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November 08, 1924 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 11-8-1924

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THE MICNIGAN DAILY

S 1T-rRDA , HOVE, MBER 8, 1924

THE MIC~IIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1924
p - -.---.---.----. -

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blished every morning except Monday
g the LT,,,versity year by the Board in
rol of Student Publications.
embers of Western Conference Editorial
catiOn.
ie Associated Press is exclusively en-
I to the use for republication of all news
tches credited to it or not otherwise
ted in this paper and the local news pub-
:d therein.
tered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
higan, as second class matter. Special rate
ostage granted by Third Assistant Post-
er General.mal
Ascription by carrier, $3.30; by mail,
fices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
Street.
hones: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; busi.
96o.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and 176-M
MANAGING EDITOR
PHILIP M. WAGNER
or.............John G. Garlinghouse
s Editor...........Robert G. Ramsay
NgtEditors
rge W. Davis Joseph Kruger
mas P. lienry John Conrad
neth C. Keller Norman R. Thal
its Editor.......William H. Stoneman
,day Editor......... Robert S. Mansfield
men's Editor............Verena Moran
ic and Drama.....Robert B. Henderson
graph Editor...William J. Walthour
Assistants
ise Barley Winfield H. Line
ion Barlow Harold A. Moore
lie S. Bennets Carl E. Ohimacher
ma Bicknell William C. Patterson
rman Boxer 11elen S. Ramsay
th Cady jr. Regina Reichmann
lard B.Crosby Marie Reed
etine L. Davies Edmarie Schrauder
es W. Fernamberg Frederick H. Shillito
ph O. Gartner Fredk. . Sparrow, Jr.
uning Jiouseworth C. Arthur Stevens
-abeth S. Kennedy Marj'ory Sweet
abeth Liebermann Frederic Telmos
ncis R. Line Herman J. Wise

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en communication have been received They are scarcer than spare tires on
at The Daily office, most of them con- a campus ford. The Daily has attempt-
tribiting nothing to the question un- ed, in its feeble way, to paint a pic-
der discussion, and taking, on the ture of the embarrassments, the dis-
other hand, a most belligerent and comforts, which the paucityof these
bellicose view of the whole business. inexpensive objects can cause the
A number of the letters have been so student. In one editorial was described
bitter in their attacks on the motives graphically the predicament of a stu-'
which ;have actuated preceding com- dent who is forced to sit for a full
munications and they contributed so hour in an overcoat which is damp and
little to the matter in question, that dripping with snow. A particularly
it has been found necessary to re- striking paragraph was devoted to a,
turn them. chronicle of the efforts of a student
We believe that the Campus Opin- to take notes on a lecture while hold-
ion column has very real possibilities ing his overcoat on his knees and a
as a forum for the sane, intelligent hat in his left hand.
discussion of current questions; but Recently a number of the Buildings
we believe that correspondents should, and Grounds moguls admitted that
in their letters, observe the ordinary the problem had been puzzling them
amenities of civilized communication. not a little. The problem, they ex-
It is perfectly possible to attack the plained is not so simple as it seems
arguments of another without indulg- upon first notice. There is the ques-
ing in libel, and it has never been tion: Shall the coat hooks be placed
the policy of The Daily to aid private in the corridors, in the rooms? The
individuals in venting their personal possibility of studding the walls of
animus against some other individual. the corridors with them was rejected
When an author stoops to vitupera- because experience has proved that
tion of replying to constructive argu- the student body is not wholly free
ment, when he hurls insults in place from thieves. It was also decided not
of logic, and relies wholly upon ex- } to put them in rooms, first, because
travagant phrases for his reasoning, they do not harmonize with the ar-
he succeeds in injuring no one but chitectural scheme, and second, be-
himself: he confesses himself defeat- cause a great many of the rooms havej

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MUS IC
AND

Personal Christmas Cards

T)RAMA

THE DENISHAWN DANCERS
A review, by Robert Henderson.
There are two tasks trat falbergast
a criticism: a production nearly good
and a production superlatively gnpd.
To estimate an all but perfect per-
formance can result in nothing save
extravagant enthusiasms, which none,
barring those actually in the audience
will even begin to believe.
The program presented last eve-
ning at the Whitney theatre by the
I Denishawns was little less than fault-
ness; number after number with ka-j
laedioscopic versatility each main-
tained "a height of artistic accuracy;j
but to make you believe the fact is1
impossible. In our present age of
sophisticated ennui, no one will admitj
perfection.1
Picture, if you can, the production,
dance following dance. First came
the' musical visualizations: the open-
ing ensemble ballet. Ted Shawn's
nude conception of a Chopin Etude,
(consider, too, the effect of such an
interpretation in the politer Hill audi-
torium,) the beautiful hoop scherzo
by. Doris Humphrey, the beautiful
Scriabine Prelude with Ruth Austin
and Charles Wiedman, and finally
Ruth St. Denis herself in the very,
very beautiful Schubert Waltzes: at
the very outset, you see, one runs
amuck a hopeless mass of superla-

G RAHAH 'S

Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk

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NOVEMBER, 19-04 ....... _.__ ,.-....----
S M T W T F S
1 f
9 10 11 12 13 14 15
16 17 18 19 20 2'1 22
23 24 25 26 27 28 29
30 . . .. After the --Sunday Dinner
Michigan-
Notice12:3 to 2
Notice - Northwestern
We clean and reblnk hats and caps e Game
and do it RIGHT. You will appreciate Come and Enjy iflease Make
having your hat done over in a cleanay
and sanitary manner, free from odor a Delicious Your
and made to fit your head.
FACTORY HAT STORE Dinner Reservations
617 Packard St. Phone 1792
(W here D U. R. Stops at State)7 3 .es yh 3 9
1 703 E. University _ . Phone 3093-M
- «.....-..
II P" PIV N IL h~rf AMll

ed. And when such communications
come to The Daily, they will be for-
warded, without delay, to the janitor.
A HIGHER TYPE OF EDUCATION
A most representative body of alum-,
ni, members of the Board of Directors
of the alumni association, came to

blackboards where coat hooks ought
to be. We did not attempt to discover
whether the ceiling had been consid-
ered.
All these excuses are good enough.
But when The Daily commenced its
agitation for coat hooks it did not in-
tend to be taken quite so literally.
There are other means of stowing

A TTENTION

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BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
WM. D. ROESSER
Ivertiing..................R. L. Di
dvertising...................3. J, J
vertising.......... H. A.
Iv'rtising..........-....H. M. Roc
counts...................Byron P
irculation................... R. C. W'
bliction.............John W. C
Assistants
W. Arnold W. L. Mullins
F. Ardussi K. F. Mast
rnion Burris i. L. Newmann
Rentz Thomas Olmstead
ilip Deitz g D. Ryan
avid Fox 1d. Rosenzweig
rnan Freehling iargaret Sandb
rE. Hamaker f'.K. Schoenfeld
Johnson S. H. Sinclair
11. Kramer F. Taylor
)uis W. Kramer
ATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8,
slight Editor-HAROLD A. MOO
ONCE MORE, NORTUWESTER
Athletic relations between N
estern university and the Unive
f Michigan are resumed this a
oon at Ferry Field after a laps
ve years. Always a respected r
e team welcomes the opportu
gain to contest on the gridiron
te representatives of this schoo
In the chronicles of athletic his
ere are few games which stand
ore in the minds of Michigan
rd women than the last one
orthwestern. It was during M
an's lean days in 1919 when co
nce victories were the excep
ather than the rule..In the first t
eriods of the game Michigan's
onents ran up a comfortably b
ad, but adherents of the Yellow
lue kept on cheering, really exhib
hat much-talked-of spirit. Hope
lmost gone, when in the last
tinutes of the contest the .Mich
am started a march down the'
hich resulted in a touchdown.'
'as followed by another which
he game. That one victory made
3ason a success-it represented
ghting spirit of football, that ne
ay-die attitude which makes theg
orthwhile as a developer of me
A team with the same spirit bu
tr greater calibre faces Northwes
his afternoon. It has shown its al
o come back both in the discoura
efeat at Illinois and in the g
hat have followed. Northwestern
as displayed the same moral
merging victorious in its game
ndiana last week, its first confer
ictory in two years. Both teamsI
verything to strive for in to
ame. Spirit will be the determ
ictor in the final struggle. At
ate-Michigan is proud again to
ome No.rthwestern students an
orthwestern team to Ann Arbor
erry Field.

