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March 05, 1926 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-05

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FRIDAY, MARCh 5, 1921

fir* I
1,1ui1hed every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
IHlembers of Western Conterence Editorial=
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titlcd totheruse for republication of all news
isplatches credited to it or not otherwise
Credited in this paper and the local news pub-1
lished therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
I icaigan,eas second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
aster General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
Vard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; business, 1t124.

And in the same days' news is an
item concerning Robert Scott, quoting? i
the governor of California as saying
that he refused to turn Scott over to
Illinois authorities because he feared HOW TO
he would never be punished in Chi- AVITE
cago. As a matter of fact, it seems A COLU )
that very few people are ever punish-
ed at Chicago. FOREWORI)





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Playing Cards

Bridge Sets

Score Cards



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Telephone 4925

Chairman, Editorial Board.....Normian R. Thai
t y Eitor............Robert S. Mansfield
Ni dtor ............Mannling llouseworth
e\,,in's Editor...........Helen S. Ramsay
Sport's ditor................ Joseph Kruger
iiE legraphi Editor...........William Walthour
Mlusic and Drama........Robert B. Henderson
Night Editors
Smith I1. Cady Leonard C. Hall
Robert T. DeVore Thomas V. Koykka
W. Calvin Patterson
Assistant City Editors
Irwin Olian Frederick H. Shillito


Gertrude Bailey
Charles Behymer
William Bryer
P'hillip Brookls
arnu m Buckingham
S tratton Ipuck
,arl Burger
Edglar Carter
ph tha nberlain
e 1yer (Cohen
f : rit on ( hampe
l ,glas D)oubleday
hKil ne II. Gutekunst
A!,drev ( ;oodmaniLf
Jates T7. Herald
Pussel liitt
Miles Kimball
4arion Kubik

H arriett Levy
Ellis Merry
Dorothy Morehouse
Margaret Parker
'tanforcl N. Phelps
imon Rosenbaum
Wilton Simpson
Janet Sinclair
C'ourtland Smith
Stanley Steinko
Louis Tendler
]lenry Thurnau
David C. Vokes
Narion Wells
C'assarn A. Wilson
Thomas C. Winter
Marguerite Zilske

Telephone 21214
ri.......Joseph J.,Finn
Polvertisiiig............Frank R. Dentz, Jr.l
Advertising................Wm. L. Mullin
Fdvertisiag.........Thomas D. Olmsted, Jr.
'; rcxxlation..... .......Rudolph Bostelman
Accounts...................Paul W. Arnold,

With a governor charged with keep- For mo0ths
ing $1,000,000 of the state's funds; tiently waiti
with the murders at Herrin, over that Journal
which nobody is disturbed; with a speak on "T
mayor who has talked about subways ing" or we
for years with no results; with a o
Democratic leader who is charged scended tos
with being crooked; with the news- Iuing" for as
paper with the largest circulation ac- nothing if no
cused of having the "morals of pagan qest came,;
Rome"-it would seem that the citi- conduct a "d
zens of Chicago might well follow call them.
Senator King's advice and get a "new scribed to o
reading the
Chicago is the metropolis of the that of all t
West and has shown a business en- cialized jour
terprise and "I Will" spirit that is ondary scho
praiseworthy. Chicagoans should not guidance (in
allow a worthless political gang, conducting.
which gives rise to such publicity as could be of
has recently been accorded the city, letter which
to remain in power and continue the conspicuous
corruption. might add,p
letter is no
A RELIGION ALIVE composed by
Perhaps the main criticism voiced tributols an
against the modern church is that it artile whirc
fails to represent the complex life of other colui
today. It has been said that the day.
church is not in close touch with ex- But to co
isting conditions-and with the ex- hand, since t
ception of the evangelistic group- forthcoming
holds itself aloof from the 'real and should hav
actual. It is today, and always has the striving
been, the unsolved problem of the journalistic
church of putting religion in the daily we set asid
life of every man, rather than allow- begn.
ing it to become a cloak to be worn or GEE
discarded by him upon occasion. First of a
The Cathedral of St. John the Di- the purpo
vine in New York is attempting to should be b
meet this problem in a unique and and humor
unusual manner. Instead of the humor colu
church attempting to make the peo- that, it sh
ple a part of itself, the people are campus or
trying to make the church a part of and burles
themselves. In the new nave of the way the co
I cathedral, now being erected, individ- there are )
uals from all walks of life will have This shoul
their lives and endeavors represented' professorsf
1 -a part of the church. Committees ing course
are raising funds, each to construct mester, an
a bay in the cathedral, each bay to be cluded whe
a memorial linking some aspect of you are in
life and the church. I Then, of
The bays of the cathedral will rep- purpose of
resent labor, sports, the physicians, to stir up
the lawyers, the journalists, the army, much more
the navy, the business men, the busi- ing thec
ness women, and a host of others. All strange as
will have their special interests visi- are two re
bly incorporated into the cathedral. all it takes
Just as the old cathedrals of Europe anyone cap
were representative of the life about material to
them, so will St. John's mirror the yourself.
modern life of today. comes byn
This definite effort toward making deal of tim
religion representative of life cannot the bad a
help but form a closer bond between Also it isn
man and the church. With its foun- calibre. -
dation upon human endeavor and a
background of joyous spiritual vigor W
and material beauty, it cannot fail That isa
to exert a tremendous and beneficial "Nothing a
influence upon man and his religion. the first an
but still th
makes the
Anonymous communications will be Take what
disregarded. The names of communi-
cants will, however, be regarded as worst or a
confidential upon request. . Ask
meet what
To the Editor: read it. TI

is now we navebeenpa- Season tickets for Processor Hol-
ing for the committee of lister's Play Production course have
istic group to ask us to !been placed on sale at the three State
he Art of Column Writ- street bookstores and the Goodyear
might even have conde- Drug Company on Main street. The
'repertory includes Martin Flavin's
speak on "Column Writ- 1 "Children of the Moon" on March 25 1
everyone knows, we areI and 26, John Galsworthy's "The Skin
t democratic. But no re- Game" on April 7 and 8, and Lewis
we weren't even asked to Beach's "The Goose Hangs High" on
discussion group," as they April 27 and 28. Course tickets are j
Nevertheless, having sub- priced at $1.50 for the main floor and
N Hghsc l paers a $1for the balcony, good for either I
column therein, we feel night.
he various forms of spe- The cast for "Children of the Moon"
nalism in which the sec- has been selected as follows:
of editors need advice and Judge Atherton.........Edgar Finley
a nice way) it is column Madame Atherton....Wilma Donahue I
Not that we feel that we Laura Atherton... Marguerite Dutton
much use, witness the Jane Atherton ......Marjorie Miller
you may read in an in- Dr. Witherall.........Robert Wetzel
part of this column. We Major Bannister ........ .Ray Saxton
parenthetically, the below Walter Higgs ...... Joseph Burkhard
t really a razz but was Thomas ............ Herbert Heuman!
yone of our steadfast con- * *
d is a satire on a certain "WHY NOT?"
h appeared in one of the { Jessie Bonstelle is preparing Jesse I
ns of The Daily yester- Lynch Williams' "Why Not?" for pro-
duction at the Bonstelle Playhouse,1
.Detroit, the week of March 15. Mr.
mre back to the subject in Williams' "Why Marry?" is also being
we sil eeln mthatwepresented the same week in the
e our opportunity to aid Mimes theatre under the auspices of
youth of Michigan in its Masques.
enterprises. Therefore"A
Sall petty grievances and A TELL"
Tryouts for the spring production
of Comedy Club, Bernard Shaw's "You
ERAL PRIUNIPLES Never Can Tell," to be presented in
all, as most of you know, the Mimes theatre the week of April
se of a humor column 27 under the direction of Prof. Ra-
to create and diffuse wit leigh J. Nelson, will be held in New-
of the better sort. But a berry auditorium tonight at seven
mn should do more than o'clock. All members are expected to
ould reflect the spirit of be present.

Irving Warmolis,D S C
747 N. University Ave. Phone 21212
"A Wiser and Better Place
to Buy."
New Spring hats Are Ready.
hats Cleaned and Blocked.
617 Packard Street. Phone 7415
(Where D. U. IL. tops at State St.)

Chess and Checker Sets
At Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk


Paths on snow form ice and kill
all grass roots beneath. Please
don't make or use such paths.

'9 Il llfl1111Ulf lll6illllllllilllliltlZ lIIlll llllllll111Ibill1 1Il 11I lIl l lII I Mli
Dancing Tonight
EWhile the weather is forbidding outside--you can always
.~ enjoy the evening in comfort at
ii1111111 II ~II1~~~hIhII111111111111111 Ilifil l il I lillilil ll lhilillI Ililiii
i --
I '4w
'£1N R'

George I3. Annable, Jr.
WV. Carl Bauer
1lohn 11. Bobrink
v. J. Cox
Marion A. Daniel
Mary Flinterman
James R. DePuy
Stan Gilbert
T. I bnneth hsavei
h arold Holmes
Oscar A. Jose
Frank Mosher

F. A. Norquist
Loleta G. Parker
David Perrot
Robert Prentiss
Wn. C. Pusch
Joseph D. Ryan
Stewart Sinclair
Hance Solomon
Thomas Sunderland
Wnm. J. Weinman
Margaret Smith
Sidney Wilson


t :.

Night Editor--SMITH H. CADY, JR.
MR. gi??
The story is told of the native wit
who was selected to introduce Ste-
phen Leacock, the famous humorist,
when he visited a small town on his
Iceture tour.
"The gentleman we !ave with us
tonight," he began, "is well known in
our city. The story of his accomplish-
ments is so widespread as to make an
intioduction unnecessary. His name
is a by-word among our citizens. I
take great pleasure in introducing
!1r. ---er, ah er what did you
say your name was?"
It is in this spirit that the Univer-
sity is privileged to play host today
to the young men and women of the
high schools who will, be in Ann Ar-
bor over the week-end for the fifth
annual convention of the Michigan
Interscholastic Press association and
the annual Mid-west Interscholastic
wiunming meet. Their names are un-
know to us, but they are as welcome
as was the subsequent address by Mr.
The high school students of today
are the University students of tomor-
row, and many of our guests this
week-end will be enrolled in the Uni-
versity next fall. First impressions
are lasting impressions; their intro-
duction to Ann Arbor should be made
as pleasant as possible by the campus
organizations sponsoring their meet-
ings, and by the fraternities and so-
rorities that will entertain them.
And the best possible publicity for
the University will be the true story
of Ann Arbor life, spread throughout
the state by Miss and Mr. ????, the
high school journalists and swimmers,
when they return home.

school. It should satire
que, in mild and benign
untless things and people
who are open to kidding.
A exclude nobody except
from whom you are tak-
during that particular se-
d these may even be in-
n they do not know that
the course.
course, another prime'
any columnist should be
contributions. This is
difficult than merely writ-
column entirely oneself,
this may sound. There
asons for this: First of
much more time to urge
able of writing acceptable
do so than it does to do it
Secondly, if you run what
mail it will take a great
e to select the good from
nd then retype it to run.
not 'always of the highest
*+ s s
answered in three words:
nd Everything." Of course
d last words are compound,
ey count as one each which
total three.
three words mean is this.
you consider your best or
any intermediate bit of hu-
anyone and everyone you
they thought of it. Nine
y ten will say they haven't
he one out of each ten will
rave and razz. In other
can't please all your re'ad-
the time. So the thing to
please yourself and write
ike writing and draw your
d space prohibits our say-
If there are any questions

To the Editor:
One would judge -from the so-called
review of International Night, in
Wednesday's Music and Drama Col-
umn, that at least one of The Daily's
contributors knows quite as little
about International friendship or
courtesy to visiting artists, as some
people would concede him to know
about music and drama. For one who
boasts of having never interested him-
self in such performances before, who
in all probability numbers few if any
foreign students among his favored
friends, it may be easy to overstep the
bounds of common courtesy, and with
youthful, cocky insolence write the
review mentioned above.
If one could be quite sure that the
! people who came out from Detroit to'
help put on "International Night," as
well as the foreign students who
worked so long and hard to make thej
affair a success, would understand I
" that most of R. H.'s review was mere-
ly a petty reply to a previous article
in The Daily, and not at all repre-
sentative of general campus opinion,
or even a well considered judgment I
on the part of R. H., then we who are I
interested on-lookers, could be a bit
more tolerant. The writer for one,
feels heartily ashamed that our stu-
dent friends from other countries
must be subjected to such misplaced
The accompanist may not have been
perfect, but why not adnire the real
skill with which Jean Jalmuzynski
I executed his dances in spite of the
handicap. As for Kozakevich, the
writer, for one, thoroughly enjoyed
F his singing. "Chinese Harry Lauder"
at least took down the house, which
after all is a fairly good test of a
comedian's skill.
Sorry R. H. but I must disagree
with your mature experienced judg-
ment and say in all sincerity "I can't
help praising a show like that."
-An Alumnus.
Gorpstiza's "Contigo Pan y Cebol-
la" has been selected as the annual
Spanish play, to be presented Thurs-
day evening, March 11, in Sarah Cas-'
well Angell hall at 8:15 o'clock. The'
cast has been selected as follows: j
Don Pedro.........Charles Staubach
Dona Matilda .... Lucy Domboorajian
Don Eduardo ........ Wayne Osborn:
Bruno .................. Charles Lee E
Marquesa ............ Mildred Lewis
Le Vecina .............Viola Chubb
El Casero ............ Hoyt Sherrell
The French Legion of Honor is now
too poor to buy crosses, and reci-
pients of the honor will be forced. to!
buy their own. It reminds one of
working four years for a diploma and
then buying it from the University. !
After finishing his big game hunt,
Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., intends to

EARN the economy of buying a
Stetson. Style on a foundation of qual-
ity is the secret of Stetson supremacy.
Styled for young men



l j ,
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. E
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There was a serious error in the
article of Thursday, March 4th, pro-
'porting to be a discussion of self-
government by me, which error was
responsible for the sub-title, "Women
not capable to take control in their
own hands, Dean Hamilton declares."
The opening pmragraph was stated;

words you
ers any of
do is to l
what you li
Time and
ing more.

as a direct quotation from me. In you would liked answered we should
fact, it, was a direct quotation fromuin deem it a pleasure to do so. You may
Mrs. Norma Bicknell Mansfield, Presi.- 1 reach us at The Daily office. We thank
dent of the Women's League. Upon' you,
Wednesday, February 10th, I invited'
certain officers of the League board THE CAT AND
and chairmen of large committees to THE FIDDLE
meet Mlle. Leievpre, a graduate of a IT the Editor:
French university who is visiting col-', Invocations have been offered up
leges and universities in America for 3 time and again for the long-hoped for,
the Rockefeller Foundation. On this cutting-off in their prime of that hor-
o cassion, Mrs. Mansfield stated that rible travesty on a iumor column,
she doubted if two hundred women , "Toasted Rolls," its so-called conduc-
students would know the difference j tor, Sir Toby Tiffin, and those ghastly

Yap ~**\
j . . nu yF°.n sr~ e a e~- 43 s4.
j F>1 of , iq kk . mt - 1
..... .....
... .. ... ..

L. Durable S/ pound
burner without
wick or wick sub-
2. Positive valve con-
trols heat like city
gas. A quick, hot
fire or a slow,
steady heat by
simply turning
3. Double flue oven,
bakes perfectly as
fast as a gas
*range. Linings of
r u s t resisting
metal. H e a v y
welded wire
grates. Handle al-
ways cool.
4. Easy to clean,
rounded corners,
smooth surfaces.
sanitary grates,
conivenienit f till
length high shelf.
1)ouble tank
makes refilling

if self-government were abolished and
the faculty undertook the supervision

of the present regulations.
"B0OST CHICAGO!" Miss Margarette Nichols, who was
Chicago's enorgetic boosters' asso- then conducting the Intensive Drive
ciation, originator of the "throw away for Life Membership, confirmed this
your hammer and get a horn" type of impression by saying it was with the
civic pride, has been having a hard greatest difficulty she had found
week. For Chicago's unsavory po- about one hundred women who under-
litical reputation has been getting a ;stood the need of the League building
general airing in, the press of the and were willing to give the requisite
country, and all the glory won in the work for such a drive even though it
tremendous coup of bringing the was to their own ultimate advantage.
Army-Navy game to a stadium totally She had found a great deal of inten-j
unfit for it, for the good of the great sive training was necessary for the


total losses, his chief contributors,
The Deacon's Cousin, Quidnunkis,
Jr.. Yinif, and Michael.
I suggest a remedy, but even as
Bernard Shay says, that the right to
live shall be denied no man, I realize
the impossibility of its materializa-
tion. Whoever has had the bad luck
to read the ridiculous attempts atz
humor written by the aforementioned
gentlemen relative to the adventures
of Hamilton Mipp and the wet bur-
lesque on a True Confession storyI
that was called "Cruel Fate" must
have creased their brows into a sem- j

_.. _..._ _ ._
- "
' <~ a k7b V ' J 'tn w



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