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January 09, 1926 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-01-09

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PAGE 'OUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TU'v"SDAY~ FEBRUARY J, 1J26

I'Tublished every morning except Monday
during the University year by the ]Board in
Control of Student I ublications.
ale:,bers (,f Western Corderence Editorial
A.ssociation.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
tit-d tlothe use for republication of all news
disp)atches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lis}ca '.aerein.
En:ttered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail'
Ofices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May.
nand Street.
Phones:Editorial, 4925; businese, 2t214.
XDITORIAL STAFF,
Telephone 495
MANAGING EDITOR
GEORGE W. DAVIS
E-anian, Editorial Board...Norman R. Thal
y Editor...........Robert S. Mansfield
News Editor ........... Manning Houseworth
Women's Editor ............Helen S. Ramsay
'ports Editor..............Joseph Kruger
2.egra.ph Editor......... William Walthour'
0 szc and Drama......Robert B. Henderson
Night Editors
Smith H. Cady Leonard C. Hall
Willard B. Crosby Thomas V. Koykka
R bert T. DeVore W. Calvin Pattersea
Assistant City Editors
Iwwi Olian Frederick H. Shillito
Assistants

THE DAYS THAT NEVER WERE
It is a very human trait to yearn
with sighs of regret for the golden
days of yore, when men were men,
when the home was a home, when
politics were clean and fair-fought,
when college was a place to study, and
the flowing bowl was not life's goal.#
We generally have pictured to us the1
old home as the model *of domestic
felicity, and the family members as
kind fathers and brothers with angelic
mothers and sisters, moving in stately
grace across the cottage threshhold.
It would appear that the sun does not
shine so brightly as it did in the Mid-
Victorian days of marble top tables,
wax flowers, tinted photographs and
plush albums.'.
The scenes of our childhood and
youth take on a glamor and glow with
the passing of the years which is hard
to cast off. Yet, if we take an un-
predjudiced view of the olden and
golden days of our youth we will cer-
tainl find that human nature is about
the same. Ignorance is no longer
considered innocence and a virtue.
Politics are at least not worse than
they were in the days of the spoils
systems. Competent statesman have
lost none of their prestige. The oil
scandals of the present era have their
parallels in the financial scandals of
the "eighties" and "nineties.""
If we were to take a vote as to
whether we would return to those
supposedly golden days, the "nays"
would hav% an overwhelming majority.
Civilization has progressed. We can-
not go back, and no one wants to do
so. The halycon days never existed
save in the imaginations of those
whose memories have lost most of
the realities of their youth. It is all
unadulterated piffle. They might well
be called "the golden days that never
were."

Gertrude t. Bailey
William T. Barbour
Charles Behymer
William Breyer
Philip C. Brooks
L. Buckingham
S,, tton Buck
. 1 iurger
Fdgar Carter
Chamberlain
,. r:" ' Cohen
C:reton Champe
L:rene IH. Gutekunst
I1 uglas Doubleday
Sar yDunnigan
Andrew Goodman
mes T. Herald
\Iiles Kimball

Marion Kubik
Walter H. Mack
Louis R. Markus
Ellis Merry
Helen Morrow
Margaret Parker
Stanford N. Phelps
Simon Rosenbaum
Ruth Rosenthal
Wilton A. Simpson
Janet Sinclair
Courtland C. Smith
Stanley Steinko
L~ouis Tendler
Henry Thurnau
David C. Vokes
Cassam A. Wilson
Thomas C. Winter
Marguerite Zilske

