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November 02, 1926 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-11-02

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VAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1926

(90j previously, he was prevented from re-
alizing his long cherished ambition on
the very eve of its probable fulfill-
Published every morning except Monday ment.
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications. Deplorable as is this particular of a
Members of Western Conference Editorial lgravely unfortunate event, however,
Association. it opens the way for a greater tribute

,
I

The Associated A ~s is exclusively en-j
titled te the ust for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lished therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted ly Third Assistant Post-
master Gener al.
Subscription by carrier, $3.75; by mail,
'4.O0.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; business 21214.
EDITOPIAL STAFF
TO, (hone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
SMITH H. CADY, JR.
Editor .. ......,..W. Calvin Patterson
City Editor-----------------Irwin A. Olian
News Editors.............Phi c. roo
Women's Editor..............Marion Kubik
Sports 1,ditor............. Wilton A. Simpson
'P. +ecrrah Ia'dItor-------------" orris Zwerdlin
Music and Drama........Vincent C. Wall, Jr.
Night Editors

Charles Behymnet
Carlton Champe
jo Chamberlin
James Herald
Assista
Douglas Doubleday
Marion Anderson
Alex Bochnowski
Jean C-mpbell
iMartin J. Cohin
Wifidsor 1Davies
Clarence delson
William Emery
John Friend
Robert Gessner
Elaine Gr!,
Morton1B. Teove
P1aul Kern
Milton Kirshbaum
Ervin LaRowe

Ellis Merry
Stanford N. Phelps
Courtland C. Smith
Ct ssam A. Wilson
nt City 'Editors
Y Carl Burger
Reporters
G. Thomas McKean
Adeline O'Brien
Kenneth Patrick
Morris Quinn
Sylvia Stone
James Sheehan
Henry Thurnau
William Thurnau
Milford Vanik
Herbert Vedder
M\arian Welles
Thaddeus Was ielewski
Sherwood Winslow
Thomas Winter

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
THOMAS D. OLMSTED, JR.
Advertising.................Paul W. Arnold
Advertn-i:...............William C. Pusch
ad vert ising...............Thomas Sunderland
Adverti ,ng...........George H. Annable, Jr.
Circulation................T. Kenneth Haven
Publication ..............John H. Bobrink
Accounts...............FErancis A. Norquist
Assistants
G. B. Ain, Jr. T. T. Greil, Jr.
D. M. Prown A. M. Hinkley
M. 1:. ( .n E. L. Hulse
Hlarvey L S. Kerbaury
Dorothy Carpenter R. A. Meyer
Marion Daniels H. W. Rosenblum
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1926
Night Editor-CASSAM A. WILSONj

1

DEFEAT LESS DISGRACE
The unbeaten football team repre-
senting the United States Naval Aca-
demy has been victorious over the
hitherto unbeaten team of the Uni-
versity of Michigan. The victory was
by the safe margin of ten points, ten
points hard earned but well-deserved
on the part.of the Navy gridmen. To
the Navy goes the credit of having
beaten one of the strongest teams of
the Middle West; to her goes the
praise for having turned the tables
after having suffered defeat at the
hands of the Yostmen last year.
Both teams fought hard; each did
its best for the institution which it
represented, but as is usual in any
form of contest, one team had to lose.
Last year the 4 ry; was a good loser;
she displayed the same type of spirit
in defeat that h; saturday was pres-
ent in her victory. Michigan men and
women cannot but help admire the
Navy for the spirxt which she has al-
ways evidenced, and any true Michi-
gan student or supporter will give no
alibi for the recent -defeat. The Navy
played the better game of football
and was victorious and to the Navy
toomuch credit cannot be given.
There have been many reasons and
theories advanced for Michigan's de-
feat, among them being over-confl-
dence. Whether this was responsible
or not is difficult to ascertain, but a
jolt once in awhile is a good thing.
and Michigan may be expected to have
bitter chances to be unbeaten during
the remainder of the season thap she
would have had otherwise. Each mem-
ber of the team will enter future con-
tests with the same fighting spirit
which he had in the Navy contest and
with an even greater determination
to win. Defeat is not necessarily dis-
grace, and defeat by the Navy in a
contest such as the recent one is an
honor, not a disgrace. We are proud
of our Michigan team-and we are
proud of the Navy.
CARRY ON!
Throughout America as well as
numerous other countries, the un-
timely death of Prof. William J. Hus-
sey is being mourned by his associ-
ates, his pupils, and by those who
were familiar with the important
work he was doing, as the passing of
a true and beloved friend and a gifted
and di. inguished scientist.
In th" years that he has painstak-
ingly and skillfully pursued his scien-
tific career, Professor Hussey won the
respect and love of all who knew him
and came to fill such a large place in

to the memory of this man than could
be offered in any other way. Comple-
tion of the work to which he was so
firmly devoted will honort him far
more than eulogies or carved stone.
To his associates, his passing brings
the message-"Carry On!"
CURTAIN
Fifty-two years ago in a small Wis-
consin town Pastor Meyer Samuel
Weiss was informed of the birth of a
seventh son, later christened Eric.
Seven years later Pastor Weiss was
again informed that the seventh son
was minus five teeth as result of an
attempted imitation of a rope walker.
Eric later walked the rope. He was
that kind. Seven years later when a
dime museum blew into town Eric
blew out with it. He was a born
showman.
Eric always had a hero. First it
was the rope walker, then an acrobat,
then a magician. These he came to
surpass at their own game . He be-
came interested in spiritualism, learn-
ed from the inside how gullibles or
sincere believers were being duped,
tricked, and fleeced. This became his
forte-the exposure of spiritualistic
fakery.
Traveling for years on the road,
Weiss was unable to get on Broadway.
Finding the back door locked, Weiss
came in through the front. He first
conquered Europe-then took Broad-
way. An acknewledged success in his
field, he turned again to spiritualism.
For years he exposed fake mediums
all over the world. He made a stand-
ing offer of ten thousand dollars for
any spiritualistic phenomenon which
he couldnot prove sto be of human
origin. The offer was never taken.
One of Weiss' most famous tricks
was an escape from a bronze casket.
Whimsically, he often expressed the
wish that he be buried in the old stage
prop casket. Then with tragic sud-
denness, Weiss died Sunday in Detroit
as the result of a chance 'accident.
Death closed a most colorful and use-
ful career.rIt was the end of a mod-
ern Jongleur, known to millions as
Houdini._
SUPPORT FOR EDUCATORS
For those interested in the progress
of institutions of higher learning, it
is interesting to note that prominent
men in other fields are supporting
such educational reforms as more
rigid requirements for matriculation,
and greater personal contact between
the faculty and the student body. In
a recent address, Dr. Hubert Work,
secretary of the interior, announced
himself 'in favor of limitation of "the
privileges of learning by processes of
exclusion," adding that "the college
should be no longer a possible refuge
for the indolent, but rather an ad-
vanced school for the aristocracy of
mind and morals to which intellect
and habit of industry shall be prere-
quisites for admission."
Advocacy of educational advances
by such leaders throughout the coun-
try may be welcomed in educational
circles as assistance in carrying the
new ideas to the citizens on whose
support much depends.
PERSISTANCE
Beneath the placid though bluster-
ing surface of the country called Italy
and the man who rules it, much is
happening. There may be gigantic
military reviews and stirring speeches
and thousands of illiterate black
shirts cheering themselves hoarse
when the Duce modestly admits that
he is the greatest man in the world;
but all these facts are belied by a
much more subtle and significant

series of events-there have been six
attempts on the life of the Dictator i
in four years.
Thus far all efforts in this line have
failed; but time may alter things;
and after all Italy is a civilized coun-
try and Mussolini is a dictator, which
are contradictory facts . It may be
true that the nation, on the surface,
is the picture of undivided loyalty but
when the great national sport, is as-
sassinating the premier, there is an
undercurrent of thought somewhere
that is not entirely favorable to him.
How long Mussolini will be able to
keep this rising resentment suppres-
sed is a matter of conjecture. Stiff
prison sentences and suppression
have merely kept the spirit below theI
surface; but plots do not develop inI
a day or in the mind of a single in-
dividual . There were no plots on
Mussolini's life in 1922, his first year
of power. In 1923 there was one, and
again in 1924. In 1925 there were two
and thus far this year there have1
been three; all of them can't fail;
some day someone will find his mark

DROLL I----------
OATE EL U oS I
WANTED V IM U
CASH FOR DRAMA
STAMPS
President Little seems to consider 31 Old{ AN ll PAl
that his discouragement of the use
of autos by students should be ex-
tended to cover his own actions, for ist, will give the following program
early Sunday morning there was a or organ compositions in Hill audi-
bicycle on his porch, we are told . torium, Wednesday afternoon at 4:15
* * *"o'clock:
Alongside there were a couple of Choral ard Fugue (Sonata V)-
fine Jack-o-lanterns, to welcome himtI.......................Guilmant1
back to the culture of this educational Liebestraum .................. Liszt
center, after his trip. Scherzo "Sportive Fauns" d'Antalffy
* * * Madrigal................. Simonetti
Which reminds us to remind you Passacaglia and Flale on B A C H-
that Sunday was Halloween. As yet G........... eorg Schumann
we haven't heard of any witches or Prelude in F............aint-Saens
ghosts or goblins rushing any the- Sketch in D flat ....Robert Schumann
aters, but we assume the police were Benediction .............Karg-Elert
ready. The Guilmant Choral and Fugue

*. * e
HORSE MARINES ALMOST r
MAKE PAGE ONE
You probably read that interesting
story from Washington on page one
of Saturday's Daily, telling about the
team shaking hands with Cal, who
was guarded by a squad of Horse
Marines. But the telegram was sent
incorrectly, and read "House Ma-
rines" so that the first chance the
Marines have had to break into page
one was fumbled.
ADMIRAL IXZO READING EAST
POUGHKEEPSIE N Y 10 P M OCT 30
VASSAR GAVE ME A ROYAL WEL-
COME HERE TONIGHT STOP WHEN
I ENTERED THE MAMMOTH DIN-
ING HALL GIRLS LET OUT CHEER
WHICH DID NOT SUBSIDE FOR
SEVEN MINUTES STOP NOISE WAS
DEAFENING AND LOUDEST CHEER
YOST WOULD EVER HAVE HEARD
IF HE HAD BEEN HERE STOP
VASSAR TORN BY ANTI CO ED
PROPAGANDA
I IXZO
PITTSBURG 10 P M OCT 30
AM HOMESICK FOR DETROIT'S
SMOKE
IXZO
EDITOR'S NOTE: We can offer
only one explanation for these two
telegrams coming from such widely
separated points at the same hour.
Admiral Ixzo is an unusual man.
LOST THE LOCOMOTIVE
In justice to those valiants who took
the appeal of the Student council to
heart and went down to meet the
train Sunday morning, we should ex-
plain that the engineer of the special
bet his locomotive against a horse
and buggy on Michigan, and after the
game it took four hours to find an-
other engine. The Middies had thrown
themall into the Baltimore river in
celebration.
Y, Se Mis Cebollas.
Even Mr. Tillotson couldn't keep
me from seeing a football game from
the fifty-yard line-at the grid-graph
Saturday.
Ababa Rococo.
ROLLS is proud that it scooped the
Associated Press on the story of the
Alumni banquet in Philadelphia last
Friday. Also it was the only one to
carry the report ofsthe speech by E.
Hamilton Mipp.
FUND RAPIDLY INCREASING
ROLLS' own fund to buy a sta-
dium bond and put two represen-
tative students in good seats in
the stands is progressing by
leaps and postage stamps.
" s
"Butter Nut" writes, "Enclosed is
my contribution to the Stadium Bond
fund. I believe it is a quarter, only
a little rusty." If it is only rusty, the I
Canadians have been passing off a lot
of quarters as pennies.
* * *
Then, the rest of our mail for yes.

considered as a whole is the best son-
ata by that musician; the last move-
ment is ranked 'by some as the best
single movement written by him. It
is a double fugue, the theme of the
choral being heard later in the second
theme of the fugue, working the en-
tire number into a tremendous climax.
For technique, the Georg Schumann
Passacaglia and Finale is the most in-
teresting composition of the after-
noon; the Robert Schumann Sketch
in D flat is from a set of sketches
written for pedal piano; and the
Liebestraum by Liszt is too well
known to merit comment.
* * *
Reprinted from VANITY FAIR--
"We nominate for the hall of Fame
ROLAND HAYES: Because lie Has
been acclaimed through America as a
great concert tenor; because le
brings to his recitals not merely' a
lyric voice of great flexibility and
beauty, bat also a scholarly under-.

E
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G FrfA 71S
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Travel - Poetry - Plays - Fiction - Biographies
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KING ,
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(Where D. U. R. Stops at State)

I

DANCE AT GRANGER'S
any Wednesday, Friday, or
Saturday.
Music by Jack Scott's "Wolverines."
Coat rooms, rest rooms, lobby, and soda
fountain for your convenience.
GRANGER'S ACADEMY

I

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This pen has four very positive advantages over any other make.
(1) Better flow, (2) six to twelve times more ink capacity, (3) only five
parts, strong parts, therefore it will outlast any other pen. (4) It is made
might here in Ann Arbor and serviced by the manufacturers.
Rider's Pen Shop

of the
audi-

Roland Hayes
who will give the third recital
Extra ConcertnSeries in Hill
torium on December 4.

BUSINESS
COURSES
Especially valuable to
University Students.
Enter any time.
HAMILTON
BUSINESS COLLEGE
State at WIlliam St.

standing of music and a gracious and
compelling iiterpretation; because
tie puts to shaie the average vocal
artist by a postive niastery of five
aiguages in which lie sings; becIause
his singing of the Negro Spirilulas
E has in it a quality of revelation."
* * *
LADY BARRY MORE
Ethel Barrymore will be presented
in "The Constant Wife," W. Somerset
-Maugham's new comedy, by the
Charles Frohman company in the New I
Detroit Opera house in Detroit for
the week beginning Monday night,
November S. This appearance marks
the return of Ethel Barrymore to the
Frohman management after a brief
period with other producers; and it
also marks her return to the type
of part which allows her display
her gift of charming comedy--com-
edy with a serious dramatic under-
current to bear out the Barrymore
tradition.
"The Constant Wife" concerns the
crisis which comes to the wife of an
able and successful London surgeon

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PLEASE
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MAKE
PATHS
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Sheet Music

- - Records

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We are Exclusive on College Music
The Arcade Music Shop
If It's New, We have It 14'Nickels Arcade

r

when, after fifteen year of common-
,,,,,,,,,,, +,- nv af "O fth

T. .' i

.... .

terday was a letter from "Special Co. place existence-tle existen Lnat
Ed" containing ten cents in stamps Sinclair Lewis scorns, the Babbitt ex-
for the great cause, and this P.S.- istence of a Dr. Kennicott--the sha-
"Do I get a commission for getting dow of the eternal triangle arises, this
folks to subscribe"......'.......time becoming a quadrangle with an
* * * I unexpected twist. Maugham, the
Now, "S. C. E.," we don't think you playwright-novelist has been turning
really want a commission, You must out a consistently large quota of dra-
ymatic successes for the last twenty-
feel that this cause is so magnificent five years-more perhaps than any
that it is a privilege to work for it. other English writer in the same per-
Think of the joy in raising some poor iod. "The Constant Wife" is built
student from the lower levels of the along the lines of "The Circle," and
east stands and placing him in the although quite different in plot has
seats of the mighty alumni!! the same vein of sophisticated high
comedy with dramatic seriousness
running under the epigrammatic
ROLLS' STADIUM BI D FUND dialogue-shades of Prince Patiom-
Today's contributions kin!
"Special Co-Ed........$ .10 This is the type of comedy that I
Butter Nut".... ..........01 Ethel Barrymore has been doing in
Miscellaneous .......... .00 her lighter moments for years; and it
Today's total ........... .11 his easily her forte. In this field she
GRAND TOTAL....... ...16 is easily the first lady of the Ameri-
YET TO BE RAISED.. 499.4 can stage--with apologies of course I

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