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January 28, 1927 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-01-28

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^.- ... x ......... , .. ...., ,.. , .., .

Breaking the administration's si1- ___ _
ence regarding a policy toward Chmna, O
Published every morning except MRonday
during the University year by the Board in Secretary Kellogg has announced that r/ /
Control of Student Publications. ClASSIFIED
the United States is ready to negotit-e -
Members of Western Conference Editorial FOR
Association. new treaties with China, if need b, ,FOUR YEARS




The Associated Press 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.

as soon as delegates representing the
Chinese people are appointed, but that
it cannot abrogate the existing trea-

Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, ties until the new ones have been
Michigan, as second class matter. Spaecial rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post- signed and ratified by the Senate. I
anaster General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.75; by mail, All that the statement asks for
$4.00- Americans is protection and equal
Offices: Ani" Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street. treatment with other foreign nation-
Phones: Editorial, 4925; business 1214 als in the pursuit of legitimate occu-
- IDlTORIAL STAFF pations. It is specifically stated that
- ITeReI AL pfl4 AF "no special privileges, monogr lies, or
spheres of special interest or infln-
MANAGING EDITOR enee" are desired.
SMITB I, CADY, JR. This mcag asents, though with
rightful qualifications to the Chinese
EitrE....r.. . in Aiatters *"t' t ftor the abrogation of all ex-
.- lsting commercial treat;es. At the
~oien's Editor....... . n Kb k am timo. it provides for the contin-
Tr.e., ance of the present commercial re-
sie anJ raa... inctnt C.. W, lations, and for the just protection of
Night Editors American interests under any new
Charles Bce tn Eilis Merry
Carstun (hane Stanirti; N. P 'p agrCements. Moreover, if diplomat-
o Cha rnCot tiari i{ (lll assertn symauthiby with CiI na's
ianies lir ,cldC rssn Ml
Assistant City Editors I"nationalistic awakening" and favors
Carl Burger Henry Thurnau ;strict neutrality between the Chinese1
factions. at a time when the nece -
RepotIesKimball sary presence of foreign warships
ex b, Kirshbaum might make such an attitude doubt-
Jean Canbrel Ricbard Kurvink-
Cliestr F, Clark G. Thomas McKe.an ful. As such, the message is a care-
Clarence i ,elsou Kenneth Patrickf
Earl W, Dc La VergneMorris Quinn fully worded statement.
WAlfad be erv l'amies Sh ih, On the other hand, it would do lit-
A 16 ]Lc. :'Ster Nelso(n J.S ut, Jr i
Robert E. Tiuch Sylvt Stne tle to advance the settlment of this
Robet tGeier \Viliamn T'h aJnau . .
I lme ruAlr!U,I rJl iti1troublesomneP-itration. By the terms
a lemner l et K Vedtr of the agreement, we will not start
liar vey 1. G'd.ersonl Mariant~v Weles
rtewnarB .looker Thaddeus \asicwsk negoiations until true representatives
Morton L Icove SherwoodWinslow
Maul Kern of the ciinesJ neople' are appointed.
This means, then, that nothing will
BUSINESS STAFF he done in this direction as long as
T'elephoine21214 the two major divisions of the coun-
- try remain opposed to each other in
USINESS MANAGER civil strife. Though unratified yet?
t h e extraterritoriality agreement
Advertising.. . .........WilliarrC.Pusch I reached several months ago by 13
Advertising........ .. u....Thomas Sunderl and
Advertising...........George Ii. Anna le, Jr. world powers including China would
k; Akdvertising...........Laurence J. Van ToW antesm n i rvdn o h
Circulation...............T. KennethHaven gain the same end in providing for the
Publication........ . ....:..John11. liobrink abrogation of unequal treaties as soon
Accounts .. ......... ... .FIrancis A. Norquist
Assistants as a stable government was establish-
e An ir. Ray Wachter ed, as well as making provisions for
Melvin H. Baer J. B Wood joint control of the foreign settle-
D. M. Brown Esther Booze
Florence Cooper Hilda Binzer ients until the final condition was
Daniel Finley Mrrion A. Daniel
A. M. Hinkley Beatrice Greenberg attained.
E. L. Hulse Selma M. Janson j Moreover, the message would seem
R. A. Meyer Marion Kerr
Harvey Rosenblum Marion L.eReading to have'little effect upon the present
William F Spencer Harriet C. Smith
Harvey Talcott Nance Solomon situation. In the first place, it takes
Harold Utley Florence Wi-maier
no enonizane.p of the native disorders

Northwestern is safe for four years
under this new schedule.
"First of all," the chairman of this
Committee of Sixty from Big Ten uni-
versities will say tonight, "let's cross
schedules off the list of what we are
to arrange."

TONI('IIT: The lenishaw Danccrs
in the Whitney theater at :15 e'clo' - For Your Convenience--Two Stores Completely Stocked
TONIGHT: Comedy Club 1reerts -
"The Last Warning" in the tMhies-AT'-
theater at 8:30 o'clock. , = uil/
will lecture on "The Art of Dancing" At Both Ends of the Diagonal
in lniversty hall auditorium at 4: It
o'clock. Isi EIE111111111a 1111ili11i 1111it111E1111Eilllll lll lli ti1 l1

Enlarging the Conference never has * , *
been considered very seriously, and} "SEVEN KEY; TO BALDPATFr
it seems now that the Big Ten coaches AEV'E , yO th PATr"
Aretie-w, by Reniethi PALrick
didn't want to take on a chance on a
And -the hero remarked as the cur-1
"Big Sixty.".
* * * tam fell, "The what? The critics?I
(laughs) I don't care a darn about
LIKES NEW SCHEDULE the critics. This is the stuff the
Sam ple'ased with this four public wants. " Even so.
year schedule," remarked the Play Production and Direction pro-
Fanciful Freshman yesterday, 'ete George M. Cohan's Seven Keys
"for it tells just what will be
the first conference game I will To Baldpate" with fair success Ia 4
really see-the Minnesota one of .ight in University Hall auditorium.
1930." 'he play was good-it ought to be by
his time. The crowd was not so good.
* * * IAnd the auditorium did its usual bit
NOW YOU TELL ONE to make the thing a failure. Despite
these obvious difficulties every one
OPTIMISM NOTE. "Tillotson Form- enjoyed himself and the whole tling
ing New Ticket Plans."-yesterday's was more like a family party 'hlian
sport page. anything else.
Robert Wetzel carried off the honors
HARRY AN OUNCED it might be in the mart of the hermit, Peters, and
possible to g all the football ticket proved o he the aving grace to those
applications on one blank. In other who were present for other purposes
words, each student gets to see only than praising the pla:'. lls voice and
one game next year. manner are beginning to be rather
* * * well-known on the campus. K ennth
THE 31. E. GOES TO CHICAGO King was not quite as noticablea as
The Managing Editbr of the Daily usual, but performed adequatel in
is a Chicago nati've, but we don't hold the part of the caretaker. There was
it against him. Whenever he takes a an opinion prevailing in our neigi-j
trip to the Bullet City the news ed- borhood that he could have been cast
itor gets a nice obituary all written to better advantage in sonde of the;
up and his picture framed in black. heavier parts. Richard Woellhaf and
If the M. E. must go to Chicago, 4t Samuel Bonell did very capable work
least the Daily will cover the event but also were rather sabimerged inI
fully. the whole effect. In fact that would
* * * seem to be the principle fault of the
CHICAGO STREET SCENE productiont-that minor parts and
more amateurIsh acting intrudrt upon
the latent Dossibilities of such a cast
ATS A I as was assembled. The audience
M OoT ONEreally expected more.
Ar0 A1Marion Kubik and Chriisti# Ander-
son were heroine and hero res pectire-
ly, and no more can be said than that
'1 - they were everything that a heroine
and hero should be, especialtly those of
George 1N]. Cohan. Harvey Lodge
stirred the dust of University hal
with his police-chief tones, and Helen
/ MAloore was shot, in the most approvueK
Perhaps the scenery and lighting
We agree with him that the news- Tarred upon those who #had lately sat
papers write too much about the ,in the cushicned splendor o I\Minnes,'
shootings in Chicago. It's now so but at that it was an agreeable sur-
common that it shouldn't be consid- prise to those who had been there
ered news. before. Richard Woellhaf and Ed-
* * * ard Deane were responsible. Do
REGARDING GRAFT CHARGES i"iay Production s h o w promnice?
HAY U. S. A.-We are assured of Everything comes to him who waits,
your innocence in regard stuffing and you know the famous old remark
ballot box for Clippy stadium. Doing about Rome.
it -n n agreemntith your * * *'

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

Ecr3 ti ug in electrical
Cqwpnment and furnishings.
Latest models in floor
104 N. Fourth Ave.

Yor .Last Chance
Vefore Exam,,
Dancing Friday and Saturday nights.
Music by Jack Scott's 10 Wolverines
with Bill Watkins at the piano
Granger's A"cademy

41- L E RS



Friday and Saturday O ly
S'uits and Overcoats Cleaned and Pressed




NightEd tor-CHAS. E. BEHYMER
h '
Not content with the adoption of
possibly necessary measures, follow-
ing the close of the football season
last fall, which will prohibit all fra-
ternities holding dances after home
games next fall, the Senate committee
on Student affairs has i'eceltly adopt-
£ ed the paternalistic policy of dictating
to each fraternity just how many
guest it may invite to a dance. And
rumor has it that all fraternity parties
in the not too far away future are to
be strictly closed-no others but mem-
bers attending; and if such steps as
these fail to make each fraternity
funition as quiet and orderly as a
V> church parity, then the authoritiesI
mean to ahol sh fraternity dances
here entirely!
Last year, a few chosen members
of the faculty decided that campus;
fraternity parties. were becoming too
popular. So regulations were put into
effect which compelled each fraternity
not only to issue written invitations
to all guests desired at a dance, but
the presence of a "bouncer" at thE
door of the fraternity house to insuro
keeping out all those who chanced to
drop around without a written request
to attend.
Fraternities have conformed to this
regulation since that time. But be-
cause of the "evil influence" of
alumni attending football games, it
,was deemed wise to eliminate all such
dances following games next fall.
Not content with the extent of their
domineering, however, the authorities
without warning recently ruled thait
no guests whatsoever should be per-
mitted to attend the evening dancer:
of a J-Hop house party scheduled for
next month.
Pray, what -is Michigan coming to?
Judging by the report submitted
recently by General Leonard Wood,
the Philippines are in far better
financial; condition than they have{
been in the past five years. A trade
balance of $17,000,000 is reported,
Which compared with the $15,400,000
average of the past five years, shows
the Islands to be in a solvent financial
condition. The government has a sur-
plus on hand and has replaced the
sinking fund on a sound basis.
The solvent condition of the Philip-

"no CognzacULLC iuCu.Y f1
in China. These riots have already
displayed themselves twice Lo the
serious detriment of the foreign citi-
zens, and seem likely to reoccur as
the Cantonese forces continue their
victories over the northern Pekin gov-
ernment. While America is not as
personally concerned in China as is
England, it would seem, nevertheless,
that its policy should comprehend the
entire situation, present and future.
The old story of the man who mad,'
a lucky guess and came out of the
game millions to the good has be'n
told again in the trial of the govern-
ent against the stockholders of the
Ford Motor company. Several of the
men concerned put only a few thou-
sand dollars and drew out in a few
years time many millions:.
Surely ,sonie of the younger genera-
tion are going to say, "Well, if suc-
cesses are a matter of luck, what is
the use of trying .to be a success?"
But the lesson is missed if that point
is taken. The point of the revela-
tion is thiq fact that before these men
were able to take advantage of the
opportunity offered them they had to
save. And so it all comes back to the
old trite lesson of saving for a rainy
day, and one can well recall the les-
son given by the old banker to his
son wherein he told him, "Always re-
member, my son, that dollars were
made flat to stack up, not round to
Finally, the Tacna-Arica dispute is
not settled. That is the decision that
three years of work by our state de-
partment and our government in gen-
eral has reached. Peru refuses to ac-
cept the terms as proposed, which
would give the disputed territory to
Bolivia, and the question is still open
-as-open as it ever was.
Tacna-Arica probably won't be set-
tled for years to come. It is one of
those unique places that seems to fit
with no nation and which every na-
tion desires. Perhaps a nominal pro-
tectorate by the United States, to ter-
minate when a reasonable and ac-
ceptable disposal could be made,
would be the best course. But Amer-
ica, as the impartial arbitrator, hardly
dares suggest this. In time, some-:
thing is bound to happen. We may
send a great general down there
again to have his health broken down
by worry-if we have another general
about whom we care so little. We
may try to arbitrate some more
through our state department, but
fnl- flip. Tsena.-Arican uein is'

~L2~ IH WUT4A (

Corner North Univ. and Thayer
Phone 0o40


'A", PA I i'lliNG

._ ..f_'t
'- \. . .


You know they cannot do their best in
them an oil heater. Priced at $7.00, $7.5
Electric heaters, $4.75.,, Fire place fixtures of
Fie Grates and Irons, etc.

it was not in agreement with your
well recognized integrity. Enclosed
find basking of ten thousand home
town rooters.
Timothy Hay-I am sure there must
be something wrong with the news-
paper accounts of this scandal on your
fair name. You are above reproach
in this matter. I know you must have
received those 1379 votes for Clippy
Stadium'. I sent in 500 myself, and
know of friends who sent in also.
j ~* «* j
Timothy Hay-We can testify that
you never told a lie or exaggerated
anything in that column of yours.
Best wishes for a complete vindica-
j *B. and G. boys.
Hon. Timothy Hay-Will demand
investigation in Senate immediately.
Hope to clear your name absolutely.
Jim Reed.
* * *
Timothy Hay-If you really got byl
with an election graft as it is report-
ed, you can have chairmanship of
Illinois Republican central commit-
tee. F. L. Smith.
* * *
It is with tears in our eyes that we1
read. these' numerous telegrams of
support in our present position. We
ony ilea that we are innocent. No1
insanity plea ill be admitted, even if
Darrow could prove it.
Well, if it's not too cold tonight we
will go cutter riding. If there is still
snow. Wish us a soft landing place!
' in the ditch.
- * * *
They said it was 40 below inCana-
da the other day. Well then, there

A revliew, by Merle RiZne I
The University School of Music
presented the third concert of its Stn-
dents' Recital series last night at the
School of Music auditorium, a concert
worthy of commendation and praise.
A piano solo given by Margaret
Pile instituted the first number on the
program in which she presented
Schumann's "Des Abends" followed by
Listz's beautiful melody, "Die Lorelei."
Splendid technique and careiul shad-
ing marked her selection.
Mrs. Oscar Peterson, vocal soloist,
sang Spohr's "Rose Softly Blooming,"
and "One Fine Day," Puccini's inter-
pretation from "Madame Butterfly."
The second number was less involved
than her first although both wt-re
beautifully rendered. Bernard Dick-
stein gave a violin solo. Viotti's "Con-
certo in A minor," followed by an ex-
cellent presentation by Helen Fagg,
piano soloist, who played Moszko-
wski's "En Automne."'
The German element in Herman
Hildner's selection was especially
palpable and his dcp, baritone voice
was well accorded to the somewhat
weighty theme characteristic of
Frederick Sewald showed excellent
technique in "La Cathedrale Rnglou-j
tie" by Debussy, but a greater appre-
ciation of his work was handicapped
by the relatively Lilliputian dimen-
sians of the room. Somehow the
theme carried to the depths, being al-
most too loud and heavy. However, C
his second number "Minstrels," also by!,
Debussy, was lighter and better
adapted to the size of the room.
Helen flays rendered a delightful
violin solo, "Romance" by Wienia-4
wski, that was well received. Her
number was followed by Myron
Burneson who sang two pleasing
solos, "in the Village" and "The Div-
ers." The program was concluded by

TT~ ~
a cold room. Get
50, $9.00, $11.25.
all kinds. Screens,
Main Near Washington
® Vt

o (
~- tUAIA
~ 4~'-r~ <')

r4.F isehe


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k -...' r any-:'-f-.:'::. . l.c.
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.n entireiy new
raD creation for
. ComesIn
J rey trimmed
> £Ingham kid.
$ 1 0 .000 l k
show more b
Walk-Over shoes keep
and less in clothes. In
interferes with the revea
Straps are gone, or red.
leather ribbon. Yet, as
more beauty than ever,'
dainty styles keep the

New ',
their wearers-
:eauty than ever
pace with the vogue for less
the new Walk-Overs, nothing
aled beauty of ankle and instep.
Eced to a tiny, thin and dainty
they show and. help you show
Walk-Over quality makes these
shape that gives them beauty.






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