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May 07, 1929 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-05-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


T 4 -M*It fYc A m

TI l i__J y

TUTSDA V. IvIA 7 -1, 1.,

ria Xt "ra .. . a.av r.. aas. r.a 4.as: a

3V1 it x ! ... 1..)L:T


+ + for the last twelve weeks, consid-
erably brightens the outlook on the
Published every nornig except Mondayreparations situation.
dtu ing the University year by the Board inrp iuain
Control of Student Pu lications. -
Member of Western Conference Editorial ( iVF A etr. V


The Associated Press is exclusively en-
tied to tile' rse for~ republication of all news t
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
Credited in this paper and the local news pub-c
lished herein.t
Entered at the postoffice at Ana Arbor,
Michigan, z a second class matter. Special rater
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
truster g eneral.f
Subsr~iption by carrier, $4.00; by mail,
8f4ices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-f
Hard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925: Business, 21214. ,
Telephone 4925
ditor................Nelson T. Smith
CityEditor..............J. Stewart Hooker
News Editor............Richard C. .Kurvink
Sports Editor...............W. Morris Quin
Women's Editor.............Sylvia S. Stone
Telegraph Editor..............George Stautet
Music and Drama. ............ R. L. Askren
Assistant City Editor.........Robert Silbar
Night Editors
Jisepht E. Howell Charles S. Monroe
loald J. Kline Picrce Rosenberg
Lawrence R. Klein George E. Simons
George C. Tilley
Paud L. Adams Donald E. Layman
Morris Alexand Charles A. Lewis
C. A. Askren Marian McDonald
Bertram Askwitl 11henry Merry
Louise Behymer Elizabeth Quaife
Arthur lernste's Victor Rabnowitz
Seton C. Bove Joseph A. Russell
Isabel Charles Anne Schell
.. R. Chubb Rachel Shearer
Prank E. Cooper Howard Simon
Helen Domine Robert L. Slos
Margaret Eckels Ruth Steadman
Douglas Edwards A. Stewart ,
Valborg Edeland Cadwell Swansca
Robert J.Feldman Fane Thayer
Marjorie Follnmer Edith Thomas
William Gentry Beth Valentine
Ruth Geddes Gurney Williams
David B. Hempstead Jr. Walter Wilds
Richard Jung George l;. Wohlgemutth
Charles R. Kaufman Edward L. Warner Jr.
Ruth Kelsey Cleland Wyllie
Telephone 21214
Assistant Manager-RAYMONII WACHTER
Department Managers
Advertising................ Alex R. Scherer
Advertising.........:.....A. James Jordan
Advertising..............Cart W. Hammer
Service........... .... ".. Herbert E. Varnumi
ircuatiou ... . GeorgeFS. Bradley
Accounts............Lawrence E. Walkley
pt.licaion s............._.Ray M. Hofelick

'N. tIjA LL

The Daily takes this opportunity'
to urge all students to avail them-
selves of their suffrage by regis-
tering today and tomorrow so that
they may be qualified to vote in the
all-campus election next Wednes-
As in all .elections and supposed
expressions of public opinion, the
will of the entire student body is
influenced and often expressed by'
a small minority. This apparent
predominance of a sometimes not
too wholesome attitude in the in-
stitution is due in a great number
of instances to a lack of interest
in the question at hand.
But when one realizes that on the
shoulders of the men who will be
elected next week rests the govern-
ing and administration of three
of Michigan's greates5t institutions
and the successful participation in
the activities of two selective
boards, this question should neither
be ignored nor taken lightly. Com-
petition for the positions is partic-
ularly keen this year and political
machines have long since swung
into action, each thoroughly con-
vinced that one group of candi-
dates are par excellence, and that
the ,others are all blackguards.
Be that as it may, no matter
which group of candidates is se-
lected in the electoin, may they be
the choice of the majority of stu-
dents who have the best interests
of the institution in mind and are
whole-hearted in their desire to
see that organizatic| perpetuat-

Yesterday afternoon the crisis of:
a long period of nervous strain
was reached when the Board in
Control of Publications met in the
Press building and pondered up-
on the fates of several palpitating'
aspirants to higher glory and fame
in the business of getting out
campus newspapers, magazines,
The week-end proved to be too
much for several of the candidates,
who rushed shrieking from Ann
Arbor to seek peace and quiet in
Windsor, far from the maddening
crowd. Two of them were caught
by a staff photographer Saturday
night, wandering about the streets
of the foreign city in a dazed con-
ition. They refused to give their
names, but, it is thought that they
are-Up! There goes the telephone.
Well, the League was finally
opened for inspection Saturday
night and a record crowd was on
hand and foot to make it a bril-
liant function. Visitors were met
at the door by fair co-eds (we re-
fuse to use that one about only
fair co-eds) who conducted them
through the newest campus build-

'IIONIGHT: Comedy Club pre-1
sent Clemence Dane's "Gran-
ite,"a play of stark passions,
directed by Paul Stephenson.
At the new League Theatre,
it begins at 8:15 o'clock.
,'* S
A Review By R. Lesle Askren
The story Clemence Dane has
written is based on the Old FaustI
theme of a soul sold to the devil
for heart's desire. Lundy is a
L~ ...isnnv Yrf nv- tie fr+h

Music And Drama

" 111.


Made Up, Remodeled,
Relined and Repaired
E. L. Greenbaum
Ann Arbor's Best and Lowem
Priced Furrier
448 Spring St.
Dial 9625


One-Third C


-.- I -


..__ ___._ _ _ ..--_-_. w. .... .r.. _ _ _




A start in this enthusiasm for
the most representative and best
fitted candidates for student of-
fices, must be made today. Regis-
tration is necessary before a vote
may be cast. A stop of a few
minutes at one of the booths to-
day or tomorrow and again on
next Wednesday will be well repaid
by the satisfaction of seeing the
new officers of the five groups the
result of a complete expression of
the serious attitudes of a majority
of Michigan students. Go to the
polls next Wednesday, but register

Mary Cbs'e
Jeanette Dale
ertnor Davis
Bessie Egelzmmd
Sally Faster
Anna Goldoerg
Kasper Halverson
George Hamilton
Jack Iorwich
Lix Hurphrey

Nrion Kerr
Lillian Kovinsky
Benard Larson
Hollister Mabley
I. A. Newman
Jack Rose
Carl F. Schemm
George Seater
Sherwood Upton
Marie Wellstead

TUESDAY, MAY 7, 1929
Night Editor-DONALD J. KLINF
Sincere congratulations are due
this morning to theSixnew men
who are to have charge of the three
publications on the campus for
the next year. To the dozen or so
who "missed out" on. their ap-
pointments, is due an appreciation
for consummate endeavor.
Culminating two and a half years
of hard work on the part of these
new' men, the appointments are a
fitting climax and a reward for
consistent effort. The Board in
Control of Student Publications
has justified its past history for
fair judgment in the selections this
year. The Daily wishes success to
the new men in each of the various
departments and hopes that all
three of the publications may' con-;
tinue in the same vein of prosper-
ity and good-will that they have
thus far enjoyed.
Whether Germany accepts the
Young plan oi the Dawes plan for
reparations is entirely in the hands
of that nation alone. Dr. Hjalmar
Schacht returns to Paris to give
his answer, positive or negative, on
the new plan of annuities to which'
the Allies are ready to subscribe
and which he has had under con-
sideration while in Berlin.
Just as Ambassador Gibson at
Geneva put life into a pessimistic
Disarmament conference by concil-
iatory proposals, so Owen D. Young
has turnedidefeat into at least
temporary victory for the comit-
tee, revising the Dawes plan by his
later scheme. Perhaps the most
striking and unusual feature of
this revised plan is that it removes
Germany's burden after thirty-
seven years and does not split the
difference between the Allied de-
mands and Germany's rejected of-
fer. The success of the' plan is in-
deed problematical, but there is
every possibility that it will be
agreeable to Germany as well as
satisfactory to the other powers
There are still, however, many
grave and perhaps even insur-
mountable problems to be over-
come. Germany's creditors must
assent to reducing their demands
and they must make a division of
what is collected. The reserva-
tions that Schacht has attached
must be coped with too, or the
wma ia rinmrarato+a lnr

If the proposederadio factory is
really erected here, Ann Arbor
will rank along with New York and
Chicago for the production of
Chicago spends nearly three mil-
lions a year on vegetables. Thej
gunmen must have taken to throw-
ing tomatoes and 'cabbages at their

Editorial Comment
(From The M. I. T. Tech")'
Many men and women who have
been successful as educators have
been known to question the value
of a college education. Dr. Clark
of Columbia stated recently that
after studying the matter he has
reached the conclusion that a col-
lege education actually diminishes
earning power. Such a statement
is always liable to instill fear in
the undergraduate; a fear that he
is spending the best years in col-
lege to no purpose. It is true that
many who attend college fail to
receive the remunerative benefit of
the years spent in pursuit of high-
er education, but that is not the
fault of the individual, but is due
to an extrovertic characteristic of
the student.
The "cornering of money" how-
ever, while important, is not al-
ways the entire object in attend-
ing college. Higher education as
regards the individual and society
has, to our mind, the purpose of
developing men who can think. If,
however, it is assumed that finan-
cial returns in later life are the
pinnacle about which succcess vi-
brates, there are statistics which
lend encouragement to those who
aspire to the Midas touch.
"Who's Who In America" in its
most recent publication shows that
77 per cent of those listed have
had a college training. The Boston
University College of Business Ad-
ministration, after a research into
the subject came to the conclusion
that a college education is worth
$72,000. After a comparative study
of incomes, they estimated that a
high school graduate will earn
$78,000 between the ages of 18 and
60, while the college man makest
between $150,000 from his 22nd
birthday to his 60th.
Few business men spend any of
their leisure hours in an intel-
lectual or academic pursuit for un-
der modern specialized civiliatinn

.MDA 1
This photo show WiVie Mc-
Waffle, '04, about to be uncere-
moniously bounced from the
front steps. "I thought it was
the Architects' May party,"
he moaned later at the hos-
Below is the exclusive Rolls pho-
tograph showing part of the inter-
ior of the new League building.
\ f
Note the absence of piano
stoo. A secret investigaiion by
a Daily reporter revealed the
fact that the photographer
had neglected to include the
bench in his photo, so that ex-
citement is over.
Sunday afternoon we were over-
come suddenly by an attack of
air-mindedness, so we took the bus
out to the airport and went for a
ride over Ann Arbor. The air was.
what they call "bumpy," and there
were several times during the trip
when we would have given five
cents, or even a dime, to have been,
a little bird, perched atop a great
big strong telephone wire.

bleak island of granite, of thie
coast of England. In the nine-
teenth century, the time of the |
play, there was a living to be got
by wrecking ships. False lights E
were placed to mislead the naviga- MOTHER'S DAY
tor. Loot from the wrecks hest r Suna, a 2th
Jordan Morris on the island, turn- nda,,
ed him into granite, and precipi-
tated the action of a play that Send her a card or a gift
moves, violently, but pile on pile that lasts. They cost so
of unreleived emotion, to a climax little but means so much
that is more convincing as a re- t her at
sult of the atmosphere than from toe
any dramatic building it has re-
ceived. Miss Dane is undoubtedly THE ART &
adroit, but skillful in putting emo-
tions together, not in transmitting GIFT SHOP
them. Previous remarks to the 218 S. State St.
contrary, her art is distinctly theIe
"overripe fruit" sort of thing. _ _ _ _ _ _
There are moments of poetry in
her structure. There are moments
also of real drama, told very stark- _
ly. But these come after an im-
mense labour through gloom, and 1
pass again into a gloom that de- . 5
stroys their theatrical value.
But outside of the intrinsic valuer
of the play there is another con-
sideration, that it brings togther a
dramatist with a clearly defined 1
imagination, a director who is
adept at working in this type of
writing, and a cast of extraordi- M OT1 F E R
nary power. c
But as a play to open a new the-
atre with it was distinctly out of
taste. It belongs in the body of a UNIQU &
series; its whole creation is the re-
sult of an' esoteric taste, and this ( 'J I
consideration seriously militates 1
against the remarkable success of
director and cast..
Paul Stephenson is to be con-
gratulated upon his success in Y41 q
choosing pliable material from a
I field notably weak in emotional ca-
pacities. He has worked with hisj 0. D. MORRILL
cast, and it was small enough to 17 NICKELS ARCADE
work with well, and brought out The Typewritersa
power and ability at pantomime' Stationer eSto rand
that makes the production extra- Greeting Cards for all Occasions'
ordinary in .recent campus history.
The play is carried on the
shoulders of Florence Tennant and Rh cgoti T
Richard Kurvink. The titian Ten-------
nant has run the. gamut from low
comedy in "Take My Advice,"MA
through successful sophistication
in "The Constant Wife" until thisAY
most successful of her roles. Equip-
ped with a strong voice, a pliable Dy
body that lends itself to the panto- 4 Da s ---MAY w
mine effects Stephenson desires,
she has mastered her part to give a HILL A
splendid performance as the bat-
tered Judith.
Kurvink is her equal in every EARL V. MOORE
way, in a part that is a trifle more FREDERICK STOC
pictorial. Fred Crandall, Leone
Lee and Paul Showers have lesser ERIC DELAMARTI
but well done parts, and Bob Ad-
ams does well with a voice that is UVA HIGBEE
weak and unconvincing.
The set is impressionistic con-
struction, setting the emotions of Edith Mason
trapped men and women against a Chicago Civic Oper
chill background of the sea. It is Jeannette Vree
a departure from the realistic for Distinguished Amer
Fred Rebman, but a well handled .oph i slme
departure. Sophie Braslau


Brooks-Newton Inc. Offer-


7 rooms, unexcelled location. Tiled
bath, fireplace, laundry, clothes chute,
etc. Double garage. Lot is 6ox137.
Only 4 years old, Condition superb.
Price far lower than you'd expect.
Convenient terms. lieres a home!

A\n unusual offer in a de juxe loca-
tion, 9rooms, two tile baths, lavatory,
breakfast nook, sun parlor. Oil burner,
Kelvinator, softener, etc., etc. Lot is
hoXl32. Ileate 2-car garage. Let
us showe this distinctive home.

i 2-room authentic Colonial on large
corner lot. Ideal for a medical fra-
ternity, as it is near all hospitals.
Excellent condition. The price is rea-
sonable; the terms, very convenient.
An exchange might also be consid-

13 rooms. Another ideal location for
university student group. Heated by
oil burner.. Two butler's pantries
make it convenient for serving meals
to many. IHas sleeping rooms, 8 fire-
places. Extra large lot. The price is
right and ,t: rns easy.

Brooks Building
Phone 22571

t,/./~1.lJ./1. ~l./ll. J,/tl~./«/11YlJ~.I1.11..Ia,/.I1.J~1./.. ''.I"Yl. I /", r /".!'.



2 23, 24, 25, 1929 - Concerts
Musical Director
K Orchestral Conductor
ER Guest Conductor
Children's Conductor

a Company
rican Artist

T~ii' APT* * *

At Lafayette college
have shown that thin
ceive beter grades tha:
are normal or slightly
PhotosmhehAe h nP

- The sincere flattery of imitation
has already preceded Haidee
Wright as the glorious Fanny Cav-
;T~ endish, matriarch of an illustrious
I theatrical dynasty in "The Royal
Family." It was in the Grand
Street Follies that Albert Carroll
impersonated the prideful Fanny
and her quavering "Never heard of
them, Mr. Tyler!" and followed it
recent tests by a version of the famous Ethel
students re- Barrymore, whom some find to be
n those who the prototype of Julie Cavendish,
obese. finishing the skit with her "And
I hope yew see my brother John in'
the mewviees." M
The story of Edna Ferber and
George S. Kaufman is delightful
satire, as cruel with the foilbles as
it is sympathetic to the basic loy-
alty and humanity of this bril-
liant theatrical family. The cast is
the original company that has fin-
ished a forty-five week run in New
York and a three month stay in
Chicago; it includes Ann Andrews
and Otto Kruger, Jefferson de
Angelis, Clyde Fillmore and Mar-
jorie Wood, and a number of cap-
Pl~ai~nv~c- ables in support. headed. of eourse.


Metropolitan Opera Company
Marion Telva
Metropolitan Opera Company
Richard Crooks
Premier American Concert Artist
Paul Althouseg
Metropolitan Opera Company
Lawrence Tibbett
Metropolitan Opera Company
Richard Bonelli
Chicago Civic Opera Company
Barre Hill
Chicago Civic Opera Company
William Gustafson
Metropolitan Opera Company
Josef Hofmann
Polish Virtuoso
Efrem Zimlaist
Hungarian Master
The Chicago Symphony Orchestra
The University Choral Union
Children's Festival Chorus

Voli nist




Samson and Delilah
The New Life

Saint Saens



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