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March 18, 1928 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-03-18

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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 credited to it or not other*ise
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. $$.
Of~ces: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
eard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business 21214.
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 Editor............Courtland C. Smith
Wonien's Editor...........Marian L. Welles
Sports Editor....... ....Herbert E. Vcdder
Theater, Books and Music.Vincent C. Wll, Jr.
Assistant City Editor.... Richard C. Kurvink
Might Editors
Robert E. Finch G. Thomas McKean
J. Stewart Hooker Kenneth G. Patrick
Jau J. Kern Nelson J. Smith, Jr.
Milton Kirshbaum
Reporters
Esther Anderson inhn' H. Maloney
Margaret Arthur Marion McDonald.
Alex A. Bochnowski Charles S. Monroe
T=an ('nmpbell Catherine Price
Jessie Church Harold L. Passman
Lanchard W. Cleland Morris W./ Quinn
Clarence N. Edelson Rita Rosenithal
Margaret Gross Pierce Rosenberg
ValborgEgeland Eleanor Scribner
Marjorie Foimer Corinne Schw rt
Sames B. Freeman Robert G. Silbar
Robert J. Gessner Howard F. Simon
Elaine E. Gruber George E. Sinons
Alice Hagelshaw Rowena Stillman
Joseprh E. Howell Sylvia Stone
J. Wallace Hushen George Tilley
Charles R. Kaufman Bert. K. Tritscheller
William F. Kerby Edward L. Warer, Jr.'
Lawrence R. Klein Benjamin S. Washer
Donald J. Kline Leo J. Yoedicke
Sally Knox Joseph Zwerdling
Jack L. LaitJr.
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
WILLIAMC. PUSCH
Assistant Manager... George H. Annable, Jr.
Advertising... ... ...Richard A. Meyie
Advertising... .......Arthur M. Hinkley
Advertising...............Edward L. Hulse1
Advertising............John W. Ruswinckel
Accounts................Raymond Wachter;
Circulation.............George B. Ahn, Jr.
Publication,..... ....Harvey Talcottz
Assistants
George Bradley. RayHofelich
Marie Brummeler. Hal A. Jaehnt
lames Carpenter James Jordan
Charles K. Correll arion Kerr]
Barbara Cromel! Thales N. Lenington
Mary Dively Catherine McKinven
Bessie V. Egeland Dorothy Lyonst
ona. Felker Alex K. Scherer
Katherine Frohne George Spaterrr
Douglass Fuller Ruth Thompson
Beatrice Greenberg Herbert E. Varnum t
Helen Cross Lawrence Walkley
E. J. Hammer Hannah WVallen1
Carl W. Hammer1
SUNDAY, MARCR 18, 1928 I
Night Editor-MILTON KlRSIBAUM 1

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1928

which he is connected. To start at a
high salary figure does not necessarily
mean greatest returns over a long
period.
Then, finally, no graduate can af-
ford to enter a line of work which
does not appeal to him. A large por-
tion of his life will be spent with the
problems of the position he chooses,
and to deberately choose an unpleas-
ant occupation, even though the re-
warl be higher, is somewhat compar-
able I choosing an incompatible
friend or a disagreeable but wealthy
wife. Not only will the net loss of
comfort. in life be great, but the prob-
I ability of success in a calling for
which one does not care is obviously
less than in a more agreeable profes-
sion.
The grada te w ho finds tliese many
conditions in his position will be in-
deed fortunate; but with the growing
appreciation of college trained men
which is coming to the commercial
and industrial world, there is no rea-
son why he should not find them, if
he search tirelessly and carefully. The
college graduate must not expect, by
virtue of his degree, to start with an
advantage over men who lack his
training; but he can expect that the
same qualities which carried him suc-
cessfully through his college course
will be of distinct aid to him in the
competition which he will meet in the
cold and rather ruthless world. There
is no sure formula for success; no
guarantee of eminence in the college
degree. There is, however, a very
real and inspiring opportunity in the
broad commercial and industrial
world for the attributes which the col-
lege man can bring to it.
IME ENGINEERS' 1EORIA L
For the second time within three
years a plan of financial aid to the
University through the medium of an
insurance endowment idea has been
adopted by a senior class as its me-
morial. The senior engineering class
voted Friday to undertake a group en-
downment policy which will accumu-
late by the time of the 25th annivers-
ary of the class a sum of $100,000.
Atthe time of this anniversary it is
planned that the class shall meet and
decide where best the money can be
spent for the chief interest of the Uni-
versity.
Aside from the evident virtue of the
plan itself the engineers are to be
commended upon the goal they have
set. In the field of financial memor-
ials moderation cannot be stressed too
much, since it may mean the life or
death of the plah. The immense sums
voted by the senior literary class of
1926 served to sink the ship before it
was well under way. In setting the
amount of the policy at $250 for each
individual, which amounts to a per-
sonal payment of approximately $8.75
each year, the democratic esprit die
corps of the engineering college has
profitably been followed. The use of
the insurance policy' plan in other in-
stitutions-notably in the East-has
many times resulted in the more af-
fluent having to bear the burden after
graduation had dulled the enthusiasm
of the less successful and able men.
Probably the greatest benefit in the
present plan is its setting the stand-
ard for others. One of the ideas at the
bottom of the Alumni university is
that of encouraging the older classes'
to fall in line in such endeavors. Some
of the classes are know now to be
considering the endowment plan,
while three of the present senior
classes of the University are also in-

terested in leaving such a memorial.
The engineers have but taken the first
leap, but it has been executed with
forethoughtrand wise consideration
for the future, and is more valuable
for that reason.j

TO QDRLL ITHEATER
sB OO K sSpecial Offering
fT 7l !MSCDisplay Tables Many Bargains
TIIERE HAS BEEN brought to our
attention the fact that a certain Uni- AT BOTH STORES
versity official borrowed a motorcycle ToJm()IInROW N 1 lIuT: The twenty-
the other day from one of the police fourtli anunal Junior Girls' Play "'For
and tried to ride it. It seems that it the IL)oj e of Pete" in the Whitney thea-
went along fine, but the thdinm'tetGS: GAMo'clock.
Wouldn' stop. e - -

i
i
r
i
i
l
I

O"FOR TIlE 1)'E 014" ETE"
iI' IQ01i A AT 'I'he following is the cast of the
principals for the twenty-fourth an-
c nual lproduction of the Junior Girls'
Clare.................S rly ing
Peter ..............T heodora 1\Ialoy
Sally ................Elaine ruber
- , Tom . . .......Elizabeth Me urdy
The abdve-is anl illustration of a Phoebe .......... Dorothy Ackerman
certain University official who bor- Prime Minister .......Dorothy Lyonsj
rowed a motorcycle from one of the Capt. Blake .........Barbara Krowell
special University police, who are Alcibiades ........ :.....Jesse Churchf
working under hin. Nancy .............Geraldine Porter
Announced ify all the local trumpets
IF YOU HAPPENED to se worli- of publicity as a satire on the various
men repairing one of the drain pipes extremists of campus life, "For the
any other way just run into U hall Love of Pete" will make its initial and
it was broken. Well, the story is this: traditional bow to the senior women
when you can't stop a motorcycle at the Whitney tomorrow night. The
anw other way just run into U hall locale is a floating university, and once
and it will stop itself. on board the Junior Girls will sing
their songs, dance their dances, and
AT LEAST IF the administration make their all campus leer at those
will allow the faculty to have auto- who are just a wee bit-well you
mobiles it should not allow them to know.
drive motorcyches. Suppose that a The music, however, is reported to
student had been where the drain
be, some of it at least, as good as any
pipe was, just look what would have
to te moorcyle.ill the current musical revues, and
happened to the motorcycle, great hopes are entertained for the]
* * *u
sucess of Vera JToinston's '29 (lancers.

.{

Earn Extra aredrits
During Summer facation
The change and recreation so necessary to every-
one are here combined with superior oppor-
tunity for educational advancement. Boatin,
swimming, tennis, concerts.dvrnatm e performan-
ces, inspiring lectures.etc., are allavailable.
Organized excursions to industrial. 'fnancial anrd srt
centers of Chi a "o. Cours" coveringfllyear's work
in General Chemistry. hs ri r fo rstudents
interested in Medicine, Denf.rye ~- nnering.
U UMMER,
aSSION
ON THE SHORE OF LAKE MICHIGAN
Opens June 25, 1928. dnd includes:
Graduate School Law School
College of Liberal Arts School cf Music
School of Commerce School of Speech
School of Education School of Journalism
Send for FREE Booklet
Booklet, "Education Plus Recreation." describes the
courses of NORTIIWESTERN UNiVERSITY SUM-
MER SESSION and its recreational and educational
advantages.
Address WALTER DILL ScoTT, President
NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY
13 University Hall EVANSTON, ILL.

TYPEWKITER.S?
SEE
RIDER for ROYALS
The Fastest Selling, Most Up-to-Date Portable
On the Market.
inAVTHORIZED DEALER
Michigan's Foremost Entertaining
ORCHESTRA
Bill Watkins' Eleven Wolverines
Under the Direction of
BUD GOLDEN
every
Wednesday, Friday and Saturday ,NVghIs
Gc dt
Granger's Academy

.

,1
i

FINDING A NICHiE
In slightly less than three montlis
the college year will end, and the
annual horde of graduating seniors
will be released into the life of the
state and nation. Many of them will
go into positions ready made, by suc-
cessful fathers or relatives, and many
of them, asis annuallythe case, will
be forced to rely on their own re-
sources in finding a niche in the busy
commercial whirl about them.
With the rise of mass education,
the market of University graduates
has been more or less glutted each
June to the point where few of them
are able to command either the sal-
aries or the respect that was theirs a{
generation ago. Many of them glidat
down the course of least resistance
into positions where they are neither
happy nor congenial, and the result is
disagreeable to all parties-in tragic
proportions.'
In the space of a few weeks certain
large corporations and mercantile or-
ganizations will send delegates to the
campus in an effort to pick the cream
of the graduating class for the lines
of work which they represent. Some
of these men will have worthwhile
opportunities; some of them will have
very little to offer; acceptance of any
of the offers on the part of a grad-
uating senior should come only after
the most careful consideration of the
possible future which the position
may or may not offer.
One of the first of these considera-
tions which should concern the Uni-
versity graduate is the nature of the
industry and of the particular phase
of it which he plane to enter. Stability
and reasonable assurance of expan-
sion are two of the primary factors
which a college graduate should seek
in the line of work he plans to pur-
sue, and. one of the most accurate
ways of ascertaining this stability is
by considering the men at the head of
the organization and their .record in
business or industry.
The type of these men higher up,f
moreover, can tell the college grad-
uate other things such as- appreciation
of his work and assurance of advance-
ient. Some, organizations will ad-
vance men as fast as they become
competent to assume further burdens;;
other are willing to let their em-
ployees sink into vitiating ruts. No

IN THE FUTURE we hope that no
embes of the enforcement poceed- he book purorts to be clever and
ings try to ride motorcycles, or at musing; all the advances on the
show sem to point to its beng one
least, if they do, we hope they will
of the most successful theatricals of
find our how to stop them
. .110the season. Te theater we always
* I*have with us, Ibut the Junior Girls
IN CASE ANY readers are in doubt only o1ce a year.
as to who the offical was we will il- II. M.
form them that he is the one who de- * *
nies permits. i MOVIE EMANIIATiON
It'he rumors arising out of the in-
Knowing What We Do About Those ( tensely loyal soil of His Britannic
Wilo Write 110r That ('olum11n We
Tho ikr t CoBe IlumnT WetMajesty, G eorge V, in regard to the
T1Jnk It CouldJeebThe:Truth latest patriotic film, "Dawn," are
IJmany and various. The nubbin o o
Do you suppose that "horse l the controversy is thme execution of
d'oeuvre" mentioned il Friday's Book nurse' Edith Cavell, and what with the
Review columnn could be thle one re -e-mt'itatim'peiittoliyhm
recert "situation" precipitated by R-
sponsible for the condition of tle mania thi-eateing the prestige of the
campus. League of Nations, it was feared that.
Freckless Iireh. I anyvhing so obviously propagandistic
would be unwise. Apparently the
DESPITE CONTRIBUTOR B13 lI British censors feared that the world
Reddev's hopes that thle tracks on -
Reddv'shope tht th trcks n jwas not quite yet ready for their new
State street were being cleared for m1ot.to, Art for George's safe.i
use, and the cars were coming back m t in A mfi , toe sake.
along with all sorts of old customs rat ill Ameica, the land of tile
such as Cap night, it seems that these fmse and the home of the brave in all
same tracks are leaving. Perhaps they thimigs, even the artistic, thesame
willput hem n th musum a thidng is true and even iii this "right
willr put theidinstien men m er little, tiht little" conitnent we are not j
emory of the ays whe men were t ready fo Harriet Beecher Stowe's
men at Michigan and bans were not Ivtmed o alitBehi tw'
yet born. niotto, Art for Uncle Tom's sake. The
y*t bornlatest controversy centers around
WHAT SHALL WE CALL ,R OWN Universal's film version of "Uncle
L1EANING TOWER? om's Cabin" and a legal test of the
,Deal, Jeb: case will soon be made for the film is
I am very much under the impres-I booked for Louisville and Lexington. I
KInamcvyryasuch antlerrthg imprss-
sion that campus matters are of prime Kentucky has a law barring tie sale
importance to your dear readers, so 1 of the Stowe book-which inevitably
here goes. Speaking of tie interio caused a profitable bootleg trade--
and exterior of the so-called Ec build- but Universal's argument is based on
ing, it seems-dropping into the ver--tie fact that movies were not known
nacular of Professor Hussey-trou- when the law was passed and hence
bled with divers inconformities, dis- are not subject to the restriction. If
conformities and other minor variia- Universal wins we can expect a new
tions of strata. The ground slants ballyhoo as the emancipators of civ-
east and the building west. I wish i lizatioi.
that you would appoint a shish com- RL.A.
mittee to look into this and other
similarly weighty matters. If some- "TR'lE GIEENIV'C1 VILLAGE
thing is not done soon, Bruce is going FOLL1ES"
to have a Tower of Pisa right here at Opening aweek from tonight, we
home to show the folks. find an old friend, "The Greenwich
J. Tillingiman tMcNasty. Village Follies" tenanting the Shubert
* : Detroit Opera house prior to opening
SOLVING THE PROBLEM in New York. It is the eighth edition
IN ORDER TO solve the problem by that name; it is presented by The
of what has happened to the campus, Bohemians, Inc.; and possesses the
Rolls has established a fund to buy usual star-studded cast-this time
Listerine by the gallon and spread it featuring Dr. Rockwell and Grace La
about the grounds. Eue, Bobby Watson, Evelyn Law, Jans
TO START THE fund Rolls has and Whalen, Grace Brinkley and
transfered the three cents and two -Laura Lee. To add to the ensembles
cent stamp from the bath-tub fund to there are Carlos and Valeria-fromn
this latest collection. All those inter- the Casino de Paris-and Jan Oyra,
esed are requested to send their con- ballet master of that institution cre-
tributions to Rolls. Kernel has been ated the pantomimes and ballets.
placed under heavy bonds and will be * * *
treasurer. Joe Cook, lately opening in Detroit
* *: *: with "Rain or Shine" is immensely
DR. LISTER, OWNER of the com- popular in New York, and everyone
pany has offered his whole hearted I in the business is claiming the honor
support, as has Professor Pardon of of discovering him sometime or other.
the B and G fraternity. The B and G Other musial shows which have tried
boys are willing to right their wrongs out in Detroit and are successful on
by undertaking the task of spreading the Rialto are "Golden ,Dawn," "Take
the liquid. I the Air" and "Artists and Models."
ONE OF THE University police
force has been engaged to guard Ker- T
nel, and its not because we think he I he Stone menage follow Beatrice
will be heldu with the funds on his Lillie at the New Detroit; other than
I that there are two return engage-

KODAKS

i

Be read
Brownie
Sgoodtime
- leethis
I) ~ As low as
SThisairplane
Atlantic in
voyage in the
QU ESTIO
A -l 7 - 1. Who (com111a
== -) llow manay a
hItm!Ias his
3. In what E1
did ilhis pJA'
t+ 4. What quotib
did this
previously a

y with a
for the
s at coi-
Spring.
$2 here
crossed the
a stormy
summer of
NS -
Im-id it?
Iecolmpnill ied
ropeall spot
nme 1211d11
Je air trip
comimander
make

'y,.
. -
T
.

DRUGS

C ikins-Fletcher Drug Co.
3 Dependable Stores
We have .served Michigan and her students for 40 dears

ANSWERS-
* tv gsi y asa. a -.i -[A 'g

10"Ill 'V

opi'a '.[

THE DRIVE
With 401 votes seen as certain on
the opening ballot, and 475 a very pos-
sible figure, the Hoover forces seem
to be at this stage of the campaign in
a very enviable position as far as the!
candidacy of their man is concerned.
Not only does the figure represent
more than the probable strength of
any other single candidate, but itr
means also that the secretary of com-
merce will have very nearly half of
the votes before tie convention is will
under way.
Recent developments in Pennsyl-
vania, which 'throw the Vare forces
into the Hoover camp, are not ex-
tremely encouraging. Discredited as
Vare and Governor Fisher of that
state are, it would perhaps be well
for any reputable candidate to avoid
their connections. As an indication
[of the trend of popular thought, how-
ever, the action is significant, for
Messrs. Vare, Fisher, et al are far too
astute in the political game to be apt{
to "play the losing horse."(
trina-" nna'P - r D r I

SODAS CANDY
- Course tiCkets
may be ordered by mail
Monday morning, April 2, al
1 ti-
unsold tickets will be offered
"over the counter," $5.50,
$6.00, $7.00. (If Festival
coupon is presented in ex-
change, $2.50, $3.00, $4.00.)
Dates: May 16, 17, 18, 19-Six Concerts
CONDUCTORS: Moore, Stock, Grainger, Delamar-
ter, Higbee.
SOLOISTS: Corona, Montana, Kruse, Alcock, Telva,
j ~atzenauer, Davies:, Aithouse, Koch, -
Basiola, Baromeo, Rabinof, Grainger,
ORGANIZArTIONS: University Choral Union, Chil-
dren's Festival Chorus, Chicago
Symphony Orchestra.
CHORA L WORKS: "St. Francis of Assissi," Pierne

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