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April 04, 1929 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-04-04

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^.r...y ..

vattl board's system of regulating inter-
est rates with a view to controlling
Published every morning except Monday speculation.
during the Uni'yersty year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications. Whatever may be the trouble, it
-Member of Western Conference Editorial is certain that the matter is of vital
Association. concern not only for the way in
The'-Associated Press is exclusively en-which it is bound up with the en-
e fC

titledto teIlse x o pu reuiU ..ation o fall new
dispatchei credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lislied 'herein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ana Arbor,
Michigan, i a second class matter. Special rate
of posta granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.oo; by mail,
4lices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May.
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business, 21214.
Telephone 4925
Editor...... .............Nelson J. Smith
City Editor. ....,.i. J. Stewart Hooker
News Editor...........Richard C. KurvHik
~ orts Editor........... .W. Morris Quinn
omen's Editor...........Sylvia S. Stone
Telegraph Editor...........George Staute
Music and DramaE...........R. L. Askren
Assistant City Editor.........Robert Silbar
Night Editors
jLseph E. Howell Charles S. Monroe
onald. J. Kline Pierce Rosenberg
Lawrence R. Klein George E. Simons
George C. Tilley
Paul L. Adams Donald E. Layman
Morris Alexandc? Charles A. Lewis.
C. A. Askren Marian McDonald
Bertram Askwia JHi enry Merry
Louise. Behyme Elizabeth Quaife
Arthur Bernste J Victor RabioWitt
Seton C. Bovee Joseph A. Russell
Isabel Charles Anne Schell
L. R. Chubb Rachel Sheareror
!'rank E. Cooper Howard Simon
4elen Oominie Robert L. Sloss
Margaret Ecke-s Ruth SteadmanC
Douglas Edwards A. Stewart
Valborg Egeland Cadwell Swanscul
Robert J. Feldman Jane Thayer
Marjorie Follmer-- Edith Thomas
William Wintry Beth Valentine
Ruth Geddes Gurney Williams
David B. Hempstead Jr. Walter Wild's
Richard Jong George E. Wohigemuth
Charles R. Kaufman Edward L. Warner Jr.
Ruth Kelsey Cleland Wyllie
Telephone 21214
Assistant Manager-RAYMOND WACHTER
.Department Managers
dvrtsing ............Alex K. Scherer
Advertising.............A. James Jordan
Advertising......... ...... Carl W. Hammer
Service.................Herbert E. Varnunm
Circulationi..:..... .....George S. Bradley
Accounts..... .....Lawrence E. Walkley
Publications........... Ray A. Hofelich

tire prosperity of the country at
large but also because of the
thousands of small investors who
are hit hard in cases of financial
It has been stated that addition-
al legislation is necessary to bring
about better regulation. That may
be true. It has also been stated
that the power invested in the
board is too great, while others
maintain it is not sufficiently in-
clusive. It would but extremely
difficult to point out concretely
just what the trouble is or what
the remedy for the situation is but
since there does exist a danger that
..annot be doubted it would seem
logical that the powers that be
3 cnsierthe question from all
angles that there may come legis-
lation or changes which will con-
cretely improve speculation con-
ditions and remove the possibilities
of severe fluctuations sucht as have
been witnessed on several occa-
sions during the past year and not-
ably during the long-to-be remem-
bered 1920 financial break.
One of the blessings of a new
administration is that a new view-
point can discover what have been
stumbling blocks to the old. With
Hoover's appointment of Mr.
Brown to the postmaster general-
ship a general reorganization is
promised in that deficient depart-
One of the first reforms will
ideal with the assistant postmaster
generals. In the past, the first as-
sistant has selected post office
sites and settled personnel dis-
putes, but his new duties will con-
sist of formulating policies and
executing them in conjunction with
the postmaster general. Thus will
a constant system of inquiry be
maintained that will keep the de-
partment in a condition of flux,
so that its methods can be changed
with each new need. Perhaps the
many services now furnished by
the department will be extended
and new ones created, for certain-
ly through the post office depart-
ment does the government have
the means of direct contact with
all people. Foreign countries, for
example, utilize their postoffice
systems to perform duties other
than those of the mails.
The third assistant will be select-
ed with the view of setting the de-
partment on a firm business basis.
He will be a public accountant who
understands the "broader phases of
It will be his duty to look after
the Ifinancial affairs of the de-
partment, so that its needs may be
budgeted and the whole depart-
ment run efficiently. This should
eliminate the huge deficit report-
ed this year. One way of cutting
down this deficit would be to
abolish the franking privilege of
congressmen. Their privilege is
much abused for personal uses
around campaign times and is a
considerable load on the depart-
ment. But this would require a bill
through congress, which is not
anxious to lessen its privileges.
The assistant in charge of air
mail will be retained. This divi-
sion alone has been one of the
,successesof the retiring adminis-
tration. But it is to be hoped that
the apparent viriliy of the new ad-

t .

Mary Chase
j eanette Dale
Vernor Davis.
Bessie Egeland
Sally Faster
Anna Goldberg
Kasper Halverson
George Hamilton
Wc% Horwich

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

Night Editor-Charles S. Monroe
Forgetting for the moment the
many colorful traditions which
have long been established as a
part of the life which Michigan
students may enjoy, there seems to
be something to be said at this
time relative to two beautiful cus-
toms which many organizations on
the campus have kept alive for
many years. These two are Moth-
ers' week-end and Fathers' week-
end programs which are sponsored
by the union and by fraternities
and sororities..
Comment on the desirability of
these events is entirely unneces-
sary. Their worth is inherent, and
they should be a vital phase of the
life of every student on the cam-
pus. A few hours spent in trying
to display a little appreciation for
the sacrifices made by fond moth-
ers and fathers is. time extremely
well spent.
Mothers' day is observed in al-
most every community in the'
United States on the second Sun-

Music And Drama
TONIGHT: Play Production pre-1
sent the final performance of
Totstoys great drama, "Redemp-
tion," in the University Hall
Theatre, beginning at 8:15 o'clock
* * *
In accordance with the very
broad minded policy of the Editor
of the Women's page in supporting
the movement for the development
of a University Ttheatre, Professor
Jack yesterday gave utterance to
an incisive observation. His con-
tention is that with the achieve-
ment of such a workshop the extra
curricular dramatic organizations
will prosper, not fall, under the
On the face of it this seems a
contradiction, but interested prop-
iets have only to turn to the new
Women's League Theatre for an.
analogous situation. Mrs. W. D.
Henderson in an interview ex-
pressed her keen desire to see the
League facilities open to every pro-
ducing organization that cares to
use thein -and at the lowest rental
possible (rumor sets the figure at
about half the price of Mimes The-
atre rental). To encourage this
nonpartisan use Comedy Club, with
a membership of both men and
women, was invited to open the
playhouse. "Granite" by Clemence
Dane, with Paul Stephenson direct-
ing, is the bill: the following week
iirector Windt offer a Play Pro-
duction group doing "The Beggar
on Horseback" to raise funds for
their laboratory season. There is
no definite information regarding
subsequent bills, but the attitude
is obviously to offer improved the-
atrical facilities as cheaply as pos-
If the situation remains un-
changed as far as the campus is
concerned-and rumor is insistent
that it will not, that outside stock
will be imported, to use the League
Theatre-a split would seem im-
minent, with Play Production pur-
suing its policy of laboratory pro-
ductions, Mimes using their theatre
more and more to offset the losses
of clientele like Comedy Club,
Comedy Club producing in the
League Theatre, and various other
groups, at present dormant, reviv-
ing under the advantages of the
new League proposition.
The result would seem to be a
firm establishment of the dramatic
renai sance started some five years
ago with Henderson, Loomis,
Loughton et al. But an establish-
ment along more reasonable fi-
nancial lines and competition turn-
ing "cut-throat" only in the matter
of types of bills presented-than
which nothing could be better
either for the student actors or the
drama-minded public.
R. L. A.
Announcement comes from the
Circolo Italiano that they will
sponsor a concert of Italian music
April 17, the first Wednesday after
vacation, to be given in Morris
Hall. Mr. Nicolas Falcone has
formed a small orchestra of some
15 instruments which will give a
number of the more familiar op-
eratic seletions, and a number of
interesting soloists will contribute
to the program, which is:
11 Barbiere de Siviglia.....Rossini
La Traviata-selections....,Verdi

Medley of Neapolitan Songs-
Orchestra, Nicholas Falcone
Non so piu che cosa son; from
Le Nozze di Figaro.... !..Mozart
Un bel di vedremo; from
Madame Butterfly........ Puccini
Pace, pace mio Dio; from La
Forza del Destino........ Verd3i
Miss Thelma Lewis, Soprano, and
Mr. Theodore Harrison, baritone
Prologo: from Il Pagliacci......
Vecchia Zunarra Sen ti; from
La Boheme...............Puccini
Mr. Benj. Z. N. Ing, tenor
A group of operatic selections-
Mr. Otis Orra Patton
O sole Mio!-Trombone Solo
Mattinata ............. Leoncavallo
Mr. Leonard Falcone and
La Norma ..... ..r..... Bellini
The concert will be free to thej
public and the calibre of the solo-'
ists, with Mr. Nicolas Falcone's ta-
lent as conductor of orchestra,
should guarantee an enjoyable
The Wesley Players of the Wesle-
yan Guild will present "Ruth of
Moab", by Mina R. Maxfield, to-
night at 8:15 o'clock at the first
fcthnli., E~niconall Church.The

-. -______a_
1 ... .. "

Prize-winning Biblical Drama
TONIGHT - 8:15 P.:M.
Tickets at Wahr's and Wesley Hall - 0c

1 r-
q . UAUTY.'
i~7)iO 0


Outdoor Athletic Goods
Baseball Bats from . 25c to $1.I
Baseballs 25c to $21
Baseball Gloves of all kinds.
Wright & Ditson Tennis Balls . .. 50c ea
Fualtiess Sponge Tennis Balls, liv e -bounce. Not
affected by the weather, and will not go dead, 25c each.
Bon Dee Trusty Golf Balls. We will replace any
Trusty ball that cuts through or becomes unplayable in
50 holes of ordinary play.
Price 35c or 3 for $1.00
Tennis Rackets $2.50, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00 up to $6.

Dawn Donuts Strings . . Supplies
. . Repairs .
fh@ Parte o
TeP rn e or for all Musical Instruments
your Cofe
at Breakfast Schaeberle& Song
Our Bismareks and Raised MUSIC HOUSE
Donuts at all the Stores 110 S. Main St.
and Restaurants.
~ ~~ -______________________ - _______________- .. .* * - .



A 0O¢

to The Michigan Daily

Jno. C. Fischer Co.



day in May, ,and the logical ar- ministration will enable it to sur-
rangement would be for the stu- pass the general stagnation of the
dents of Michigan to hold their past.

Mothers' week programs during
that week-end which this year
would include May -10, 11, and 12.
A dramatic organization has sug-
gested this date on which:they may
put on a special performance for
the mothers, and for those who
love sport as do fathers, there will
be a baseball game on Saturday
Plans made by the Union, how-I
ever, do not follow this logical
course. On the contrary, the Union
committee has set this particular
time for their Fathers and Sons'
banquet as the feature of a Fath-
ers' day program. Such a thing
is not disgraceful, nor will it cause
a world conflict, but it does seem;
to indicate a slip in judgment.
May The Daily, then, suggest that
plans be altered accordingly, and
assist in the promotion of a
Mothers' day program on the week-
end of May 10, 11, and 12. .
Newspaper articles, editorials, and
financial columns have been tell-
ing the public recently that the
market speculation situation is
dangerous, that something must be
rflon. thnf the nresent arranee'-

Why, among various movements
for bettering the English tongue,
doesn't some one institute a move-
ment to place pronunciation on a
scientific basis? We cite the ex-
ample of a foreigner who weakens
his eye sight trying to distinguish
the difference in speech between
cite, sight, and site.
Perhaps this difficulty above
noted cannot be eliminated with-
out destroying the composition of
the English language from its va-
rious root languages. But there is
some system of pronunciation in
most languages, such as French
and the tongue of Caesar and
Cicero, whereby the word is pro-
nounced as it is spelled, and where
there appears to be inviolable rules
of pronounciation. In English, for
example, a double consonant after
a vowel makes that vowel short as
in the case of word "stopped," but
then a direct contradiction to this'
general rule is exemplified in the I
word "clamor", which is pro-
nounced as if it were spelled
"clammer" instead of with a long
Such a system of simplified pro-!

From old kettle to new world
0OMEBODY has to believe in the big across the continent, just as he chooses.
possibilities of little things. James Watt Men in the telephone industry, in com-
saw the lid of his tea-kettle dance-and today mercial and administrative as well as techni-
our civilization is built largely on steam. cal work, are constantly proving that little
In the field, of communication, Bell saw suggestions, little ideas, little changes, when
the possibilitiesof a littlevibratingdiaphragm. smnoothly fitted into the comprehensive
Today from the telephone at his elbow plan; may be big in possibilities of-better
a man talks to his next-door neighbor or public service.

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