Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 01, 1929 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-11-01

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



PRIDAY_ NOVEMBFR 1; ",1929.'

_H M C-GA-D IL_., r.V .1 19 a'- *.lS.. -

R 14 V Y vjl&vkAj4 A%- i) A 4P&t i.

_.... _ . _.. a _ ._

Published every morning except Monfay
duringsthe University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled4
to the use for republication of all news dis-
patches credited to it or not otherwise credited
in this 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-I
'master General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.00; by mnail, $4.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May.
bard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business, 21214.

law students witnessipg a thyroid
operation at the hospital. Profes-
sors and students alike may feel'
complete assurance in their class-
rooms that they are among kindred,
minds, with no outsiders to disturb
their academic poise.
Supplementing the foregoing, are
the further betterments of the stu-
dent body's morale which come of
precluding those unequipped with
i the proper identifification cards
from the privileges of the univer-
sity and of withdrawing library
books as well. Thus only students
possessing the proper passport may,
have an entree to the facilities of
the University, and that unimpeded
by outsiders.

- ANAbout Books
In the review of D. H. Lawrence's
poems which appeared in this col-
umn a few days ago, credit to the
Print and Book Shop for generous
loaning of a review copy was re-
gretably omitted.

Music And Drama i
to- -_ ___
A Review by Lee Blaser
A merry Elizabethan is hilarious
in effect. "Twelfth Night" was
played Wednesday aft(-noon at the
Wilson Theatre in Detroit. The
Stratford-upon -Avon Festival com-

1 '

Lenses and Franes Made to Order
Optical Prescriptions Filled


New York Stock Exchange
Chicago Stock Exchange
Cleveland Stock Exchange
Detroit Stock Exchange
New York Curl? Market
Accounts Carried on Conservative Margin
201 First Nat'l Bank Phone 4294



"~r '/'../": "./1 °./ '. ~~.J": ".rr.JJ ir+'".f'..r+'JL +r I.i"..I .I".J. i , "J. ".~". "Jr1". J'" r ~". i". I""+R"

Telephone 4925

I * * 1:
Magnificent Obsession,
by Lloyd C. Douglas

1/. R. K.


, ....,. ._w.. .,.._.e..


-- "HISTORIC PRINCIPLE." Willet, Clark & Colby, N. Y. C.
Editor ....................George C. Tilley To all intents and purposes, offi- Price $2.50I
City Ediths ................Pierce Rosenberg I
Ne=:s Editor-.............George E. Sions cials at Anapolis and West Point The Reverend Lloyd C. Douglas
Worts Editor-.-....Edwar rie arnFrmer are making an effort to iron out formerly preached in the Congrega-
Tele raph Editor.............George Stauter their difficulties concerning ath-
M asc and Draana-I------William .iee Gornan tional church in this city. His ser-I
Literary Editor...........Lawrence R. Klein letic relations between the two in-
Assistant City Editor....-Robert J. Feldman stitutions. In reality, "however, mons, then considered revolution-
Night Editors neither school seems willing to ary, aroused no little ,comment in
Frank E. Corker Robert I., Slos,J compromise, and the situation con- local circles. Magnificent Obses-I
William C. (,entry Grney \Villiams, JrI
lenry J. Merry Wmlter Wildstinues to be strained. sion is his first novel.
In placing the blame for this -
tReprtrs. rupture, we are inclined to believe Magnificent Obsession in the be-
Charles A. Askren William Pageh tyginning give promise of becomingi
Helen Barc Gustav It.kR-ichb htteIiiayaadm sa
Louise Behymer John D. Reindel fault. Considering the nationally the greatest novel of the decade.
Thomas M. Cooley Jeannie Roberts copeio
W. H. Crane Jte Russell used practice of limiting competion In the main, its fault lies in that
Ledru E. Davis Joseph F. Ruwitch in major sports to three years, even n
Reln Domine William P. Salzamlooiit never proceeds beyond its be-
Margaret Eckels G errgt Stauter though, the student may be schol-
Katherine F'rrin (adwcll Swanson 1astically eligible, army officials ginning in greatness. Dr. Douglas
Carl Forsythe Janie } payer auciy eiilam fiil
Sheldon C. Fullerton Margaret Thompson must appear unreasonable in their violates literary integrity by beingI
Ruth Geddes R; G'ard L. 'loloi
ivrnd Gin iarl 0. anrstand on the question, for they have unfaithful to his reader. He prom-
ack Goldsmith Chls S White no logical reasons upon which to ises to disclose metaphysical and
D. B. Hempstead, Jr. (. Lionel willen ba~e their arguments, but merely -r
ames C. Hendley Y ceC G'willnWorking formblae for attamng
ichard-T C HIley JI . illoughby on "historic principle."
ean H. Levy Baribara WrightUE2l ideal success and builds his plot
Rssell E. Mc rackern Vivian Z;mit Until 1928, the annual clash be-
Lester M. May twean the Army and Navy football about that theme. A sort of dra-
S>~ tAF. ^ teams was looked on by lovers of matic suspense is aroused by the
'1 4.t the sport as the outstanding game delaying of disclosure of the plan,.
MU INEr S MANAGER i of the year. Presidents, congress- and finally, when the mystical mo-
A. JA JORDAN JR. men, and high officers of the army ,et for the secret s release ar-
and navy attended the struggle. mient her hegseandtth reess-
Assistant Marnagr Tickets were always at a premium, rives, he hedges, and the prieless
ALEX K. SCHERER being almost as difficult to obtain mormation turns out to be no
more than the projection of one s
Departm t Mngas an appointment to one of the personality into that of a second
Department Managers academies.
Advertising - ..-lollistvr Mak i jy The situation which now exists person, a sort of spiritual barter
Adveritisiin'.. .Kaspei-' I1.,Halvers-ni oof soul for happiness the bartered
Advertising ...Sherwood iptn is unwarranted. Students of both soul gr happiness s the
service---------------George spacer ISoil growing none the less in the
Ciculation-..........J.... Vernor Davis institutions are anxious again to
Accounts-.....-..............-..Jack Ro!e'esime their former friendlyre-
Publications-.......e.. orge -amlton s t oenti for threre redly has het

pany brings a new warmth and
vigor to the appreciation of the
great humanist; they recapture the
full flavor and act as though they
enjoyed it. We are accustomed to
see the rollicking wit of the Folio
dragged out by long faced gray-
beards and toddling maidens. Sir
Toby Belch is the victim of his ap-
petite. And the audience is the!
vi ctim., of his blubberly wit. Good!
Sir Toby. He, by mead and saok,
would have Bacon revised; if drink-
ing maketh not a full man what
then? Rotund Toby is an achieve--
ment for Roy Byford of the Com-
pany. He is wvise to keep him a sim-
ple hearty, jolly fellow-nothing
more; and he has an artist's eye.
for the picturesque which gives us
some soul filling groups. "Twelfth
Night" also happens to be one of
the plays, rare in Shakespeare,
where feminine charm is a realized
power. Joyce Bland as Olivia is a
beauty who realizes her comliness
but who also has a Renaissance
fullness of being; her's is not the
Scribian passiveness which is but
a static jewel.
But we=must back to Toby. He is
the lodestone of the play, his is the
heavy part. And the fool-he is as
indispensible to "Twelfth Night" as
this period. Character will out;
one can no more hide George Hayes
under the motley than Toby in an
inkwell. His whimsical pathos
sweeps the play with a sweet breath
of sprightly gaiety. Feste the fool
makes a tangible essence of the
talianate Commedia Dell Arte as
significant as a lithe Lombardy

That are not merely "Coats," but wraps that have distinction in every line.
WOOLTEX-PRINTZESS-PEGGY PARIS-names :o conjure with,
hd coats made by them carry lasting satisfaction. Up-to-the-moment
style-superb materials-faultless tailoring-guaranteed linings -and all
at prices you pay for inferior makes.
SPORT COATS $19.50 to $79.50
DRESS COATS $49.50 to $165.00
That are the products of artist designers. Featuring the new silhouette,
but not accenting it. Gowns of VELVET, of CREPE, of SATIN, of
Smart WOOLS. Priced undeniably low, and yet giving you. .he best :)f
tailoring and materials, as well as the latest in design. Regular sizes from
14 to 46. Half sizes for the shorter, fuller hip figures from 121/ to
28?/2-fitting different figures without alteration.
STREET GOWNS $12.00 to $39.50
AFTERNOON GOWNS $15.75 to $59.50
FORMAL GOWNS $22.00 to $49.50
A good place -to hy your coat and your dress, for 'there are ln regrets
following your purchase here,
118 Mai Street
The Shop of Stisfaction