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 8114
BUSINESS MANAGER
BYRON W. PARKER
Advertising................Joseph J. Finn
Advertising.............T. D. Olmsted, Jr.
Advertising..............Frank R. Dent, .r.
Advertising:.'................Wi. L. Mullin
ilcolation ..................H. L. Newman
ubication............ Rudolph Bostelnau
Accounts....................Paul W. Arnold
Assistants'
Ingred Al. Alving F. A. Norquist
George I. Annable. Jr. Loleta G. Parker
W. Carl Baer Julius C. Pliskow
John I.l .Bobrink Robert Prentiss
C.J ox Wm. C. Push-
Idrinn A Pani Franklin J. Rauner
A. Rolland Damm Joseph Ryan
,rcs R er'Uy Margaret Smith
Mary Flinterman Mance Solomon,
Pan ear:t L. Funk Thomas Sunerland
Stan Gilbert Eugene Weinberg
T. Kenneth Haven Wm. J. Weinmnan
R. Nelson Sidney Wilson
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1926
Night Editor-W. C. PATTERSON
"I don't care that--(snapping
his fingers at the committee) for,
all your Fourth of July orators
about the love for America-the
way to show that love is to pay a
living wage to American judges.
Decadence and possible corrup-
tion face the Federal courts be-
cause of the low salaries paid to
judges."-Charles E. Hughes, be-
fore the House Judiciary Commit-
tee hearing on a bill proposing
material increase to Federal jur-
ists ii; all courts, as necessary to
keep in office the high type of man
essential to maintain the dignity
of the law.
THE FRUITS /
Mister William Mitchell, who filled
the newspapers during the closing
months of 1925 with his charges of
inefficiency and criminal negligence
in the United States air service, and
who, since his court-martial, has re-
signed from the service and become a
plain civilian, is seeing his efforts
bear fruit, despite his conviction by
his superior oecers on the charge of
hnsubordination. There are, at pres-
ent, six different plans for the re-
organization of the air service before
the military affairs committee of the
Ilouse-tall from different sources. It
vould seem that ex-Colonel Mitchell
hid found something radically wrong,
if so many remedies are necessary.
TIcluded in the list are the colonel's
0 2n plans, embodying the recommen-
dations of the Lampert aircraft inves-
tigation committee, a plan offered by
Uepresentative James, of Michigan,
based on the findings of the first Las-
siter board; the suggestion of Rep-
resentative Hill, which would create
a department of national defense; the
proposals of the administration, based
on te findings of the Morrow aircraft
board; the plan of Major General Pat-
rick, chief of the army air service;
and a bill by Representative Curry,
providing for a unified air service. Six
of them-and yet Mr. Mitchell was
courtmartialed for bringing the state
of the nation's air defense before the
people.
Any of these bills would result in

BROADENING?
The far-reaching influence
University of Michigan in the
is felt from time to time
prominence of its graduates

of the
Orient
in the
whose

homes or adopted homes are in thel
East. Recently, an association of
members of Delta Sigma Rho, national
honorary forensic society, was formed
in Tokyo, composed of eight persons
from colleges in the United States.
Other schools are represented, but
Michigan leads in numbers.
Three of the eight in the society
there are Michigan graduates who
were prominent in activities while
here. K. S. Inui represented the Uni-
versity in the Northern Oratorical
League contests while in school. He is
now editor of "International- Glean-
ings from Japan," a magazine on the
Orient. Miss Yone Moriya represent-
ed Michigan in the debate with Ohio
State in 1923. Both of these are from
Tokyo. The third Michigan member,
J. K. Dunn, was on the debating team
and was president of the Oratorical
association in 1923-24.
These persons gained something by
their contact with the other students
at the University, and are consequent-
ly better fitted for life in their own
lands. Is it not possible that the
American students can gain some-
thing from association with students
of other lands?
Of modern woman it can be said that
a "thing of beauty is a boy forever."j