I

Ann Arbor yesterday for their annual 1 away coats and hats. tese
SThe second part of the program in-
fall meeting. Representatives of more In a number of rooms there areI cluded the gypsy ballet, "Cuardo
than 50,000 alumni .and former stu- special chairs with a shelf beneath } Flamenco," the only number present-
dents they hold in their hands the them in which garments may be ed last year and repeated on the cur-
5unne destinies of one of the most powerful placed. If the present benches were rent bill. The episode is only too Vell
a influences in the ultimate welfare of gradually replaced by these chairs, known, the actors chatter in Spanish,
kwell the University. As such there is a defi- this problem, which, in spite of its , the flower-girls, the servillanos, and
Vntr nite service they can perform. apparent unimportance, is a very real the Cuardo Flamenco follow one:
onlin For the first time many of them see one, would be solved, and the B and ' another in every variation of the La-
the changed physical aspect of the G chieftains would have earned a tin tango. Then the Matador and the
campus. They marvel at the luxury of place in the heart of every student. Dancer appear, there is the mantilla
the new Law club, the magnificence scene, everything mounts to a whirl-'
of the Literary building, the utility of __ing, smoky climax, and the curtaint
irg the new lbrtre n optl.I falls: colorful, exotic, chaotic.
laboratories and hospitals. It CAMPUS OPINION The first division of the divertisse-
is not the campus they have known, Anonymous communications will be ment was the experimental silent
but it is the beginning of the new disregarded. The names of communi music a
icants will, however, be regarded as dance, "Tragica." Withoutmuian
and modern Michigan. Thus far the confidential upon request. only the rhythmic rising, falling,
picture is encouraging. Many of these surging, contrasting gestures of the
alumni leaders will no doubt be prone THE FRESHMAN GROUPS opposing groups to present its story
1924 to accept the present situation as the To the Editor: i the number ended as it began, a prom-
completion of the development of the I was interested to read an editorials ising beginning of an art-form too
IRE University. If such is the attitude, "Activity PlIs" in the issue of Friday unique to be fully appreciatel by a
they make a grave mistake.. November seventh. It is apparent conventional audience.
INI No University can subsist for any from the statements of thewriter that Next came the two oriental dances
jrth- # length of time on purely physical ex- he was not thoroughly acquainted with -exquisitely done-the five Ameri-
rsity pansion. There must be an accompany- the "group idea" and the gn can burlesques by Eastwood Lane as
fter- ing enlargement of facilities for in- of the Freshman class. on a comic relief-exquisitely done-and
se of tellectual attainment. Adequate op- Last year the class of '27 was or- nearly at the end a fascinating Chop-
rival, portunity must be given the thousands ganized along the same lines, and Vase by Anne Douglas and Geor-
unity of students to come in contact with various forms of activity were tried gi Grhm Carryng wimense
with great scholars and competent teachers. with the result that some of them whiteg crepe scarves, with constantly
withthereslt hat omeof hemshifting lights, they presented a bal-
l. It is to accomplish this purpose that were to a certain degree unsuccessful. let artistic, beautiful, and artistically
story President Burton recently announced Athletics were responded to more beautiful; one can say no more.
out the start of a campaign to procure readily than any other form of com- The concluding dance was the Al-
men the "highest type of educator for the i petition, and it is because we can pro-'gerian pantomime, "The Vision of
with University." This can only be accom- I fit from past experience and are eager , Aissoua." There was a voluptuous
dich- plished as has been pointed out in- to improve our system that the activ- abandon here that literally made one
nfer- numerable times by increasing the ity this year "is based on and entirely dizzy, half-drunk. Everything w'as
tions salaries of the deserving members of to athletics." It Is significant for the minutely, exactly correct-the lan-
three the present faculty and by competing writer to realize also that a hearty at- guage, the cotumes, customs, chore-
.op- with other institutions of the country tempt has been made in ever a- graphy. The audience fairly gasped:
i y group it was too perfect. Sensual, passion-
large for the services of distinguished 1 meeting this week to have men meet ate, fantastic, it presented the full,
and scholars. others whom they have not known luxurious abandon of a primitive
iting It will be necessary, therefore, as before. Any man in attendance at these people.
was President Burton pointed out, to con- gatherings is well able to voice the * * *
fe* vince the legislature that the limit on opinion that he derived deep satisfac- I RUTH ST. DENIS
igan the mill tax should be removed, thus tion from being able to speak to a few (Continued from Page One.)
field making possible a greater annual in- men on the campus when he saw "Isn't this along the lines of Dal-
This: come for the University. The Presi-. them next day. croze Eurhythmics or Delsarte's
won dent, if his health permits, will do The activity as arranged this year studies?" we asked. "No," she an-
e the everything in his power to bring this has been planned so as not to inter- swered, "Delsarte was an opera singer,
the about, but he cannot cover the state, fere with the freshman's "learning" who lost his voice and turned his
ever- he cannot reach personally every of "with their gaining the proper sense energies toward the scientific study of
game member of the legislature. It is here of proportion and balance." There the physical expression of a mental
n, that the alumni can help. Many of will be no reason whatsoever why any state. His aim was to improve the
ut of them live in the state. These men can sport or any schedule should com- acting of opera singers. Deleroze was
stern use their influence with their repre- mand or attract more than a few a piano teacher who found that while
bility sentatives at Lansing, can get the hours a week for the time of every his pupils were at the piano they did
aging personal contact which is so essential yearling participant. Surely they will not feel the rhythm which they felt
ames to a perfect understanding of the sit- benefit from meeting new men and it strongly in physical action. He de-
- -,, tLLIUIIinn Imho UIUUonAUUS ofi a m ui u- I_. --- -- -- -