.."11, 11 U iC liiy La c l
ations with each other, as are p. Overshadowed by the roundness
Assistants . numerous persons alg over the -itpany i nt-albert ofalhe of character interest though it is,
Rtaymond Campbell l~awrence I.ucey,. expectancy on the part of the theivle ltatat t hr
Iamn apel.1arneLcy country. The Naval academy is 1 he involved plot attracts its share
tames E. Cartwright Thomas Muir reader.
Robert Crawford George Patterson fstanding on its rights, and it is to of largesse. Twins lost and sepa-
bHarry sBtnudverigharrisanfordteshethat the Ary ho The reason for this failure is i!rated at sea, saved and beloved in
Thomas M. Davis ! -P Slaviton " ilso svdadblvdi
Norman Eliezer lobert Sutton more willingness to cooperate. quite plain. Dr. Douglas himself 'disguise by the wrong lovers until
IDonald JEwing RogerlCt hore Ii otsr o i gon. ei
James ofler lseph van Riper is not sure of his ground. He in- the denouement are typical and ap-
Norris Johnson Rohert Willamsouy THE SENATE'S EQUIVOCATION. volves himself in an over-ambitious pealing devices of the playwright.
Charles Kline William K.,Worhoyspo ndfid isl oul eul
Marvin Kobacker Inconsistencies in the ,govern- plot an' finds himself doubly bound Naive Fabia Drake as Viola, twin to
ment of this country are many. in its folds. Lo, he must extricate Sebastian, played her difficult role
Laura Codling Alice MrCullyHovever it has been left to th himself. He proceeds to issue his with ease and skill. Malvolio the
Bernice Glaser Svi'ia Mluer !H~vr thsbe ett h i- ihes n hl.Mloi h
HRrtense Gooding , elen l. brissiwhite Senate to bring forth the most pre- formula, which amounts to no more unfortunate, ably played by Wilfrid
t Anna 'Goldberg rt~'inor WtItkinshaw ta pie-o-a-b-ucesu
Dorothea Waterman Ipsterous one: the treatment of than a "you-too-can-be-successful" Walter, is the butt of Toby's wit.
Night r-CserousHr Bingham of C -explanation, and it smacks here Hoaxed,- mocked, jailed and railed
Night Editor--William C. Cents y 'SntrHrm iga fC n dthjailedhe anpdt Thilhed
encticut the Senate lobby imves- and there of the .ulpit. Then, hay- upon, he must have been great fun
____________- lectcut i theSenat loby invs- Iing laboriously excused himself fo h ronins
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1929. tigation.gs for the groundlings.
____________ 'rorn a justification of his majorI
Senator Bingham is a member of n Messrs. Leigh and Drury are to
the Finance committee which for promise, he finds the finishing of'I sis.meigh an Dhr are t
____the stora e ob e erui be commended,.'upon the simplicity,
ths b b. th stoy yet to be done. He ruins
TET EN--Amonths has been busily engaged in his ingenious plot by a whirlwind and excellent design of their sets,
Tironing out the numerous rough . 'i t with special mention of the gar-
m wdisturbing to the humorous spots in the Smoot-Hawley tariff melodramatic den scene.
magazines and the intelligensha bill. In his part of the endeavor r0, reading a newspaper in
magkzinstabe the inmtelioen tha bill.In hispartof the aedheorFrance, learns that his sweetheart, But the figure that lingers is that
alike bust be the information that the Connecticut senator secured the! who msnesadshm isdy - of Feste, 'lounged against a great1
the "college type" has become so services of one Charles L. Eyanson, ing in Italy. Hederstands him,lies o chair in the blue green half light
sublimated with the populance at assistant to the President of the a inale te flies to hrom he softly sings his adieu. Helgh,
large as to warrant the issuance Connecticut Manufacturers asso- a fashionable tea, flies to her hos- h otysnshsaiu Hih
large p a d nns to w rran the isuan c IaC on .cticut A an ufactrer s a so- pital in an airplane, and in three ho, the wind and the rain. .
of special identification cards toI ciation. As an expert advisor, I gatsrdsi thrbdie e we'll please you every day."j
university students. The furor pro- Eyanson brought many reports to' giant strides is at her bedside. He,
duced by thus disposing of a tena- ;the committee. When it went into theis nonen mrgesilfl shavy
clous illusion regarding the true secret session, he was retained, un- there is none more skillful, saves Merry Wives of Windsar."
estate of the college man, which td the members objected. There- tor life, and movie-like is married "There's pippins and cheese to
sn inghktoher by the captain of the ship come. . . . "Great ruddy John Fal-
of magazineeditors as a pemennial uone. that takes the twain back home. staff in an ale house. As English
butt for jokes and quibs, known And then the Senate investigating That part, of course, is not fairly as beef pie, ale, and an apple, Roy
universally as "Joe," and which is subcommittee set upon the senator representative of the book. But it Byford again took the stage with
dealt with summarily in the minds with bitter sarcasm and censure. I represents the hurried, spoiling fin- hearty good will and sodden humor.
of the "ultra" classes by the This was probably for the good of ish of the novel. It points an ac- How that man played Falstaff!
phrase, "Well, you know, these col- the government, had not, the pro- cusing finger at the novelist, and ,Gay and bawdy as a Florentine
gi bers forsaken their censuring when [ig-w'ags "For shame! You your- wastrel, he somehow adds that
lege boys, should be grievous in- investigated others even more de- self do not know the key-word to i hearty wit which excuses all. He
deed. ! success. You couldn't find a way has no more inhibitions than a rab-
Yet it is highly relieving tobe freed serving of it than the Connecticut Iway s
from the microscopic feeling which senator. ,tout, and you hedged." Earlier in bit.
attended the knowledge that the I The subcommittee, to be sure had the book, Dr. Douglas does remark- As the tart to the roast pork; so
outside world -expected one to- be good intentions, for it called in the ably, even splendidly fine bits of George Hayes, all out of proportion
identified as a cllege student dean of tariff lobbyists, one JosephI character development, introspec- to the part's place in the play;
ietiied as a collee stud-entkR. Grundy, president of the Penn-at tion, and atmosphere creation. His steps out from the lowly part of
of the cloistered, academic life, or sylvania Manufacturers association, plot aims to portray excellent char- Doctor Caius despite himself to add
by possessing certain violent and Grndy has been the big boss of the acter transitions, but it aims a trifle a rare flavor to the ruddy knight.
gaudy accoutrements that this out- tariff lobby for 30 years, and he too high, even for an experienced His smacking French delicacy and
has kept it no secret either. novelist, and the effected escape is savoir faire gayly run away with
side world considered typical of the He was called before the inves- in reality a capture decomposition, the part. The dancing master and
college bred. Then, there are the tigators apparently for censureI and rebuilding with alloy of a the elephant; he and Falstaff form
less obvious advantages of thus butwent away two hours later en- beautifully wrought bit of pure a pair almost never seen on the
providing each student with a card tirely unscathed. He seized upon base metal. stage. For the part is a small one--
containing his picture, signature the opportunity to make a speech An example of both Dr. Douglas' it was George Hayes' night to rest.
S and class, Which should prove in- on the sanctity of high protective "pulpit prose" and what with par Wilfrid Walter as For was ably
dispensible on occasions of a semi-- tariff, and filed a letter stating the donable assertiveness might be call- cast but struck attitudes again. The'
public nature. By way of hypothesis. superior right of Pennsylvania, ed his inexperience as a novelist comic duel between Sir Hugh Ev-
if one felt hinself in the need of 'over the "insignificant" states, to might be discovered in the grand ans and -Caius was" a peak of ex-j
what, fox the purpoaes of dignity determine the nation's tariff pl- metaphor with which he encircles Icellence. Mistress Ford (Mary Hol-
in this column, may be referrel to icy.' Attacks by the theretofore Sibelius' Valse Triste, a silly, stupid der) and Mistress Page (Fabia
as a libation, one can associate bitter-tongued senators went to no little piece, much similar to our Drake) were excellently cast, as are
himself with a convenient clientele 1 avail, and the biggest lobbyist of modern musical comedy airs. all of them, and their gay 1un with
through the agency of these cards. all slipped away. "The evening's entertainmen the lusty knight was heart warm-
Furthermore, there is a long list This is an inconsistency in itself hd b n tig to see. When they stuffed him
of light embarrassments to which sufficient to question supposedly every key and tempo; brief-passages into the laundry basket the howlsI
one might fall victim and, by pro- righteous efforts of the senate, but of ineffable tenderness, momentary were deafening.
ducing evidence that he is a col- it went even farther. Before he left measures of hope, drably padded The Stratford company is to be
lege student, retrieve himself with the stand, Grundy, on question, intervals of maneuvering and med- highly complimented upon the un-
the efficacy that lighting a Murad stated he had tried to persuade ulation, spiced with occasional usually excellent last scene. Poor
is purported to have. Eyanson, after his dismissal by breath-taking crescendos that went Falstaff, beaten and pinched black
Yandbblueh-byithecmiscchievouat weni ie
These ameliorations of the rela- Bingham, to return to Washington, ripping shrilly up the chromatic and blue by the mischievous prixie
tions between students and the and he also stated that he "hoped 'scale precariously freighted with children, groans and bows for his
world at large which may be ex- there could be a hundred Eyan- anxiety. The finale, unfortunately punishment. They have made an
petted to accrue from the use of Sons," around the Capitol city. i had been brought up on a most ass out of him as well as a false
Identification are of much less ser. What the Senate and the Repub- m Toen rl-dminishingo Qh,.A buck and are reveneed. His Soi-

A7 ,vi jr'-
-~ (t .' ~ - . V f
_" ,ft,,.. .,,,,..., - : ,.- -Y. ,
.. ~ +, {'J# [1f 'y .te
Y... r Y ..M


Key Town selling


-a new telephone idea

Commercial development men of the Bell
System have originated a new use of the
telephone which is proving economical and
efficient for modern salesmanship. From
importanftcentral towns the salesman makes
periodic visits to customers and prospects
by telephioe.
TO conceive thisidea, to make-it practical

by stlcctin gKey Towns on a basis of most
advantageous rates to surrounding points,
and to sell it as a business practice-all this
illustrates how telephone service is as open as
commodity to constructive imagination.
Key Town selling is one of many idica-
tions of the steady demand, present and to
come;for more and more telephone service.




Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan