100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 07, 1926 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PACE rOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MARCH 7,192G

PAG13~ ?OTJR SUNDAY, MARC1I 7, 1924
I

Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
sembers of Western Conerence Editorial
'Association.
1 i Associated Press is exclusively en-
d to the use for republication of all news
Ji. -.Iches credited to it or not otherwise
ccte-d in this paper and the local news pub-
i:. ,." t -erein.
Entered at the postof ice at Ann Arbor,
.-i an, as second class matter. Special rate
ot ost!4egranted by Third Assistant Post-
. asrcr General,
bsc'Iption by carrier, $3.50; by mail,
t;ces: Anti Arbor Press Building, May-
iStreet.
Phones. Rditorial, ssz buiness, sxzzl-.

-~ L

EDITORlAL STAFF,
telephone 4024

_.3
t i : '.

MANAGING EDITOR
GEORGE W. DAVIS
Chairmai, Editorial Board....Norman R. Thal
City Editor............Robert S. Mansfield
Necws Editor............ Manning Hlouseworth
a ditor...........Helen S. Ramsay
............Joseph Kruger
Viah itor.......... William Waithour
and Drama.......Robert B. Henderson
Night Editors
Smith H. Cady Leonard C. Hall
k rt 'T. Lle~ore Thomas V. Koykka
W. Calvin Patterson
Assistant City Editors
Irwin Olian Frederick H. Shillito
Assistants

ministrative policies without fear of --. "
immediately losing his seat.
Within the past fifteen years, limi-I
tations have slowly been creeping in
upon this great, but not always beau-
tiful, freedom of the high and mighty
congressman. These years have seen ZPEAKS
a decided narrowing and cutting off '
of the formerly extraordinary powers ROLLS CONTi CIB (
of the speaker of the. House, they OF iI Sri KS TO HI1
have been witness a gradual lessen-
ing of the American legislator's JOE SORRY TO BE DEAD 3
"crowning glory"--his right to un-
limited debate. Not even the stern, head Of Department To Conductl
rentless Senate has been spared the Thorough Investigation. ill
resistless sway; it has decided, on Valle Report Puiblic
several occasions, to employ self in-
flicted methods of controlling the (Special to Rolls)
oftentimes meaningless chatter of its Ann Arbor, Mich., March 6.-An un-
members. known contributor to Toasted Rolls,
And into the territory of state leg- a column in the Michigan Daily,
islation has crept this same note- claims to receive nightly messages
worthy tendency - encroachments from the late Joseph Zilch, Dean of
upon the heretofore undefiled freedom the college of Barberism of that Uni-
of the American statesman. Only this versity. Several letters were received
week the lower house of the Michigan to this effect, according to members
state legislature found it expedient to of the department, but were ignored
bind its own mouth. as attempts to be funny in a rather
The first step to executive control tasteless manner. Late yesterday,
quite naturally curbs the liberties of however, the same person, who refus-
the legislators. Indications are such ed to give his name, telephoned to the!
that would lead one to believe that head of the department and urgently
this has, in a large measure, been ac- requested him to attend a seance and
complished. But before anything con- be convinced of the truth of the
structive can be done, the executive claims. The speaker gave an address
body itself, the president or governor which seemed to be authentic, and an
and his administrative officers, must be investigation is promised as soon as
given seats and accompaining privi- possible.
leges in the law enacting chambers. The opinions of the various men
Several weeks ago a proposal to tris connected with the case seem to dif-
effect was made, and before that time fer greatly. Several believe that this
many suggestions of the same nature might well be possible since as domi-
had come from the outside. nating a personality as Dean Zilch's
The constitution, national at least, might well make itself felt even after
is a living, pulsating growing thing. his death. Others believe that the
A statesman of ninety years ago whole thing is merely the result of
would soon lose himself in the maize an attempt at publicity on the part of
of governmental intricacies existing some ignorant student. University
today, yet but twenty alterations have authorities refused to comment. "Zilch
been included in a constitution that is dead," one of them is quoted as
is nearly a century and a half old.I saying, "and whether his spirits
It would not be hard to suppose, then, speaks or not, does not alter the sit-
that government in America is tend- nation. He is lost to the University."
ing to follow the English pattern. The The letters which were received,
process is slow, like the hands of a contained what was supposed to be a
clock when we watch them, but as series of comments on life and death,
sure as time itself, we are drifting to. and the liquor situation at Michigan.
a government of a comparatively THE LATE DEAN ZILCH
weak legislature handled by a strongI

MUSIC
AD
DRAMA

i

11

11

it

o

t;.'itrrude Bailey
Behymer
. it iham hBryer
f : r,.nn Buckingham
4;. ,Lion Buck
S (E Burger
E gar Carter
~J! ( iiChamiberlain
SQr (,ien
C"rein(hampe
I;", las IDouldeday
Lne (. Gtitekunst
T1irald
i": j; iz n Kui

Harriett Levy
Ellis Merry
Dorothy Morehouse
Margaret Parker
,tanford N. Phelps
Simon Rosenbaum
Wilton Simpson
Janet Sinclair
Courtiand Smith
Stanley Steinko
Louis Tendler
Henry Thurnau,
David C. Vokes
Mdarion Wells
Cassam A. Wilson
Thomas C. Winter
Marguerite Zilske

-

.. ,3

r ___ ______ ____ r..._ .,. __ ..,.r. .

I

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
BYRON W. PARKER

in

Our Pen Department

,al
.
?k
Qn
k
b
r-
.
.
,x
c
f'
E
pi
S

Advertising.................Joseph J. Finn
Advertising............Frank R. Dentz, Jr.
Advertising........... ..Win. L. Mullin
adVer'tiSillg.........Thonas D. Olmsted, Jr.
rciiation..............Rudolph Bostelman
Accounts...................Paul W. Arnold
Assistants

George H. Annable, Jr.
W. Carl Bauer
John IL Bobrink
w,. J. Cox
N arion A. Daniel
Mary Flinterman
James ". eiuy
,tan Gilbert
T. Kenneth Haven
' rarold holmes
":Gar A Tose
Frank Mosher

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

SUNDAY, MARCH 7, 1926
Night Editor-LEONARD C. HALL
"I want to have a place in
every prison for every man to
work every day in the week ex-
, A Sunday, about eight hours a
day at some manual task. I don't
believe there is anything on earth
tFat will reform a mae, any fas-
ter, and I know mighty well there
is nothing on earth that will de-
grade him and make him more
worthless any quicker than to
let him sit around all day just
w;aiting for his three meals"-
' t t°cer C.. White, formerly of Mas-
sachusetts, now superintendent
of prisons in the Department of
Justice.
GOVERNMENTAL EVOLUTION
Individuality on one hand, and the

lack of it on the other, can justly be1
said to constitute the most clashing
difference between the American and.
English statesman. A parliamentary
system either of the French or British
type hinges around executive control
-the exercise of the "crown perog-
atives" or "presidential powers." The#
nt~cles of the cabinet reach, and in la
ertain sense control, the legislature,
-stretching into the realm of local
government their touch is felt, their
grasp upon the executive powers and
functions of state is irremovable.
Nowhere more than in England is
iiisterial influence felt more strong-
l"in Ithe legislature. Private member
bills, so common to legislative bodies
in this country, rarely find a place on
11.reps ttte books of Parliament; even
a greater rarity is the passage of
ieasures affecting only a small com-
inanity, "private bills" they are
-alled, which in America buy more
votes than the kissing of a thousand
biabies.
Dy far the largest share of Parlia-
m niitary sessions in England are tak-
en im with the consideration of "gov-
e-inent" business, legislation being
prl-osed, initiated, and all but enact-
ed by the ministers. While at the last,
stand Parliament actually does con-
trol 'the government,' the threat that
all of its members may be compelledi
to contest their seats has often been
known to change the minds of some
of the more reluctant.
What a difference is to be noted on
this side! Here each individual con- I

executive, else the indications noted
are not prophetic, are meaningless.
That we do not today trust our leg-
islators is clearly shown by the large
number of amendments appendaged'
to our state constitutions, limitingX
and defining their powers. The evil
that results from an arrangement of
this sort arises from the ever incras-
ing number of constitutional decisions4
that are handed down each year from
the state supreme courts. Sooner or
later this trial by error method now
employed in seeking a remedy for de-
fective governmental machinery will
bring forth a plan embodying the in-
stitution of a strong executive with
powers sufficient to carry the respon-
sibilities now placed upon him.
TESTING THE COURT"
Americans may be able, in a short
time, to see a test of the more or less
rash statements, pro and con, made
in the Senate during the World Court
fight concerning the Court's power in 1888-192 '
American affairs. Greece, it is ru= Although the committee which is
mored, is thinking of taking a griev- investigating the report, which is
ance she has against this country headed by the Head of the depart-
into the Court for settlement. She ment, is open to conviction in the
wishes to make the United States ex- matter, it is also being wide awake to
tend approximately $35,000,000 credit discover any fraud in connection with
to her in addition to the debt she al- j the supposed messages. The seance
ready has, which the government at which they will attend will be held to-
Washington refuses to do. night in the house which the un-
During the war, Greece was grant- known writer designated. It has been
ed a credit of $50,000,000, of which arranged to have a police escort ac-
only $15,000,000 had been secured company the members of the commit-
when the armistice was signed. The tee in order to thwrart any attempts
'remainder was withheld on the ground at foul play. A full report of the se-
that it was no longer necessary, as ance will be made public as soon as
the original need for which it had possible.
been granted had disappeared. Since * *
that time, Greece has been very slow MUSiC AND DRAMA ANNEX
in coming to terms about settling the The King of the Rae
amount she actually borrowed. A review, by Thnothy Hay.
The United States became insistent The Rae is a show, a show-off. Al-
about a settlement some time ago, though lacking in the higher artistic
and summoned a Greek funding com- I sensibilities, still it has one character
mission to Washington. It came. But that is unique, and well portrayed,
in discussing the settlement, the The King....
Greek delegation refused to pay the This manager is a character that is
existing debt of $15,000,000 unless the unique in theaterdumib. He rules
remainder of the credit formerly with an ironvoice from his throne
granted was extended, to which the on top of the ice box. IHe is a firm
debt funding commission instantane- believer in "silence is golden" and
ously refused to agree. The Greeks enforces the rute strictly. Laughing
went home, apparently to confer with is excepted, but, then, there is little
their government on other terms. All of that.
this happened several weeks ago. As the first show was coming to the
Nothing further has been done on the final clinch, the king walked down the
part of Greece. aisle. At the front he began playing
Now comes the report that Greece a victrola.
intends to disregard this country and When the picture ended, shouted
submit the case to the World Court ! something about wasn't that an ap-
for arbitration. If she does, it will be propriate ending, and then began his
experimentally interesting to see how speal. "We don't advertise in The
anything the Court may do, or any de- D)aily, the Washington Post, or the
cision it may make, will prove or dis- Times-News," he said, "We give you
prove the promises made by our sena-1 the benefits of our advertising. I have
tors with reference to what the Court here several prize packages, selling
would do to or for the United States. for only ten cents-and a quarter.
i There is a free ticket to this theatre
United States naval secrets have in every package, almost every pack-

TOMORROW AFTERNOON: The!
Children's Concert by the Dertoit Syn-
phony orchestra in 11111 auditorium
at 2:30 o'clock. E
TOMORROW EVENING: The De-
troit Symphony orchestra, under the
direction of 0sip Gabrill itsch, in
Hil auditorium at S o'clock.
* 0 *I
YOU CERTAINLY NEVER CAN
TELL!
The following cast was selected at
the tryouts held Friday evening in
Newberry hall for the annual spring
production of Comedy Club, Bernard!
Shaw's "You Never Can Tell," to be
presented under the direction of Prof
J. Raleigh Nelson the week of April
27 in the Mimes theatre:
Valentine (the hero) ....Neal Nyland
Gloria (the heroine).............
...............Margaret Effinger
Mrs. Clandon( the mother) ...
.-- - Lillian Bronson
Mr. Crampton (the father)..> r
.~Dale Shafer
Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson
Director of Comedy Club
Dolly (the ingenue).........
........... . Phyllis Loughton
Philip (the juvenile) ............
.Valentine Davies
M'Comas (the solicitor).Daniel Hough
Bohun (the politician) ..........
.Thomas Denton
and
William (the nice waiter) ......
... Robert Henderson
* * *0
CHARLOT!
"Coming direct to Detroit from the
five months successful engagement in
New York, 'Charot's Revue of 1926'
opens a two weeks engagement at the
Shubert-Lafayette theatre Monday
night. The attraction has made in-
ternational history and now further
glories are added since it is the
presentation selected from all the
Broadway musical pieces to open the
new El Capitan theatre in Hollywood,
California, under the auspices of the
leading members of the Los Angels
Chamber of Commerce. Only two
stops will be made between New York
and California,-Detroit and Chicago.
"The charm of 'Charlot's Revue'
seems to be that it is different than
what one usually sees in the way of
revues. This English revue consists
of satirical sketches and numbers that
proves the English humor is accept-
able to American audiences when it
is handled by such experts of comedy
as Jack Buchanan, Beatrice Lillie and
Gertrude Lawrence. Of this trio Miss
Lillie was the only one seen in De-
troit last year but this time the origi-
nal cast comes, inviting happiness for
Detroiters who are aware of what is
in store for them."
*"*r *
THE FRENCH PLAY
The twentieth annual French Play

under the auspices of Le Cercle Fran-
cais to be presented on Tuesday,
April 6, in the Mimes theatre, will be
a double bill which includes "[Le
Farce de Maitre Pathelin" and Moi-
nauxs' "Les Deux Sourds."
The casts have been selected as fol-
lows:
"Le Farce de Maitre Pathelin"
(Old French, anonymous - Dondo's
translation into modern French)
Maitre Pierre Pathelin, avocat ..
.Thurston Thieme
Guillemette, sa femme..... Marie Burt
Le Drapier Guillaume..........
.Paul Schoenfeld
Le Berget Agnelet....Merrill Wilcox
Le Juge .............. Forrest Reed
"LesDeuxSourds"
(Farce moderne)
Damoiseau ..........William Knode
Placide ............ Lestrade Brown
Boniface ..........Samuel Bonell
Un Garde chametre ............
.............Lawrence Goodman
Eglantine ............ Beatrice Sage

We maintain a repair department which is giving entire satisfaction to
hundreds of customers.
Regardless of make of your pen, our skilled, expert repair clerks are
competent to give you guaranteed repair service.
Our pen displays include pens of all reputable manufacturers and our
guarantee of service on pens purchased has done much toward establishing
us as
The Fountain Pen Store of Ann Arbor

Riders Masterpen
is the only pen with sufficient ink capacity (230 drops)
requirements. A self-starter and the most perfect working
life pen made. IT IS MADE RIGHT HERE in Ann Arbor
by immediate factory service.

for student
and longest
and backed

Rider's Pen Shop
Pen and Inc Specialists
REAL SERVICE

GRAHAM'S
A t Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk

- LE ARN
THE
LATEST
DANCES
( of 1925
The Charleston. ' 1926, The, Merry
Widow Waltz. Adult Classes Every
Monday and Friday. Fifteen Ohe-
Hour Lessons, $5.00.
22 Wuerth Arcade
TERRACE GARDEN STUDIO
For appointment Dial 8328

I(1

GR NGER'S

-I

" -

SKILLED REPAIRING *
ALL MAKES

I

PLEASE
DON'T
SAKE
PATHS
ON THE

Our stock is always replete with the most desirable makes, backed
by personal fitting and quick service.

Granger's
as a Recreational
Center
Conveniently located, and well known
on the campus and about town, Gran-
ger's Academy has become a popular
recreational center. The excellent
music, the 'fine dancing floor, the .at-

I

Paths on wiq
all grass roots
don't make or

form Ice and kill
beneath. Please
use such paths.

i

c - - - - - - - - --

TASTY
TOASTE D
Sandwiches

home-like atmosphere are factors that
have helped it gain its popularity.
Dancing
Wednesday
Friday
Saturday
Music by Granger's Big Ten
Orchestra under the direction
of Jack Scott.

p

tractively

simple decorations and a

i

TICE'S
709 North University
Near Arcade Theatre

:: GRANGER'S ::

I4

4

Such a variety of fine foods
as the Arcade serves, makes
eating Sunday dinner here a
decided pleasure. Then too,
prices are low for such good
foods. Rapid service, also.
vi ,1 iorg

Here is a production that this
critic can put his stamp of approval

e
!9 f'Lf '! /7

I

i 1

I

i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan