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December 12, 1926 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-12-12

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I

I'AL FO7luR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY ,' EE\IER 2, 'T2

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 Pf ss is exclusively en.
titled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lished therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post- I
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.75; by mail,
$4.00.
Offices:eAnn Arbor. Press Building, May-
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; business 21214.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
SMITH H. CADY, JR.
Editor.................W. Calvin Patterson
City Editor...............Irwin A. Olian
NewsEdiors.........jFrederick Shillito
NewsEditors.-.-.--...-. - Philip C. Brooks
Women's Editor...........arion Kubik
Sports Editor...........Wilton A. Simpson
Telegraph Editor... .....Morris Zweriinl
Music and Drama.......Vincent C. Wall, Jr.
Night Editors
Charles Behymet Ellis Merry
Canton Chamnpe Stanford N. Phelps
Jo Chamberlin Courtland C. Smith
ames Herald C.ssam A. Wilson
Assistant City Editors
Carl Burger Henry Thurnau
Joseph Brunswick
Reporters
Marion Anderson Paul Kern
Alex Bochnowski Miles Kimball
Jean Caimpbell Milton Kirshualim
Clarence Edelson Ric'ard Kurv ink.
Chester E. Clark G. Thomas McKeati
Earl W. De La VergneKenneth Patrick
William Emerv Morris Quinn
Alfred Lee Foster James Sheehan
Robert E. Finch Nelson J. Smith, Jr.
John Friend Sylvia Stone
Rob ert Gessner William Thurnau
Elaine Gruber M iford Vanik~edr
lieColeman J. Glencer Herbert E. Vedder
Harvey J. Gunderson Marian Welles
Stewart hooker Thaddeus Wasielewski
Morton B. Icove Sherwood Winslow
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
PAUL W. ARNOLD
Advertising...............William C.- Pusch
Advertising..............Thomas Sunderland
Advertising..........George I. Annable, Jr.
1 Circulation................. . Kenneth Haven
Publication................John H. Bobrink
Accounts..............Francis A. Norquist
Assistants

George Ahn Jr.
Melvin H. Baer
D. M, Brown
M. H. Cain
Florence Cooper
Daniel Finley
B. H. Handley
A. M. Hinikley
E. L. H{ulse
S. Kerbawy
R. A. Meyer
Harvey Rosenblum
William F. Spencer
Harvey Talcott

Harold Utley
L. J. Van Tuyl
J. B. Wood
Esther Booze
Hilda 'Binzer
Dorothy Carpenter
Marion A. Daniel
Beatrice Greenberg
Selina M. Janson
Marion Kerr
Marion L.rReading
Harriet C. Smith
r prance Solamon
Florence Widmaier

THE PHILIPPINES
Opposed to turning them loose to
shift for themselves, President Cool
idge is now favorable to giving the
Philippines a new deal whereby they
will be granted virtually complete
autonomy and eventual independence.
He will have introduced into the
present session of Congress bills
which would carry out his plans.
The President wishes to settle the
Philippine problem as soon as pos
sible, to establish a satisfactory re-
lationship between the islands and the
United States, to restore native co-
operation in the present government,
and to develop the vast natural re-
sources, especially rubber, for the
benefit of the Filipinos themselves.
The first move will be made next week
when the President will transmit to
Congress the report of Col. Carm
Thompson, .recently returned from a
study of Philippine administrative
problems.
The problem of governing the
islands has long been a complex one
since so many factors are involved.
Obviously the granting of immediate
independence would be unwise. If
greater autonomy is yielded them now
it should help largely to do away with
the present uncooperative attitude.
A progressive policy of extending
eventually complete independence, as
advocated by the Prsident, is the
most practical and sensible solution
of the perplexing problem.
PROGRESSIVES NEEDED
ln requesting its preparatory dis-
armament commission to make ar-
rangements for an international con-
ference on the arms limitation ques-
tion, probably in 1928, the council of
the- League of Nations adopted the
policy of "making haste slowly." In
official circles, this was regarded as
warning to Americans who are in-
tensely interested in the reduction of
armament burdens.
In reality, however ,the expression
is little more than justification for the
delays which were countenanced and
furthered in the preliminary meeting
by several European nations. The re-
sults which were admittedly secured
in the studies at Geneva during the
summer were due mainly to the
initiative of the American delegates
unofficially present.
It is entirely proper that all ar-
rangements necessary for the suc-
cess of the international conference
be made, regardless of the time con-
sumed. Such arrangements will be
I futile, however, if the delegates do
not exhibit a progressive and co-
operative desire to actually reduce
armaments.
NORRIS AMENDMENT
When Congress assemblied for its
short session now meeting, its mem-
bership did not inc"hde 8 Senators
and more than 30 Representatives who
were commissioned by the people at
the last election as their legislative
representatives. In their places were
an equal number of men who have
been repudiated by the people as their
legislative representatives. By con-
stitutional provision, Senators and
Representatives do not take office un-
til 13 months after they have been
elected. For the Representatives, this
means that when they meet in their
first session, just 11 ;months remain
before the next election.
A constitutional amendment to rem-
edy this situation has been proposed
by Senator Norris. According to its
provisions, congressmen would take
office two months after election, and
Congress would meet in January with

no definite date for adjournment, thus
eliminating the troublesome short ses-
sion. While the recent threat of Sen-
ator Norris to filibuster the present
session if his measure was not con-
sidered, it is quite desirable that the
proposal secure favorable considera-
tion from Congress as soon as pos-
sible.
It might be good legislative prac-
tice for Representative Haugen to
study the economics of the equaliza-
tion fee in his farm relief plan, but it
would not be good politics.
"Eastern utility men linked with In-
diana politics." Evidently, the East-
erners will not allow themselves to
proceed very far behind certain Chi-
cagoans.

SANTY S
He reaches deep down into our
pockets, and is all too often disap-
pointed. Christmas would be all right
if it weren't for the week before. A
postal regulation prohibiting the
sending of "Christmas gifts, cards, or
any other objects designed, without
further purpose, to be sent for the
sake of sending something," through
the mails would receive enthusiastic
support.
* * *
One unexploited argument in favor
of the curtailment of population would
be that it would reduce the number
of relatives whom you "have to re-
member." The chief difficulty is that
if carried to its logical end, this
argument would bring about the to-
tal extinction of the race.
All thanks for the present situation
should go to the professors who insist
that we write theses. And here is
Santa Claus who comes to us in this
emergency. Introducing, ladies and
gentlemen of the radio audience,
Mr. .
* * *
IS THIS VERSE FREE
Over the hills and far away
On a cutter ride they would go-
The roads were bad
The company grand-
Bump, bump, crash! (story inter-
rupted awaiting the wrecking crew).
D'Artagnan.
* * *
FURTHER SUGGESTIONS
WELCOME
I Dear Timothy,
My business Ad courses have shown
me that the most glaring example of
outworn traditions governing business
in these days of go-getters and ag-
gressives, are those people who hinder
the development of the undertaking
business.
What would put the mortician in
the capitalistic class would be a com-
prehensive advertising campaign.
Make dying popular. I accordingly
submit a few slogans for morticians
whch might well be utilized in any
effort of this sort:
"Die now-pay later."
"Any of our customers will vouch
for the durability of our caskets."
"Ask the man who owns one of our
coffins."
"Ifour funeral pleased you-tel]
others-if not, it won't make any dif-
ference now anyway."
I respectfully submit these for your
approval.
Black Teak.
* * *
T is also would help the Christmas
card situation.
* * *
e ANOTHER AMENDMENT
Announcement that the North Shore
military academy in Niles Center, Ill.
1 will become a co-educational institu-
tion next fall has dealt another blov
to woman's right to the title of "the
weaker sox."
Beginning in September, 1927
women will take their place in th(
ranks, be subjected to the hardships
the men have undergone, and submi
to the indignities of the plebe-so they
say.
How many years will it be before
the schoolboy novels of West Poini
and Annapolis will tell the stories o
heroism of Cadet Maggie Green o
Midshipman Dottie Black?

Count Asparagus.
#* s
MORE ON STADIA
LAKE TILLOTSON, March 4.-Ar
engineer (nobody else could have done
it) has suggested that the stands be
built of glass, so that a second set
could be erected behind them, thus
enabling the occupants of the seconi
row to see through the first row. In
spite of the people sitting in the first
set, those behind could probably see
better than from behind a corner o:
the press-box in the present system.
_ Scolipolicopus.
* * *

A"D
DRAMA
THIS AFTERNOON: The Faculty
Concert in H11 auditorium at 4:15
oclock.
TOMORROW NIGHT: The Detroit
Symphony Orchestra, under the baton
of Ossip Gabrilowitsch In Hill audI-
torium, at 8 o'clock.
"FRONT PAGE STUFF"
A Review from Behind the CurtainI
line

Having finished a run of six per-
formances in Ann Arbor, "Front Page
Stuff" is ready to lie comfortably back
and allow student opinion to simmer,
seethe and settle into a convenient
mold. The reviews, as were the audi-
ences, were anomalous, ranging from
the exuberant enthusiasm of Monday
and Wednesday nights to the aloof
apathy of Friday night and the Satur-
day matinee. In fact, a final analysis
must come from those most intimately
connected with the show behind the
curtain.
Performances may vary, but the
lines and numbers that definitely click
-to fall into the argot of the profes-
sion!-are usually known in the wings.
Of course the numbers that were
scheduled to be featured when the
show was rehearsing in Mimes became
cumbersome at the Whitney; and some
(particularly the ballet and the trio)
which seemed to be ugly ducklings and
white elephants underwent a pleasing
metamorphosis. Still credit usually
falls where credit is due.
The final panejyrics will, of course,
eternally go to Lewis-and for more
than one reason. To the audience his
outstanding merits may be fingers and
toes that combine to make him the
most versatile feminine lead the opera
has ever had. But there is an addi-
tional significance to cast and chorus.
It is seldom that a leading lady conde-
scends to train and originate routines
for the choruses; but that, combined
with a total absence of the tempera-
ment of the star, and a generous as-
sistance in putting other numbers
over is even more unusual.
Elsewhere the praise is more or less
evenly distributed. The countess-240
pounds of Swedish majesty-is the
first genuine humor the opera has had
in years; and this combined with an
intelligent plot are responsible for
the unusually sympathetic criticism.
Otherwise there are sevral exceptional
voices, a baron-butler, a poet, and the
leading man, who makes up for his lack
of grace with every trick known to
musical comedy. And the chorus
dancing is, they say, the best ever.
The unusual hopping exit of the mixed
chorus in the opening of the second
act and the combined comedy and ex-
ceptional technique of the Dougall in
the dance eccentric, are perhaps the
best examples.

V~CQ

pr

L

RIDER SERVICE
f .
would make a wonderful
-0
A first payment of $10 would-
help a lot. Suggest it. V
RRder'sDFeE"IC
RIDER SERVICE
-C

I

RAE
Today-Monday
BILL CODY
-I.-
"A GALLOPING COWBOY"
Felix and O'Henry Comedies
Note: This is a western.
RAEed

I

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I GRq.HA 715
Chrj"istmas B OKS
-
For
Younger Readiers
Open Evenings At both ends of the Diagonal

A

i

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1926
Night Editor-ELLIS B. MERRY
JUST PROPAGANDA
Although the United States, in com-
pany with, 12 other world powers has
drafted a plan whereby extraterri-f
torial rights in China will be sur-
rendered as soon as foreign citizens
and their property may be safely left,
under the jurisdiction of the Chinese
police and legal systems, agitation for
the immediate and complete surrender
of these privileges is being continued.
In a recent address, Dr. Sao-ke Alfred
Sze, Chinese minister to the United
States, urged that this country abolish
these treaties even if other countries
do not end them.
It is undoubtedly true, as he stated,
that such pacts are a heavy burden on
China, and that progress has been
hampered by the special privileges'
held by other nations. Immediate
withdrawal by the United States, how-
ever, would imperil the lives of its
citizens in China, and would endanger
their property. Their protection from j
possibile uprisings should be as much
concern to the representative of the
Chinese government as it is to ours,
for trepasses against American citi-
zens might be quite unfortunate for
the present comity between the two
nations.
As propaganda supporting the
adoption of the recent Strawn report
for the gradual withdrawal of extra-
territorial rights, the speech of the
Chinese minister might be effective.j
As material for a foreign policy of the
United States, however, it is entirely
too extreme.
DETROIT JUDGES
Comparison between the English
and American legal systems has re-
vealed that court action in this coun-
try is relatively slow and complicated.
Its delays have been blamed for the
over crowded condition of the jails
and cited as a contributing factor to
the prevalence of crime.
Under such conditions, it is quite
inspiring to notice that Detroit judges,.
lead by Judge Harry B. Keidan of the
recorder's court, are earnestly at-I
tempting to expedite justice by "over-i
time" sessions, and by requesting
court reporters to prepare transcripts
to testimony in two days instead of
the usual two weeks or longer. Such

HOLIDAY
HAT SALE
We are closing out all HAAS at
Reduced Prices to make ready for
Spring Stock. Every hat is fine in
quality and right up-to-date.
Bring your hat in and have it
Cleaned and Blocked before going
home. We do satisfactory work. No
odor, no gloss, no burned sweats.
Factory Hat Store

617 Packard St.

Phone 7415

e eA

* * *
ORGAN RECITAL
Palmer Christian, University organ-
ist, assisted by a special chorus will
give a special program of Christmas
music in Hill auditorium, Sunday
afternoon at 4:15 o'clock. For sev-
eral years Mr. Christian has arranged
similar programs, and they have form-
ed an attractive feature of Ann Arbor's
annual concert activities. The pro-
grain will be as folows:
Christmas------------------Foote
Pastorale (Sonata I)........Guilmant
The Infant Jesus ............... Yon
Choral Impression on "Indulci Jubilo"
-...... Karg-Elert
Improvisation on "Silent Night, Holy
Night" .............. ..........
Rhapsody Catalene ........... Bonnet
Mr. Christian
Intermission
Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee - -
.-.. .. .....................-Bach
The Three Kings ... Traditional French
Noel of Strasbourg ......... ..Tauler
Noel Nouvelet .... Traditional French
The Chorus
The "Gesu Bambino," by the Italian-
American organist, Yon, has enjoyed
great popularity not only in its origi-
nal form, for organ, but also in the
violin and vocal settings. It is a
Christmas picture, pastoral in mood,
and making use of that part of the fa-
miliar "Adeste Fideles."
* * *
DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Ossip Gabrilowitsch, conductor of
the Detroit Symphony Orchestra, has
built the following program for the
orchestra's concert in Hill auditorium,
Monday night at 8:00 o'clock:
Overture to the Opera, "Der Freis-
chutz"---.....................Weber
First Symphony, in C Minor, Op. 68..
-.-............ Brahms
I Un poco sostenuto: allegro.
II Andante sostenuto.
III Un poco Allegretto e graziosxo.
IV Adagio-Allegro non troppo, ma
con brio.

Soph Prom
Photographs
-On
Display
at
Calkins-Fletcher
Drug Company
321 South State St.

PLEASE
DON'T
MAKE
PATHS
ON THE
CA MPUS

SMOKY STUFF
Mr. Ford fires the head of his hos-
pital because two senior nurses

n ---
A Tilt Top Table For;
Christmas y
N occasional table for ever so
many occasions! But little
space is needed for the tilt
. table, yet it will serve on many
teas and other events. Its decorative
value adds to utility and will be a boon
for the holidays. In lacquer red or green.
**E

I smoked cigarettes. Oh these nurses!
They evidently weren't trained at the
CAMPUS OPINION Ann Arbor Nurses' home.
Anonymous communications will be The funny part of it is that Mr.
} disregarded. The names of communi-
cants wilt however, be regarded as Ford holds an honorary degree from
confidential upon request.
___nr ____t this University. Logically, he should
I fire the heads of his factories. The
MISQUOTATION chimneys smoke.
To The Editor: Blue Beauty.
By partial quotation your published * * *
report of my lecture of Dec. 3 on "The
Negro Renaissance" in the issue of We'll enter that in the contest for
Dec. 4 conveys on one or two points the All-American wettest joke.
quite a misinterpretation of my act-
ual statements. In substance I stated I Well, the Opera's week of practic-

When the print
begins to blur-
When the mind
is in a whirl-

't

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