold Holmes Margaret Smith
Oscar A. Jose Sidney Wilson
TUESDAY, MAY 25, 1926
Night Editor-JAMES T. HERALD
"Because business is big it is
not necessarily a menace., The
justification of big business is
that it serves the public more
efficiently than many small busi-1
nesses could d« in that particular
line. Higher wages and reduced
costs of products result from in-
creased organization in industry.
That is the secret of our success
in America. President Coolidge!
has pursued a clear, consistent{
course and has made it clear that
lihe will not interefere with legiti-
mate business merely because it
is big, but desires business and
industry, so far as it is possible,
shall work out their own prob-
lems provided they conform
strictly to law."-Secretary Mel-
lon in a radio address to the elec-
tric convention at Atlantic City.
EFFICIENCY AT GENEVA
In movements for the furtherance
of world peace, emphasis seems to
have been placed upon the creation

and adoption of arbitration boards
and covenants. Apparently, tittle
credence has been placed in the fact
that added security may be gained byj
increasing the use and efficiency of
the institutions already created. Al
reversal of this 'tendency, however,
may be seen in the suggestion made
to the drafting committee of the Ge-
neva disarmament conference that in-
creased powers to stop war be given
to the League of Nations.
Specif tally, the proposal provides
that the League council be authorized
to impose an armistice between bel-
ligerent powers as soon as a conflict
starts. This suggestion is very po-
tent in view of the terrible results
which were incurred during more
than four years of world conflict be-
fore an armistice was signed in No-
vember, 1918. Further proof of the
practicability of this scheme may be
seen in the quick settlemement of the
recent Greeco-Bulgarian conflict, in
which the parties ceased hostilities at
the request of the council.
It has also been aptly suggestedj
that action on the part of the League
should not require a unanimous coun-
cil vote, but that " the burden of
unanimity should rest rather upon;
the nation who pretends that an ag-
gression has not been committed. This
precaution would undoubtedly be1

ing the efficiency of one peace cove-
nant, this recommendation will fur-
ther enhance" world security in pro-
viding for the limitation of arma-
ments.
CONVOCATIONS
One of the encouraging features of
the academic year now drawing to a
close has been the support and gen-
eral acceptance accorded the series
of Sunday convocations sponsored!
by the Student council. Concluding
its administration, the outgoing Coun-
cil will probably recommend that the.
services be continued next year and
leave for the decision of the new bodyt
just what kind of a program shall be
carried out.
Although considerable weight can
be given to the fact that the series
just concluded has been a success in
spite of the predictions of a few
cynics, the nature of a program for
1926-1927 is deserving of far more
than ordinary consideration. A failure
would bring to nothing the progress
already made. It must be remnem-
bered that the nine months of the
school year are crammed with varied
activity. When the football season
is over Christmas vacation follows,
and after that examinations. It is not
long until Easter week and then-
spring athletics. One cannot disre-
gard the realities, these factors must
be considered.
A convocation each Sunday of the
year would probably result in apathy
and indifference. Even a service twice
a month might seem too frequent for
success. The regular church-goers
among the students and faculty are
drawn, ordinarily, to the denomina-
tional churches. With these facts in
mind, it would appear that a monthly
convocation, concluded with a weekly
series in the month of May, would be
the most practical and successful pro-
gram. With infrequent Sunday serv-
ices and addresses by outstanding
men, the comprehensive program for
next year might be made as stimulat-
ing to interest in religion and re-
ligious thinking as the series of con-
vocations inaugurated by the Coun-
cil a month ago.
Twenty nations are to be represent-
I ed at a film conference next fall, at
which time producers will further
standardize the "happy endings."
Berlin police are to wear straw hats
this year. But they aren't going to
start the season until hot weather
really gets here.

CH1IMPAN.1ZEES
PNITIATE
No very serious casualities resulted
from yesterday's initiation ceremonies
of Chimpanzees, honorary Rolls so-
ciety. Most of the candidates will be
out of the hospital by next week, the
doctors report.{
After being forced to listen to the
whole May Festival series, the victims
were taken yesterday to the Union
tower, where they were tossed down,
one by one, to the ground.
Those that were able to go on were
then taken to a philosophy lecture for
an hour. And from there the sur-
vivors were dragged into the Law
building, where they were compelled
to jump up and down on the shaky
floors.
After a nerve-racking half hour of
this, the candidates tiptoed down the
stairs, and were soon at their next
task. This was to count the dogs on
the campus.
One by one they finished this and
were taken to the Huron river, where
they were ordered to swim up through
the dam spillway. Several came out
successfully. Two were missing, and
may have been drowned.
This ,concluded the afternoon's do-
ings, the candidates going home to
prepare for the next task, which was
to get into a "closed" fraternity dafhce.
The names of the surviving neo-
phytes will be published in tomor-
row's ROLLS, when their initiation
manuscripts will appear. Various
subjects have been assigned, and in
order to enter the society the candi-
date must submit a discursion on his
assignment.
So far, the Time News hasn't to our
knowledge come out 'with an apology
to Henderson for mixing his name up
with a musical event, when they ran
that headline about his hit in the
May Festival.
* * *
This industrial research group that
is to work In Detroit factories this
summer will come back with plenty
of evidence In favor of doing some-
thing else next summer.
If they followed out their plan in
:Chicago of living like the working
men live they would have to take up
rifle practice before they started.
Their parents are wishing they had
gotten, this curiosity regarding workE

AND
I DRAMAI
= A
THE STUDENTS' RECITAL
A review, by Robert Carson.
There is still an impression of open
tone scales, moods, close harmonies
and saxophones. The evening could
not help but be interesting, such a
Variety, such innovations and the
most fascinating of all, original com-
positions played for the first time.
The program consisted of two parts,
the first included selections of stand-
ard composers and the second, the
original works of Mr. Andrew Haigh's
students.
In the opening group, Miss Saime
Mouhidden's playing easily stood out
as the best feature. The Chopin
"Etude No. 4" was well rendered.
There is much octave work, with the
right hand carrying the theme and a
weaving in and out of chords in the
left hand. The "En Automne" by
Moszkowski was well adapted to bring
out her technical skill.
But the real treat came in the last
part of the program. There was an
air of expectancy and somewhat of
doubt as to what the reslts would be.
The modern trend in musical develop-l
ment was well illustrated in several
of these numbers. Of the piano selec-
tions, played by the composers, Miss
Elizabeth Davies' "Nocturne" was the
most delightful. In this selection she
has used the whole tone scale to good
advantage. Mr. Joseph Ellis' "Im-
promptu" also deserves p'raise.
Mr., Royden Susumago's composi-
tions, a violin and piano number,
"Berceuse" and "Moods," a song for
a tenor voice, which included a violin
obligato were somewhat striking,
ecstatic and moody. Mr. Charles Wol-
cott's three selections for the unusual
combination of two saxophones, violin,
trombone and piano, triumphed in the
realm of the fantastical. The original
idea included a trumpet instead of aI
violin which would have added a great
deal in producing the proper effect.
One thinks of Gershwin or of a white-
man orchestra when listening to, this
group. Only one schooled in "Jazz"
could write anything of this sort. It
consisted of queer four part harmonies,
unique themes first played by the
saxophones then the trombone. I
* * *

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sooner in their lives.
BUNK OF A DE-BUNKER POLITICAL NOTE
(The New York Times) Of interest to campus politicians is
In this week's issue of The Inde- the course, to be offered next year in
pendent "a Washington correspon- the political science department:
dent" has one of those articles which "Diplomatic and Consular Functions."
profess to let the public behind the * * *
wickedsscreens with which newspa- In answer to the question, "What
pers surround themselves. It under-! shall I read?" the rhetoric department
takes particularly to show how !m- has issued a list of books. But sev-
possible it is to print the exact truth eral of our professors seem to have
about things going on at Washington. strayed from the fields outlined in;
the phanaphlet.
The assertion is that "revelations outt
out of line with the editorial policyl
are softened-all in an effort to give
the public what the editor thinks itI TOD S PHOTO
should have." CLICK-The B. and G. lawn-
Unfortunately for the writer, he mower pulling along its over-j
ventures to support his claim by a worked driver.
specific instance. This is what he
calls the "glaring" suppression of the
news on the occasion of the recent THE SAME OLD STORY
visit of Ambassador Houghton to
Wasintonan hi tlkwith the cor- Fos! What's this world all about?
Washington and his talk w Sophomore: (after taking philosophy
respondents there. Beginning with 31) Wait until you get to be a
the fact that one New York paper sophmore, and you'll find out.
gave a summary of what Mr. Hough- Junior: I thought I knew last year,
ton said, The Independent article too.
passes on to dispatches sent to The Senior: Ha! Ha! Ha! What business
World and to The Times which were have you got thinking?
different and very guarded in expres- A
sion Thewrier aksAlumus : Stick to your ""ec," kids.
sion. The writer asks, "What is the You'll have to make a living some
explanation?" His simple-minded an-; y
swer is that the correspondent who day.
blurted out some things said by Am- « sa«
bassador Houghton was permitted to THE INQUISITIVE REPORTER 3
do so because he was writing for a j The Question-What is the InlanderI
newspaper opposed to the League of Where Asked-Bill and Mert's.
Nations; while the other two corre- J. Addington Bilgewater '29, "Well,
spondents mentioned were compelled I don't really know but I should say
to "tone down" what they wrote to that somebody down at Washington
suit the policies of their papers. He ought to do something about it or
declares that "all three had the same other. I might add that I am a sales-
set of facts, the same body of evi -man for men's suits-custom made-J
dence, but all three drew different factory to you-$25-35-45 with extra;
conclusions." pair of trousers, I "
See how a plain tale will put all this Yip Yaphank, grad, "How should I
down. The conversation which Am- know?"
bassador Houghton had with the Psyche Catsmeat, '28, "Inlander?"
Washington correspondents was strict- asked Miss Catsmeat, "Never heard of
ly confidential. He asked them not to it," and thereupon gave the Rolls re-
quote him. They tacitly agreed not to porter a charming smile.
do so. But one of them broke faith, Black Teak.
directly or indirectly. The two cor- * . I
respondents who are accused by The Confidentially, though-we shouldn't1
Independent writer of keeping the kick too much about the alumni get-l
truth from their readers simply kept ting good seats. and having easy ac-1

IN THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Pupils of Miss Nora Crane Hunt of
the voice fagulty of the School off
Music will present a song recital at3
2:30 o'clock on Wednesday afternoon
in the School of Music auditorium.
The following students will take part:
Virginia Hobbs, Mary Evans, Kathryn
Evans, Dorothy Simmons, Emily
Woodard, Barbara Allan, Arthur
Grossman, Alice Rowley, Miriam Mit-
chell, Shirley King, Juanita Wallace,
Lois Brashear, Grace Howard, Sidney
Straight, Hily Dale Parker, Ellen M.
Furey, Maxine Christman, Lloyd
Huston, Dorothy Allison, Mary Evans,
Marion Coy, Myron Burneson, and
Lottie Hutzel. Accompaniments will
be played by Ray Faulkner, Lucille
Graham,. Mary Louise Maxwell, and
Catherine Buhrer.
* * *
THE ORGAN RECITAL
The usual Wednesday afternoon or-
gan recital will not be given by Pal-
mer Christian in Hill auditorium this;
week, due to the conflicting recital in
the School of Music.
THE FESTIVAL IN EVANSTON j
Several of the artists who appeared
in the Ann Arbor May Festival are
also performing in the North Shore
Festival which is being held in Evans-
ton this week. At the opening last
night, Marie Sundelius, of the Metro-
politan Opera company, who sang
with the Choral Union in the "Elijah,"
appeared in Mendelssohn's "Hymn of
Praise," and in Henry Hadley's "The
New Earth," with Alma Peterson and
Vernon Williams.
The second concert tonighht will be
a Tschaikowsky performance, with
Ossip Gabrilowitsch, the voluptuous
conductor of the Dertoit symphony,
playing the B flat minor concerto at
the piano with Mr. Stock and his or-
chestra. Evanston is assured . of a
successful festival with the Chicago
Symphony. There is enough artistic
merit and spirit in that organization
to carry the whole six concerts.
Thursday night the stupendous)
Martinelli, whose performance in Ann
Arbor was the outstanding event of
the Festival, will be the soloist. There
will be no concert Friday, the fourth
number of the series being the Young
People's matinee Saturday afternoon,
with Sylvia Lent as the leading art-'
ist in a Saint-Saens and Mendelssohn!
concert.
The festival chorus of 600 voices
under the direction of Dean Peter C.
Lutkin, will present the Brahms Ger-
men Requiem Monday night, with.
Mabel Garrison and Boris Saslawsky
in the leading roles.

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~ ASeason of Sum er Plays.
i n
Due to the popular success of campus productions during the
year and as a part of the scheduled program of the Summer Session,
the Alumnae Council is presenting 'lThe Players of the University of
Michigan in a six-weeks' season of comedies and farces for the
benefit of the Women's League building, opening June 22.
A new play will be presented each week during the first six
weeks of the Summer Session on Tuesday and Thursday evenings in
Sarah Caswell Angell hall, which is now being completely redecor-
ated and reseated.
3 The Plays
First Week-Bernard Shaw's Gay Farce
"GREAT CATHERINE"
Second Week-Rachel Crothers' American Comedy
"EXPRESSING WILLIE"
Third Week-W. S. Gilbert's Sentimental Satire
"SWEETHEARTS"
Fourth WeeI--A. A. Milne's Delicious Comedy
"BELINDA"
Fifth Week-Moliere's Famous Burlesque
"THE DOCTOR IN SPITE OF
HIMSELF"
Sixth Week-Cohn Clements' New Roumanian Melodrama
"TIE HAIDUC"
The Players
t Amy Loomis Robert Henderson
Neal Nyland Camille Masline
Francis Horine Richard Woellhaf
William Bishop Lillian Bronson
Elizabeth Strauss Dale Shafer
Paul Stephenson, Consulting Director

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