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December 11, 1928 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-12-11

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PACT!; FIOTTRI-

THE ITCI-IIC N DAILY

D

M

PAGE~ FOUR THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUi~ZDAY, ThF~C~M~Efl Thu1~S

Purblised every morn g ecept Monday
during the Uiversit year bythe Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively n-
titled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it nr not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub- I
ished herein.
Entered at the plistoffice at Ann Abor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
waster General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.0o; by mail,
X4.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May'.
tiard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Busmnesq, 2121,.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
KENNETH G. PATRICK
Fditor...... ....... . Paul J. Kern
City Editor............N... elson 3. Smith
News Editor...........Richard C. Krvink
Sports JEditor..........Morris Quinn
Women's Editor.............Sylvia S. Stone
Editor Michigan Weekly.. . J. Stewart Hooker
Music and Drama..............R. L.Askren
Assistant City Editor......Lawrence R. Klein
Night Editors
Clarence N. Edelson Charles S. Monroe
oseph E. Nowell Tierce Ronnberg
onald J. Klenc George E. Simons
George C. Tilley
Reporters
Raul T. Adams C. A. Lewis
Morris Alxander Marian MacDonald
.."._ Esther Anderson Henry Merry
C. A. Askren N.S Pickard
Bertram Ask with Victor Rabinowitz
p~use Bbymer Anne Schell
rthur Bernstein Rachel Shearer
Seton C. Boee Robert Silbar
Isabel Charles Howard Simon
I.R. Chubb Robert L. Sloss
Frank E. Cooper Arthur R. Strbel
Helen Domine Edith Thomas
Douglas Edward Beth Valentne
Valborg Egeland Gurney Williams
Robert J. Feldman Walter Wilds
Marjorie Follmer George E. Wohlgemuth
William Gentry Robert Woodroofe
Lawrence Hartwig Joseph A. Russell
Richard Jung Cadwell Swanson
Charles : Kauf man A. Stewar'
Ruth Keley Edward L. Warner Jr.
Donald E. Layman Cleland Wyllie
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
EDWARD L. HULSE
Asistarit Manager-RAYMOND WACHTER
AderisngDepartment Manaer cee
Advertising.. .. .A. ex K. Scherer
Advertising .........A. James Jordan
_. Advertising......... Carl W. Hammer
Service....... .......Herbert E. Varnum
Circulation................George S. Bradley
Accounts..............Lawrence E.. Walkley
Publications..............Ray M. Hofelich
Assistants
Irving Binzer Jack Horwich
onald Blackstone Dix Humphrey
Mary Chase Marion Kerr
Jeanette Dale Lillian, Kovinsky
Vernor Davis Bernard Larson
Bessie Egeland Leonard Littlejohn
Helen Geer lollister Mabley
Ann Goldberg Jack Rose
Kasper Halverson Carl F. Schemm
George Hamilton Sherwood Upton
Agnes Herwig Marie Welstead
Walter Yeagley
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1928
Night Editor-GEORGE E. SIMONS
AN INNOVATION
The appearance of three Detroit
business nien here tonight to de-
bate three University students
upon the subject of capital pun-
ishment marks an event in life at
the University which should not
pass unnoticed.
Selected from the membership of
a University extension department
speech class in Detroit, the visitors
have taken an exceptional inter-
est in the opportunity of appear-
ing before a university student au-
dience.
Although the discussion will fur-
nish the regular program at the
meeting of Alpha Nu tonight, it is
open to the public and will be at-
tended by all members of the ex-
tension class. The views of these
men, decidedly different from
those held by student thinkers, are
worthy of careful consideration
and should be well received.
S E-oP
STUDENT OPINION

Lamentable to a degree never
more keenly realized than during
the past few months is the lack of
opportunity for the expression and
exchange of student and faculty
opinion.
Student organizations have at-
tempted to improve the situation
by promoting discussions at their
meetings with the result that
thought along certain lines and
among small.groups has been given
considerable stimulation. Discus-
sion of an absolutely free and un-
restricted sort, however, has neve
been encouraged at these meetings
because the specialized fields of
interest of the organizations
havecorrespondingly restricted th(
nature of the questions discussed.
With the announcement, how-
ever, of an informal student forum
to be conducted under the auspices
of the Department of Journalism
a totally new kind of organization
may have its birth. Following a
policy never before adopted in the
recent history of the university
the journalism department pro-
poses to sponsor a plan whereby
student opinion may be exchanged
and crystallized in a manner total-
ly unrestricted either by nature of
the organization or by the manner
of eondueting its meetings.

