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January 20, 1926 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-01-20

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'1

P'AGE roue

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, FEBRAURY 20, 1912

rtublished every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial)
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all news
dispatchestcredited t it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lihed therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
M1ichigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; business, 's124.
I, DiTORTAL STAFF,
Telephone 4$25
L t MANAGING EDITOR
GEORGE W. DAVIS
Chairman, Editorial Board...Norman R. Thal
City Editor..........Robert S. Mansfield
,Iews Editor ........... Manning Ilousewortb.
Women's Editor ...........Helen S. Ramsay
ports Editor.............Joseph Kruger
'Telcgraph Editor.......... William~ Walthour
Musi eand Drama......Robert B. Henderson
Night Editors
Smith H. Cady Leonard C. Hall
Willard B. Crosby Thonmas V. Koykk~
Robert T. DeVore W. Calvin Pattersoa
Assistant City Editor
Irwin Olian Frederick H. ShitM4
Assistants

,,

Gertrule E. Bailey
William T. Barbour
Charles Behymer
William Breyer
Philip C. Brooks
I. Buckingham
c:iatton Buck
_ arl IBlrger
r Carter
J10""pitChamberlain
1i: er Cohen
Ctrleton Champe
LI.._ne II. (;utekunst
lluuglas Doubleday
N~ary Dunnigan
Andrew Goodman
lames T. Herald
Siles Kimball

Marion Kubik
Walter I. Mack
Louis R. Markus
Ellis Mcrry
H-elen Morrow
Margaret Parker
Stanford N. Phelps
Simon Rosenbauin
Ruth Rosenthal
Wilton A. Simpson
Janet Sinclair
Courtland C. Smith
Stanley Steinko
tLouis Tendler
11enry 'rhurnau
D~avid C. Vokes
assam A. Wilson
Thomas C. Winter
Marguerite Zilske

politics always become involved when
Mr. Mitchell approaches! OASED ROLLS MUsic
A WORTHY UNDERTAKING AND
In providing for a series of lectures-
throughwhich it is planned to well DR A M A
the Burton Memorial Campanile fund, _______________________
the Student council has taken fitting WHO'S WHO ON THE CREW WAI)O FRANK
action. Such a plan, launched as itEverytii alwogwe il
is close upon the anniversary of the SI Mentor Mipp Eg is all wrong; we
late President's death, will give to J yhave to begin all over again. This
w Wdro'Johnnyanlippv ot h
students who began their University L'he Coxswain of the crew was W ldayFranks view of the thie-
career during his administration an Get up some Zippjateotdyan icdnalyhs1,
opportunity forhdoing something to et o pprayer for the future. With 1r.
place in enduring form their tribute to ,t our sp . Frank everything in our theatre (and
their leader, while they are still stu- nbin our civilization as well) is the
dents on the Michigan campus. Coppo Said Johnny Flipp oalt f an aesthetic iulmdnaton
tributions to the fund will thus come 'retor Mipp of all the ages. And in this develop,
chiefly from those who best knew ' e cache f the crew ment of our theatre from ancient
him, and from others, who, though Gh oce ftece reek tragedies to our modern con-
comngtoth Uivesiy ftr he Oh Shut your Lipp i ception of theatrical production weI
I coingto he nivrsiy aterthe You big wet dripp
death of a year ago, are yet close1 ae your black eyes blue. have lost sight of all the underlying
enough to feel the spirit of Mlichi- III fundamentals and have developed
gan's fifth President. Bulletin: (By special wire to Rolls) only the superficial non-entitiesi
President Burton was a speaker of Johnny Flipp is no longer a member Tisthersituation as he concei
the first rank; it was in this pose that of the Varsity crew. le has joined it :our actors are puppets sand when
the campus had its closest personal the hospital squad. M1chael. the author pulls the strings they sing4
glimpses of their leader, and so it is . * * and dance-or whoop and yelp as}
particularly fitting that a series of BeIow -we offer a bit o correspon the case may be. They have lost the
lectures,-the art which President dInce which we feel ought to be made art of expressionism and pantomime
Burton glorified,-should be chosen public. As much as it grieves ourk and have placed the spoken word on
as a medium for raising funds for seitive nature to bare these epis- a pedestal around which they have
this monument to his memory. Like ' built up the structure which we call
wise it is appropriate that Vilhialmur leli t eye, we are convinced that matters the modern stage. This is essentially
Stefansson should be invited to open have no reached a condition which h t the trouble.
the lecture series: the two men were ,mazy only be remedied by an ,absolute And this is the most effective rem-
friends of long standing, -and it was exposure The letters follow edy: chuck the whole theatre in the
to introduce the explorer to an Ann LETTER -1 waste basket and start again-start
Arbor audience that the President Sir Tobey Tiffin with new ideals and a new founda-'
last appeared in public before the Toasted Rolls tion. The stage must be conceived
long illness which cost him his life. City. in simplicity, with "sense to the
It is to be expected that Mr. Sir: rhythmic structure of plot and action,
Stefansson and the others who will Quidnunkis and I have, after sei- together with a complete return toI
be invited to speak will deliver mess- ous thought and consideration, ar- the fundamental arts-music and
ages such as President Burton him-1rived at the conclusion that this con- dancing. This together with domi-
self might have given,-messages tribution stuff is being carried a nance of gesture and pantomime and
which will serve a's inspiration to the little bit too far. Neither of us be- a modicum of vocal expression is
youth for which Dr. Burton was a grudges you any efforts you may I what Mr. Frank calls his "plastic
sort of modern Sir Gallahad, beckon- make to earn your cakes by taking theory," and it is upon this that he
ing ever onward. Crowded halls in the management of the Daily and bases his movement for reform.
should, and undoubtedly will, meet kidding them that you are really con- And here we emulate German ex-
the speakers as they come here. ducting a column. But when we are pressionism. A naked stage, with
New impetus will then be given to engaged in the serious work of turn- color and line alone; lperhaps naked
the movement to rear a tower which ing out something really funny for colors too; crimson, black and wild
will be symbolic of the work of one the eager public which snaps at yellows......And all this 'with view
of Michigan's great Presidents and I authentic humour through the pages i to an eventual renascence and reju-
America's greatest educators. of the greatest humorous publication venation of the entire stage. It i
on the campus, we resent your in- radical to put it mildly, and Mr.
A New Yorker named Juka tore up I vasion of our sanctum for the pur- Frank will probably see enough water
$2,000 in good bills and was arrested pose of pilfering from our wit and to create a second deluge go under
for littering Battery Park with paper. f good nature for the purpose of the bridge before his brain child is
The park was probably quite clean bolstering up your daily dum of even out of the cradle. But it is an
after the news leaked out. drivel. Hence, we sincerely entreat innovation and perhaps Mr. Frank's
you, for your own benefit, to refrain plays, all of which embody these
Charles Ponzi,. noted Wallingford, from further sorties of this type. principles, will someday be the nu-
has been indIcted for violating Flori- In conclusion, I suppose if we must, cleus of a new and complete reforma-
da's real estate laws. Even Florida we must, so here it is: tion of the stage.
has its limits. I give a toast to Toasted Rolls, -Vincent Wall.
Which isn't very funny.
The poor contribs do all the work i POOR JEPPE!
g ECAnd Tobey gets the money. The story of "Beggarman" includes
-EDITORIAL COMMENTI
Yours in sympathy, the first part of "Rip Van Winkle,"
E The Deacon's Cousin. the Induction scenes from "The Tam-
r,,.r., ~a v mt c'rn . . ing of the Shrew," and the morals of

I_

Irving WarmotsD Sy
CHIIROPODI)ST AI)
0IITIOPEIYAST
707 N.University Ave. Phone 271212
WAKEK ESEL
MANN'S c,'
"A Iser and Better Place
to Buy."
.New Spring Hat" Are Ready.
Hats Cleaned andl blocked.
FACTORY HAT STORE
6117 Packard Street, blone 7215".!
(Where D. U. R. Steps at State SO.)
Pah nsnwfr feadkl
all grass roots beneath. Please
doni' make or use such paths.

Fob. HITrEY 23-24
Thetre, Ann Arbor Trwo : lghts Only
The Artistic Event of the Season
By Special Arrangement
The Manhattan Opera Company of New York
Presents on Tuesday Night, February 23
s!9
with TAMAKI MIURA and
Demetri Onofrci, Graham Marr and Ada Paggi
WEDNESDAY NIGHT, FEB. 24
with MARINA POLAZZI and

FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
M c i aES t t o ey'm o s The p pu ar large size i t white 78c
with the torn deckle edge.
At Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk.

I

a

p

Jilan Oliver, Manuel Nmnez, Yulande Hinaldi
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA - CHORUS
Aldo Frfanclietti, Conductor
MAIL ORDERS PRICES
NOW $3.30, $2.75, 52.20, $1.65

BUSINESS STAF,
Telephone 21214

SEATS
FRIDAY

BUSINESS MANAGER
BYRON W. PARKER

4

Advertising............... Joseph J. Finni
Advertising............TID. Olmsted,Jr
Advertising..............Frank R. Dentz, Jr
Advertising..................Win. L. Mullin
Circulation.................H4.L. Newman
Publication..............Rudolph Bostelinan
Accounts...................Paul W. Arol
Assistants

Ingred M. Alving
George H. Annable,
W. Carl Bauer
ohn H. Bobrink
Marion A. Daniel
A. Rolland Damm
James R. DePuy
Mary Flinterman
Margaret L. Funk
Stan Gilbert
T. Kenneth Haven
R. Nelson

F. A. Norquist
Jr. Loleta G. Parker
Julius C. Pliskow
obert Prentiss
Wmn. C. Pusch
Franklin J. Rauner
Joseph Ryan
Margaret Smith
Afance Solomon
Thomas Sund rjand
Eugene Weinberg'
Wm. J. Weinman
Sidney Wilson

ADD.

a-.x

SATURDAY, FEBRAURY 20, 192
Night Editor-ROBERT T. DE VORE

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ii

i COLLEGES EAST AN\D IEST
"WHO U31" ( The Harvard Crimson)
Ex-Colonel William Mitchell is Stewart Briscom's current articles
rapidly acquiiing a morgtage on the in the Boston Herald comparing Har- !
leading role in all political fracases. yard and the University of Michigan,
No matter how peaceful a community contain pertinent contrasts by Dean
may be, it suddenly and decisively be- Hugh Cabot '94 of the Ann Arbor in-.
comes a mad-house of charges and stitution, and Clarence C. Little '10,
Counter charges on the approach of its newly chosen president.
the rampageous colonel, who sports Mr. Little finds the western under-
writers would feel justified in calling graduate unassertive. Michigan stu-
"the galloping ghost of the air serv- dents do not, as at Harvard or Yale,
ice." "pick up the colleges by the scruff of
Consider Detroit. The Union League the neck." Rather do they "feel that
club there was a quiet spot, thorough- l it is something of a distinction to be
ly Republican, and at peace with the i in college at all." Yet it is the new
world. Then Mr. Mitchell, through president's opinoin that, whereas atf
his booking agent announced that Harvard, the "authorities are satis-f
he would speak at Detroit. The club fled with conditions as they have ex-
thought it would be a good idea to isted for decades," there is at Michi-
entertain Mr. Mitchell and invited gan "the fearlessness to try new
him over for dinner next Monday. things and, if neces'sary, to discard
Then somebody thought it might be them."
a good idea to call Washington and It seems paradoxical to say that
get the administration's ideas on the, where a student body is described as
Mitchell lecture tour. Everett San- I uncritical there is a "fearlessness" to
dersC the President's secretary, an- innovate; and that where the under-
swered the phone in Washington and graduates are continually "picking up
:seems to have made himself rather; the 'college by the scruff of the neck"
clear on the matter. Mr. Mitchell is there is conservatism. However, Mr.
"taboo" for all good loyal Republi- Little speaks as an experimental edu-
c:>ns, which includes the Union cator. He has schemes on tap for
League club. "a two year term" to complete "pri-
iowever, upon investigation, it be- mary" work, for -a selective system
caine evident that everybody concern- "to grade entrants accurately, and
ed wa highly desirous of being the for dealing properly with women's
"daerk horse" in the affair. J. A. Con- education." An administrative officerl
jiols, of the club, knows who called,'i who 'wishes wide scope for experi-
but ie won't tell. Secretary Sanders!mentation must employ pliable ma-
declares he never talked to anybody terials.
in Detroit, and is not concerned with Even so it seems odd to describe as
Mitchell. It was a telephone call, it out of touch with innovation or wed-
seems, with nobody at either end. And ded to things as they are, one of the 1
Mr. Mitchell, who is busy with more first American colleges to abolishI
attacks on the air service administra- I compulsory chapel apply the tutorial
tion, says he won't dine with the De- system to American mass education,
troit Union League club, anyway, as and to initiate the free cut system.
it can't be done under his tour con- Although President Little's descrip-
tract. tions of Michigan explain a state o1
One is inclined to wonder, after affairs too little known in the east,
reading an account that sounds like his reference to Harvard hardly qpe-.
a dramatis comedy, just why the! ate a recognizable portrait for the
Union League club could not enter- present generation of undergraduates.
tain Mr. Mitchell, as a prominent man The balanced comparison seems to
and an ex-member of the air service be that in the west, the newness of-
of the United States, regardless of the college tradition makes the un-
the club's attitude on Mr. Mitchell's dergraduate less at home, and gives
charges. Partisanship is all right, the authorities a sense of power to!
but the only intelligent partisan ihscreate and re-create at will; vhile at
ow who knows and understands the' Harvard, the presence of deep roots,

LETTER If
Sir Toby Tiffin,
Press Bldg. Ann Arbor.j
Dear Sir:
Say I have stood about as much of
this contribution bumming from you
as I care too, and that goes for the
Deacon's Cousin too. We are bothl
d- fed up.
Every day or so when you get one
of your lazy streaks, you come whin-
ing into our office after stuff.
"Hey! How about a Chummy and
Bunny story. Hey! How about fill-
ing eight inches!" Well here's your
eight inches. Fill your old column.
If you haven't any more conscience
than that you deserve pity.
And that's what you're going to get.
The world wasn't built in a day
And Eve didn't ride in a Nash
The Cousin and I do all the work
Sir Toby gets the cash.
Fiendishly yours,
Quidnunkis.
LETTER III
The Deacon's Cousin and Quidnunkis,
Inc.
A4 n Arbor, Mich.
Gentlemen:'
In view of your kindness in th,
earlier parts of this literary' season,
in contributing to this department,
and in view of the wealth of excel-
lent material by way of contributions
which have appeared in the same de-
l~rtinent of late ,we felt that it would
be only just to offer you both an op-
portunity to maintain your previous
'record of contribution in the Campus'
only humor publication. Hence we
personally called upon you to as-
sure you that we would appreciateI
your continued effort, in order that
you might not feel the least embar-
rassment in writing further.
When we received your reply which
we have taken the liberty to publish'
flove ,we were greatly chagrined to
find that your taste and sense of
humor had been so greatly dulled by
your efforts on other pseudo-humor-
ous endeavors which are struggling
to survive upon this campus. Knowing
both you gentlemen to be earnest in
your endeavors toward better art, we
know that you are both now repent-
ing your short-sightedness, and
knowing this we hasten to assure

"The Merry Wives of Windsor."
Jeppe of the Hill is his name, peas-
ant at tunes both a cuckold and a
fool; often he is pathetic and stupid;
and always he is ridiculous and
naive. He blunders from one adven-
ture into another, protestant and
abused; rarely is he wholly sober and
never does he wholly understand the
forces which are dictating his odd

I

destiny. --.. -J. 1.. U I
From his wife, from the courtiers j
who make him a king in spite of him- 709 North University
self, even from the innkeeper and the 9 rs117 S. MAIN STREET
villagers themselves he 'receives a
constant line of harsh treatment. He
is much like a medieval Charlie Chap- IllllItilltlI1i11i11!11h11IhIiIIII1IIIIIIIIi II11lhIlI hlh1 111111111M11 iII111ilIIIDil I
lin, always apologetic, always sym-
pathetic and hopelessly unequal to
the situations his Gods have placed
him in.
The play moves largely in a cycle. -
the curtain rises on a village street,
on a boy about to kiss a girl; Jeppe
enacts his farce, his trip to "paradise"
and back again; and the final curtain -
falls on a village street, Jeppe among
his rags, on the dunghill that is his
bed . . . and on a boy about to kiss 1
Q -
a ga
The Classified Column sells, rents, locates,
publishes notices and announcements. It is
an excellent business medium. -
1= -
{-And all these many advantages to be
derived from the Daily's Classified Column
cost only a very few Cents.
E. orimer Shuter I 2If you desire to place a Classified, come into

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