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March 06, 1927 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-03-06

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PAGE FOUR

THE MIHIAN DAILY

SUNDAY,.AIACH 6, 1927

_________________________________________ )w 71 - ' T W T- '. 'ra-3.:'-.dam

Qf4r qtr41ian tI
Published every morning exept MondayI
during the University year by the Board in
Conltrol of Student Publcations.
Members of Wcestersa Conference Editoriatl
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all newsI
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise;
credited in this pap~r and the local news pub-
lisherdtherein.

agreement will be useful in gaining
the final funding arrangement whichl
is very much desired by this country.
!When the French Deputies once see
that payments are being made with-I
out harmingt the financial condition;
of their country, ratification of a
permanent funding schedule will be
secured much more easily.
As the first step in the actual re-
payment of the French obligation, the

Entered at the- postoflice at Ann Arbor, has-------------------------
Mchigan, as second class matter. special rate agreement hsmre motnein
of pasage granted Vy Third Assistant Post- I Franco-Anerican relations.
ineoser General._______ _______
Sub c i1tioui by 'carrier, $3.75; by mail,
Otbeces: Ann Arbor Press Building, May- 11 ISIGIHT E
nard Steet.Twditnuse ze iltrar,
Phones: FVditorial. 4925;lBusiness 2124.w itnuse mni ieaue
Robert Frost and Ernest de Sel-
EDITORIAL STAFFI court, will visit Ann Arbor within the
Telephone 4925 month for the purpose of giving lee-
- - ures nd counselling students who
MANAGING EDITOR desire advice on literary composition
SMITH H. CADY JR. or problems. Robert Frost, former
Edio..........W. Calvin Patterson holder of the University fellowship in
City Editor..... .........rwian A. Olia creative arts, is distinguished for his
New Eitos ........ iPhilip C. Brooks poetry. Ernest d Selicourt is a
Women's Editor.............Marion Kubik scholar noted for his work i al
Sports Editor_.,..... ...Wilton A. Simpson Ii al
Telegraph Edior ........... Morris Zwertingf nineteenth century literaturd. The visit
Music and Drama....... Vincent C. Wall Jr. of 'te two eminent men will fartherk
Charles Behymnet EdlitoMr considerably the work whichhas been
Carlton Chanipe Qu~nford N. Phelps done by the University in recent1
o oChamberlin ourtand C. ,Smith
James Herald Cassam A. Wilon years to enhance its htfger cuzltral
Assistant City Editors advantages.
Carl Burger Jsp Henry cThra
Reporters kTHE SIXTYNIN'Tif ORI°fSS
Marion Anderson Mies Kimball Wt h eaeflbse lih
Alex Bochnowski Milton Kirshbaum ~ Wt h eaeflbse hc
Jean Campbell Richard Kurvnk. was carried on in the closing hours
Chester E. Clark G. Thomas McKean oftessinal stcrceiti
Clarence Edeson Kenneth Patrick (oftessinalstcraeish
Earl W. 1)e La VergneMorris Qhnuinn
William Emery James Shea I of its accomplishment, the sixty-ninth
Alfred Lea Foster Nelson ) Smith Jr oges aIajue
RoBert E. Finch Sylvia one Cogeshsaornd
It bet Lessner William Thurnau At the beginning of the session, the
Eine Gruber Milford Vanik
C Olman ]J. Cieleer Herbert E. Vedder, Republianl leaders prepred a egs-
Harvey Ti Gunderson Mariani Weles .lattive -idtrm nerwihtefu
Stewart Hooker Thaddeus Waielewakipormudrwihtefu
Morton B. Icove Sherwood Winslow measures concerning farm relief
Pat iKernalien property settlements, inland
BUSINESS STAFF waterways, and radio control would
Telephone 21214 lie given secial consideration. For
r____ some reason, probably because its
BUSINESS MANAGER failure in the previous session has
PAUL. W. ARNOLD! caused much confusion in the radio
Advertising.........William C. Pusch l idstry, the latter of these was en-
Advertiing.........Tho As SunderlandI acted. The others and many worth-
Advertising.........George . Annable, Jr. w ~hie bills, however, were either
Advertising .......... Laurence J. Van Tuyl
Circulation..........T. Kenneth haven neVr considere d outside the commit-
Publication........John H. Bobrok
Accounts. . ,.., ......Francis A. Norquist I tees, passed over with superficial
Assistants . treatment, or caught in the legislative
Gerwe Ahi' Jr. Ray Wachterja athendotessio.
Melvin H. Baer J. B. Woodja athendfte eir.
D. M. Brown . Esther Booze Though the Congress was in theI-
Florence Cooper Hilda Bizer
Daniel Finley fMario A. Daniel hands of the Republicans, the Demo-
A. M. Hinkle-v Beatrice Greenberg
E. L. Hulse Selma M. Jansn coats were hardly less to blame for
R. A.% Meyer Marion Kerr mn fisstrcirig:I h
Harvey Rosenblumn Marion L. Reading mayo itshrcnng; I te
Wlliam F. Spencer Harriet C. Smith House reapportinme-nt bill, partic-
Harvey Talcott N Fance Solomon
Harold Utley Florence Widmaer ularly, the rep esentatves from the
Southern states voted solidly against
____________________ the measure ordered by the onsttu-
SUNDAY, MARCH 6G, 1927 toi meely fbr political reasons.
_____- - _________-- The closing filibuster il the Senate
Night'Editor-JO4 I. CI-AMBERLIN v the e tnad fte edin-;
vestigating commnittee was, of course,
I F THlE SHOE FITS the most iecuable and hildlie
Lest the belief gain general recep- event in the entire Cogress. Tis'
tion that any particular college dean's nnesclato lce h as
office was referred to in a recent edi- g fmn nprtn il nldn
the 100,000,000 deficiency appropria-;
torial titled very plainly "The Ideal1 tion measure needed principally for
Dean's Office," the opportunity is taki- the maintenance of the navy.
en to restate that such was not the, Although te failure of the latter
case. The matter dealt with was the will hamper some government ativi-1
Idea den'soffce:Som ofthe fe- ;ties, President Coolidge has refused
tueI h deal dean's officee f to call a special session. His action
tn ursofnth esial olldeansfceeItPlaces the- blame where It rightfully
in~~~~~~~ ouhw nvriycleeohers belongs/- and points out to the coun-
do ot.Butif he hoefit, i shuldtry, ashas Vice-President Dawes, that
beput on.fie forUiest the Senate cannot function under its
In the ofie'forUieriypeetrls
cleans exist several faults which present_______les._
should be corrected, certain of these - S DETPPR
being peculiar to certain offices, and ' AI11I
none characteristic of all. One of When, at the close of the great war,
these is the frigidity which often k college publications took a pacifistic,.
meets the visitor. Another is the attitude; it was the opinion of all the
"Don't you see I'mi too busy" atti-' people who are commonly giving to
tude. Another is the rushing through airing their views, that it was merely
of interviews. Another is the "You're an attitude. They seemed to think
trying to put something over on me" that this was just another one of those
attitude. Lastly comes the well mean- manifestations of youthful insincerity,
Ing attempts of assistants to allow' as antekn ftoeyuhu eie
few people as possible to see the exe- to depart when possible from the
cutive.logical viewpoint.
There are two cases for these faults. The publications meant what they
in the first place, many deans teacha said, but not in the spirit which thef
one or more ?courses in their collegesj commentbrs ascribe to pacifism. Three
In addition to their executive work. i weeks ago, when the Mexican wak
This may be dlue to a desire to teach,I threatened, pot asingle major col ege
jut it would seesm that-the position of ; publication cane out in favor ofche
dean shouldoccupy all of the man's breaking of relations, because they did
time without preparing lectures each not consider the cause justifiable.

'day and the like. or secondly, it may! This was much against the pr4ognos-1
be. due to the-insufficient salary paid tications of the ;people who knew.
for the dean's work which requires 1 The policy of the publications is not,
him to teach on the side to meet liv- l however, so pacifistic as not to sup-
ing expenses: This situation shouldI port war if in a good ,cause. When the
b4 remedied, to provide more time in country needs support for- a' legiti-
which the executive can interview stu- I mate reason, the college publications
'dents. and keep. the personal touch., will be among the first to come to the
.In some cases that has been lackin'g.I front.

-ROLLS_ _
YATI)E ILE'Music and rama.
Hang ouit the som igas ai THIS AFTERNOON?: GOy Maier In
out the guard! Two real radicals are the 'Faculty Recital In Hill auditori.
sneaking utp' on our peaceful cam-pus. tam at 4:15 o'clock.
.lust whene the smioke had cleared tTOMORROW NIGHT: "Tlhe Student
away from Eddy's invasion, we founmd - Prince" In the Whitney theater at
a notice 'In the' Daily Official Bulletin $,i, o'cloclk.
for today saying that Scott Nearing TO ROWN H:Th Mie
and Norman Thomas were cowing. peet1%t
* - j vesent " . . " In the Mimes thea-
ter tit S:30 *o'lock.
"RI. U. R."- Rickety University ii
Rail'oad--conies to' the Minces then- I'"R.A . R."
ter this Week. The play tells how the i A phny,- by Karel (4Aj.
engineer liar suc ' d 'fficult Job try- English version by Paul Selvr'r and
ing to get hi1s locomiotive' out of thie' Nigel Playfair
j;athi of speeding *Fords' and' trucks THE CHAiRAVTE1RS

SKILLED REPAIRING

It is necessary that your
Fountain .Pen, should function at all. times.

when lhe crosses streets.

I DOWN THE DIAGONAi,
"The League 'of Nton~or
3 Vaudeville" said the' siiie I
Sophomore yester-day, "is what.
Cthey ought to call thi Interna-
I tial _- Nigh1!t progr'aMo"
Pr esident Little wavs -p'e ~t at the
swimmtting meet Iasi, night with one's!
of lils sons. Lie wanted to" show'- him I
Samson; so that he' would uinderistand
that 1~BIical sto ry.
Acts- on this InternAtional Night'
Program will repre~sent almost every,
country in the world, not including
the Scandinavian.

H-arry Domnin: -Gefleral Manager of
Rossuni's Universal Robots..
....CHARLES P. LIVING-STONE
Sulla -' A robotess. .LESTER D.- CURL
Marius. A 'robot....... .....
..TXURSTON ELLIOTT MTIIME
Helena"Clory ....................
-.WILLIAM MORGAN LEWIS, JR.
Dr. Gall:' Head of the Physiological
Department of' R.' U. R.........
.~SAMUEL S. 13ONNELL
fMr . Fabry, Engineer' General of
R. U.R.,.......... ...........
-..FRANCIS KLING- <KLEUTGEN
IDr. lialleveir: Head of th'61institute
for the Psyc~hological Training of
robots - ..C. LYMAN, CRANE
Mis. -Ablgipt: Heiad of the -Wbik-
Dtyar'tment of 'RU. R:.......
.OI3EWP r-M. ,WETZEL
Consul Romnan: Gsneral Manager

..

TO INSURE THIS get a

Rider

"6Masterpen"

I

a Pen with 4. distinct advantages.

I

I. A Self-starter, 2. A dependable writer. 3 Holds two weeks supply
of ink. 4. Will out-wear several pens of any other make, and besides it is,
made and serviced right here in Ann Arbor, by the maker himself.,

I

Rider's Pen Shop
3153State Street

I

I

*24, HOUR SERVICE

Wheni the Chinese boxer is an-
nounced, the girl in the - seat ahead
of you will leani over and remark to
hemr companion, "I wonder if lie was
wounded in the Boxer Uprising over
there.",

3
J

of R.
Nana .
H-elena:
Primus:
Radius:

U R::..... ROY G. CURtbIS
W.I'ILLIAM S. RAMSAY, JR.
A robotess.............
....KENNETH M. KING
A robot................
. f..RICHIARD <WOELLHAF
A robot................
.THE.ODORJE" . SKINNER

1-

,i

am

iu:

-4

lkintin'g, TEngrauing r

-m

I:

T~lE REAL INSID)E DOPE ON
CAMPUS INSTITUTIONS

ow

1
1
1

11

.r ,
rr
!BOOKS - BOOKS
EARLY ARRIVALS OF SPRING, FICTION
NOW ON DISPLAY
r
I-r
K At Both Einds" of the Diagonal
I =.ii#11#####I#1## ##{It###1I___1##_#N#______#1##1#__#_###_#####1##########1###t#____#1#__________1(11____________#1 __llt

i=

YIII: THE WOff1N'S LEGUE}
The women don't have any repre-
sentation on the Student council, or
anything of importanice around here,
sot they have their own Women's
League.
A4' yeti they don't have any League
biuildfing, and so'aren't in delft as far,
its the' ]ref, yet.
Right now the league i* in a big
campaign to raise mroney' to-build
their building. Only a little' matterI
of $200,000 separates themn from' the
goal-And they have until June to
raise it.
Rules and regulations are laid down
by the league for the government of
the women on the campus. When a
co-ed goes to the library at night, she
writes "Library" on, the' bij- "sirn-
ing out" form in the house, and when
she goes to the' show, she marks
"Library" on the sheet.
The"- Women's league isn't as much
ofa a'joke' as the Student ebunell--If 1
conduct a candy counter In U. hail %
which'- is a, real service to students-
tryiiig to grab a bite on the wnay to*aiw
eight o'clock.

.I

TIIE YOUNGER GE NtRATION I
High school students in DetroitI
"rushed" a theater Friday night in
celebration of their basketball team's
getting into the finals in the city:
series. Three women fainted in the ::
rush of the audience to get out of the
theater after the boys had gotten in.
Police reserves - from headquarters
and' a fe'v patrol' wagons arrived just-
too late to catch anybody. But one
cop had been in watching the show and
he surrounded four of the students,
1who were later arrested.
It will be just like those city law-
yers to claim that these students
were- trying to' imitate colege boys.
Say, if they imitated Ann Arbor's
celebrations, they -would hav'e to hold
a grand sing-song in some clhurch~
auditorium.
Not only dlid these high- school lads
raid the theater,;'but they held up
traffic. And anyone who knows De-
troit will tell you, that is- a serious
offense, because if, an auto stops for
three seconds on a city street there
it keeps five hundred othert cars lined
up behind it. The only otreet§ there
that are wide enough - to pass another
car in are the ones where they have
jitneys and bussers- and- street cars to
wreck you the minute ,you get out of
Iline.
What will the Uiniversity (10 when I
these boys come her~e? We' might try
chaining them down omi nights when

Servant.......-ROBERT - C. GRA -AM
First Robot..MORTON B. ICOVRE
Secomid Robot..................
....ALEXAND8R K. GAGE, JR.
Third Robot. .CEDRIC F. TRAEGER
TheCenralACT I
TheCenralOffice of the Factory
of R. U. R.
ACT II
Helena's drawing root --ten years j
later. Morning.
The ame.ACT III
The ame.Afternoon.
A laboritory--onC yearlater. Place:
an'island.
TilE' FACVLTY*4CVF
A programr of" outstahni- imprt'
anice in thw' musical" season' wilL be"
given this - afternoon at i4: 15 o'clock]
in 11111 audito'rlnm, when Gy Mtaier
and his wife, Lois Maer, will' fappea
in a program of two-pauonnmbrs.
Additional numbes wll 'be-, presented
by the Universty Girls' Club'- usder
the direction o Nora' Crane' 1111t,
Gladys Couth Hodges, violinist, and
the University String Quartet.
Bth Mr. and Mrs. Maer are plan-
its of distinction, and both have ap-,
pearedl in, Ann Arbor numerous times,
since Mr. Maer is a member of the'
pianoforte department of the Univer-
sity School ofU Music. At present a
transcontinetal tour with his playing
partner, Lee' Pattison, limits him to
thi4 single, local appearanc. His
previous engagements here have been
with ,tie. tr. Pattison- in the Choral
Union series and also as soloist with
the New York Syniphony orchestralI
uinder . the direction of Walter Dam-.
rosch. Mix and Mrs. Maier will play1
several sefections and will also pre-
sent the "Love Waltzes" by rahns
with tle= Grls' Glee Club.
The Uiiversity String Quartet, with
Mr. Maier- at the piano, will presentI
the Mozart Concert in G minor. The
Quartet; is composed of Samuel P. I
Lockwood, violin, Pauline Kaiser,
viola, and Janette Fraser Wieder,
violoncello. The final number on
the program will be Tchaikowky's
"Nature and Love" by the Gils' Glee
Club. The soloists will be Frances
Switzenberg, first soprano, Ellen-
Peelle, second sporano, and Elope
Bauler, contralto. The accompani-
ments will be played by Donna'
Esselstyn and Catherine Buhrer.
Louis Sharp is planning an Aus-
tralian to-uti for Ignace Paderewski,
who is now working in concert on the
western coast.
I r Ziegfel'd has announced that
the Frollies this season will have a
plot. Despite the fact that he has
nade the sane annouinement for the1
last eight years, and it is stil a revue
show, Mr. Ziegfeld may be right.
Percy Grainger is back in New
York after a season in Australa-lie
played his way east with concerts im
I the niajor cities of the middle west.
I"Ned= McCobb's Daughter" with.

s=
4

PARTY PROGRAMS
ANNOUNCEMENTS
INVITATIONS
STATIONERY
FOLDERS
NEWSLETTERS
PLACARDS
BUSINESS CARDS
CALLING CARDS
ETC., ETC.

-

It

There is an atmosphere

which immediately puts gall{ patrons: at, their; ease.

-2 1 5 S-, Main St. (off Liberty),
Phone 3231
Z For Service and (hjeity. None Better-

Why is it?

Because when, you enter2 no. one. is at

L

the door, asking to check your wraps, though' there~
are two large check rooms where: you may:'dCO so
without charge: All of the help, the- men in -the.
check rooms, and those on, fountaim._ ser icfe are

go

w . i e

WOLVERINE
GASOLIN~E
AND
SMOTOR OILS.
T'REAT YOUR CARt
TO THE BEST
AND
Notice. the Difference
MICHIGAMME
911 . COMPANY
rPLEASE
DON'T
MAKE
PATHSR
5ON THE
CAMPUS
Accompaniment
to the correctly, appointed
wedding ,- are the Genuine
Orange Blssom -Rings. Sig-
nificant in design, unexcelled
in style and quality, they add-
a note of completeness.
I'At this store, you will find a
I very complete assortment of
Tr aub rings--in all Styles and.

Vi

students in the, University.

The floor is large- a44

smooth, and' is. kept in excellent condition at all
times. The decorations. are su~fficient but not pre-
tentious: The perfect rhythrm of the 'music is a

Why' You Feel at Ease
at granger 's

delight in itself:

The fountain service - aon the bal-

'-1

cony overloking the dance floor offers .a- pleasant

retreat when you tire a bit from dancin4.
wonder you feel at ease at Granger's.

No

F

f1

Music by Jack *cott and' his Wolverines.
Qfranger ' Wtademy

""
r
r
a
i
.

6

in Granger's Acadlgmy

I

Dancing Wednesday, Friday and Saturday nights.

+i' /lJ~C~r"LC/4rJ . " l ' .r "« % ',iC ."'.
IS. YOUR KODAK WORKING?
Bring in your films for developing and printing.
Authorized Eastman A gentcy.
107 SO. MAIN I112 SO. UNIVlERSITY
kk ANN ARBOR. MtCH-.
h

These are strongv statements but ex-
perienice has shown that they are true
statements. Certain of these faults
'which would not be characteristic of
the ideal's dean's office exist on our
own campus and it is in no destruc-
tive spirit that attention is called to
'them. If the shoe fits . . ..
iRENCHI WAIL DEBT PAYMENTS
On ehalf of their respective gov-
ei nmenL s, Pr esident Poincare and 5cc
r'cta.,y Mellon have agreed to the pro-
tos~il that France pay the United
States $10,000,000 this year on its war
feb)t, although the Mellon-Berenger
funding agreement has not yet been

FRIGHTS
The newest. angle that has present-
ed itself in the communication by
telephone between the United States:
and England, now that all of the
states in the Union have been added
to the chain, is the "phone-f right"
that affects so niany people when they
come to talk or to listen - on the
trans-Atlantic phone. The idea; of
speaking- three,- thousand mile" of
ocean ap-palls, them and they become
so nervous that the conversation is a1
loss.
!It may seem rather strange that
science should acconmplish such an un-

REPAIRING

-- a--

FOUR DISTINCT REPAIR DEPARTMENTS
WATCHES - CLOCKS -JEIELRY
OPTICAL DEPARTMENT"
SPECIAL

Ii

II

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