OASED LL T
GLOWERY
And so we begin anew or dreary
task. And so anew comes over us the
sweet, sad, melancholy of life drear*
burdens. We are but beast of burden
who must each carry his load of thus
and so through the long days till
death relieves us then unburdened
by may aspire to higher and better
things. Then we may enjoy whatever
the afterlife as in store for us. Man
is but a molecule in the hands of the
gentle breezes of fate which seem to
him great and overpowering gales.-
And to what avail is all striving? An-
swer: To no avail. We are what we
are and we cannot be anything else.
Let us all, then, face our sad, drear*
span of existence with true Spartan
fortitude for (while all of us can't
be everything, none of us should be
nothing and some of us will then be
something. Alas, alack 'tis gloomy and I
glowery* this life of ours.
* * I
*That word "drear" is a little in-
vention of our own. Comes from
dreary plus poetic license. Newer dic-
tionaries please copy. Also the word
"glowery." This is a bit more off the
beaten path it means, er- well, glow-
Sery. The dictionaries may as well
incorporate that too.
As to the inner meaning and deep
significance of the above. It is merelY
a word-tone-picture (another inven-
tion, boy, no mere language can keep
us down today) a portrayal of our
mood as we compose this ribbon of
horizontal wit. There we go again!
What is horizontal wit? Answer:
Nothing. What we meant was hori-
zontal ribbon of mirth (that sounds
better, you can have a horizontal rib-
bon). Anyway to get back to what we
started to say when we so rudely in-
terupted ourselves, it is a crystaliza-
tion ofouremotional state when we
take pen in hand.
Now that we read it over, it strikes
us that' the similies or metaphors or
whatever they are are pretty jumbled
and that, in themselves, they don't
mean over much. Well, that is all al-
lowable in this word-tone-poem. Emo-
tions don't mean anything either--
they're all like the futuristic art-(see
J-lop) they don't mean anything but
they are nevertheless (or maybe it's
therefore) perfectly all right. So now
the whole thing is perfectly clear, and
if it isn't it isn't our fault.
Note: We just happened to look in
the dictionary and we found the word
"dread" there. They seem to have an-
ticipated us. But not the word "Glow-
cry." One at a time is enough.
* * *0
LICENSE 10. 1I3
The moon may rise
The stars may shine.
Pray still they voice
Sweet Angeline
Your harping makes me sick (free
verse and poetic license combined
to create this effect)
II
Your hair is fair
So too your eyes
I mean your eye
Why don't you Die?
So's our old man (license no 13
above)
IIt
I've traveled long
I've wandered far
Your nose is like
A squashed cigar
Go cook a radish (Lisence no. 13)
IV

But now, dear girl
Tis fond adieu
Avant I go.
Good-bye to you
Bye, Bye. (No. 13)
-TUICIIAEL.
MIPP is BACK WITh MUCH PEP
A)N MUCH TEMPER
INTERVIEW SHORT AND HEATED
. Hamilton Mipp, noted this and
that about the Michigan campus, has
returned to Ann Arbor after a two-
weeks vacation during which the crew
candidates struggled with exams. Mr.
Mipp spent his time at the Brooklyn
Navy Yard where he trained by row-
ing around some of the dismantled
battleships which are kept there. Al-
though the decks were covered with
snow and were rather slippery, "Men-
tor" Mipp had no trouble in making
them move about New York harbor,
and Lond Island sound at will.
"Now that I am back here to stay."
said iMipp when interviewed last night,
"I intend to whip the crew into fight-
ing trim right off the bat. By the first
of April I want to have the best crew
in the country."
"Who doesn't?" we asked him.
"Mu hlenberg doesn't" he snapped.
"Why not?" we bantered.
"Cause they don't have a crewr

MUSIC
AND
DRAMA I
" MY 0GIRL"1
A review, by Robert Henderson.
0, 0, 0, just see the little lady:
lively and awkward, with little tricks
with her pale blue eyes, and un-
bleached pigtails, a soft corn-yellow,
wrapped in knots about the ears. And
such a manner, as they say, a whiskey
voice and a bright red gown wrapped
around the wonderful limbs! One of
the ponies in the chorus on the right,
a show by herself in the midst of the
whole grand jamboree.
"My Girl" is an almost perfect af-
fair, another "Merry, Merry" and
"Little Jesse James," an intimate re-
vue fit for the road and the terrific
railroad rates. Here is the formula:
a small cast of splendid actors, eight
chorus girls-what an octagon!-a
single setting, a Paul Whitman or-
chestra, lines and lines clever and
fresh, a mass of dance routines from
the Charleston down through the
split,, all run off at a ragtime speed
with a cocktail tempo.
There was so much that was good
about the performance: the juvenille
with the saucer eyes and the sex ap-
peal, (as they say in the trade); the*
bootlegger who made the plot go
round; even the husband and wife in
their first year-the lady of the title.
There was a story, too, of the golden-
fizz and its younger generation, and
every kind of good music.
Esprit and enthusiasm is what I am
trying to say, a kind of contagious
glamor that draws you out of your
seat. I know little of art and aesthe
tics, but I do know that there is noth-
ing in the theatre so compelling, be it
"Phedre" or "Great Catherine," as
this same irresistable spontaneity.
Who doesn't like a good musical com-
edy--the reason all the dull extrava-
ganzas, the heavy Operas can still
keep running-but it is seasons be-
tween a "My Girl" and a "No, No,
Nanette!" The dash and flavor, the
hurry tunes, the burlesque plot, and
the wonderful auburn vampire:
jeesly!
"BEGGARMA"
The first rehearsal for "Beggar-
man," Holberg's slapstick burlesque,
translated by Prof. O. J. Campbell,
which the Mimes are to present Tues-
day, Wednesday, and Thursday, Feb-
ruary 23, 24, and 25, was held in the
Mimes theatre yesterday afternoon
under the direction of E. Mortimer
Shuter. The cast will include Richard
Lutes, Dale Shafer, Kenneth King,
James Martin, and Robert Henderson.
* * *
THE MIES VAUDEVILLE
Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday
1-evenings of this week a vaudeville
program combined with motion pic-
tures of Fred and Dorothy Stone in
the dances of "Stepping Stones" will
be presented in the Mimes theatre.
i Pictures of the Detroit performances
of "Tambourine" are also to be in-
cluded through the courtesy of the
Detroit News, as well as an Aesop's
Fable.
The "Stepping Stones" pictures are
aln exclusive showing, since the reels
are the private property of Dorothy
Stone. A special orchestra under the
direction of Milton Peterson will ac-
company the filming of the dances.
The other numbers list Frederick
Lewis and Andrew Haigh of the Uni-
versity School of Music in a two-
piano recital; George Colburn in a
novelty instrument act; Frederick

Shott, a ventriloquist; Thomas Dou-
gall in a series of soft-shoe dances;
Robert Moore on the banjo; and Stew-
art Churchill on the marimbaphone.
Seats 'are now on sale at the State{
Street bookstores.
-K. W.7
CHOLIAPINE
A review, by Vincent Wall.
Feodor Ivanovitch Choliapine is a!
a great singer-the greatest perhaps-
but lie is an even greater personality.
A master of make-up, an exceptional,
if eccentric actor, combined with a
wonderful bass voice, he is almost out
of his element, and at least at a handi-
ca), on the concert stage: During his
whole program this was evident; the
nervous twitching of his hands and
his very obvious direction of his ac-
companist, both showed an apparent
desire to give a more complete inter-
pretation of his numbers than could
be obtained from a mere vocal rendi-
tion.
Being an artist of such rank thatG
lie can choose his program at random,I
he selected a group of numbers of the
typical concert type; there were all
the old favorites: Massenet's "Elegie,"
"The Song of the Volga Boatmen,"!
"The Two 'Grenadiers"-in short aI
series that would have seemed trite if
they had been sung by any but an art-
ist. and anet artit. f.. 1th~n tb.+ i.,hr

:....

[MAINN'S MN
"A Wiser and Better Place
to Buy."
Watch for Our New Spring Line.
Hats Cleaned and Blocked.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard Street. Phone 7415..
(Where D. B. I. Stops at State, St.)

Our Mid-Week Dance--
The first week of the semester usually
isn't very hard-drop in at Granger's
and enjoy yourself for a while.
Wednesday Night
(TOMORROW NIGHT)
j8 - 10 t
8-I
G RANG ER S
hIlllll ll lill illl illl lllllll llll lll l lll11111111 111111111111111111111111111111N 1111

® STouris t
0 oEUROPE
With college parties on
famous "Q" steamers of

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G RAHAM'S
TEXT

BOQKS

I

In

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The Royal Mail Lne
Write for Illustrated Booklet..
School of
Foreign Trive1, Inc.
112 College St., New Haven, Coor.

r

PLEASE
MAKE
PATHS
ON THE
CA MPU S
Paths on snow form ice and kill
all grass roots beneath. Please
don't make or use such paths.
+' c,7L o nan. cabin

1
' ff

ii

1

NEW AND SECOND HAND
Graha m Book Stores
At Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk.

_. .
. .....

ELver Since 1905
The same professional care has gone into
your amateur finishing as has always
made flashlights, groups and view s\iperi-
or. We want to do YOUR finishing.
2jELYIEDI9g

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17
black
degrees
3
copying
Buy
dozen

Superlative in quality,
the world-famous
V ENUS
P ENCILS'
give best service and
longest wear.
Plain ends, per doz. $1.00
Rubber ends, per doz. 1.20
G*' all dealers
American Lead Pencil Co.
220 Fifth Ave., N.Y.

1utdac- A s rber Grow"
FRATERNITIES - SORORITIES

1'1

j j
."y 7
too

1100 Hill Street
Beautiful home, capable of car-
ing for twenty-five comfortably.
Two complete baths, three extra
lavatories; steam heat; oak floors;
fireplace and large lot. Price
$30,000. Terms.

CAMPUS OPINION
Anonymous communications will be
disregarded. The names of communi-
cants will, however, be regarded a
confidential upon request.
VACATION AHEAD!
To the Editor:
Since January 5 I imagine every
available University announcement
has been thumbed to the utmost by
thousands of students who, like my-
self, at the end of the Christmas vaca-
tion had begun to set their hearts
longingly on the coming of the next
recess. Not that a one of us doesn't
prefer classes to any other occupa-
tion-no, indeed,-but it is a most
wholesome respite from the monotony
of daily classes to spend one's idle
moments building jolly schemes forI
the next vacation period.
Thus with the writer. But there is
one aggravation surrounding the
coming spring vacation: Easter Sun-
day falls on April 4, but the vacation!
period lies between April 9 and 21. I
don't remember of such an incongru-
ity ever having occurred during my
past years at Michigan. It is a pity
that the Regents couldn't have taken
Easter into consideration when the
vacation periods were determined. It
is true, Easter varies from year to
year by three or four weeks, but
what's the harm if our recess varies
with it, at least sufficiently to include
that date either at the beginning or
the end of the period. The date set
for our spring recess this year is
about as rational as though the
Christmas holidays were to start onj

.~ U A
NU r --G~~

The Luxenberg Sack
Suit has won its wide-
spread popularity
among college men
throughstrict adher-
ence to a distinct style.

/

Phone 4235

820 Hill Street
Beautiful fifteen room home, oak
finish throughout; two large fire-
places; three complete baths,; sleep-
ing porch; automatic gas 'heater;
steam heat; Oil-O-Matic Oi] Burn-
er; two-car garage with quarters.
Price, $40,000. Excellent terms.
Call Mr. Allmand
Evenings 4473
1706 Cambridge Road
Thi attractive home " at corner of
Cambridge and Baldwin; lot 75 x
168; one of the finest locations for
Fraternity or Sorority left in the city.
Built eight years, all modern. Price
$30,000, with very low terms.

NEXT SHOWING AT
CAMPUS BOOTERY
304 So. State St,
Friday and Saturday, Feb. 26 and 27
Nat LUXENBERG & Bro.
37 Union Square, New York
Between 16th & 17th Sts.
SPECIAL
ANNOUNCEMENT
Continuing their plan of last year,
the International Magazine Company,
publishers of Good Housekeeping and
Cosmopolitan imagazines will, during
the summer of 1926 employ a large
number of college men in the capaci-
ties of salesmen, team captains ori
supervisors. A._ new form of agree-
ment has been drawn up indorporat-I

602 Monroe St.
Thirteen rooms; three
bathrooms; dining
r o o m accommodates
28; house capacity 22
to 25. Will redecorate
throughout. Possession
July 1st. Price $21,-
000;. small payment
down. This is a won-
derful opportunity for
the new organization.
C',-

,,' _11 A,

I

C all MVr. ' 5rceant

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