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July 14, 1928 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1928-07-14

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01 Ile iiutnir - I es he hurled at Hamniltonism and his
gl3rious defense of Jeffersonism in
ir i g3anU a i1 his keynote speech at the Houston
1 leever r uin; : ecept.Monday dur- convention.
the I. u t.nive-si mmer Session by the If it is remembered clearly, Mr.
ai oStuent Publicaions. Bowers denounced the Republican
apll n larty as the party of big business
itle I be th e t~ ,fr xrepubl icationl of all newsg
dm-,tcbe~ credited to it O~-[ot otherwise interests, he termed Hamilton as the
>did this pler aI the local news American progenitor of a government
;ntrcd at the ann Arbdr, Michigan, post- in the interests of wealth and pic-
rtil _ac r1ls -; m by ml $,7. tured Jefferson as the champion of
S mm b cri tion byv earre,$ 7 ;by m i, 1.5
S)uc-: 1ress Buibling :Maynard Street, Democracy who fought for the com-
A'nn A1rbr. Michigan.mon people.
EDITORIAL STAFI M r. Bowers will have to do a lot
Telephone 4925 of tall explaining to reconcile the per-
MANAGING EDITORt sonality of Thomas Jefferson with
J TEART G EOOKER Itthat of John Raskob, the newly ap-
J. STEWART HOOKER pointed Democratic chairman who is,
Editorial Directors.........George I.Simons( incidentally, chairman of the finance
Martin Molycaraofteinc'
S Editor. ..... awreeRen committee of the General Motors Cor-
Feature 12.litor............Eleanor Scribner miteothGnraMtrsor
M tusic andeDiramia leditor........Stratton Buck poration. We also wonder just how
I tooks Editors............. Kenne~th1 . Patrick
Kathryn Sayer much in common} Jefferson would have
Telegraph Eitor ..........Daryl W. Irwin with such ;a financial wizard as Col.
Night Editors Herbert H. Lehman, whom Raskob se-
Alex Bobnowski Mar-tin Mol lected to watch the exchequer of the
JackRobert Dsckera Clarenoge EdSionsI Democratic national committee.
Howard Shout There i's no criticism intended
Reporters against the two men who have thus
Isamel t Iares Lyle Cmul Ib been honored. But their appointment
does hear out the fact that after all
l SINESS STAFF the Democratic party is putting forth
Telephone 21214 every effort possible to secure the
BUSINESS MANAGER support of "big business" in the im-
RAY WACHTER pending conflict. The charges against
the Republican party to the effect
Alvertisi ng...................awrencee Walkiey thattht
mAverising...................jeannette Dale this party works only in the
:\cco-intl.................... Whitney Manning in terest of "big business" is now
A'ru~ o.........lssiestantsan greatly discounted in view of the se-
ammmmlmm-l l'ken-. illian kh'rvrinshy lections that have been just made by
aATU DA L 49the .Democratic nominee.
SATURDAY, JULY 14, 1928 1 It is only natural, politically speak-

- ;




Music And Drama

A Review; by Stratton Buck
A play whose satire bites, " and
whose characters are chosen from
life; a great deal of acting that can
only be described as splendid; any
who find such entertainment to their
taste could not but be highly content
at the performance that the Rockford
Players gave Maurine Watkins' "Chi-
cago" last evening. From the open-
ing scene in which Roxie shoots her
lover while the orchestra blares the
song of the same name as the play,
until the last, where she informs the
latest murdress, "Yu gotta play ball,
kid. This is Chicago," the produc-
tion is full of enthusiasm, action and
life. The show is a good one, and
the Players more than redeem them-
selves for the dubious effort of last
Maurine Watkins has accomplished a
brilliant if unpleasant piece of work in
this play. Cook County justice is treat-
ed with an irony that bites, while the
amount of veritable human nature.
that is crowded between the two cur-
tains is astounding. Roxie Hart and
Billy Flynn, Amos and Jake and the
others wall; the streets of this coun-
try every day. The play is indeed a
The layrs oodidfulljstc

Lenses and Frames made
To Order
Optical Prescriptions
State St. Jewelers
Reserve a Seat in
One Block North from
Hill A uditorium
Breakfast, Lunch and Din-
ner, $7.50 per week.
Lunch and Dinner, $6.00
per week.

Farmers and Mechanics Bank



Cornwell Blk.

330 S. State



Our Business Is Looking After Money
Let us advise you on money matters at home or
abroad. See us before investing. Our years of
experience are at your disposal.

We suggest Traveller's Checks or Letters
as the only safe and easy way.

of Credit

Member of Federal Reserve System



to the excellent piece they were pro-
dusing last evening. Most of the mem-
hare f the nat hned their bst nl =r'

Night Editor-LAWlENCE R. KLEI
Arthur J. Jones, profesUor of secon
dary education at the University of
Pennsylvania, has proposed a compre
hensive cooperative study of th
school systems of England and th
United States as a means of promot
ing a better understanding betwee
the educators of the two countries
There is continually a great deal o
discussion as to the relative merits o-
the two systems, but until there ha
been a careful survey made in eaci
country, and the results of the tw(
surveys compared, there can obvious
ly be nothing but random talking.
English speaking people through
out the world are constantly comin
iito closer and closer relationship
and this is especially true of the peo
ple of Englandsand the United States
Gradually it is being realized tha
there can be no great difference be
tween the standards of conduct and
life so long as our civilization run
parallel. This is particularly true o
those who are interested in educa-
tion in the two countries because It its
from the educational institutionns of
the nations that each may gain in-
spirations and help to accomplish the
desire results.
Divent as the two systems may
be, they are closely related in enough
respects so that if the best phases
of both may be combined, the result-
ant will approach the perfect.
There have been many reports made
by English educators, and volumes
written by American investigators, but
they were not comprehensive enough
to be satisfactory. They have dealt
nore with the administrative features
than the general conduct of the
schools. There have been two dis-
tinct attitudes prevalent in such sur-
veys. The very patriotic Englishmen
have noticed only the faults of some
of our least satisfactory systems,
While the same type of American ha's
only compared the best of our schools
with the worst of the English. Many
statements have been made by peo-
pIe of. both countries who were not
actually qualified to comment on the
school systems, but they were accept-
ed as true..
The proposed study will deal with
the intimate phases of both school
systems, and it will be directed by a
joint committee of educators from the
representative schools in each coun-
try. It cannot, however, be a com-
plete success unless a sincere inter-
est is manifest by all parties con-
cerned. There must be full coopera-
tion between the school officials and
teachers of each country. In view
of the fact that an opportunity is
offered for a 'study of the vital prob- I
lems of the two nations, the results.
of which are certain to prove almost
invaluable, it is to be hoped that edu-
cators in both countries will do all
in their power to make the study a
complete succemss.
We wonder, now that Al Smith has
named a foremost representative of
big business to be chairman of the
Democratic campaign, who in turn
has appointed a prominent New York
financier to be chairman of the im-'
portant finance committee of that par-.
ty, just what Mr. Claude Bowers has1
to say in the light of the fiery charg-'

er at e cas snow 4fer ppk
N ing, that a major political party will ing of the season. The intensely hu-
3 put forth every legitimate effort in man characters in which "Chicago" i
mustering up as much support as so rich were presented to the audi-1
possible to their standard bearer. But ence in a convincing and gratifying
en a keynoter in an effort to im- manner. The dramatic qualities of
priess the voting public with the "true the play were properly handled. I
Sinterests" of his party, pictures ittas the play were properly handled. If
a party founded in the interest of the the production was not always as
e masses, as opposed to the domination smooth as it might have been, if seem
of government by "big interest,' and smooth as it might have been, if seem-
then witnesses the appoinment of one ed to hurried at times, afd dragged t
Sof the outstanding big business men bit at others, this was more than I
to become the director of his party's made up for by the large number or
f campaign, we wonder how this key- excellent individual performances.
s noter can reconcile his policies with First among these must come that
h policies and actions of the party's of Katherine Wick Kelly, who in the
o brief role of Liz, the fanatical prison-
FRESHMAN WEEK er, gace her most impressive imper-
sonation since "The Letter." So
An experiment which was tried suc- realistic was her work that the whole
cessfully last year and whi-ch will be audience felt as uncomfortable, while
repeated this year is now command- she raged, as her fellow prisoners
ing the time and attention of a number must have. A hearty round of ap-
L ofintresed fculy mmber hededplause followed her first exit. The
of interested faculty mem bers headed same scene was graced by another ex-
- by Prof. William A. Fray'ar. This ex- cellent bit of character work by Hen-
periment is Freshman Week, zie Raeburn, a hitherto unnoticed I
Freshman Week is de signed to as- member of the company. Her tearful
f sist the new student corning to iMichi- appeal of an imprisoned mother also
gan in becoming orienta~ted to the Uni- drew applause from the house.
versity and his new environment, To It was Lillian Bronson however.
just what extent the experiment last cast as Roxie Hart, who bore the
year proved successful is hard to de- brunt of the perfomance. She was i
termine exactly, but in general it was splendid from curtain to curtain. Her
seen that the Freshnan of the past development of the character of the
year were better ac4uainted with the pretty but dumb murdress who was
University than those of previous out for all she could get, by any
years. And, it was also found that on means possible, showed real artistry.
general average the marks of the Some new quality in Roxie's make up
Freshman were higher. was brought out with each succeeding
It is commendable that the efforts scene. Only in the last act did her
of faculty members be dlevoted to a behavious seem a bit overdone. Miss
cause which is boundl to be of a bene- Bronson has shown a rare versitality
fit to the students. The job under- in her roles this season.
taken by the Freshman Week Com- Fully as satisfying was Elberta
mittee is no small task Arranging Trowbridge's interpretation of the
the week's program in a way that sentimental feature writer, Mary Sun-
will appeal to the inconing student shine. There was a style about- Miss
who is about to embar'k on a new edu- Trowbridge's work that stamped the
j cational adventure in life is a major character of the sob sister upon the
I project, and the ?responsibility of audience from her very first entrance.
carrying out the we'ak's activities ac- One wonder why this accomplished
cording to specified plants entails actress has so long been hidden in
further effort. The plans this year the insignificant roles she has play-
call for the' aid of a large group of ed so far this season.
University student', ;to assist the pro-Roman Bohnen's Billy Flynn was
fessors and instructv rs in their work. his most satisfying part of the sum-
In this field stud.ent's can be valuable mer. The dramatic appeal to th
aids to the Freshma n Week workers, jury, coupled with his matter of fact
and this recognition of the student as way out of the court room served
a potential helper in this great under- to make this interpretation one of
taking should be cor isidered by those the high spots of the performance.
who are asked to x ork as an oppor- Bohnen was particularly effective in
tunity for rendering a valuable serv- the scene in which he prepared Roxie
ice to the Universift j and the incom- for the trial. Paul Stephenson show
ing Freshman class I ed the same artistry in doing Amos
The motive behi n d the entire pro- j Hart that he has in all his work this
ject points in the x -direction of "hu- summer. This actor has received
manizing educatic in'" a much talked little attention from the reviews, but
of aspect of mode rn pducational prog- week after week he has played a
ress. If throug' h tihe actitivies of small role with a uniform perfection.
Freshman Week advances in this di- There is a restraint about his work
rection are disc ernabe and the fol- which shows him entirely the master
low-up activitie S throughout the first of the situation.
year are such as to further contri- Robert Henderson was in every
bute to this en d, this .accomplishment way satisfactory as Jake, though it
alone will mot .v than compensate the seems that more might have been
efforts of the faculty members and done with the reporter's role. Marvel
assisting stud tints. Garnsey was excellent as Velma in
Freshman Leek is a comparatively the second act. Martin Browne, the
new underta king in the colleges and prosecuting attorney, and Alice Ho-
universities throughout the country gan, the prison matron were not sat-
and it is I iped that its result will isfactory. Browne was stiff and awk-
be more fa r-reaching each year. ward, while Miss Hogan's conception
- _of her part was not good.
The fire move on the A. A. A.'s The general high standard of the
"National !safety" program should be acting and the excellence of the play
to teach people that they are likely however are ample cause to rec-
to find r nvre "gas" than they exjected oommend this production to anyone
when th e eight a-match over the tank. without hesitation.

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