EPISCOPALIANS !
The Annual
STUDENT
BANQUET
at the
MICHIGAN
UNION

cA rf wcer . .
WE ARE PARTICULARLY PROUD of the type of
people that select and drive RICKENBACKERS.
WHEREVER PEOPLE OF CHARM and refinement
go, there you, will see RICKENBACKER cars.
WOMEN PARTICULARLY enjoy driving a RICK.
ENBACKER because of the easy steering quaities.
ASK THE RICKENBACKER DEALER in your city
for a demonstration. You will find him enthusiastic over
the merits of this car, but courteous and not annoying.

Iv

TE.SI)AY, NOV. 11
at 6:04) P. M.
Cliff Alien's Orchestra
Speeches
Cabaret
DON'T FAIL TO GO
Tickets at Harris Hall
and Wahr's

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Read the Want Ads
Our patrons often1
compliment us on

t " 'C
Jj,
,_

0. F. BLAESS

a04 South Main Street

Phone 3436

serving a

variety

----...

of foods great
enough to satisfv
every appetite
at every meal.
Van's Lunch
116 othU.vnd' .. .

Y

5 ;illi llIl1i~llll~IIIIIliIIIiIIII 1fli'.:i
I~ Underwood Standard
Portable Typewriters
lI- = 3I
The Machine you will Even-
j tually Carry. Sold on easy
terms to suit every student's
t pocketbook. *

1 too
e in
with
rence
have
day's
ining
any
wel.
nd a
and

dationr etiousancs of aumni un-
der their direction can function most

all goes back to the adage that a man veloped a study of natural rhythmic
gets out of a thing what he puts into expression. While we admire these

OPINION-NOT LIBEL
The Campus Opinion column of The
Daily has recently been swamped
with communications purporting to
show (according to the side which the
writers took) that Theodore Roosevelt
was in favor of the League of Nations,
or, on the other hand, that he was
not. In the beginning, the exchange of
views was interesting, although it was
of no practical importance. In the
light of changing conditions and the
complete metamorphosis which the
original League has undergone, his
opinion of a league still unborn at
the time of his death can have littleI
weight now. With all due respect to

successfully as propagandists. If it. An average of 65 men has been in
approached in the right way the legis- attendance at each group meeting and
lature cannot fail to realize the need. I am positive that had the writer been
The alumni of any university play a an observer he would be inclined to
significant part in furthering its wel- change his viewpoint somewhat. It
fare. Michigan alumni have a loyalty is improbable that any freshman will
and give a service which is known attempt to put in the time on this
everywhere. The representative alum- group work that is necessary for foot-
ni, in Ann Arbor today in carrying ball of any publication.
back the message of the need of an in- Henry Grinnel, president of the
creased mill tax will make possible Freshman literary class is heartily in
the ideal University for which we all favor of the group idea and has so ex-
are striving one in which the intellec- emplified his support by voluntarily
tual stimulus will compare favorably attending one of the meetings each
with the augmented physical equip- night. He says in part, "I think this
ment. group system is just what the class
of '28 needs and from the spirit ad-
BY WAY OF SOLUTION vance thus far, and from the response
Of late the chilly mornings have given at these meetings, I can see only
been calling attention to the fact that one result; that is the class of '28
cold weather is going to be here pretty will be greatly benefited from giving
soon. Fragile tracery of frost on the its wholehearted support to the plan."
window pane reminds us that Jack The writer of this article is eager
Frost is in the air, that winter with for any suggestions that will improve
its Boreal winds, its sleet and snow the ways of dealing with the new
and ice-and with its overcoats- classes, and if a better system is sug-
will soon be here. Clothing stores are gested than the group plan, it will
doing a thriving business in outer readily be adopted. It is my opinion
oament of all inds. Ihowever, that the grounn cn h n nh_

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two theories we do not wholly follow
either of them. I
"Havelock Ellis said, 'Dancing and
architecture are the two fundamental
arts, all others are based upon them.'
Because of the conditions of the ,
growth of civilization, the dance has
fallen far behind the other arts. Five
hundred years from now I believe that
dancing will have reached the stage
of advancement that music has today.{
It has- only been in the past twenty
years that any serious dancing has
been done in America.
America is yet in its infancy any-,
way. It bases too much on mechanical,
tangible things. It ignores the emo-
tional and the spiritual. Picture if you
can, a group of children-only these
children are 40 and 50 years old-
playing with mechanical toys, soon
tiring of one and turning toward an-I
other. I believe in time America will
outgrow this and turn toward thej
more permanent arts of life. The be-
ginning of dancing in America is a
turning toward this goal.
Our ultimate aim is a theater of our
own," she continued, "In which we

A. C. STIMSON
Second Floor
308 SOUTH STATE ST.
Phone 3 oM
5titlttllllttttlililltillttttttlttttt °jl

/V
Physical Ftes
Good athletes are made, not born! Given
all the inherent qualities, the star runner,
golfer, "baseballer," etc., must be carefully,
thoroughly trained-both mentally and
physically. So the methods of trainers
and athletic experts are of interest to all.
And it is significant that an alkohol rub
is almost universal as a part of the pro-
gram of developing the utmost in physical
fitness. Mifflin Alkohol is available to
you, too-for this and many other uses!
Fine to soften the beard, before shaving;
to cool and soothe the skin, AFTERshaving.
Splendid A:elief for tired, aching feet; great
for sunburn; an efficient antiseptic and
germicide.
Mifflin Alkohol is denatured by a formula
which actually improves it for external use.
Cpllege teams and many other athleti'
organizations use Miffin Alkohol regu-
larly. Be sure YOU get MIFFLIN-in the
handy-grip one-pint bottles as illustrated.

Special!.I
A special dinner will
be served today from
11 A. M. to 8P.M.

I

Price, $.75.

Don't fail to stop in-

You are sure to

be

MiffliniChemical Corporation
PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Sales Agents: HAROLD F. RITCHIE& Co., Inc.

.2 rn f . 7;1.t

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