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March 12, 1926 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-12

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MARCH 12, 192f

. _ ..... ........ .... ... A_,...

11? tiaait 3 alence in commercial pursuits a rich
reward, it has, in a measure, with-

Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board In
c&ntrol of Student Publications,
Members At Western Conference Editonal
Association.
The Assoc ted Press is exclusively en-
_tied to the u e for republication of all news
]ispatches creited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lished i nerein.
E', tered at the postofiice at Ann Arbor,
Nichiangas second class matter. Special rate
of pos:tage granted by Third Assistant Post-
naatcr General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.50; by mail,
74.00-
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street.
Phozies: Xditorial, 4975;°,busiaewsa,*2x4.

;,
i 4

)DITORI STAFF
Telephone 425

.::,
'T'F N'i. "

held it from the scholar. As a result,
only those seized of a passionate de-
sire for knowledge for its own sake,
have been led into paths of study and
research,- while energy, which might
have been directed toward scholarly
fields, has sought the more remuner-
ative opportunities of business enter-
prise. How great this loss may have
been, no one can estimate.
The fund of a million dollars, which
it is hoped will be available by the
end of the year as a sort of memorial
to the sesquicentennial anniversary
of Phi Beta Kappa, cannot make up
for the disparity between the financial
rewards in the two fields of educa-
tion and business. It is not so in-
tended. But it can serve as an added
incentive, which may mean the at-
traction of new and powerful minds
which otherwise might have been lost
to scholarly pursuits.
Briand's cabinet fails for the eighth
time. Cheer up, Aristide, two more
and you will break the feline record.
Michigan Enters New Water Suit"-
OOD headline. Just another sign
that spring is coming .
CAMPUS OPINION
Anonymous communications will be
disregarded. The names of communi-
cants will, however, be regarded as
confidential upon request.

MANAGING EDITOR
GEORGE W. DAVIS
Chairman, Editorial Board....Norman R. Thai
City Editor............Robert S. Mansfield
News Editor............ Manning H-ousewortbl
Women's Editor...........Helen S. Ramsay
Sport's Editor...............Joseph Kruger
°i.egraph Editor..........William Walthour
Misic and Drama........Robert B. Henderson
Night Editors
Smith H. Cady Leonard C. Hall
W Bert T. DeVore Thomas V. Koykka
W. Calvin Patterson
4,ssistautt City Editors
Irwin Olian Frederick H. Shillito
Assistants

CLASSIFIED
... AD VE RTCI SYNG
Call 31 innie the Ad-hearer before
three for ads in this department.
Rates Ten dollars per reading line
(on the bases of two words per line)
for one or two insertions. .Any thing
over that gets reduced rates-maybe.
No three inch banners run. They
spoil the paper. Besides we mien
have to live don't we.
LOST
LOST-Kappa Alpha Nu fraternity
pin. On date last week. Guess how
and why. Phone 22222 (and play
train with us) 7-8-9
LOST-Ten cent gold piece. If round
it is mine. Please return at once.
Wanted it for sentimental and
financial reasons. Mostly the latter.
Dial operate for lonag distance.
Reward. 6-6-7 (shift left)
LOST-Little pail and shovel near
city hall. Used by City to clear
sidewalks of ice and snow. Only
one ever used. We would like to
have it back as the operator is get-
ting along in years now. It was
lost in the blizzard of 1887, and
probably drifted down State street
somewhere. Phone City of Ann
Arbor. 1-7-3
NOTICE3
HEAR the new record "Alexander's1
Ragtime Band" No. 19262619 played
by the Saline String Trio. At Al-
mondslingers' Music Shop, 402
Charlotte St. 4-7-8.1-(signals off)

Music
DRAMA
TONIGHT: The Mimes Present W.
S. (filbert's "Engaged" in the )1 Ines
theatre at 8:30 o'clock.
"ENG A GE1"
A review, by Joseph Kruger.
There is little need to speak of
"Engaged," W. S. Gilbert's "gay bur-
lesque in three acts" which was pre-
sented last night by Mimes as the sec-
ond performance of the "revival."
But there is considerable that
should be said of the entire cast, and
of the settings, and of the atmospherej
which the two effected.
Beginnig with Belinda Treherne,
played by Robert Henderson, whose
love "was unparalleled in the annals
of the heart," yet who stopped so
often to consider the financial success
her marriage would bring down, to
Philip Brooks, who played a small
part, but one that added to the
splendidly executed Mid-Victorian at-
mosphere, the cast was superb. (
Cheviot Hill, a gentleman who could
love three maidens at one time and
still refrain from committing suicide,
was excellently played by Neal Ny-
land, while Tom Denton, substituting
for Paul Heering, gave a fine char-
acterization of the beloved uncle who
insisted that "business was business,"
caring little about what happened to
his nephew, or his daughter, Minnie,

Playing Cards
Tallies

Chess and Checker Sets
Uraha ms Book Stores
At Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk

- .

STATE STREET JEWELE 1
Visit Our Optical Iepartmient
PLEASE
DON'T
MAKE
Paths on sn'ow form ice and kill
all grass roots beneath. Please
don't make or use such paths.

A nnouncement-
All that you can possibly desire in a made-to-measure
custom tailored suit or overcoat is obtainable here.
All garments are designed in latest style, *d only the
best workmanship and woolens are used.

!.

G RA H AMS

Bridge Sets

Score Cards

M.

GW I L D, 109 E. Washington
(Above Lutz's Shoe Store)

Gertrude Bailey
Charles Behymer
William Bryer
Ph1lip Brooks
FarimnmBuckingham
SiTratton Buck
Carl Burger
.Edgar Carter
,st ph Chamberlain
Meye3cr Cohen,
h O afmpe
Douglas Doubleday
1;gene 11. Gutekfnst
Aimrcw Goodman
James T. Herald
Fimsehiil litt
M:Iles Kimball
Marion Kubik

Harriett Levy
Ellis Merry
Dorothy Morehouse
Margaret Parker
Stanford N. Phelps
Simon Rosenbaum
WiltonSimpson
Janet Sinclair
CLourtland S nith
StanleyeSteinko
Louis Tendler
Henry Thurnau
David C. Vokes
Marion Wells
Cassam A. Wilson
Thomas C. Winter
Marguerite Zilske

--

w.-..,-.

..,..

TiHE TMEXICAN TROUBLE
To the Editor:
Considerable comment -has been
created 'recently in this country on
account of the deportation of all for-
eign nuns and priests from Mexico.
The provisions of the constitution
of 1917, insofar as they forbid the
clergy from participating in any way
in the political affairs of the country,
are worthy of praise because it is an
axiom that when the Church meddles
in political'struggles, her lofty spirit-
ual ends become perverted. But the

I=
%pranoerti

(

IUSINESS STAFF I
"oephono 212U )
I;USINESS MANAGER
1xRON W. PARKER
; u ing ........ . ......Joseph J. Finn
t er tusing............. Frank R. Dentz, Jr.
uing................Wm. L. Mullin
igs w..........homas D. Olmsted, Jr,
..........Rudolph Bosteliman
..nts . ........Paul W. Arnold7
Assistants

constitution does not stop here.

It

George H. Annable, Jr.
AV Cart"l atier
jhn H. Bobrink
\'J.Cox
darton A. Daniel
Mary Finterman
J ; res l-. DePuy
Stan Gilbert
T. Kenneth IHaven
Farok Holmes
;Oscar A. Jo'se
Frank Mosher

F. A. Norquist
JLoleta G. Parker
D avid V errot
Robert Prentiss
Win. C. Pusch
Joseph D). Ryan
Stewart Sinclair
Mance Solomon
Thomas Sunderland
Win. J. Weinman
INI aritaref Smith
Sidney Wilson

ii
'I
#,
i
e
1
j

FRIDAY, MARCH 12, 1926
Night Editor-THOMAS V. KOYKKA
LEST WE FORGET
In April, a year ago, the Alumni
association addressed the Board of
Regents, asking the University's gov-;
erning body to consider various
means ofor doing permanent honor to
tCe memory of Michigan's fifth Presi-
Stni. ,Dr. Marion LeRoy Burton. Soon
came the suggestion that a cam-
)anile be reared, and that in it be
mounted a carollin.
Since that time one class has made
available a sum slightly in excess of
$2,000 as a nucleus for the fund from
which it is hoped to provide for the1
tower and its bells; a member of the'
School of Music faculty, at the re-
quest of University authorities, has
;ivetigated various chimes and carol- l
ins in Europe; a representative of
an ancient British bell foundry has
conferred with the informal commit-
tee which is sponsoring the memorial'
,i;nms; and this week will begin the
first concerted campaign to financel
iibigan's tribute to her recentl
rosident.I
'lhe campaign, in the nature of a
series of lectures by men of interna-
t i:nal prominence, the proceeds of
which will go to the Burton Memorial
fund, will open with the address by
Wilhjalmur Stefansson, Arctic ex-,
plorer, tonight in Hill- Auditorium.'
between Dr. Stefansson and Dr. Bur-
ton there existed a close friendship.
In view of this fact, it is particularly
fitting that the explorer should be
chosen to open the lecture series.
Dr. Stefansson will come with a
two-fold message in his address here,
one being on the Arctic, where he has
ained a ranking position among ex-
plorers, and the other in the form of
a challenge to the student body, a
plea that it take up and prosecute
with vigor the Memorial fund plans.
FOR FINANCIAL REWARD
In the "good old days" of the rack
gaud theunbscrews, the scholar, in
making his contribution to the world's
thou:ht, sought his inspiration in1
things other than yellow gold, and as aI
remuneration desired only a hearingI
for his'beliefs, expecting at the same
time however, that fire and the stake
might be his reward. This same gen-i
eration, it is even possible, might1
have scorned awards from a giganticI

also forbids foreign priests from ex-
ercising the ministry, forbids the ex-
istence of religious schools of pri-
mary education, and authorizes each
state to limit the number of ministers
Sof religion that shall exist within its
limits. These arbitrary provisions
drawn in 1917 by the revolutionary
rabble led by Carranza, Obregon, and
CaIles iiad remained unenforced. Itl
was thought that since the heated
passions which inspired the constitu-
tion had cooled down, the revolution-
ists had recognized the injustices em-
bodied in it.
But suddenly President Calles has
now declared that these clauses will
be carried out to the letter, and many
states have passed the most extreme
laws in this regard. The state of
Tabasco, for instance, has forbidden
the exercise of the ninistry to any
person under forty years of age and
unmarried. I have in hand officials
reports from Mexico City giving ac-
counts of the shameful scenes that
have occurred during the closing of
Catholic schools. The striking and
turning of water hoses on defenseless
nuns is the most ignominious inci-
dent that has occurred since the days
of Francisco Villa, except that the
outrages of those days were commit-
ted by, a revolutionary bandit while
the acts that Mexico is witnessing
now are taking place under a so-
called constitutional government.
I am not a Catholic, but that can-
not restrain me from acknowledging
that 95 per cent of the Mexican people
are the followers .of that faith, that
there are thousands of Catholic or-
phanages, asylums and schools
spreading spiritual and temporal
teachings throughout the republic,
and that religion is the most effective
moral restraint upon the masses.
The Calles government, although
posing before the world as a true
democratic protector of education and
liberty, is, by its blind war against
the church, destroying one of the
most effective educational forces and
profanating and crushing the re-
ligious convictions of the people.
The Calles administration has lost
no opportunity to declare itself the
enemy of the upper class and has at-
tempted to create equality in Mexico,
not by raising those below, but by
lowering those above. As a conse-
quence of this destructive policy, it
is not the aristocracy of Mexico alone
that is discontented with the Calles
administration, but the feeling is
shared by the people in general with
the exception of the radical prole-
tarian element.
If such a government subsists, it is
by the maintenance of an army of
60,000 men and the fact that the em-
bargo laws of the United States pre-
vent the arming of the people. But
if on account of the dispute between
the United States and Mexico regard-
ing the recent Alien Land and pe-
troleum laws of Mexico this govern-
ment withdraws its recognition from'
the Calles administration as has been

PRESSING and wet wash service.
Hell on grease spots. Spots, warts
and other blemishes painlessly re-
moved while you wait. If you wait
long enough. No meals served,
however. Dial 4377. tftftftftftf.
1-2-3-4
WANTED
WANTED-I would like to take six
or seven floors in to scrub by the
week. Rates reasonable. I do good
work. Princess Tzablivifch (Rus-
sia, '19) care Union -1-9-1-8
WANTED-Good trombone player for
theatre orchestra . Must be able to
drowned out sour trumpet. Need
player standard movie piece only.
Apply Awfulum Theatre -6!
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Nice clean, full dress or
dinner suit with shirt and collar
supply own suspenders) for Glee
club or concert stage. Also may be
used for formal parties. Is made
of elastic material and will fit any-
body. Nifty-Fit tailor, 1 S. Main.
FOR RENT-Small apartment with
bath in adjacent building. Southern
exposure. Beautiful view of rear
of butcher shop from window. All
furnished with chair and bed. Ideal
for student wanting solitude. No
one else in building. Apply at
premises, 87 N. Catherine. 1-1-2
PERSONAL INTELLIGENCE
NOTICE-To all and sundry presence.
The Rae theatre now advertises in
the Michigan Daily. Please do not
send telegrams of congratulation as
we have no place to keep them.
6.4.4-6
MAGGIE: Come home at once. Pap-
pa has German measles. So has
Joe and the baby. NERO. -ftft.
T. N. T.-The cross-roads at eleven
Or possibly ten thirty. The wind
is in the windows. Stand by .OPE.
7--7-8 etc.
NOTICE-To whom it may concern.
My wife Sophie Gilch having left
my bed and board, I hereby dis-
claim further responsibility for any
debts she may acrew. Hamlet Glch.
4-8-4 hepp!
MUSIC AND DRAMA APPENDIX
Tonight: The Crymes present S.
W. Bilger's "Married," in the Crymes
theatre at 8:30.
Tonight: The Rae Players present
Vbkzy's "Divorced" in the Laconic
temple at 10:46.
* * .
"DIVORCED"
A review, by A. Bye.
Hobart Renderson was the star...
there may have been someone else in
the cast.
-r s
We regret to announce that Mr.
Ienderson narrowly escaped injury
when transferring between the two
theatres last night. His taxicab colf

s
"As fine as SEA ISLAND"
TJTHIS aristocrat of skirtings is not only the
basis of comparing fine broadcloths, but is
the choice of discriminating college men.
Sea Island Imported Broadcloths are fine in
weave-lustrous in finish-sturdy in service.
Correct for sport or street Wear. At your
college haberdasher
SEA ISLAND MILIS, Inc.
New York, N. Y.
Insist upon
this label
v

What's

a

Doesn't Friday or Saturday night seem rather
tame unless you take your little girl friend out
somewhere? Of course she wants to go to
Granger's-any sensible girl would!
DANCING TONIGHT, 9-1
Dancing Saturday Night, 9-12
______- ra -'

Week-End Without
a Dance ?

)

F .iortimer Shuter
as long as he was assured of a "thou-
sand pounds a year."
"Minnie," who always snoke in "her
own little, simple way," was a difhcult{
part well played by Phillip Collins,
and Lester Smith did well in the part
of Maggie, the "pure and beautiful"
Scotch lassie, who loved her Angus,
cleverly portrayed by Warren Parker,
with all her heart, until Cheviot prom-
ised that great bugaboo "a more com-
fortable home."
These splendid players, as well as
Belvawny, James Martin, Cheviot's
friend, and Mrs. MacFarlane, Mag-
gie's mother, played by William Mac-
Vay, did so well that a fourth per-
formance, which is to be given Satur-
day night, is truly warranted.
A limited amount of space prohibits
the superlative praise that is due
Fred Bill for his splendid settings.
* . .
"CONTIG() PAN V CEROILLA"
Una revista, por Robert Young.
La ultina noche se presento a
nuestro publico una comedia colnica-
dramatica titulada "Contigo Pan Y
Cebolla" por Don M. E. de Gorostiza
Voy a tratar brevemente la actuacion
de los principales personajes: La ri-
meria actriz, senorita Lucy Dom-
booajian, que si bian se destaco, dec-
ostro demaisiado afectacion en ro-
manticismo en sus palalras y ade-
manes que enconjunto con su acento
Andaluz y el vestido alegorico de ese
pueblo, que fue y ese aun la flor nata
de la nobleza Espanola, cuyas anti- I
guas costumbres encarnan el argn-
mento de la obra. El primer actor,I
senor Wayne R. Osborn, fue ezager-
ado en sus modales, pero desempeno j
su papel con acierto y ben tino.
El padre, senor Charles Staubach,
por la gravedad y acentuacion de sus
palabras demostro buen conocimiento
de la escena comno padre de familia.
El criado, senor Charles T. Lee, biuen
conocedor del ideoma castellano se
destaco por su actuacion conica.
La escena en general se desarollo
eon acierto. La obra es un comgome---
rado del sentimentalismo h tino. Sn
antor 1on e(l manifiesto su cono(i-
miento del artiguo espiritu castel-
lano donde lo emoscionante, el ro-
manticismo y la tragedia es la nota
sobresaliemte del espiritu de su obra.,

I

----.. .
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9 ,ai i ' i
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/ 1RM" 'SJ,.
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