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January 20, 1925 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1-20-1925

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PAGE F'o'uR

TIDE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JANUARY 20, 12.

c l p 9 tiri ig n tti 1

Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board int
Control of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial
Assciciation.
The Associated Press is exclusively Cn- 4
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 (Ceneral.
Subscription by carrier. $3.50; by mail,.
.$4.00.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and 176-M; busi-
ness, g6o.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and 176-"3
MANAGING EDITOR
PHILIP 1't. WAGNER
Editor.............John G. Garlinghouse
News Editor."...........Robert G. Ramsay
City Editor........... Manning Houseworth
Night Editors
George W. Davis Harold A. Moore
Thomas P. Henry Fredk. F. Sarrow, Jr.
Kenneth C. Keller Norman R. Ihal
Sports Editor........William H. Stoneman
Sunday Editor...........Rooert S. Mansfield
Women's Editor ........ ..... Vernea Moran
Music and rama......obert B. Henderson
Telegraph Editor......William J. Walthour
Assistants
Louise Barley Helene S. Ramsay
Marion Barlow Regina Reiehmanin
Leslie S. Bennets Marie Reed
Smith Cady Jr. Edmarie Schrauder
Willard B. rosby Frederick H. Shillito
Valentine L. Davies C. Arthur Stevens
tAmes W. Fernamberg Marjory Sweet
oseph O. Gartner Herman Wise
tanning iouseworth Eugene H. Gutekunst
Elizabeth S. Kennedy Robert T.. DeVore
Elizabeth Liebermann Stanley C. Crighton
Winfield H. Line Leonard C. Hall '
C rE. Ohlnacher Thomas V. Koykka
Wiiliam C. Pattersont Lillias K. WVagner
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960-
BUSINESS MAyAGER
WM. D. ROE SER
Advertising....E. L. Dunne
Advertising.....................-J. J. Finn
Advertising..................1. A. Marks
Advertising.................H. M. Rockwell
Accounts....................Byron Parker
Circulation.................R. C. Winter
Publication .................... John Conlin
Assistants
P. W. Arnold W. L. Mullins
W. F. Ardussi K. F. Mast
Gordon Burris H. L. Newmann
F. Dentz Thomas Olmstead
Philip Deitz 3.1). Ryan
David Fox N. Rosenzweig
Norman Freehling Mar aretaSandberg
tar cr . i... 1 Shbenf ld

Just as college and university men
the country over resented the insults CAMPUS OPINION
heaped upon them in connection with Anonymous communications will be ; 1u S C
t o o r i.t disregarded. The names of communi-
the notorious trial i Chicago this *ants will, however, be regarded as AND
summer, so the youth of the nation confidential upon request.
will resent the implication that the ED R A M A
western crime is a manifestation of AN ORATORICAL BLUNDER
its general moral degeneration. It may To the Editor:
be true that in every class of young After congratulating the winning THIS AFTERNOON: 'layton Ham-
men and women there are found those team of the Twenty-Eighth Annual iton le*ctures on "The Od Comedy"
whose conduct is disgraceful, at any Series of debate between Northwest- in the Natural Science auditorium at
rate unbecoming; but it is equally ern and Michigan Friday evening, may 4:15 o'clock.Q
true that this has always been so. I wish to remind the last speaker for
The youth of today is just as virile, the rebuttal as to his statement. "Ja- THE iIBALCHICH CHORUS
just as fine, as ever. Our elders are pan need not go to the Philippine A review, by Robert Ramsay.
too prone to forget the indiscretions Islands. She has enough of Man- Russia and things Russian now have
of their own youth to recognize that churia,' Korea, Formosa ,etc." Al- their vogue. America which once'
even though they may not have known though the influence of our sister na- worshipped the rising sun of Italy, in
of the moral degeneracy of certain of lion is commonly said to be great, turn to give way to an almost insane
their compatriots it existed just the Manchuria, today, is still under the adoration of the glory of German mu-
same. The only diference between soeC i sic, now expends all of its native in-
same Th ony diferncebet E sovereignity of the Republic of China! tensity upon the Russian, with such
this and other generations is the I I is a ser'ious bltunder on part of I pono the Russhang ith smaco
amount of publicity given to its mis thetsaid speaker in an intercollegia ervor that anything whih sm
lgaethe rugged dignity of that nation is
takes. debate, discussing international rela- hailed with clamonous and insistent
tions, however "less capable" they applause.
IDEALISM AND THE PRESS are, to make a verbal concession of We are hearing more and more from
Members of the American Society j the territory of a friendly republic. that strange land. Rimsky-Korsa-
of Newspaper Editors meeting in Y. M. Chang. koff and Tschaikowsky are taking the
Washington last week were charged j place of Beethoven on the musical!
by President Coolidge with the preser tnrcgrams, and the people who once
y o As eicanideaishthrohAN HERETIC SPEAS bowed in reverence to the serene ma-
vation of American idealism through ITo the Editor: jesty of German music, now look to;
the great press which they represent. When I noticed the title to your the strange, harsh melodies of the
In the course of his address the Presi- editorial, A Twentieth Century Heresy, Steppes of Russia as the represent-
dent became responsible for state I having always believed The Daily ative music of the day. To some Rtis-
ments to the effect that "America i Editor representative of collegiate sia is a nation of mystery. whose
a nation of idealists" and that " pr re etiing colete jonroudest product is a man with a deep
progressive thinking, I expected to
chief ideal of the American people is r abe naSS voice. a voiwe with resonance and
didealism."in o te n thorough denunca- intensity, like the glory of an organ;
tien of the ousting of Bishop Brown to others it is a land of a music bar-
Speaking of the United States afterfi from the Episcopal church. Imagine ,arius, uncoutlhi, gaudy as the costumes
the manner of Einstein the country my amazement and dismay when I that rover their stalwart frames, amu-
and its people may be considered, with read: "The grievance of the Episco- sic as robust and r-egged as the hardyi
some degree of truth, to be compara - ipal Church against Bishop Brown lives of the peasants.
tively idealistic among the nations of seems to be a real one, and the result The Kibalchich choir which s,ng
the world. But in the eyes of the of the trial is not only none too harsh last n'ght. was gre'ted with almost
journalistic visionary, her press still but fully to be expected." And then insane delight by an audience who
looms up as an untamed monster with t o seemed to find each succeeeding se-
l as a substantiation of this absurd lection more barbarous and uncouth
statement such phrases as: He de- than the first: an audience who gave
but a persisting stagnation of ideals nies the existence of God; the divinity themselves completely away by thwir;
and their practice. and earthly existence of Christ . ." wild enthusiasm over the arrangement
Thousands of metropolitan news- The only thing more pathetic-than of the song of the Volga Boatman.
papers pour forth from their man- that his peers, belonging to a past their applause' at this auspicious junc.-
strous presses every hour of every generation and seeped in nineteenth ture obviously springing from the fact
day sheets literally reeking in crime, . that it was the only piece they knew
filth, and degradation of the com- century thought, should conemn him d recognizeri as a famous bit. But
munity of the nation, and of theis that one possessed of a twentieth An Arbor wh'ch has been taught the
century education should concur in infnite beauties of the song of the
world. Through fewer hours of the that condemnation, and likewise mis- Volga rivermen, by Feodor Chaliapn
a and inless r in official . .

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W. E. Hamaker r. N. aoense uay ar in M'6e ivuis, vtc understand him. i not lik'ely to vcept it from the
F.rJoso . H. Sincl representatives of the press in smaller According to his own statement hand of a lesser tutor, and though the
Louis W. Kramer municipalities distribute their prod- Bishop Brown believes both in the ex- voices blended in beautiful harmony.
ucts soiled by the meddling fingers of istence of God and in the divinity and and the deep bass voices rang out
the business interests of the com- y their vibrating splendor, it lacked the
________________________________- earthly existence of Christ. He be- atoiaieam niiultuh
munity or ruled by the overhanging Nee..a . xit oti h authoritative and individual tolich.
TUESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1925 munitt or rul by theyraing lieves that God exists not i the pants There is much that can be admired
_____ __________threat of financial ruin if they fail to bdce omo awt tm
court the pleasure of these interests. with stom- in a choir, and much to he praised in
Nigght Editor-THOS. P. HENRY, JR. ach, liver and bowels, but as' a great the Kibalchich group: it would le
And the great idealistic press of universal reality. His God is not a pleasant to say something of the war-
IDDEN "STARS"America excuses itself with the plea God upon which Episcopalians nave a velous balance in such an organiza-
that it is printing only "what the peo, in ftertn fultterfn
In the mind of the average fresh-tt s rmonopoly, but the combination of all tion, of their tone of quality, their fine
man in the University, the starath want!j the immutable natural laws, the con- gradations ,the ease with which they
The President specifically referred pass from full to mez voices, the
lete is a demi-god of some sort, an to what he fatteringly called the rul sumation and symbolization of the
object for worship, a never-to-be-at- to which the editors were probably unity of the entire universe. God is glories in the splendid individuality
tained ideal. Unless in his prepara Imost devoted; namely: "that the not apart from the universe but an of an artist, who regards the human
tory school days, the embryo college editorial and the business policies of inseparable part of it. His Christ is voice as the most magnificent of in-
man has indulged in athletic competi- a much greater divinity than a mere struments it is a travesty to speak of
the paper are to be conducted by miracle begiyc
tion and has been sought after by .m c got shadow; he is the true a symphony of human voices, for a
maycleesa ta"strictly separate compartmients." If!sypowihtse
many colleges as "team''material, its. divinity of man. He is the highest symphony, with its emphasis upon the
never occurs to him that he might this were so in a majority of instances spiritual state to which a man can repression of the individual to the
the editors might have felt sincerely i. unity of the whole is a mistaken idea.
possibly be in the same general class Thse;nHeinsjmicaiperfection.Suchac
posibl complimented but, unfortunately, such. .. The symphony which aims at perfec-
with the athlete in possessing latent a statement cannot truthfully be said, state is divinity, and therefore Christ tion of unity. ensemble, tone, dies be-
possibilities as a competitor in some papers uninfluenced in their news and is divine and the son of man. Only at cause of that very perfection.
college sport. c eI riluce their nws and one point does Bishop Brown disagree, * * *
editorial policies still compose a piti- and that is as regards the Trinity and THE FACULTY CONCERT
There are today i te the ful minority in spite of codes aid is entirely unnecessary to a concep- A review, by Robert Henderson.
ethics, in spite of state and national
many men who would make good ath- esscins f te andetational tion of God. All the forms and stories Mrs. Okkelberg introduced the B +
letes and who would be benefited asoctons, fore the - o f the Bible, says Bishop Brown, are flat Concerto of Bortkiewicz Sunday
physically by a tryout for a Varsityhesedeseainspitof the re- true not as literal things but as afternoon at the Faculty Concert, as
ariy peated allegations of editors and pub- ! y blcl o o . I re o h
team. They hesitate, however, to test symbolical of God. In order for the far as I know, for the first time in
ta.Teheiaehoeettelushers to the contrary. ;inaymnt
their prowess, failing to realize that The only great daily paper irdinary an to grasp religion it must Ann Arbor. Evidently the composer
every one of their "heroes" has once Theny grea daily pae n tebe symbolized; the Bible furnishes is largely inclined toward the mod-
been an amateur. country wich as any aue fr this symbolization. ernist wing of contemporary music,
Of no single sport is this more true boasting of its ideals, any actual proof If such a belief is heresy then it is not so much to the Dadaist disson-
than of track. Michigan always has thits ptting into te the impossible for a thinking man to be ances of the Parisian decadents as to
a sufficiency of stars, but lacks in tng atxae m y otaed abts otherwise. Perhaps this belief is not the primitive Russians with their
and approximnatedl by other editors
numbers-a big factor in a dual meet. and eitorial writers, is The Christian the Episcopalian religion, it is re- weird, sensous elan. The piece, be-,
The coaches need the physical support Science Monitor whose existence is ligion, lam a Jew but fervently agree yond question, is a significant compo-
of the many men here who would made possible only by the support Of with Bishop Brown in his conception sition, filled with a moving, rapid,i
make the team if only they would take of the divinity of Christ. I do not re- voluptuous fire that grips the audi-
maete emifol he oldtk.the religious organization whose name ; gretthtlehsbe xeldfo
the trouble to try . Those who have m thet that he has been expelled from once and sweeps them along to its
it bears. In its columns, crime has th psoa
been successful in intramural com- absolutely no place; on its editorial t Episcopal sect. I would almost shrill climaxes. i\gore than this, the
petition-the many thousands we read page, there is absolute fearlessness wish that all Priests, Pastors, and work, not definitely difficult, is un-
about in the papers-should form the Rabbis, such as he, be expelled from usually grateful to the soloist.
alou n heppes-hul fr teand leadership. To it alone might ap their sc ota h
nucleus of this new material. propriately be ascribed the favorite thasi sect so that they may form the Mrs. Okkelberg in her interpreta-
There is ,of course, one good reason s n " F hWh m basisof the true universal religion. It tion brought out every specific possi- I
why there are not more men out for to Read" might hasten the epoch, which must bility and shading in the piece. For-
track. As a major sport it has not W t I come, wherein to be religious one need merly, she has seemed rather cold,
Whenra majority of te aily papers be neither Christian or Mohammedan, even a stiffly reserved pianist, smack-
sadn towihbseball, ae fAeiacnpitt scennw Catholic or Protestant, Jew or Gen- ing of the academy and a nieti-onome;
ball, and especially football have at' columns, to similarly fearless editorial Gtl we Ptesawt, be orlgen- Sndayfafternoonmyowevermsteodim-
tained. This perhaps is partly the sI tile; when there will be no religions Sunday afternoon, however, she di-
fapult of the Athletic association but i ages, or, if you wish, to real idealism but religion. If Bishop Brown is a. played a vieve and spirit in her play-
is mostly due to lack of student sup- policy, then, and only then, will the heretic may I have the privilege of ing that made her seem a very real
port. The track team, as much o American Society of Newspaper Edi- calling myself a heretic; may we all artist. There was a grandeur, a bom-
ore than any other, deserves andbecome heretics tors be worthy of the charge of keep-become heretics; may the word con- bast in her fortissimo passages, and a
must get the active and passive sup- ngnate a belief that there is no God but ringing clarity in the softer moments.
port of the University if Mive s the great universal truth; no sect but The rhythm moved in majestic cycles,
to maintain her position in this The Spanish government puts pleas- the bond of righteousness. the melodies glowed and whined with
branch of competition. So-callea Jrc and excitement into gainIng the J. A. A., '26. a barbaric, Oriental passion.
"star" athletes are indeed to be com financial s~pport of its people by con- It seems strange that so talented a
mended, but they are usually phan- ducting lotteries. But then, the United A PUFF OR TWO soloist, a musician so astonishingly1
toms of the imagination. Every Mich- States could hardly expect to put such To the Editor: brilliant and precise-and the en-
igan man has hidden potentialities in a policy into effect with a hard-head- May I make public a serious state thusiasm is literally not exaggerated
some direction. More than likely ed business man like Coolidge as of affairs? A young matron with a -should be so generally disregarded.
there are many who have meteoric, atj president. two-year old daughter is in danger of Mrs. Okkelberg has no business play-
any rate adequate, athletic careers in j(losing all of her "womanly charms." ing with amateur orchestras; she is
store for them. Washington landlords have assailed E Her husband, a graduate assistant, too beautiful an artist to have her
Coolidge on the grounds that he is spends from twelve to fifteen hours i work marred by the errors of hopeful
THE "JAZZ ERA" championing a "communistic meas- per day in his laboratory, leaving her but rather hopeless students-above
At regular intervals, the nation is ure" in the Reed housing bill. Yes, with many lonely evenings to be oc- all, by the mistakes of the wood-wind
horrified by a crime of some sort, the one can always turn to that argument cupied. They have little to go on, and ! and brass sections. Her place is with
latest instance of which is the slay- even against the Child Labor amend- she must stay with the child. How to the larger orchestras, the Detroit
ing of a California woman by her ment.break the monotony of this existence Symphony for example ,and were it
daughter, who is designated an ex-becomes a real problem. It is true not for the homely truth of prophetsj
ample of the "jazz era." Granting the A London dispatch announces that that onQ can always find companion- in their own lands she would receive
fact that the crime is revolting, an the leek is no longer the national ship in books but the puff of a good the recognition she deserves.
example of moral degradation of the emblem of Wales but has been dis- cigarette would make such friends Miss Lorraine Parke, harpist, and
wrs'csor. it is rata~ifiiin tat$- *r nnor. ',,-iby1.....i .thb~A r.Afnlil A ,-r zoofmore like' humns.' And ni n lnt ,. ,lt.iA the Unive'rsity v wnnhonv orches~tra1

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