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January 11, 1926 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-01-11

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PAEProt n



IT: fEln

. ".

S' i:i" ItL 1 1 l 1, _ l: ..:V

Iull d every morning except Monday1
ng thVinive: sity year by the Board in
Conuti ul of Student Publications.
MAembers of Western Corerence Editonal
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titledi to the use for republication of all news
ispatches credited to it or not otherwis
crdited in this paper and the local news pub-
Lished therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
"Iiclhi an,~ as second clagsmatter. Special rate
of granted by Third Assistant Post-
~mster General
Subscription by carrier, $3.so; by mail,
1; ces: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
na Street.
Phones: Editprial, 492S; business, 21214.


Welephou. 4928

Cbairman, 'Editorial Board... .Norman R. rhal
City Editor............Robert S. Mansfield
News Editor............ Manning Houseworth
Women's Editor........... Helen S. Ramsay
Sports Editor............. Joseph Kruger
'Telegraph Editor.......... William Walthour,
Mnaic andD rama. .Robert B. Henderson
Night Editors
Smith H. Cady Leonard C. Hall
Willard B. Crosby Thomas V. Koykki
Ribert T. DeVore W. Calvin Patterson
Assistant City Editors
Irwin Olian Frederick H. Shillito

(;rtrade ;. Bailey
\Villiam '17T. Barbour
( iuic Behymer
am Breyer
Piip C. Brooks
l,, uckinr am
Str (tton Buck
3m II~urer
isgar (Carter
,ej h Chamberlain
I:y r Cohen
C reton ('hampe
u e11: Gutektmst
1I Jonglas Doubleday
: .1;ry TDunnigant
Andrew (Goodmfan
3anImes T. Herald
ililes Kimball

Marion Kubik
Waiter 11. Mack
Louis R. Markus
I-llis Merry
Helen Morrow
Margaret Parker
Stanford N. Phelps
Simon Rosenbaum ,
Ruth Rosenthal
Wilton A. Simpson
Janet Sinclair
C'ourtland C. Smith
Stanley Steinko
ILouis Tendler
Ifenry Thurnau
David C. Vokes
Cassazn A. Wilson
Thomas C. Winter
Marguerite Zilske

man of distinguished parts who had
graced the executive offices of his
state. After sometime on the bench,
the old governor stated that although
he had had to use his brains all his
life, his greatest mental effort was as
he weighed the pleadings of the great-I
est lawyers of his generation.
The Federal judiciary gives to a;
man security of tenure, high honor,
and the sense that he is performing'
a function on which the proper exe-
cution of which much depends. How-
ever, they are also entitled to freedom
from financial worries and a compen-
sation adequate to meet the social ob-
ligations which their positions pet..
force carry with them .
To be effective, they should keep
informed of the currents of social and
political life. They should know
"men, and books, and cities." Their
legalism should be as broad as life
itself. The table talk of many a din-,
ner has been incorporated in a legal
decision to its improvement. The menj
who administer justice should be able
to lead the good life without having
to stop to count the pennies.
The bill of Representative Graham,
himself a great lawyer, should receive
the attention of thoughtful people
everywhere. It is merely an effort to
write into our public law the age-old
truth that the laborer is worthy of his
Following its acceptance of the
World Court with the repeal of the
publicity section of the tax law, and
in almost unheard of haste, for a body
of its type, the present Senate has
shown every indication of a full re- I
alization of its duties and responsi
bilities to the people of the nation its
represents. Not that either of these
measures was of overwhelming im-
port, though the United States en-
trance into the Court is surely monu-
mental, but because these were two
widely different issues, and each
naturally became a controversial
In the past, for the most part,' our
senators have been like last-minute
thesis writers, unacquainted with the
amount of available material, and
therefore prone to expand the intro-I
ductory matter far beyond its worth;
only a strong, determined administra-
tion can confine them to essentials soE
that the more important questions can!
receive due and proper consideration
-before the last week of the session
There is a strong, determined ad-1
ministration in Washington today, an
administration that seldom shows its
hand, as such, but which controls the,
governmental machinery as complete-,
ly and quietly as President Coolidge
recently smothered the possibilities of.
a bituminous strike. There is an ad-'
ministration in Washington today that
has as great a constructive program

We hereby reprint in fullest detail,
TON IGHT: The Mimes V'audeville
what we .assume to be a feeble satire in the )lilMes theatre at 8:15 o'clock.
on this department. It was, of course, * * *
run in Gargoyle (the campus humor "BEGGARIAN"
The following cast has been select-
magazine) and was probably meant asi
ed for "Beggarman," Holberg's broadI
razz., A5 a smatter of fact it wastrnledyPof0.J
burlesque, translated by Prof. 0. J.
very encouraging to us. It showed Campbell of the English department,,
just how rotten a. piece of humor in which the Mimes are to present in the,

Graha-m Book Stores
At Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk.



Telephooe 21214C
Advertising......... .. oseph J. Finn
Advertising..........F..TD Olmsted, Jr.
Advertising.............Frank R. Dentz, Jr.
Advertising.................Wim.L. Mullin
Csirculation................ H. L. Newman
Vubication..............Rudolph Bostelinan
Accounts...................Paul W. Arnold
Ingr~d M. Alving 11. A. Norquist
George 1. Annable, Jr. Loleta G Parker
W. Carl Bauer Julius C. Pliskow
iohi I. Bobrink Robert Prentiss
W. 3. Cox Wmn. C. Pusch
a\.a,; A.Tlaniel Franklin J. Rauneg
A. Rolland Danmn Joseph Ryan
James R. Deuy Margaret Smith
xMary Flintermian Mance Solomon
A tu'r-[ e. F4nk Thomas Sunderland
Stan Gilbert Eugene Weinberg
T. Kenneth Haven Wn. J. Weinman
R. Nelson Sidney Wilson
Night Editor--W. C. PATTERSON

the fQrm of a column can be. And we
have not, apparently not ,reached the
bottom yet. It is an example of what
Rolls would be if the Garg. wrote it.
hIere it is:
The above statement was made byf
the star of "Let Go Lucy" in an In-
terview with the editor of Biscuitsj
yesterday afternoon. We think it is
one of the funniest cracks we have
heard in years.
Miss Sniffie Snort, who recently en-
tered the university, having trans-
ferred from Bad Axe City College,
is again on the campus. Miss Snort,
when interviewed, said: "I simply
cannot keep off the campus. I think
it is too cute for words." Miss Snort
has entered the College of Chiropody,
which will go a long way toward put-
ting the University on its feet. Miss
Snort weighs 1600 pounds f. o. b. any
hay scale, central standard time, four-)
teen degress centigrade.
* .* *
There was a young man from Mil-
Who walked from Keokuk to Chicago
As he passed through Atlanta
He asked his Dutch uncle
"It's a hell of a ways to Muskegon."
* * *
Moe Filch, assistant dean of the
college of Veterinary Chemistry, was
the object of a newspaper attack
yesterday forenoon in front of the
Building and Grounds Memorial Tem-
ple. Dean Filch, when interviewed,
s ; "I was ever so surprised in
my life. Of course, there is nothing
in the rumour of my resignation. I
am here for life." Dean Fitch will
write the exclusive story of his life
for Biscuits, beginning indefinitely.
. * * *
I took my girl for a cutter ride,
W6 sat together, side by side.
I When we came home from our spree
I had cold feet and so did she.
S* * *
Coach T. Mumbleton Pipp had his
,varsity crew working out with the
Seight-oared shell over the State Street
course yesterday. He is very eftthu-
siastic over prospects. In an inter-
view with Biscuits, he said: "As soon
as our newly ordered rivers arrive,
the crew can settle down to real work.
At present we are somewhat cramped
'or space in the Field House, but this,
condition can soon be remedied."
Coach Pipp recalled that while he
was coaching the county champion
crew at Broken Arrow, Oklahoma, it,
was also a very severe winter.
! * s

Mimes theatre Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday, February 23, 24 and 25-
Nille, goode woman....:Amy Loomis
Jeppe of the Hill, her man.
Robert Henderson
Jacob Shoemaker, an innkeeper
........ ........Kenneth King
Baron Nilus, lord of the country
.Dale Shafer
Secretary to the Baron.James Martin
Eric, a lackey.........Richard Lutes
A Valet .............. William Bishop
A Doctor............ Samuel Bonell
The Bailiff.........William Diener
Magnus, the village gossip......
William MacVay
Villagers, Retainers, and others..
Walker Everett, Henry Lathrop,
Forest. Heath, Lester Smith, Hugh
Armstrong, Benjamin Boyce, Rob-
ert Manchester, Arthur McKinnie
and George McKnight.
* * *
A review, by Robert Perry.
"Oh, mama, why is that girl smok-
"Shh. Not so loud. That isn't a
girl that's Dan Warner, and those
others are ValDavies and Barre Hill
and all the rest of the college boys in
the Opera. They've got into the
"Oh goody and did they have to go
way to Hollywood to do it?"
"Don't ask so many questions. See
that little fellow that looks like the
tin-woodman in the Oz story?"
"Oh yes and see the funny way he
opens his mouth to talk. Is that his
brother that he is sitting beside?"
"Why no that's a ventriloquist."
"What's that, mama, something like
"Alice, do be still, and watch the
funny man with whiskers. His name
is Earl Sawyer and he always talks
like that."
Oh,, mama I like that boy that
playsonthei Irom kHtow does he
make it go and what is the matter
with that man thatstaggers al over
the stage? Oh. I'm sleepy too."
Suddenly there was quiet in the
theatre and the curtain drew back on
Frederic Lewis and Andrew Haigh,
who closed the first night of the
Mimes Vaudeville with a piano duet.
"Alice wake up. It's time to go
home and you've missed the best part
of the show."
"I don't care if I did sleep, mama,
I dreamed I was in wonderland and I
was playing with that little ventriv-
velquist fellow's brother.
The Philadelphia Symphony orches-
tra, under the direction of Leopold
Stokowski and with the new Four-
Pedal piano, will appear at the Ma-
sonic Temple, Detroit, on Saturday,
February 27. Recognized as among
the greatest orchestras in America
and obviously the outstanding attrac-
tion of the season, seats for the con-
cert have been priced from $3.30 to
$1.65 and are on sale at Wahr's book-
store. Ann Arbor patrons are re-
quested to purchase their tickets here,
as a portion of local sales goes to the
Women's League building.
* * *
A review, by Edward Heymann.
"Young Blood" is decidedly not a
pleasant play-not pleasant for the
college student who has but recently
passed through the ordeal of final ex-
aminations. The story concerns a
youth who is expelled from a univer-
sity as a result of these very final
examinations. He is an athlete, a ten-
nis champion, who has never been
able to attain even a C average in his
marks. There is a tearful scene with
father, and both gentlemen lose their
tempers in a most disgraceful man-
ner. Young Alan, mindful of his
parent's attitude, has swallowed a few
cocktails for dinner, and through the
wiles of a wonderfully effective gold-
digger-in the guise of a maid-he al-

together forgets his position. The
maid discerns her golden opportunity
and demands that Alan marry her.
The action of the piece is concerned
with the clever way in which he is
saved by his sweetheart from this
quite horrible end.
James Forbes has caught the slang
of the moment in a surprising degree.
The first act is delightful--pleasant
chatter, done just right. In the se-
ond there is little trace of comedy.
There is just a suggestion of melo-
drama, with two climaxes-the charm-
ing scene between Alan and his
sweetheart, and the thoroughly dra-
matic situation between father and
son. In the third there is a reversion




a The only
Fountain Pen which holds enough ink for Student Use. It's a
Self-Starter and Steady Writer.
No other pen like it or equal to it. Made, Sold and Ser-
viced right here in Ann Arbor.








1 E r-----r

I ..



"A Wiser and better Place
to Buy."
Watch for Our New Spring Line.
hats Clteied and Blocked.
617, Packard Street. Phone 7415.
(Where 1). U. R. Stops at State St.)

-- -
- - " OQmQ
All popular Brogue models on display
336 South State Street
Ann Arbor, Mich.




Paths on snow form ice and kill
all grass roots'beneath. Please
don't make or use such paths.

'fasts anld hferns exlusive our own desfn
I__________@WC.'H.1 9212
t &-A~
Read The Daily "Classified" Column

There has been introduced in the I as any in the last generation, and that4
present session of the sixty-ninth program is being inaugurated with
Congress of the United States by the unheard of neatness and dispatch.
IHon. George S. Graham, of Philadel- Considering the wild desire on the
phia, a bill to increase the salaries of part of its opponents to "get some-
the judges of the United States courts. y thing on the administration," especial-
Under the provisions of this bill the ly since it is time to be thinking of
salary of the Chief Justice of the. campaign issues, and balancing that i
United States is increased from $15,- against the achievements of the past
000 to $20,500, the associate justices few years, it is hard to unde'rstan0
from $14,500 to $20,000, the Circuit wherein lies any human possibility of
judges from $8,500 to $15,000, and the preventing Calvin Coolidge from roll-,
District Court judges from $7,500 to ing onward and upward,-toward
$12,500. 1929.
Nothing is more important in the
functioning of our government thanj
that the Federal judges should receive CAMPUS OPINION'
adequate compensation. The late!, Anonymous communications will be
disregarded. The names of communi-
President Roosevelt said, "The judge cants will, however, be regarded as f
who does his full duty well stands confidential upon request.
higher and renders a better service
to the people than any other public A POINT OF VIEW
servant." In America, due to the ap- ( To the Editor
plication of the doctrine of judicial j I read with interest your editorial
review, there may be said to be a cer- ( on "Governmental Efficiency" in the
taro hierarchy of the law. At the top Wednesday Daily. Far from Washing-
Is the United States' constitution, then ton, perhaps such statements are be-
the laws and treaties of the Federal lieved, and no doubt that is what the
government, below that the constitu- Democratic representative from Ohio
iions of the several states and finally intended. If the departmental bu-
the statutes of the forty-eight com- I reaus are filled with loafers, who is it
itonwealths. The whole nature of the keeps the loafers in? Since Congress
system puts the ultimate responsibil- holds the purse strings, they can
ity upon the United States judges, and easily so exercise their authority that
particularly the judges of the United honest efficiency must ever give the
Slates' Supreme Court. right of way to the "pull" which each1
The judges of this highest court in individual congressman can use for
the land receive less than the judges his own personal ends.
of either the supreme or superior How did the congressmen get their
courts of Pennsylvania. They receive 3 last raise in salary? By a rising vote
less than ;he average income of the' or viva voice, not by a registered vote
men who graduated from the Harvard that would broadcast the name of
Law school twenty years ago. A dis- each member who had the temerity to
tinguished member of the New York vote himself an increase-and theI
bar who declined appointments to this last time it was a direct challenge, an.
court tendered by both Wilson and affront to the recognized economy -
Hardiug paid an income tax of $74,000 plan of the President. Their increase
on his legal earnings for a single they tacked on as a rider to an appro-
twelve-month period. priation bill during the last days of
"There is a desire to recruit the the session,-an appropriation bill
highest court from the judges of the carefully planned according to the
s')-called inferior Federal judiciary budget system, and should it not bet
and the highest state courts. The ap- } passed, complications would follow.I
pointment of Sanford was both the Thus did they tie up the situation and,
evidence of a tendency and a prece- practically force their salary increase
dent. Many of the ablest students of through with the worthwhile appro- j
our jurisprudence are found in these priation measure.E
lower courts. lugg in Massachusetts. And because the congressmen did


...a pipe
and POA.


The most famous
"Doesn't he look
* *

last line:

From our esteemed fellow journal,
and (so it would seem) rival humor-'
ist, the Ann Arbor Times News, we
read the following in the middle of
the front page:
Well, who wouldn't? this is neither
Florida nor summer.
* * * '
The moon was gently shining on
The rippling, gurgling Amazon
And then I knew that I loved you!
Because there was no other.
I asked you to my cozy tent
And there I tried with every vent
To hold your little hand in mine I
Because there was no other.
You gave your sweet, soft palm to
And I went wild with boyish glee;
Avant, I held you on my knee
Because there was no other.
We up and married then and there,
A handsome, winsome looking pair
I thought you had just scrumptous j
. hairI
Because there was no other.
We've battled since full many a



WHEN you've kicked off the pumps and tossed
the collar on the table, while the music is still
singing in your brain and memories of one
dancing deb in particular crowd your thoughts,
fill your pipe with Prince Albert and light up.
Make it a night of nights.
P. A. is so genuinely friendly. It hits your
smoke-spot in deep center right off the bat.
Doesn't bite your tongue or parch your throat,
because the Prince Albert process said "nix on
the rough stiff" at the very beginning., Just
cool contentment in every perfect puff.
Don't put , off till tomorrow what you can
smoke today. Get a tidy hed tin of P. A. now.,
Snap back the hinged lid and release that won-
derful fragrance. Tamp a load into the bowl
of your jimny-pipe and light up. Now you've
got it . . . that taste. Say-isn't that the


P. A. is sold everywhere in
tidy red tins, pound and half-
pound tin humidors, and
pound crystal-glass humidors
with sponge moistener top.
And always with every bit of
bite and parch removed by
the' Prince Albert'.lracess.


goods now?

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