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March 26, 1925 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1925-03-26

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MARCH 26, 192-

----____

5

4Ir i1IrI~t&attMalit
Published every morning except Monday
during the 'University year by the Board in
Control of student Publications.

CAMPUS OPINION
Anonymous commn ii ations will be
disregarded. The names of commum-
c antb wll, however, be regar-ed as
conidential uuon requebt.
CHILDISH REASONIMN

system. He states that this recent
incident about which he writes is the
first instapce of cheating he has seen.}
But because he has seen it once he
condemns the whole system to the ash
pile. le goes further and makes a
slighting remark about the freshmen

MUSIC
AND
D RA MA

a - '

Easter Cards
and. Narcissus bulbs

/

Members of Western Conference Editoria
Association.

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The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republicationi 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.I
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, 96o.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and 176.1
MANAGING EDITOR
PHILIP M. WAGNER
---4-- h-
Editor.............. John G. Garlinghouse
Nexys Editor...........Robert G. Ramisay
City Editor............Manning Houseworth
Night Editors
George W. D~avis Harold A. Moore
Thouas 1'.' 1 ry 1 redk. K. Sparrow, Jr.
Kenneth k. Keler -.Norman R. Thai
dlin'(. 'Macl{
Sports Ertiur........Wiliami II. Stoneman
Sunday, Editor.........Robert S. Mansfield
W men's Editr............Verena Moran
Telegraph Editor......William J. Walthour
Assistants
Gertrude Pailey Marion Meyer
Louise Barley ' Helen Morrow
Marion Barlow. Carl E'. Obhnacher
Leslie S. Pcnnuetts . Irwin A. Olian
Smith H. Cady, Jr. W. Calvin Patterson
Stanley C. Crighton Margaret Parker
Willard [i. Crosby Stanford N. Phelps
Valentine L Davies Helen S. Ramsay
Robert '1. DeVore Marie Reed
Marguerite Dutton L. Noble Robinson
Paul A.. Flliott Simon F. Rosenbaum
Geneva Ewing Ruth Rosenthal
James XV. F rn1ami){ Frederick H1. Shillito
Katherine bitch Wilton A. Simpson
Joseph O. Gartner Janet Sinclair
Leonard Hall David C. Vdkes
Elizabeth S. Kennc4y5 Lilias K. Wagner
Thomas V. Koykka Marion Walker
Mlariod Kuhik Chandler Whipple
Elizabeth Lichermaain
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
WM. D. ROESSER
Advertising....................E. L. Dunne
Advertising...................R. C. Winter
Advertii ng............... .. H. A. Marks
Advertising................. B.V. Parker
Accounts.................H. M. Rockwell
Circulation......... ......... .John Conlin
Publication...................R. D. Martin
Assistants
P. W. Arnold W. L. Mullins
W. F. Ardussi K. F. Mast
I. M. Alving H. L. Newmann
Irving Berman T. D. Olmstead
Rudolph Bostelman R. M. Prentiss
Ii. F. Clark W. C. Pusch
C. Consroe J. D. Ryan
. R. Dentz N. Rosenz-weig
3. R. DePuy M. E. Sandberg
Ceorge C. Johnson M. L. Schiff,
0. A. Jose, Jr. F. K. Schoenfeld
K. K. Klein I. J. Winemapi

THURSDAY, MARCH 26, 1925-
Night Editor-HAROLD A. MOORE
RADICAL OHIO
Ohio legislators are getting worried
because some members of the facul-,
ties of the state educational institu-
tions have displayed socialistic ten-
dencies. With a self-righteous spirit
characteristic of state solons they arei
now proceeding to a legislative inves-
tigation of alleged Bolshevist and so-
cialist connections of these instructors
of the young in Ohio State university,
Ohio university at Athens, and Miami
university at Oxford. If a resolution
how pending passes, any faculty man
found guilty of such an indiscretion
as membersliip in a "red"'organiza-
tion will be subject to immediate dis-
charge.
Even supposing there are legislators
in Ohio capable of discerning the,
boundaries of that indefinite realm-
socialism-the idea behind the whole
movement is ludicrous. Ohio univer-
sities will be exposed to as much ri-,
dicule as was , Kentucy university
when the legislature attempted to ex-
clude the teaching of evolutionary
theories of biology. It is to be doubted
if many professors with radical lean-
ings are at large in Ohio, and it is
impossible to, suppose that they are
harmfully influencing many of their
auditors. Present day students are
gullible. But to call them susceptible
to anything' so theoretical as socialism
is stretching a point a bit.
Ohio institutions of higher learning
are to -be pitied. if this bit of foolish-
ness indicates the beginning of legis-
lative influence in university policies.
Wisconsin has long been thus trou-
bled. The rack of such tactics in this
state is one of the many things for
which r e have to be thankful. Here
the legislature has adopted the only
sensible course-absolute non-inter-,
ference with internal affairs of state
educational institutions. Any other
policy borders on state control of
freedom of speech and tends toward
a biased educational system-the sort
of thing which Upton Sinclair tried
so hard to represent as typical in his
book -"The Goose Step."
WORTHY OF SUPPORT
There are some student organiza-
tion which can benefit only the in-
dividual members because their activi-
ties are confined entirely to the cam-
pus. There are others, however,
which are of value not only to the
members but also to the student bodyj
and to the University as a whole.
It is one of the second class, whose

(Letter No. 1) when he writes, "had they (the cheat-
To the Editor: ers) been freshmen, I should not have TONIGHT: The an'l( ulal Dlee Club
It is indeed a lamentable fact that thought so much about it," yet evi- Concert in Hill auditorium at S:15
one who has reached his Junior year dently he did not see any cheating o'clock.
in college will yet at times display when he was a freshman, if we are to
that impatient childish reasoning judge by his letter. In fact it would THE ASQUES' PROGRIAM
which is usually found in the kinder- appear that he beieved in the system A review, by Valentine Davies.
gartens of our public schools Such a at that time and, since he saw no After a long silence, Masques again
bit of immaturity was displayed in R. cheating then, why apparently the brought itself into the limelight of
H. S'. letter of last Saturday morning. other freshmen believed in it too. Sarah Caswell Angell hall last night.
To condemn the Honor System of Hence his remark above quoted is en- The program of three plays, served
the Engineering College in so vicious tirely uncalled for. chiefly to introduce some of the. newer
and damaging terms as used by R. H. If Mr. R. H. S. feels that he is com- element. Several of these' young
S., just because some irregularity was peting on such unfair terms he is en-ldieweredcidedly ortmeetin.
obsrve byhimin ne f hs cassstitled to (dislose his information re-I Phyllis Loughton, in paricular (1id an
observed y him in one of his classes, d ssm n -almost professional bit with the trying
is a little short of being criminal. garding cheaters to the Honor com- part of Yvonne in "Voices," by Hor-
Would the author of that letter cry mittee and they will see to it that the tense Flexner. The fact that Miss
out, "Down with our government!" offenders are properly dealt with. Loughton has had two years with a
just because of some little irregularity Most people, however, feel that it is professional company, the Bonstelles
in its administration? We think he dishonorable to "squeal," so Mr R. does not necessarily mean that she
would, for one who reasons as loosely 11. S. is not to be blamed if he did not should stand out, but she did.
as R. H. S. is liable to do and say I take this course of action. Another auspicious newcomer is
. Vera Johnston whose Pryrrot was
most anything. 'However, the student who cheats in a
We cannot expect a state of per- an examination harms himself more (handicap of very much talk and very
fection under any system, and we do than be harms his fellows. Most of little action. Her voice possesses a
not think that the engineers as a the instructors know their students variety and a quality of tone that is
whole make such a claim, but we well enough to be able to tell when indeed rare in local dramatic circles,
firmly do believe that the Honor Sys- anyone of them has cheated on a final. at least. Few of the other recruits
tem is successful in the Engineering I have discussed this matter with sev- were given more than a meagre oppor-
College and has proved itself superior eral instructors and every one of them y. y a sowed a (ertan
yhas subscribed to this statement as promise, and Masques may safely con-
to the Proctor System used in thegratulate itself on the younger gen-
other colleges on the campus. It has true. ration.
been in force in the Engineering Col- IA true Honor system would elimi- Christopher Morley's "Rehearsal" is
lege since 1916, and has worked sue- nate the clause wlhich provides for a nice little comedy, bit very little
cessfully in spite of the fact that it one student disclosing the name of more. It is difficult to comment on
has not always received the full co- another to the Honor committee. It the cast without apparent facitious-
operation from those whose duty it would put every student on his honor ness. One cannot say that they playedl
was to do so. and would leave the detection of the parts of poor amateurs well with-
By making such childish statements cheating up to the instructors who, thelesst obvious impemation. Never-
R. H. S. has not only failed in his with their knowledge of each student's naessthey did, ais hwe mean to cast
no aspersions. It is however, difficult
duty towards the Honor System but 2 daily work, are quite able to judge of to pass judgment upon a cast in such
at the same 'time has made himself a that student's work on a final exami- I a play. All of the six girls were quite
party to the irregularities observed by nation. at home in parts which called for
him. -Morris H. Lloyd, '25E. nothing but being themselves. They
-Leo J. Nowicki. - did that well, at least.
MY WING COLLAR Dawson's "Pierrot of the Minuet" is
POORLY INFORMED To the Editor: a beautiful whimsy. The players,
Vera Johnston and Phyllis Ifeahunle,
(Letter No 2) I wore a wing collar,all day yester- gra itsti and gaean
day and loitered around on the cam- grasped its artificiality and gave an
To the Editor: yinderstanding interpretation. We
The editorial in Tuesday morning' pus more than was necessary. This were relieved to see that they did not
Daily in criticism of Professor Paw- was an experiment to test out an idea wear sport clothes and plus fours, fol-
lowski's reply to the challenge of Pro- that has appealed to me strongly here lowing a local variation in Harlequin-
fessor Levi is open to v ry serious of late. And my experiment gave me ades.
criticism, both by reason of the spirit a most emphatic affirmative result. Minna Miller and Phyllis Loughton
in which it was written and because The theory was this: Of all the gave the most vivid performance of
facs were ot crretl stat. T groups that I have ever had a chance the evening in "Voices." Were the
'I to observe intimately, Michigan stu- former new to campus dramatics we
many it seems that in a controversial could rave but since she isn't we
matter of this kind The Daily shouldents are the most blindly and gullibly von't repeat. The play seems to be a
be non-partisan and not viciously conservative. The mass of them are sort of challenge to women in general
hostile to either side. The insinua- worshippers of every passing fad and to put a stop to wars. When the cur-
tions aimed to woundl the sensibilities'are most zealous persecutors of the tain went down. we were alost con-
of Polish students, as though either least evidence of resistance to their vinced that they would do it. This re-
silly fashions. They felt a sort of view would not be (omipoete without
theyor hei contr wa lakin inrighteous ire aginst mly bold, :non- I mention of Bill1 Cooper whose inter-
a sense of honor, are decidedly im- ghtousire ofaint myboldhand in tileerirst
proper in Daily editorials. Professorcofriy SmefChmlued
Paowsi satedthastrles and not a few play was perfect in its silent cynicism
passed re rkstatPawlowski stated at students of wndn thave wpr sed r ar s hatI While it has its obvious disadvantages.
other countries, as well as those of would have proved embarassing if I the lack of proper scenic equipment
Poland, hold the opinion that it is un- had not been conscious that I was for most of the campus productions,
dignified to solicit funds in their be- experimenting upon them. One young at least throws the proper emphasis
half. This is of course no reason why instructor informed me that the only upon the acting. Any program that,
they should feel it incumbent upon j people that wore such collars are is worth while, as was the one last
them to refuse funds generously of-' negro preachers and town fops. One night, owes its success to the acting,
ferd them. s a matter of-factth girl that I, passed on the diagonal and to the acting alone.
fered them. As a matter of fact Ili-
Polish students never .asked for help. whispered to her companion, "Oh, ' E *
It is of course not true that the Stu- (ear heart, just look at that collar -T
And her companion replied, "Tee Michael Alen's dramatization of
dent Friendship Fund has spent three
times as much money in Poland as it:hee!" The only two Michigan students his own novel, "The Green lat" will
has in Germany. i that said, in. the face of criticism, that open Sunday evening for a week's run
As for another point taken up in the they thought I had a right to choose and its world premier at the Garrick
editorial, that the Polish government my style of collar, were a man who I theatre, Detroit. The cast-quite the
failed to help the students, I wold I has just come from England and an- most distinguished of the season-
like to say that it would be mutch other who was recently a student at will include Katherine Cornell and
more beneficial to the campus at Oberlin. Ann Harding, both former leading-
large, if the editorials in The Mich- This guillible conformity is not lim- ladies with Jessie Ihonstelle. Miss
igan Daily were confined to such sub- ited to such trivialities as the style of Cornell, especially, has risen to an
jects on which the staff is mnore fullyclothing. Michigan students think by almost phenomenal prominence within
carbon paller. In campus elections the last few years, until the New York
-Leo J. Nowicki, '25E.i the average fraternity-man is perfect- brokers now boast of her as the most
ly willing to vote exactly as his house invaluable actress en Broadway H-her
(dictates. We need no ghost to tell us recent performances in "The Dover
ToIthe ditNor: ON IIAthat most fraternities vote as units. Road," "Will Shakespare," "The Out-
To the Editor:
And the members of some of our more sider," and above all, in the strikingly
In last Saturdays Daily, in the high-brow houses think that all Mich- artistic production by the Actor's
Campus Opinion Column, one It. 11. S.''
CmEprsses Cratme , strongeelins I. igan women are beneath their high- Theatre of Shaw's "Candida" have
26E, expresses rather strong feelings nesses; for certain of these houses unanimously marked her as the most
upon the subject of the honor system. have so ordered by tradition, and the promising artist of the current young-
tradition simply must be observed. er generation. It is not an exaggera-
that he has not given the matter much But this disease of the mind is not tion: with Clare Eames and Pauline
thought, but has jumped at a hasty b
1 y any means confined to the Greek- Lord she is the greatest actress-of

conclusion. -letter enthusiasts. The independents the -new school-on the American;
No humian institution is perfect
are as independent as gold-fish. Un- stage today.
hence there is no reason why the Hon- like most fraternity men, they show In case you would grow sentimental
or system should1( be ca.,t aside b[~- ad -nzi
a certain interest in liberal religion. and lionizing, the production, which
cause it does not -work out to jierfec-
But they are "liberal" merely because is eastward bound, a certain success
tion.(
it is the fad to be liberal when in col- according to all reasonable recomi-
I have been in the Lmgineering col lege They haven't given religion any mendations, is being directed by Miss
lege for three years. During that time imore real thought than they have Cornell's husband, Guthrie McClintoc,
I have taken (curses in theILit sc'hool j.
Iunde then cor sys the, shve given to the intellectual dogmas that and the author himself is to be pres-
under 'the proctor system. I have they accept unquestioningly in vari- ent at all performances. "The Swan,"
known literary students to cheat in df"No, No, Nanette!", and 'S ng
bluebooks during the setimest er and in ous departments of the universitySprig
IC1 fost of our Congregational students Caning all opened in Detroit toI
may believe that, when they return to become recordl-breaking hits later n
they haad gotten away with s omnehing. .t,,,,
their home churches, they viit adhey neir metropolitan performances. 'The
They prne taemisslves upa this a, cate the showing of'such thrillers as Green Hat,' almost certainly, will be
if it were a great accomplishment. "The Bachelor Daddy," but it is a another; another chance to be ahead
In only one Engineering school c safe guess that the majority will con- instead of two years behind New!
Iform as blindly when they return York.
bing." It is my experience and the home as they do at Michigan. - * * *
experience of many other engineering -TOOHRC
exerene f an ohe dgiiel-fl IIf you are interested in seeing i I'l'O()OTH ER C'OLLEG~ES
students of iny acquaintaice that in iheep. a10 ntego it a co ry The Mask and Wig C of the Uni-
general we are so busy writing our church, a Cathedral, or a royal fain- I versity of Pennsylvania will present
own lhuebook that we huave no timue ,I
ily; just look around. , its thirty-seventh annual production,1
to see what the other fellow is doing. -Norman Johnson. '"Joan of Arkansas," at Orchestra hall,j
But some of the examinations I have I-Detroit, Wednesday evening, April 1.
taken have not been so arduous as to Richard Strauss has composed a Similarly the Haresfoot Club of the
demand every minute of my time in I c(oncerto for a one-armed Viennese !University of Wisconsin will present
Y rset

