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May 04, 1928 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-05-04

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blished every morning except Monday
rg the University year by the Board in
rol, of Student ublications.
:mber of Wester Conference Editorial
:iation ;°
e Associated Press Is exclusively en-
to the use for republication of all news
tches credited to it or not otherwise
ted in this paper and the local news pub-
I herein.
tered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
igan, as second class matter. Special rate
stage granted by Third Assistant Post-
r General.
bscription by earrier, $4.00; by mail,
ces: Ann Arbor Press Building, May.
ones: Editorial, 4925; Business 2x2x4.
Telephone 4925
ar.........'........Ellis 1£. Merry
r i4chigan Weekly...CharleqE. Beymer
,s Editor .............. Philip C. Brooks
Editor ...........Co'urtland C. Smith
en's Editor.........Marian L. Welles
:s Editor...........Herbert E. Vedder
ter, Books and Music.Vincent C. Wall, Jr.
tant City Editor.... Richard C. Kurvmk
Night Editors
ert E. Finch G. Thomas MKean
tewart Hooker Kenneth G. Patrick
J. Kern Nelson J. Smith, Jr.
Milton Kirshbaum
er Anderson Sally Knox
aret Arthur Trln H. Maloney
A. Bochnowaki Marion McDonald
Campbell Charles S. Monroe
e Church Catherine Price
hard W. Cleland Harold L. Passman
nee N. Edelson Morris W. Quinn
aret Gross Rita Rosenthal
org Egeland Pierce Rosenberg
orie Follmer Eleanor Scribner
s B. Freeman Corinne Schwarz
rt J. Gessner Robert G. Silbar
to E. Gruber Howard F. Simon
Hageshaw George E. Simons
)h L. Howell Rowena Stillma
rallace Hushen Sylvia Stone
les R. Kaufman George Tilley
in F. Kerby Bert. K. Tritscheller
ence R. Klei Edward L. Warner, Jr.
lI J. Kline Benjamin S. Washer
L. Lait, Jr Toseph Zwerdling
Telephone 21214
tant Manager... George H. Annable, Jr.
tising..... ........Richard A. Mey.
rtising .. .Edward L. Hulse
tising............John W. Ruswinckel
ints...............Raymond Wachter
lation............George B. Ahn, Jr.
cation...............Harvey Talcott
re Bradley Ray Hofelich
rarUMeler Hal A. Jahm
5Carpenter ames Jordan
es K. Correll Marion Kerr
ra Cromell Thales N. Leningto
Dively Catherine McKinven
e V. Egeland Dorothy Lyons
.Felker Alex K. Schere
vine Frohne George Spater
lass Fuller Ruth Thompson
[ce Greenberg Herbert E. Vanum
Gross Lawrence Walkley
Hammer Hannak Wallen
W. Hammer
FRIDAY, MAY 4, 1928.
ight Editor-DONALD KLINE
ere is no season of the year that
ares with the last of the second
ster. Bright springtime, shining
--and at times pouring down-
serves to augment the spirit of
occasion, and it is celtainly true
at least as many major events
ie University occur in May and
as in the remainder of the year

sun until the speaker finishes his


speech and the diplomas are handed
But this editorial has been entirely
too long; and the real point is mere-
ly the fact that the really dramatic
and emotional part of the college year
is still to come. If ;December and
Januaxjy were dismal, February cold,
March uninteresting, and April damp,
then May and June, the springtime of
the college year both literally and
figuratively, are doomed to be the
greatest pair of months that have
happened around in a long, long time.
University professors are not in a
position to finance expeditions out
of their own pockets, and must there-
fore rely on philanthropy and gener-
osity in order to make their contri-
butions to science on which are based
the progress of the world. But it
would seem that in some respects the
world's machinery is awry when the
special beneficiaries of these contri-
butions take so little interest in the
expeditions that heroic measures are
necessarty to put them in the field.
In a few days Professor Hobbs will
be leading his third expedition to
Greenland in the interests of a bet-
ter knowledge of what causes the
major meteorological disturbances
oversthe NorthkAtlantic. The toll of
fliers' lives taken by these storms
since Atlantic-hopping became popu-
lar last summer is miute testimony to
the need of better weather predictions,
and it leads us to believe that work
of the kind that Professor Hobbs is
doing is moe important to aviation
than all the spectacular flights of the
past year.
Thus when Comamnder Byrd can
raise half ja million dollars with com-
parative ease for an expedition whose
main object is a death-defying dash
to the pole, it strikes one as unjust
that Professor Hobbs should have to
conduct an arduous personal cam-
paign for twenty thousand dollars.
It is a trifle difficult to see who will
gain particularly by Byrd's hazard-
ous attempt, even should he survive
it, while the contrjbutions of Profes-
sor Hobbs to the safety of aviation
and to pure science are concrete and
tangible. The reputation of the Uni-
versity is also enhanced by the Green-
land expeditions conducted in its
name, which have caught the popular
fancy of this country and are well
known to scientists abroad. It is to
be hoped that the burden of financing
this valuable and important work can1
be shifted in the future to the should-
ers of those who have benefited and
will benefit from it.
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

THE TIME HAS come when we, Jeb,
must turn this column over to the
new editor. We promise that he will
be as funny as we have been and
twice as sarcastic.
* * *
HIS NAME, SAD as it is to relate,
is Three Star. Just why he has
this label we can't say, but it seems
that he detests gin and beer so that
is the only thing left to call him.
The implication is that he is all wet.
* * *

THREE STAR HAS promised to car-
ry on our campaign for president of
the Union. The plan is to write our
name on the ballot although the com-
mittee didn't print our name on the
.* * *
THAT REMINDS US that we were
at the registration tables yesterday.
Every time we caught a student reg-
istering for the third time we asked
him if he thought he was in Chicago,
and each one of them felt ashamed.
* * *
BUT ALL THIS doesn't introduce
Three Star. He is a nice boy. For
the -girls we will say that he is fairly
good looking and; has a peculiar way.
FROM THIS POINT on lie will
make all the wise cracks. We may
come back now and then and say
something, but then again we may not.
Good bye,
** *
AS THEY SAY in Australia-"Yo-
0-o" and here's "Hello," not to say
anything at all about "Here's looking
at ya," 'cause that absolutely won't be
tolerated about these sacred precincts.
* * *
SOMEHOW, THOUGH, didn't all of
you really feel just a) wee bit sorry
and teary, sort of, when you read
those parting words of the beloved
Jeb. He sang his swan song that,
started too soon.
NOW IF HE doesn't keep his prom-
ise to drop around, there's going to
be some flying fur. And there's no
doubt about the fact that you'll help
re-enlist his services at this Bakery
shoppe. As Harvey T. would rgffer
have it: "Help! Help!" Won't you?
Sure. And now that's that for a while,
listen to this.
* * *
FIRST THING of all is this-when
Three Star here started to walk over
to make his debut at the reserved'
typewriter, what do you think was
seen sitting right where it should not
have been?
* * *
YOU REMEMBER those Rocquefort
Players so-called, of course. Well, Mr.
Rocquefort himself, traditional arch-
enemy of all Bakers of these Rolls
ever since the day he one-finger-bang-
ed on his own Music and ;Drama Rem-
ington, was right here.
* * * .--,..

TONIGHT: The Harris Players
present Pirandello's "Right You
Are" in the Harris Guild Theater
at 8:30 o'clock.
A review, by Harold May
In a vain effort to convince the
Mimes theater was the Comedie Fran-
cais, Le Cercle Francais raised the
curtain on "Le Docteur Miracle" with
the three traditional back stage
knocks. The three knocks however,
were irrelevant for the play, if in any
tradition at all is in the tradition of
"The Spider" of recent notoriety. The
audience, in the second scene of the
second act, was drawn into the play,
and by a skillful planting of profes-
sors and of the less dignified stu-
dents a general chorus of bravos and
whoopees was started.
Imagine if you can, a short story
from one of the more eminent of the
popular magazines such as "Weird
Stories," or one of the lesser efforts
of the prophetic H. G. Wells worked
into a play and, with a few inpections
of poor musical comedy wise cracks,
presented as a serious dramatic effort
and you have Le Docteur Miracle. It
is almost out miming Mimes. The play
is built around the scientific labors
of Georges Duprat who has discov-
ered the means of prolonging life to
a period many times its present du-
ration. His discovery, however brings
many unforseen and uncomfortable
consequences from which he is saved
by that flimsiest of stage devices -
the whole turns out to be only a
drama after all. If it had not been
for the activities of the purely extran-
eous characters such as Mme. and M.
Gerbault - Moreuil, the piece would
not have had a leg to stand on.
Gertrude Crampton as Mme. Ger-
bault-Moreuil, in addition to speaking
very good French, gave the best per-
formance of the evening. She was con-
vincing as the querrelous and a bit
vulgar mamma, who has seen and
! knows life. Max Fruhauf, Jr., M. Ger-
bault-Moreuil, was a worthy mate for
Gertrude ' amon-he was a good na-
tured man who always kept his in-
fidelity to his wife at arm's length.
George W. Johnson, the butler Albert,
added a great deal to the performance
by his continual gaucheries. Samuel
Bonnell, George Duprat, although the
most- important male in the show, and
in spite of the fact that his French
was excellent, °did not do very much
to improve a part that was already
* * *
A reTiew, by Marion L. Welles
After a timid rendition of his first
little love song, in which care of tech-
nique quite obscured the amorous in-
tent, Phillip Culkin, baritone pro-
ceeded to an increasingly strong pro-
gram at his graduation recital last
night in the School of Music audi-
The first group of Italian songs
were proof of an accomplished tech-
nique but one which had not yet be-
come entirely his own. The diction
and control were excellent however,
in these first numbers and throughout
the recital.
In "Der Arme Peter" by Schumann,

he first came into his own. His pro-
nunciation was excellent, his tones
mellow, and an ease which comes with
familiarity accompanied this perform-
ance. Following this in "Chanson
Triste" by Dupalc, sustained tones, at
once powerful and gentle, dominated.
Mr. Culkin has shown remarkable
development during the past year and
last night's program stood out in start-
ling contrast to the one of a year ago.
Assisting Mr. Culkin, Miss Margaret
Stewart played a unique program of
piano numbers: Schumann, Eastwood
Lane, Moskowski and Otterstrom. The
most original interpretation was the
"Trabel On" from the American Ne-
gro Suite, while the best technique
appeared in "Air de Ballet."
Donna Esselstyn, who accompanied
Mr. Culkin contributed to the program
what a perfect prose style contributes
to an essay; she carried her part com4
petently without calling attention to
Palmer Christian, baptiser of new
rgans, will play the first concert on
the new pipe organ, built by Lewis
and Hitchcock Co., Washington, D. C.,
next Sunday afternoon et the First
Baptist church at 4:15 o'clock. Mr.
Christian's program will be:
Concert Overture in C major
-Hollin s

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I Once each year comes other's Day-it's her day. And
Johnston's is so delightfully good it's just what she will want.
Let us send it for you. Before you forget, order Mother's present.
Special Mother's Day Packages
In oau-pound, two-pound, three-pound and five-pound packags at $1.00,
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Spring Sport Season
3ase Balls Playground Balls
ic to $2.25 75c to $1.50
Wright & Ditson Tennis Balls, 50c
Tennis Racquets, $2.50' $4.00, $5.50
Golf Balls, 3 for $1.00
Base Ball Gloves of All Kinds

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Fishing Tackle

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~ Jo.C. Fischer Co. 0
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& S
GA'se10 ° 'IA



Quahity sent P

Beginning this week end the spring
mes, annual struggle between the
eshmen and sophomore classes, will
cupy the center of attention. The
aditional tug-of-war, with the tradi-
>nal foul play and the traditional1
tness-all parts of every college
reer-will ruffle the placid waters
the Huston on ,Friday afternoon;
d the more conventional events, the
ne spree, obstacle race, and the gen.
rope-tying contest will uproot the
I of South Ferry field on Saturday
Sunday and Monday are scheduled
pass uneventfully, though persons
>se to campus affairs expect that
e politicians will be doubly active
'ough the period. Tuesday, however,
e of the really solemn occasions of
college year will take place when
black-robed seniors, clad in the
mal mourning diless that shrouds
end of their college careers, will
rch in "swing-out" from the cam-
)n Wednesday the scene will shift
ck from the slow -. march of the
duates to the aspirations of future
M. O. C.'s when the all-campus
etions will be held. When the smoke
cleared away, and thew usual log-
ling and double-crossing has left
ryone jealous and happy, new of-
rs for the Student council, the
ion, and the Oratorical association
1 have been chosen, in addition to
mbers of the Board in Control of
dent Publications and the Board in*
itrol of Athletics.
'hursday has been set aside for the
>king of the last political cigars.
the consolation meetings of de--
ted politicians and the distribu-
i of the spoils by the victors. Fri-
, however, will see the most color-
spectacle of the entire season, and"
many ways the most dramatic,
m the great old ceremony of Cap
ht will take place in its tradition-
home-Sleepy Hollow- with theR
litional fire, speeches, singing, andl

LET'S GO, '30
Traditions may, or may not mean
anything to us. Still, the world is run
on traditions. We are inclined to at-
tach a certain reverence to the things
that were -done by our fathers and
grandfathers before us. In a s.hool
or college such . as ours, there is a
certain bond of unity connecting the
students of one generation to the
students of other generations, which
is best expressed by the way the tra-
ditions are carried on--handed down
from year to year.
The pres ot sophomore class came
in resolved to make something of it-
self-for the greater glory cfI MiHh-
igan. And it has thus far succeeded
tolerably well, it won both sets of
class games as freshmen; it won the
fall games as sophomores. Today and
tomorrow are the spring games, th.w
last class contests in which it wll
be privileged to compete. I asked twr
of the men of '30 if they were coming
out. One answered, "Oh, I haven't
got time for such baby stuff."
The second had to study. I happen
to know that. last night and almost
every night was :pent in Ypsi by that
These gentlemen referr,-2 to above
may be all the world to their moth-
ers, but they're only a couple of pains
in the neck to me, along with the
frosh who advised another frosb to go
to Ypsi with him for Black Friday so
that they wouldn't get "killed."
Brave lads! Fine lads, the mind, of
stuff that made Michigan what she
is, the stuff that Michigan can be
proud of!-.
I don't know, but I think that people
whose individuality-must be expressed
in rebellion, who are contemn4ful of
what everybody else wants to do, and
of what is done seem to me to be
making fools of themselves. Individ-
uality, yes, reasonableness, yes; but
a little fun which is able (happily) to
be the crystallizing medium of inter-

to the head
of the

Fie, Fie, Booby Henderson, go away
from the show case and let the sun
shine on the goods.
' . * * *
hereby presented for approbation:
WHEREAS it is commonly known
hereabouts that Booby Henderson
used to edit. the Music and Drama
shall be prohibited from a;iling him-
stuff next door, BE IT HEREBY RE-
SOLVED that forever and ever he
self of the desk, typewriter, or any
of its contents (the desk's), punish-
ment severer by far than any else.
* * *
he knows another place where there
is a desk and some contents, and the
typewriter wasn't so important after
* * *
much attention already. Even the ex-
alted English lit professors have been
known to have thrown weathered to-
matoes at him.
for .everybody from the celebrated
Asthma who is quite disconsolate, it
seems, over the selection of the new
Baker who uses the best vanilla at
all times.
reading Wednesday's column of Toast-
ed Rolls we have decided to withdraw
our application.


YEARS ago, P. A. showed a clean pair of heels
to the field of smoking-tobaccos. It has main-
tained its lead ever since putting more distance
behind it every year. There must be a reason
why P. A. is the world's largest-selling brand.
There is! Open a tidy red tin and get a full
breath of that class-by-itself fragrance. Then
tamp a load into the bowl of your pipe and
light up. The first pull tells you why more men
smoke P. A. than any other brand. Cool and
smooth and mellow and mild-not for one
pipe-load, but always. Try this long-burning
tobacco, Fellows. You'll say so!
--the national joy smoke!

', -


cause, since nobody else of any im-
portance has applied for your job,
looks like we are to get it. But I
understand that to hold any campusl
job you must be crooked and accept

If you vibrate to
quality, you'll gra.
tote to F. 4.


f T



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