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December 11, 1927 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-12-11

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PAGE FOUR

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\VAY, DECEMBIER, 11, 1527

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_ ____ i

Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
ttiled 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 herein.
Entered at the postoffice at A'nn Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
)f postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
m- ster General.
Suscription by carrier, $4,oo; by mail,
#4.5O.
Offices:.Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business 21214.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
JO H. CHAMBERLIN
Editor................. ..Ellis 1. Merry
Editor Michigan Weekly.. Charles E. Behymer
Staff Editor............ . .Philip C. Brooks
City Editor........Courtland C. Smith
Women's Editor........'..Marian L. Welles
Sports Editor...........Herbert E. Vedder
r'heater, Books and Music.Vincent C. Wall, Jr.
relegraph Editor.. .. ....Ross W. Ross
kssistant City Fditor...Richard C. Kurvink
Night Editors
Robert E. Finch G: Thomas McKean
J. Stewart Hooker Kenneth G. Patrick
Paul J. Kern Nelson J. Smith, Jr.
Milton Kirshbaum
Reporters
Esther Anderson John 1-f. Maloney
Margaret Arthur Marion McDonald
Emmons A. Bonfield Richard H. Milroy
btratton Duck Charles S. Monroe
Jean Campbell Catherine Price
Jessie Church Harold L. Passman
William B. Davis Morris W. Quinn
Clarence N. Edelson Rita Rosenthal
Margaret Gross Pierce Rosenberg
Valborg Egeland Edward J. Ryan
Marjorie Follmer David Scheyer
James B. Freeman Eleanor Scribner
Robert J. Gessner Corinne Schwarz
Elaine E. Gruber Robert G. Silbar
Alice Hagelshaw Howard F. Simon
oseph I-". Howell George E. Simons
J. Wallace Hushen Rowena Stillman
Charles R. Kautman Sylvia Stone
William F. Kerby George Tilley
Lawrence R. Klein Edward L. Warner, Jr.
IDonald J. Kline Benjamin S. Washer
Sally Knox Leo J. Yoedicke
Jack L. Lait, Jr. Joseph Zwerdling
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS 'MANAGER
WILLIAM C. PUSCH
Assistant Manager.... George H. Annable, Jr.
Advertising...............Richard A. Meyer
Advertising ...............Arthur M. Hinkley
Advertising...............Edward L. Hulse
Advertising..........John W. Ruswinckel
Accounts............ . :Raymond Wachter
Circulation.............George B. Aln, Jr.
Publication ..............Harvey Talcott
Assistants
Bred Babcock 41"LLal A. Jaehn
George Bradley James Jordan
Marie Brumler Marion Kerr
James O. Brown Dorothy Lyons
James B. Cooper Thales N. Lenington
Charles K. rorrell Catherine McKinven
Barbara Cromell W. A. Mahaffy
Helen Dancer Francis Patrick
Mary Dively' George M. Perrett
Bessie U. Egeland Alex K. Scherer
Una Felker Frank Schuler
Ben 1'ishman llernice Schook
Katherine Frochne Mary Slate
Douglass Fuller George Spater
Beatrice Greenberg Wilbert Stephenson
Helen Gross Ruth Thompson
Herbert Goldbere ~ rr R.Vrnum

is likely to prove particularly attrac-
tive to them.
If the labor secretary had thought
of this conference last April when
the wage agreement first expired there
would have been bright hopes ofI
amicable settlement. Now, at the ex-
piration of seven months, during
which evcry extreme measure except
open physical conflict has been re-
sorted to by both parties, and during
which the position of the operators
has become steadily stronger and the
position of the miners weaker, the
chances of agreement on an equitable
basis seem so remote as to be almost
out of the question. It would be a
safe guess to venture that despite
the optimism of Secretary Davis, the
miners in the Ohio, Pennsylvania, and
West Virginia fields will not be back
at work by Christmas.
A contest as bitter as this one has
become is far too deeply rooted to be
settled by a wave of ;a hand on the
part of our labor secretary, in spite
of the sanction of Coolidge for thatI
gesture.
REVOLUTIONIZING COLLEGE
In these days of revolutionary
changes in American colleges, to-wit,
automobile bans, proposed limitation
of a college education to three years,
and two-team football schedules, al-
most anything can happen; and the
latest project is the proposed estab-
lishment of "civilizing factories" for
those students who go to institutions
of higher learning for the so-callbd
"college stamp" rather than educa-
tion alone.
This proposal, advocated by Dr.
Harry E. Barnes, Smith College pro-
fessor, notwithstanding the fact thatl
the twentieth century undergraduate
hardly knows what next to expect,
need not be taken seriously; it would
better be treated in a ludicrous light.
For example, any system which would
encourage classes of 3,000 and 4 000
students, as is recommended for the
"civilizing; factories," is ridiculous,
as trial would soon show.
Students patronizing the institu-
tions of higher learning may be doing
so for the purpose of obtaining the
.college stamp"; but they are also
seeking simultaneously educational
advantages. In the light of many of
the changes and projects which have
somewhat revolutionitzed the under-
graduate's world lately, the "civiliz-
ing factories" may not sound so ab-
surd; but, fundamental circumstances
regarded even momentarily, would
show such a proposal to be only a
threat, or perhaps the fulfillment of
the desire on the part of some hitherto
unknown college professor to attract
attention.

THEATER
i ( IE B 0 1) K S
Humor subtledainty and as (launtless as
the charge of the Light Brigade; and 'TO3IORROW: Special matine pro-
leading ladies as feminine as a Bol gram at 2 :3 ini hill auditorium for
shevik prime minister all contributed school children, by the Detroit
to the success of "The Same to You," Symphony orchestra, ictor Kolar
greatest of Union operas. I conducting.
* * * At S:00, the Detroit Synpihony or-
THE WOMAN'S 'CitHWUS chestra at Hill auditorium in tlie
tird' cen(cert of tile Extra Concert
series, Ossip Gabrilowitsch conduct-
* ing.

. o.... ..a
III F151 I
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WILL REMAIN OPEN EVENINGS
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Photograph presented by the Pt
licity committer.
* * *
THlE SAI D)ENi{ TIIUTI'l

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At the last minute, we decided not
to publish the photograph of the
chorus as taken by the Rolls Photo-
graphic bureau.
* *
Something original for Union operas
was presented this year when three
distinct men's choruses were used,
in place of the customary girls and
special choruses.I
* * *
A COMPROMISING SITUATION
A view of one of the most humor-
ous scenes in the first act, wherein
the leading characters engage in bits
of subtle repartee.
* * *
Anyone who ever attended his fresh-
man physical education classes had
little difficulty in recognizing the

"THE SAME TO YOU"
A Review, by Jim Poling.
When the final curtain fell, on "The
Same to You" last night the twenty-
second annual Michigan Union Op-
era concluded its "trying it out on
the dog" engagement. And such a
bone as the Opera offered the dog!
Any well bred canine might have de-
spaired earlier in the week but
the rather hybrid type of pup that
makes up the typical Ann Arbor
audience nersevered-and in the end
was rewarded with a few delectable
scraps from the Opera cadaver. Not I
enough to entirely satiate their ap-
petites, however.
Leaving my very delicately con-
structed analogy and getting down
to the noint of this article, namely,
what is wrong and what is good
about this year's Opera-well, there
is a lot to be said on both sides. To
be concise, the first hct is terrible
and the second act is good. The leads
as a whole are acceptable and the
chorus very amateurishly amateur.
The feminine chorus is especially
bad-they have a none too sweet odor.
I have never seen such agonized looks
in my life as those fe-males carried
throughout the performance. Some-
body connected with the directorial
end of the Opera ought to practice
Flo Zigfield's trick and put a slgn
"Smile, damn you, smile" in tbe'
foots. Or perhaps a few shots .)f
moon-dew would help the boys out.
Something, seriously, should be done.
About three hours a day practice next
week might possibly put some syn-
chronization in their movements.
They have good steps if they would
only learn them well enough to cre-
ate an impression of unity-rather
than one of individual attempts at
originality.
The show opens in a manner that
1makes one pray fervently for a quick

pal
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Aft D'

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Buy from these authorized
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i1 "Don De'peradol"
ave you takenlieil h e aie ?
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Dial 5669
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3,38 Maynard Street
Specializing in Feet

E. J. ammnier Ep'.wrence Walkley source of the dances indulged in by'maksoerayfervenlyoaqui
.-~ __________d__n___yfinal curtain. About the only value
Carl WHammer Hannah Waller TIRE IDEAL LEADER the choruses. All that was needed to can see in that first act, outsidec
Ray Hotelich With the death of Major General complete the scene was Doc. May Ia hazy exposition, is that, by coi
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1927 Leonard Wood a short time ago the himself shouting for his "Michigan trast, it makes the second act see
Philippines were left without a gov- Daily Dozen." so much better. Of course the fir
Night Editor-NELSON J. SMITH, Jr. ernor. Leonard Wood left a vacancy act may possibly be a diamond in th
which will be hard to fill, because of ORCHESTRA DESEIVES CREDIT rough and have untold possibilitie
the fact that he combined many ideal But the rough edges are so numerou
faculties which made for th e success that they hide any scintillating beam
FRESHMEN AND. PROHIBITION of his rule in the Islands, and the that the act might possibly throw ou
In a census taken of the themes government has wisely been spending , The second act is one of the bes
written at Michigan State college by much time and thought on the ap- that has ever graced a Union Oper,
Michign. colege bypointment of a successor. iitiktewoecs em ofe
freshmen on the subject of prohibition, President Coolidge, in defining his I think the whole cast seems to feel i
those in charge profess to have found stand upon the appointment of a sue- too, as there was a noticeable picku
in the tempo of that act. The musica
that two reasons are responsible for cessor, has wisely said that he is Walter Damrotte, conductor of the numbers are carried out with mor,
the violation of the act; namely, de- seeking a man who is of civil train- orchestra, who was responsible for nerve than the others and the princi
e thrill ng rather than only a military train- much of the success of the production. pals get into the thing more.
sireto e a oodspor an thing. Not, he said, that there are many "The singing would have been terrible 3
of breaking the act. These deductions men in the army and navy that will without the cseti'avto drnr ibXWhen it comes to a discussion o
are the result of the compilation of thus be disqualified, but the man who ( ,, the musical numbers I have to spea
the expression of opinions in the is selected must have first the attrib- from hearsay. My seat was abou
papers. ute of civil training. Then if he has two seats removed from the elevato
phat difference this can make to military training the combination will The best work of the whole play of the Whitney Hotel-that is to say
Whatdiferece his an aketo ilitry raiingthe ombnaton illwas that ot the men's choruzs in the it was, with a g igantic stretch of the
the world, in the first place is a thing. be an ideal one, as was the case with sco hat. rf the mes hru inc j imas, c b within th
hard to see. And, in the second place, Leonard Wood. second act. They made « perfect job imagination, conceivably within th
it is 'doubtful if the reactions of This is a perfectly sane and wise e I. bounds of the Whitney theater audi
freshmen are very reliable on the standpoint and is one, which if pur- fIISIIENTIITTLE ATTENI)S the movements of hips and lips th
subject. The freshmen, if they drink sued, should car'ry on the good workEs
at alb, are liable to be over-eager to which was accomplished by )Wood. A Two songs were goodIa As I was leaving th
tell the world about the matter, and man with military training should be I Tm theaterIheardsomeone say that thve it
the way they feel about it. And they able to resolve many of the troubles ''~Isongswregd-otreyuhvi
ofmay met hi'hRa What that show would aebe
are only too liable to take a pseudo- of management which have always !"without Tom Dougal and Bud Lewis
sophisticated air in treating the sub- bothered the islands, and should also, w
ject. with a civil training, be able to plan God only knows. And pride in some o
It is such things as this that give for the future establishment of order his creations would probably keep
the youth of today a bad name. The and the evolution of self-government Like all reviews of the Opera, this Him from telling. The team of Lew-
point in having the freshmen spend and control for the islands. This but photograph was taken some time be- is and Dougall makes one strong
their time in writing themes on such follows the plan which was so sue- fore the event actually happened, song and dance combination (with
a moot and idle subject remains cessfully initiated by Wood and which * * * decided emphasis upon the 'dance')-
obscure. And since the reactions will he had carried well on the way to Extreme praise for the scenery in a combination well worthy of the
necessarily be smart and not truthful, I completion at the time of his death. the second act, consisting of (Scene 1) "next-to-closing" spot on Mr. Gus
it would seem that he reactions were Politics should be kept out of the a bench, and (Scene 2) a lamp post, Sun's circuit for dispensing entertain-
best kept secret. appointment of the governor of the was accorded by E. Shortimer Muter, ment in the corn-fodder communities.
islands. It is difficult enough for a official inspector of all Union operas. On reading that over it reads like a
INTERVENTION strong man to maintain his place and "It is the most harmonious I have ever slam. 'That was not the intention. One
At last, after more than seven accomplish things, without putting a seen in a Mimes production," Inspec- really has to give those two boys a
months of the most bitter type of la- weak man in the office. The United j tor Muter declared. Ibig hand. In fact one would not be
mor oters t,States owes it to the Filipinos to give * * * stretching the truth to say that Tom
Virginia, and Pennsylvania bitumin- them a mstrogamant ha owillhave and Bud are the Union Opera.
ouscoa filds th feera goernthleir interests at hleart and who will I
ous coal fields, the federal govern- Back in the dim dark days of Don
ment has decided to take a hand, and aite power and the wisdom to u slSTA /laines' first play-writing course the
has called a meeting of the mine own- Much oftefutuey ndcatiusypresent Opera was much discusse«.
ers and union men in Washington. uanity between the I The general opinion was that the
It is hoped that by Christmas the United States and the islands depends book showed a great deal of promise.
mines will be operating again on reg- upon the selection of the governor. That it was to be commended 'because
ular schedule, and it is understood The Soph Prom committee reported it, made a decided attempt to get
that Dwight Davis, secretary of labor, that many of the clock favors were ~~ ~~ away from the average callege musi-
has acted with the knowledge of Pres- uncalled for the second day of dis- Absent-minded member of the girls cal comedy show atmosphere and to
ident Coolidge in calling the confer- tribution, but that now, since they chorus takes a stroll after the Satur- inject some of the spirit of the mod-
ence.' have been placed at the public's dis- day matinee. ern musical comedy stage into the
Whether or not the conference will posal, they are going fast. * * * annual Union production. From that
open the mines by Christmas or not, One of the most touching portions viewpoint it is still to be commended.
however, is a much more doubtful The Wisconsin student who placed of the production camne in the second And it still shows that aforemention-
proposition than it sounds on the sur- the following ad in the college paper act, when the glee club soloist ren- ed 'great deal of promise.' But, with

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I I
- -Christmas art
At Granger's
WEDNESDAY, DEC 14
8 to 10
I:
Our annual Christmas Party is
always one of the most popular of
our dances. It assures a two-hour
party jammed full of fun and frolic.
Bill Watkins and his Wolverines
will be on deck with their usual
hot music and entertainment.
r The last dance before vacation.
Friday Night
9 to
Granger's Academy--
"" """'" - - - -- - -

jI

LOOK HERE!

Rain Water
Finger
Hair Dyeing

Shampoo
Waving
1arcelling

e
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s
fl
pe
-S

Nm Y b

COil Treatment and
Haircutting
CAYER SHOPPE'
406 E. LIBERTY
Dial 9471

arrw .
91

AMERICAN RUG. CLEANING WORKS
Rugs and Carpets
Cleaned-Sized-Repaired

1032 Green St.

Phione 8115

=-, I

TRcAIN S
ACCOUNT
TAS VACATI

For the accommodation of Univers ty of Michigan;
December 16th, account Christmas vacation, the Ann
following service from Ann Arbor to Toledo, protecting
Lv. Ann Abor...........4:05 P. 31. (C. T.) Lv. An1
Ar. Tol'.do .............. 6:30 1. :1. (E. T.) Ar. Tole

students, eturning home Friday,
Arbor Railroad will provide the
all Toledo connections:
' Arbor .........t1:30 A. 3. (C. T.
do 1:ld P. 31. (E.T.

NORTHBOUND TRAIN SERVICE
Northbound trains Nos. 51 and 53 leave Ann Arbor, 8:05 A. M. (C. T.) and'3 :52
P.M. (C. T.) respectively, connecting with Grand Trunk, Michigan Central and Pore
Marquette for a1. principal destinations in Lower and Upper Peninsula of Midhigan.
ALL TRAINS WILL BE PROVIDED WITH ADDITIONAL FIRST-

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