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January 06, 1927 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1927-01-06

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PAGE 1POUft

THE MICHIGAN DAILY'

T HURSDAY, JANUAYNI , 102

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 Press is exclusively en-j
titled to the use for republication of all newsj
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lished therein.
Entered at the postofficed 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,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Susiness 22214.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
SMITH H. CADY. JR.
Editor.................W. Calvin Patterson
City' Editor............... .Irwin A. Olian
Frederick Shillito
News Editors............Philip 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
Charles Behymet Ellis Merry
Carlton Champe Stanford N. Phelps
Jo Chamberlin Courtland C. Smith
ames Herald Cassam A. Wilson
Assistant City Editors
'Cali Burger Henry Thurnau i
Joseph Brunswick
Reporters
Maron Anderson Paul Kern
Alex Bochnowski Miles Kimball
jean Campbell Milton Kirshbaum
Chester E. Clark Richard Kurvink.
Clarence Edelson G. 1homas McKean
Earl W. De La VergneKenneth Patrick
William Emerv Mvorris Quinn
Alfred Lee Foster Jaynes Sheehan
Robert E. Finch Nelson J. Smith, Jr.
John Friend Sylvia Stone
obert Gessner William Thurnau
Elaine Gruber Milford Vanik
Coleman J. Glencer Herbert E.sVedder-
Harvey J Gunderson Marian Welles
Stewart Hooker Thaddeus Wasielewski
Morton B. icove Sherwood Winslow
BUSINXESS STAFF
Telephone .21214.
BUSINESS MANAGER
PAUL W. ARNOLD

became instantaneously vociferous
with the singing of "The Victors."
Some, undoubtedlr, considered this.
year's Opera too professional in its
aspect. Many can never be pleased.
The number unimpressed with "FrontI
Page Stuff" was insignificant, how-
ever. Alumni, and others, from Chi-
cago to New York and the intervening'
cities back to Detroit stamped their
hearty approval on the production.
And Mr.. Shuter once more concluded
that his many months of untiring ef-
forts had not been in vain!
IN NICARAGUA
A force of 160 marines was sched-
uled to land in Managua, Nicaragua,
yesterday as a guard for the American
legation there. This order follows the
much criticized landing of American
forces at Puerto Cabazas by Admiral
Latimer some two weeks ago when
neutrality was forced upon the sur-
rounding territory occupied by the
liberal leader, Sacasa, his ministers,
and army. The move was made upon
the judgment of the commanding offi-
cer who observed gunfire in the town,
and, though supported by the state
department, has been bitterly attack-
ed by large sections of the press.
Despite the possible inadvisability
of that action, however, the latest
move is quite justified by the interna-
tional law allowing one nation to pro-
tect its citizens and interests in an-
other country. In addition to the
holdings of many Americans in Nic-
aragua, the national government has
certain treaty rights involving the
proposed Nicaraguan canal and the
naval base at Fonseca. While these
rights are not now endangered in the
opinion of the state department, it is
altogether proper that some preven-
tive measures be taken in view of the
unstable political conditions in that
country. The small force of 60 ma-
rines quartered for the protection of
.the American legation should not pre-
vent the Nicaraguan people from
working out their governmental prob-
lems in a satisfactory manner.

_Grahams
IsDRAMA 12
LOST t1 2
There have been lost dogs and lost TIE RUSIAN (COSSACK CHOIR
dogs: Clippy, Flippy, and all the rest. The Ra C k Choir underrs
But now we see where a real import- the personal direction of Sergei
ant dog is lost. In fact that is the Socolops wl presentia program g G n-s
climax of the local dog-losing con- Monday night in Hill Auditorium asG rh=
test. * * *the fourth number of the Extra Col- -
cert Series. This organization, which = At Both Ends of the Diagonal "
This dog is named Tim, according was the sensation of Europe during I w
to the classified ads yesterday. He is 1920 and 1921, has an exceedingly in- __I__i__lilll___i_11,____11illillIIll lill 1111 111#llllllliiillilill#1 1lii lllli lttititttafiIlttttitttlt tttilltttil
an airdale, black and tan, and belongs teresting history.
RIDER SERVICE
at 1926 Day st. He probably wanted M. Socoloff, before the war, was a
to keep up to date and so moved next conductor of a series of concerts in
door New Year's eve. Moscow, and at the outset of the war
* * * he enlisted and at its close found
We plead with you all: find Tim. himself stranded in Jugoslavia. Be-
We offer 10,000,000 German marks as ing a talented and accomplished musi- e est is the chea est
a reward. We ourselves will bolt all cian (he is a graduate of the Imperial
our elasses to find him. Conservatorium at Moscow) he began
the work of training the chorus that
astounded Europe and is now touring
We shouldn't wonder but whaf the America for the first time.
tear gas squad got him-a case of

mistaken identity.
Law students ought to help out.-
The daug belongs to Professor Dur-
fee.
* * s*,
THE HELPING HAND
The B. and G. boys may not have
been satisfied with the list of sug-
gestions we gave them in answer to
their heart-rending plea for work to
do, so we will add a few we picked upI
from observation yesterday.
* * *

HORSE COLLAR
The career of Mr. Will Rogers, gen-
tleman, has been such that he requires
neither apology or explanation. In
America where we worship. all man-
ner of strange gods, there is no name
quite so household. And while he is
God's own little gift to the box office,
he is at the same time first rate en-
tertainment.
As a comedian his mannerisms are
too well-known to merit comment.
His impromptu humor has a stock j
appeal that will mean easy work with

Made and serviced right here in Ann Arbor by the maker himself is
undoubtedly ideal. It holds more ink- 6 to 12 times as much-is a better
writer and most durable of all pens.

Rider's Pen Slop

315 State St.
RIDER SERVICE

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Advertising...............William C. Pusch
Advertising..............Thomas Sunderland
Advertising.. ........ .Laurence J. Van Tuyl
Circulation..............T. Kenneth Haven
Publication.......... .JohnBobrink
AccountsA.............Francis A. Norquist
~ I Assistants

George Ahn Jr. Ray Wachter OUR GUNS
Melvin H. Baer J. ,B. Wood
D. M. Brown Esther Booze The cost of distrust is immense.
Florence Cooper Hilda Binzer
Daniel Finley Marion A. Daniel It causes us to spend millions every
A. M. Hinkley Beatrice Greenberg year to protect ourselves from the
1E. L. Hu~lse Selma M. Janson ya opoetorevsfo h
Rarvey Rosernblum arion KrReading people we distrust, and it causes those
William F. Spencer Harriet C. Smith people to spend millions to protect
Harvey Talcott Nance Solomon
Harold Utley Florence Widmaier themselves from us. Both deny that
there is any malicious motive towards
the other; and yet both mistrust and
are mistrusted, and both arm them-
THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1927 selves to the teeth for the conflict
-------neither of them claim to anticipate.
Night Editor-CHAS. E. BEHYMER This session, the United States Con-
gress will have to make its annual
THE MILWAUKEE CONFERENCE appropriation for the Navy, and
It is encouraging to think that three among the things that will necessarily
thousand students in America were come up for consideration will be the
irterested enough in problems facing elevation of the guns to meet the
them to give up a week of their vaca- range of the British and Japanese
tion and go to Milwaukee, there to navies. The expense will be enorm-
spend some five or six days in contin- ous, adding millions more to the al-
ued discussion about the fate of their ready recommended appropriation of
own souls and the wicked tendencies $314,000,000. It is an expense that
of modern American life. Many of can not well be avoided, however, for
them received real inspiration and it America, with immense commercial
was a cold person who could not and industrial interests abroad can
thrill to the fact that Kirby Page, not afford to retain inferior armament
Reinault Neibuhr, Bruce Curry, Dr. in the face of a world armed to the
Elliot and men of their calibre were teeth.
brought together tsere for a week of The amount the so-called civilized
constant contacts. There was a thrill nations spend on preparations to de-
in the fact that Dr. E. Studdard Ken- stroy each other has always been ap-
nedy came over from London express- palling, and an ironical contradiction
ly to attend the conference. to the so-called enlightment of the
But the Milwaukee conference, like age. When we remember that the
all other student conferences illus- naval appropriations bill for this
trated again the futility of unrepress- year, without the cost of elevating the
ed youthful efforts. Having decided guns, carries sufficient money to sup-!
that printed resolutions only tended port 52 universities the size of Mich-
toward misrepresentation in the igan, with great hospitals and li-
press, the body turned around and braries, we gain some inadequate con-
proceeded to pass a number of them ception of the immensity of our mili-
at its last meeting. It was the old tary cost. Enough money to pay for
question of, reaching out of their a year's education for every college
sphere and instead of restraining student in America, without a single
themselves to problems pequliar to cent paid in tuition, will be appropri-
students and campus life, emancipat- ated at a single stroke for one arm
ed youth passed carefully worded of our defense. Still we have the
opinions upon the world court, world temerity to call ourselves civilized.
peace, capitalism and the like-fields As it is, the cost can not be avoid-
in which their opinions and resolu- ed, if we are to remain secure; but
tions had no influence! surely America and the government
Three thousand students, discussing appropriating it should leave no stone
problems of R. O. T. C.'s, student gov- unturned in making it unnecessary in
ernment, the fraternity question and the future.
connecting them with the Christian
ideals if they must, could do definite AMATEUR DIPLOMATS{
things toward the solution of these President Coolidge is convincedj
problems, but to step outside of their that the foreign relations of thel
own life and publish to the world United States are being hampered by
their over-zealous and hastily con- the volunteer diplomacy of American
ceived opinions on politics and the individuals traveling abroad and the
race problem-it is small wonder that publication of their utterances. Re-
the faculties smile upon student en- cently Moscow newspapers published
thusiasm and rather blandly continue a report saying that the United!
to manage the universities in their States had approached Russia for
State ha proceausi o
own way.recognition. This report was false.
Such things disturb foreign relations
"THE VICTORS" a great deal.
Michigan has won another champi- Americans are by nature talkative,
onship! The glory of the latest and Europeans are gullible. Taking'
achievement does not go lthe usual the two facts together one has a com-
way-to Fielding H. Yost and his bination that is extremely dangerous,
charges, however, but to E. Mortimer ((especially in the face of the already
Shuter and his Union Opera company I strained relations between our coun-
of 100 men. "Front Page Stuff," dur- try and some of those across the sea.l
i-nc tha n nnltv-n nn-.rind nnn.nn-rof'I 1U- ..,f ,..n-,nn. r v,. caonr,.c ~of -..Aantc

the audience that will pack Hill Au-]
Boys, why don't you put some coat ditorlum tomorrow night. For Mr. I
racks in the library classrooms? That
ought to be pretty easy; it's an inside Rogers likes a collegiate audience; he
job, and nobody works very hard I s they appreciate his gorilla chat-
around there.
* * *
While you're over there you might
build a bench for the poor souls who
have to wait for books at the delivery ' ,:#: "v
desk
The side door of the Economics
building-that's the door with the .
dirtiest windows and squeakiest X 4:
hinges-needs some kind of a shock
absorber. If you don't lessen thej ::;tI,$«: t?,
bang, someday it will shake the whole"
building down.
* * *
Most Famous Mayor In the U. S.
Will Rogers, most famous mayor,
and probably the best mayor, in the
whole country comes here Friday. He '
has been asked by .the political sci-'
ence department to address classes in
municipal government
* * *
He took a trip around Europe
which is a fine field for a humorist;
and is now going through the United
States, trying to find out what a
mayor is supposed to do.
* * *
After visiting Ann Arbor, he will
go home anid equip the Beverly police
with tear gas, to use against Doug
Fairbanks when tries some of his
,sword acts out on the neighbors.
WEATHER SCHEDULE SLIPS Ivil Rogers
We are frank to admit that our Moreover, for the literal minded he
schedule announced for yesterday will discuss diplomacy and -politics
turned out to be wrong. But, one of on the continent. Although this
the B. and G. boys called up the Bu- sounds omnious, it must be remember-
reau soon after the paper came out, ed that a veteran entertainer will be
and asked us to do him the favor of discreet. The house is half sold al-
freezing over the walks. He would ready and last minute applications
have been the one to clean off the will certainly be disappointed.
slush in response to our request, but . * *
he wanted to classify in the SchoolI "BROADWAY"
of Education today, and needed a At The Broadsireet
holiday. 1 A Review, by Vincent Wall.
So we changed the orders, on con- It is with infinite gratitude that the
dition that he clean the walks in a ardent fraternity of Broadway first-
day or so; just as soon as we get nighters greets a play so obviously
ready to raise the temperature. worth the risk of superlatives. This
* * * show is one of the most popular and
OUR WEATHER SCHEDULE successful of the present dramatic
FOR TODAY (and Tonight): Lots season.
of clouds. The astronomy classes re- The action is firmly packed melo-
quest it. drama-a story of New York night
* * * life, hi-jackers, a hoofer and a caba-
Why Onions, And How To Sell Them xet dancer. The characters are a lit-
ARTICLE 1. tle stock, but they are skillfully woven
'"Spain's gift to the world," said into a combination of a mystery drama
Admiral Ixzo, of the Horse Marines, and the farcial comedy of six hard-
in an exclusive interview with ROLLS, boiled chorus girls. This offers un-
yesterday, "was onions. And for that 1 usual possibilities, for the scene for
they deserve to be allowed to live for- all three acts is the off-stage dressmg
ever in their castles in the air. In room of Nick's Paradis Night Club,
fact it easily offsets everything they and all the intimate tricks of the pro-
did in discovering America, and stay- fession are woven into the action.
ing in Mexico. The cast is exceptional from Ruby,
"Onions have saved the day in many the girl who spends humorous mo-
y in any ments in the first act calling up the1
of my most stirring adventures. Once 'banana that gave her the phonyan ph
when the Labrador navy..."banahtgaehrhepny
Bhen the Lbr dor advy..h.rry w y nam e" to the obvious star, Lee Tracy.I
But the reporter had to hurry away. As the egotistical and awkward en-
The admiral was too fond of onions. tertainer Mr. Tracy has a difficult
* * * role to play into-and one that re-
Rockford, Ill., seems to be the meca
of college stars turning "pro."' First quires both the comedian and actor. I
i The other distinct character portray-
it was Bobbie Henderson. And now ed was Claire Woodbury's "Lil" Rice,
"Moon" Baker is to play professional the blondine and veteran blues singer
football there next year. who impartially dispenses the cyni-
* * * cisms of Forty-second street. The
College classes should copy the U. raucous and sophisticated Lil was a
S. Senate. We could spend the first far cry from the Heller of "The Fami-
half of everf semester arguing about ly Upstairs" but the Ma part was

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BLOND gentlemen and dark-haired gentlemen,
diffident* freshmen and august seniors . .
Prince Albert is the overwhelming campus-
favorite of every type and every pipe. (Yes,
the pipes do have a voice in the matter. They
can act in a docile, friendly manner or they can
be mean. It depends on what you feed them.)
Open a tidy red tin of good old P. A. That
first fragrant whiff will tell you why gentlemen
prefer Prince Albert. Tuck a load into the bowl
of your pipe and light up. Fragrance and taste
alone are enough to win you.
But P. A. doesn't stop there. It is cool-
smoking. It is mild as Maytime, yet it has
plenty of body. It is kind to your tongue and
throat. You can hit it up all you like and it
never hits back. Try a tin of P. A. You'll
certainly prefer it after tliat.
*Not too diffident.

A
V'y

P. A. is sold everywhere h,
tidy red tins, pound and half.
pound tin humidors, and
pound crystal-glass hiumidors
with sponge-moistener top.
And always with every bit
of bite and -arch removed by
the Pince Albert process.

11 '

I

Mt IhIIIiA - __ hINI 11

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