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February 14, 1928 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-02-14

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

except Monday
r by the Board it
Pitliations
Member of Western Confere-ice Editorial
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
t t U;.ain I all news
ii terWise

oil producers to combine contrary to
the present anti-trust laws with a
view to regulating production in order
to eliminate these wastes. The in-
dividual advantage which would re-
sult to a few large companies is cer-
tainly of less importance to us than
the vital oil and gas resources of the
nation. It is well to bear in mind
the principle that wasteful production
makes us all poorer in the end.
It is to be hoped that Congress can
pass upon Dean Bates' suggestion,

3IEETING
ROLLS EXECUTIV E BOARD is W
meet to place a candidate in the field
for the presidency of the U~nited
States. It is expected that the Board
will not support either of the regulai
7arties, but will put an independent

iirate

by mail,
& An A 1 e.s fui v dig May.
V e ntil sinssal
a is 1.i Merry
I d~< itE. lBehvmer
Brooks
-~ , ,. ISmuitht
NI iKan 1. Welles 1
I l erbert E. Vedder
1;J tas ani lusic.Vincent C. Wall, Jr.
Telegraph Editor... ........Ross W. Ross
Assistant City Editor.... Richard C. Kurvink
Night Editors
Robert E. Finch G. Thomas McKean
J. Stewart Hooker Kenneth G. Patrick
Paul J. Kern Nelson J. Smith, Jr.
Milton Kirshbaum
Reporters
Esther Anderson Marion McDonald
Margaret Arthur Richard H. Milroy
Emmons A. Bonfield Charles S. Monroe
ean Campbell Catherine Price
Jessie Church HarolIL. Passman
Clarence N. Edelson Morris W. Quinn
Margaret Gross Rita Rosenthal
Valborg Egeland Pierce Rosenberg
Marjorie Follmer Edward J. Ryan
Jam es B,. Freeman David Scheyer
obert J. Gessner Eleanor Scribner
Elaine E. Gruber Corinne Schwarz
Alice Hagelshaw Robert G. Silbar
Joseph E. Howell Howard F. Simon
J. Wallace Hushen Rowena Stillman
Charles R. Kaufman Sylvia Stone
William F. Kerby George Tilley
Lawrence R. Klein Edward L. Warner, Jr.
Ionald J. Kline y xenjain S. Washer
Sally Knox Leo J. Yoedicke
Jack L. Lait, Jr. Joseph Zwerdling
John H. Maloney
BUSINESS STAFF
Ielepione 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
WILLIAM C. PUSCH
Assistant Manager... George H. Annable, Jr.
Advertising...............Richard A. Meyer
Advertising..............Artnur M. Hinkleyi
Advertisin ................Edward L. Hulsc
Advertisinb .............J ohn11W. Ruswinckel
Accounts .......... .......Raymond XWachter
Circulation...............eorge 13. Ah, Jr.
Publication....... ....Harvey Talcott
Assistants

without so hedging the resulting leg- cauiu into tne* L a* e.
islation about with restrictions, pro-*
visos, qualifications, and other in- ANY SUGGESTIONS AS to candi-
cumbrances that it loses, like our par- dates will be gladly accepted from
ticipation in the World Court, ai1 sih students on the campus, for it is well
nificance. x'nown !hat the students represent the
intelligent votes of the country,all 16
UNIVERSITY RADIO SERVICE of them.
Granting that they are few and A
far between, those persons adopting AS YET IT IS NOT definitely known
a skeptical attitude in regard to the which of the prominent men in poli-
__tio wll r ar heir k rie nl<al

practical value of college radio pro-
grams would do well to consider facts
recently uncovered by officials in
charge of the current Michigan Night
radio series. As a result of recent
medical talks the life of one person
was saved and cures effected in two
other cases.
One woman residing in a small
Michigan town heard a talk by Dr.
Peterson in which he discussed the
symptoms of cancer and decided that
hers was one such case as he cited.
She reported to a local physician and
by immediate operation her life was
saved. The other two cures were
effected as a result of a medical talk,
"Foreign Bodies in the Lungs," by
Dr. Albert C. Furstenburg, of , the
Medical School.
While it is fast becoming morel
obvious than ever before that college
radio stations are doing a great good
in an educational way, it is highly
significant that they have succeeded
in other fields of endeavor as -exem-
plified in the recent cases. Incident-
ally, members of the Medical School
may feel that they have accomplished
something to which other college
broadcasting stations may look with
profit.
CAMPUS OPINION
Annonynmous communications will be
disregarded. The names of communi-
cants will, however, be regarded as
confidential upon request. Letters pub-
lished should not be construed as ex-
pressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily.

I tics will desert tni r parties andt seer
the support of Rolls, but Mayor
Thompson of Chicago has intimated
that he will do so.
THE BOARD IS ALSO going to
consider the advisability of placing
a member of the University faculty in
the field. There has been some talk
about the automobile interests ob-
jecting to the election of a certain
well known University president. The
reason given is that he may ban auto-
mobiles to all persons who have not
the intelligence of a man 85 years of
age.
* « s
THE' ABOVE FIGURE WOUII)
eliminate just about 99 percentum of
the populace, including the manu-
facturers of the automobiles.
* * *
FURThER ANNOUNCEMENTS OF
the policy and action of the Executive
Board will be printed from time to
time, and as the candidates enter the
field their names will be announced.!
BiASiETIBALLTj 11N 16,1T1
We hear rilvmors frontfhe sportsi
staff that the "B" team of hntsket tos.
sers is to meet the Michig a State
, ormtial college quintet at Ypsilanti,
tonlight.
* * *
TINY HAS THE IDEA that there
will be many University students in
Ypsi, but most of them will not see
the game. He also suggests a dance
be held in that village tonight to
stimullate nttendz1eea thoan

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George Bradley
Marie IBrunnneler
James Carpenter
Charles K. Correll
Barbara Cromell
Mary Dively
Bessie V. Egeland
Ona Felker
Katherine Frohne
Douglass Fuller
Beatrice Greenberg
Helen Gross
E. J. Hammer
Carl W. Hammer

Ray Hofelich
Hal A. Jaehn
. ames Jordan'
Marion Kerr
Thales N. Lenington
Catherine McKinven
Dorothy Lyons.
Alex K. Scherer
George Spater
Ruth Thompson
Herbert E. Varnum
Lawrence Walkley
Hlannah Wallen

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1928
Night Editor-MILTON KIRSHBAUM
- -- I
MAUIIE ROYDEN
To compare the exaggerated, child-
ish reports From the metropolitan
newTspapo - th the charming per-
;<i : :oy en should makej
the~~~ 1no3 , hesensa-
r ..x. ' not only
Aidiculous, but simply crude and
senseless.
Miss Royden is of that rare race of
human beings who have within them
a confidence and a lightness of soul
which makes them felt in any society.
She is charming socially, and her sin-
cerity and earnestness cannot fail to
touch even those who- do not agree
with her views. Michigan has been
very fortunate to have her for a day.
An outstanding characteristic of
her faith is that it concerns herself
alone and she does not try in any
way to "convert" anyone with whom
she comes in contact. She was the
least evangelical of any speaker who
has been before' the convocation audi-
ences whether he was a layman or a
mini'ter. Her influence comes through
her own personality. To realize how
this gentle and yet strong personality
has been represented in this country
makes us despair of American sensi-
tiveness to the finest things of life.
RIE RE )Y TIlE OIL INDUSTRY
The cloud of demoralization that
has recently settled over the great
American oil industry seems also to
have its silver lining. President Cool-
idge's investigation committee, headed
by Dean Bates, has produced some
remedial and constructive suggestions
which give considerable promise of
bringing order out of chaos into which
the art of producing petroleum has
fallen. At least it shows that Wash-
ington is alive to the evils of the
present situation.
Wildcat competition by the smaller
companies was largely responsible for
the recent crash in crude oil prices
that demoralized the industry. Indis-
criminate drilling in an effort to beat
the man next door to oil with the re-
sulting jump in the number of wells
brought about an overproduction that,
has been absorbed only by price-
s~ashinr, throwing employees out of
work, and squeezing smaller com-
pirnies to the wall.
Fortunately the oil industry can re-
cuperate from its present slump, but

iPPRO VIED -a - '- ' a t eLi Megame.
APRVDROOMS ? * * *
To the Editor: FOR OURSELVES WE FEEL that
Will someone be kind enough to the many women students at that de-
inform me of the exact meaning of serted village (deserted since this
the words "approved rooms"? As a fall for obvious reasons) will go
student of this university I have seen about exclaiming, "What a boon to us
quite a number of such "appropriately women this basketball is."
titled" places and have resided in one * . -.
myself for the past semester. M- ALL THE WAY FROM France, and
general conclusion is that the approv-- with real French stamps on it, came.
lug is left to the landlord, and th; :' Pold ' addressed -: , ae
amounts to very little. The house in Mr. C. C. Little, President (or slC-
which I have been residing has ben cessor)
positively unsanitary, and in spite of University of Michigan
complaints to the landlord has re- We really don't know what to sa
mained in such a condition, about it, but were we in France,
It appears to me that in such r where the president could not reach
large institution where the lives and1 us, we should say, "What optimists'
health of so many individuals ar' the Frenchmen are."
concerned, that an inspection would * * .
be made of the various houses periodi- WE SEE THAT THEY are still lay-
cally, to see if they are in a clean ing plans for that athletic bridge1
and livable condition. I have been tournament at the Union. We suggest
in quite a number of the rooming that along with the other plans ar-
houses here, and I can frankly state rangements be made for masks as worn
that the majority of them are not con- by the fencers for all entered. The oh-
ducive to such healthy bodies as the ject of this is to protect the face
University is attempting to produce from the sharp edge of the cards
through its well developed physical when they bounce off the table after
education, a player bangs his cards down as his
I suggest that some inspection partner displays a iummy blank in
should be made into these various the original bid.
rooming places by officials of the j
school, and that some attempt be SP 'ti OLLS
made on their part to better the ex- ANN ARBOR, MICH., Feb. 1.--
isting conditions. Announcement was made late tonight
I am quite sure that I am not alone that Dr. Tom Lovell, big newspaper
in taking such a stand and that there magnate, holder of many degees, has
are quite a number of students onloffered his services to Rolls in the
the campus who resent the unsanitary campaignf or
condtios ehibtedby s may o mpignforpresi ent. Dr. Lavell
conhitions exhibited by so many Of announced that he Is willing (o stuff
the approved houses. ballot boxes, run for office, preside
Leonard Hahne, '29. 1 at meetings, or go to Chicago and;
The Senate of the United States has get shot.
declared itself opposed to third terms W
for presidents. If a president canpa seems certain of at least win-
stand one term with most of the sena- n- ysecondsplacein everystate. I1
tors and has the nerve to try a sec- tIhiscondition should ae tere
ond, we are sure that lie would never ul charges bough arise therel
have the will to go through another regular parties of stuffing ballot
four years in office with most of the boxes.si
members of that august body. * *
Willis, the gentleman from Ohio, WITH THE ANNOUNCEMENT ofr
has come out for a strong enforce- Dr. Lovell'ihs willingness to work for
ment of prohibition. It would seem Chicago, the Executive Board gives
from this that even he does not re- out the information that the first
gard his candidacy for the presidency fun rhedfor that wi
seriously. He appears to be willing used for the (bet Or's fare to the
to lost the 110.000,000 wet votes and Smoky City.
gather what publicity he can. mkyCy
"Wie Gehts?" were Mayor Walker's LATER BULLETINS WILL be is- I
greeting to Germany over the radio-sed which will inform all those in-
telephone in the first message to Ger- terested where they may send money
many on that device. It would seem for this worthy purpose. It is hopedl
t that not more than $10.000.non mm;ii

FHEATER
BOOKS
music
TONIGHT: The Rockford Players
present "Great Catherine," by George
Bernard Shaw, and "The Old Lady
Shows Her Medals," by James 3. Bar-
rie, in the Whitney theater at 8
o'clock.
* *t *t
MYRA HESS
A review, by Jack Conklin
With Brahms' F minor Sonata,
Myra Hess, English pianist, made her
Ann Arbor debut at Hill auditorium
last night. Starting with a group of
Bach, she immediately revealed her-
self as the possessor of a comprehen-
sive technique. Then followed the A
Major Sonata of Schubert. After this
came the great Sonata in F Minor of
Brahms, the nearest approach to clas-
sic grandeur in the program.
The andantes were interpreted with
the subtlest shading and nuance, be-
ing played with the "bitter sweet
longing" so characteristic of Brahms.
In the abrupt climaxes of the finale,
and indeed in the more dramatic and
passionate sections of certain of the
other numbers, a slight clouding
which blurred the lines was some-
times noticeable. Though Miss Hess
played with an almost masculine vig-
or, sometimes the same climaxes
seemed a little strained in their effect.
But she was completely at home in
the Ravel, delicately and with a ten-
der melancholy, she played the "Pa-
vene Pour une Infante Defunte" and
the following ''Ondine" she made a
gorgeous and shimmering display of
iridecent: colors. "Alborado Del Gra-
cioso" brought her program to a close
with a brilliant display of pianistic
agility.
The recital revealed Miss Hess to
he an accomplished pianist, the pos-
sessor of an excellent staccato and
sense of tone values. She played
gloriously the expressive and delicate
andantes, and the light and fleeting
movements. When, as in the Ravel
groupthese qualities were the most in
demand, her playing gave absolute
satisfaction.
-t * *
CHASE SIES
So far we have rather slighted the
fact that an alumnus of the Univer'
sity has attained the purple height,
of melody, has wooed and won fair
Calliope, has made Polymnia his mis-
tress, and is now come home to roost
in the valahalla of the Chicago Civic
Opera company. The above burst of
much garbled mythology was occa-
,oned by nothing in particular, ex-
cept reading some press notices of
Mr. Sikes.
In spite of, rather than because of,
this enthusiastic blurb, Mr. Sikes-
who is now become Chase Baromeo-
is about the most successful of the
candidates in that field who have
come out of the hinterland-that is,
,Detroit. A graduate of the University
in '16 or thereabouts, he studied for
three years abroad, made his debut at
La Scala, has sung in the Royal
theater, Madrid, for a season, and is
now established with the Chicago
Civic. All of this speaks for itself,
for now in his first season he is sing-
ing a very good role with Raisa in
"La Gioconda" which is the Thursday
night bill of the Chicago Civic season
in Detroit.
TIE FRENCH, AGAIN

"DREAM OF A WOMAN," by Remiy
de (ourmont; traiisla ted by Lewis
Gaiantiere; Boni and Liveright; $2.50.
If you like to take your biology
somewhat idealized-rather beauti-
fully idealized-you will like "Dream
of a Woman." You may do more than
read it; you may bathe in it.
De Gourmont has written a psy-
chologically penetrating study of a
group of closely inter-related char-
acters, exposing from the inside their
love of life-that is to say, their lives
and loves. They are leisurely hedo-
mistic--in a sense of the term which
100 per cent Americans should not be
able to comprehend.
The entire story is told by the de-
vice of letters, to and by the char-
acters of the novel. And in the hands
of de Gourmant this method reaches
the heights, for lie possesses the in-
finite imagination necessary for its
complete success. He has taken the
wisdom included in his treatise, "The
Natural Philosophy of Love," and
novelized it by artistic drafts from
his power to imagine. Thus, in some
respects, the novel was the more dif-
ficult achievement.
Lewis Galantiere's translation is
surely contributory to the success of
"Dream of a Woman" in English. He
has accomplished it with a nice re-

Both Ends of the Diagonal

MICHIGAN PINS
FOUNTAIN PENS
ALARM CLOCKS '
-a
HALLER'S
STATE ST. JEWELRS

1L

Special Club Breakfast
Delicious Chocolate Waf fles
Served All Dcay
The New Lincoln Restaurant
LIBERTY AT STATE

GRAHAMS

t

Neighbor's
April 21, 1927
Larus & Bro. Co.,
Richmond, Va.
Gentlemen:
This morning I had a smoking ad-
venture worth recording.
Next to me in the smoking car a
gentleman was puffing his Pipe COT'--
tentedly. I was not smokirg at the
moment, and the aroma of hiis tobacco
intrigued me exceedingly. For twelve
years I had smoked Edgewort I-
out being tempted by any c;th _ ,:bt:.o,,
but the fragrance enmanating from thi
pipe of the gentleman beside mr was
so agreeable that I could not rcsist
the temptatic l to speal of it,
"That is wonderfully fragrant Ic-
bacco you have there," I i-rmar.
"Would you mind teling me the name
of it?"_
"It is Edgeworth,"' ht mswer( .
We then congrauati( each o r
upon our mutual good ta t , a" I
decided that I would continac to use
his brand and mine.
Sincerely yours,
1. I3.
Extra High Grade
Smoking r OebdO

/ @ Pl.1l
I
N

'0'

I

Now is the time to buy a
Rider
--
made right here in Ann
Arbor, guaranteed and
scrvxced by the makers
without delay.
It is a much better -pen
than you can buy else-
where. You need the best
in your school work, and
it will last a lifetime.

Text Books Have Been Received

0.

PHONE 8950
a SEB V IC E

;
,,....

? -3
C ~\ J
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"They say that True Love never runs
"As smooth and sleek as seals;
"Oh, yes, it does, when Sweethearts walk
"On Goodyear Wingfoot Heels."

EVERYWHERE you look, in college absorb the hammer blows of thou-
and out, you note the growing sands of steps. They cushion firmly,
tendency toward the easy dignity of deeply, resiliently. And they have the
rubber heels. trimmest style. You'll see them on
The noise that hard heels -imake fre- the smartest shoes of the best manu-
quently detracts froim an other- facture today, and more people walk
wise attractive personality. on Goodyear Wingfoot leels than on
And the jars and jolts of walkb'- any other kind.
ing on unyielding heels are Slip into the repair shop and
a real cause of foot-WeaCincss. say "new Goodyear Wing-
Rubber heels - and particu- foot Heels, please!" On in
larly Goodyear Wingfoot feels- - a minute!

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