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November 19, 1926 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-11-19

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 192P,

l a 4 . presidential election, while if they are1
Soutwitted by the Republicans the
chances are that the odds are again
Published every morning except Monday overwhelmingly against them.
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial SOMETHING DONE
Arct is 9i

Assocaton
The Associated _Pfss is exclusively en-t
titled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it pr not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-.
lished thereinl
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,f
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage graned by Third Assistant Post-
maste- General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.75; by mail,
$4.o.
Office: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
niardl Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; business 21214.
EDITORIAL STAFFr
Telephone 4925c
MANAGING EDITORl
SMITH H. CADY, JR.
Editor........ ....W. Calvin Patterson
City Editor.. ... .Irwin A. Olian
) 6 Frederick Shillito
News Editors.. . '- Philip C. Brooks
Women's litor..............Marion Kubik
Sports Editor....... .... Wilton A. Simpson
Telegraph Editor........Morris Zwerdling
Music and Drama........ Vincent C. Wall, Jr.
Night Editors
Charles Behyrncr Ellis Merryt
Carlton Champe Stanford N. Phelps
o Clianber inCourtland C. Smith
ases Herald C,ssai A. Wilson
Assistant City Editorst
Carl Burger Henry Thurnau
Joseph Brunswick
Reporters l
Mar on Anderson Miles Kimball
Alex tiochnowski lliiton Kirshaum
Jean Campbell Richard Kurvink.
Clarence Edelson G. 'Thomas McKean
William Emerv Adeline O'Brien
Alfred Lee Foster Kenneth Patrick '
Robert E. Finch Morris Quinn
Sohn Friend James Sheehan
Robert Gessnet N. J. Smith
Elaine Gruffer Sylvia Stone
Coleman J. Glencer William Thurnau
Harvey J. Gunderson Milford Vanik
Stewart Hooker Herbert Vedder
Morton B. 1Icove Marian Welles
Paul Kern Thaddeus Wasielewski
Ervin LaRowe Sherwood Winslow
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
TH9MAS D. OLMSTED, JR.
Advertising ................Paul W. Ai.i'sd
Advertising...............William C. Push
Advertising... ............ Thomas Sunderland
Advertising .......... George H. Amabe, Jr.
Circulation ...............T. Kenneth Haven
Publication................John H. Bobrink
Accounts................rancis A. Norquist
Assistants
George Ahn Jr. L. J. Van Tuyl
Merin H. Baer J. B. Wood
1). M. Brown Esther Booze
M. H. Cain Hilda Binzer
Daniel Finley Dorothy Carpenter
3. H. Handley Marion A. Daniel'
A. M. Hinkley Beatrice Greenberg
E. L. Hlulse Sela M. Janson
S. Kerbawy Maion Kerr
R. A. Meyer Marion L. Reading
Harvey Rosenblum Harniet C. Smith
William F. Spencer Nance Solomon
Harvey Talcott Florence Widmaer
H arold Utley
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1926
Night Edtor-CASSAM A. WILSON
PECULIAR POLITICS
A crucial situation will arise when
the next Senate convenes for organi-
zation-crucial for those two major
parties whose fate in the next presi-
dential election at least will be par-
tially determined by the outcome of
the Congressional sessions during the
last two years of Coolidge's regime.
And it is all developing out of the in-
teresting political fact that an equal
number of Republicans and Democrats
were seated as the result of the recent
election.
The vortex of the whole affair cen-
ters about the seating of Vare of
Pennsylvania and Smith of Illinois.
It is common knowledge that the legi-
timate right of these men to sit in
the Senate will be questioned sooner
or later. The scandal in connection
with their campaigns and/ elections
was too great for the Democrats to
let it pass by. But, if the Republicans
can arrange to have the seats of these
two men contested before the organi-
zation of the Senate takes place, and
Vare and Smith are disqualified from
membership in the Senate, then the
Republicans will have two less than
their opponents. Furthermore, it

would be impossible for the appointa-
tive machinery to function fast enough
for the governors of the respective
states to appoint senators to fill the
vacancies of Vare and Smith before
the Senate organizes. This would re-
sult in the Democrats having the up-
per hand and filling all of the major
committee offices with their own mem-
bers-a thing that the Republicans
will maneuver for. For if the Demo-I
crats have control of the Senate, all
the blame for inefficient legislation
can be laid on them, and it takes no
imaginative personality to see the pos-
sibilities of such a situation in the
next presidential campaign.
However, as is to be expected, the
Democrats will try just as hard to
prevent Vare and Smith from being
unseated until after Senate oragniza-
tion. Then at some later date they will
contest the rights of these men and
make the most of all the evide'nce that
is produced showing the enormous
sums of money expended during.their
campaign for senatorship. And al-
though the Republicans may control
most of the committees, they still will

By setting up a working organiza-
tion, perfecting it into a permanent
body, and recommenIing uniform traf-
fic legislation to the legislature, in its
first meeting, the recent gathering of
200 law enforcement officials in De-
troit proved itself to be a very effi-
clent and worthwhile convention.
For the tourist, the benefits of traf-
fic regulations, similar in many com-
munities, are quite evident. With the
details of a bill incorporating such
provisions to be prepared by a com-
mittee of the conference, there will be
little excuse for failure on the part
of the state legislature to enact such
a measure at its next meeting.
DEGENERATE DIIPLOMACY
If it were not for the Balkans, the
pigmy states of Central America;
could claim the world's championship
for unstability; and if they continue
on the upward path they may still
approach the delinquency of Southern
Europe before some kind party puts
them out of their suffering.
Nicaragua is at present holding the
best revolt in progress in that region;
and this uprising has actually at-
tracted attention, which is high flat-
tery for revolts there. The reason,
however, is that it involves a rather
unedifying political intrigue on the
part of Mexico and a threat at the
supremacy of the United States in
that country.
A short time ago the United States,
it seems, recognized a certain Mr.
Diaz as president of the little republic
of Nicaragua; and then Mexico, noted
for its high minded international pol-
icy and its own stability, began ship-
ping arms across the border until the
Nicaraguan bolshevists were ready to
revolt-and the revolt is now on.
Besides being very narrow minded,
this policy of Mexico's is hardly
worthy of a power that seeks a place
in the sun. America has had some
shady diplomacy enacted in its name,
but always, at least,. the pretense of
idealism was maintained, which is
more than Mexico is doing. The
United States may be selfish and
ignoble at times, but there are things
worse, and one of them is the Mex-
ican government. The president of
Mexico himself is dependent upon
recognition by the Washington gov-~
ernment for his peaceful existence.
It is about time that an end was put,
for once and all, to the deceitful and
degenerate diplomacy of this southern
neighbor of ours. To be tolerant is
one thing; to be long suffering is still
another.
Another refusal of a' railroad con-
solidation scheme by the Interstate
Commerce commission makes the for-
mation of its definite program for ap-
proved combination in the near future
more imperative.
CAMPUS OPNION
Anonymous communications will be
disregarded. The names of communi-
cants wi,;however, be regarded as
confidential upon request.

GRIDGRAPI-
DEFEATS
MARIE
Gridgraph and the integrity of
the Union entrance completely
routed Queen Marie in the second
round yesterday afternoon. News-
papers all over the country at-
tributed this defeat to the oppo--
sition of ROLLS, which is well
known for its vigorous campaign
in the interests of democracy,
even going so far as to ask equal-
ity between alumni and students
at football games.
* * *
And just to show that no Queen can
govern our actions, we will go right
ahead with everything we had pre-
pared to welcome her to this fairj
city. (Ann Arbor).
MARIE AND MEN -
We are gratified to see the rising
tide of public opinion against allow-
ing Queen Marie to enter the front
door of the Union . Tradition saysl
"No!" and it is tradition that keeps
the kings and queens on the throne,
so why should they fight against it
over here?
But, of course, it isn't the Queen
that wants to break the rule, it is just
that we are afraid to ask her to do
anything. Just let the police guard
the door with a few tear gas bombs.
#* *s
And anyway, think of all the stu-
dents and alumni who have carefully
explained that NO women were allow-
ed to pass through that front door,
and after they have so nicely con-
vinced their lady friends now here
comes a queen and breaks the rule.
Try and convince any American girl
to go around to the side door NOW!
QUEEN MARIE-AN EDITORIAL
A cataclysm approaching the recent
student-O'Brien fracas was p~reclpitat-
ed yesterday in Rolls' office when the
Queen wired that she would not only
be unable to come, to Ann Arbor but
could not put out the Society number
of Rolls. Reporters were prostrate.

( f1/ftE/rffflrE iit ll lE EIl tiitl rttllliliilll~i~ rl ltE1 liflr lfritli lfE iillilliillillll tt lf ft lilrrrt il lril lrlll rl
MUSIC C I _______71S
AND
S '1'0DRAMA'BO K S
1=
THE NEW YORK STRING QUART.r Travel Poetry - Plays - Fiction - Biographies
A Review by Rcbert Carson A ery Complete Stock of the Latest and Best Books.
Words do not adequately praise this =
string group that played Wednesday
evening on the Normal Concert
Series in Ypsilanti. In composing
for a string quartet the' writer has At Both Ends of The Diaon1
only certain materials to use; none -
of the colorful effects produced by a
symphony of various instruments can NiIhts - - Sic to 3
be put into this purest and the most G ARRICK wed Mat. - 5oc toy$2
abstract of all music. This inability sat. Mat. - getctoe j -
Something new to Detroit. A New York
to vary the tonal scheme necessarily Theatre Guild succes a n a
means that the artists in the quartet .t.4.-D na-
- am k at es--
must employ every nicety-the muted a
strings, the delicate pizzicato and An Intimate Musical Revue. - -
above all interpretation and unity that - R L AYET.TEGRE 9
in other ensemble groups might be SHUBERT LAFAYETTE=GaNGE'S
shaded by musical frills. The New iggesLafatte atSt on four continents
York String Quartet, comprising CASTLES =
favorably with the Flonzaley organiza- IN THE AIREvey
tion,.had all of these attributes, e'- With Donald Brian Roy Cropper
quisite little shadings and a fine ap- virginia OBrien
preciation of the works of the coin-- F driay and Saturday
posers of the different periods, mark-
ing the true artistic group.
They began the program with the AKE SQLMusic by Jack Scott's Ten "Wolverines."
familiar "'From My Life' Quartet in E
Minor" by Smetana. The second
movement, one often heard separately, MANN'S C r S I Dancing Wednesday, 8-10
was a polka that had plenty of variety I
and a delightful melody. The theme
started with the first violin and simul- Style - Quality - Service
taneously was echoed by the other Save a Dollar or More at Our Factory I AGR AN GER 'S A CADjY -
three instruments. The q u a r t e t Hats Cleaned and Reblocked
brought out a strong sense of rhythm Fine Work Only -
in this selection. The encore was a Properly Cleaned - No Odor
arrangement of MacDowell's "To a No Gloss - No Burnea Sweats
Wild Rose" for the string quartet.
One of Haydn's many quartet num- Factory Hat Store
hers was next rendered, "Quartet in'617 Packard St. Phone 741"
G Minor-Opus 74."1There seemed to (Where D. U. R. Stops at State) Go d Eats che t
Ibe an irresistable air of quaintness Ofs - T Sr
blended into this creation of Haydn's, At Evening Dinner Hour
a something that harkened back to --and-
the days of the early 18th century. Good Eats M eals
The last group presented a pleasingA
variety, Borodin, Goosens and Grie. Aays Palatable and a
Added to these were the final encores
"Molly on the Shore" by Grainger and A
"Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes." D A COmplete'Meal fr2 35c

r 'y "°

4

:,t

i
f:
.
ai
'I
r'
I
,

The Grainger selection was one of
his characteristic elaborations of a
folk song melody and Goosens' "By the
Tarn" was made up of a Scotch high-
land air accompanied by the queerI
harmonic background of bagpipes.
s s s

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GOOD EATS CAFETERIA
WILLIAMS NEAR STATE

THE "YOKE
To The Editor:
In your recent
"Asiatic Affairs,"
the completion of
alliance and the

OF EUROPE"
editorial entitled,
commenting upon
the Russo-Turkish
utterances of Mr.

Dhan Gopal Mukerji, Indian writer
and political student, you have drawn
wrong if not dangerous conclusions
when you said, "The present internal
strife in China and, to a less degree,
the unrest in India also indicate that
the East may be the danger zone of
the world in the future."
Asia undoubtedly is awakening and
her more enlightened sons feel indig-
nant and humiliated at the degrada-
tion she has suffered at the hands of
foreign powers . Behind the mask of
"the white man's burden" these hypo-
crites have exploited her millions at
the point of machine guns, gun-"oats
and bombs. It is high time that the
bleeding Orient rid herself of her
tyrants. Every move in that direction
is viewed with alarm by the Euro-
peans, who imagine a coming retri-
bution. The mighty, it seems, are
weak and unjust at heart. Their con-
duct reminds one of the story of a lad,
who succeeded in throwing down a
stronger opponent and was seen cry-
ing, sitting on top of him. When ques-
tioned as to the cause of his grief he
sobbed, "Why, when he gets up, he
will lick me."
Mr. Mukerji's remarks, though true,
do not imply an Asiatic invasion of
Europe to avenge the wrongs done.
This is not the threat of changing
China. The message of India is per-
feet peace. Ghandi, the greatest of

;vai A~a 1~j/a ca7TTaG yxMuau )THE OLD SCHOOL
and general havoc wrought by the
news. Queen, is this justice? Not for Born in the tradition of the Barry-
nothing did we take 15 moth balls out mores, of Robert Mantell, of Richard
of the old tux, not for nothing did we Mansfield, Walter and Otis Skinner,
buy a jar of Gloco. This disappoint the Kennedys (Charles Rann Kennedy
shall not go unavenged. We will wear and his wife, Edith Wynne Matthi-E
our venerable outfit at the annual ball son, assisted by Margaret Gage) are a
of the Tolstoy league. part- of the remaining bulwark that
Black Teak. boasts the few survivals of the theater
* *sI of a decade ago. Not perhaps in the
outward appearance of his work, but
BIG EVENT ON CAMPUS in the prevailing spirit of his produc-
ROLLS' Stadium Bond Fund tions Mr. Kennedy follows the small
drive closes Tuesday at noon. mannerisms and the studied technique
We afe now only $498.86 from that has few exponents today, and
the goal, having received $ .04 fewer yet who are sufficiently intrepid
from "X'30" yesterday. to try the road.
Mr. Kennedy is, of course, essential-
* * * ly a playwright, and is only an actor
in his own ways. The lyceum stage
sentative students to the convocation. is his forte (He began as a lecturer
They, being wrestling students, wouldI on the drama), and since he has been
have been able to make their way in every phase of the profession from
through the rush of townspeople. call boy to producer to actor he is an
* * Y authority on the well constructed
WHAT THE QUEEN SHOULD DO drama. His plays have been, rather
3:00-Arrival at city limits. Escort- consistently successful from the first,
ed by Horse Marines to President's "The Servant in the House," down to
home. 3:05-Go to Hill auditorium. "The Salutation," his last play, which
Say "hello" in Roumanian to the will be given in the Ann Arbor re-
townspeople there. 3:07-Address cital next Tuesday night in Hill audi-
Tolstoy league. 3:10-View site of torium. His other plays, "The Winter-
League building. Praie itan th feast," "The Necessary Evil," "The
bldig. bscn. Praise it and the Rib of Man" and "The Chastening"
building. Subscribe to fund. 3:13-- (these are his more successful contri-
IngsTourf possible.,avoiding old butions) have met with varied recep--
I : -Go to side door of Union fo tions from the cooly indifferent criti-
Ta. 3:0- Sek o of Uncism of "The Winterfeast" to the spon--
Tea. 3:20-Sneak out on professors taneous applause that greeted "The
and go down to Field House, whereCg
appear between halves as extra spe- Edasten nt
cial feature. Lead a couple of yells Edith Wynne Matthison has for
[for Michigan and give the good old -ears played in Greek tragedy, Shakes-
"Rah!' Rah! Roumanio!" 3:20- pearean revivals, the dramas of the
Leav ton beoretheFrench school of Racinc and Cor-
disbursing the crowd. polce start neillein short the whole gamut of1
d *r * the accepted classical theater. Her
THE STUDENT PROBLEM heginnings it is true, were in the
DeepTithe ha oE ery d London music halls, but like other
Deep in the heart of every student English artists she has rapidly work-
is a longing, a yearning for something ed into legitimate productions untilj
better and fer, a desire to improve she is now considered--with a score
his outlook and a hope that he mtay of others-as one of the first ladies of
fraise himself above the humdrum ex- theAgoAeia hae.Sehs
istence now imposed upon him! THAI'f the Anglo-Amierican theater. She has
is thne Stuent Poem, u nt it TAT ttplayed largely and indiscriminately in
is the Student Problem, an i t is ttthe field: Portia to Sir Henry Irv-
seeking after better football seats ing's "Shylock in 'The Merchant
that ROLLS will promote in is of Venice';" Andromache in the
FOOTBALL FROM AFAR NUMBER; 1 Granville Baker revival of "The Tro- f
which will appear tonorrow, jan Women" and Sister Beatrice in
X T E * Macterlinck's play of that name;;
IXZO TUMBLES FROM PLANE Elizabethan Mystery plays and comed-
ies. Lately besides a rather un-
fortunate sally into the movies to be
MIsEDIT starred as Catherine, wife of Henry
VIII., she has kept consistently to the
parts written for her by her husband:
,- 1Auntie in "The Servant in the House,"

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