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March 03, 1929 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-03-03

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SUNDAY'-, MARCll - 3,'1020

------ ---------_- ~ ---- --- . Z .......--- ~ ~ .

Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board int
Control of Student Publications.t
Member of Western Conference Editorial d
The Associated Press- is exclusively en- 2
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-
lishted herein..1
Entered at the postoffce at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, s second class matter. Special rate
of postag * granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.00; by mail, <
8ffices:Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street.
Phones: .Editorial, 49;; Business, 21214.
Telephone 4925
Editor...................Nelson J. Smith.
City Editor. .... ... Stewart Hooker
News Editor.........Richard C. Kurvink
Sports Editor...............W. Morris Quinn
Women's Editor... ........Sylvia S. Stone
Telegraph Editor.........George Stauter
Muscand Drama. . . ....R. L. Askren
Assistant City Editor.........Robert Silbar
Night. Editors
oseph E. Howell Charles S. Monroe
Do0nald 3. Kline Pierce Rosenberg
Lawrence. R. Klein George el. Simons
George C. Tilley
Paul L. Adams Donald E. Layman
Morris Alexandra Charles A. Lewis
"C. A. Askren Mariani McDonald
Bertram Askwi"ar Henry Merry
Louise Behyme- Elizabeth Quaife
Arthur Bernste'i Victor Rabinowitz
Seton C. Bovee Joseph A. Russell
Isabel Charles Anne Schell
L. R. Chubb Rachel Shearer
Frank E. Cooper Howard Simon
Relen Domine Robert L. Sloss
Margaret Eckels Ruth Steadman
Douglas Edwards A. Stewart
Valborg 1Egeland' Cadwell Swanson
Robert J. Feldnan Jane rhayer
Marjorie Folliner Edith Thomas1
William: Gentry Beth Valentine
Ruth Geddes Gurney Williams
David B3. Hempstead Jr. Weiter.. Wilds
Richard Jutg .>George .Wohlgemvth
Charles R. Kaufman Edward L. Warner Jr.
Ruth Kelsey Cleland Wyllie
Teleplione 21214
Assistant Manager-RAYMOND WACHTER
Department Managers
dvertising..................Alex K. Scherer
Advertising............. A. James Jordan
Advertising.............Carl W. Hammer
Service..............Herbert E. Varnum
Circulation... ........ eorgeS. Bradley
Accounts...........Lawrence E. Walkley
Publications................Ray M. Hofelich



With the time for the inaugura-
ion of the thirty first president of
he United States now at hand, it
oes not seem unreasonable to de-'
ote some small discussion to the '
ccomplishments, such as they
lave been, of the outgoing Cool-
dge regime and to compare them
ith some care to what may be
xpected of the national adminis-
ration under the direction of his
uccessor and former aide, Herbert
To begin with, President Cool-
dge is retiring from a term and a
hialf in the chief executive's chair
having gained for himself a repu-
tation for economy, both in the
matter of public utterances, and in
the matter of public expenditures.
It may be said that Mr. Cool-
idge's faculty for' "minding his
own business" has resulted in. an
administration of few significant
accomplishments, in an adminis-
tration thoroughly satisfactory and
comparatively harmless.
"Economy" and "prosperity", tire-
lessly lauded by political subordi-
nates as the crowning achieve-
ments of Republican administra-
tion, have been in reality of little
more than rhetorical significance.
That expenditures have been limit-
ed and taxes somewhat reduced
must be admitted. It must be
recognized, however, that these
particular developments have not
been due to any exceptional in-
genuity on the part of Mr. Cool-
idge and his cabinet, but have, un-
fortunately, been gained in part at
the expense of needed appropria-
tions and governmental services.
In matters of foreign policy, Mr
Coolidge has found that the diplo-
macy of politics is not the diplo-
macy of international relations
The weak and politically useless
Kellogg-Briand pact, it is true, was
passed through the Senate with-
out reservations, and a cruiser-
building program was inaugurated
in the final months of the admin-
istration's term of office. Peac
conferences and disarmament con-
ventions, however, were not nearl
so successful and resulted chiefl
to the disadvantage of the Unite
States and to the complete satis
faction of the other naval power
The administration d i p 1 oin at
further succeeded in keeping thi
country out of the World court, i
that doubtful accomplishment ca
be considered an achievement.
Internally, the Boulder dam pro
posal finally became a reality. Th
three leading issues of the presen
day, however, tariff revision, farr
relief, and prohibition enforce
ment remain unsettled with a spe
cial session of congress guided b
the new president promised fo
early in April. Failure to attain
satisfactory answer at this earl
date to the first two can be for
given; but failure over a period o
years to launch an adequate cam
paign of liquor law enforcemen
beginning in governmental Wash
ington and including the entir
country cannot be ignored or for
Succeeding the silent Calvini
Herbert Hoover, aptly described a
"'the Beaver man." Mr. Hoover h
long had a reputation as an eng.
neer and for success in dealin
with wide governmental problem
He comes to the presidency face
not merely by the great task of o
fice but by the even greater nee
of living up to the confidence
millions of American citizens w
look upon him as the strongest fi
ure elected to the presidency sin

Woodrow Wilson.
The contrast between the ingoin
and the retiring presidents eve
now is great. True citizens every
where are hopeful and expectan
that Hoover, party ties forgotte
will be one of the greatest of pres
dents, and in every way an im
provement over the silent M

Music and Drama
THIS AFTERNOON: A Faculty Concert will be given in 11Hi Audi- -
torium by Mr. Banns Pick and Mrs. Mabel Ross Rh ad, beginning
at 4:15 o'cock.
MUSIC AND LIGHT for the story ever to grow old. _
One of the striking features of Briefly the plot is of the "What_
"The Vikings" which the Alumnae l Every Woman Knows" type-that _
Council are reintroducing to Ann husband John is, besides being a
Arbor, shortly is the unique com- damn fool, a little boy hardly-
bination of music with drama to grown up. Every woman knows he
assist in the creation of the effect needs handling. In this show there
Ibsen imagined when he wrote his are two wives, and many men
stirring drama of 'the old "War- fighting for the presidency of a-
riors at Helgeland." The play as piano factory. Mrs. Retiring Pres-
it is read is one of the least popu- ident fixes things up for her suc-
lar of Ibsen's works for, although cessor, with plenty of satire cheer-
in its theme and story it carries ed by comedy lines.
all the music and thunder of Ice- Mimes have secured a more cap-
landic life,the heroic proportions of able cast for the play than was
its characters and the rugged the case with "The Marquise" and
grandeur of their bitter and yet the show should be of considerale
highly emotional life are lost in interest aside from being burglar-!
the drab black and white of print proof good fun. George Johnson
unless the imaginative insight of of Algy fame in "Diplomacy" will
a scholar of Icelandic sagas can play the aspiring Beebe, while
bring them back to life. Eugenie Chapel, a new comer, will
Thomas Wilfred, who with his carry the part of his wife. Jose-
color organ is directing the pro- 'phine Rankin will play Mrs. Kin--
duction, combines to an extraordi- kaid to Arthur Hinkley's President
narily high degree the talents of of the Piano works, and Kenneth _
scholar and artist, and his crea- White, niemorable as the "dirty"
tion of the play should contain all Duke in Lonsdale's "On Approval"?
the dramatic value. that Ibsen vi- last year, will appear as the toast
sioned. Himself a Scandinavian, master. From a critical point of
Wilfred should be able to convey view the chief interest of the pro-.
- the authentic atmospheric back- duction will be in Mlle. Rankin s
ground which gave birth to the I work with her part. The young -
Icelandic folk tales; a thorough lady is an undoubtedly capable
scholar of Ibsen, his interpretation actress as her work before "The
should be an exact translation of Marquise" showed; she should be
Ibsen's ideas; a world-figure in the able to redeem herself from her
Ibsen's ideas. misfortune in that play.
. The play as it stands is written "To The Ladies" will run six
in the conventional four-act form. nights, beginning Monday, and willN
For each scene Wilfred paints the add a Saturday matinee as wis
set with the "living light" of his done in the case of "The Mar -
- Clavilux, while Prof. Moore main- quise."
tains an interpretive background -
of music from the console of the FACULTY CONCERT SERIES
- Frieze Memorial Organ. But with At 4:15 o'clock today Hann Pick
the exit of the actors the drama is will present a recital of cello music-
lifted off the stage boards into an asse yMblRed ins
- . assisted by Mabel Rhead, pianist,
etherealized struggle of symbolic in Hill Auditorium. Mr. Pick has
y. shapes created by the light, with been a member of the faculty of
d the swelling accompaniment, now, the Music Department of the Col-
of the full throated organ until the lege of Literature, Science and the
. struggle is resolved. Arts and of the School of Music
Professor Moore has announced for two years and has been heard
s that the musical score will be com- in concerts in this city on several
f posed in the main of Wagners previous occasions. Before coming
n Overture to the "Flying Dutchman" to Ann Arbor Mr. Pick was solo
which will serve as prelude to Act, cellist of the Philadelphia Sym-
SI; "Ase's Death",from the "Peer phony- Orchestra under Leopold
Gynt Suite" by Grieg for Act ; Stokowski. The. pianistc abilities
i"Finlandia" by Sibelius for Act III; of Mrs. Mabel Rheacd ar well
Hansen's "Lament of Beowulf" for Mknownrto. cqnb Rdgors i this
the Interlfde in Act IV; and Wag- comnity .
- 4, community.
ner ' "Ride of the Walkyries" for The concert is open to the gen-
the finals in which Wilfred hurtles eral public without admission
r the drama on the wild ride of the charge. The program is as follows:
warriors through light to Valhalla.
a * * Preludc (for cello unac-
y "TO THE LADIES" companied) ...........M. Roger
- Making a mid-season shift from Sonata in F for cello and piano-
the original schedule of plays an- Aleegro-Lento Vivo..R. Strauss
t ounce late last semester, Mimes Concerto in D maor-
t are interrupting their program Moderato, Allegro, Allegro.
- with the Kaufman-Connelly com-.. .............Jos. Haydn
e edy, "To The Ladies", which begins Piece en form de Habanera.
- its rung Monday night of this........ .. .......M. Ravel
week. The play itself is an old "The pendulum clock, the
is timer on the campus, but the wit spinning girl and her
Ls and sparkle of its lines and the lover"...... ....G. Granados
s pathos of the situations are too The Swan..........C. Saint-Saens
- true to tragic-comic human nature Chant triste..... . , .. .,..A. Arensky.

Annual MayFestival
May 22, 23, 24, 25, 1929
For the closing event in the Semi- Centenary Concert Series
of the University Musical Society, the following distin-
guished artists and organizations have been engaged:

EDITH MASON, Prima Donna Soprano, Chicago Civic Opera Company
JEANNETTE VREELANIY, Distinguished American Soprano
SOPHIE BRASLAU, Renowned American Contralto
MARION TELVA, Contralto, Metropolitan Opera Company
RICHARD CROOKS, Tenor, Premier American Concert Artist
PAUL ALTHOUSE, Tenor, Metropolitan Opera Company
L AWRENCE TIBBET, Baritone, Metropolitan Opera Company
RICHARD BONELLI, Baritone, Chicago Civic Opera Company
BARRE HILL, Baritone, Chicago Civic Opera Company
WILLIAM GUSTAFSON, Bass, Metropolitan Opera Company
JOSEF HOFMANN, Polish Pianist
EFREM ZIMBALIST, Hungarian Violinist
CHORAL WORKS: Samson and Delilah, by Saint Saens; The New Life, by
Wolf Ferrari; The Requiem, by Brahms; The Hunting of the Snark (Chil-
dren), by Boyd.



Mary Chase
Jeanette Dale
Bessie Egeland
Sally Faster
Anna Goldberg
Kasper Halverson
George Hamilton
xack Horwich
Dix, Humphrey

Marion Kerr
Lillian Kovinsky
Bernard Larson
Hollister Mabley
I. A. Newman
Jack Rose
Carl F. Schemm
George Spater
Sherwood Upton
Marie Welistead

Block "A"-Patrons Tickets, (all remaining seats in sections 2, 3 and 4 on the
Main Floor and sections 7, 8 and 9 in the First Balcony,) $5.00 each if Choral
Union Festival Coupon is returned, otherwise $8.00 each.
Block "B"--Sections 1 and 5 on the Main Floor and Sections 6 and 10 in the First
Balcony, $4.00 each if Festival Coupon is returned, otherwise $7.00 each.
Block "C"-All Seats in the Second Balcony (Top Balcony) $3.00 each if Festival
Coupon is returned, otherwise $6.00.
All mail orders will be filed in sequence and filled in the same order except
that orders received prior to February 28 are considered as of that date. Tickets
will be selected as near as possible to locations requested and will be mailed out
early in April at purchasers' risks unless registration fee of 17 cents additional is
Note-The right is respectfully reserved to make such changes in the pro-
grams and in the personnel of artists as necessity may require.
Please make remittances payable to University Musical Society and mail to
Chales A. Sink, President School of Music, Ann Arbor, Mich.


_._.. .. i

SUNDAY, ,MARCH 3, 1929.
Night Editor-DONALD J. KLINE
The game with Wisconsin to-
morrow night has been the subject
of as much discussion and surmise
as any local sporting event so far
this year, especially in the student
body. It can hardly be expected
that the students will sit quietly
by and watch- Michigan sink into
defeat or rise to victory, but it
should be expected that they will
display more sportsmanship in
keeping with Michigan tradition
than was displayed at the Minne-
sota game last week.
Naturally this editor cannot look
forward and predict the outcome of
last night's game which has now
been played. If Michigan's lost, it
precludes that Michigan has lost
the great chance to tie for the
Conference title. If Michigan
wins, a defeat of Wisconsin will as-
sure Michigan of at least a tie for
the Conference championship, and
an outside chance at the undis-
puted title, should Chicago upset
predictions and defeat Wisconsin.
The team visiting here tomorrow
night will be no cinch. It will be a
team that has had a week's rest
and a chance to prepare for this
particular game. Wisconsin now
leads the Conference race with
nine victories and one defeat.
On the other hand, it was Mich-
igan that downed Wisconsin earlier
in the season when all the Confer-
ence teams counted their games
with this University in the win
column. At that time, the Varsity
ran up a higher score than any
team has been able to do and hold
the high-powered Wisconsin scorers
as low as any other team has been
able. That, in itself, shows that
the deed is possible.
An early sell-out of tickets and
the current comment on every
hand have assured- one of the
largest crowds that the Field house
has ever held. The game: will un-
doubtedly offer chances for the
strong Michigan crowd to disagree
with decisions and actions, but it
is to be hoped that no outbursts of
boos and hisses and catcalls will
take place. It has been pointed out
in these columns before that Big
Ten referees consider Michigan
crowds more sportsmanlike and
nrio + tan the e ofanvo ther

till! IlIli1illIlIlillllIlIlIj liii LI,


ce j

.... are upwards of 75 men who, despite their tailoring mastery,
never lay hand to needle or shears. Instead, they confine their entire
efforts to the achieving of new standards, new heights, for HICKEY-
FREEMAN quality.
THEY RE master craftsmen all . . .. skilled experts who have them-
selves risen from the ranks by virtue of their tailoring genius and
their passionate love for fne quality.

On Culture-



Editorial Comment


(The Chicago Tribune)
A letter from Mr. E. J. Ottaway,
president of the University of
Michigan Alumni association, was
published recently in the Voice of
the People. Mr. Ottaway comment-
ed on an editorial we had printed
entitled ."The Ann Arbor Mystery."
We wanted to know what was be-
hind the resignation of President
Little. Mr. Ottaway in his letter
quoted President Little to show
that the alumni, at least, were in
no way responsible for his de-
That is good as far as it goes,
but it does not answer the question
f ruPipq p~mn+ man alelftAnril

God's gift to a timid Demo-'
cracy, The Saturday Evening Post,
carries this week Booth Tarking-
ton is his kindly, almost grand-
parental, charming self, and as-
sures the People that culture is so l
indefinable a term that like a cer-
fain dread dental disease, four outI
of five may have it and not know
it, and' further that no matterl
whether you are the fourth or thel
fifth, you can feel comforted by
steamship statistics that bear wit-
ness to the realization on the part
of the American People as a whole
that there is a culture in Europe
because that in itself implies an
American culture. Awareness of a
European culture is a guarantee of
a culture in yourself.
Mr. Tarkington has too long been'
a faithful mirror to the American
scene not to be at least partly
right. And he has been so long so
little more than a mirror that he
is at least, partly to blame for the
situation that has grown up in
which an.- apologetically self con-
scious America goes panting and
fawning to Europe to lick the
Icrumbs of culture that fall from
even the lowest peasant's table,
With some of his more Anglophile
colleagues he is at least partly re-
sponsible for the prudish point of
view that there is something
shameful, indecent, in the sight of
a new nation, a sort of child, grow-i
ing un in the presence of its au-

American people to death. It was
probably the biggest thrill they'd
had since Walt Whitman beat his
breast and calledi them brother.
Walt told them what a bunch of
"'good eggs" they were; the warI
introduced them to the folks at
the other end of the alley and
across the creek. Then they began
to wonder who was right, because
the people across the creek didn't
call them brother, at least, not for
Which has this to do with cul-
ture, that America has not recov-
ered yet. "Mr. America, meetI
yourself;" and Mr. America has
not got over the shock of discover-
ing that he was not "two other
guys", but himself. Quite a shock,
all things considered; especially if
you date your national growth
from 1860 or thereabouts. During
the war only our aristocracy of fi-
nance dared face the issue of au
American nationality; the voters
are still running away from en-
tangling alliances .with Europe.
The result is that w. own lie
world, but not ourselves.
It is about tine that gei-inemen
like Tarkinigton uit Belling "o}
through The Saturday Eveming
Backslapper and suggest to the
American people that they "get
wise to themselves"; that they Kind
out about English, French and. all
other cultures and civilizaftions and
then damn them all thoroughly;

IN EVERY department, you will see them . -itent
in their task of carefully checking the quality of each gar-
ment as it passes through the various stages of production.


THEIRS Is no concern with manufacturing costs. They owe no alle-
giance to any set schedule of quantity production. Rather, theirs
is an unlimited opportunity to give expression to their quality heart.
Theirs is an unrestricted duty and creed - - - A duty that seeks to
find fault with the already superbly fine! . . . A creed that strives
toward the single goal .


"Keep the Quality

Up!" 1

Jor m1en c Slnce j4g


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