100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 25, 1924 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-04-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


014e iraigpau B a i lg
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Published every morning except Monday1
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member-s of Western Conference Editorial I
Association.
The Associated Press 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-
manter General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail,]
$4.00.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard. Street.
P'hones:Editorial, 2414 ana 176-M; Busi-
ness, 96o.
Si ned communications, not exceeding 300
wo illbe published in The Daiy at
the discretion of the Editor. Upon request,
the identity of communicant will be re-
garded as confidential..
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones, 2414 and 176-M
MANAGING EDITOR
HARRY D. HOEY
News Editor.............RGbt 1B. "arr
Editorial Board Chairman. .R. C. Morarity
City Editor........,.....J. C. Garlinghouse
Night Editors
E. H. Ailes A. B. Connahie, le.
Barry C. Clark T. k. Fiske
P. l. Wagner
Sports Editor... .M........Ralph N. bv~rs
Women's Editor.. .. VinonaNHibbard
U.nsic Editor ..............Ruth A. Howell
iaistant City Editor.. Kenneth C. Kelar
Director Michigan News Bureau. R. G. Ranmsa~v
Dramatics Editor......Robert B. Henderson
Assistants
Louise Barley Elizabeth Liebermann
J.N. Berkman R. S. Mansfield
Norma Bicknell F. C. Mack
,Berman Boxer Verena Moran.
Helen Brown IC arold Moore
J. W. Conraid Carl Oblniacher
Bernadette $Cte -yde Ierce
G., W. Davis Andrew !ropper
1-froi Fhlic Maie Red
W . 1 -F e na m erg na ke d h inan n
. Gartner Edmari iraudr
adybeth Heath C. A Stevens
T. P. Heni W. H. toeman
Manning louseworth Marjorie Sweet
Emily Hine Frederic G. Telmos
Dorothy Kamin N. R. ThalI
Margaret Keil WV. 1. Xalthour
Lilias Kendall Herman Wise
Joseph Kruger

BE TWEEN THE DEVIL AND THE!
DEEP BLUE SEA
One hundred and forty-nine years IASTa ROLL
ago on the morning of April 20 the CELUI-Cl
boys sat around up in Concord andET
Acton and Lexington and told each CELUI-LA
other how they chased the British the PI OTAGONIST: COWLES
day before until they couldn't run an- ANTAGONIST: CALIGULA
other step. No doubt the yearns grew
as the day lengthened; and bysuns PRO: Caligula, my darling, wha
the dead and wounded totaled up by.Isalw ics o h dfcto
personal recollections a number far shall we discuss for the edification o
greater than history at the present my public?
times records.. I ANT: Something on club sand
Unless nature has greatly changed, wiches. How do you think that wil
Colonial America was much like the g '
igo?
America that is now recuperating
from the World War. Certainly noPRO: That may serve. I have jue
typical American glories in war for finished eating such an one.
war's sake. But if it becomes iieces- 'ANT: And how, mon vieux, did yo
sary to fight, Americans may be de- find itwent?
pended upon to fight, and to put up a IpRO:Very ill. A club sandwich, a
very hefty article of pugnacity. you must know, is not like an ordinar
The pacifism that is being promul- sandwich-say a cheese or a han
gated in this country at the present It is a fiossy thing-two flossy thing
time is as dangerous to American saf- with three storeys--
ety as would be a cultivation of the ANT: Leave a break 'here and I
militaristic spirit. It is dangerous to say something.
go to extremes either in pacifism or PRO: All right, go ahead and sa
militarism. And there is in this coun- something,
try a greater tendency to err in the ANT: What was it I was gonna say
former than in the latter. War is ter- PRO: I don't know. It was you
rible. It horrors perhaps have never idea. I coulda gone right on.
been adequately described. America ANT: Well, go on then.
should do everything to make war PRO: With three storeys, and a I
impossible. But while hating war as of bacon and bargain counter ren
an institution, what we need is a sane, nants in between all the storeys. Whi
reasonable attitude toward war as the I began to eat this one a little whi
problem faces the world today. In ago, I had been brought no table in
that attitude we shall have reasonable plements-
preparedness to protect us adequately, ANT: Did you get any splinters1
without challenging the warlike spirit your gullet .on account of the toot
of others. pjks?

I

d-
ill

THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1924
E1ITORIAL COMMENT
-.
GOOD LITERATURE AND SLUSHGOL AaInd T EN IS SU PPLI ES
(The Daily Illini) L
Edwin Markham, the author of the
poems "The Man With the Hoe" and
"Lincoln, the Man of the People," 70 =
years young, said in Louisville last
week that in his opinion there is aI=
falling away from the higher stand-
ards of forty years ago. BOTH ENDS OF TH-E DIACONAL
"There's a tendency toward less re-
,; 1 # 11 1 lbl ll l l 1 1 # II # I# dIi9tli 61 LE1IH i lll 1 11 9t1116di 7a1lE61 t7111:II II11 t111 tlI|111 1111l111 111111tl II II I t
verence for things worth while in cer-
tain directions, but in certain direc- ETt umtIn iiirE GA1II lElBUS INE AF R R I C
tions only. That is party due to the j 111Uh f}Laarber of tO!mrce G ".No, No, Nanette,
war. We'l have to get away from EAST BOUND eEWDaysCAL OMED
6 4 5 a . m , 6 A : 3 : .r nL. M U I A C , l
it," lie said. He went on to say that Limiteds: S Q. m., 9:10 a. m. and PPr , ¢s-n 4 . E M A
y g o h t mh fevery two hours to 9:10 p'. i. EV4. Ao;, :rop toi I lroadway Beauty Cliorus
young people Express: 7 a. m., 8 a. m. and eroy 9 T A r'a .
t nliU atinn to rUj d th..t L nke that wSpecpal Orchestra

'
i
4
1
1
t

Est
ou ;
as

y incuna ion to reau oe uus t~
m. deal in sex slush."
gs We are sorry to have to admit that
Mr. Markham's statements are true.
'1l The tendency toward the kind of read-
ing matter that is directly harmful
ay and against the best interests of the
individual is apparently increasing;
y? we refer especially to the lewd mag-
ur azines that we see in increasing num-I
ber and variety on our news stands.
These magazines in large part appeal
ot only to baser passions of mankind
m- and serve no good purpose, despite
en their statements that they "show life
le in the reality."
m- We do not believe in strict censor-
ship nor are -we inclined to think that
in the young people of today do not as a
h- rule have a taste for higher litera-
,ture than is here exhibited, but we .do

two hours to 8 p. m.
Locals: 7 a. m.,. 8:55 a. in. and
every two hours to 8:55 p. m.,
11 p. m. To Ypsilait! only, 11:46
p. in., 12:25 a. m. and 1:15 a. rm.
LImiteds: 8:47 a. m. and every two
hours to a:ii p. m.
Express (making local stops): 9:6!
a. m. and every two hours to 9:60
I o(wa 7 50 a. m., 12:111 a. W.

! - --

"PK Vmx vioullwitu"

I

- A

.. , ,. .,.... ,...Y,--.-...
, , . , d., T, , -.,...,.. ,:
y M,,..,.. ..., .. ;: .' :

Oil

'
t f
X

RI

S . T. W. ~T. I. S.
1 5 1 3 4 1
20 21 2 23 21 2,-)
27 28 29 3
save a Pollar or.More at Our
Store
hiigh .(Jh 1A j.I i Cleaning
-I ald Reblocking
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard St. Phone 1792
(Where D. U. It. Stops at State)

PRO: Say if you can't interrupt
ALO OTT.B 4IL TIC- with anything better -than -that stay.
1iL"4 quiet.
- Each fall the AtI letic associaticn i ANT: All right I'll stay quiet, and
s where'll your dialogue be?
PRO: Hey this is gonna look too
students who wait to register co ~ solid. -adn't we better call this the

feel that the display of these maga-
zines and their'attractiveness toyoung
and undeveloped minds constitutes a
menace that should be guarded
against.
University men or women, at least,
should frown upon these periodicals
and do all in their power to discour-
age the reading of them. They knowv
what is good literature and should
make this knowledge felt.

-Wa-----"
K

i

plai
rec
Th

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960 -

BUSINESS MANAGER face
LAURENCE H. FAVRO' 1for
nevE
hdvertising......................I: L. Dunnene
Advertisin.................Perry M. Ha ydenand
Advertising.............. ......W. Roesser
Advertising....... ........H. E. Rose wh
Accounts..........C........ Lale Uni
ir-ulation ................C. Pur-dy
Publication............. .Lawrence Pierce nea
SW. Campbe sistants at
G. W Cambell N.z: lolland
Bennie Caplan M. L. Ireland
Chas. Champion Harold A. Marks
{ohn Conlin Byron Parker ties
Louis M. Dexter A. J. Seidman fac
Joseph . FMinn Ceo. A. Stracke
David A. Fox R. C. Winter the
°ad
befc
__ __Als
-_ --_-_-_-abo
Night Editor-EDGAR H. AILES can
asI
THE PIED PIPER OF THE POLLS ; men
~42At
The true expression of a democracy4
can only be fulfilled by the voice of
all of its people. Of course this is elin
true at all times but it is far more i ble
so when changes of great importance ina
to the welfare of a commonwealth fec
tine
or a community are under considera- 1t

Ants as to the poor seats they have
eived for the big football games.
ere are men from all classes rep-
ented among the disappointed
es, not so many freshmen perhaps
their hopes for good seats are
er very high, but many juniors
3 seniors who cannot understand
y after two or three years in the
versity they are not given: seats
ir the center of the Sta idim to
tch their team take the field.
Doubtless there are many difficul-j
that the Athletic assodiation is
ed with. There is the pvoblem' Of
graduate student and the fourth
dfifth ye'a'r men. -Ahouhthe come
ore the senior in ticket-allotment?
o the "M" club must be given a
li block of good seats. And what
ut the alumni? Tax payers too
not be exempt. Many things such
these enter into the work of the
m who supervise the filling of the
000 seats several times each year.
rhe Stideit council Wednesday
0A discussed a plan that should
minate a great many of these trou-
s. Not only should it do this ,but
addition will give Michigan an ef-
tive cheering block on the fifty yard
e, gomething that is missed now by
dents and alumni alike. Under the
oposed plan each stu:nt wou'ld
ve the right to sit in the best por-
n of the stadium. Extra seats would
given him in the usual place while
>se who did not sit in the student
ck would be given the next best
ats accoring to classes. With this
erogative to the best seats in the

first act and stick in some asterisks
and bold faces?"
ANT: All right.

F, IfK'r'll
h

* * *
ACT TWO
PRO: You start this time.
ANT: I can't-you've already
ed it.. Nw you insists that. I
see?

r-Ir."

Job?=

start-
start,

I

t

Tug TIM'A[PE

PRO: All right, start.
ANT: I warn you, if I start, I'll
start on the weather.

I

PRO:
ANT:
'Iig, isn
PRO:
ANT:
PPO:

All right, START!
Pleasant weather we're hav-
'tit?
Year. , .. .
All right, I've started.
Oh, lee's have anoth4r act.
* * *;

ANT:
PRO:
ANT:
PRO:
ANT:

ACT THREE
Well Cowles, how's things?
What?
How's Things?
You mean how they goin?
Yes. You know-how they

This year, more even than last, the
all-campus election will mean a de-
cided expression of undergradute
opinion. The Student council has
worked for one year under its par-
tially complete new constitution with
very definite results to those .who..havei
watched its march. The officers of
the council have felt the necessity for
a wider jurisdiction in many matfei's,
especially in those dealing with dis-
ciplinary powers. The officers and
members of the council are repre-
senting the students, they are endeav-
oring to carry out what they believe
to be the desires of the undergraduate
body. The true expression of student
opinion then must be evidenced in
the all-campus vote on election day.
The Union, also, merits the atten-
tion of the voters in order that the
best administrators may be selected
to carry on the work for the next
school year.
Each year candidates for the student
ofilces on the Union are selected by
the Union nominating committe from
the undergraduate body. A fair and
square effort is made to include in
these nominations only the men, who,
through their work in the Union, have
evinced the proper interest and exe-
cutive ability which will carry theI
work on in the best possible manner.
However, in order that all members
of the Union~ may be allowed an equal
opportunity, nominations are placed
on the ballost by, petition.. ery often
this agent of democratic government
of the student club, the petition, is
gravely misused by the und'ergrad-
uates themselves. Students must re-
alize that in signing a petition they
are committing themselves to an af-
firmation that the man named in pe-
tition is a worthy man to represent
them in the executive place for which

field ;if he wishes, a student would
have no basis of complaint.
This is the system that has been
used at California, Harvard and sev-."
eral other schools for many years and
has been found the most workable yet
tried out. At the former school the
men and women each have a cheer-
ing section. Usually the men's block
aggregates 3,000 students. There is
no reason why Michigan could notI
equal this. Such a group of. cheerers,
if they are well drilled in the yells
and songs should be an inspiration to
not only the team fighting on the field
but to returning alumni and outsid-
ers as well.
The children rolled eggs on the
White House lawn during the Easter
*holidays; and Congressmen roll logs
all over the country the rest of the
year.
Our slogan for Safety First Week-
An automobile and a train cannot oc-
cupy the same crossing at the same
time.
One set of experts tells us that the;
san of life has be'en lengthened twen-
ty years; then along comes another
set and claims that we are all rush-
ing along at the pace that kills.
The white flag still hangs at the
top of the campus flag pole where the
stars and stripes should be floating.
Strenuous efforts have been made to
apprehend the culprits but no efforts
have been made for removing thej

hittin ?
PRO: You mean how's everything?s
ANT: Sure, you got it.
PRO: I had. been brought no table
implements, 'and after I had waded-
by hand, you might say-through the!
first two storeys of the two sections of
j the club sandwich, Dame Willits, who
must have been watching me all the
time, came up to me' and said, ra-,
ther pointedly, I thought, "Didn't they
bring you any silver?" I answered,
with old-fashioned southern courtesy,
"Madam, they did not." So she
brought me some, and I finished the
two-the two-the two-stylobates.
ANT: That'd be a good word to end
the act on. And the show.
(Enter WASHINGTON)
ANT: How about a fast curtain line,.
Washington?
WASH: What'll I say?
PRO: Oh, something in dialect.
WASH: Py Chiminey!
CURTAlN ,
* * *
Blue Pencil by Grahams.
Shoes by I Miller
Hats and sticks by Schmuck
Watchfobs by HiGrade Specialty
Company.
* * *
We beg to report that Mr. Edgar
Ailes, night editor on this paper, and
Mr. Robert Bartron Henderson,
dramatic critic on the some paper,I
and the entire faculty of the Ec de-
partment, who have no connection
with the paper at all, are at one on
this point: they all agree that Cowles
and Qaligula were very irmrverent
and showed deplorable taste in their
respective remarks anent the deceased
I Duse.
Before this terrific buffet of public
opinion, we tremble-Caligula and I.
But we rise and recite in unison:
Our head is bloody but unbowed.
* * *
Yesterday, while the world was
bowed beneath the heavy heat of the
first iteally disgustingly hot {after-
noon, we discovered that the drinking
fountains had been turned on. If it
had been done earlier, it would have
been a sign that Spring had come.-
If it had been done later, we would'

THE MOSCOW ART THEATER'
PLAYERS, who are to present nine
performances this coming week at
the Garrick Theater, Detroit, are,in
all sincerity, the world's greatest or-
ganization, of actors. I know this
from the, opinions of such world-fam-
ous critics as Gordon Craig, Bernarl
Shaw, Kenneth Macgowan, and Shel-
don Cheney, whose'judgement thee
is every reason to respect, and be-
cause I have seen them personally
in New York this winter In Tcherov's
"Uncle Vanya."
Their work is remarkable, to begin
with, because every one of the sixty-
four actors are artists in every sense I
of the word, trained through long
years 'of experience in the most min-
ute subtleties of their craft. Certain
of their members, such as Ivan Mosk-
vin, Olga Tarasova, Madame Knipper-
Tchekhova, and the director, Constan-
tin Stanislavsky, himself, are inspired
genuises, as well, recognized every-
where as not only the greatest actors
in Russia but among the greatest in
the world.
Their chief success ,-ts been found-
ed on their skill ii realistic drama.
which raises the m1 t sordid, gruel-
ling tragedy to the heights of inspir-d
idealism. It is rather dAlcult to cx-
plain this art in that our concejtion
of realism stops when the local Bel-
ascos have placed seven hundred
pieces of properties on the stage and
called it a day. These players, on the
other hand, see through this surface
to the peculiarly exalted pathos of the
everyday humdrum of the world and
' end with a picture as moving and
wonderful as it is startling.
Added to this, of course, there is
their remarkable technical skill in
ensemble and make-up, which is so
perfectly worked out that every role
down to the minor supers are por-
trayed with the utmost finish and skill.
Finally, they have. the virtues of the'
repertory system raised to such a
high plane that every member of the
company is able to assume at a mo-
ment's notice practically every char-
acter in the repertoire. As an illus-
tration, it is actually true that the
actors are not informed until the af-
ternoon what part they will play in.
the evening-a feat, I am sure, that
would be impossible for any other
organization this side of theatrical
paradise.
As an epilogue, rhowever, it is only
fair to warn you that the ,settings of
the Moscow Art Theater Players are
are simply awful, scarcely worthy,
in fact, of a modest Bowery burlesque.
show. Not that this mars the final
impression to any marked degree, but

Spring Flowers
What Finer Gifts
Could You Send?
W" #ave them in all
kihldsand VarietieS
Cousins8 l& IbaX
611 E. UNIVERSITY:
P H. d E 1 -E
:1
HYEY ay
mak clotes.
* thes.*
1-11
" 5
SClortesdn' makteS
Setl en make
Ol the trta
+v oter.'e
alogesntlemakul
wear, when . they
Yre talored by
STEIN-BLOCH. *
$45.00

H. A. Sheridan
223 S. Ingalls
Phone 278-J

LLa s core to iny attention of late that college men
who sell "Wear-Eve" Aluminum Cooking Utensils during
their summer vacatiOn or tL ei spare timelhaveibeen making
excellent money.
Nowhere, I believe, are more meg aworking their way
thru college than at Harvard. We have many inquiries for
work, and none of the jobs which the men can accept are as
,qd ti 3ouns, :fon fie accoits fl ve beard.
TH K ..fHARVARD CRIMSON.
Thomas W. Norris,
Business Editor.'
For information inquire of

T721E ALUMNL"11I COOMING VTEM4-SL OMIPA.NY

"""""""""""""""

0-
low-

R. C. Winter,
714 Haven
Phone 685-W

OLSON,
ONES

anid " t wck

H. Hanseli
555 S. Division
Phone 2520-M

Here's their Latest Record-
Al sings
while Isham and his Orchestra play
MR. RADIO MAN
HOME IN PASADENA
Soon, but not soon enough. Everyone has been waiting
for another record by this famous pair. In "Mr. Radio
Man," Jolson renders with touching pathos, as only he
can, the story of a boy asking the radio man to give
him heaven where his mammy is.
And in "Home In Pasadena" Jolson's whistling is the
most intriguing you ever heard.
> oth songs are carred speedily along by the melody of
Jones' Orchestra.

-7 ^.

The Stofflet Phono Shops

'U

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan