100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 19, 1928 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-04-19

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

t t

lished every morning except Monday
ithe University year by the Board in
i' of Student Publications.
rier of Western Conference Editorial
ation
Associated Press is exclusively en-
to the use for republication of all news
hes credited to it or not otherwise
4d in this paper and the local news pub.
'herein.
red at the postoffice - at Ann Arbor,
an, as second class matter. Special rate
tage granted by Third Assistant Post-
eneral.
scription 'by carrier, $4.oo; by mail,
ee: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
Stret.
nes:. Editorial, 4925; Business 21214.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
JO H. CHAMBERLIN
. Ellis B. Merry
Michigan Weekly.. Charles E. Behymer
Editor............Philip C. Brooks
Editor..-..........Courtland C. Smith
n's Editor. ...Marian L. Welles
JEdtor........Herbert E. Vedder
e, Books and Music.Vincent C. Wall, Jr.
ant City Editor.... Richard C. Kurvink
Nlight Editors
t E. Finch G. Thomas McKean
ewart Hooke Kenneth G. Patrick
J Kern Nelson . J, Smith. IJ
Milton Kirshbaum
Reporters
r Anderson sally Knox
iret Arthn onhn H Maloney
A. Bochnowskl Marion McDonald
Campbell Charles S. Monroe
eC'nh tratherine Price
ard W. Cleland Harold L. Passman
nee N. Eaeso, Morris W. Quinn
aret Gross Rita Rosenthal
rrg Egeland . Pierce Rosenberg
me Fllmer Eleanor Sseibner
B. Freeman Corinne Schwarz
t 1 Gessner Robert G. Silbar
e Gruber Howard F. Simon
Hagelshaw George E. Simons
h I;. Howell Rowena Stillman
aK ace Hushe Sylvia Stone
s R Kaufman George Tilley
n F. Kerby Be. K. Tritscheller
'nce R. Kleir . Edward L. Warner, Jr
d J. Kline Benjamin S. Washer
L Lait. Jr Joseph Zwerdling
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
WILLIAM C. PUSCH
ant Manaer George H Annable, ir
'tising. .. Richard A Mey...
tising.... ...........Edward L. Hulse
tising.............John W. Ruswinckel
xnts...............Raymond Wachter
ation......... George B. Ahn, Jr.
cation ............Harvey Talcott
Assist~ants
e Bradley Ray Hofelich
Brummeler Hal A. Jaehn
ialJentet James Jordan
ts K Correll Marion K err
ra Cromell Thales N. Lenington
4 givelav Catherine McKinven
e V. Egeland Dorothy Lyons
Felker Alex K. Scherer
rine Frohne George Spater
lass Fuller Ruth Thompson
ice Greenberg Herbert E. Varnum
a rGross Lawrence Walkley
Hammer Hannah Wallen
W. Hammer
PHURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1928.
.t Editor-JOS. E. BRUNSWICK
GOOD WILL
n an effort to create an even
eater feeling of good will and
rradeship among members of
ie T)aiily staff, as well as to lend
the work a touch of the lu-
crous to ,alleviate the strain of
ese days of stress,-todays paper
,s been edited- by a composite
aff of misplaced newspaper men
d women journalists. Much
te a joke issue, the entire staff
Ws been shifted in a proportion
tirely unbecoming relative abil-

be tossed in the wastebasket before
publication.
Though the crowd has been unable
to pay expenses since 1888 (or some
such time), kindly and philanthropic
gentlemen and oganizations, with
no full appreciation of the literary
work they were encouraging, have
constantly paid back printing bills so
that the students of the rhetoric de-
partment who are too vapid to make,
The Daily staff can have a place to
publish their' misconceptions. Believe
it or not, the students are rather
tired of this rank publication, and it
is high time that efforts at so-called
creative literary production undergo
a change.
ABOLISH CAP NIGHT
With no respect, apparently, for the
economic factor involved, the Uni-
versity is planning another Cap Night.
Just why this event should be re-
peated year after, year, when experi-
ence has shown that the caps burned
are totally useless thereafter, is rath-
er mysterious to those who think ser-
iously on such matters, and with the
coming of the Alumni University and
other crazy ideas, together with the
already existing automobile ban, it is
only fair that the University should
cut the corner] close and save where-
ever possible.
It is a revolutionary suggestion, but
a sound one, that in place of burn-
ing the pots the freshmen be allowed
to toss them into a giant baler. When
sold, the wool thereby gathered can'
be used to help defray the cost of
numerous costly University projects.
The auto ban alone is at present
draining $10,000 a year from the cof-
fers of our institution, and if the sale
of the pots netted only half this sum
it would aid considerably. . It is pair-
ticularly fitting, moreover, that the
freshmen class of this year ,be al-
lowed to contribute in this manner,
being the first class to enjoy the ban
for a full four years. It is to be hoped
that the University authorities will
take the matter under consideration.
The man who took seriously the
statement that voters should consid-
er conscientiously the worth of the
men they support is a. good example
of the decay of the American intel-
lect.
This paper heartily endorses the
proposal that the University be chang-
ed to an educational institution.

OAsTED OLL 7
STHE SENIOR
ISSUE OF
THE DAILY
It 'seems almost unnecessary to add
a humor (that's what this is) column
to such an issue as this. With an
entire inversion of the staff - the
Sports and the Women's pages inter-
changed and C. Cathcart Smuts and,
the other. bigwigs of the upper staff
reading proof-there should be suf-
ficient horse-s play going on to satisfy
the most avid of Roll's addicts.
* * *

TONIGIHT: Miss Virginia Tice
will present a graduation recital
in the School of Music auditor-
lum.

It seems a shame, however, to see
such a worthy and conservative sheet
as The DAILY degraded to this ex-
tent, and hawked throughout the mar-
ket place like the Police Gazette. We=
feel very much as if it were sacrilege
and we are sure that the Board in
Control feels much as we do: that;
the shrine of the temple had bleen
profaned and things like that.
. * * *
WE BLUSH TO-
And as a matter of fact, we are
peculiarly unfitted for our task. Train-
ed as a purveyor of Profound and
Serious thoughts on music, the drama,
and allied arts, it is difficult to enter
into the general spirit of travesty
and burlesque.
Morteover, we don't exactly know
what's humorous. It's true we col-
laborated with Mr. Tom Dougall in
the perpetration of an opera book
and lyrics, but that was long ago.
Furthermore, we can't think of any-
thing very mean to say about (1) Mr.

some time duping the week.
There were many evils resulting
from the late war, but none of them
were half as bad as the motion pic-
ture, "Finders Keepers."

''ii
I
I
I
c
fl

STUDENTS-IT WILL PAY YOU TOI P E N M A KESR S
SEE OUR SAMPLES SEE
TAILOR-MADE C STOIII ( LO'II ES
Drive cver and get measured for your
Spring clothes. We have a very Rider Co rns
choice selection including 'some fine HIGH QUALITY AND STANARD PRCES
importations.HG ULT N SADR :RCS
Suits Cleaned and Pressed, $1. PLUS SNAPPY SERVICE
CHAS. IOUKAS
1319 South University ' R E PAIR SE RVICE

Sports writers have turned
ir attention to the woman's
ge, finding this nearest the
tural bent, while 'the managing
tor has been relegated to the
ff's lowest position, a Itesti-
>nial of his capacities. In all,
virtual hodge podge of inabili-
s has been created in which the
stocrats have deigned,. to join
th the hoi polloi.
Ihe ensuing editorials are the
pressions of a budding editor
d his staff, who have stepped
rond the line of the riegular
utine to keep pace with The
ily revolution. It is the wish
The editor that the viewpoint
rein be interpreted as such, not
the regular stand of The Daily,
ich might otherwise involve
me paradoxes and incongruities
policy.
ABOLISH THE INLANDER
the form of unadulterated rub-
foisted on the campus once a
th as a literary magazine, the
of the Inlander has successfully
ettated its inane publication on
unsuspecting student body. Re-
s with tales of the most vitiating
ness and reeking from cover to
r with the comments of rhetoric
ents, the publication has now been
ved to move into the Press build-
home of the Gargoyle, Michigan-
an, and the world's greatest col-
newspaper. Unashamed, the
ibers of the staff appear from
to time. Unpaid for and prac-
ly uninvited they come. It is
)st an outrage.
pile insult onto injury the staff
now announced a new ramifica-

CAMPUS OPINION
Annonymous communications will be
disregarded. The names of communi-
cants will, however, be regarded as
confidential upon request. Letters pub- j
lished should not be construed as ex- 1
pressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily.
PHI BETES
On Tuesday afternoon 89 men and
women of the University were suffered
to become eligible for full membership
in Phi Beta Kappa, National honorary
frat-ority which requires that its
members must have had some attain-
ments in college scholastically. And
so it goestalong trying to remain the
dean of that "God-awful" flock of
honor societies.
Perhaps' if this were an ordinary
issue of The Daily we should con-
gratulate the neophytes, but since this
is not, we shall take a G. D. Eaton
attitude, being one of the few not
elected Tuesday. But just who would
wear one of the dumb keys-it is
rumored in official circles that Eaton
will tender a darn good job on "Plain
Talk" to any Michigan man or women
turning down the key.
It will be remembered that Eaton
was a Michigan man a few years back,
though one would scarcely guess it
from the content of his article in the
iecent issue of College Humor. He
was selected for Phi Beta honors (?)
but had the courage of his convic-
tions and refused.
Just what good are those keys any-
-how-think how many intelligent peo-
ple would take you for a "Prof"! Fig-
ure out what a calamity that would
be.
Then too, the elect have the per-
plexing problem of selecting keys-
in case you all do not know, there
are four or five kinds to pick from.
More trouble-and EXPENSE.
DI9appointed, '28.
ABOLISH COMEDY CLUB
Learning from your usually ;"wet"
publication Tuesday morning that

Hobbs or President Little (2) The
auto ban or birth control (3) The
Boulevard Gates or the dirt about the
J-Hop favors (4) Roller skating (that
isn't being done this season, you
know) (5) The Inlander was taken
for quite a ride just yesterday (6) AndC
the B and G boys removed a veryj
fertile source of humor from the cam-
pus during spring vacation. And
rolls contributors haven't written
about much of anything else for the
last couple of years. Since this is
all supposed to be good, clean fun
we can't use any jokes that the Gar-
goyle would use. And there you are.'
We just can't help announ.ing that
"Gay Paree"-the Messrs. Shuberts'
little band of 69-Beauties-69, who
are vending nudity, crudity and Gallic,
J indecency to the provinces-will beI
at the
Whitney theater next Sunday night.

The story is about the colonel's
daughter in a training camp who
spends all her time making the sol-
dier boys happy and promises to mar-
ry most of them as a part of her
work. Finally she falls in love with
one of them and wants to tie the knot
that will make them man and better
half, but the war department inter-
feres and the lad is shipped off to
France. Of course she is waiting for
him when he jumps off the boat, and
they live happily ever after, or at least
there is nothing to tell us that the
fairy story ending doesn't apply.
As far as we can see there isi't an
excuse in the world for the picturie
except that Laura LaPlante may have
been out of work for the time being
and the public was roaring to see her
dimples.
Miss LaPlante does a fine job of
displaying dimples during the course
of the show and also adds a neat piece
of clowning. It happens that she per-
suades one of the soldiers to lend her
his outfit so that she can see her
sweetheart. As luck would have it
she gets into the camp during a for-
mation and review and has to take the
place of one of the men. Fortunately,
it is her father who discovers the
sex of the "little soldier" so, no harm
comes of it.
We have said before that there is
not an excuse in the world for the
picture and we wish to add that if
ever the same ham cast gets together
again the camera men should walk
out on them. It is a complete waste
of film to take pictures like this one
and they can only be sold in towns
like Ann Arbor where the students
have to go to shows to keep from be--
ing bored to death.
We might add a paragraph about
the stage bill, but we won't because
we have said so many nasty things
about the Michigan show that we feel
they may become insulted.

3'35CADE

7.00
8.40)

TODAY ONLY
JACK MULHALL
III

"Ladies' Night in
Turkish Bath"

a

Batlie Yourself in Laughter and
Wash Away Your Blues
Woodward, at Eliot
B ON S T E L L E
PLAYHOUSE
NIGHTS, 75c, $1.50. Mats. Tues.,
Thurs. and Sat., 50c, 75c
Two Weeks, Beginning
Monday, April 16
A Comedy of Youth,, Romance
and Thrills
2 Girls Wanted

i

GARRICK
Beg. Sunday, April 15
Return by Popular Demand
ANNE NICHOLS'
Abie's Irish Rose
At These Astonishing (Prices
Nights5 0C to $1.50
W~ed. and Satt. Matinees 50 to $1

I

I

e

:; {
..
..
,
"

CASS THEATRE
2nd Week, Beg. Sun., April 15
Nights, $1.0 to $3.00
1ats.-Wed. $LGO to $2.00
Sat. $1.60 to 2.5(
Alex. A. .A-arn and
Tinton ireedfp;y
PreOent
OH. KAY!

i , ,,
«:
.
..
..
...
..
..
..

PHI BETA KAPPA ELECTIONSl
Now here is something that we real-
ly feel should be funny. Somehow we
were always given to understood that
Phi Beta Kappa elections always were
funny. But still we don't seem to
be able to function on this very well.
And since we've failed on this very
important item, we really think we
should acknowledge our incompetency
and leave the rest of the column for
Mephistopholes.
(signed) The Eggplant
'* *
APPRECIATION
-And now gentlemen, on such an
occasion as this, we cannot close with-
out an appreciation of that estimable
blowhard whose position we assume,
Jeb.
Perhaps no more futile occupation
was ever conceived than that of writ-
ing columns and columns of stuff
which is by definition devoid of sense.
For this reason we have found Jeb
sftion.
remarkably well qualified for his po-
Although at times he has led us to
call him Jug instead -of Jeb, his sober
moments have been as senseless asl
his others.
Qualifying neither as journalist,
gentleman, nor- scholar, Jeb has prov-!
ed himself consistently the least re-
spectable or useful member of the
staff. His graduation will be wel-
comed by all.
Mephistophelie.
ANNOUNCEMENT
Rolls folowers. will roll horseshoes
in competition in the greatest contest
of all time-the JEB (jenerally ene-1

SADIE THOMPSON
A motion picture made known in
Ann Arbor at the Majestic theater
during the early days of the week.
With both Gloria Swanson and Lio-
nel Barrymore in the same cast a,
motion picture which is full of the
so-called drama, could not help but l
be a splendid show.
The story is that of the great stage
show "Rain" which gave Jeanne Ea-
gels such a swelled head that she
threw down a lesser prpduction the
other day and got herself suspended-
from the league for it. However, we
don't blame her much for she ditched
the show in Milwaukee and if you
have ever been to that town, well-.
But to go on with the plot of this re-
view, the story is a good one and i
you don't know it all we can say is
that you have missed something. Most
adult males have seen the show or at
least heard vivid accounts of it.
Miss Swanson, or Countess some-
thing or other as she should be call-
ed, has always been known as a great
actress and in this picture she proves
that she has lost none of her skill.
She overacts the part a little, but
perhaps that helps put it across. Mr.
Barrymore also does well, but it is
rather amusing to see him break into
Sadie Thompson's room at the end of
the play. H-e does it more in the
'role of a murderer than one who is
being urged on by passion.
The rest of the cast is fair, and
Raoul Walsh, the director, had the
nerve to cast himself in the part of
the hero. He handles the part well
and makes a nice looking marine, too
nice in fact. All in all the show is
good, give the kids a hand.
When we reach this point we should
apologize for writing this column be-
cause this is the funny issue of The
Daily when everyone does something
other than his regular work. How-
ever, the movies ar, not often re- I
viewed and we feel that the manage-

Sh ubert-Lafayette
Beg. Sunday Night
THURSTON
THE FAMOUS MAGICIAN
Nights, Sun. and Sat. 31.. 25c
to $1.50. Popular Mat. Thurs.,
25c .to $1.00. iPlus tax.

I

122 E. Liberty St.

Phone 6215

Back to Study
and Work Again
Bring Your Laundry to Our Branch Office
and Save Money
Whifte SwnLudyCo.
Opp. Maj. Press Building
Open 7 a. m. to 8 p. ,m.
rr
Sring Pants
tand Flowers
Fragrant Blooming Plants in Daintily
Decorated Pots
Gorgeous Springtime Flowers

VA

b

4 _i

These are from our own greenhouses
Ann Arbor Floral Co.

r

MICHIGAN BELL
TELEPHONE CO.1,
Long Distance Rates Are Surprisingly Low
For Instance:

11

I

11

or

i

11

i

Comedy club is planning to attempt
one of its usual plays on the campus
next week, I should like to take this
opportunity to express my disgust
for a dramatic organization which I
have never been able to make. Not
only have their plays been invariably
terrible in the past few years, but
their membership has gone steadily
downgrade, and if I have ever gotten
into Mimes that organization would
have been much improved.

or less, between 4:30 a. m. and 7:00 p. m.
You can call the following points and talk for THREE MINUTES for the rates
shown. Rates to other points are proportionately low.
Day Day
From Ann Arbor to: "Sttionttation statio-o-ta
PITrTSBURG, PA...........$1.30 LOCKPORT, v. Y. ..........$1.45
(HARLEVOIX, 1IC 1... 1....139 MA(KINAC ISLAN),- H(CH.. 1.40
CHEBOYGAN, MICI... ...134 3IILWAUKEE, WIS. ......1.30
CHiIAGO, ILL. . .1. . -. 120- PETOSKEY, MIICH..........1.30
CINCINNATI, 0............. 1.30) ROCKFORID, !ILL..150
GARY, IN..............1.15 AULTE STE. MARIE, 311C1H. 1.55
LIUN'INGTON, W. VA......1.50
INliANAPOLIS. IND........1.25 - -IONTOWN, PA..........1.4
The rates quoted above are Station-to-Station Day rates, effective from 4:30 a. m. to 7:00 p. m.
Evening Station-to-Station rates are effective from 7:00 p. m. to 8:30 p. m., and Night Station-to-
Station rates, 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.
A Person-to-Person call, because more work is involved, costs more than a Station-to-Station
call. rThe rate on a Person-to-Person call is the same at all hours.
Additional rate information can be secured

I

11

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan