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December 01, 1926 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-12-01

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lei

PAGE FOUYR

THE MICHTIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, DEMR 1, 1

1 A 1L 1 lAN A AAVf AA 11 LA A A-d A

Elie didtgatt D a1-11
Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The Associated Pigss is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all trews
dispatches creditedrto it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lished therein.1
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, $3.75; by mail,
>j4.aO.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street."I'
Phones; Editorial, 4925; business 21214.
1DITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
SMITH H. CADY, JR.
Editor.................W. Calvin Patterson
City Editor................Irwin A Olian
NewsEdiors.........jFrederick Shillito
NewsEdiors.......... IPhilip C. Brooks
Women's Editor..............Marion Kubik
Sports Editor.............Wilton A. Simpson
Telegraph Editor............ Morris Zwerdling
Music and Drama........Vincent C. Wall. Jr.
Night Editors
Charks BehymetEllis Merry
Carlton Chamnpe Stanford N. Phelps
3o0Chamberlin Courtland C. Smith
amnes Herald C:.ssarn A. Wilson
Assistant City Editors
Carl Burger Henry Thurnau
Joseph Brunswick
Reporters

The control of the Senate which is ___--________
conceded in the Maine victory is not
as real as it may seem, however; for OLL I

NMUSIC
DRAM A

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M~aen Anderson 1
Alex Uoehnowski
Jean Ci ')pel
Clarece (lison
AAiliam lsuerv
Alfred Lee Foster
Robert E. Finch
Juhn Friend
Robert Gessner
Elaine Cruber
Coleman J. Glencer
htarv'y , Gunderson
Stewart ooker
Mvlorton ];, lcove
P.aul 'Kern

Miles Kimball
M mon ixrsn.,aum
Richard Kurvink.
G. Ihomas Melean
Keenneth Patrick
Morris Quinn
James Sheehan
Nelson J. S ith, Jr.
Sylvia Stone
Wiliam Thurnau
Milford Vanik
herbert E, Vedder
I arian Welles
Tbaddeus Wasielewski
Sherwood Winslow

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which, by the way, has been counted
s certain in the Republican fold since
oe was nominatgd, the new Senate
gill be divided with 48 Republicans,.
7 Democrats, and 1 Farmer-Laborite.
'here is no clear majority there, and
nless the administration can bribe
;he lone Farmer-Laborite with savory
fflces it will be unable even to or-
;anize the Upper I-louse.
On the whole it stacks up as about
he most evenly divided Senate that.
was ever ,elected. There will be no
more afternoon golf and tea for Re-I
ublicans; they will attend the ses-
sions or they will lose their majority.
Bitter struggles, the very life of leg-
slatures, will be frequent; and it al-
most seems as though the new Sen-
ate will be interesting enough to
crowd the Hall-Mills case off the front
page.
"LOOKNIT TRAI"T
Tomorrow three hundred student-
chosen representatives of the major
universities and colleges of the coun-
try Nv !l come to Ann Arbor to:- th~e
National Student Fcderati on'confer-
ence. These three hundred represent-
ative students from other schools will
put the University under severe scru-
tiny, judge it, and pass on their opin-
ion to friends and associates at home.
In common parlance Michigan has
ever "put on the dog" for its visi-
tors. Rather we have been content
to let strangers see us as we actually
are. The occasion of the visit of the
conference delegates will be no ex-
ception. If the University will but
dust the cobwsbs off the books, and;
"look natural" there is little doubt,
but that the visitors will depart with
pleasant memories of the home of.
scholars and championship football,
teams.
U'NA PPrIZECiATIV
Lack of interest in American things
by American people is again force-
fully brought to light in noting the
publicity accorded Dr. Noerland, of
Denmark, - who has been making
archaeological investigations in the
Norse settlements of Greenland and
along the Atlantic coast.
Dr. Noerland has returned to Co-
penhagen with an account of an
ancient city built by the Norsemen,
under Eric the Red, at Ivigo in Green -
land. He has uncovered the founda-
tions of a large'cathedral and many
other buildings, the most important

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WANT

THIS AFTERNOON: The Organ Re-
1(t,)O,000 MARKS REWARD ejjcl in hill auditorium at 4:15 o'clock.c
IfA)LLS swill pay 10,000,000 TONIGHT: The Play Production
Gerna imarks reward for tlie Classes present George Kelley's "The
return to President Little of torch Bearers" In University Hall
Clipipy, or information as to Ares-
cat whereabouts of said Clippy. aui*to
jPOLLYANNA STUFF FOR THE
BONSTELLES
"Constructive notice to all members The many requests for a personal
f the University" was given in yes- appearance of Miss Bonstelle are be-
erday's Daily Official Bulletin that ing answered with the present attrac-
one female blackish brindle Scottish tion at the Playhouse, "The Dawn of
'errier named Clippy" had strayed Tomorrow," which opened Monday
tway from the home of C. C. Little, a night. Miss Bonstelle is playing in
rominent citizen of these parts. the Eleanor Robson role of "Glad,"
the London waif.
All during the day students and fac- "The Dawn of Tomorrow" is a com-
ulty niembers were chasing "shy and edy drama by Frances Hodgeson Bur-
undemonstrative" dogs around the nett of the usual ineffectual angel of
campus, seeking to collect that $25 the attic; but it is an immensely suc-
reward. The dozen or so who were cessful production--always. Sir Oli-
successful found that the dog was not ver Colt who has been given but a
Clippy; even though it didn't have a few months to live by his physician
collar. plans a visit to Paris; instead he yen-
tures into the slums. "Glad," the waif,
Advertising managers of the Daily who cheerfully and indiscrimately
worried about whether they ought to brings sunshine into Apple Blosom
charge a higher rate for ads published court with the theory that "Nothin'
in the Bulletin than they do for the ain't so bad but it mightuv been
Classified columns. worse" prevents him from blowing
* * 'his brains out. Sir Oliver becomes
HOCKEY IN NEW STADIUM intensely interested in her, and in
LAKE TILLOTSON, Nov. 30.-The his turn plays the little sunshine. The
new stadium will be used for hockey I nephew of Sir Oliver who sees "Glad",
this winter, instead of any attempt dancing in the street and falls in love
being made to drain off the water for with her, and the accusation murder
a football field. Vast public interest, lodged against her sweetheart com-
it is believed, will be aroused and thus bine in filling cut the necessary melo
a new major sport will be brought in- drama.
to the public eye. It is not a play for a cynic, but
good surefire hokum of the Dickens
Stadium bond holders will be given type with alley cats, Tiny Tii et al.
choice 30-yard line seats for 'the There is a great deal of bathos and the
hockey ganies, and as an added in- whole production has a saccharine
ducement, electrically heated, glass- cast that will not appeal to some. But
enclosed stands will be erected for it is a good show for the children, and
them. S is a rather welcome relief from too

SGR§JHAVIS
= BOOKS
-U
Travel - Poetry - Plays - Fiction - Biographies
A Very Complete Stock of the Latest and Best Books.
GA-
At Both Ends of The DionaJ
,IIIIII1111lIUIII i il 11111I"111I1It 1III I I IIIII I~illillll111ilil 161IHHi1Illl lllillllllll 1 011 &d s;#;;@
AT THE DETROIT THEATERS """""""""" """""" "l'1111I111111111I1I11111I1~?!z ? ds ?',
GARRICK
Ethel Waters In JA
"MISS CALICO"
Nights, 50c to $2.00
. Matinees--5c to $1.50
OSTELLE Nights - 75c to $1.50
B~iTlEMats. Tues., Thurs. Sat., ~
PLAYHOUSE 5oc and75c.
MISS BONSTELLE PLAYS
in Frances Hodgson Burnett's 1=-AND EVERY
Unusual Play=
'A Dawn of a Tomorrow' = WEDNESDAY, 8-10
FRIDAY, 9-1
W [ SATURDAY, 9-12
MANN'S c G4 M 1t '~ GRA GNER
Style - Quality - Service
Save a Dollar or Alore at Our Factory lIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 11 f 1 9
Hats Cleaned and Reblocked
Fine Work Only
Properly Cleaned - No Odor
No GI1ss - No Burned Sweats F ad o i
- - _ - iFraternities and Sororities

ti

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BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
PAUL W. ARNOLD
Advertising................ William C. Pusch
Advertising..............Thomas Sunderand
Advertising...........George H. Annable, Jr.
Circulation................T. Kenneth Haven
Publication................John H. Bobrink
Accounts................Francis A. Norquist
Assistants
George Ain Jr. Har old Utley
Mlelvin 1:1. Baer L. J. Van Tuyl
D. M. Brown J..13. Wood
M. 11. Cain Esther Booze
Florence Cooier Bilda Binrer
Daniel Finley Dorathy Carpenter
1,I HI. Iandley Marion A. Daniel
A. M. Hinkley Beatrice Greenberg
E. L. Hlse Selnma M. Janson
S. IK erbiawy Marion Kerr
R. A. 1l eyer rarion L. Reading
Harvey Rosenblum Harriet C. Smith
i . Spencer Nance Solomon
4a. vey Talcott Florence Widmaier I

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Factory Hat Store
617 Packard St. Phone 7415

* * *
During the spring and fall the new
stadium will be turned over to the
Varsity racing crew. Coach Mipp will
be recalled, and another attempt will
he made to put boat racing on Mich-
igan's athletic schedule.
* * *
Use Daily Classifieds.
* * *
B. AND G. MINE MOVED
Although the radium ore output of
the B. and G. mines on the campus

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1,. 19261
Night Editor-COURTLAND SMITH
STARTING TUESDAY
Appreciating the difficulty of con-
sidering more than a few measures
in the short session of Congress, Re-,
publican leaders have excluded the
Coolidge tax rebate plan from their
tentative program for the session
which will convene next Tuesday. By,
their decision, they will push only the
appropriation bills 'and four other
measures deemed particularly urgent.
Failure to consider the P'resident's
measure is apparently due to the
widespread cr ticisy? of it, and to the
fear that the tax reduction discussion
would tie up the entire session. If
nothing is done, the treasury surplus
will automatically be applied on the
reduction of the war debt, which will
not be an unwise procedure.
The appropriation bills, of course,
must be passed before adjournment.
Otherwise, a special session will be
necessary next spring to provide for
regLular government expenditures. (
Other measures included in the pro-
gram concern radio control, farm re-f
l]cf, rivers and harbors, and the re-j
turn of seized alien property. Con-
sideration of each of these is render-
ed urgent by the condition surround-
ing. Radio legislation is now very
tiv b ecausethe law of 1916

of which is a prelate's palace of rc.j h-as been ahlost negligible, the boys
sandstone that is reputed to have 1kafn't lost hope. They .have closed
covered five and a half acres. dow the mine at the rear of Angell
A cathedral in America in the hall, and are now digging in front of
twelfth century! Certainly that is of Natural Science.
sufficient historical import to warrant * * *
some attention, yet nothing was said As long as there is no grass to cut
of the discovery until after Dr. Noer- and no sidewalks to coat with ice,
land had returned to Denmark, where j the department wants to keep busy,
lie was hailed as the, bearer of im- [\and also feels that if it can contribute
portant historical data. The news- Iit the wealth and scientific knowledge
papers, which best mark the pulse of of the University at one blow it ought
common interest, carried the story as to do it.
an unimportant news item, while they * *+*
have greeted with glaring headlines j Patronize Daily Advertisers.
the news of the discovery of King * * *
Tut's tomb and the uncovering of Inca GENERAL JARR OBJECTS
ruins in Peru. Dissention has arisen in the ranks
It is a reflection unon the knowl- of the Horse Marines. Admiral Ixzo
edge of relative worth which the peo- has been strongly criticised by a fac-
ple of America and the American tion of the membership led by General
press have, that they cannot appre- Jarr, former commander-in-chief of
elate the true value of this discovery, ( the Iceland army.
and that they consider it in a manner General Jarr, in an interview with
that is not at all in keeping with its ROLLS yesterday, said, "Admiral Ixzo
intrinsic importance to history. should resign from his office as leader
of-the Marines. In his own very

much of the "vital American drama" s
-such as the "Seed of the Brute," or
"The Shanghai Gesture."
* * *
"THE TORCH BEARERS"
For the first time in years the Play
Production classes have definitely dis-
carded the amateur type of high
school play, and are presenting a pro-
fessional production in "The Torch
Bearers" by George Kelley, which will
be given tonight at 8:30 o'clock in
University Hall auditorium. More'
than ordinary interest has been taken
in drama coures in the University this
year, those in the rhetoric and litera-
ture departments being filled to the
extent that Professor Campbell's con-
temporary drama has been reduced to
standing room only. The Play Pro-
duction before has been a more or
less scorned organization, but this
year with a number of brilliant actors
enrolled and several rather sensation-
al "finds" in the ranks, and exception-
al presentation of "The Torch Bear-
ers" is promised.
The role of Mrs. Pampinelli, of
course, is the whole show, but the part
in the hands of Phyllis Loughton will
be intelligently treated. The Loughton
has not been seen this season in any
campus production excepted in the
reflected light of "Tea for Three;"
and with the direction of Masques
"Sister Beatrice" (which, excluding
the Union opera, is the next dramatic
event) and the Junior Girls' Play, it
will very likely be her last gesture as
an actress until much later in the
season. Don Lyons and Richard
Woellhaf, both prominently cast in
"Front Page Stuff" and Kenneth King
who appeared in Masques' all-campus
production of "Why Marry?" last year
round out the play to an exceptional
standard.

P LE ASE,
DON'T
M AKE
PATHS
ON THE
CAMPUS

Let us solve your Printing Problems for you.
We make a specialty of House P;pers,
Programs and Stationcry.
Li'Jr for 6etter impre sions
Phon .e 8805

711 North University Ave.

Over

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$I

., ,e ..:,
w

Read The Daily

"Classified" Columns

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"U. S. Promises sensation today In
trial of dry senator." This seems
very much like collution with some of
our prominent newspapers.
CAMPUS OPINION

words, he admitted that he 'was off
horses for life.' And he made the
trip to Minneapolis by other means
than the equine. He is not a fit pres-
ident for our Marines."
* * *
Admiral Ixzo at a late hour last
--I - 1- - cnn nd Hio r -

,Ascenseur
Ascensor
Ascensore
Elevador
Lift
elevator
OTIS

I

LIVU IUW UL ~ I~C- IAnonymous communications will be, night couno )ei uc 10*
winchdnt e eah . s sonroef hs or f-
wonicnga vescontrol of this form of disregarded. Thenames oftcOiTmuni- rotary said he was out looking forTN
communr { ica<ztion to the commerce de- confidential uponerequest.e a President Little's dog. THE ORGAN RECITAL
partmcnt has expired. Likewise farm - - * * * The following program will be giv-
relief and inland waterways are en- MOB ACTION Patronize Daily Advertisers. en by Palmer Christian, University
titled to special consideration because To The Editor:* * organist, in the weekly organ recital
of the general agricultural situation. .hE.r.w t in Hill auditorium at 4:15 o'clock this
Settlement of the alien property I desire to express my opinion in auditariumtatnois
claims is a war reconstruction prob- support of your recent editorial on A thrilling story of a beautiful little Allegro Vivace (Symphony V)..Widor
lem, and should be completed as soon "H-oodlums" (Tuesday, Nov. 23). It kingdom which is harassed by many Nocturnd in E flat...........Chopin
as possible for the benefit of relations may be "natural" for some students to evil influences. And through it all !March Champetre.............Boex
with Germany. express their feelings by mob action the faithful little princess struggles to
! Improvisation on "Basso Ob-
In view of previous records, how- against the constituted authorities of help her people. There is a hero, a stinato e Fughetta"...Karg-Elert
ever, it is doubtful if all these meas thE city in which thn'y live-tht po- brave and valiant hero. Oh, there's Fugue in E flat "St. Ann's ....Bach
ures will be exacted. Because of its ! lice-but such natural feelings, if not everything in this story. It starts, in Musette en rondeau.........Rameau
heavy program, the Senate will quite checkod, form a nost uneertain basIS ROLLS with our next issue."Ich Liebe Dich ..............
likely be a bottle neck for those meas- for good citizenship of tie future. If * * * Vorspiel "Tristan and Isolde".Wagner
ures which do pass the House. In the student thinks that outbreaks DRAIN THE CAR TRACKS Vies "Tristan and Isolde"
addition to the measures on the party against the police, or forcible invasion In spite of the fact that the mud. ..........................Wagner
program, the working calendar of this ! of private property, are justified, then puddle between the car tracks at thess gWdnrj
body will probably Include ratification he will in later years be much more end of the diagonal is useful as a With selections ranging from Widor
bdwilpoalinldraicaih ili to Bach to Rameau, and closing with
of the Lausanne treaty and discussion apt to condone mob violence such as dumping ground for freshmen, the two of the most popular numbers from
of the Reed slush fund committee re- lynching, and other "justified" attacks large number of steps wasted by those the most emotional of grand operas-
port. Much if its success will also de- on officers of the law. who have to walk around it makes the Wagner "Tristan and Isolde" the
pend upon the attitude of the Republi- In my opinion it were far better it economically disadvantageous to program will be an interesting com-
can insurgents, who may combine that the team were not mot, than that the community. One recommendation binations of transcriptions and origi-
with the Democrats to block all legis- f such a meeting should turn into a is that the heavy traffic of street cars nals. The Karg-Elert Improvisation
ation. mob, especially when the students whot aV that point can be reduced, as it is is one of the most widely known of
take part in it feel that they are justi- understood that the water drips from organ numbers, and the author one of
r. i -., ., TTT " . 7 vrlntl rnA,-t he naI'on- - lwhich itis used ~ifor lu- I .. 1S

he above are reproductions of the Japanese, Russian,
French, Spanish, Italian, German, Portuguese, English,
American and universal equivalents for elevators.
On sea or on land, at home or abroad
the single word OTIS is sufcient.
My -

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