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August 12, 1922 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1922-08-12

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SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1922

THE SUMMER MICHIGANM fATTI. Y

PAGE THR

' ^ - -va ava-i L!'f L 1- r vr.a u 'rrn F

THE CRITICG RITIGIED
ALUMINA TAKES ISSUE WITH LEE
O'JAXII ON ADVERSE "MELTING
POT" ARTICLE
Editor, The Summer Michigan Daily:
After the much discussed article by
Mr. Lee O'Jayh in Friday's Daily, I
want to take this opportunity of dis-
agreeing with him in his criticism of
the presentation of the "Melting Pot"
by the play production class.
During the three years I have been
on the campus I have taken a great in-
terest in the dramatic work, and in my
opinion the rendition of this play was
one of the best, if not the best, I have
seen since I have been here. The play
had not progressed further than the
entrance of the third character before
it seemed quite evident to me that we
were to be given something out of the
ordinary amateur class. Furthermore,
I think the major portion of the au-I
dience will bear me out in this opin-
ion, for the audience began to applaud
earlier and more frequently than us-
ual.
As for the ground for my opinion,
there are no personal reasons which
bias my judgment, as I wouldn't know
Professor Hollister or any of those
who assisted if I saw them. More-
over, I have no friends in the cast. I
believe I know one member merely to
speak to and one by sight.
Out of Players' Club Class
As compared with the production of
the same play last spring by the Play-
ers' club, this is entirely out of that
class. On the other hand, the Players'
club is made up, not of teachers and
experienced people, as was this cast,
but of students. And here I want to
say I haven't anything but praise for
the efforts of the Players' club and am
usually an enthusiastic member of
their audiences.
But to speak of the recent play, so
far from being "forced and stiff" and
lacking in interpretation, I considered
the offering of Thursday evening par-
ticularly free from anything that could
be called either forced or stiff and con-
tend thatwthe membersentered sur-
prisingly well into the spirit of their
parts. The interpretation of the part
of David by Harold Lipsitz impressed
me as particularly sympathetic. And
Helen Elliott's characteriaztion of
Kathleen was even better than the
one she gave of the same part last
spring. But as for that, every charact.
er seemed especially well fitted for his
or her part, and I wouldn't say there
was a weak link.
Lovemaking Not Awkward
As for the "awkwardness" and
"coldness" in love making, (which has
White Swan Laundry for quality
and service. Phone 165.-Adv.
Daily Wants Ads bring results.-Adv.
aThs.Ta,
GARRIC K Ngt,2-b0 -C
mat *===sea..Nights,25-5-75-$i -
3THEAmBONlS TEso LE4tCWO.
THE BONSTELLE Co.
In a Drama with Human Appeal
ff~verday" y RACHEL
CRTHEBS
Next Week-"The Man Who Came B ak
Try Our Prescription
Shampoo for Oily Hair
E. BURNHAM'S COSMETICS
MRS. T. L. STODDARD
707 N. University Phone 2625
BRING YOUR IDEAS TO THE
ANN ARBOR CUSTOM
SHOE FACTORY
We will make use of them and the best

leather toc make yourshoes? Bring your
repairs to our factory at 534 FOREST
CLASSIFIED S
COLUMNCLOSES AT 3 P. M.
CAMP ARBUTUS for girls is open to
adult patrons during September and
October. A few places from August
19 on. For rates, description, etc.
write Camp Arbutus,rMayIield,
Michigan, 44-2
FOR SALE-Splendid home for fra-
ternity or sorority. For terms calU
on J. W. Dwyer, 508 First National
Bank Building. Phone 1048 or 1081.
40-6
FOR SALE-I bookcase, $10; com-
bination desk bookcase, $8. Good
condition. 906 E. Huron St. 854-M.
44
FOR SALE-Recent model Ford tour-
ing, with extras, $200. Call at 110
N. State or Phone 1416-W. 42-3
TYPING satisfactorily done. Reason-

I

been perhaps the weakest point in thet
plays on the campus), I think this play
was superior to most of them in over-t
coming this. And in only one.of thesec
scenes perhaps, just previous to the
time when David first met David'st
father, did their affection strike me as
stilted.
Taken as a whole, I was much sur-c
prised at the finished work of the classd
and can't understand the attitude oft
the writer of Friday's article. If hen
really thought the play was "punk," '
I do not quarrel with him for ex-
pressing himself and admire his can-a
AT THE THEATERS
Today-Screen
Arcade - Gareth Hughes in
"Don't Write Letters"; and
comedy and news.
Wuerth - Fred Stone in "The
Duke of Chimney Butte"; com-
edy and news.
Orpheum-Frank Mayo and Bar-
bara Bedford in "Out of the
Silent North."
This Week-Stage
Garrick (Detroit)-The Bonstelle
company in "Everyday."

. -

I r

dor. However, if he takes his stand
merely because he is an admirer of
the scathing style of G. D. E. or be-
cause he is a member of some rival
organization, that is a different mat-
ter.
It seems as if a more worthy occa-
sion would arise to merit the adverse
criticism. Then too, aren't all the
dramatic organizations working for
the same end, that of stimulating dra-
matic interest and appreciation among
the students? This being so, it is
rather for one organization to try
and commend and encourage, when-

7
c
t
t
1

(

ever possible, the efforts of similar Later.-M. Demuyter, pilot of the
groups.TBelgian balloon "Belgica," in the Gor-
TS'2 don-Bennett cup race, has leen de-
Belgian Wins Ballon Race clared winner, says a despatch from '
Geneva, Aug. 11. - Demuyter, the Geneva, the starting place, today. He 1
Belgian pilot, may have won the Gor. was creditted with having covered a t
don Bennett cup in the balloon race distance of 1,300 kilometers.
which started here Sunday, being re-i
ported today to have landed in Rum- Read the Daily classified columns.-
ania, after covering a distance of 1,300 Adv.
kilometres. It is possible, however,
that he will be disqualified, as his bal- Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.
loon escaped, taking the air after land-
ing.
Shows at
2-3:30
7-8:45
LAST TIMES
vc s
The Coca-Cola Co.
Atlanta, Ga.'
TONIGHT
FRED S1
IN
I The Duke of-Cl
fyou don't see 'wrhy, see
4,04-14 LL t IA A A. 1

"

LIBRARY NOTICE
Students having in their pos-
session books drawn from the
University Library are notified
that all such books are due Mon-
day, Aug. 14, on account of the
impending close of summer
school.
WM. W. BISHOP,
Librarian.

Evening a-30,
Matinee . 300
Kiddles - 100

i

II

sTODAY

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Ann Arbor
Savings Bank
Two Offices:
N. W. Corner Main and Huron St
707 N. University Ave.
LAST TIME TODAY
FRANK MAYO
-in-
"out of the Silent North"
COMING!
John Barrymore
In
"The Lotus Eater"
SOCK
INSURANCE
What is worse than a hole in a
sock? Bad for the foot, bad for
the disposition,
Keep away from this nuisance-
enjoy sock insurance-by buying
" Bullet-Proof " Hose for Men ;
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Twenty-five cents a pair for real
hosiery value-guaranteed. Made
of high grade 4-ply material, with
specially reinforced heel and toe.
Bullet
Proot
Guaranteed
6 Pairs $
6 Months 1.50
Without Darning
We have a good assortment-your
size and your favorite colors-but
they won't last long. So come in
now and take advantage of this
real sock insurance opportunity.
SWCo.
Next to Wuerth Theatre
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.
Daily Wants Ads bring results.-Adv.

LAST TIMES
P T
MISSIVES, MISUNDERSTANDING

TONE

himney Butte" Q

G AND LOVE AT TWENTY

m
w
ar
mu
m

OTHER GOOD ADDED FEATURES
STARTING TOMORROW
These Are the Girls You'll eet at
f I
The tale of
a countryJL
lad with t
three city t'
Irladies.
Another Big Hit by 1
t h e Producer o f
"Mickey" an d
"Molly O."
Mack Sennett's
Six Reel Comedy-flelodrama.
Bright lights and luring eyes. Whirls and "gimme-girls." All the life and luck, the
glamor and gloom, the thrill and throb and joy and sob of Li'l Old New York packed
into a knock-out comedy-melodrama.
TWELVE STARS IN CAST! SEE IT AND SHOUT!
"Leather Pushers, No. 5"
The most talked of Short Features on any screen
111111O HHt111iTn~H 1tl llllt11Hif111 if 111111[11111111111111111] [11r

SCHOOL CLOSES NEXT WEEK
And So Do. We Permanently!'
Your coming to Ann Arbor this Summer will
mean money io you eventually. You will,
save money NOW if you take away with you
at absolutely cost price your favorite pat-
tern, your f a v o r i t e model of domestic
woolens.
Saves You $15 to $20
At cost $12.00 to $30.00
Every piece of cloth in the store has been marked
down to absolute c o s t-the original wholesale
price. Over 200 patterns for you to select from.
The best Domestic, Scotch, English and Belgian
Woolens.
Tail oring at Cost, $20 to $32
We can send your cloth to t h e best "made-to.
measure" tailoring house in Chicago and have
your suit made for you for $20, or we cano ut,
make, and trim your suit right here in our own shop
for $32. We regularly charge $45 for this. You-
can't afford to to let an opportunity like this to pass
by if you are in need of a suit.
I. Karl Plalcoim S
Closing-out Sale

able price. 433 S. Divis

I.

LOST-Pair of purplea
square silver cuff links.F
gift. Box . B. Y., Daily.

on. 4f-2
and white
Prized as a
43-3

604 L. Liberty St., corner laynard

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