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October 08, 1926 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-10-08

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T P I i. v II'...-1 L I XT n . TiL V.

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Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial
The Associated Pss is exclusively en-
titled to the use 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 by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.75; by mail,
Offices:Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; business 21214.
Telephone 4925
Editor..I...............W. Calvin Patterson
City Editor.................Irwin A. Oian
New Edtos .... .. .. ..jFrederick Shillito
News Editors.............Phiip C Brooks
Women's Editor......... .Marion Kubik
Sports Editor............Wilton A. Simpson
Telegraph Editor............ Morris Zwerdling
Music and Drama.......Vincent C. Wall, Jr.
Night Editors
Charles Behymer Ellis Merry
Carlton Champe St nford N. Phelps
Jo Chamberlin Cortland C. Smith
James Heralds Cassam A. Wilson
Assistant City Editors
Douglas Doubleday Carl Burger
Alex Bochnowski Dorothy Morehouse
ean Camapbell Kingsley Moore
manuel Caplan Henry arymont
Martin J. Cohn Martin Mol
Windsor D~avies Adeline O'Brien
Clarence Edelson Kenneth Patrick
William Emery Morris Quinn
john Friend, Sylvia Stone
obert Gessner James Sheehan
Elaine Gruber Henry Thurnau
Morton B. Icove William Thurnau
Miles Kimball Milford Vanik
Paul Kern Herbert Vedder
Milton Kirshbaum Marian Welles
Garland Kellogg Thaddeus Wasielewski
Harriet Levy Sherwood Winslow
G. Thomas McKean Thomas Winter

Telephone 21214
Advertising................Paul W. Arnold
Advertising .............. .William C. Pusch
Advertising..............Thomas Sunderland
Advertising...........eorge H. Annable, Jr.
r Circulation................ T. Kenneth Haven
'ublication....... ....John H. Bobrink
Accounts........... ..Francis A. Norquist
G. B. Ahn, Jr. T. T. Greif Jr.
D. M. Brown A. M. Hiniley
M. H. Cain E. L. Hulse
Harvey Carl S. Kerbaury
Dorothy Carpenter R. A. Meyer
Marion Daniels H. W. Rosenblum



cover a large part of the world, but
her very grasping choked her. Ger-
many once set out to rule the world.
Today she is striving to recover from
one of the greatest tragedies in his-
tory. We desire no further repetition
of the years of the World war.
It is well that England and America
I preserve their present feeling of
friendship and mutual co-operation,
and they should also strive to create
this same sort of brotherliness with
the rest of the world powers, but as
for the formation of ally aliance that
had for its object the ruling of the
world, never! We are not living in an
age when one nation is so powerful
and grasping in her nature that all
the rest of the powers humbly bow
before her. Rather, international
peace can best be obtained when each
nation accepts an attitude of big
heartedness and consideration for
each of the others, and instead of at-
tempting coercion of the weaker, aid-
ing them in the attainment of a better
and more stabilized government, which
in the long run would redound to the
.benefit of the whole world. The bish-
op's words were rather discordant
with the present trend of interna-
tional feeling.
Probably no person engaged in
carrying on the nation's business is in
direct, contact with more diversified
industries than is the banker. It is
exceedingly encouraging then to con-
sider the forecasts of future prosper-
ity as made recently by leading finan-
ciersof the country assembled in Los
Angeles for the convention of the
American Bankers association.
A consensus of their opinion on the
present state of national business
seems to be that crops are generally
good, railroads prosperous, employ-
ment satisfactory, wages high, credit
ample, and that in spite of the con-
ditions in the soft coal industry and
one or two others, the year's business
will exceed that of 1925 for a new
high mark. And although unfavorable
weather conditions in the midwest
and other factors have disturbed fi-
nance somewhat, general observations
seem to point to the prosperity the
bankers forecast.
Apparently the expansion of the
past two years cannot continue for
another two years at the present rate.
Such a growth would be unnatural
without stabilizing checks and re-
trenchments of a mild sort. If credit
is not extended too far and produc-
tion is Increased moderately so as to
cause no fall in prices, the remainder
of 1926 may be expected to conclude
the most prosperous year in the busi-
ness history of the nation.
With the advocacy of Chief Justice
Taft for the appointment of addition-
al judges in those districts, notably
eastern Michigan, which have be-
come overwhelmed with cases,, the
prospects for relief of the judicial
congestion in this state have again
become bright.
As the Chief Justice pointed out,
many criminals escape conviction or
even prosecution because the court
calendars are hopelessly over-crowd-
ed. With the multitude of prohibi-
tion violation cases filed, a judicial
chaos has grown up in many federal
courts during the last few years,
which has been prolonged by the fail-
ure of congress to enact a bill for
extra judges.
In the last congressional session,
provision for another Michigan judge-
ship was approved by the house, but
later stricken from an omnibus bill

in the senate. With the measure
still in conference, however, there is
a possibility that this section again
will be placed in the bill. Michigan
senators should exert every effort to
obtain the necessary relief for theirl
constituency as well as for all others
where conditions warrant.
Apparently the World court battle
in the Senate will be refought within
the next two years. From Geneva last
week came the report that the court
adherent powers had decided to ac-
cept the five Senate reservations with
a counter reservation and provision
that an "understanding" might be
reached on reservation Number 5 af-
ter the United States had entered the
Yet until the Senate reconvenes, the
President can do nothing. Without its
consent he can neither accept nor
reject the proposals It will have to
wait for Senate action.
Meanwhile the pros and antis, die-
hards and irreconcilables, are prepar-
ing for the new struggle, lining up
their forces, and gathering evidence.
Those who strove unsuccessfully
against the entrance of the United
States denounce the new proposal and
declare the country cannot accept it
without loss of face. Those who sup-

It is necessary that we make clear
the fact that the Michigan State Con-
ference of Social Work is not what
the co-ed thinks of when, she says
her social work kept her from study-
ing over the week-end.
* * *
President Little urged that the dele-
gates seek ever after truth, and that
is all right. But we don't like the kind
of searching we had to do the other
day, for Sociology, too. We had tI
observe our own actions for a ten
minute period and then the actions
of an animal.
Well, we chose the fly as our sub.
ject, but the fly didn't co-operate. We
chased that insect all over the house
and finally gave up in despair, think-
lug to take a frosh as our subject.
* * *
By a series of movements even more
complicated than the way the police
caught the Maj bandits last year, we
finally managed to trap one of the
terrified beasts, and the experiment
was on.
For the other part of the experi-
ment, we chose to describe the most
exciting ten minute period In our life
-the time we spent chasing that fly.
* * *
He'e's to the proofreaders
Who work late at night.
May you always be leaders
But, pray, get it right.
"Get cross as the President"
May sound O. K. to you,
But it was "across" that we meant
In yesterday's ballyhoo.
* ,* *
We are pleased to present to our
readers a series that strikes right to
they heart of America's problems to.
day. Every student should read these
articles before beginning the day's acj.
tivities. /
I .
Monday-Today has been a terribly
blue Monday. There was only one
small bright moment for me. It was
in the afternoon. I had chanced to
wander through a rooming house.
Passing a wide open door, I saw IT
there on the table. My senses swam!
My blood parboiled! Adrelin fairly'
gozed through my sweat glands as it
coursed its rapid track around my
body. Into the room I rushed. A
felow was sitting at the desk. He was
a nild looking boy, sensitive and
idealistic. He probably was a roman-
tic, an intense traditionalist. "Child
of Dumas," I screeched," "is this
yours?" He admitted it. "What class
are you?" He claimed he was a jun-
ior. Once again I was aroused to the
utmost-a junior! Grasping an ink
bottle, I caromed it from his cranium.
"There," I gloated as he slumped un-
conscious, "take that." He took it andi
more too. I tore the bedstead offi
and batted him with it until I was
exhausted. Then I climbed on the
desk and let the typewriter drop on
his skull. Of course I wouldn't havet
done anything like this without a justt
cause. I still have scruples. But II

swear by the deity that if I every find
another upper-classman keeping an
"M" book I'll do the same thing to him.
Marquis de Sade.
k t
i LEGE DAYS"-Those poor de-
luded engineers.
The Horse Marines will take no
part in the M. S. C.. game, as it is1
not considered by some members of
the club to be one of thd'bigger games
of the year. If the M. S. C. team re-
quests a few fast horsemen for their
team, though the Marines will do ast
Coach Yost suggests.l
** * f
Our eagle eye noted today that thej
B. and G. boys had at last forced thet
water through the rust on all three of
the faucets of the fountain at the State,
street end of the diagonal.
** *
It took us about ten minutes to write
that last item, because we askedt
everyone in the office just what you
woijld call the "faucets" in good Eng-i
lis1. It just shows that modernt
science is getting so far ahead of ourt
intellectual life that we can't keepf

The dramatic season of the Uni-
versity of Michigan will be formally
opened on October 18, 19 and 20 when
Eugene O'Neill's "S. S. Glencairn"
which is now in rehearsal will be pre-
sented by Mimes iAi their theater.
This will be their first production al-
though a tentative list of plays has
been selected to cotinue their sea-
son. Tickets for Mimes plays this sea-
son may be secured only at the box
office and mail orders may be sent
in now.
After the O'Neill cycle of sea plays
"Hell Bent fer Heaven" by Ilatcher
Hughes-the Pulitzer Prize Play for
1923-will be presented. This is one
of the most interesting studies in re-
ligious fanaticism on the American
stage in recent years, and has given
rise to several similar plays-witness
"Bride of The Lamb", Alice Brady's
present starring vehicle. "Hell Bent
fer Heaven" was produced for the
first time under the direction of Alon-
zo Klaw on January 4, 1924.
"My Friend from India" by H. A.
Souchet produced in the Bijou thea-
ter, New York city on September 4,
1896, will be third on the list, while
in order come "The Man of Destiny"
by George Bernard Shaw (Mimes first
attempt at Shavian humor); "The
Torch Bearers" by George Kelley
(presented by Stewart and French in
1922)'; "London Assurance" by Dion
L., Bourciault; "Golf" by Julia Lin-
coln Andrews (a two act play); and
Eugene O'Neill's "Emperor Jones".
Another translation similar to the
last year's success "Beggarman"
translated by Professor 0. J. Camp-
bell of the English literature depart-
ment may be given.
This schedule is particularly ambi-
tious and with the unusual facilities
which Mimes has in its lately renovat-
ed theater the season should be ex-
traordianarily successful. The plays
chosen are also of exceptional caliber
and well suited to an entirely mascu-
line cast. "London Assurance" which
is of particular theatrical significance
was produced for the first time in
March, 1851 in the theater Royal,
Covent Garden, England. In
America the first performance took
place in October in the Park theater,
New York. Students of the drama
will be particularly interested in this
production, since it is included in
Prof. 0. J. Campbell's course in Con-
temporary Drama.
Sometime during the year the
"State Street Follies" which - was
scheduled to appear twice last year
but which was postponed both times
will be presented. In previous years
the purpose of staging such a show
was to find material for the annual
Union opera, but the cast and the
choruses for that production are this
year being found elsewhere.
* * *
The annual Extra Concert series
will be opened on Saturday evening
when the United States Marine Band
will give a concert in Hill auditorium.
On this occasionthe band will make
its second appearance in Ann Arbor,
since the organization played in Hill
auditorium five years ago, when the
building was packed to capacity. Since
the band is used to a certain extent
to advertise the United States Navy-

it might almost be considered sub-
sidized-no expense is spared to ob-
tain the most expert artists for each
instrument. Its official capacity is
to play at various governmental func-
tions, and it is only at the direction
of the president that short tours are
able to be made.
Through the courtesy of the Uni-
versity School of Music and the Michi-
gan Athletic Association arrangements
have been made whereby the band will
appear at Ferry Field at the Michi-
gan State College game on Saturday
* * *
On Saturday evening at 8 o'clock
in the Whitney theater "What Price
Glory" by Lawrence Stallings and
Maxwell Anderson will be given for
the second time in Ann Arbor. The
first production was given last year
at the Whitney and drew an excep-
tional audience. "What Price Glory"
was the biggest stage success of last
year, and although it did not win the
Pulitzer Prize-which went to equal-
ly immoral "They Kriew What They
Wanted"-it is still regarded as some-
thing almost holy in the theater.
The life of the American doughboy
in France is extremely candidly pic-
tured and the New York critics
thought decidedly accurately. Pro-
fnnity in not ntinted and although it



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The American Crook Comedy with a
Million Laughs
Square Crooks



School of Dancing
Under the direction of Madame Char-
isse, our' school of dancing will open
Wednesday, Oct. 13. Classes will meet
from ,7:00 to 7:45 Wednesday and
Friday. Tuition is five dollars for term
of ten lessons.
A class in interpretive dancing for chil-
dren will be organized to meet after-
noons. Infomation on request.
Dancing every Wednesday, Friday, Saturday.


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In December, the students and fac-
Sulty of rthe University will be hosts
to several hundred undergraduate rep-
resentatives from all the colleges and
universities in the country having a
registration of 500 or more. These
students are coming to Ann Arbor
ostensibly for the purpose of studying
mutual campus problems of athletics,
curricula and fraternities, but cons-
ciously or unconsciously, they will be
attempting to analyze the spirit, org-
anization and social system of our
The visitors will necessarily be
quartered in the various fraternity
and sorority houses, the dormitories
and some in private homes. Thus they
will have an opportunity to see the
inside of our life and will judge it
hastily. It does not behoove us to
throw about our life during those few
days any extraordinary glamor or
unusual goodness for the purpose of
4 impressing our visitors.
If by some stroke of good fortune
we can create in the minds of our
guests an accurate picture of student'
life at the University of Michigan, we
have in no small degree furthered the
purposes of the Congress. Despite
anything which we may do or say,
the spirit and life which has been con-
stantly forming through eighty-nine
years of the University's existence,
will impress itself upon their minds.
The effect of that impression, bene-
ficial or otherwise to the visiting stu-
dent, will' be one of the most potent
influences which will be brought to
bear on the delegates. They will con-
trast the spirit and life here with that
at their owil institution and pick out
the good points of both which is one
of the objectives which the Congress
hopes to achieve.
In view of the recent tendency to-
ward arbitration, neutrality treaties,
industrial pacts, and world courts, the
recent words of the Rt. Rev. Arthur
F. Winnington-Ingram, bishop of Lon-
don, when he said after coming from
a visit to the tomb of Lincoln, "Keep
alive the spirit of Lincoln in both our
nations. Remember, divided England
and America fall. United, we can rule1
the world," are entirely out ef har-
mony, and coming from the mouth of
so diStinguished a personage displays
an unusually selfish and narrow atti-
tude toward international affairs.




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