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May 14, 1927 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1927-05-14

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PAa roUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAYT MAY 14, 1927

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Published every morning except Monds
during the Universit year by the Board
Contrcl of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editor
The Associated Press is exclusivelye
titled to the use for republication of all ne
dispatches credited to it or not otherw
credited in this paper and the local news pu
fished therein.
Entered at, the postoffic* at Ann Arb.
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rm
of postage granted by Third Assistant Po
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.7; by ma
$4-00.
Offices: Ann Arbsr Press Building, Ms
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 492S; Iusiness 2s=24
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4985
MANAGING EDITOR
SMITH H. CADY. JR.
Editor...............W. Calvin Patter
City Editor............... Irwin A. 01i
News Editors............. Frederick Shilli
(Philip C. Brook
Women's Edit r... .Marion Ku
Sports Editor... ......Wilton A. Simp
Ti-lrerAph Fditor...........Morris Zwerdli
Muis and Drama......Vincent C. Wall.
Night Editors
Charles Behiymuet lis Merrry
Carlton Champe' Stanford N. Phelps
jo Chamberlin Courtland C. Smith
saes 'Herald Cassam A. Wilson
Assistant City Editors
Carl Eurger Henry Thurnau
Joseph Brunswick
Reporters

Vprion Anderson.
Margaret Arthur
Jessie Church ,
..,aLtJ ,. .ark
Margaret Clarko
u~uxard v. %,eland
Clarence Edelson
Robert E. Finch
1.Martin Frissel
Robert Gessner
Margaret Gross
Elaine Gruber
Coleman J.Glencer
Harvey I Gunderson
wart ionker
*orton B. Icove

Milton Kirshbaum
Par l Kern
'z"llv Kno'r
Richar4 Kurvink. i
lx, Itoias Mcseau
Vi - th Patrick
Mary Ptolemy
James Sheehan
Svlvia Stone
Mary Louise Taylor
Nelson J. Smith, Jr
William Thurnau
Marian Welles
Thaddeus Wasirlews
Sherwood Winslow
Herbert . Vedde
Milford Vanik

BUSINESS STAFF ,
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
PAUL W. ARNOLD
Contracts ............. .William C. P
Copywriting..........hoas E. Sunder
Local Advertising ....George 1i. Annable,
Foreign Advertising......Laurence VanH
Circulation............. ... Kenneth H,
Publication................John H. Bob
Accounts ..............rancis A. Nor
Assistants
Beatrice Greenberg George Ahn, Jr.
Selma Jensen t Florence Cooper .
iarion L. Reeding A. M. Hiulev
Marion Kerr E. L. ulse
Nance Solomon R. A. Meyer
Ralph L. Miller Harvey Talcott
ohn Russwinkle Harold Utley
Dougla Fuller Ray Wachter
Vile C. Witham Esther Booze
SATURDAY, MAY 14, 1927
Night Editor-KENNETH G. PATRI
CAP NIGHT PROGRAM
Cap Night, appropriately potpo
from last night in deference to D
Alfred H., Lloyd of the Gradu
School, will be held next Tue.3
night. By this event, the student b
of the University formally recogni
the passing of another year with
correspondiig advance of each cl
In making arrangements fort
occasion, however, the Student co
ll , committee seemir, to have eli
nated many of the traditional featu
of the program. As announced y
terday, the only event on the progr
will be the burning of the freshm
pots. Thera will be no ceremony
no speakers. Sophomores and upp
clasamen have ntt been included
the arrangement. There will be
award of "M" blankets to senior a
'letes. The freshmen will mer
mnarch to South Ferry field, disc
their pots, and retirn.
In view of the impressive and l
standing tradition which Cap Ni
represents, The Daily believes t
complete arrangements should'
made for the occasion. If new t
ditions are to be inaugurated, it wo
seem that the older ones should
also be maintained intact.
WELCOME, FATHERS
This noon the Union will open
Fathers' and Sons' week-end activit
for which many hundreds of fath
are expected to visit Ann Arbor. T
occasion is one for real celebrati
Many of the fathers will seet
campus for the first time, some w
see a large university for the fi
time, all will be interested in w
is being done in the University.
The appointment of an entire we
end for the entertainment of th
guests cannot help being benefic
In making the arrangements fort
celebration, the Union has undertak
a very commendable deed.
It goes without saying thatt
fathers will be received in the m
friendly manner of which Michig
is capable. On its behalf The Da
wishes to welcome these guests
Ann Arbor.
00D WILL
The daring French aviators, N

searching for the lost airmen Amer- g
ica has called forth the vast resources -
of its coast guard and destroyer t
W to comb the bleak North Atlantic. TED R
At Garden City, Long Island, while ELABORATE
ial this search is proceding Bellanca and CAP NIGHT
- Bertaud, two American fliers, are PLANNED
n- tuning a winged giant for a similar Proof that Student Councilmen ac-
ows
ise attempt at the trans-Atlantic passage. tually have duties to perform will be
b Trhey, like Nungesser and Coli, are furnished Tuesday night. Memberso
- pioneers, and they, also, like the of that body will light the fire that
nor,
ate French aviators, have with them the will consume the spirit of the fresh-h
st- best wishes of America. man class.
all, In view of the immense cose- * * *
quences that such a flight, successful- Ceremonies of the simplest nature
ly accomplished, can have for the fu- have been planned f r Michigan's
' ture of transportation, it is difficult greatest traditional event. Members
to understand the report from Am- of the council have been too busy
bassador Herrick that the French are with elections for the past week to
likely to "misinterpret and misunder- attend to minor campus affairs.
stand" an Americaa attempt at this * * *
time. Surely the French, after the GRADUATION MAY GOt
generous treatment accorded t heir Elimination of graduation exercises
son airmen by America, and the sports- will be considered by the Regents at
to manlike spirit of cooperation that ex- the next meeting of that body, accord-
aik ists betwen the rival aviators, could ing to President C. C. Little. Disap-
i] no f itPr large numb itter s fs-
so not resent a success where failur ointment of
Jr. stalked before. iors is blamed for the action. 1
In a larger sense the crossing of "A strict ban on all seniors may
the Atlantic in a non-stop flight is be declared," stated the president,
not a question of French achievement "if necessary to prevent the large
or of American achievement, but of number of injured feelings. Besides
the onward march of civilization. The all such ceremony doesn't mean a
first heavier-than-air plane that takes thing and it detracts from the real
off from New York and lands in Paris purposes of the University. Diplomas
will write a new chapter in the on- can just as well be mailed after school
ward march of civilization, and the is over. I should like to see gradu-
mighty achievement of men. Its avi- ation exercises go the way of Cap
ators will write in glowing letters Night."
an epoch in the history of transpor- * * *
tation, and their recognition and ap- HAZING BANNEI)
r. plause will not be a matter of one Possibly Dean Busley is simply
natiov, or the flag they fly, but of adopting a policy of friendship with
ki all civilization. the students by his vigorous attempts
r to suppress hazing (f freshmen. If
so he is beginning on the yearlings
- CAMPUS OPINION who aren't very well acquainted with
nonymous communications will be him yet. Hope i lost in the case of
disregarded. The names of communi-
cants will, however, be regarded as those who have been here longer.
confidential upon request. js* * *
PREPAREDNESS This movement for the abolition of
To The Editor: hazing ought to be extended to the
O t a , fAnn Arbor police force. Of course
ld One hestitates a title, even if there it would revolution'ze their methds f
Jr. are things he wants to say, before of handling riotsobut evenr studetd
ven taking part in the discussion of mil- ofghandling rtbteven highlts
rink itarism and the S. C. A., which has oughteo.
been appearing in your. hospitable
columns. He hesitates because he BURSLEY IS NOMINATED
may seem to be taking advantage of TO HOLD NEW POSITION
an opportunity for personal publicity. Joseph D. Bursley, dean of students,
And he hesitates to oppose a man is considered by Mayor Staebler as
who, whether from native ruggedness the logical candidate for the position
or from years of study of the great of dean of police, according to offi
figures of American history does cial reports.
possess a simplicity and integrity Beyond the fact that nothing will
- which his opponents recognize as be expected of the man to occupy the
noble.beepceofteiatoocyth
new position, th duties are too nu-
[CK Dulce et decorum est pro patri merous to mention.
- mor. No explanation can add to the * * *
beauty of this idea. And though I SUPPORT BURSLEY FOR DEAN!
have given hostage to fortune, I pro- * * *
ned fess today a willingness to die for If efforts to eiminate hazing are
ein my country. But I knew; Oliver Mor- successful th'e whole plan of student
ate tonn, who fell oin the slope of San life will have to be revolutioizid.
lay Juan, and I do not think he died for Freshman-Sophomore games cani b.
ody his country at all. We are beginning held every week to work off the sur-
tes to suspect, somehow, that to die in plus energy of the would-be hazers
the war is not necessarily to die for a so as to humanize the movement.
ass. good cause. I do not think that the * * *
the lives lost in the Mexican War were Chief of Police O'Brien and Iarry
un- lost to any comparable good. There Tillotson would both make ideal
iml is certainly a question as to the World leaders of the Freshmen, especially
res War too. The pro patria 'is not so in the flag rush. The Chief could
'es readily accepted as it used to be. make effective use of his knowledge
'am Could a war with Mexico over Amer- t
ian ican investments or the lives of Amer- ost gas, ile stry ould
most effective if a string of imitatioi
and ican advehturers demand sacrifices ticket booths were erectedl.
ier- for the fatherland? Will politicians * * *
in who, are unscrupulous' and stupid in ROLLS BACKS BURSLEY
no times of peace become just and wise * * *
1h- at the prospect of war? A real surprise came yesterday aft-
'ely I confess to an admiration for the ernoon. We found there really was
ard United States Army. After several money raised by the Stadium Bond
private concerns had attempted and fund. And so it is with the greatest

ong failed to construct the Panama Canal of pleasure that we announce the
hat the Army was told to go down and ,continuance of the Hobhs founda ion
be do it, and the Army went down and for the fre air camp.
be dug the Canal. But I will not accept * * *
ra the soldier at his own valuation. As It came pretty near to being a slick-
I have tried to say before, every pro- er swing-out. That would have been
fession comes to bel.eve itself nec- a more colorful sight, anyway.
essary. The soldier can not distin- * * *.
guish being ready against necessity An Engineer's Idea of a Dance
and creating the necessity. We sus- Well, anyway, the engineers won't
the pect that part of a soldier's duty is, have to borrow old clothes for this
ies as Kipling says, 'to pray for a war.' dance of theirs tonight. And if they
ers We have been taught, and by Roose- made it a formal affair the whole
e vtsu aayn, tat the bunch would have to borrow, rent or
h elt as much as anyone, that the price steal tuxedoes.
on. of clean government is, a much as * * *
the anything else, the interest and vigi- The first attempt to take advantage
ill lance of the citizen. To apply this of our new position failed yesterday
rst lesson is to depend upon one's ide- upon our failure to submit a theme
hat pendent and individual judgment in in rhetoric class. "Working on The
matters of politics, to subject public Daily" was our plea. "That's more
ek- questions to reaso4 and conscience, than you ever alid here," answered
ese tg become politically minded. Is a the instructor.
ial. certain most important field of gcov-
the ernment to be excluded from thought
en entirely? Are we to be docile when I WILLIAM hERBERT 1OBBS
about to be slain, but independent 10UNDATION FOR BENEFIT
the when about to be robbed? I impute OF THE S. C. A. CAMP
ost to the militprists not the least dis-
;an honesty, but I believe a high state Today's Contribution
lily of preparedness for war is what Benjamin Bolt (services ren-
to makes war likely. The "Outlook" dered) .. .$ -00
somewhat after the World War. ac- Professor Hobbs..........'.00 !
tually said that tha t war occurred T01)AY'S TOTAL..........00
because France anl England were GRAND TOTAL..........1.14
un- ' not ready. I think this opinion ab- * * *

A review, by Minna Miller.
Willian/ Archer is a successful
critic-so honest a critic that he
considers himself a better teacher of
the art of play-writing than play-
wright. "The Green Goddess" is
melodrama without the gadgets nec-
essary to effective melodrama-only
one real murder and a single res-
The program is right when it af-I
firms "The Green Goddess" to be a
"one-man" play, for one trembles to
think of the performance without
Reynolds Evans in the role of the
Rajah of Ruhk. The rest of the cast
is correctly called "supporting," pro-
viding rather a decent emotional hub-
bub in contrast to the calm suavity
of the imperturbable oriental. Mr.
Wait and Miss Horine share the few
honors that remain after Mr. Evans
leaves the stage. With the exception
bf Mr. Evans, however, we find little
difference between the professionals
and the campus dramatic activists in
the cast, William Bishop and Robert
Wetzel. We have exhausted the cast
when we remember the Cockney with
the Indiana accent and the rescuing
lieu tenant.
Perhaps we are too used to Mr.
Shuter's excellence in stage design,
for with the exception of Mrs. Mer-
rick's contribution in the way of or-
iental proprieties, there are few nice
things to say about the sets. The
"cloth-of-silver drop curtain" swings
back too quickly allowing the first
few minutes of the performance to
be lost in the confusion of seat-
ing those who came with the suppo-
sition that the Rockford player
would not be punctual.
. Despite the handicap of playing in
"the coolest theatre in Ann Arbor,"
despite the lack of smoothness, which
is due (we are told) to the hasty re-
cruiting of Ann Arbor talent (which
is, however, real talent) the players
succeeded in entertaining a full house
with what the program calls a re-
polished and modernized "old-fash
ioned tiriller."
* * *
Tle First Concert
(Wednesday Evening, May 18)
Soloist
Ernestine Schumann-Ileink,
Chicago Symphony Orchestra,
Frederick Stock, Conductor
Howard, Hanson, Guest Conductor
I
Overture in D................Hanson
"Erda Scene"-
"Waltraute Scene" ..........Wagner
Ernesine Schumann-Heink
II
Symphony No. 7 in A Major.....
.Beethoven
"Heroic Elegy".............,Hanson
(Commissioned by the National
Committee for the Beethoven Century
Anniversary, and presented for a
world premiere under the baton of
the composer.)
Symphonic Poem "On the Moldau"
.Smetana
The orchestra-
Frederick Stock Conductor

MAN N'S c I I
HEADQUARTERS
FOR PANAMA HATS
Hats that are Good
Prices that are Right.
See us before you buy.
Panama and Straw Hats
Cleaned and Blocked
We do regular Factory Work.
IHats properly Bleached, properly
Blocked, with all new trimmings,
look just like new.
(No Acids Used)
Don't have a good hat ruined by
having it done by unskilled work-
men in cheap cleaning shops.
Factory Hat Store.
(Where D. U. R. stops at State)
617 Packard St. Plione 741

PRINTERS
Maynard St.

BINDERS

ENGRAVERS
Phone 3456

ENVELOPE ENCLOSURES
ECONOMI VAL ADVERTISING
We want to tell the MERCHANTS and MANUVACT-
URERS of Ann Arbor of ONE GOOD WAY to
REACH a great many people for BUT LITT
MONEY. ENvELOPE STUFFERS sent with your BIk.s
and MONTHIY STATEMENTS, that tell of some UN-
USUALt SERVICE or of BARGAINS in MERCHANDISC,
often start a customer TOWARD MORE purchases.
WE WILL BE GLAD To HELP you plan a series of
these HE.PFUL MAILING PIECES.

'{11111111 111{11t11111111111{1{{{11{U 101 I{111111{II t111U1111t{111U111{IIII I111111{t11{ttIrr111 ;'111t11{t1111111
Musc Draa GRAHAMS
THIS AFTERNOON: The Rockford
Players present Booth Tarkington's IC 0 i1NlE hC E1 EN0 GIVtq, ' ...M
"cThe Intimoate Strangers" at 2:30"
o'clock in Sarabt Caswell Angell hall.
TONIGHT: The Rockford Players
present William Archer's "The Green GRAHAM'S =
Goddess" at S:1,, o'clock in Sarah
Caswll Angell hall At Both Ends of the Diagonal 8
* * *{1
"THlE GREEN GODDESS" Ili lillilliIIII lflflilliilliilllilliiiliiltltilliilitlill

- I

PLEASE.
DON'T
MAKE
PATHS
ON THE
CAMPUS

The Ann Arbor Press

The Ann Arbor Press
Official Printers to the University of Michigin
F,BUYTENDORPManager
PRESS BUILDING PHONE 3456

11

k t

Read The Daily "Classified" Columns

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FIELD PARTIES-
Engineering
Botany
Geography
Geology

and all others
A FEW OF THE ESSENTIAL ITEMS ARE:

Wool Camp and Army Blankets
Light Double Cotton Blankets
Barracks Bags Navy Sea Bags
Haversacks and Knapsacks

Mosquito Tents-must be seen to
be appreciated.
Steel Mirrors with Case
Canteens with Case and Belt

SHOES AND CLOTHING
Extra Heavy Double Sole Army and Hiking Shoes
M occasin Pack Shoes in High-Top,; Regular or Oxford
Tennis, Officers and Light Munson Army Shoes
Regulation Khaki Army and Whipcord Breeches
Field and Camp Clothing Khaki Coats and Trousers
Regulation White Navy Pants and Hats
Leather and Wrap Puttees Canvas Leggings
Raincoats, Ponchos, Slickers and Hats

fi
..

SHIRTS
Khaki, Poplin and Pongee Shirts, $1.00 and Up
Also Light Flannels, Broadcloth, O. D. Wool Army Shirts
Corduroy, Suede and Plaid Blanket Shirts, Blouses and Blazers
Ladies Flannel Shirts Heavy and Light Wool Socks
Golf Sox Cotton, Lisle and Silk Hose
Sweaters and Underwear, all Styles
SUEDE LEATHER JACKETS
in Brown, Tan or Grey for Ladies and Men
p ER'S
In Olive, Yellow or in Colors for Men, Women and Children

f*

Frnestine Schumann-Heink

III
Group of Songs-
Ernestine Schumann-Heink.
IV
Finale fromn the 4th Symphony...

I

I

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