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May 28, 1925 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-05-28

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W,

PAGE P F'T1

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

fmvvo# v - 1 Y.

THE MICi-TICAM ~~ATT .Y

THURSDAY,

, MAY 28, 1925 r

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Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republicatio of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lished therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail,
$4.00.
Offices: Ana Arbor Press Building, May.
uaard Street.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
PHILIP M. WAGNER;
Editor..............John G. Garlughouse
News Editor..........Robert G. Ramsay
City Editor..........Manning Houseworth
Night Editors
George W. Davis Harold A. Moore
homasP. Henry Fredk. K. Sparrow, Jr.
enneth '. Keller Norman R. Thal
Edwin C. Mack
Sports Editor........William H. Stoneman
Sunday Editor........Robert S. Mansfield
Women's Editor..............Verena Moran
Telegraph Editor......William J. Walthour
Assistants
Gertrude Bailey Marion Meyer
Louise Barley Iielen Morrow
Marion Barlow Carl E. Ohlmacher
Leslie. S. B~ennetts Irwin A. Olian
Smith H. Cady, Jr. W. Calvin Patterson
Stanley C. Crighton Margaret Parker
Willard 13. Crosby Stanford N. Phelps
Valentine L. Davies Helen S. Ramsay
Robert T. DeVore Marie Reed
Marguerite Dutfou L. Noble Robinson
Paul A. Elliott -Simon F. Rosenbaum
Geneva Ewing " " 'uth Rosenthal
James W. Fernamberg Frederick H. Shillito
atherine Ftch ,. Wilton A. Simpson
Joseph O. Gartner Janet Sinclair
eonard hall D-, e avid C. Vokes
Elizabeth S. Kennedy. Lilias K. Wagner
Thonmas V. Koyka Marion W lker
Mariod Kubik Chandler Whipple
Elizabeth Liebermann
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
WM. D. ROESSER
Advertising...................... L. Dunne
,Advertising.................. 4R. C. Winter
Advertising................... H. A. Marks
Advertising......-...... .13W. Pa-ker
Accounts...........,.......H. M. Rockwell
Circulation..................... John Conlin

tu'rn for summer work in order to re- visit here, how on earth can the boys
main in school, or retain his standing hold any kind of respect for Mich-
in his class. igan? M U SIC
Today this is no longer true. Stu- The week before the boys assembled AND
dents chose to :return for summer at Ann Arbor, the Illinois Interschol-
school because that is a pleasant -and astic meet was held at Champaign. The D R A M A
profitable way to spend part of the day was cloudy, it rained half the
vacation. And Summer School offers morning. When the time for the meet
an opportunity to take courses that came, were there only 500 people out THIS AFTERNOON: The Organ Re-
the student cannot crowd into the 1to watch the boys perform? No, there cital in Hill auditorium ait 4:15
regular session. Many courses, espe- were over 6,000 persons there. And o'clock.
cially advanced courses, that are of- that is not all. The Illinois band was * * *
fered during the summer are not giv- there, with all its members. THE ORGAN RECITAL
en during the regular session. After the meet the boys were invit Miss Helen Blahnik, graduating stu-
Still other students attend Summer ed to the Illinois-Ohio State baseball in the Organ department of the
School in order to shorten the time game. That night, the fraternities 'ety hog Ms uner Pal-
required for graduation, substituting gave a circus in the stadium, the vil- IPal-
three summers for one year. And then itors being guests there. mer Christian, will present the follow-
ing program th:s afternoon in
a large part of the summer enroll- This was what Illinois did to please
Hill auditorium at 4:15 o'clock: f
ment is made up of people who teach her visitors. She went a great deal Choral and Fugue (Sonata
school or are otherwise employed out of her way to do it. But they V)...........Guilmant
during the regular session. pleased them and that is what count- Summer Sketches..........Lemare
There is no longer a black mark on ed. There is the reason why Illinois Twilight
the man or woman who attends Sum- gets her great teams. Michigan has Evening
mer School,-the world realizes that. done it in past years, why can't she Toccata .............Mereaux (1791)
colleges are year-round institptions, continue with her good work? Every Choral Prelude, "0 Sacred Head.
and that they function in the same year atheletes graduate from high Once Wounded". ........Bach
way during the summer as they do schools ,and when the time comes PieceHeroiue..........Franck
In the winter. to chose a college, they are going to Melody in E .........'Rachmaninoff
think of what the college has done Benediction ................Reger
WAIT A YEAR for them. Just how many of the boys Scherzo (Sonata V) ........Guilmant
DurIng the early colonial days that were here Saturday are going to
n theeaad y have a great deal of love for Michigan
when the thirteen states had not hyet a rea del o lov f- Oihign'

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Sale Continues This Week

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GRAHAMI '
State Street Store

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, MACKR ELL
MAN N'S H, . 4

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Straws and PanamasI
at Reasonable Prices
We Also dof
ligh Class Work In
CLEANING AND REBLOCKING
Panama Hats
Regular Factory Work
No Acids Used
FACTORY HAT STORE
017 Packard St. Phone 7415
(Where D. U. R. Stops at State)
L5

become a unit, one of the greatest after the attention that they received
her t vteryio may. y eeie
worries of the American fathers, no hr? Not very many.
Where was the Michigan band that
doubt, was the question of how many had promised to play for them? Did
and what laws were necessary to keepn
the relationships between individuals notothemckt aethfe
and organizations running along with- house to them so that they could have
anout too much friction, auto show? The proceeds were to
"Times have changed," as Grand- go to the band and in return they
were going to play at the Interschol
mother was wont to say, and the y
as.c. However, something must
greatest problem of the legislators of ac Hoeve sthiy must
the present day has been reversed to have detained them as they were not

Spring work on the 1925 Union
Opera endled lastnight with final re-
hearsals of all the choruses, under the
direction of Roy Moyer, leading man
with Fred Stone in "Stepping Stones."
Mr. Moyer, who has been in Ann Ar-
bor coaching both the solo and chorus
dances, leaves for the East today with
Mr. Shuter.
Eugene Ford, who does the arrang,!
ing and orchestrating for the Dilling-
ham productions, spent several days
in Ann Arbor, attending rehearsals,
and working on the hook and music.
they will be ready for use in the fall.
the numbers over the summer so that
they will be ready foru se in the fall.
Lester, the costumer also spent a day
in Ann Arbor, on his way East. dv r

Immediately after commencement our com-
mercial selling opportunity awaits a number of
straight-thinking, ambitious men who are seeking a
permanent and increasingly profitable connection,
that eventually leads to the virtual ownership of
one's own business. Our proposition is sound and
substantial. Men who are interested are invited to
interview Mr. J. F. Potts, at the Michigan Union,
Thursday afternoon and all day Friday of this
week.
Signed :
BECKWITH COMPANY-
Round Oaks Folks
Dowagiac, Michigan.

FOR SALE
CHEAP'
A student run business
near the campus. Large
profits this year. Good for
two students. Easy terms

the question of how few laws must be
passed. Instead of looking for some
new evil to legislate out of existence
with a new statute, members of the
legislatures spend their time in sift-,
ing out the few measures which they
wish to favor with their approval.
In performing this task, they have

in sight Saturday.
At the Miami game last October,
there were thousands of people, thy,
band was there, and an outsidei
would have thought that it was a big
game. But really, was it so impor-
tant? Was it so much more impor-
tant than the meet last Saturday that'
it chnr l d thno hiail

if necessary.
cause of
Write box
gan Daily.

Sacrifice be-
graduation.
123 Michi-

Publication....................R. D. Martin
Assistants
P. W. Arnold K. F. Mast
W. F. Ardussi F. E. Moshei
1. M. Alving H. L. Newmann
W. C. Bauer T. D. Olmstead
Irvin Berman R. M. Prentiss
Rudolph Bostelman W. C. Pusch
George P. Bugbee F . Rauner
B. Caplan Jf D. Ryan
H. F. Clark . E. Sandbei g
C Consroe F. K. Schoe feld
. .Dentz R. A. Sorge
George C. Johnson A. S. Simons
O. A. Jose, Jr. M. M. Smith
K. K. Klein I. J.; Wineman
W. L. Mullins

THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1925
Night Editor-W. C. PATTERSON
A FIGHT IN SIGHT
The Supreme court has spoken once
again and the a/ntroversy over the
publication of income tax payments
has been reopened. This time the de-
cree of the Court, as announced by
Associate Justice Sutherland, was in
favor of The Kansas City Journal-
Post, which printed the tax returns,
and reaffirmed a former decision in
favor of The Baltimore Post, also
guilty of displaying tax returns in its
columns.
There is evidence that a stiff battle
is in the offing for the administration
leaders of Congress who favor the re-
peal of the publicity clause in the
revenue act and intend to bring the
matter up in the next session. In
opposition to them are the Indepen-
dent Republicans, represented in for-
mal statements endorsing tax publi-
city by Senator James Couzens' of
Michigan and William E. Borah of
Idaho, and 'the Democrats, both of
which factions are preparing to put
up a good fight over this issue.
Disregardifg the unfortunate sit-
uation whiclh has developed, making
the issue a. political one. there is
room for considerable doubt as to the
effectiveness. 'f tax publicity in dis-
closing the evasions of tax payment
which are known to have been effect-
ed by many individuals who have the
means to pay for.the necessary
schemes. While these offenders will
still be able successfully to evade the
payment of their taxes, those whose"
incomes are known to the government
through other sources will be uilable
to escape.
In the case of large financiers whit
are honest enough to pay their income
taxes, very serious damage may be1
done in that business information in
regard to private affairs will be made
public by the widespread publication
of the returns. In. any event, it will
be the honest mean who will sufferl
while the unprincipled recipients of
fat incomes will still be able'to evade
their payments.1
The Supreme court does not propose
to enter into this aspect of the prob-
lem, leaving the decision as to the
statement of the law entirely in the
hands of Congress. The declaration
which upholds the newspapers in
publishing the tax returns is merely
the interpretation of the law as passed'
by Congress. Since this is the case,
there is no reason why the clause1

;itsnou araw tnose tousanas o
little to guide them as to those propo- ing which he went over the book and
people where the meet drew less thann
sitions which are important and those 500 If Michigan wishes to have great- witnessed the chorus rehearsals.
which are comparatively useless. The The chorus work done so far is de-
er teams in the years to come, she can
life of the people of their constitue not afford to sit around when her fu- cidedly superior to that in past years.
iess so varid and there are sa ture athletes are here looking her The routines are more elaborate, but
many thousandswhom they must over. -A. V. H., '25 many of them are finished enough at
resent, that it is difficult to arrive at presentto appear before an audience.
any sane conclusions as to the actual -- The scenario of the book and dances
merit of a new bill. Public opinion are all completed and the orders for
s an elusive thg and is in such a Lthe costumes have been made. With
state of ine'rtia that it takes a long --the return to college in the fall active
time to arouse it either in favor of or ATHLETE AND COACH rehearsals for cast and chorus'will
against a proposed measure. -New York Times. begin.
In recognition of these difficulties, The soul-searching which has over- -V. I. D.
_ the Michigan legislature at a secret taken Harvard athletically in the Val-* * *
caucus at the close of its last session, ley of Defeat is of interest to all col- "'TIE FIRST YEAR"
authorized and chose a committe to leges-or is sooner or later s're t A review, by Vlntine.. D vies:
devise a new system for the adoption become so. In the opinion of the Old The more one sees of stock produc-
of state laws by which matters to be 'Graduate, as expressed by the Asso- tions, the better sees why
considered in any session of the law- ciated Harvard Clubs, the vital trou- Broad-
makers would be decided upon a year ble is "lack of proper coaching and of casting. From a purely 'artist
in advance. This committee is to fundamentally sound and permanent standpoint, of course, there will al-
meet in Lansing today to formulate coaching systems." The Chairman of ways be many objections, but it seems
tepoo d lan. the Athletic Committee at Cambridge undeniable that certain actors are
There is no doubt but that a year',Ilays the blame rather on a recent fail- fitted to certain types and that they
wholesome discussion of proposed j ure on the "supply of good athletic are decidedly handicapped when they
new laws on the part of both the peo- material" owing to the lack of "op- are forced to assume roles to which
pr e and the legislators would make portunities for student self-support." they are not physically suited.
for a more thorough investigation of Many a husky lad has to work his The Bonstelle's present production
the needs as well as the means of way; and, according to Mr. Penny- of Frank Craven's "The First Year"
supplying them provided in the new packer, employment has been less is a vivid example. For in the com-
bill. It is conceivable, however, that plentiful at Harvard than at Yale and pany there are actors who are very
an emergency might arise: when a., Princeton. The despondent should nearly perfectly fitted to the parts
year's wait would cause very serious be reassured by the fact that "this which they are called upon to play.
trouble. If the legislators take care whole question of student employ- Practically every member of the cast
to provide for emergency cases of ment is now engaging the close atten- was doubly as effective as in the other
this nature, reserving their wait-a- tion of the Harvard authorities. productions of the season. Even the
year plan for measures which will be It is highly improbable that the leading lady, Miss Gilda Leary, who
just as effective after a thorough dis- soul of the Old Graduate will be com- employs the identical technique, and
cussion and ascertainment of public forted. To the detached and philoso- the same mannerisms in every part
opinion, the proposed action could be phic view it may be an open question that she assumes, rose distinctly
made very beneficial. whether the fame of "Bob" Cook and above these little tricks of the trade
Walter Camp and "Mike" Murphy at as the young wife. The new leading
FRIENDSHIP IN THE MAI{IN( Yale, Courtney at Cornell, and of man, Donald Cameron, did the diffi-
Slowly, but surely, the United Haughton at Harvard was the result cult, typical, Frank Craven part of
States is being weaned away from of a plentiful supply of husky, self- "Tommy," the husband very nearly
her "splendid isolation" and is enter- supporting lads, or whether it was the brilliantly. YIad the former leading
ing the affairs of the family of na Iresult of individual genius in coach- man, Mr. Kippen, essayed, we hate to
tions. Twice during the last two ing. The view of the Old Graduate think of the consequences.
months there have been three Aner- is least of all detached and philoso- The entire supporting company fit-
icans sitting simultaneously on coin- phic. Time and again he has seen ted their roles equally well. We here
missions of the League of Nations. victory perch upon the standard of a by nominate Walter Young, as the
Tuesday, ex-Representative Theo- new coach from the outset, only to best all-round actor of the Bonstelle
dore Burton took part in the Arms depart from him almost as speedily troupe. He has played the father
Traffic conference, Colonel Robert E.I If the Faculty were bent upon raising in this piece, the pompous vestryman
Olds was with the Commission to I the academic standard ,would it con- in "Thank-U," the kindly doctor sit
Study International Aid in National! fine itself to increasing the supply o "The Outsider," and the hard politi-
Catastrophies, and Miss Grace Abbott serious, self-helping students? I cian in "The Goose Hangs High" all
of the department of labor was with would not. It would strengthen the equally convincing, and with vastly
the Committee on the Trafric in Womn professorial force, knowing well that different personalities. Edwin Wolfe
and the Protection of Children. Re- what most attracts eager students li was very fine as the hard-boiled rail-
cently George W. Wickersham, Nor- a reputation for able teaching. Just road man, which is his type, but he
man White, and Walker L. IHines were so a colllege is blessed with coaches was far from convincing as the promni-
in Geneva simultaneously on League of might attracts able athletes. Why nent surgeon in "The Outsider." Oth-
affairs. else has the competitive bidding for ers in the play did better than aver-
Despite the fact that these people their services become what Mr. Pen- age work.
are, at times, only semi-official repre- nypacker describes as "a feverish The play itself is an ingeniously
sentatives of this country, their work scramble?" clever story of the trials and tribula
on these commissions and committees The Associated Harvard Clubs report tions of early married life. The sit-
has done much to cement a feeling with evident satisfaction an agree- uations are true to life, witty, and
of friendship and compatibility be- ment lately arrived at by Yale, highly entertaining. There is much
tween this and other nations of the Princeton and Harvard to put a strict originality displayed in the handling
world, and that feeling will increase maximum upon the aggregate annual of a rather time worn theme. Ther
in proportion to the increase of our expense for coaching, and also upon is but one flaw. In act three, whe,
interest in the affairs of the League. the largest single salary-that of the newlyweds have separated, and
footbal'l coach, which is to be scaled both are too stubborn to give in.
down by degrees to $8,000 a year. something must be done to bring them
CAMPUS OPINION / The idea seems to be that coaches together for the final curtain. Obvl-
a nnnvmnus communications will be should be reduced to something like ously, judging from the preceding
disregarded. The names of commni.

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THERE IS NOTHING LIKE TAKING

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THE SWIFTEST

AND BEST TAXI

It,-is said that
a man s insurance
value is eleven times

WHEN HOME IS OUR GOAL.
ECONOMICAL.

MOST

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his annual

income.

35c Flat Rate

ar
Sabscril)r now for The Summer
Mfichign i )a~y.-AdI .

CALL

3

CALL,
41

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Me

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et me at the
BO~L lillat

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Club-like features of convenience
and comfort make the lobby mez-
zanine at Book-Cadillac a popular
meeting place with Detroit men
and women.
Here are located ladies' writing and
smoking rooms, beauty parlors,indi-

A fully-equipped stock
exchange giv'es late
maktreports

The u
adjoin

vidual barbershops for men, women
and children, a stock exchange and -
the famous English Grill.
Your enjoyment of Book-Cadillac I
restaurant and public-room facili-
ties is enhanced by the knowledge
otbb ennnrta that prices for service are no
higher than you are accustomed
to pay elsewhere.

I

cants will. however, be regarded as
confidential upon reauest+

the dignity of college Presidents., At events it will be something highly

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