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March 25, 1926 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-25

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TI-r 1UrLTC' M rATT A AL.. VA±....4 i..i~1NLJ~~J. ITHURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1926

90 Atrqtgatt, 0 a i1111

I

Published every morning except Monday
during the Universit year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
'lhe Associated Press is exclusiv1y el-
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
eof postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.54; by mail,
$4.00.
Offices: Ans Arbor Press Building, May.
oard Street r
Phones: Editorfa, s ;+3;Mtiness, art.-

DxTtfxatL BTAFI;
Telephone01

MANAGING EDITOR
GEORGE W. DAVIS
Chairman, Editorial Board....Norman R. Thal
City,. 1ditor..........Robert S. Mansfield
News Editor............Manning Housewortb
Women's Editor..........Helen S. Ramsay
sport's Editor.............Joseph Kruger
ITclegraph Editor....... .William Wathour
Music and Drama......Robert B. Henderson
Night Editors
Smith H. Cady Leonard C. Hall
Robert T. DeVore Thomas V. Koykka
W. Calvin Patterson
Assistait City Editors
Irwin Olian Frederick H. Shillito
Assistants

ARBITRATION
Although meeting with some diffi- O S E D L
culty internationally, the spirit ofR L
providing the ways and means of ar- DFRON
bitration before disputes arise ap- THE JUN
pears to be spreading. In particular, ioiR Gixt'' PLAY
the industries supplying amusements
seem to have adopted the principle. Washington having stayed up ti
Of this category, big league baseball four in the morning three nights i
took the lead by employing the serv- a row now breaks down and inform
ices of a one-time federal judge; the
motion picture kingdom soon followed us that he purchased the origins
by making an arbiter of a govern- copy of the Rover Boys in order t
ment official. write a parody on it for the 'Ensia
Now, as the latest recruit to their which, according to the perenni
ranks, the arbitrationists have se-r
cured the theater. After a veritable promise will be out early i May. W
war between the theatrical managers apologize for having suggested th
warbeteenthethetrial anaersnew fad and hereby promise to takl
and the authors over the film rights ba oan y oisftova
of plays, the managers provided for back at cost any copies of the Rov
the selection of "a gentleman of high roys series which readers of this d
repute," who will pass on all matters partment purchased because of wh
of controversy in regard to play we wrote in a previous issue.
rights.
Dependent, of course, upon the at- COUU OF ANCIENT NEWSPAPER
titude which both parties takd in
practice toward the new official and Ann Arbor, U. S. A., The Earth
upon the individual choosen, the ar- (Special to Rolls)-One of the his
biter should become a person of great t y ed "yellow" newspaper
power in the industry, perhaps of the 21st century was discovere
achieving a position similar in rank today in the ruins of the Economic
.building of the ancient University o
to those held by Judge Landis and
Will Hays. Ann Arbor. Its golden yellow sheet
At aysrtth .iowere unearthed by Rolls' Own Exp
At any rate, the action is an ap- dition to the Earth today.
proval of the principle of pre-ar-d od
ranged arbitration. If the results in te newspaper, called "The Mic
the theater should become note- iga.n Daily," was of the date of No
worthy, further concrete proof will vember 3, 2013, and contained 24
be available that this method is suit- pages, including a section in rotor
able for the settlement of human dif- gravure. Departments found in th
ferences. paper are: The Daily Official Bulletin
containing three pages of notices
mainly of cuts given classes by in
The Wisconsin state prison has structors; a Men's Page, where the
been forced to deviate from its usual news of these co-eds is given space
plan of placing a man on the job he four pages of Women's Sports; tw
likes best. A long distance runner pages devoted to Men's Sports;
was sentenced to jail. . Toasted 1o1s page; a Music an

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AND
DRAMA'
TONIGHT: The Students' Recital
in the School of Music auditorium at
8 o'clock.
TONIGHT: The Junior Girls' play,
"Becky Behave," in the Whitney
theatre at 8:15 o'clock.
YES, BECKY, BEHAVE
A review, by Norma Mansfield.
In the first place, if any one can
produce a more charming, more ador-
able, more appealing leading lady
than. Minna Miller, we'd like to meet
that person. In the second place, if
anyone doesn't appreciate Chloe, the
negro maid, it's because that person's
sense of humor is warped, and in tlie
third place Mary (Marian Leland) is
the best looking thing on campus with
a smile guaranteed to stimulate .every
masculine heart. Ruth McCann as
the double for Mary shouldn't be over-
looked in her roll of the supersophis-
ticated Millicent, She is-trite ex-{
pression notwithstanding - convinc-
ing. Then, of course, there's An-
geline Wilson's voice, and Jerry's
dancing-she makes the sort of man
any girl would like to know. One
can't quite ignore Frances Dunnewind
as the freshman, she's just fresh
enough to get away big.
Of the music, there are only a few
things to be said, it's' mighty good,
there should have been more of it and
if it is stolen. the steals are acknowl-

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OF FRIDAY AND SATURDAY SPECIALS
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Phone 4310 115 W. Washington
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= rtrude Bailey
t l es Behymer
iGdiani Bryer
PllpBrooks
Faz, ,m lBuckingham
Srratton Buck
Ca rl Burger
E6,ar Carter
Joseph Chamberlain .
Nit-yer Cohen
arleton Champe
Douglas Doubleday
Eugene H. Gutekunst
Andrew Goodman
James TC. Herald
t 6 isell Hitt
f;les Kimball
Mi iion Kubik

Harriett Levy
Ellis Merry
Dorothy Morehouse
Margaret Parker
Stanford N. Phelps
Limon Rosenbaum
Wilton Simpson
Janet Sinclair
Courtland Smith
Stanley Steinko
Louis Tendler
Henry Thurnau
David C. Vokes
,;Marion Wells
Cassam A. Wilson
Thomas C. Winter
Marguerite Zilske

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ON THE
CAMPS

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Trust Department
Oldest1 tiial il l ilnMll ilillllll l l 1
Oldest National Wank in Michigan

COLLEGIATE CLOTHES SHOP

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BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214

BUSINESS MANAGER
BYRON W. PARKER

Advertising............-...Joseph J. Finnl
Advertising...........Frank R. Dentz, Jr.
Advertising..................Wm. L. Mullin
Advertising..........Thomas D. Olmsted, Jr.
Crculation.............. Rudolph Bostelmon
Accounts....................Paul W. Arnold
Assistants

George H. Annable, Jr.
W. Carl Bauer
John 1. Bobrink
V. J. Cox
Marion A. Daniel
Mary Flinterman
James R. DePuy
Stan Gilbert
.T. Kenneth Haven
i larold Holmes
Frank Mosher

F. A. Norquist
Loleta G. Parker
David Perrot
Robert Prentiss
Wm. C. Pusch
Joseph D. Ryan
Stewart Sinclair
Mance Solomon
Thomas Sunderland
Wm. J. Weinman
Margaret Smith
Sidney Wilson

CAMPUS OPINION
Anonymous communications will be
disregarded. The names of communi-
cants will, however, be regarded as
confidential upon request.
MORE ON DARROW
To the Editor:
Permit me to join F. S. 0. in his
sentiments on one Darrow.
The eminent criminal lawyer's
presentation of his case last Monday
night was a splendid argument for do-1
ing away with the jury system. What-}
ever the particular views entertained
by members of the audience, it can
be said that Mr. Darrow's perform-j
ance amounted to sheer effrontery,-
an insult to the intelligence of college
men and women.
It takes no previous training in the
forensic arts to appreciate the eva-
sion, the stalling, and the pathetic
attempts at humoring the audience

Drama section of fourteen pages, ten
of which are devoted to criticism by
readers of its reviews; an airplane
section containing helps to the pilotE
as well as advertisements of second-
hand planes of all sorts; and twc
pages of editorials.
Interesting bits of news noted in
the issue include a story about the
championship football team of the
University, which has defeated the
best elevens from the East, West, and
Africa, and is captained by Miss Helen
Romany; and also a story about a
debate between two members of the
Faculty as to whether the United
States should enter the League o1
Nations.
Tie 100th revival of "Engaged" by
the Mimes is advertised in the Drama
colimn. The Rea theater announces
the redecorating of its auditorium. In
the Campus Opinion columns, which
fill two pages, several letters com-
niain of the strictness of the Police

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at th
Terrace (
0 Dancing S
220 Wuerth Arcade P
We teach all modern,
let and stage dancing.'
izo in teaching children.

DACE
Garden
Studio.
Phone 8328

I

11

THURSDAY MARCH 25, 1926
Night Editor-W. C. PATTERSON
THE BUSINESS MAN

fancy, bal-
We special-
P. M.

\
4--
©S

SUITS
and
TO PCOATS

Open Daily
10:00 A. M. to 10:00.

J.

Photo by Sp
Minna :Miller

edding

The average American is concerned
with our educational system only
the scion of the house brings
;; me puzzling school problem to his
attention for a solution, or when an
occasional report card finds its way
into parental, hands. Beyond this, he
is not apt to consider what the school'
must provide for the child in the way
of education, nor does he often realize
the complexity of present educational
conditions.
And yet, intricate ,and extensive as
education in the United States is to-
day, one necessary link between the
grammar school and the business
world is still lacking. This is the need1
for an essential and proper form ofj
education for the business man, whose
needs lave been, for the most part,
ignored,- though the group to which
"he belongs is the largest in the coun-
try.
A promising solution to this voca-

of the noted legal light. From the------------------------ v
i Force in enclosing limited parking of
point of view of mere debate, the!
airplanes, and also of the strict speed
"youthful" professor from Harvard s in the air.
had his opponent sewed up tight in te leading editorial of this issue
Iforty different places. Mr. Darrow -
missed iopr nitp es for rebuttal at pleads for a larger stadium, disclos-
missed opportunitiesforrebutt ing the fact that although students
the rate of one per minute for the were actualy ,allowed to attend the
sixty minutes he shuffled on his feet. I werebaltuameyallyweetond - te
His exiiinwas p-hgshols.football gaines, they were only per-
mitted to purchase a ticket to one
From the point of view of prepara- game a year. "And," concludes the
tion to debate the issue, the well- lament, "that seat is always nearer
known espouser of unpopular causes Ypsi than the stadium playing field."
(God help the causes he espouses!) -'riiothiy Hay.
revealed himself in a better light. * *
Vague generalizations, vaguer refer- T11E ING'S LAST BREAKFAST
ences to "the documents," and inca- ThKing told
pacity to cite correctly when he did The Queen and
cite-these are not the sort of thing , The Queen told
to expect from a well-trained lawyer. The Premier
The gentleman from Harvard had the That Flu germs
uncomfortable advantage of knowing Were nmm'ging
his facts, even if he did omit mention ;e ra ban
of some of the less palatable ones. It nThe Queen told
is rather to be expected that the Tie Premieri
negative side will force out the un- lhe Premier said
palatable facts and demand an ex- "M'aybe. I'll tiy
planation for them. Mr. Darrow sev- To get rid of then-
eral times trembled on the verge of If it's possible at all."
disclosing a fact. The Premier
From the point of view of social le took his flute
theory, the successful criminal lawyer And softly he

Y'
I
ii
'I
5
2.
S'

tional education problem is seen in
the announcement of a new $1,000,-
000 suburban high school to be built
by the New York Society for Ethical
Culture, which will not only embody
the desired vocation courses, but also
possess radically altered features
incorporated in plans for its construc-
tion.
The general scheme of the arrange-
ment for the new pre-vocational high
school is based on the idea that, by
grouping the various related subjects
together in individual buildings, it
may be possible to reproduce the sin-
ple atmosphere of the small country
school. Around a main administration
building will be gathered separate
buildings for every group of similar
subjects. Additional featu'res include
a library building, a gymnasium, ten-
nis courts, baseball diamonds, foot-
ball fields, and an outdoor theater.
In the past, methods have turned
to cultural education and have ne-
+leeted a sound vocational training. In,
spite of the fact that business schools
have been developed, they have failed
to meet this lack of education be-"
cause they have offered a mechanical 1
technique rather than a cultural edu-
cation, while an ordinary school sys-
tem stresses cultural developmentI
and leaves an individual without the

Becky in "Becky Behave"
edged. The lyrics are even better
than the music. The settings are in-
usual, to put it mildly, and this year's
play is a very actual achievement in
that it has kept the whole play inI
Ann Arbor. The whole thing is re-
plete with college atmosphere-one I
might almost think the Michigan
aluninae had demanded the same thing
of the J. G. P. that the alumni de-
manded of the Opera, only in this in-
stance the show doesn't lose a thing
in becoming local.
The much-touted lied-head chorus
was a disappointment, not because of
the dancing, not because of the girls,
but because of the ghastly wigs they
wear which range in color from a
faded pink to a ravashing henna. The
spotlights were wavering and weak,
but that isn't Junior girls play. Most
of the leads spoke their lines too rap-
idly, and their lines are much too good
to be lost.
Feminine pulchritude is most cer-
tainly displayed, speaking of glorify-
ing the American girls-I never saw
such a good looking group of girls in
my life, not only the leads but the
choruses. And the choruses---they
weren't particularly well trained, but
they were original.
Leave it to the newsboy to add joy
to any situation. They seem to be
especially effective on the stage, and
in the second act of this year's pro-
duction they set the pace with no ef-
fort, perhaps because they seemed to
have so much fun doing it. The whole
cast has a good time--and it's cer-
tain that the audience shares it with
them. **I
"WHlY NOTIPI"
The Michigan Theatre League in
co-operation with the Ann Arbor
branch of the American Association
of University Women is presenting
the Bonstelle Players from the Bon-
stelle Playhouse, Detroit, in Jesse
Lynch Williams' "Why Not?" Wednes-
day afternoon, March 31, at the Whit-
ney theatre.
* * *
THE STUi)ENTS' Ri ECVTAL
The following program will be pre-
sented this evening in the School of
Music auditorium at eight o'clock by
Miss Juanita Wallace, pianist, and
Mrs. Lottie Hlutzel, soprano:
"Who is Sylvia"............ Schubert
"Songs My Mother Taught Me"..
.Dvorak
"The Lass with the Delicate
Air".. ...................Arne

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One way or round trip in 1st,
2nd, Cabi or tourist's 3d class.
BOOK NOWV. Small deposit holds
space on Cunard, White Star,
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Lamport & hlolt, Grace, Faber,
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Anywhere: To Niagara Falls,
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Agent for Thomas Cook &
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All Travelers Checks, Tour-
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Steamshij) rates same as In
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services.

Round trip
class; France
$1055, Germany1

rates in third
$162, England
$175, etc.

I

was at his best. A morbid and cyni-
cal philosophy gleaned from partial
observation of perverted human be-
ings is thrust upon the audience as a
valid objection to conscientious effo't
in the (directioni of improving the
race. What bitter irony that such a;
large proportion of the thinking in-I
telligent race should be devoting theirI
zeal and their brains to advancing
the conditions under which we live,
a trifle and a trifle at a time! how
much more humane, and how mnuch
more consistent with the philosophy
expounded on Monday night, if we
should lock up our children in cozy
chambers and give them little razors
and lighted grenades to play with!
If our efforts are as futile as the
famous pleader for human life at the,
bar suggests, it would be far morel
convenient to resort to stoppage ati
infancy.
And then the coup (Egrace! A flip-,
pant dismissal of the sacrifice--
whether fruitless or otherwise-madeF
by 10,000,000 men does not ordinarily1
appeal to the finer sensibilities of
those of us who lost our buddies.

Began to play.
The germis
Chuckledsasking
"Where does he get that stuff?
We're eating
! Bread amid Jam
And music
I hath no charms today."
They told the king
The plan had failed
The king was disconsolate
As sobbingly he said:
"Nobody," said he
"Could call me a fussy man,
But I don't like any little Flu germs
with my bread."
YIFNIF.
* * *
'lime inotice at the head of the col-
umn today, while it is iot directly con-
nected with the main news which the,
department contains, is at the samef
time so pertinent a bit of news as to
be worth publishing.
ThMe reason we run this is that we
have a little brother at home 'who
reads The Daily, and is very interest-
ed in campus dramatics. Being still

Phone 6112 for Reservations.
Em sKue bler
Licensed, Bonded, Authorized
STEAMSHIP AGENCY
601 E. Huron St., Ann Arbor
Organizers Wanted.

I

9---

i

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. e ,.. F r -9q ..rye, . . ,.. ." f rNa t Ai F x
s. t,'
' !7 oho- a 1 vF YiS: i .Sn v

We wish to announce that
HARRY 0. POTTER
Formerly with Potter, Allshouse and Richards
is now associated with our Real Estate Department
v v A T91 r T-"% c+Lit F Th-I ,' y £4 Ta-c4

Um

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