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December 15, 1928 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-12-15

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s".TTJ1t'raYte, r rC~E1 R B1., 1D28

Published every morning except Monday
Ring the University year by the Board in
Control of Studnt Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
The Associated Press is exclusively en.
ttled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
ished herein.
Entered at the postofiice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.o; by mail,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
bard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Rusines, 212!.
Telephone 4925
Editor.....................Paul J. Kern
City Editor .............. .Nelson J1 Smith
News Editor..............Richard C. Kurvink
Sports Editor................Morris Quinn
Women's Editor ..............ylvia S. Stone
Editor Michigan Weekly.... J. Stewart Hooker
Music and Drama............R. L. Askren
Assistant City Editor.. Lawrence R. Klein
Night Editors
Clarence N. Edelson Charles S. Monroe
Joseph E Ilowell Pierce Ro.nerg
onad J. Klin George E. Simons
George C. Tilley
Paul L. Adams C. A. Lewis
Morris Alexander Marian M acDonald
Esther Anderson Henry Merry
C. A. Askren N. S. Pickard
Bertram Askwith Victor Rabinowitz
Louise Behymer Anne Schell
Arthur Bernstein Rachel Shearer t
Seton C JBovee Robert Silbar
Isabel Charles ]oward Simon
L. R. Chubb Robert L. Sloss
Frank E Cooper Arthur R. Strubel
Helen Domine Edith 'Thoma
Douglas Edwards Beth Valentine
Val borg Egeland Gurney Williams
Robert J. Feldman Walter Wilds
Marjorie Follmer George E. Wohlgemuth
William Gentry Robert Woodroofe
Lawrence Hartwg Joseph A. Russell
Richard Tung Cadwell Swanson
Charles A. Kaufman A. Stewart
Ruth Kelsey EdwardwL. Warner Jr.
Donald E. Layman Cleland Wyllie
Telephone 21214
Aaistant Manager-RAYM4OID WACHTER
Department Managers
Advertising.................Alex K. Scherer
Advertising......... A. James Jordan
Advertising............. Carl W. Hammer
Service................Herbert E. Varnum
Circulation................GeorgeS. Bradley
Accounts........ ......Lawrence E. IWalkley
Publications..............Pay M. Hofelich
Irving Binzer Jack horwich
Donald Blackstone Dix Humphrey
Mary Chase Marion Kerr
Jeanette Dale Ullan Kovinsky
Vernor Davis Bernard Larson
Bessie Egeland Leonard Littlejohn
Helen Geer Hollister Mabley
Ann Goldberg Jack Rose
Kasper Halverson Carl Fl Schemm
George Hamilton Sherwood Upton
Agnes Herwig Marie Wellstead
Walter Yeagley
Grantland Rice has picked what
is generally conceded to be the of-
ficial all-American for 1928. In-
cluded in the 11 regulars recog-
nized for' that honor is Pommeren-
ing of Michigan. Such recognition
must not pass without fitting com-
ment. Michigan is proud of her
Pommerening. Congratulations,
Sometime soon the Paris Peace
pact will pass from the tender
mercies of the foreign relations
committee to our hard-headed
Senate, which is expected at least
to propose some reservations in
behalf of the Monroe doctrine and
the country's policy of ignoring
It is rather difficult to see how
an intelligent body can find any
perils in a pact as innocuous as
Mr. Kellogg's. The 15 high con-
tracting parties solemnly bind

themselves to renounce war as an
instrument of policyaand settle
their difficulties by pacific means.
In other words it focuses a senti-
ment that has been generally ac-
cepted since the World War.
There is nothing mandatory
about the pact such as provided
the "splendid isolationists" with
an appeal against the League of
Nations. There is no hint of dis-
armament to alarm the militarists.
President Coolidge, in fact, wants
the present Congress to pass both
the Kellogg pact and his $180,000,-'
000 cruiser bill.
The- threat against the Monroe
doctrine is even vaguer than the
pact itself, for it is hard to see how
a pacifistic utterance can imperil,
the validity of our interests in:
South and Central America. TheI
pact does not provide any nation
with the assurance that we will.
remain neutral to unfriendly in-
terference in our most important
sphere of influence.
Yet harmless though the pactI
is, it represents a step forward forl
this country, a concrete proof to
Europe that our intentions are not
bellicose, and a document that
peace sentiment can rally around
until the next war becomes inevit-
able. We should sign it withoutl

thing constructive in his adminis-RO
tration's foreign policy. 3 1 D
December 17 marks the twenty- EXECUTIVES
five anniversary of the first suc- CONVEN\E
cessful airplane flight. Started COV
and developed in this country, roDue to a most unfortunate er-
commercial air travel should be ror, recent deliberations of the
far in advance of European. But Rolls Executive Board have been
the rverseis th case confused with supposed meetings
the reverse is the case
of the University Board of Re-
A large percentage of Americans gents, an organization generally
who go abroad travel on one of i considered as subsidiary to the
the lines of European airways and Rolls group.E
enjoy their trips. Air travel is * * *
looked upon in Europe as the Almost a year ago, the official
quickest and easiest way to get Rolls Fxecutive Board, feeling it-
from place to place, and the daily self descending to the inglorious
papers report the aircraft activi- level of various local councils, de-I
ties the same as they do shiping. cided to abandon the University1
Great strides have been made in to the devices of the devil, and
the last few years towards an resigned in a body. But at the
established commercial air travel jexpress request of ex-Secretary
in the United States. The inaugu- Bolt, the members assembled in
rating of passenger service on reg- extraordinary session during the
ular air mail lines has done much past week, in a noble attempt to
for the furtherance of aviation, save the University from the pre-
But while a great many of these vacation doldrums.,
passenger planes carry one or two * *
people in open cockpits, the Croy- INFLUENZA BANNED r
don planes carry from twelve to
twenty people in luxurious cabins. Dread Malady Branded As
America has chosen the slower Corrupter Of
course. of development in relying Morals
on popular confidence to make the Without knowing anything in
airplane industry, what it has particular about the situation, the
made the automobile industry, following resolution was unani-
Europe has picked the swifter mously passed, only three mem-
method of government subsidies. bers dissenting:
Airplanes are only one of the
several fields for development. The "Resolved: That no student
recent trip of the "Graf Zeppelin" in attendance at the, Univer-
is only a gesture in the direction sity hereafter shall operate
of the development of air liners. any case of influenza. In ex-
Already the United States govern- ceptional and extraordinary
ment has contracted for two dirig- instances, at the discretion of
ibles of 6,500,000 cubic feet capa- the B and G Department, this
city-a 100 per cent increase over rule may be relaxed."
the German model. The dirigibles * * *
of the future may be able to travel It was further provided that the
around the earth without landing. phrase, "exceptional and extraor-
They will be able to carry on their dinary instances," should be con-
backs a half dozen crafts like the strued so as to include friends of
"Los Angeles." Supplies and pas- the administration.
sengers may be delivered to them
by smaller craft docking on expan- "That ought to take care of
sive decks these i n c o m p e t'e'nt students,
Before the invention of the auto- sneered one member as he cast his
mobile, we had an individual social vote for an appropriation to put
radius of five miles, and a good the measure into effect. Several
horse might increase this to ten plain-clothes men to pose as stu-
miles. The automobile enlarged dents, and three fire engines were
this radius to twenty-five miles included in the enforcement
as a minimum. And now the pro- scheme. "We ought to get out for
posed air transportation promises about $15,000 a year," exulted the
to increase this radius to almost chief proponent of the scheme.
indifinite measure. This will na- * * *
turally lead to an extension of the KERNEL SUSPENDED
individual horizon to a world-1 Ex-Champion Of The Oppressed
wide horizon. Charged With Breach
Will this closer and speedier Of Faith
communication promote a more O at
friendly feeling among all men? Recent statements in unqualified
Only Time can answer these approval of University policies,
queries, but we may well look for made by Kernel, famed member
an advanced civilization if air of the Board drew the fire of ev-
travel reaches a proportionate de- ery member. All were indignant
velopment at its half-century at such unprecedented action.
mark. * * *
Demands were made for Ker-

o oj
Music And Drama
A Review By Sylvia S. Stone
With a combination of good mu-
sic, excellent costuming and some
fine bits of acting, "Rainbow's End"
goes a long way toward redeeming
the Opera after the showing of the I
past few years,
Bob (Sidney Straight), the hand- '
some blonde hero, is, quite at home
on the stage, and in addition has
a voice which adds considerably to
even the best musical selection.E
Heyman, Lewis and Watkins have E
done a nice piece of work with theE
musical numbers, and one remem-
bers particularly Heyman's "Pow- t
Wow Papa," as presented by the
versatile Buell, and his melodious
"Rainbow's End"; Lewis' "Mexi-
cana" has an excellent rhymic
swing. The lyrics show originality
and more thought than has been
given them for several years past,
resulting in a clever novelty in
"Wide Open Spaces," a radish ridi-
culousness in "Pow Wow Papa" and
the appealing sentimentality of
"Rainbow's End."
Dan Buell, who plays the part
of Rita LeDoux, the soubrette of
the troupe, is half the show. He,
or rather she, supplies both humor
and some outstanding clog special-
ties, being accompanied in the lat-
ter by several cowboys, whose clog-
ging deserves high commendation.
For coyness Buell rivals the femin-
ine of the species itself.
Harlan Christy adds a relishable
bit of acting in his part as "Ike,"
elderly ex-cowboy employed on the
ranch, and general woman-hater,
while Richard Kurvink has learned
to sway quite admirably as a Span-
ish widow should. One feels disap-
pointed that Senora Mercedes is
not given more opportunity to
demonstrate her abilities in a
dance number, particularly since
the subservient Miguel is right at
George Johnson fills the bill so
completely as "Jack Denton," man-
ager of the troupe, that one won-
ders why heiis merely "pinch-hit-
ting" for William Day.
From a woman's point of view,
the opera presents feminine ap-
parel this year, for the first time
in many years, that can be ac-
knowledged as such without blush-
ing. After a display such as that
in "Rainbow's End," Peter March
(Milton Peterson) should have lit-
tle difficulty in keeping Lester in
In addition to being colorful, the
gowns were in keeping with styles
of the day, and the use of a num-
ber of sport outfits showed a com-
mon-sense eye for the proper
clothing for boyish forms. It is sur-
prising, too, how successfully a hat
will introduce appealing shadows
and femininity; the costumer was
aware of this and made good use
of hats, which in addition created
effective color costumes. Harmony
between the coloring of costumes
and the setting was more easily
accomplished this year, and the use
of the rainbow theme in the dress
is interestingly worked out.
The performance opens effec-
tively but too slowly, and requires
all of Buell's versatility to carry it
over several other portions that
tend to drag. The choruses have a
fine arrangement of dances, espec-
ially well-executed by the men's

chorus. The girls' chorus began
weakly but ended up with a
The selection of chorines seems
particularly fortunate this year,
some of tne youths possessing en-
viable forms and faces. Speaking,
of feminine beauty, William
Browne comes in for mention in
his role as Sylvia Lee, star of the
theatrical troupe. He is at his best
in the "Western Stop" number.
The use of a male chorus whose
chief value lies in its voices is an
excellent innovation that is fully
appreciated in the "Song of the
Cowboys" and the opening and
closing hymns.
The book of the opera is un-
usually coherent, and does not
seem to have been written merely
as a string with which to tie the
choruses together. While the book
itself is devoid of humorous lines,
Buell, Christy and Johnson furnish
* * -
"The Ghost Train," a thrilling
mystery drama, engaged the atten-
tion of the Detroit Civic theater
beginning last Monday. The story is
based on a superstition in a
country town that periodically a
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ACCURATE COUNTING ! nel's immediate explusion. 'But it
ACCUATEwas pointed out that, as a pur-
John J. Raskob declares that the ported member of the e-society
Democratic party is not dead and of Sphinx, he ought to be given
estimates that its candidate car- o Shnxeoeitateent.
ried a vote within eight per cent a chance for reinstatement.
of that of the President-elect. Of
the 28,000,000 ballots cast, 16,000,- PRESIDENT CHEERED
000 were for Hoover and 12,000,000 Ideal Liquor Solution Praised
for Smith. Just how those figures By Executives
can be construed to place a differ- A message of encouragement was
ence of eight per cent between the ( sent to the head of a near-by
two is rather hard to conceive. It r University, to wish him success in
would rather appear that there is his latest undertaking. His plan,
a difference of one-seventh in the in brief, is to personally eliminate
total vote or 14 and a fraction per all the liquor on his campus which
cent. Looking at the figures from has suddenly achieved notoriety
a different angle, it more readily as the wettest in the country.
appears that the Democratic, total "Just think of it," sighed one ex-
was but 75 per cent that of the Re- ecutive, "one single man getting
publican. away with all the liquor on that
It is inaccurate statements such campus. That man must have a
as this of Mr. Raskob that place monstrous capacity."
the Democratic party in an unfav- * * *
orable light. While it is impossible UNIVERSITY CLOSED
to follow that gentleman's count- Executives Adopt Measure To
ing, we must agree with him that I Eliminate Vacation
the Democratic party h, nct dead. E ting
It is possible, in fact, to see for it Bolting
a very definite and successfui i- By special permission of the
ture. Rolls Executive Board, all students
Before such an event can come who wish will be excused from
to pass, however, the party will classes for two weeks, beginning
have to cast aside its vulgarity It next Friday.
;will have to pass from beneath theP *I *U* A
direction of such men as Mr. PETITION UNHEARD
Raskob and find its inspiration Local Bootleggers Fight
in new leaders. These new leaders i Elimination Of
will have to be men of the first Business
rank, statesmen in every sense of A petition signed by over 100 lo-
the word. cal bootleggers was thrown under
When and only when the time the table after a spirited skirmish.
comes that the Democratic party The petition follows:C
can forget the petty jealousies
which have served to estrange its "In behalf of the taxpayers
factions, and can unite behind an' and citizens of Ann Arbor who
outstanding leader, it will find it- consider their rights and in-
self in a position of power. It is not terests vitally affected by the
impossible to vision that occasion proposed program of the elimi-
but it can only be seen with the nation of honor societies, we
development of a new leadership. dare. you to give us a public



I - 0

hearing, at the next time you

clcvatvr is a inarvci Vi niccnanicai genius--speeay, sane, aepenaanle.

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