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January 23, 1927 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-01-23

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?'AGIE POTR UDY AMYfV,12

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, JXNTAI2Y g?, 1927

P r i ~tta4' a! and minor league magnates, wise and.
~ ~ I ~ cautious, refuse to take their stands
on either side, for they are certain
t rublished every morning except Monday that "someone is going to get Ihurt,"±
during the University year by the Board in,
Control of Student Publications, and they are not going to confine their
Members of Western Conference Editorial p7ower until they're certain as to
,Association. which side is carrying the heavier
The Associated Press is exclusively en- artillery.
titled t the- use for rcpublicaition of all news,,{ Two years ago, Johnson, president
dispatel credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub- of the American league, engaged in
fished thereill.- a great feud with Landis, but finished'
En~ered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, a,-ndinthe rc.A httm,Eal

Jl icbg ii, as second-class matter. Special rateI
ofpste granted by Third Assistant Post~-
m a,.cr cGeneral.E
Siisciption by carrier, $3.75>; by mail,
$ 4.ou.
Ofhies: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard St crt.
Phones: YEditorial, 4925; ThriSin1eSS 21214.
EITO4RIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
SMITH H. CADY, JR.
Editor .. ....... W. Calvin Patterson
City Editor. ,... ,...........Irwin A. Olian
News Editors ............ 3 Fredccick Shillito
!t'hilip C. Broolcs
Women's Editor.... .. ......Marion Kubik#
i' Sports Editor.... ..... .... Wilton A. Simpson
Telegraph Edit-or............Morris Zwerlhingi
Music and Drama.... Vincent C. Wall, Jr.
Night Editors
Charles Blehymnet Ellis Mterry
Carlton Charmpe Stanford N. Phelps
{ o Cb arnberlin Courtland C. Smith
aries Herlcad Ccssarn A. Wilson
Assistant City Editors
Geri Burger henry Tlmrnau
Joseph Brunswick
Reporters
Marion Anderson Nliles Kimball
Llex Bocbnowski Milton Kirshna urn
jean Campbell Ric lard Kurvink.
Chester F. Clark G. Th~omas McKean
Clarence Edelson Kenneth l.'atrick
Earl W. D)e La Vergne~torris Quinn
William E Emery James Shetbian
Alfred Let Foster 'Nelsoni J. Smith, Jr.
Robert E. Finch Sylvia Stone
Robert Gessner William T'hurnau
Elaine Gruber Milford Vanik
Coleman J. Gilencer Herbert K. Vedder
Harvey J. Gunderson Marian Welles
Stewart Hooker Thaddeus Wasielewski
Morton 13.. Ico've Sherwood 'Winslow
Paul Kern.
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 2 1214
BUSINESS MANAGER
PAUL W. ARNOLD
Advertising... .......... .William C. Puscb
Advertising ...............hlornas Sunderland
Advertising........... Geoge Hi. Annab~le, Jr.
Advertising........ ,.. Laurence J. Van Tuyl
Circulation.. .,.......T. Kenineth Haven
Publication ...... ,;. .......John [I. Bobrink
Accounts....... .........'rancis A. Norqluist
Assistants
George Ahn Jr,. tray Wachter
Melvin hI. IRaer J. B. Wood
D. M. Blrowni Estlier Booze
Florence Cooper lilda Rinzer
D3aniel Finley M,-,ion A. D~aniel
A. M. Hinkley 1katripe Greenberg
E. L. Hulse Selnma? M. Janson
R. A. Meyer Marion Kerr
Harvey Rosenblum Ad orion L. Reading
William F. Spencer Tian iet C. Smith
Harvey T1alcott Nance Solomon
Harold Utley Florence Widinaier

dis, backed b~y the majority of offl-
vials, succeedled in greatly reducing
Johnson's authority, and in having
him removed from the baseb~all ad-
visory board. Since then, Johnson,
boiling, but not yet exploded awaitedc
his opportunity for rcvenge. Now a
battle is about to be opened, and there
is a prevalent feeling that "Johnson
1must have done something- or he
wouldn't have dared to reopen the
f eud."
Though officials, hold their tongues,
and refuse to comment, indications
from past doings have load to the be-
lief that most of the major league
chiefs, incliding Comiskey and Grif--
ftilb, presidelnts of the Chicago and
Washington teams respectively, will
conme to Landis' support. Likewise,
the National league heads are wont tot
cast their support with the cornis-
Isioner, for they reason that in a finish'
Ibout with Johnson, Landis is apt to be
on his feet at the- final count.
There is more than humor In theC
iRogers remark that everytime the
United States go*% out on a human-
itarian mission it comes back with its
arm In a sling.
CAMPUS OPINION
Anonymous 'commuanicatiors will be
disregarrded. The names of commuitn-
cants will, however, be regardedi as
- I confidential upon reqtuest.
A 1DISGUSTED REA1)ER
To The Editor:
l "Every now and then" during my
jyears on the campus, I have been
tempted to give my criticisms of the

IDEDI( ATE
Avenging Justice personified: the
fall of a B. and G. boy on ani icy?
cam~pus walk.j
Police with tear gas Vwill be on hand
this afternoon at the Are. Come early
ando get a good fight for. your. money.
"I seae where someone,"' said
th ol uir i ikn about the ignorant impressions
wive have here about the Uipper I
Peninsula. The Indians may be I
gone, but it's because they froze I
Iout''
"Greater Roumania" is to be ex-
tolled in hill auditorium Monday. The.
Queen was just the advance publicityI
agent for this show.
t A-NO+[THER CUTTER R~IE

-1 M USIMUM
I ~AND S-
_ DRAMA .GK
KFor Your Convenience--Two Stores Completely Stocked L:
adaptation of c-ouvention, and ;any j2
viitl V(search in tlie fileld is boundt
to be g'rected with g id'ows.-aud ;1iN-1GA HJ
tuider'ii~ d us l~ii e li', a 'd iAt Both Ends of the Diagonal
ece!~s. Isa dora rDuncn{ i v,, a pPolb1)y
the le at calm inted wxomran in thlte~j
worldl, afttr i-er at te p1,i to interpret "r S !GKILLED 7REPAIRING
in her datnces the rh thnis and move- Fx e
mneet of the nusn ci] classics. nd it 1 ?ON0
will probably be an equally long tune
befor e the new oriental intei preta-
ticim of lBar t St. Dnis~ and T1ed Shawn un to make sure that your
1 will be -oc p ltcd hr thenr weste rn u
"n . a n Y flsrad o xams. We will
cl-a ge you nothing' forlooking it over, or better yet, buy a
. }q . ~tjt F

Now we have anl invitation froze
Mullison's to try out one of their!
horses. Mr. Mullison called up yes-
teryday to invite us to a ride that
would make the M. C. crack flier look
like an Ann Arbor freight.
hSywhtithsayaAcn:spiracy to put us in the hospital? Her-e
are two cutter companies each tryingI
to give us a real swift cutter ride.
Between the two we ought to get a
nice rest in the University hospital.
t* x
We will, however, take up both

Tl-e pen that won't balk or run dry in the middle of an, exam.
Holds enough ink for ten exams. Six to twelve times as much
ink as other pens.
315 State Street

I,.n -. .- :.,

I
y
I

I

o

F

t

these dares, just as soon as we get
accident insurance, and Nature sup-
plies a snow-covered ditch.1

r
S

Thle Editor is getting Jealouis.I
says lhe will keep RLOLLS out of t

tic
.
1
1
17
'

SUNDAY, JA\NUARY 23, 1927
Night Pd itot-STA NF ORD N. PHELPS
FRATERNITY /ON1MX
Feeling that the University as a
'N holpe would benefit under a system
whereby new fraternity and sorority
houses should be grouped more close-
ly about, th~e campus, the Senate Coin-
mitteo on Student Affairs has taken
action to make that system an actual-
ity. And while there are numerous
disadvantages to the plan of restrict-
, , ing proposed houses to a designated
area, the soundness of the measure
will be understood by those thinking
in terms of the bus-t interests of the
University.I
The principal reason cited by the
c mmittee in justification of its ac-,
tion was the toenloz:-y of students in1
outlying residences to fail to gain the
most out of college life socially and
scholastically due. to difficulties of
transportatiotn, the necessary auto-
mobile opei-ation being met only by
increased expense arid being denied
to underclassmen.
On the other side of the fence, there
are undoubtedly many advantages
which go with fraternity residence in
outlying areas. Quiet, and privacy
are enjoyed, lower landl values per-mit
larger grounds and facilities for out-
door sports, and a semi-isolatio
makes for closer association among
fraternity members. Trhen, too, the
property values near the campus, al-
ready inflated, will take a tremendous
jump, - 7. k;ingitmore expensive than{
ever fo.r cot-ganiZttzs to construct
houses.I
At the present tine there are nine
or ten fraternities which at-c outside
the zone. 1Moxst of these at-c almost
wiinit and since the measure willI
Lot ~f those already bnilt or in
prcsc construction, tbere will beI
no t-adical chan-- in the present
grouping. Tliw~,-gh opinion of frater--
nity men iving in iz-.;id'euces far from
the campus seems to be divided on
whether or not the advantages' out-
weigh the disiadvantag es, all admit the
dificuni .s o' gettingt their moin to en-
tor ?e5it5sas niuc-h ti ;they might.
Few. toes lhave been stepped on iun--
der' the new rulin ; as the zone is
Jarge@ enou ;h to pa rrmit chocice in lo-I
cation. The measur-e has long been
expercted. Tbe Beaf e -omnmittee has
cr.I. taken a step)to) facilitate an
ea)rt 6o corns in the studetstof) theI
Uiversity ten years hence.

criticisms of various editors of the perun'tes- he ;also gets a ridle.
Music and Dramal column in The paerx*
Daily. And "every now and then" (as Js ncs oen huds
thecriicof heopening performance gs htw otgtemkn
of "The Last Warning" began) some thtwgooehrm in
stag, we give fair warning that
infallible critic of the drama as ex- don't care for his type of beauty.
emplified by Vincent Wall "became *
conscience-stricken" at the moronic
characteristic of the Ann Arbor play- i 100,0)00 PEOPLE SLIDE UNTO
going public, gets a rush of brains to STADIUM1 FOR IMP yRESSIVE I
the head, and delivers himself of such I;DI'AtTIO'N SERVICE
an inane, unjust, puerile, and vapid____
criticism as appeared Jan. 1).GUP STD MJn2.-
I do agree with him that "Great dent andfactAnDU B.and . job
Cahein" was a very good play-baut dets -aydhiutanimpresieeni . on
does that mean that every production odeiin the ewiv ippy So
offeed b the camp s dr mati 0 diunn, at the Pedestrian Entrance
cieties must of necessity he in athDignl
similar strain? Does it not attest to I**,
the versatility of the campus Thespi-
ans that they are as able to handle PRO31tINENT SPElAKERIS
one extreme as the other? Just be-
cause this is a college community is it t
fa ir to assume that only the so-called ,
"Classics" of the stage must he pre-
sented? (?j
Tfhese questions admit their own(
answers-they are self-evident. Ac-
cording to Webster, drama is a comn- N
position intended to portray life or
character, and I wonder if it is neces-
sary for me to suggest that there is as
much dramatic material in modern Clippy A]. W. Shyavw
life as there has been in any other ***
age. f This Stadium," said Clippy in
I saw the same play at the Ilaw; cepting the honor, "will be madet
thicater in New York where it ran for 1 headquarters for all lost dogs. HI
quite some time. Althiough that in they may find good eats. Also a cc
itself is no indication as to the merits of Troasted Rolls."
of the play, it is my opinion, taking I The architect who drewv up tile p4
ino c sd rto h ees r i -If rt esai m c ud ntb rsitations, both in production experience as the Pontiac authorities w ould i
and staging, that the Comedy club let him out.
players did very well indeed. It is A near riot was only avetrted
foolish to assume that amateurs will quick action on the part of 'the Co
have the finish of professionals, but edy club policemen who had been
nevertheless, I can assure the estima- j pot-ted from Mimes theater for the+
ble critic that I have witnessed pro- casion. It started wheni a School
fessional plays which did not compare Music student tried to answer1
with last night's performance, not only question: "Why Is It?" I-Ic itainta
from the viewpoitnt of etijoymette0d that there was "hat-mony inI
given, but also as regards the nianner ! beautiful white redwood benches
in which it was presented. 1 In an inter-vew later in the amt
It seems to have become the habit- lance he said he must have been in
ual obsession with ctritics of the Mu- taken.
sic and Drama column that whetnever- **: '
hear-ty laughtetr is heard in the Mimes I OPF 1 (G OF TH'IE NEW ST-'ADIt'
theater, something was wrong withj
the show. And it seems that thel
present critic is ino exception. And
if I had the bit.ing pen of a Swift or
of a Voltaire, I could not' sufficientlyj
satirize the superior attitude, the smug
self-conceit, the omni-prosent ego
which permeates the first criticism, of
"Thle Last Wai-ning" which appear-ed
in The Daily, We haven't had a-4
genius on the campus since the days'
of -G. 13. Eaton, aind evidently every arsunenw rezlni
finders wvill be jailedI.
critic of the drama column feels this
lack keenly and seeks to emulate him.
A point of c'ouritesy---I would sug- "We wanted to make the benc
goat that whenever the program of a patriotic," said Mr. Al. WV. Shy atwc
show iroquests the auidience tot to repr'esentative of the B. and G.
divulge the characters or the ess ential partment, in explaining "Why
nature of the play, that this should Painted It White." They were r
also) include the dramatic crtic. Not now they'r'e white, and they made