sions. Leadership will spring from
the students interested and the
discussions of questions brought
up, whether concerned with fed-
eral investigation of student drink-
ing or tariff revision under the new
administration,, will be threshed
out in a thoroughly vigorous fash-
ion.
Faculty members will be encour-
aged to be present, and from time
to time members of various depart-
ments will be invited to speak at
the meetings. In the case of stu-
dent disapproval of University
policy, the faculty members most
intimately concerned will be espe-
cially requested to be present to
explain their views, and to enter-
tain student criticism an oppor-
tunity which they will doubtless
welcome.
Besides faculty speakers, others
from outside the campus will be i
vited to the meetings to address
the group, and will be encouraged
to enter into the discussions.
The results of such an organiza-
tion will depend on the extent tc
which students welcome the op-
portunities which it offers.
Possessed with excellent possibil-
ities, it is faced at the outset with
the indifference so customary to
modern life. If it can overcome
this obstacle; and once gain an ac-
very nature of its purpose prove an
ceptable footing, it should from the
institution of essential worth to the
study body and occupy a place of
no small consequence upon the
campus.
THE BURTON MEMORIAL {
With the selection of the person-
nel for the carillon drive, and the
adoption of a resolution by the
University of Michigan club of Ann
Arbor to sponsor the erection of
the campanile itself, the proposed
Burton' Memorial Campanile, looms
up as a reality. The further an-
nouncement that the carillon com-
mittees will hold a meeting early
in January and at that time will
I probably open the campaign for
funds, gives an added, touch to the
proposition, which has been hang-
ing fire) ever since it was first sug-
gested immediately' after the death
of the late Marion Leroy Burton.
By the resolution passed at a
recent meeting ,the Ann Arbor
club assumed the responsibility for
erection of the campanile. This
building, for which plans have not
yet been chosen, will probably be
built in the :Mall, just north of
Njrth Uhiversity avenue.
The members of all the classes
which were in attendance at the
University 'during the presidency
of Dr. Burton, for whom the mem-
morial is being erected, have band-
ed together and through represen-
tatives of their respective classes
have decided to sponsor the drive
for $86,000 for the purchase .and
installation of a carillon of 53
bells.
In the meantime, the Ann Arbor
club is making plans for the secur-
ing of the necessary funds for the
construction of the campanile.
Capable men are being selected
to handle both drives and they will
probably start work simultaneously
early next year to complete the
only remaining step, that of col-
lecting the necessary finances. The
entire program, which is to be
completed by 1937, is a fitting me-
morial to one of Michigan's great-

est presidents .and with the con-
certed effort of tha many interest-
r ed alumni and students, nothing
but the most successful results can
be predicted.
FRATERNITY HAZING
The practice of subjecting can-
didates to rigorous physical ordeals
as a part of fraternity initiations
was met with disapproval by the
national Interfraternity conference
at its recent meeting: in New York.
"Rough -House" practices are
r considered by some students to be
expressions of college culture.
Traditional pasts of college life
s they have been accompanied at
times by accidents, sometimes of a
serious nature. These accidents
are considered by the general pub-
lic as being typical of fraternities
and even of college itself. It is
certain, then, that sooner or later,
hazing must be abolished.
j The action condemning "rough
I tactics" was not taken by a coun-
cil of deans, or fraternity advisors,
- 1 but by the students themselves, in
council alone. Fraternity men are
I realizing, either consciously or un-
consciously, that the objectional
f practice must stop, and it would
rbe better for the fraternities tc
I make the move.

OASTED ROLL
TWILIGHT OF
ANOTHER
DAY

Music And Drama
"RAINBOW'S END"
Reviewed By Kenneth G. Patrick

.i I -

e....__. t I

i ;
1

The 1928 edition of the Annual After several years of precarious
Union atrocity held its final dress traveling upon the well-earned
rehearsal Sunday evening. At the reputation established by "Cotton
Stockings," Mimes came back wi'h
end the actors were very tired and forces last night ;mid crased the
were anxiously awaiting Director campus season with ashyw tha
Shuter's words to end the rehear- had beauty, melody, and fi so.
sal. It finally came. "Well, boys, Habitues of the alley theater be-
we're through with this day," Mr. hind the Union have said yearly
Shuter said drily. "Wait until you see this one!" but
y- after the numerous performances
* * * the wiseacres shook their heads,
It was demonstrated at the and resolved that the Opera as a
close of the rehearsal that al- tradition was gone. If the tradi-
though the opera is reputed to tion does not return in full bloom
be the most brilliant and en- with "Rainbow's End" it can only
tertaining of all past perfor- be because an investigation has
mances, it would be the driest nipped the opus in the bud just as
of all time, it was ready for the road.
* * I This first night audiece was
When this announcement be- kinder than those in the past have
came known to the boys, twenty- ( been, but the characteristic can be
three turned in resignations. It traced to good reasons. Before the
may be necessary yet to draft curtain went up the Opera was al-
some of last year's stars, even if ready limping under the strain of
they have to employ a toe-dancer. too much favorable publicity, the
} * * loss of a cast member on the eve
From the way things have of the opening, and a trashy title.
panned out in the Opera, the For a time it looked as though the
name should be changed from fears of the pessimists were going
Rainbow's End to the End of to be justified, for the opening
a Perfect Day. "Hymn to the Dawn" and fireI
dance, although staged lavishly
* and directed perfectly, dragged ou
No matter how dry they make to impossible lengths. It will notI
the Opera this year, we hold the be a thing unheard of if steps are
rm conviction that it will be all taken before very long to cut it
wet, somewhat short. The technicalities
involved in both the opening and
WACoO I!! _oclosing are greater than aiN, forI
WATCH FOR IT!!!! ) some time, but there is hardly a
F hitch in the proceedings. Which
I On Sunday morning, Decem- all goes to show what rehearsals
S..ber 16, Rolls will print in this.. will do for any show-a fact in-
column its own review of the delibly and bitterly impressed Upon
Opera: It will be twenty last year's audiences.
inches of iconoclasm, truth, But once the gun is sounded and
and revelations. Here and f the chorus has begun to beat time
here only will you read an ac- to Bud Lewis' "Mexican-" the per-
count of the opera that is un- I formance is on, and thc tension is
biased. We bought our own not lessened until the finale and
ticket. the chorus girls and Pueblo In-

Is not mere/v a Tea Room
We feature the
entertainment of
Tea Leaf Reading
3011 South State Street
Phone 7036
We are closed every Sunday

Michigan Tailors
A DIES COA P RETTNED3
REASONABLE PRICE
WORK GUARANTEED
625 E. Liberty St., Upstairs

TICKETS &

RESERVATIONS
For All Important
Lae and Ocean Lines
Tours, Cruises
Independent .Traveld
E. G. Kuebler
Gen. Steamship Agency
601 E. Huron Ph.6417
ANN ARBOR

o 1kii II e1A11

Christmas

Music

YPSILANTI NORMAL CHOIR
FREDERICK ALEXANDER, Conductor

200 Mixed Voices

150 Children's Voices

E mAy eection
, twbles ,you

Noels from Provence, Medieval Germany and Old England;
Nativity Music from Italy, Austria, Russia, France; early English
Choral Dances; Madrigals; Ballets.
Pease Auditorium, Ypsilanti, Wed., Dec. 12
9 p. m. sharp
50 cents to any seat. No reserved seats.

'H

r

EBERBACH & SON CO.
ESTABLISHED 1843
SCIENTIFIC
LABORATORY SUPPLIES
200-202 E. LIBERTY S'I.

o- i dians alike shout out the strains
* * * of "The Victors" at the tops of
A late report disclosed the fact their voices. The book, although
that the itinerary of the Opera it is not extraordinary for its
trip had been cut down by one day. moments, is a mui'h less flimsy
*thing than is usually fhlii before
* * *the friends and anmi. A very sad
And for the slogan of the fa- tefinsaija~m.Av r a
mous 1928 Union Ora we su- type of college boy, burned badly
Fmous .1928 Union Opera we sug by the brighthgh s of Broadway.
gest "Day by Day, in every way, seeks refuge as a dude rancher.
ye ett e nf s sf aaA hetare

The"Nonchalant"
the most popular of all
tuxedos---our own-feature
garment.
$38
WAGMkCQMANY
jor 71en Cm ?s S~nCe 1&4&

wc quv uutovc1 allu Ut:;ULOUL.

* * *
Mary Gold, Mary Gold,
j what would YOU do in the F
case of the 1928 Michigan
I Union Opera?
* *
"The 1928 Michigan Union
Opera," blared forth Fierce Pois-
onberg, publicity chairman de luxe
of the show, in tones flamboyant,!
"will be the biggest event since
Ben Hur. In fact.,it's the event of
the day.''
The publicity department of
the Opera has thanked us pro-
fusely for helping them make
this year's Opera the best yet.
To which we rather pointedly
reply and remind, "The Same
To You!"
,* * *
President Little's plan to have
class football 'teams sounds inter-
esting. Why not expand the idea
and make it a Conference affair?
"On Tuesday, November 10, the 9
o'clock section in Math will meet
the Purdue Victorian Novel class
in football at the Michigan Sta-
dium."
* * *
The debating team, it is
claimed in The Daily, has ar-
range a rotating schedule.
Well, they always have talked
all around the subject.
Henri de Kerillis, of the Echo de
Paris, states that he has found
something in Ann Arbor that is
quite different from any other city
in the world. Yes, Henri, it's the
landladies.
*-*
S Henri also thinks that our
co-edsrarea little "rough." Oh,
Henri, where and how did you
spend your time in Ann Arbor?
-* * *

At this moment it would be nost
appropriate to say somnthing for
the music, as written by Eddie Hey- "
man, Lewis, and Watkins, as sung,
by the choruses and principals,
and as rendered by the best or-
chestra that has ever graced an
Opera pit. The latter is capably
organized and directed by Roy
Langham, who last year pulled
the show out of a bad hole and re-
ceived little credit for it. The
melodies are Heyman's, and the
best of them are the stirring "Song
of the Cowboys," "I Can't Believe
It," and the hilarious "Pow Wow
Papa." Watkins' "Queen of Hearts"
is the theme song. "Pow Wow
Papa" is put out of the ordinary
class by the singing and acting of
Danny Buell. The most extraordi-
nary thing, however, is the uncom-
promising way in which the music
of Bud Lewis, relegated to the
background in a publicity sense,
scores the only real hit of the pro-
duction. Granted that "Mexicana"
was difficult for the glee club boys
to conquer, it effectively set the
pace for the whole show neverthe-
less. And "Fly Away," opening the
second act, serves in the same ca-
pacity, at the same time giving the
chorus the opportunity of doing its
best work of the evening.
Individual performers must al-
ways be slighted because of space
limit, but the work 'of Dick Kur-
vink, Harlan Cristy, Dan Buell, and
Bill Browne will receive plenty of
notice in the future, or this guess

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is missed. All make their personal-
ities an undeniable part of the pro-
J duction, which is a sure-sign that
they will continue to go over.
Browne is as becoming a leading
lady as has ever had his picture
hung in the Whitney lobby, the!
reputation of Mike Ames to the
contrary. Sidney Straight has;
work cut out for him if his acting
is to keep the pace set by his
voice. And last-George Johnson,
pinch-hitting for the hapless Bill
Day, deserves Mr. Shuter's thanks
'for the way in which he stepped

Ed: "When did you change to Wingfoots, Ted?"
Ted: "The first time I heard Goofus clattering around on hard ones."

EVEN a heel can have good manners,
and carry a quiet, easy dignity
wherever it goes.
That's why you see rubber heels on
more and more good footwear now,

because more people walk on Goodyear
Wing foot Heels than on any other kind
-and preferred for these very reasons
of good style and cushioning. They
look fine, feel better, and last

And once more, Henri; in
comparison between French
American universities, did
mention whether or not they

your
and
you
had

.......automobiles in France? into the breach. If the cynics of
the diagonal desire to feast their
And from the staid old Lon- eyes on something really attractiveE
don Daily Mail we find this in the way of chorus girls, let
priceless bit of art, displaying them ogle Bill Reynolds, who does
the manner in which a loyal his stepping at the right end of
British newsnaner handIes the line. If Lester gets another

and hear less of the clump- 3 longer.
thump-bump of the old hard Bob into the community repair
heels. shop and see how quickly and
Of all rubber heels, Goodyear ov neatly the expert repairman
Wingfoot Heels are greatly puts on new Goodyear
preferred-we know they are Wi**ยง*' Wingfoot Heels-today!

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