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February 25, 1928 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-02-25

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PAGE FOUR

THE MTt"'i-- M ANT t )ATT 1r

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Published every morning except Monday
luring the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications
Member 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 herein.
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 carries. $4.00; by mail,
44.50.
Officest:Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
lard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business 21214.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITuR
JO H. CHAMBERLIN
Editor.....................Ellis B. Merry
Editor Michigan Weekly..Charles E. Behymer
Staff Editor.............Philip C. Brooks
City Editor...........Courtland C. Smith
Women's Iditor..........Marian L. Welles
Sports Editor............ Herbert E. Vedder
Theater, Books and Music.Vincent C. Wall, Jr.
Telegraph Editor... ........ Ross W. Ross
Assistant City Editor.... Richard C. Kurvinlk
Night Editors
Rolbert E Finch G. Thomas McKean
J. Stewart Hooker Kenneth G. Pattick
Paul J Kern Nelson J. Smith, Jr
Milton Kirshbaum
Reporters
Esther Anderson Sohn H. Maloney
Margaret Arthur Marion McDonald
Alex A. Bochnowski Charles S. Monroe
J ean Campbell Catherine Price
essie Church Harold L. Passman
Clarence N. Edelson Morris W. Quinn
Margaret Gross Rita Rosenthal
Valborg Egeland Pierce Rosenberg
Marjorie Vollnmer Eleanor Scribner
James . Freeman Corinne Schwarz
Robert J. Gessner Robert G. Silbar
lElaine E. Gruber Howard F. Simon
Alice Hagelshaw George F. Simons
Joseph F. Howell Rowena Stillman
J. Wallace Hushen Sylvia Stone
Charles R. Kaufman George Tilley
William F. Kerby Bert. K. Tritscheller
Lawrence R. Klein dward L. Warner, Jr.
Donald J. Kline Benjamin S. Washer
Sally Knox Leo J. Yoedicke
'ack L. Lait, Jr. Toseph Zwerdling/

greatly the country at large. What-
ever meaning may attach to the term
"Great Forest," the fire is gone. The
Klan is becoming a sort of new-born
Tammany with no traditions, and once
out in broad daylight it will find
things very different from before.
PULLING BOTH WAYS
Attempts on the part of Col. Robert
SStewart,chairman of the Standard
Oil company of Indiana, to evade the
arrest put upon him by the Senate
when he refused to answer questions
in the Teapot Dome inquiry have ut-
terly failed so far, and his reasons for
not answering have been branded as
frivolous by the presiding justice. The
whole affair has been a farce as far
as the oil king was concerned, and
his replies have shown more clearly
than anything else that all is not
"sweetness and light" in the matter.
The developments of the last two
-weeks in which Stewart has been in-
volved has displayed a startling in-
consistency in the policy of the oil
company. In refreshing contrast to
the evasions and wire pullings that
had gone before, John D. Rockefeller,
Jr., displayed a commendable public
spirit when he requested Stewart to
return to Washington from the H3a-
vana conference, and asked him to
do anything in his power to aid the
Senate committee. But any brief
hopes for speedier clearing-up of this
national scandal soon disappeared,
and there is now cast up on the Wash-
ington screen the picture of an inter-
national business figure, engaged in
by-play with governmental investiga-
tors while the lesser sublic looks on
with mingled emotions.
INSPECTION
Taking first steps toward what may
prove to be a satisfactory solution of
the wage dispute between miners and
bituminous operators in the eastern
coalhmining fields, the sub-committee
of the Senate interstate commerce
committee opened their inspection of
conditions in mining camps this week.
Evidence that the committe means
business was shown when the request
of the presidents of two of the largest
operating concerns in the district that
officials of the United Mine Wrkers
be prohibited from entering their
property, was flatly refused on the
grounds that full inquiry could not be
undertaken by the committee without
some representative of the Union
present. Inasmuch as the operators
will be given the opportunity to pre-
sent their side of the case before
the committee the latter part of this
week, there was no justification for
the refusal on the part of the investi-
gating committee. With detailed in-
spection now underway, and indica-
tion given that the committee means
business, a compromise settlement
may reasonably be expected.

PRACTICE
v AT UNON
ALONG ABOUT THE last day of
the month, February 28, to be exact,
all students are asked to vote on a
proposed amendment at the Union.
This will be excellent practice for
those who are going to vote in the
campus elections in the spring.
IF ANY OF THE students wish to
find out just how politics work a
splendid opportunity is given at these
campus elections. Some of our boys
on the campus may not be very ex-
perienced, but they learn fast and are
really better politicians than most
of the Bill Thompsons, etc.
* * *
OVER AT THE UNION they are
voting to combine two boards into
one. That means the elimination of
one, but it must be a good thing for
the elimination of anything at the
Union would be a good thing.
* * *
BILL JEFFRIES, PRESIDENT of
the Union (don't ask him how it hap-
pened) has promised that if there is
a quorum present and the vote is
cast he will serve refreshments to all
attending but not today.
* * *
THE ONLY TIME IN the history
of the Union that they ever got
enough students out to vote was when
they promised to give $10 to every
student. They did, but someone rais-
ed the tuition so it all came out even.
IT HAS BEEN intimated that Ben
Bolt, Rolls candidate for president
will be present at the meeting to talk
to those who wish to stay for the re-
freshments. It has been decided to
hold the refreshments until after Ben
has talked for the management hopes
that there will only be a few left.
* * *
EXPEDITION FOUND
The Rolls expedition to the Eco-
nomics building has been found. All
members of the party are reported
safe. It seems that they strayed into
the aboretum just before sun set and
fell asleep.
WHEN THEY WOKE they saw that
the sun had set and forgot that the
gates have not yet been erected.
Thinking that the gates were closed
they thought there was no use in
trying to get out.!
* * *
OLAF D. KATZ, leader of the ex-
pedition expressed his thanks at be-
ing found. Whei he heard that it
was feared the group had been lost
in the library, he expressed great ex-
citement. "If that had been the
case," he said, "we would never have
been found."
THE EXPEDITION HAS proceed-
ed to the Economics building where
further research will be made
* * *0
00 OOOO-L)O1K

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
WILLIAM C. PUSCH
Assistant Manager... George H. Annable, Jr.
Advertising...... .Richard A, Meyer
Advertising.. ,..........,.Arthur M. Hinkley
Advertising..............Edward L. Hulse
Advertising.............John W. Ruswincekel
Accounts ...... ........... Raymond Wachter
Circulation.............George B. An, Jr.
Publication ......A......Harvey Talcott
Assistants
George Bradley Ray Hofelich
Marie Brummeler Hal A. Jaehn
James Carpenter James Jordan
Charles K. Correll Marion Kerr,
Barbara Cromell Thales N. Lenington
Mart Dively Catherine McKinven
Bessie V. Egeland Dorothy Lyons
)taN el er Alex K. Scherer
Katherine Frohne George Spater
Douglass Fuller Ruth Thompson
Beatrice Greenberg HerbertE. Varnum
Ilelen Gross Lawrence Walklev
E. J.Hlamme Hannah Wallen
Car W. Hammer
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1928
Night Editor-MILTON KIRSHBAUM
INTERNATIONAL NIHT
Planned this year for March 6, In-
ternational Night, annual presenta-
tion of the Cosmopolitan club, prom-
Ises to be even as elaborate as it has
been in the past. A combination of
professional and amateur acts, and of
local and outside talent, the presen-
tation will doubtless achieve the novel
character and cosmopolitan atmo-
sphere that has been so distinctive
in the productions presented in recent
years, a character and atmosphere
which are extremely welcome on the
University campus.
Though the project has never lack-
ed the support of the student body
in the past, commendation is a hollow
phrase and praise a mean tribute
without the support in a small finan-
cial way which the project deserves.
The foreign students on the campus,
together with a number of native
aides, have expended unstintedly of
their time and efforts in producing
these In-ternational Night programs-.
with notable results. It is to be hoped
that the student body as a whole will
recognize this fact when an opportu-
nity is afforded to cooperate in a
small way by attending the affair.

THEATER
BOOKS
MUSIC
TONIGHT: The Rockford Players
present "Clarence" in the Whitney
theater at 8:15 o'clock.
TONIGHT: The Mimnes present "The
Ilome Towners" In their theater at
8:30 o'clock.
SHAKESPEAREAN MRS. FISKE
Mrs. Fiske, who will appear in
Shakespeare's "Merry Wives of Wind-
sor" in its first Michigan appearance
at the Whitney theater, is assigned
the part of Mistress Page to do with
as she will, and her will is to do it
with as hearty, as cunning, as Ra-
belaisian a gesture as she can com-
mand. It is altogether in keeping
with her role as Mistress Page that
Mrs. Fiske should never have read,
at least so she says, any Shakespeare
until about a year ago, and it is still
more in keeping that, after she had read
it she should have decided that she
wanted to appear in it. Mistress Page
undoubtedly never read anything in
her life, and if she had she would
have used it to play tricks on her
husband.
Appearing with Mrs. Fiske is Hen-
rietta Crosman, who takes the part
is Mistress Ford. Henrietta Crosman
s an actress with a Shakespearian
reputation, and between her and Mrs.
Fiske the scene is kept buzzing with
ribald and ingenious tauntings of all
the males in the play.
-H. M.
* ,
COMEiDY OF DEATH
After suffering from the dewy drip
of "Clarence" and the musical com-
edy farce of "The Home Towners" it
is a relief to register the coming pro-
duction of Sutton Vane's comedy mys-
tery-melodrama, "Outward Bound,"
which for all its nonsense is a sophis-
ticated drama, and in spite of its dead
characters--for they are really dead
although. the final scenes explaining
it all will be omitted as quite unneces-
sary--it is really a lively comedy of
irony. Produced in London by John
Drinkwater, it was an over-night hit
and whenetransplantedhto New York
with Alfred Lunt in the Tom Prior
role it scored a similar success. Of
local importance is the fact that this
play is Mrs. Mansfield's last before
Ann Arbor audiences and Mr. War-
burton's first as a director n pro-
ducers. -R LA.
* * *
"HONEYMOON LANE"
Eddie Dowling said three years ago
that within that time he was going to
be back in Detroit with another mu-
sical comedy hit-he was then in
"Sally, Irene and Mary"-and next
week he's going to keep his promise
with "Honeymoon Lane" which enters
the New Detroit for a.week beginning
Sunday night. After a New York
Beason, it went to Philadelphia and
broke some records, and is now en
route to Chicago.
Mr. Dowling wrote the books, lyrics
and plays the lead in "Honeymoon
Lane" and officiated in a similar ca-
pacity for his wife-Miss Ray Dooley,
who is now on the road with "The
Sidewalks of New York." Mr. Dowling
is planning to return to New York
with "Honeymoon Lane" after he
takes it to the coast-something

which was lone with "Sally, Irene
end Mnrv." Included in the cast with
Mr. Dowling .will be Gordon Dooley,
Martha Morton, Florence O'Deni-
shawn and sundry others from the
big time merry-merry.
Other Detroit attractions for next
week include the Helen Ford and
Lulu McConnell combination in
"Peggy-Ann" at the Shubert Detroit
and a return engagement of "My
Maryland" at the Shubert Lafayette.
The former played a year at the
Vanderbilt in New York, and is now
out in the provinces with most of the
original cast. It is the musical ver-
sion of "Tillie's Nightmare." rirhe
Messrs. Shuberts conception of "Bar-
bara Frietchie" played in Detroit

BOOK INFORMATION!
We are at your service with a fund of Book Information
which we have gathered during 50 years of experience.
=m1UNIVERSITY
BOOK STORE
CAN GET YOU ANY BOOK IN PRINT

-CAS S T H EAT RE
Coming Sunday, Feb. 19
i BLOSSOM TIME
Wed. Mat. Best Seats, $1.50.
Balcony, $1.00, Plus Tax
Sat. Mat. Best Seats, $2.00)
SBalcony, $1.00"$1.50, Plus Tax
= Nights, $1.00 to 9-2.50

Woodward, at Eliot
PLAYHOUSE
NIGHTS, 75c, $1.50. Mats. Tues.,
Thurs. and Sat., 50c, 75c
Week beginning Monday, Feb. 20
A LAUGH CYCLONE!
"The Wasp's Nest"

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SPECIAL RATES TO PRIVATE PARTIES
The Collegian Restaurant
AND CHOP SUEY IN CONNECTION
"The Finest Dining Room in the City"
American and Chinese Cuisine
Expert Pastry Cook
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Phone 3268 DANCING 113 S. Main
QUALITY SERVICE
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Shubert-Lafayette
Nights, 5)0c-$2.50; Thurs. Mat.,
60c-$1.50; Sat. Mat., 50c-$2300
One Week Only-Opens Sunday,
February 19
"EXCESS BAGGAGE"
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Upholstering, Furniture
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Phone 3432

Comce in and have a cup of Tea
and look over the new books
The Print and Book Shop
521 East Jefferson St.

11

' ' (

LEAVING HIM ALONE
Back from his Southern flights, Co]
Charles A. Lindbergh landed in De-
troit to be immediately beseiged by
reporters and aeronautical experts as
to his present and future plans. He
tsked-to be left alone. Although the
less considerate portion of the public
will assert that lie is but paying the
penalty of being famous, it would noi
be so very far wrong, in view of whal
he has done for aviation to abide by
one of his few requests. The public
should be willing to forget the noted
aviator while he enjoys the vacation
which has been his due for many
many months.
Apparently some papers have yet
to learn to discriminate between the
uncommon and the commonplace.

i
I.
Y
s
e
e
c
e
t
t
Y

CHANGING. WEAPONS Here is a headline from a New York
Orders have come out from no less newspaper, "Screen Star Sues Hus-
than the imperial wizard of the Klan,- band."
Hiram Evans of Atlanta, that the-
robe, the mask, and the transcen- CAMPUS OPINION
dental name itself are no more; that Annonymous communications will be
henceforward the Ku Klux Klan will disregarded. The names of communi-
<< cants will, however, be regarded as
be known as the "Knights of the confidential upon request. Letters pub-
Great Forest." Every meber must hed should not be consrued as ex
' horst. ver memer mst roessilig the editorial opinion of The
attend the next regular meeting and - Daily.
there become installed anew, before
he prosecutes further business. THE NEGRO-CAUCASIAN CLUB
The action itself is curious in view To the Editor:
of concurrent events in the political I would like to correct an error
potboiling of Indiana, where Attorney which appeared in The Michigan
General Arthur Gilliom is prosecut- Daily of Thursday, Feb. 23, in an an-,
ing the Klan for bankruptdy in an at- nouncement of a talk by me before
tempt to have its further activities the Tolstoy league. I cannot claim
in the state restrained. The present the honor of being the "founder of
charer entitling the Klan to do busi- the Negro-Caucasian club," since I
ness was obtained when present Go- ! joined only at the second meeting,
ernor Jackson was secretary of state. Dec. 7, 1925, at the invitation of a
Should the new "Order of the Black Negro student. The club was "found-
Forest" apply for a charter, the ed" by the Negro students themselves,
chances for obtaining it would rest who invited a number of friendly
with the present secretary, a man of white students, together with a num-
a different regime:. ber of the faculty of the School of
But there is another opportunity Education, to meet with them at the
for comment which is more applicable Second Baptist church, at which time
to the nation. The Klan has derived the decision to form such a club was+

This picture really has no place
in the column but we are going to a
sorority party tonight and we have
hopes that they will show moving
pictures. If that is the case the above
ray be an appropriate illustration.
t*
WE LEARN FROM yesterday's
Daily that acting President of the
University Henry Simmons Frieze
first introduced the policy of having
co-eds on the campus. We don't know
if the man should be cursed or prais-
ed; each to his own opinion.
OF COURSE THE man who first
introduced co-eds did not think of the
trouble their descendants would cause
when abbreviated skirts, bobbed hair
and all that goes to make (or unmake)
the modern women students became
popular. No, the old president is jus-
tified in his act.
JOCKEY FISHER HURT WHEN
HIS AUTO LA'NI)S IN1DITCH
-Ye.sterday's Chicago Tribune.
Fisher was the jockey's name,
He drove an auto, now he's lame.
Served him right, should have stayed
at home,
Riding on the horses and let the car
alone.
TOURNAMENT PROGRESSES
THE INTERFRATERNITY bridge
tournament is getting under way. The
prizes have been displayed and many
men have had exercise walking down

fer 67traodis r
FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY
{" IvaJfle ervwe
Complete with Mannin
Bowman Electric Waffle
_- Iron, beautifully finished
1in nickel, and an 8-piece
set of Limoges golden-
glow decorated china
,r for p14.95
This Wale Iron and service ordinarily
sells for much more
Delivered to the buyer for
$1.95 down.-balance pay-
able $2.00 a month, with
your light bills.
This unusual offer is open
for a short time only.
You can see this fine Waffle Service at
_ Y lou al na/ffic. W aa

earlier in the season with Lottice
Howell and George Rhymer, who are
still in the cast.
CRITICISM
That fraternity of zealous souls who
do not fall among the 25 per cent af-
fected by the auto-ban and yet find
themselves among the 90 per cent who
are annoyed by it should be interested
in Percy Marks' compendium of col-
legiate criticism, "Which Way Par-
nassus?" A book which appeared for
the first time several years ago, it is

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