I eTo the Ata erican public the type
ofodanc-ing Whit-h x illl e aivon next
Fl ido ay nighit at thle Whit Ict, eater
in their r-etui-n eng agemnent will have
ig- m tuch greater appl~c. Spanish danc-
;it ing and Amer-ican bialets arild (iver'-
we tisinents will always b~e popular and it
is in this fiehii that the Denisha ivur
are at t heir b)est.-
In the first place thi o chnique of I
thne east is so fundamenitally oliffo'rent
from the ' west:. Even the oriental
-Idaticers who have ibec One a vogule in
Inight -lubs anid revues arcs most liap)-
3tu- pily in.1ccui'ate in thoeir creations. Thie
ted sensuous gyrations of a beautiiul bodly
rusembodies little of the sp~irit that t he
3ta-- !Denishmawns found there. Often thee
to is little to the 6dance it self eX(O-Ort the
eternal tr-icks with the fan an'd the
1 elabo~ratet posinig wich oltitenns tnothI-
ing to us. Tfo the initiated, however,
Ieac-b moveint has a t radiitont centtu-
rioes old behind it.
Even to the D~en-'hawns who had
1f)r years made a, study of oriental
daincing, it was a task to translate.I
these dannees to a form that would be
intelihgible to thbelt'Amierican ppblic.
Many of the dances which last for
~) hours had to be shortened into the
space of ten minutes,# an(( in gene-'
ral the tempo had to be greatly ac-
wrk celerated.
Moreover', the Denishawns, it must
be remembered are not famous for a
ac- purely virtuose lherformntice display-
the I .ng ext raorohiuary tcxhnricjitie. And, this
le" is what dancing fn this country has t
01ycome to) mean. Rather it is their priv-!
ile ;e to p)resent the mxoat eoloi-ful and
Ba11s graceful picttires that any ballet now f
elqon the readh has ever coticeivel. The
not) ( statues(htte posing of Miss St. Denis
and Mr. Shmawn, while it embodies the
by perfect control of the eatire body, has
m-little of the purtely mus-ular in the
'.-exection.
00- "
1of THlE PLAY 111,PR'lU'I)A ('LASSES
the David Owen, direct or of play pro-
an- ductioii aund direction in the depart-j
the ment of I ptblic speaking, has announe-
j. .s ! edthe fllowving cas'-t for :Seven Keys

IIM
Service
2jeqiefit IV oihi411'ls eague.
Leave fIll s forole veloping,
pt-inting otr enlatrging at the
League
Candy Booth
'U" Hall

ti

REAL SERVICE
1{I11 -1I11111111 F11111IU 1111{l1{{{{{{{{{{ E{1[ll{1i
Heet- Jack Scott
a= and his Wolverines
I ~Leader and Drums ~
j=. . .. . . .. . . . .JACK SCOTT .
Piano ..
...........BILL WAThINS
1= Banjo
e ........CARROL OSMUNA.
Trumpet-
..... DICK PAULSON
Trombone2
..........DEL AHRENS
= Bass,
c .. .. .. .. . . ... FR A N K STILES°
Saxo phone Section
..........DAVE KIMBALL
........PAUL OMER
.......... JACK YOUNG.
- A Master Organization of Rhyihm Makers
I-
Hand Laundry Work
that one gets at Moe's does make a diff eence.
The greatest care is exercised at all times to
insure a clean, fresh, white and well ironed
garment.
k THE MOE LAU N DRy
j 204 North Main St. Dial 39 16

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ibu- ( to Baldpate" whichl will he presented
3s- in Uni vet'sity haillauditoihmiotn
Thursday night at 7 :30 o'clock.
Elijah Quiinby ........ Kenneth Kig
Mrs. Quiniby ........ Jessie Girahame
William Hallowell Magee ...........
........... Chiristian Andersotn
John Bland ............. Cat-I Kraatz ! I
I Mary Norton .......... Marion Kubiki e
Mt-s. Rhodes........... Jessie Ayets
Peters, the hermit . ..-. Robert Wetzel
Myra 'Thornhill.........Helen -Moore
Lou Max .......... Richar-d Woellhaf
Jim Cargan ..........Manning Green
IThiomas Hayden......Henry Ford ____
Jiggs Kentnedy ........ Harvey Dodge
in- The Owner of Baldpate........... ..I
(I .............. Samuel Bonell
The play, which is by George M. .
Ies Cohan, was oi-iginially ptresenited in
or New Yor-kat tho Astor theater . 'way
back in 1913 in the days of pur'ple! .v
_Neimelodrama befor'e any tice dirty sex woo.
re lhays had penetrated the modern o t?
' !sta.ge. As it. statnds it, is one of the
most sucessful of tihe eternal datrlings ,

.ish our Floors
by Electricity
Here is a wonderful
new invention that
takes all the work
out of keeping floors
beautiful and makes
this household task
a pleasure.Tien times
faster than present
methods, it enables
you to polish all the
floors and linoleum
in your home in the
time it formerly took
to do at single room.
Sturdily built to last
a lifetime and guar-
anteed absolutely.
RHNS ON" A
of *c or Polshe
s ntrrvetoi;i neweectric labor-
,r c-ostsou'Y$2.,O-and we in-
;4Ic F :2 ot 0 nsonbamnb's-
ib Mop ard a li fgaiiou (°~2.40)
ic fanou 3 Jcxx>on's Lisuid Waxo.
tsl for a dde'tnonstration

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