U

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H

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I= mor
m

BOTH ENDS OF THE DIAGONAL

WALK

MAKE SELL
1MANN'S c TLGMEN
Look at Your Hat-
Everyone Else Does
We have the Latest Colors-Pearl,
Silver, Radium, London Lavender,
etc., etc.
Save a Dollar or More
at Ou'r Store
We also do high class work in
Cleaning and Reblocking hats of all
kinds.a
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard St. - Phone 1792
(Where D. U. R. Stops at State)

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SAMPLES
Permanently on Display at
Guy Woolfolk & Co.
336 south Stale Street
Arut Arbor, Mich.
lasis and Parns exCusivc ourown, desin

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IRVING WARMOLTS, 0. S C
GRALUA P' AND REGISTERED
Chiropodist.Ort-hopedist
707 N. University Ave. Phone 2526

________I....jO1I St4 kI'9tJRPHY 1._-

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3ROADWAYAT40" STREET 144 WEST 42" STREET
METROPOLITAN OPERA HotisE BWDG. KNICKERBOCKER BULDING
84 BROADWAY-AT WALL STREET

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LITTLE HOME
LAUNDRY
just a little extra care that
insures unfrayed shirt collars
and a longer life for your
clothes.
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inder the Ans pices of tir. Ibirl II. lujhbell, Clicago
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For $330.00
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For Undergraduates, Teachers, Students, Members of Alumnae and
Others Interested in Educative Travel
Sailing from Montreal June 6th, 1:lh, 20th, 27th July 4th, 11th'
and from ew York June 24th
By the magnificent new S. S. "Doric" and "Regina" (the largest ships
from Montreal), the "Megantic" and "Canada" and the new
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APPLIED ART
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AUTHORIZED STEAMSHIP AGENT
FOR ALL LINES AND TOURS
601 East Huron St., Ann Arbor. Phone 1Ml
Note: Special Student Tours on IT. S. Lines, White
Star, Conand, C. P., North German Lloyd, etc., etc.
Make reservation 1mow.

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Sailings has been reserved for
TEACHERS, PROFESSORS
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close application so I have availed pianist. Now let bin arrange a folk
d myselfofthe lortity toIancsfo olegm anan ro-
myefof -he opotu - yoosre d (ance for a one-legged man and lpro-

its twenty-seventh annual production,
"Ivan-lHo!", at Orchestra hall Wednes-

.

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