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March 15, 1928 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-03-15

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TITmSDAY...

A

Published every morning except Monday
during 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 creditedrto 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 carrier, $4.00; by mail,
$4.50.
Offices:tAnn Arbor Press Building, May-
card Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business 2124.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
JO H. CHAMBERLIN
Editor......................Ellis B. Merry
- Editor Michigan Weekly.. Charles E. Behymer
Staff Editor..............Philip C. Brooks
City Elitor............Courtland C. Smith
Women's Editor...........Marian L. Welles
Sports Editor............Herbert E. Vedder
Theater, Books and Music.Vincent C. Wall, Jr.
Assistant City Editor.. . .Richard C. Kurvink
Night Editors
Robert E. Finch G. Thomas McKean
SStewartHooker Kenneth G.Patrick
-aul J. Kern Nelson J. Smith, Jr.
Milton Kirshbaum
z i Reporters
Esther Anderson John H. Maloney
Margaret Arthur Marion McDonald
Alex A..Bochnowski Charles S. Monroe
jean Campbell Catherine Price
1hsie C hurh Harold L. Passman
Blanchard W. Cleland Morris W. Quinn
Line N. Lucia,, kita Rosenthal
Margaret Gross Pierce Rosenberg
Valborg Egeland Eleanor Scribner
Marjorie Follmer Corinne Schwarz
Iames 13. Freeman Robert G. Silbar
obert J. Gessner Howard F. Simon
Elaine E. Gruber Ceorge E. Simons
Alice Ilagelshaw Rowena Stillman
Joseph E. howell Sylvia Stone1
J. Wallace Hushen George Tilley
Charles R. Kaufman Bert. K. Tritscheller
William F. Kerby Edward L. Warner Jr
Lawrence R. Klein Benjamin S. Washer
Donald K. Kline LeoJ. Yoedicke
Sally Knox Joseph Zwerdling
lack L. Lait, Jr.
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
WILLIAM C. PUSCH
Assistant Manager... George H. Annable, Jr.
Advertising...... .Richard A. Meyw
Advertising. ............. Arthur M. Hinkley
Advertising...............Edward L. Hulse
Advertising............. John W. Ruswinckel
Accounts................Raymond Wachter
Circulation..............George B. Ahn, Jr.
Publication ..................Harvey Talcott
Assistants
George Bradley Ray Hofelich
Marie Brummeler Hal A. Jaehn
iaw tarpente James Jordan
Charles K. Correll Marion Kerr
Barbara Cromell Thales N. Lenington
Mary Dively Catherine McKinven
Bessie V. Egeland Dorothy Lyons
Ona Felker Alex K. Scherer
Katherine Frohne George Spater
Douglass Fuller Ruth Thompson
Beatrice Greenberg Herbert E. Varnum
Helen Gross Lawrence Walkley
EJ.WHammer Hannah Wallen
CarIW. Hammer
THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1928
Night Editor-NELSON J. SMITH, Jr.
RECOGNITION
One of the most signal honors which
has come to the University through
its teaching staffs in recent years is
the appointment of Prof. Laurence
Gould of the geology.department as a
member of the expedition which will
accompany Commander Richard Byrd
in his much heralded trip to the South
Pole next winter. Chosen as he was,
from more than 2,000 applicants for
the less than 60 positions in Com-
mander Byrd's party, the honor is a
distinct recognition not only of Pro-
fessor Gould's genial character but
of his sterling scientific attainments
as well.
To the many congratulations from
his personal friends locally, the Uni-
versity adds its own for the youthful
professor who has already merited
such singular recognition. To the un-
explored wastes of the Antarctic con-
tinent the expedition will carry the
quest for scientific knowledge, and
there are few men who could better

represent the University of Michigan
and the science of geology in such an
undertakinf thnn "T arrv" Gould.
vu- ' TiE BAG
Someone has let the cat out of the
bag again, with the result that a hor-
rible state of corruption within the
Republican party has been exposed
to the avid gaze of the general public
far and wide. Moralists are throwing
up their hands in horror and crying
out against the fact that Will Hays
accepted a little $260,000 donation
from men who wanted leases on gov-
ernment oil lands. Some radical per-
sons have gone so far as to declare
that they will not vote the Republi-
can ticket in the November elections.
All of this is rather pitiful. Nearly
everyone knowssthat graft in Ameri-
can politics exists-but there is no use
to make a public display of the thing.
How much better it would be if the
Republicans were to find some clever
and astute crooks to head their party
finances-some men who could keep
the think quiet-rather than allow the
whole country in on what should be a
strictly family affair.
7f the Republicans are to retain
public confidence something of this
nature must be accomplished. It is
asking almost too much to request
that any political party adhere to high
principles of integrity in its dealings,
to install an honor system in finance;

States to supervise the October pres-
idential elections-thus blowing to
tatters the carefully founded plan by
which the Washington government
planned to oversee the choosing of the
next Nicaraguan government. Wash-
ington has replied summarily that it
will sup-ervise the voting anyway, and
that if the Nicaraguans do not care
for the policy they need not to vote.
All of which seems to indicate
rather definitely that in spite of
America's professed unselfishness and
admitted fatherly interest, the Nicara-
guan elections will be held under
American supervision only if the
marines keep a machine gun at every
polling booth and a bombing airplane
ready for every assembly hall. The
issue resolves itself into the simple
question as to whether or not the
United States desires to take a nomi-
nal protectorate over the Republic of
Nicaragua; if such is the case, an
honest admission of the policy might
help the American conscience; if such
is not the case, there is no reason
why the Washington government
should not allow to Nicaragua a free
election-with the Chammorroistas,
the progressives, and the other fac-
tions all sharing equal campaign op-
portunities.
There are more effective ways than
a dog-catcher to keep dogs off of the
campus-and the B. and G. depart-
ment has apparently discovered it.
The difficulty lies in the fact that the
scheme somewhat disregards the stu-
dent body.
Hails Electric Cure For Dense City
Population, reads a headline from a
Chicago newspaper. An electric cure
for some of their gunmen would be
more to the point.
CAMPUS OPINION
Annonymous communications will be
disregarded. The names of communi.
cants will, however, be regarded as
confidential upon request. Letters pub-
lished should not be construed as ex-
pressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily.
FINANCIAL GROUNDS?
To the Editor:
The literary faculty finally decided
on rejection of the University college.
They spent four meetings discussing
the problem, each time postponing
action. At the fourth meeting a mo-
tion was passed to take a vote at a
certain time. A close vote decided for
a rejection on the grounds of finance.
What does the delay and the result
signify? They signify that the liter-
ary faculty could find nothing wrong
with the plan, but that several, in fear
of having their departments cut or
their jobs lost, as a last resort, re-
jected the plan on the time-worn plea
of finance. Then too, financing the
innovation would not be the respon-
sibility of the literary faculty. Hence,
why the concern?
To any incoming freshman the
present breach between instructor and
student is a radical change from the
close contact in high school. This
sudden change of system would be
eliminated by the proposed University
college; this elimination itself is
worth instituting the plan.
When the engineering college fac-
ulty rejected the plan because of its
harmful tendencies to their school,
they were logically justified. But they
did not delay four days finally to ad-
vance another consideration under

which they might take safe refuge
because of personal reasons or be-
cause of enmity to its authors.
Certainly the University college has
merit. The question for each school
to decide is whether its merit is suf-
ficently conducive to its welfare. For
any problem worthwhile money
should always be a secondary matter.
D. L. E., '31.
AIDING THE MINERS
March 13, 1928.
To the Editor:
After reading your pertinent art-
icles on the conditions of the miners
in Pennsylvania, Ohio, and Colorado
rind especially your excellent editorial
in this morning's paper, I should like
to take advantage of this opportunity
of informing the student body that a
group of students have banded to-
gether some three weeks ago and or-
ganized a Miners' Relief committee
which has since solicited useful
clothing, imperishable food and money
for the relief of the miners' dire needs
and, in particular, for the several
hundred thousand mothers and chil-
dren who are indirectly connected
with the struggle.
Announcement has been made
through several of the churches and
other organizations in Ann Arbor. It
is quite probable that there are more
students who if they knew about it
would like to heln if only h ysndino.

,,.

ABER
NICHII
HEUTE
IN ORDER THAT students who
take foreign languages may under-
stand the full significance of our ex-
pression, BUT NOT TODAY, we are
giving little exercises in various
tongues.
* * *
CONTRIBUTOR BEE JAY AY in-
forms us that there is' an old German
proverb which reads, "Morgen, mor-
gen, ABER NICHT HEUTE, so sagen
alle falle Leute." We don't know
what it all means but it is evident that
they read Rolls in Germany, for they'
say BUT NOT TODAY.
WE FIND THAT in the original
manuscript of Caesar's Gallic Wars
there is a wording which is not re-
corded in most text books. The cor-
rect opening is, "Galia ist omnes di-
visa in partes tres, SEN NON HODIE.
* * *
AS FAR AS we know the expres-
sion does not occur in French liter-
ature, but it probably is there because
the words are there, thus: "MAIS
PAS ANJOURD'HUI."
* * *
FROM THE SUNNY land of Spain
comes the legend of Don Juan and
his most immortal statement, made
in one of his more joyful moments,
"Me gusta ver los esposos de las
senoras hermosas, PERO NO HOY!"
THE ABOVE SAYING of Don Juan
is, when translated, useful i4 any
land.
* * *
LITTLE THING TO WORRY ABOUT
DURING A DULL LECTURE
The girl two rows ahead and three
seats over.
The auto ban.
How soon the hour will be over.
The fact that there are only eleven
coupons left in the Athletic ibooks and
fourteen events left on the home
schedules.
Mid semester examinations.
The girl two rows ahead and three
seats over.
Who'll get the oil can.
The girl back home.
The girl two rows ahead and three
seats over.
Poison Ivy.
* * *

I I

THEATER
BOOKS
MUSIC

TONIGHT: The Rockford Players
present Elsie Herndon Kearns In
"Hedda Gabler" at the Whitney thea.
ter at 8 o'clock,
TONIGHT: Students of the School
of Music appear in recital at the
School of Music auditorium at 8
o'clock.
* * *
IL CIRCOLO ITALIANO
A review, by Oscar R. Fuss
Building a framework with such
popular numbers as "0 Sole Mio,"
"Santa Lucia," "Casttigliana" and
"La Spagnola" around a program de-
voted to selections from Italian oper-
as, Il Circolo Italiano presented an
interesting musicale yesterday eve-
ning. Though recitatives and arias
from the operas written by Italian
composers or composers showing the
Italian influence, which were essen-
tially melodic in character, predomi-
nated, the program was well propor-
tioned. Among the selections from
non-Italian composers, "La Ci Darem
La Man," the beautiful melodic duet
from Mozart's opera "Don Giavonni"
was exceedingly well given by Miss'
F. Rarden and A. E. Sutton. Mr. Patton
sang with much feeling "Lucean Le
Stelle" from Puccini's opera "Tosca,"
while C. Staubach vivified the abun-
dant harmony of the "Intermezzo Sin-
foncio." The Italian composer Pon-
chielli was represented by his "Voce
Di Donna," which Miss F. Shiff sung
with much skill. Supplementing and
correlating with the operatic selec-
tions, the Italian club sang in chorus
a number of Italian folksongs.
The program, employing as it did
the semi-classical numbers was well
received by the audience; a fact,E
which other organizations, contem-
plating musical programs in the fu-
ture may take heed of, if they wish to
appeal to that portion of the Univer-
sity musical public which, it seems,
is able, or perhaps, willing to appre-
ciate semi-classical music.

Detroit Theaters
".:"".".: .".":..n """"""" ."" ..."-

P E NMAKER S

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+F^
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ar
.
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wr

C AS S THEATRE
Priers-Nights, $1.00 to $3.00.
Wednesday Mat. $1.00 to $2.00.
Sat. Mat. $1 to $2.50. (Plus Tax)
The Pirates of
Penzance
Ronday, Tuesday and Wednes-
lay Eves., and Wednesday Mat.

It will cost you: more not to have
aRider
"Mastemspen"!
a Student Necessity. Custom Made, right here in Ann
Arbor.
Immediate Service

i

i'

[I

MW

Rider's Pen Shop
315 S. State St.

Woodward, at Eliot
B 0 N S T E L L E
PLAYHOUSE
NIGHTS, 75c, $1.50. Mats. Tues.,
Thurs. and Sat., 50c, 75c
second Wk. Reg. Mon. Mar. 12
The Season's Dramatic Sensaition
CRAIG'S WIFE

IN CHARGE

I

CLASSIFIED ADS PAY

i

i '

,I

II

GARRICK
Beg. Sunday Night, Feb. 11
Jed. Harris' World-Famous
Drama of the Cabarets
BROADWAY
ShUbert-Lafayette
Beginning Sunday, March 11
Prices: Nights, 'Oc to $2.50; Sat.
lIat. W0e to $".; Popular Thurs.
day Mat, 50c to $1.50
2 GIRLS WANTED
A Comedy of Youth, Romance
and Thrills

Why send your laundry home and bother
the folks with it. Bring it to The White Swan
Cash & Carry Branch Office, opp. Maj. You
save 15%.

II

Open 7 a. m. to 8 p. m.

White Swan Laundry Co.

"c... .

~Ii

AND FOR SENIORS,
worry about class dues,

Poison Ivy,

* * *
THE HAPPY COLLEGIANS
By Hot Stuff.
Chapter 1.
Monday being a mild day, Stuff and
I decides to go canoeing. That eve-
ning we trails over to the river with
a couple of dames in tow. After rap-
ping three times and giving the coun-
tersign-"Long Live the Regents"-I
to the guy who runs the boathouse,
we trips in and plunks down two dol-
lars for a deposit.
"Another two bucks," sez the An-
cient Mariner, "two bucks more for
a deposit on a chaperon. Lose the
chaperon and you lose the deposit]
Well, Stuff and I cough up and each
of us settles ourselves in a canoe-
with the chaperons perched between
us and our dates. As we rides out to
sea the chaperon in my schooner rigs
up a long pole over us and presses a
button and there we are with an are
light glaring down on us. Then theI
old lady ropes me off from the girl
and settles back for a quiet ride.
Well, about this time, Mary (that'sj
the girl friend's name) drops her
handkerchief on the seat beside her.
Along comes a bouncing little baby
breeze and carries the little hanky
back to me. I give 'er the one-two
blow, jab with my left and hook it
with my right., Well, there I am,
thinking what a regular wide-awake
goshdingit I am. Well, I reaches past
the chaperon to give Mary what's her
own. She reaches back and our hands
touch.
Horrors! Before I can say "C. C.?
Little," a cannon booms out and the:
chaperon shrieks. About 500 steam
whistles start blowing, bells begin
clanging away and a whole flock of
headlights is turned on us from
shore.
Before I even have time to cough
up the pipe I've swallowed in the ex-
citement, a whole merchant marine
pops up from nowhere and comes
chasing out after us.
Babee! Looks as if we're in for it.
While I tries to soothe the yelling
chaperon by gently fondling her
windpipe, I casts an eyeball over to
Stuff in his scow and I sings out,
"Thiink we'll get out of this Stuff?"
Stuff grins back kind of sickly, fills
un his good lunn and ronnn har_

* * *
DETROIT APPRECIATION
Gilbert and Sullivan have come and
seen Detroit, but thus far they have
not conquered. All last week, Win-k
throp Ames' splendid company played
three of the masters' most famous
operettas, but Detroit has failed to
clutch the opportunity and the com-
pany enters its second and final week,
running at a considerable loss.
After some recent observances of
Detroit theater-goers, the reason may
be apparent to some. In a village
where a crowd will be so discourteous
as to stand and leave as a body whilej
the musicians are taking their first,
final bows, (as happened at the
Gershwin-D'Alvarez concert), hardly
more can be expected. The recent
influx of hilarious and sometimes
doubtful musical comedies and drama
have been taken too seriously, and it
appears that many of the theater-
goers cannot see beyond the "humor"
of "Abie's Irish Rose" which is now
packing them in down the street and
drawing laughs for the subtle humor
of appendices and "Momma" and
"Poppa" stuff.
The small crowds which attended
the productions of last week were I
most appreciative, which renews hope
that the Detroit theater patrons are
not hopelessly lost. The subtle sar-
casm on English institutions was not
lost by many in the audiences, and
the music, while not jazzy and thump-
ing as so much. of the popular music
is at present, often brought forth ap-
plause and expressions of real appre-
ciation.
It may be that the people are some-
what leary of Gilbert and Sullivan.
Even in our own institution of learn-
ing, many thought them to be about
the same as Aida and Carmen. Detroit
seems to be just awakening from a
theatrical lethargy, and the produc-
tions which have played there recently
have been a great improvement over
former material. Gilbert and Sulli-
van are admitted masters of the light
operatic field, and perhaps all Detroit
needs is more familiarity with their
work.
C.M.
* *1 *
STUDENTS RECITAL
The students of the School of Mu- j
sic in recital offer another colorful
program of classical music in their
auditorium tonight at 8 o'clock.
Among those playing are Rachel Ram-
t - caI? na n no a pl~ nlm -A - I

Vacation in Europe-
All Expenses Paid
NE' day next summer you will watch the fading sky. IIE-
line of New York from the deck of a great ocean
a i r rm > liner. It will carry you to the port of Liverpool I c
rfrom which 'you will sp~eed over the English doawns to, S.a~
Chester. From there by motor to Laemington, the Shakes-o
peare Country, Oxford. Then after two days in London
spent between Westminster Abbey and the Tower of Lon- W W
don (not forgetting "The Cheshire Cheese"), you go to
p The Hague, famed as "The Smartest Capital in Europe."
To Amsterdam, "The Venice of the North." Next to r
Brussels with its medieval guild houses and the colossal ;-
Hotel de Ville, the largest municipal structure in Europe. 11
-sOn to Cologne and up the swift coursing Rhine to an-
> cient Mainz. By train'up the steepening Rhine valley to t -
Switzerland, "The Roof of the World." Then a week of
-moterig through glorious Alpine scenery. At last to II
Paris, with four days in which to wander through the
Louvre, shop in the Rue de la Paix, and "debauch" atop Montmartre. Then homeward on the Homeric, Cal- 11 T
fornia or Majestic, a week's voyage in the keen Northh Atlantic air, while quickened appetites respond to
three smashing meals and many a hearty, 'twen-meal snack. Home-after the vacation of a lifetime. o -04
TIME-The Weekly Newsmagazine-Offers You This Vacation.PE
in return for your work this spring as TI1ME'S subscription representative. This is not a contest. Special ar- 0r-
rangements made with Thos. Cook & Son make possible this amazing. generous reward for your efforts. Write E n r
this amazing generous reward for your efforts. Writ

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:.-_.. I

TELEPHONE CO.
Long Distance Rates Are Surprisingly
Low . . . For Instance,
Or Less, After 8:30 P. M.,
You can call the following points and talk for THREE MINUTES for the rates
shown. Rates to other points are proportionately low.
Night
From Ann Arbor to: Rsaton-teo t
ATLANTA, GA............................................ ......$1.30
BIRMINGHAM, ALA . ..........................................1.40
BOSTON, MASS. ............................. ...............1.40
NEW ORLEANS, LA . ..........................................1.90
DULUTH, MINN. -...................... 1.20
JACKSONVILLE, FLA...................................1.75
LITTLE ROCK, ARK. ......................................... 1.50
MEMPHIS, TENN. ............................... ............ 1.40
TAMPA, FLA. ................................................. 2.00
The rates quoted above are Station-to-Station night rates, effective from 8:30 p. m. to 4:30 a. m.
A Station-to-Station call is one that is made to a certain telephone, rather than to some person in
particular.
If you do not know the number of the distant telephone, give the operator the name and address and
specify that you will talk with "anyone" who answers at the called telephone.
Day rates, 4:30 a. m. to 7 p. m., and evening rates, 7 p. m. to 8:30 p. m., are higher than night rates.
A Person-to-Person call, because more work is involved, costs more than a Station-to-Station call.
The rate on a Person-to-Person call is the same at all hours.

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