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October 13, 1929 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-13

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fi ___


nt_ -

Published every morning except Monday c
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial S
The Associated Press is exclusively entitledg
to the use for republication of all news dis-F
patches credited to it or not otherwise credited
tnthis paper and the local news published
Entered at the posto..ce at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.0o; by mail, $4.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor'Press Building, May.
nard Street,
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business, 2y214

Telephone 4925

Editor. ..................George C. Tilley
City Editor.........Pierce Rosenberg
News Editor...George E. Simons
Sports Editor ........ Edward B. Warner, Jr.
Women's Editor............MarjorierFollner
Telegraph EditorG.............eorge Stauter
Music and Drama ....... . William J. Gornan
Literary Editor ........ Lawrence R. Klein
Assistant City Editor....-Robert J. Feldman

Frank E. Cooper
William C. Gentry
Henry J. Merry
Charles A. A skrer.
Helen Bare
Louise Behymer
Thomas M. Cooley
W. H-. Cranic
Ledru E. Davis
Helen Domine
Margaret Eckels
Katherine Ferrin
Carl Forsythe
Sheldon C. Fullerton
Ruth Geddes
Ginevra Ginn
J. Edmund Glavin
Jack Goldsmith
D. B. Hempstead, Jr
James C. Hendley
ichard T. Hurley
jean 11., Levy
Russell FE. McCracke
Lester M. May

t Editors
Robert L. Sloss
Gurney Williams, Jr
Walter Wilds
R. Kaufman
William rage
Lustav R. Reich
John D. Reindel
Jeannie Roberts
Joe Russell
Joseph F. Ruwitch
William P. Salzarulo
George Stanter
Jane Thayer
Margaret Thompson
Richard L. Tobin
Beth Valentine
Harold 0. Warren
Charles S. White
r. . Lionel Willens
Lionel G. Willens
J. F. Willoughby
Barbara Wright
en Vivian Zimit

he teams will play for the love of
t alone, and 80,000 spectators will
lamor to see them do it.
And there is the additional con-
sideration that the rapidly accru-
ing profits from football do not
go to swell the fortunes of a Tex
Rickard or a Floyd Fitzsimmons.
At Michigan, as elsewherethey
pay off the deficits on a host of
other sports, and when the Athletic
association balances its books at
the end of the year, we have
enough left over for golf courses
and Intramural buildings. Thus
these football dollars, while start-
ling in their totals, and lending
weight to an argument that foot-
ball is being Mammonized out of
the field of sport, are eventually
the means of accomplishing the ul-
timate desideratum in college ath-
letics-athletics for all.
The Judicial council of Michigan,
which was created by gn act of the
last legislature, is now engaged in
making an exhaustive study of ju-
dicial procedure in order to recom-
mend improvements to the legisla-
ture. In carrying out certain
phases of this work, the council has
asked the Research Institute of
the Law School, headed by Prof.
Edson R. Sunderland, to consider
the problem of improving court
organization and procedure by a
detailed study of judicial statis-
Until full and complete know-
ledge of conditions concerning
every aspect of the judiciary has
been obtained; no improvements
can be made in the administration
of justice, and law enforcement
cannot be properly handled with-
out greatly increased efficiency of
the courts.
Until the present time it has
been found that legislatures are
far too heavily burdened with mat-
ters of state government to be able
to give the time and study to ju-
dicial adminitration which that
subject obviously demands. The
supreme court is likewise too muchi
occupied with court business to
scrutinize the question thorough-
It is particularly gratifyingfto
know that Michigan is the first
state to initiate such a program,
but it affords even more pleasure
to know that the University is ac-
tively connected with the project.
This active participation has beer
made possible through the gifts of
W. W. Cook combined with one of
the ablest law faculties in the
country, and the work of the coun-
cil as a whole will undoubtedly
form one of the landmarks in the
field of law and legal research.


0 !



Auditorium, at 4:15 o'clock,
May Strong, soprano, and Guy
Maier, pianist, offer the first

Music And Drama



Telephone 21214
Assistant Manager
Department Managers
Advertising............ ...Hollister' Mabl .y
Advertising...........Kasper H. Halverson
Advertising.................. herwood Upton
Service. . George Spater
Circulation................J. Vernor Davis
Accounts.............Jack Rose

1! .
" , i
l Nt
g .".v
a ,,.

Howard W. Baldock
Raymond Campbell
James E. Cartwright
-obert Crawford
Harry B. Culver
Thomas M. Davis
James Hoffer
Norris Johnson
Cullen Kennedy
Charles Kline
Marvin Kobacker
Lawrence Lucey
George Patterson
Norman Eliezer
Anson. Iloex

Robert Williamson
Thomas Muir
Charles Sanford
Lee Slayton
Roger C. Thorpe
William R. Worboys
J eanette Dale
Bessie V. Egeland
Bernice Glaser
Helen E. Musselwhite
Hlortense Gooding
Eleanor Walkinshaw
Alice McCully
Dorothy Stonehouse
Dorothea Waterman
Marie Wellstead


Reports in our local morning of the Faculty Concerts.
etropolitan papers inform us that I
wo class elections in the Medical A LACK-GLOY
hool have been run off quietly JOURNEY'S END: A Play in three
nd with practically no casualties. acts, by R. C. Sheriff. Brenta-
his is really nothing remarkable, no's Publisher, New Yoirk, 1929
ecause who wants to have an of- $20
ie in the Medical school,.anyway? -$.0
(Editor's Note: This review is a
* * * reprint from The Summer Daily)
If last year Is any indication, With publication, the much dis-
the real battle should come cussed Mr. Sheriff has laid himself
when the literary college be- open to the criticism of those avid
gins its electoral bombard- souls who devour a book for the
ment. Last year the only dif- plot in it and forget, in the pursuit
ference between the Senior of a suspending moment, that
election and a war was the fact there are characters sketched and
fact that there was no trench atmosphere created. When this
warfare. type of reader is let loose on a
* *~* play-when the objective reality of
aa cast and the inescapable atmos-
It so happened last year that a phere of a set are stripped away-
:ertain party won-State street, we some extraordinary opinions and
hink-in the first election, and interpretations of the material
hen the Council, which was pre- arise. And in the case of Sheriff's
dominately Washtenaw under the play the reader's criticism has
eadership of ex-councilman Kerntpla the rder' rs
and Boss Sanderson and "Honest" taken an unfortunate turn.
John Gilmartin, declared the elec- "Journey's End" is too well
ion void and ordered new elections known to require exhaustive sy-
until Washtenaw won a one-vote nopsizing. Captain Stanhopes un-
victory, thereby, as the council reality psychosis, adopted as a de-
ater explained, establishing cam- fense reaction to the horror of his
pus elections for the first time on experiences and his inner struggle
a plane of honesty. - to live up to the idealism his
sweetheart maintains around him,
* * * are too familiar entities to need
After each of the many elec- elaborating. But the transmission
tions hq d for offices in the of these dramatic entities to the
Senior class, the Council would theatre audience, and the subse-
collect the votes, which, when quent effort to transmit them to
first counted in Natural Sci- a reading audience by publishing
ence auditorium where the I the play, has raised a considerable
election was held would show critical issue. Packed houses have'
a State Street majority, and attested to Sheriff's dramatic suc-
take them over to the Union cess. The readers, however, have
for a re-count, where they raised the question of means. And
would show a Washtenaw ma- George Jean Nathan has only re-
jority, thereby proving that the cently taken up the cry for them.
difference between victory and The charge is essentially: "trivial-
defeat in a class election was ity.
a few scattered votes-scatter- More particularly, readers have
ed between Natural Science charged that the play is over-
building and the Union. crowded with utter banalities about
Itea, bacon frying, and pepper ill
'* * * the soup. Such is not the mater-
ial out of which wars' are made,
Don't take too much stock in the
and the reader cries his right to
epo ed aleleciosand sreCounf authentic matter in a war story.
tilhsn' me arteectos.heco n-.In cold blood, the criticism seems
cil hasn't started its re-counts. justified. In "What Price Glory?"
* there were bugles French tarts,
At this precise moment we men dying, and lots of profanity:
are asking a donation of c oth- in "Journey's End" there is only
es and cash from our many tea and jam, and a very quiet
readei's. The Michigan-Purdue death. Unless !this is a case of
score and Cubs-Athletics score two other wars, something seems
Saturday has left us practical- wrong. And that may be true. The
ly bankrupt. AndersonStallings war was one of
well worn materials-heroism, the
* * bugle call to duty, freely giving
TO OUR PUBLIC women, and men living and dying
passionately, in other words, ef-
fectively done melodrama for the
The conductor of this column folks at home, and 'so -effectively
is particularly anxious to re- done that verans dramatized
ceive contributions from the themselves into cOld shivers of
readers. Anything in the form memory.
of short quips and humorous Mr. Sherriff's war is an English
poems on campus or national war, fought by men who did not
events will be published and, lust gloriously for blood, and who
if necessary, properly deleted had even forgotten what it was
by the editor." they were fighting for. They were
We have conducted this col- there, mostly, becai):e they had
umn for two years now, and been sent there, and their crying
are growing a little stale. If need was to carry on in as much
the pubic wishes to have the the way they had lived at home
humor contained herein of a as possible; otherwise, their exper-
calibre superior to that of the f iences might have torn them apart
Gargoyle, which in the past and exposed them to a.reality that
has always been the case, it was too shocking for human en-
had better come across with a durance.
few contributions. If the American dramatized him-
self into what he would like to be,
the Englishman, less imaginative
Albania Breaks With Turkey As perhaps, was compelled to main-
Angora Ignores King Zog, reads a tain himself as he was before the
headline. Now watch the League war. And there would seem to be
of Nations send a sharp note. It's the distinction between the Glory
so effective with these smaller na- of Anderson-Stallings and the

tions. Journey of Sherriff.
* * * If Sherriff, in an effort to con-
vey the subtle truth of this pos-
The New York Police department sum-like mentality of the English
sent a pursuit plane after a man soldier, is led to the suggestive
on a tug that traveled six miles agency of utterly trivial dialogue
an hour and found that the plane it would seem a denial of his whole
couldn't land after it caught the effort to condemn it on that basis.
victim. They returned to the fly- Undoubtedly the dialogue is trivial.
ing field, arranged for a speed boat, In fact, it is so utterly trivial that
set out for the man a second time, a man in his right senses would
and broke down before they even never speak it. But admittedly the
caught sight of the tug. It's .a war was not a sane exercise. And
lucky thing for the New York po- Sherriff must be credited with an
lice department that they didn't ulterior and apparently defensible,
try poison gas. They probably motive, to judge by theatrical au-
would have killed themselves. diences, in presuming .to write it.
So, ultimately, the problem. must
come home to the reader, and the
A news dispatch informs us criticism he makes must be tem-
that an Austrian countess has pered by the realization that he is
recently been married by not dealing with novel technique.
proxy. The honeymoon, con- Rather, the material demands im-
ducted the same way, we pre- aginative insight and sensitivity to
dict will be a great disappoint- suggestion that is impossible in
ment. iplot-hunting reading.. It demands
In today's paper it is discovered reading twice, or perhaps three
that: times; and to Mr.. Sherriff's credit
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Announes that
Will be given to all season ticket


applications mailed

on or before

October 16th



Hear the Men You Hear About

Tickets for Entire Series






Night Editor - WALTER WILDS

William Howard Taft, jovial
Chief Justice and loyal alumnus of
Yale, sums up a consideration of
modern football in the last Cosmo-
politan: "I am not an extremist. I
like and enjoy athletics and am
much interested in the success of
Yale in the competitions between
universities, but it can be overdone
and it has been."
This indictment of our most pop-
ular national sport has been in-
terpreted by the Yale Daily News
not to cover the general thesis of
intercollegiate rivalry but the epi-
demic of intersectional contests
which are based not on any ma-
terial or traditional rivalry be-
tween the contesting elevens, but'
actually on the desire of the pub-
lic to compare the strength of East
and West, or North and South, so
that the championship of the na-
tion may be awarded by a con-
census of sports writers."
"This empty glory," the News
continues whimsically, "Bradstreet
has not yet evaluated in terms of
dollars and cents, but Mr. Taft's in-
terviewer sets down on paper some
interesting figures which tell in in-
controvertible terms the story of
the tremendous profit accruing
from 'a carefully selected sched-
An interesting local angle to this
castigation of Mammonism in
football is the deliberate and very
promising effort of our Athletic as-
sociation to make a little money
on the Harvard-Michigan game.
With a dollar bluntly tacked on
the admission fee there can be no
doubt of the intention, and with a
sell-out assured no one can deny
the business acumen behind the
move. It does, however, lay the
Athletic association open to Mr.
Taft's charge that the business is
becoming more highly valued than
the game itself.
But on this score we would take
issue with the Chief Justice as in-
terpreted by the Yale Daily News.
If 80,000 people are willing to pay



Editorial CommentI


(The McGill Daily)
The trend in most colleges is to
give the undergraduate more free-
dom than he formerly had. All
universities have rules whereby
students are allowed to miss only
a certain percentage of their lec-
tures. In some colleges this rule
has been extended. At Harvard,
for instance, men in good stand-
ing academically will' be allowed to
cut classes immediately before and
after single holidays. In the Un-
iversity of Pennsylvania anotherf
system, by means of which more
freedom is granted the student, is
in force. In that university forty-
nine students in very good stand-
ing were placed on an Honor List
and given special privileges. One
of these privileges is exemption
from the usual rule prohibiting
more than a limited number of un-
excused absences from classes.
No doubt this freedom can in
some cases be abused. There will
probably be some temptation to cut
more classes than is necessary. In
spite of this, however, we believe,
more work will be done by stu-
dents under a system such as that
outlined above than is now often
the case.
There are a large number of stu-
dents who make a fair standing in
their class work, but who are either
too lazy or indifferent to try for
a higher mark. An Honor List of
students with special privileges
would be a great incentive to such
students. Not only would they
work harder but they would also
make those who are already on the,
Honor List work still more in or-
der to keep their places.
The success of the system rests,
of course, on the fact that only
students of recognized high stand-
ing be granted privileges. Condi-
tioned students or those who ha-
bitually make low marks would be
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