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May 03, 1927 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-05-03

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

FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, MAY S, 127

-U ____________________

__

Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Contrel of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial
Association.,
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication 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, $3.75; by mail,
4.00.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
mard Street.{
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business 21214.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 48246
MANAGING EDITOR
SMITR H. CADY, JR.
Editor..................W. Calvin Patterson
City Editor..,............Irwin A. Olias
News Eitors....,......j Frederick Shillito
Women's Editor............Marion Kubik
Bports Editor...........Wilton A. Simpson
Telegraph Editor ..... .... .Morris Zwerdling
Uuio and Drama.....Vincent C. Wall, Jr.
Night Editors
Charles Behymet Ellis Merry
Carlton Champe Stanford N. Phelps
J o Chamberlin Courtland C. Smith
James Herald Cassam A. Wilson
Assistant City Editors
Joseph Bruns wick ,
Reporters
Marion Anderson Milton Kirshbaum
Margaret Arthur Pail Kern
)ean Campbell Sally Knox
Jessie Church Richard Kurvink.
Chester E. Clark G. Thomas McKean
Edward C. Cummings Kenneth Patrick
Margaret Clarke Mary Ptolemy
bianenard W. Cleland Morris Suinn
Clarence Edelson JamesSeea
William Emery Sylvia Stone
RobertE. Finch Mary Louise Taylor
J. Martin Frissel Wlsn J. Smith, Jr.
Robert Gessner William Thurnau
Margaret Gross Marian Welles
Elaine Gruber Thaddeus Wasielewski
Coleman . Glencer Sherwood Winslow
Harvey JGunderson Herbert VE. Vedder
Stewart ooker Milford Vanik
Morton B. Icove

ence has showed to be wise; and the
students of the University could
achieve a great constructive reform
by placing their Union on the merit
system.

A WISE STANDt
The flogging bill which was re-
cently sent to Governor Green from
the state senate has been vetoed. In l
denouncing the proposed "whipping
post" law, which the legislature had
seen fit to pass, the governor made a
highly commendable move.
If it had been approved, such a
measure would certainly have stamp-
ed the state of Michigan as one whose1
progressiveness is quetionable, to say
the least. The governor was quick to
realize the inhumane purpose of the
bill and the reaction which would
have resulted. "This action would
bring a great deal of unwelcome
notoriety to Michigan," he pointed out
in explaining the reasons for the veto,!
"and would lead to the belief that this
legislature was suffering from hys-
teria due to the desire to curb crime.
There would be no commensurate
benefits."
In view of the fact that another
similar whipping post measure is in
a conference committee of the house
and senate, Governor Green, in dis-
;approving the original bill as soon as
it reached his desk, remarked "in
order to warn the house not to attach
'whipping post" amendments to any
more measures."
It is indeed a wise stand.
FLOODS
The Mississippi valley is at present
facing the most disastrous flood in the
history of the United States. While
the nation as a whole is baking in
the full reflected light of opulent
prosperity, thousands in the lowlands
bordering the Mississippi have had
their homes destroyed and their
goods swept away.
The one agency that never fails
in an emergency like this is the Red
Cross. No matter where the disaster,
or what the circumstances,.relief from
this source is always available, and
in the extremity of the flood this great
organization has again come to the
rescue. Funds are necessary for ex-
tensive relief, however, even to the
Red Cross, and the American people
are at present being asked by their
president and press to subscribe to the
$5,000,000 fund that is being raised for
this \purpose.
Certainly there have been few more
worthwhile causes than this; and if
liberal America, which has relieved
suffering in Japan, France, and a
dozen other far away points, still has
the heart that it has displayed be-
fore, it will not forget its neighbors
in the Southern Mississippi valley.
France is seeking to prevent a
mutually destructive trade war with
the United States. Basing our wishes
on the amount of money they owe us
we hope they succeed.
"New Freighter To Make Bow."
This must be in accord with the plans
for putting shipping on a flexible
basis.

eL
R®:LL S LL
CAMPAIGAN
FAILS
Bulletin: Rolls clean up campaig,
for the puropse of keeping the Roque.
fort players front appearing here,
failed miserably, it was learned from
official sources today. "The Roque-
fort players will open tonight in
Sarah Caswell Angell hall rain or
shine," R. (Lmburger) Henderson
announced yesterday. Rolls thanks
the many who have assisted in the
campaign.
Kernei (Publicity Agent).
ART vs. ARCHITECTS
It's going to be "The Firebrand"
Friday at the Roquefort show in more
ways than one ,it appears now. For
the architects have sort of planned on
having a little dance in Barbour gym
that evening, and just above them will
be the Players, in Sarah Caswell An-
gell hall.
* * a
As far as we know they haven't
done anything about it, and so the
theater audience will no doubt be en-
tertained by some Players that play
musical instruments.
* * *
Just as Henderson starts yelling
"Fire!" the orchestra downstairs will
tune up with "Fire! Fire!"
* * *
Of course Art must always triumph,
but the trouble here is that the arch-
itects claim there is a good deal of
art going into the decorations, and it
would be too bad to waste them, by
calling off the dance.
* * *
Incidently, we hope they don't do
anything like that. Here we've al-
ready rented our costume. We were
going to make it of course, but
couldn't thread the needle.
* * *
The League Fund needs the money
of course, from the play. Maybe it
would draw a bigger crowd if they
announced that the theater would be
open but there wouldn't be any show.
Then the audience could have some
real entertainment listening to the
dance music.
STUDENT WITHfWUT SKATES
FOUN) RIGHT ON CAMPUS
We actually discovered a student
walking across the diagonal last night.
We couldn't understand it at all, but
he explained that he had just worn
out onepair and was going over to
try to buy another.
* * *
DOWN THE DIAGONAL
Those professors who are to
appear on skates at the Skating
tournament tomorrow night,"
remarked the Stiff-and- Sore-
from-SkatingSenior yesterday
"will.probably be strangely ab-
sent from classes the next morn-
ig."
f I1
', s * * s

- i
" y
MscadDaaPERSONAL ENGRAVED CARDS
TONIGHT: The Rockford Players SHOULD BE ORDERED NOW
present the first performance of Ed-
win Justus Mayer's "The Firebrand"
at :15 o'clock in Sarah Caswell An-
gell hall. G R A -' -
hail. * * * G A J J1
A solution and formula suggested At Both Ends of the Diagonal
for the director of the pill box thea-g
ter, who wants a drama of variety- «ttlt t110[ lttt::6tlt:tlF ll imt lll lttt lllitllti tll tl lttltlll lill lltttl1 tll tlt t lllit 1 0I 1
religion, comedy, a social atmosphere,
action and sex:.m
"My God," laughed the Duchess,
"Leggo my leg."Iwillwant one

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
PAUL W. ARNOLD
Contracts ........... ...William C. Pusch
Copywriting..........homas E. Sunderland
Local Advertising ....George H. Annable, Jr.
Foreign Advertising ......Laurence Van Tuyl
Circulation ...............T. Kenneth Haven
Publication ........ ....John 11. Bobrink
Accounts...............Francis A. Norquist
Assistants
BeatriceGreenberg George Ahn, Jr.
Selma Jensen, Florence Cooper
Karion L. Reeding A. M. Hinkley
Marion Kerr, E. L. Hiulse
Nance Solomon R. A. Meyer
Ralph L. Miller Harvey Talcott
John Russwinkle Harold Utley
Douglas Fuller Ray Wachter
Virle C. Witham Esther Booze
TUESDAY, MAY 3, 1927
Night Editor-STANFORD N. PHELPS

UP FROM SLAVERY
Out of Rockford come the Players,
with a pat program of five plays in
reportory, to be made known in a
spring season playing from Tuesday,
May 3, until Tuesday, May 16. The
bills in the impolite category of the
Nathan-Benchley system are as fol-
lows:
"TH FIREBRAND" - Tuesday,
May 3; Friday, May 6; Thursday, May
12; and Tuesday, May 17. A costume'
farce of the life of Benvenuto Cellini,
done by Edwin Justus Mayer in the
manner of a bedroom farce. Cellini,
like a circus acrobat. ... a casual hom-
icide, a poetic and irresolute lover...
and an indifferent silversmith ...... a
half-wit duke and an erotic duchess
amuse with Long Island comic in-I
fidelities.... good melodrama, spon-
taneity, color,....
"THE LAST OF MRS. CHEYNEY"
-Wednesday, May 4; Saturday mati-
nee, May 7; and Monday, May 16. A
good crook drama with a smartly so-
phisticateol touch.... a nice lady whoj
has lost enough of her virtue to be-
come interesting ...... and her nice
butler........ still on tour with Ina
Claire and Roland Young.... excellent
comedy.
"THE GREEN GODDESS"-Wed-
nesday, May 11; Friday, May 13; Sat-
urday evening, May 14. A one-mat
show.....a monologue for the most
part by a "gentleman without pre
judices"....murder, seduction, tort-
ure.... pretty good melodrama by the
only critic who ever wrote a good playj
--Mr. William Archer.
"THE INTIMATE STRANGERS"-
Saturday evening, May 7; Tuesday
evening, May 10; and Saturday mati-
I nee, May 14. A consumptive drawi.g-
room comedy by Booth Tarkington...
with some repetition of the situations
of yestgr-year.... Billie Burke did itI
in New York....but it's a pretty
good show.
* * *
PLAY PRODUCTION A1D
DIRECTION
"Meet the Wife" which was to have
been presented as the last play of the
season by Play Production and Direc-
tion has been postponed indefinitely.
* * *
THE FRENCH PLAY
"La Sonnette d'Alarme," by Maurice
Hennequin and Romain Coulus, will
be presented tomorrow night at 8
i in i s theater b the. fol-

Rider's Pen Shop
315 State Street

I

SERVICE
a

CAb~LL G 7V I
FELT HAT SALE
We are closing out all Spring Hats
at special prices. Light shades,
snappy shapes.' Quality equal to the
best.
We Clean and Block Hats
No Odor-No Gloss
Correct Shapes-No Burned Sweats
Factory Hat Store
617 Packard St. Phone 7415

GRANGER'S

i

DANCING

WEDNESDAY

Rider's
for exams. Why not get the uSe of it now?
It has 6 to a times more ink capacity, always works and will outwear
several pens of any other make.

Sto

10

t7j ELIGHTFUL entertainment that
>ecome very popular with Michigan
students. The snappy music is by Jack
Scott and his Wolverines.
Granger s Academy
Dancing : Wednesday, Friday, Saturday.

DON'T
AKE
PATHS
ON THE

-

THE MERIT SYSTEM
When one takes the roll of the
eminently successful enterprises in
any line, whether it be business or
industry or government, he finds one
fundamental principle underlying
them all-the principle of the merit
system. The same thing has worked
out on our University campus-the
eminently.su'ccessful branches of stu-
dent activity, such as scholarship,
athletics, debating, and publications
are all operated on the merit system.

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t
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One progresses and reaches the top CAMPUS OPINION WE SUB3IIT FULL REPORT lowi l cast:
CA P SOPNOobert assei.me . onl
by sheer merit, and the actor, the de- Anonymous communications will be OF OUR LEISURE ACTIVITY o Masselin..Samuel S. Bnnell
bator, the athlete, the journalist, and disregarded. The names of communi- TO OUR EDUCATORS-Desiring to Paginot...............Russell Reed
cants will, however, be regarded as
the superior student all attain the confidential upon request. co-operate to the fullest extent in your Emile Lizolle........ Thomas 11. Reed
respect they deserve thereby. work of guiding us students through Raoul Lepinchois..George Y. Meader
Confronted as the campus is by this HONOR SYSTEM IN BUSINESS ourleisure time, we humbly submit Henri Chanteroi ....Charles T. Lee
number of extremely successful enter- I have read with interest the series the following report: Le Professeur Bodart.........
prises operated on the merit system, of articles which The Daily has print- Monday, May 2, 1927--12 midnight:. ... .,. .. .. ....Thurston E. Thieme
it is a paradox;indeed that several of ed lately regarding the Honor Sys- sleeping. (Sorry we can't recall the Adolphe Bridac.....Max Furhauf, Jr.
our campus institutions still blunder tem. Professor Moore has very clear- dreams, but we never took enough Ludovic ..........Arthur M. Hinkley
along with haphazard means and ly presented his views which have psychology to figure them out.) Simone Bridac ........Dorothy Tisch
methods. By so doing they injure been founded on much experience of ..3:17 A. i.--Awakened by roller Suzanne Lizolle..Marie Louise Burt
themselves, for the men of ability will his own and a great deal of experi- skating milkanaui. Do you want de-" Clemence Toulouzel..............
not enter their activities if promotion ence of others. I am in accordance tails of the conversation I Gertrue Crampton
by merit is not certain, and they in- with Professor Moore's ideas. Of 4:00 A. M.-Asleep again. Loulou Prisme.........Lloyd Huston
jure themselves still more by a loss course the Honor System has points 5:13 A. M.-The milk-man returned. * * *
of prestige that haphazard methods both for and against it but I see no He forgot to leave the bottle after the TIIE STUDENTS' RECITAL
inflict on them. reason for the absurd slant which argument. The following program will be pre-
Chief among all of these rather Mr. Eddy gave in The Daily of last 5:42-Asleep again. sented by graduating students of the
ludicrous organizations is the Union. Sunday. Perhaps Mr. Eddy was try-! 7:15Alarm-clock woke its utp. University School of Music tomorrow
The University has the greatest stu- ing to display humor only, but his 7:43--Woke up again. Got dressed. night at 8:15 in Hill auditorium. Or-
dent union in the world-unmatched article gave the impression that he ..7:59-Arrived at class.. Please note chestral accompaniment will be furn-
for sheer physical splendor and was endeavoring to make a point. I that we didn't get any breakfast. You ished by the University Symphony or-
equipment by any educational insti- believe that point was not put across ought to take control of that situa. chestra:
tution on this planet. Thousands of because of the way it was presented. tion immediately. Marche Gauloise ..........Wekerlin
students avail themselves of its fa- Others to whom I have shown the 10:00-Had vacant hour. Read Piano Concerto, D minor (first
cilities daily; and it is a center of paper agree with men. Mr. Eddy un- "Moon Mullins" in the Free Press; ate I movement) ..............Mozart
student life; still that important or- doubtedly did not mean any offense a breakfast; and read the mail. If you I Fern Schott
gan and that great campus organiza- in his article, but it did not leave quite must know what the, mail was, it was Violin Concerto, C major (first
tion is allowed to find its student the right kind of taste in one's mouth. a check, which is another opportunity movement).............. Bleyle
leadership through the faulty and ri- The references to Professor Moore for you to contribute to our leisure Pauline Kaiser
diculous system of campus election, and his arguments could have been time activities-send us some of that Introduction and Allegro Appa-
with no regard to merit or ability. made with less of a personal feeling kind of reading matter. sionato, Op. 92........Schumann
This is not the proper place to en- and with more of the dignity befitting 12:00-Ate lunch. Without help Pearle Reimann
ter into a discussion of campus pol- a university instructor. from any educators. Concerto for Two Pianos, E flat
itics, but any wide-awake student It may interest Mr. Eddy to know 1:00-Appeared at The Daily. And major..................Mozart
finds before the end of his first year that the General Electric Company, if you call this leisure, you're all Allegro;
here that ethics are cast to the four with which I am connected, has wrong. Andante;
winds, and that our campus officers courses in both engineering and , 2:37-Went to the bank. Will be Rondo.
are elected by the huddle system be- business in which are enrolled about ! glad to over-emphasize this type of Lucile Graham and Pauline Kaiser
hind the closed doors of fraternity 150 college graduates. We fourteen recreation. Aria. "If with all your hearts",
houses. Most of them are unknown instructors use the Honor System. It 3:17-Back to work at The Daily, from "Elijah" ........Mendelssohn
to the great majority of students; it works, and works very successfully. i By the way, if you can control the Royden T. Susumago
is generally recognized that they did There are no qualifications to this leisure time of the School of Music Piano Concerto, B flat major (first
not achieve their offices through statement. And it is not felt that so as to keep them either away from movement)...........Bortkiewicz
ability; and the result is a sorry con- just since graduation last June these the building or away from their in- Lucile Graham
m1 z I hcvs have develoned enough honor so l struments. it will be great. j

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We invite you to compare our consistent boaird, day
in and day out, with any in the city. Good 'quality
and service.
Weeily Board, $5.75 Private Rooms
(Without Sunday Breakfast) for Parties.
State Street at Washington
Second Year
COLLEGE CRUISE
S. S. RYND AP
SEPTEM R TO MAY
Continue your regular aca-
domic course aboard the S.3.
Ryndarn, while visiting 25 coun-
real college with a faculty
of experienced educators.
Basketball, baseball, tennis,
~5 F soccer, swimming, with toam.
of foreign universities.
A 'University Afloat for mn
only. Enrollment limited to
S875-17 years or more of age.
For illustrated ho ets, dc-
scito tcourses, hm apof'itin-
erary and cost of a school year
of travel, write:
UNIVE~RSITY
TRAVEL
F w AfS'i ., INN. -
281 Madison Ave.
New York City H6 S

Anyone interested in attending a
summer camp for college men in
the Colorado Rockies, call
EARL MILES, 8071

i
r
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SO RES and OFFICES
IN THE NEW
MICHIGN.THEATREB UILDING
The New Michigan Theater Building at 521-539
East Liberty Street will soon be completed, and we
take pleasure in offering to you stores and offices for
rent in this building; possession of stores may be'
obtained at once and the offices will be ready in
about thirty days.
We will mare reservations at once.
CALL MR. -HILL WITH

mi

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