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February 22, 1927 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-02-22

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

Puiblished every morning except Monday
durig the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Members of Western Conference Editorial1
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all news'
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
k credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lished therein.
Entered at the postoffce at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter.' Special rate
o postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $3.75; by mail,
Offices:tAnn Arbor Press Building, May-
Gard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Thusiness 212t4.
Telephone 4925
Editor.................W. Calvin Patterson
~City Editor ... ............Irwin A. Olia
Frederick Shillito
News Editors......... Philip C. Brooks
Women's Editor..............Marion Kubik
Sports Editor...........Wilton A. Simpson
Telegraph Editor.'...Morris Z erlng
Music and Drama........Vincent C. Wall, Jr.
*ight Editors
Charles Behymet Ellis Merry
Calton Champe Stanford N. Phelps
J oC hamberlin Courtland C. Smith
ames Herald Cassam A. Wilson
Assistant City Editors
Carl Burger Henry Thurnau
Joseph Brunswictk
Marion Atdeson ,t Miles Kimball
Alex lBochnowski Milton Kirshbaun.
Jean Campbell Richard Kurvink.
Chester E. Clark G. Thomas McKean
Liaeuce jadei0u . Kenneth 1Patrick
Earl W. De La Vergne Morris Quinn
Willian Emery James Sheehan
Alfred Le Foster Nelson J. Smith, Jr.
Robert E. Finch Sylvia Stone
Robert Gessner William Thurnau
Elaine Gruber Milford Vanik
Coleman J. Glencer Herbert E. Vedder
Harvey . G derson Marian Welles
Stewart Hooker Thaddeus Wasielewki
Moron B. Iove Sherwood Winslow
PaA Kern
Telephone 21214
Advertising ..............William C. Pusch
Advertising............Thomas Sunderland
Advertising..........George . Annale Jr.
Advertising............Laurence J. Van 'i'uyl
Circulation................T. Kenneth Haven
Publication...............John H. Bobrink
Accounts..............Francis A. Norquist
George Ahn Jr. tay Wachter
Melvin 11. Baer J. B. Wood
1). M. Brown Esther Booze
Florence Cooper Hilda Binzer
1 Daniel Finley M.rion A. Damiel
A. M. Hinkley' Beatrice Greenberg
t E. L. Hfulse Selma M. Jansn
R. A. Meyer Marion Kerr
Harvey Rosenblu Marion L. Reading
William F. Spencer Harriet C. Smith
Harvey Talcott Nance Solomon
Harold Utley Florence Widmaier
Judging by the comment of many
leaving the auditorium Sunday night,
the address 'of Mr. Sherwood Eddy
was an unqualified success. Certainly
there is no question but that Mr.
Eddy is a capable speaker, there is
little doubt, that he was in thorough
command o his particular subject
and that his analyses of the present
danger zones to the peace of the world
were in a considerable measure cor-
rect. And yet one has cause to think
that his statements as to those pri-
marily responbe for these situations
will bear further srutiny and that
his views wer miotionalized and one-
Mr. Eddy presented his arguments
in graphic fashion to his audience
and judging by his attitude the debate
will be carred out with no less con-
vincing method. The only difficulty
lies in the fact that it is unlikely that
Mr. Eddy and Professors Hobbs and
Reed will reach a common ground

upon which they can build their op-
posing argument. Such has too often
been characteristic of similar debates.
If the debaters can reach a common
ground early in the debate, the con-
test ought not to lack for vigor, fire,
and clear cut explanation of the
present situationsin national defense
and argument as to whether or not
such a system ought to be maintained,
enlarged, or decreased. The debate
promises much and there will un-
doubtedly be a large crowd on hand.
It is to be hoped they will not be dis-
appointed by the debaters being en-
tirely too one-sided and that the de-
bate will be a worthwhile one on the
vital subject of national defense.
An important development in Fran-
co-American relations is represented
by the preparation which France is
reported to be making toward paying
the United States $10,000,000 this year
on the war debt agreement signed by
Secretary of the Treasury Mellon and.
former Ambassador Berenger, though
this pact has not been ratified by the
Chamber of Deputies.
These proposed payments, similar
to those which France is now mak-,
ing to England, would be applications
on account rather than payment in,
carrying out any settlement. Though
a definite funding proposition which

man reparation payments are evident.
If they prove ineffective to meet the
foreign obligations of France, the
argument for more favorable terms in
repaying such loans will be much
more sound than it would now with
supposition for its sole basis.
Likewise, postponement would al-
low Americans ample time to recon-
sider the agreement already drawn
up. It is entirely possible, the French
may readily reason, that at some
tuture date this country will give such
leniency arguments greater recogni,
In the meantime, the adoption of
the proposed policy would do much
to improve the confidence of the two
peoples in each other, which is itself
a very valuable end.
Incongruous as it may seem, a Mex-
ican has had an idea. It is not an origi-
nal one, to be sure, nor even a very1
revolutionary one (as most Mexicans' l
ideas are), but it sounds quite sensi-
ble, and that is the notable thing
about it.
Some Mexican gentleman by the
name of Trevino, it seems, has urged
the workers of his revolution ravaged
country to begin producing instead ofk
revolting. The idea will probably be
revolting enough to the Mexicans
themselves, but if any small portion
of them follow the advice it will mean
the dawn of a new era for that na-
Economic independence is the father
of political stability, and if there is
any one thing that Mexico can stand
it is stability. Of course the part of
Trevino's reasoning that would boy-
cott the products of the United States
is wrong, because the Mexicans them-
selves would be the losers if this
should occur, and trade is necessary
if they are going to achieve a promi-
nent economic development. All in
all, however, the idea, coming from a
Mexican as it does, is the most con-
structive thing that has been said in
Mexico for a long time.

(or two)
THISI MORNING: "The Greatest l
Blow On .earth," the Hobbs-Eddy
and Reed Three Ring (ircus, in lBill
aimditoriuniiiat: 10:30. TolwnIspeo~ple
livitedl-to stay away.
** *
On the eve of the debate, two of the
cotest ants report disabilities whih
thlreaten to handicapl)thiemj in the
fight. Hobbs and Eddy are both ill
with colds. Dirty work is suspected
by both sides.
The world is waiting for the sun-
rise here this morning. A census!
taken by telephone at 5 A. M. brought
interesting results. ROLLS finds that,
out of 50 persons called, only five
would admit being awake at that hour
because they were getting ready to
get in line for the debate.
We ourselves thought we would get!
a reserved seat in the press box, so
that we could sleep right up until
10:15, but we found that they don't
have one in Hill 'auditorium.
* * *

Music and Drama
A review, By Mr. Methuselah. For Your Convenience--Two Stores Completely Stocked
Beethoven lived again last night- -
and lived gloriously, exultantly. The:H
Detroit Symphony built its program GRAu hHln ifsg t=
around him, playing his first great' At Both Ends of the Diagonal
opus with. a tremendous, contagious -
vitality. For that and for the rest, l ill lifillIll 1H ill lI ll IllIll liilullil i 1 1 1 11) 1 1! 1 1 1i 1 1 11 1 1 1 dif I I II il
it is safe to say that this was ass. KILLE REPAIRIN
felicitously balanced a program of
music as has been heard in Ann Arbor
this season.
The Midsummer Night's Dream
overture, opening and closing with E tar tm e se mester Ai ht w It
smooth woodwind choYds, dancing
through string passages of exceed-
ing lightness and vivacity, was good
preparation; and the Bossi "Inter-
mezzi," a holiday for strings, gave
melodic rest after a great and ex-
hausting performance.
In his third symphony, Beethoven
launches forth with grand stride and Is your ink too old? If t is old or has been exposed too long 'to the
grand voice which iever flayg from F




air, it is not suitawe ror your rountain pen.
Your pen demands a good quality of Nut-gall, Iron Record Ink,
the ink which is used by governments and all large commercial houses.
This is the only ink we sell.




Rm 31der s Pen Sop
315 Stale t.

"That game Saturday," said
the Jolly Junior yesterday, "was
the first time I ever had the
pleasure of making an alumnus
stand looking over my shoulder
at a Michigan sporting event."



i t

Our estimate of the size of headline
the Detroit Times will carry is that
it will be three inches high, run eight
columns, and state something like,;


W401) COabi'loitsth, (Conductor


Among the numerous subjects fre- * * * the first allegro through the finale.
quently discussed concerning college IT'S ALL RIGHT NOW; THE High spirit and undaunted movement
life, is the oft-mooted question of in- REGENTS BOUGHT WIND { -those are the most lasting impres-
tellectual supremacy and whether it INSURANCE sions of the piece. Even the marche
lies with the men or women students. funebre is solemn, magnificent, in
While it has been generally conceded After granting permission to Eddy places grave-but not gloomy nor
that women are capable qf securing to talk in Hill auditorium, the tegents sombre. Among outstanding phases
higher grades, the results of psychol- at their last meeting voted to take out of the performance were the compact-
ogy tests recently made at the Univer- wind insurance on University build- ness and strength shown in the al-
sity of Indiana would seem to indicate ings. We hae been unable to find out legro con brio, and strong harmonic
that this difference is not particularly whether or not the cotmipany trippled I brass passages in the scherzo and
significant. the rates on the policy when they I finale.
In these examinations, which were found out thait Io0b4s and IReed were - For a concluding number Mr.
given to the entering class, the aver- also going to talk. Gabrilowitsch could hardly have made
age of the women was only one-tenth * * * a happier choice than the "William
of one point higher than that of the We don't mean to scare anyone Tell" overture. Sense and emotion,
men. As a matter of fact, the male away from the auditorium. That roof poured out freely with the Beethoven
students occasionally come out ahead, has stood a lot in the way of musical movements and lulled with the dainty
as was the case in the Indiana high concerts. intermezzi, were ready fnr te release
school tests in 1919. This appears * * * and relief of more famPar music,
to point out the futility of attempting, THAT MILITARY BALL well defined melody, strong brass, and
to reach a definite conclusion regard- SHERWOOD EDDY has not as yet bombast. As the Beethoven symphony1
ing the respective merits of men and e t was unflagging in its vigor, so the
women as students. One might in- iateannual litar Ball, Apr whole program was unflagging in its
deed wonder whether the professors , * * * consistent hold on the audience to the
and scientists who spend their time , end.j
figuring out these proportions could Have you a little "Kid Brother" in
not profitably turn their attention E your home? If you haven't, you T1EOR AN REITAL
elsewhere.ought to see the one at the Arc. That
_sewhere_ show is running strong competition Palmer Christian, University organ-
with the Three Ring Circus in Hill ist, has prepared the following pro-,
CAMPUS OPINION J auditorium. *gram for the regilar weekly organ
Anonymous communications will be * * * recital Wednesday afternoon at 4:15
disregarded. The names of communi- o'clock in Hill a" itorium:
cants will, however, be regarded as WHY SNOW-PLOWS !I
confidential upon request. ' Jubilee Overture ..............WeberI
As we dwo nur way through the ;

Dancing Tomorrow Night
With all day Tuesday to rest up in, we are
expecting to have a big time at our mid-week
dance tomorrow night, Wednesday.
Music by Jack Scott's Wolverines with Bill
Watkins at the piano.

Delectable food in an atmosphere of glow-
ing antination.(,Gerald Mark's Orches-
tra 9 h 1. No cover charge with supper
or equal order except Saturday night 75c
a i

_ '

The Good Eats Cafeteria
609 East William St.
Stop in after the show and get some home-made
pie or cake and good Coffee, Toasted Rolls and
Toasted Sandwiches.
Managed by

To The Editor:
I awaited with interest a reply from
one of the student body to the letter
from the "Elderly Freshman" de-I
manding clemency for cheaters. Thej

taN-u, "Intermezzo .................Hollins
drifts on the way to our eight o'clock The Squirrel
yesterday, we philosophised about the Prelude ................ ealir
. rlue('.orelli
weather, the B. and G. boys and the Fantasie and Fugue...........Bach
weather. After all why do we need I Benediction ..............Karg-Elert
snow-plows? Aren't we college men Scherzo ....................." Gigout'
E he-men to wade through snow-drifts Liebestod from "Tristan and
! up to our knees? It is an evidence Ig
.e.oIsolde .o.p.r.e.e.t......... . . . . W agnerI
1of the weakness of our present civili- TeDo- so r hita r


letter from "G. D. M." is very refresh- zation, that we have to have snow-
ing and I am heartily in accord with plows. We are all for abolishing'
it. The most disgusting, the most ab- them entirely, unless they can get outI
solutely loathsome thing in human early enough to beat the students to!
their eight o'clocks'.
society is the cheater. He does not, i*g* *
hesitate to sneak the rights and dues Once you get to your eight o'clock,I
of his fellow beings to save himself you are safe, because by the time you
a little trouble. He is always a cring- ! want to go to the next class enough
ing coward who cheats on examina- footsteps have gone trembling down
tions because he is afraid to face the' the paths of knowledge to make a
music of a grade which he deserves. path for you.
When caught and punished he will
usually break down and cry like a Our idea would be to have the
baby not because of his wrong doing snow-plow man get up an hour or so3
but because he hates discomfort and earlier and get some of the snow off
punishment is uncomfortable. the walks before it is tramped down.
Some "Grandmas" will prate that * * *
students will be students and that Another of our own little plans to
this is the Smart Alek age when a save civilization and the University
boy likes to put something over on is to build all the heat tunnels di-
his professor. Any boy who thinks ! rectly underneath the sidewalks. If
that, shows a rank stupidity which ! you have ever noticed the oasis on
alone should be sufficient justifica- the walk under which the heat tunnel
tion for expulsion from college. Let to Natural Science passes, you will
us assume that the cheater receives realize that we will save all that wear!
an "A" grade on his paper. This im- and tear on the snow-plow, by thus
mediately puts the honest but appar- melting all the snow as fast as it
ently less deserving papers into an lights.
unfavorable light and may even at * * *
times reduce the grade on them. Thus A BIG QUESTION
the cheater like the traitor rides to "Who's a dumbell?" was the sub-

characterized by a varied selection
' in his numbers, there being a bal-
anced and definite proportion of pure-
ly 'classical and typically modern
groups. The Jubilee Overture by
Weber was written by that composer,
while he was "musik-director" at
Dresden, and is an example of his
earlier work. Hollins, the author of
the Intermezzo, is a blind organist at
Edinburgh. Weaver is an American
i whose work is lightly humorous. The
Bach Fantasie and Fugue is one of his
outstanding compositions for the or-
gan, and possesses chord progressions
of almost unequalled daring. The

All Commiercial
Brnche S


' 4
,. .. - '
fff))) '.
1 . 1



Corelli Prelude

is from his


Violin Sonata. Sigrid Karg-Elert,
author of the Benediction is head of
the theory department of Leipsig Con-
servatory, and is one of the most in-
teresting of modern organists. The
Benediction is one of his lighter, less
involved compositions, but shows a
highly imaginative spirit. Eugene;
Gigout was a prominent French or-
ganist, playing for many years at St.
Augustin in Paris. The Liebestod
from "Tristan and Isolde" is one of'
the most intensely dramatic death-
songs in grand opera and is done in1
the typical Wagnerian tradition.


E give you a
foundation in all

mercial branches, that
put you in a comman
position i the bUs


i , _

j' 7 7 7,lC_
t~q ahyL US~I

Second Semlester
February 1

For y o!kttzv


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