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April 04, 1925 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1925-04-04

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PAGE~ roun

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATU7RDAY,

APRTL 4, 1921

t 11 r iy 1 1 _ ir. Y

1 I

Published 'every morning except Monday
during the Universit year by the Board in
Control of Student ublications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titi,,d 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.
Entcred it the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second clas matter. Special rate
of postage granted by 'Third Assistant Post-
master General.f
Subscriptionby carrier, $3.50; by mail,
$4.00.
Oflices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May.
- ard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 2414 and i76.M; bust-
ness, g6o.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and 176.4
MANAGING EDITOR
PHILIP M. WAGNER
Editor...........John G. Garllghouse
News Editor.......,Robert G. Rainsay
City Editor... ....Manning Housewort
Night Editors
George W. Davis Harold A. Moore
Thomas P. Ienry Fredk. K. Sparrow, Jr.
Kenneth C.'Keller Norman R. Thai
Fawin'C. -Mack
Sports Editor.......William H. Stoneman
Sunday Editor.........Robert S. Mansfield
Women's Edcitor........ .....Verena Moran
T elegraph Editor......William J. Walthour
Assistants
Gertrude Bailey Marion Meyer
Louise Barley Helen Morrow
Marion Barlow; Carl E. Ohimacher
Leslie S. Bennetts Irwin A. Olian
Smith }-. Cady, Jr. W. Calvin Patterson
Stanley C. 'Crighton Margaret Parker
Wil'ard R.'Crosby Stanford N. Phelps
Valentine L. Davies Helen S. Ramsay
Robert T. DeVore Marie Reed
Marguerite Dutton L. Noble Robinson
Paul A. Elliott Simon F. Rosenbaum
Geneva Ewing . Ruth Rosenthal
Jamesr. W. Fernamberg Frederick H. Shillito
Katherine Fitch Wilton A. Simpson
Joseph Ot Gartner Janet Sinclair
Leonard Ihall David C. Vdkes
Elizabeth S. Kennedy L'las K. Wagner
Thomas V. Koykka Marion Walker
'Mariod Kubik Chandler Whipple
Elizabeth Liebermnn
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 960
BUSINESS MANAGER
WM. D. ROESSER
Advertising..................r. L. Dunne
Advertising.................... R. C. Winter
Advertising............ .H. A. Marks
Advertising .................B. W. Parker
Accounts...... .......H. M. Rockwell
Circulation...................."John Conlin
Publication....................R. D. Martin
Assistants
P. W:Arnold W. I,. 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
JC. Consroe J D. Ryan
i. R. Dentr Rosenzweig
J. R. DePuy M. E. Sandberg
George C. Johnson .14. L. Schiff
0. A. Jose, Jr. F. K. Schoenfeldi
K. K. Klein I. J. Winemn}
SATURDAY, APRIL 4, 1925
Night Editor-THOS. P. HENRY, JR.

1 f

a national but an international sig-
nificance to the child labor conditions
of certain sections of the United
States.
Expressing the hope that world pub-
lic opinion might be brought to bear
on the American situation with a re-
sulting improvement, both Yan Oude-
geest, president of the Dutch Labor
Federation, and Leon Jouhaux, presi-
dent of the general federation of labor,
urged the publication of all available
information on conditions in the
United States.
Apparently some people of other
countries are vitally interested in
what the United States intends to do
about child labor. And it seems no
more than right that the laborers of
European nations, many of whom are
contemplating coming to America,
should know the existing conditions
here. In this light, any publication
of the facts should be encouraged as
a step toward avoiding misconcep-
tions of the status of labor in the
United States.
It does appear to be overstepping
the boundary a little, however, when
an international labor organization
takes it upon itself to interefre with
what the United States government
or any of her state governments are
doing about child labor. That, it
seems, is the province of the powers
concerned and not one of the privi-
leges of a foreign organization.
CONSUL BENITO
Premier Mussolini has added his
voice to the war chorus. Like the
pugnacious tribunes of old he address-
ed the Roman senators Thursday on
the inevitability of international con-
flict in the following vein:
"Whatever may be the cause, this
much is certain-the war through
which we lived and in which I had the
honor to fight as a simple private was
not the last........You must not dream
that the eventual war in Europe of
tomorrow will keep us exempt from
sacrifices. We must prepare now be-
cause war comes usually with such
suddenness that it gives no time for
preparation." .
Benito like most of his cohorts in
and outside of Italy does not seem
to realize that the surest way to mae
war "inevitable" is to talk in such
terms. Probably that is his object.
The orator at the Union meeting
Swho eulogized Illinois for open poli-
ties overlooked one thing. The Union
of that school is having the same
trouble as Michigan and has a similar
amendment under consideration to
correct it.
M. Clementel, French finance minis-
ter, declares: "France will pay; it re-
mains only to be determined in what
manner." We agree with the latter
statement at least.
The tax on the sale of Dodge prop-
erties is estimated by financiers ati
something over $12,000,000. Merely
another penalty for wealth.
CAMPUS OPINION
Anonymous communications will be
disregarded. The names of communi-
'ants will, however, be regardeduas
confidential twon request.,

was the victim of an idea which of
late had appealed to him strongly.
So forcible was the appeal that he was
prompted to perform on complete e -
periment to give this idea a thorough
testing out. In order to do this it be-
came necessary to wear a wing col-
lar, loiter around on the campus, and
observe the reactions of fellow stu-
dents who. nerchance mi- ht venture

: -_

AND
DRAMA
TONIGHT: The Ann Arbor Play-
makers present "The Clearing House"

1 t1

SIX OF DIAMOND'S
HITS FROM JUNIOR GIRLS PLAY
MIDNIGHT SONS QUARTETTE
-An d-.
KOZAKEVITCH !
Hill Auditorium, Monday, 8 P. M. Student Benefit Program.
(This Advertisement Contributed by Graham's Book Store)

UC116. 3 wilt, pC cla c , 11g L u n C .a[nc jav as: iuv a;a+ .. ,a+ .
a remark concerning such "bold non- in their Playhouse on Spring Street
conformity." at 8:15 o'clock.
The experiment was fully carried * * *
out. There can be no doubt of this "OUTWARD BOUND"
when one reads that the experimenter, A review, by Marion Barlow.
in his search for truth, loitered With a little of the subtle humor
around on the campus "more than was l
necessary." Nor did the students fail lost, either by the audience or the
cast; with a little of the wierdness
in the parts. A few had the audacity dissipated by the failure of the actors
to laugh. Some felt a variety of to rise to a fitting display of emotion
' righteous ire" against what has been at the crucial points, "Outwardj
designated "bold non-conformity." A Bound," in its first amateur productionf
girl..whispered to her companion, ap- .in this country was probably a suc-
parently loud enough to be heard, cess.
"Oh, dear heart, just look at that col- It is scarcely a satisfactory motion
lar." Moreover, a young instructor of after life offered by the play. Death
openly hinted that wing collars are certainly cannot be an amusing thing.
only, wornbyNegro rym a Mortals are loathe to believe that
oy,~r byNer clergymen and there is anything funny in existence
6ert i dressy gentlemen from small exxcept life. Moreover, the implica-
towns. tions written deepest into the lines,
The last test tube having been.wash- are dangerous to trust. That the rake
ed and drained, the time was ripe to is the humblest and best of men is
draw conclusions. In the first para- not the proper attitude for a college
grApl of the communication the flat student to take. It is not a nicej
statement is made that the experiment theory. To hear the voice of God, or
gave a most emphatic affirmative re- his representative thundering buoy-
suit. Assuming that the "idea" men- antly off stage is something of a shock,
ti.ned in the first paragraph is iden- in this age when miracles are past.
tical with the "teorgrspken of The cast is of actors and personali-
tkties. in the first class are Elizabeth
the second, - one is forced to believe Strauss, Lillian Bronson, Phyllis Turn-
that the conclusions arrived at in the bull, and Robert Henderson. In the
third paragraph are possible as a di- second are Barre Hill, John Hass-
rect result of the experiment. berger, Paul Vickers, Dale Shafer, and
Because of a few remarks made Valentine Daives. Outstanding among
about a collar we are asked to believe the actors is Phyllis Turnbull, and1

tI

E LMA N S c a .E f

II

Look at Your Hat-
Everyone Else Does;
We have the Latest Colors-Pearl,:
Silver, Radium, London Lavender,!
etc., etc.
Save a Dollartor More
at Our Store
We also do high class work in
Cleaning and Reblocking hats of all
kinds.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard St. Phone 1792
(Where D. U. R. Stops at State)
NOTICE
A limited number of college students
will be given employment during the
coming summer by the publishers of
Good Housekeeping and Cosmopoli-:
tan Magazines. The plan embraces
the payment of a stipulated weekly
salary plus tuition bonuses and travel-,
ling expenses. Men with previous
magazine experience will be consid-
ered for team captains positions and,
there will also be openings for sev-
eral field supervisors. Applications
are now being received by Mr. Arthur
Zorn, Subcsription Sales Department,
105 Court Street, Brooklyn, New York.
Read the Want Ads

WHERE ONE COMES
FOR QUALITY
As well as quantity. We offer
you two special dinners, one at -
noon and one for the evening
meal. Both provide a well bil-
antced aid wholesome diet.
Our daily window- stickers speak
for themselves.
Van's Lunch
1116 South University Ave.
Is

Underwood Standard
Oortable Typewriters
The Machine you will Even-
tually Carry. Sold on easy
Sters toksuit every student's E
pock(!tbook. -
A. C. STIMSON
Second Floor
308 SOUTH sTAeh ST.
Phone 301 M
mr mmum iman

NEITHER A MARTYR, NOR A
FOOL
There are those who consider Dr.
Alexander Meiklejohn a fool. .There
are many others who judge him a sec-
ond Mohammed about to lead his com-
patriots from the error of their ways.
Hie has been variously maligned as a
vicious influence on the younger gen-
eration and as a stupid person who
entertains impossible ideals. And he
has been praised as a martyr to the
cause p of freedom and enlightment.
Such is, the result of publicity.
For those with whom he comes in
intimate contact-that is, in the rela-
tion of a speaker to his audience-an1
entirely different conception arises.
To his auditors is revealed a person-
ality, magnetic in its idealistic en-
thusiasm for the consummation of
true democracy and sensitive to the
finer things of life. He is not a rad-
ical. He is an idealist who admits the
impractibility of most of his theories.
Past publicity has failed to disclose

that the campus is being turned into
a pasture for sheep.
-A Ran.
DEFEAT ADMITTED
To the Editor:
Mr. Johnson may be right or he may'
be wrong but he seems to be having
the best of the argument. For using
his own experience as an illustration,
he has the worthiest precedents; but
attempt at argument by epithet and
irrevalent personalities, on the part of
some of his critics, can only be re-
garded among thinking people as a
I tacit admission of defeat.
-G. B.
EDITORIAL COMMENT
WILL THE LEGISLATURE j
TAKE A CHANCE?
-The Detroit News
"Factory inspectors shall have the
power to condemn all school houses
if in their opinion they are unsafe,"
reads the law of the State of Mich-
igan. But the College of Architecture
at the University of Michigan is not a
school house within the meaning of
this act, in all probability. It is un-
safe; it is a fire trap; but it is doubt-
ful if the buildig that houses it comes
under the law.
Another act provides for the inspec-
tion of schools by city building inspec-
tors. But the University of MichiganI
is not governed by the city of Ann
Arbor. Under the law it is run by the!
Board of Regents, which depends upon
the Legislature for funds, since it is
not a taxing body.
If the old engineering shops build-
ing, which houses the College of Arch-
itecture is unsafe-and it is-respon-
sibility rests upon the Board of Re-
gents and the Legislature. The Re-I
gents have recognized their share.(

chief among the personalities is John
Hassberger.
Phyllis Turnbull never fails to lose
herself in the part; and John Hass-
berger cannot for moment cease to
be an unusual personality.
A fault in this age of tenderness
wherein we persist, that touches even
those of superior insight, is an insis-
tent subordination of logic to loving
kindness. There is no' particular ex-
cuse, for instance, in "Outward Bound"
for the salvation of Anne, and for her
return to the world of unkindness and
iniquity.
Comedy club consistently presents
the most finished amateur productions
on the campus. "Outward Bound;"
though a more difficult play to produce
than the average, under the direction
of Paul Stephenson and Daniel Quirk,
is equal at least to those of the past.
Honorable mention is due to Lillian
Bronson whose haughtiness was ap-
parently quite unaffected; to Barre
Hill, who acted a crisis well; and to
Valentine Davies, whose playing merg-
ed at times into the actor group.
When Sutton Vane is dust with Aes-
chylus and Shakespeare, perhaps his
"Outward Bound" will no longer be
known. The arbitrary division which
separates good plays from bad may
relegate his work to limbo. In its
curious use of the phenomenon of
death as a plaything, it is ultra modern
and ultra original. It is new almost
to the point of feverishness.
Nevertheless the play is in keeping
with the spirit of the age. In its
idealization of petty vice and ultimate
vir'tue, it is the work of a thoughtful I
radical and decidedly au fait. Shakes-!
peare ,himself could be, and do, no
more.
"THE THEATRE IN FERMENT"
Arrangements have just been com-
pleted for a series of six articles by
representative members of the faculty
on the general subject, "The Theatre
In Ferment," to be published on suc-
cessive Sundays in the Music and1
Drama page of the Sunday Second
Section. The first article of the series
will h ti Arnin i tr by Prnf

I

tlll lll l flilfllilllllillllll[lIIIIIIIIIIIIIII i I1i 111E11I lllIfIlliI Il llillllll
I- - -THE LANTERN SHOP
-- Don't let another Saturday pass
without trying our
CHICKEN SALAD AND ROLLS
Served from 12:00 to 5:30
-i
=703 East University Phone 3093-M
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Hill Auditorium Ann Arbor
Six Concerts - - Four Days
FRANCES PERALTA............. SOPRANO
(Metropolitan Opera Company)
AUGUSTA LENSK ............ MEZZO-SOPRANQ
(Chicago Civic Opera Company)
E MILY STOKEAS HAGAR..........SOPRANO
(Noted Bach Singer)
KATHRYN M EISL E ......... ........... CONTRALTO
(Chicago Civic Opera Company)
L OR E TTA D EG NAN................ CONTR AL T9
(Michigan Debut of Splendid American Artist)
MA RI- C HA-M L E : . .. ........ ... "TENO
(Metropolitan Opera Conpany)
mbt 0N S a' A"10 ~M AM Ub - aN WL-

SHOES AND SOCKS
To the Editor:
It has long been my belief that the!
average student on the campus lacks
the originality that a university man
should possess. I determined to testI
my theory. When I went to classes
one day this week, I left my shoes and

I

this.' socks home under the bed. -I wreyasehyhaebenpinigicanisage oy I IUL.
w Oscar t J.C meranftge yr nlih e
It is apparent that Dr. Meiklejohn The results were just as I had ex or 13 years they have been pointing Oscar J. Campbell of the English de-
knows students and feels their aspira- pected. The students stood and look t partment, especially emphasizing such
I ing is a fire-trap, that it is utterly un-I dramtitsts Eugene O'Neil, Zoe
tions. He has an understanding that ed at me as if I had no right to be suitable for the purpose to which it is
puts to shame most of the older gen- thus attired. Some even had thei Akins and John Howard Lawson, and
eration. And this is largely because nerve to laugh. I might have felt ; devoted, that every studenttwho enters will appear Sunday, April 26, im-
he has had the same experiences and angry had I not known that they were It is taking a risk which the aw does mediately following the Spring vaca-
the same thoughts, and is not domi- the objects of an experiment. I pitied o publi mbyoerny the Trition.l
nated by the platitudes which so bias them rather for their blind habit of general statutes blyTrefore ith Germhanother articlePro. Frederick .t
the viewpoint of many of the critics of following what style dictates. I pass- benuGtehrLgsaurmocorc arofthege b ran Feerticn, th
the resnt ae e twoco-ds n th capus ne aidbeen up to the Legislature to correct Wahr of the German department, the
this situation. The Legislature has not hrenwli stage by Prof. Marcel Clavel
While it is impossible for many en- to the other, "Oh, Sweetheart, look at FnhtnY
tirely to approve his schemes for the pretty toes," and her companion ne so,- The Legislature proposes not of he Romance Languages depart-
placing America on a basis of pre- replied, "Ha ha." One fellow saids g sy ment, the Spanish stage by Prof. Her-
sWh se, then, will be the responisi-BetAKnynothRmacLn-
viously unattainable democracy it is that only country hicks went without y hs then w betshe, E i- bert A. Kenyon of the Romance Lan-
~lity.. in case of a catastrophe? Evi-
a relief to hear some one speak of the 1 shoes. 1 gauges department, and the Italian
subject as a thing divorced from The results of such an experiment Iislattlre's alone. ~om stage e L e Deptipps of the
Fourth of July patriotism. As he said, are that the Michigan man is noting r mand fingla rt menthe
it is such a spirit more than anything more than a sheep. Even if one sh I svera hundred students, most ofn d sta arof e Campbe
else that has kept the nation from try to express himself, the ridicule of them from various parts of the State nglish stage by Professor Campbell.
soncuehm t emofro aiu at fteSae The general purpose of the series
realizing the ideal of freedom. There the masses would soon cause him tomThrogoheratte;riosetac the ser ie
has been too much shouting, and too be again submerged in the gulf or tra- efmfroeo swsa is to trace the modern progressive
little actiono m oition and custom some from foreign countries whose in- tendencies influencing and revolution-
habitants have been taught to believe
This isonly one of the ideas, ex-I-Ben .Jonson. . .izing the theatres of the world: the
Thss ony one oftheides, owI that America is in the forefront of Theatre Guild and the Provincetown
prse yD.Miljhwihicivilization in the protection of life I Paesi mrcCpa n n
should serve to correct the popular VIEWEDI FRO 1 THE MASS and Players in America, Copeau and An-
impression concerning his utterances. To the Editor: sentative district in this State is rep- tions in France, Jessner and Rein-
Whatever mayhave been thesreasons "Gullible Conformity" is the text for resented by students in thisCollege; hrtr in rmany, Benavnte and the
for his resignation at Amherst, it is Quinteros in Spain, irandello and
certain that that institution lost a man aid'Annunzio in Italy, and the entire
Daily. The discourse compares favor- the people of these districts less in-sh
of rare vision and fine sensibilities. It ably with the average in at least one trested in the safety of the students'isho rmSa t slyDksi
is such personalities that will serve to respect:having read to the end one is thanare the members of the Legis- .Egland.
give life to educational progress, still in doubt concerning the meaning! lature? We believe not; we believe the
Idealism, mingled though it may be oftetx.LgsauewilfnIhtte r a years; can it be staved off two years
with some impracticability, is worth! No-serious objection can be raised more interested; thaththey will not longer? Will the Legislature take a
much more than blind adherence to to the charge of conformity. Without stand for the teaching of hundreds of chance, and save the interest charge
dullh precoedentiy.Wthu. stn frth eahngo hnresofIof a few thousand dollars by risking
dull precedent. it a well organized civilization would these students in a ramshackle build- If t les toseal hunr byoung
be impossible. But what kindh of con- ing; with oil-soaked floors, narrow;-h-."i-I--se-- ra-h&- rd--__

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RHYbM ORGAN ..............
(Noted Bach Singer)
L(AS RENCiE T IBBET T.......
(Sensation of thme MIetro1)olitan Opera Company)

.T ENOR
BARITONE

VICENTE BALLESTER
(Metropolitan Opera Company)
CHARLES TITMAN .
(Noted Bach Singer)

........ ARITON E
................B A SS

H EN RI SCOTT ..............
(Metropolitan Opera Company)
(OnIPoGBRILOWITSCH.
(One of the World's Best)

.... BASS
PIANIST

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MISCHA L M A N.......
(Another of the World's Best)

........

UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION
Earl V. Moore, Conductor

. " - VIOLINIST
... 300 VOICES
i

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C HICAGO SYMPHONY ORCYIESTR A 0AER S
Frederick Stock, Conductor

CHILDREN'S FESTIVAL CHORUS
.Joseph E. )raddy, Conductor

500 VOICES

I

CHORAL WORKS

E

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of

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