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December 14, 1929 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-12-14

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PA02 FOUR,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, DECEMIBER I14, 1929

_ , . _

Published every morning except Monday f
during the University year by the Board in
Cotrol of Student Pblication,.
Member of Western Conference EditorialE
Association:1
The- Associated -Press is~ exclusively entitledq
to the. use for republiation of all news dis
?ratches credited to it or not otherwise creditedg
i tis ,aper and the local newk, publishedp
herein.
Entered at the ;tostffice at An Arbor,U
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Pot
m'aster General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.00; by mail, $4.50
Offices:' Ann Arbor Press Building, May
sard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925, Business, 21214.
EDITORIAL STAFFr
Telephone 425F
MANAGING EDITOR
ELLIS B. MERRY
Editorial Chairman ..........;+orne C. Tilleyl
City Editor............... Pierce Roeb~rg
News Editor............Donald J. Kline
Sports Edtor ........ Edward L Warner, Jr.
Wome's Editor . ,. ,.......arjorie Follmer
Telegraph Editor.. ....Cassamn A. Wilson
Music and Drama....... Williat J. Gorman
Literary Editor .......Law rence R. Klein
Asistant City Editor..... Robert J. Feldman
N iglt Eitor-Editorial Board 'Mebers
Frank E. Cooper Henry. Merry
William C. Gentry Robert L Sloss
Charles R. Kaufman Walter W. Wilds
uLriey '.v diams
Reporters
Brtram Askwith Lester May
Helen fard' David M. Nihol
Maxwell 13aur William Page
Marir L. Behyner lowad I. Peckham
IlenJanin It. Ieretsrl-l ugh ierce
Allan Hf. Berkmna Victor Rabiowitz
Arthur J.' heristn Jon . Reindel,
S. Beach Coger Janie Roberts
Thomas*M. Cooly Joeph A. Russell
Juhn . Denler ioseph Ruw itch
Helen Domine William P. Salzarulo
Margaret Ekel& Charles R. Sprowl
Katharine Ferrin S. Cadwell Swanson
Sheldon C. Fullerton Jane Tiayer
Ruth Geddes Margaret Thompson
Ginevra Ginn Richard I,. 'robin
., ak- Goldsmith Elizabeth Valentine
Morris Groveran Harold . Warren, Jr.
Ross Gusti Charles White
Margaret Harris G. Lionel Willens
David B. H-empstead John D. Willoughby
S.Cullen Kennedy Nathan Wise
can Levy Barbara Wright.
ussell E. McCracken Vivian Zmit
Dorothy Magee
BUSINESS STAFF
Teephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
A. J. JORDAN, JR.
Assistant Manager
ALEX K. SCHERER
Departm~ent Managers
Advertising.:.............'. I llster Mabley
Advertisig ...... ....LsPerIH. iHalverson
Advertisig ...... ....hrvod A. Upton
Service "' Georg A. pafer
Circulation.........J. Vernor Davis
Account's.............John R. Rose
Publications '. . . George Hamilton
Assistants
Byrne M.; Badehoch Marvin Kobacker
Roer Cr iwfoi ri UImoias Mh
Parry I th. tuivex *' eorge Pattern
Thonmas lvi.W64 Charl es Sanir
Normra 'Elizer. ". , er Slatoi
amesI-I offer Joseph Van Riper
'orris Johnsoni Robert Williamson
Business Secretary-Miary Chase
Lara Codling' Alice MCully
Agnes Davis Slvia. Miller
Bernic Glaser Ffelen E. Musslwhitt:
.ortense, 'Gooding ~ilaior Walkinshaw
Uorothea Waterman
Night Editc-C. R. KAUFMAN
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1929
TOO MUCH VACILLATION.
Most of the shouting over the
Carnegie report and the Iowa af-
fair is now a matter of the past,

against the laws of amateurism,
This vacillation, first toward pro-
fessonalism then back again to-
ward amateurism, is intolerable,
Either universities must assume an
unequivocal amateur stand on the
question, or, as Dr..Carrothers sug-
gests, the players should draw their
pay checks at the ame time other t
university employees draw theirs.n
BLINDLY REPUBLICAN.
"A healthy and strong minoritylb
party is necessary to good govern-u
ment in the state" says the Detroit
Free Press editorially. In defense
of its statement it points out that
in Michigan at present "w!
have personal government and
government by clique or faction.l
Its statement about the neces-
sity of a srong minority party is1
an axiom of political science, and 1
the citation f Michigan as proofl
is exceedingly appropriate. How-
ever, it lays the deterioration of
party government on. the primary
system, which seems to us not the
real reason for the personal and
factional politics that now rule the
state.
The real reason lies in the poor
support given the minority party,
the Democratic party, by the peo-
ple of the state. As it is, the state
goes Republican, with as much
foresight as the clock striking the
hour, election after election. It is
taken for granted that Michigan
will have a Republican governor,.
it is taken for granted throughout
the nation that Michigan will be
in the Republican column at every
national election.
'The defects of the existing sys-
tem stand out conspicuously in
the government of the state. Elec-
tions are fought, not over sound
principles of government as they
would be if there was a strongj
Democratic party, but over .section-
al, factional, and personal squab-I
bles. And it is these petty squab-
bles and not the principles of gov-
ernment that are carried over in-
Ito the actual. administration and
legislation of the state. The state
likewise suffers in national politics.
Michigan cannot successfully pro-
mote its rising leaders, not its
needy projects among the leaders
of the nation, for the' state has
nothing to o ffer, the national lead-
ers knowing well; that Michigan
will go Republican at the next
election whether it receives its pa-I
tronage or no.
We agree thoroughly with the
Free Press that a strong minority
party is essential to good govern-
ment,,but the lack of one rests not
primarily witi the primary system,
but with the suffrage for casting
their ballots according to sectional
.and personal issues, and" not upon
a consideration of the principles
'of government maintained by the

e
wl
P(

- - - _ - _-

a

0ASEWROLL1 Music And. Drama I
STHlE STUDENT I E I-G lOND
CUNCILI
SPEAKSA Review by Prof. 0. J. Campbell.
c trji-Oo-Round," the Union
The Student council announcedI Opera for 1930, is well named. To
he other day that "if the fresh- sititohvasgyadouh
Len do not immediately take toseitstohvasgyndou-
tearing their 'pots' regularly' re- ful an experience as to ride on the
korted violators will be brought grand machine at Luna Park. This I
)fore a special disciplinary com- show has all the merits which we
iittee." now expect in the Opera as a mat-

DANCING*
at tlhc
Armory
Every
Saturday Nite
- ParkPIlan
- Everybody
- Welcome

-.ago_

.r

r1

This announcement had anj
immediate effect. Yesterday Ia
saw a frosh wearing a pot.

ter of course. The, costumes and
settings a're lovely to behold, yetI
following the latest tendencies in
!musical shows, they are no longer
self- consciously gorgeous. The

I

11

You know those emaciated leaves aaning ox 01thecruesCF~, as usua i,

of Flettuce that are served with is alost miraculously good. Thej
plate luncheons in several of our' girls have grace and ease, partici-
popular Sandwich Shoppes? Well, larly Reynolds and Stiles, who areI
beiv t o ot e oh rd y 1 h eti e r. N n ft e saw a fellow actually eat a whole' smile, and perhaps it is just as well. '
leafwithhis unch One maiden keeps her mouth con-
leaf ith is lrch!tinuousy ajar; perhaps that is T§ I
After his waiter had returned maetedne uoos h
the empty plate to the kitchen geaest of their successes ywas,
there arose such a hue and cry that" You are so Chngeable,'ahn
diners arose hurriedly and rushed and fore dance. The first part was
marked by unusual beauty of cos-'
for he dor i a pnic.tume and suavity of movement.
1 The lovely ladies turned their backs.
"Police" shouted the chef as I and became ridiculous grotesque In
hie appeared from the kitchenIfomadeluin
brandishing a carving knife, omad eouin
"We've been robbed!"; The special men's chorus, in con-
* . . trast to the women's, enjoyed it--
The guilty' diner fortunately wasI self immensely. They were good
unaware of his terrible mistake. in the "Kitchen Police," and su-a
m** perb In the "Awkward Squad' in
Imagine," observed the G. F. as which Keene was the life of the
we splashed through puddles ye- party. Just as hilarious was "The
terday, "imagine going to a swim- Black oot Stamp" quartette or
ming class this afternoon!" the second act. The program, by
***the way, was evidently writt n
I haven't been able to see "Mer- weeks ago. It is a completely unre-y
rio-o-Rund ye, sotheprois-liable guide to the order of events.
Ied Rols review mnut be postponed The book is unobtrusive. Muh
until tomorrow, maybe. I've been of its meaning is obscured by the
turned away from. the box office no indistinctness in the utterance of'
less than eight times. most of the principals. Perhaps
* * * Merrie-Go-Round" is Ia mystery
j ~play and the management is de-1
TAY termined, to keep the story from1
cuT * leaking out. One gradually gains,
/ . the impression that the play is a
romantic comedy in some southern
( never-never land. But, carping,
aside, the plot has the great merit
of providing natural occasions f.
--the siuatons!,-nhhvebcoe}
"We are giving away no tick- traditonl in Union Operas,inI
cts," growled the box office eluding rather too many sentimen-
S gent each time. There ought to tal encounters in which the moon
be a law against box offices. is a rhyme word and in which
"you" i pronounced like the yew
IIHARKEN TO LARK.tre
(Reprinted from Rolls of Jan. Temscad oti mrs
20,192-an nohin cold slonr Too many of the songs are '
t We really didn't intend to go obvious Ielodiousnxess of the fray
to schol yesterday, but w nineties. A love-song in a Union
strolled gingerly out on our Oprisfosme eannvr
tfront strchand atousldi robust. It invariably sounds like a
athe front step-andl tshnolidlament. In these exclusively male
We couldn't have stayed home shows, the tender passion renders
i ~the -lovers as gentle and hiarmiless
Sif we tried . . . If the campus as any sucking dove. Last year we
S continues to be as wet as it had a crying lover, or was he only
is, they'll have to make this a awy ntevreo er?~
flaigunvriy sad, so sweet are the lovelorn in
**Merrie-Go-Round.Exetfrhi;
S I told you youd contribute Ecp o
'something sooner or later, bow to tradition, the composers
have dne well. Hmpstad's sing-
Lark.' ' Ing of "A Vagabond's Drea" was
Toobadthev'etakn txe oudte real- musical triumph of the
Too ad .hey'e tkenthe oudevening, a tribute both to his ren-
ozsspeakers off the cia campus. I nea uedse o diton and to Mayer's music. Al-
orsadetsgtheehania nesusedmost all o the principals display-
f oll roetsiguteu'Ensaboutheo ed some knowledge of the art of
Roll Prjec Bueau as bou tosong. qaney, Sutton, and partiu-
suggest that the horns be left inlayStigwhhsateo
plac soth~~t nstuctrs ho avevoice, perfectly suited to a musical
a habit a nofc giving unexpected bot comedy. hero, sang well. The eho-
could nnounct the fact while the ruses were excellent and the last
cosinious students were hurry-onrifcebyteomngf
'ing to class. It'sa terrible isaptheonreinf otedy thrbooingo
poheictment oto ofsuccessfully naiae te og , p stvly hrln.
~the icef'lloesaofgthe diagonal only Best of all, Merrie-Go-Round has
r jto indtha attheendof he oy-more laughter in it than usual, be-'
to ;an that atn tuendof thoy- Icause George Johnson is an excel-
[ ragtheyohredsnoiscort -lent comedian. As the lanky, gawky
*rcat or adsis Private Hicks, lie is funny the mo-
Ther's n ida fr yo. 'ilement he enters. His posture, lout-
Therobecsianideafcorseyou.thetish carriage and facial play care all
there would be such tremendousriiuosTlebkgvshnia
zcrowds gathered near the horns inadequate chance to exploit Is
, watin fo bots hatnobdy vercomic talents, but the one ridlu-
woitingfor tolsstatnooy ve us line given him evoked a war
jwlI o o lss, of laughter. If he had been given
A story on yesterday's Women's five, le would have broken up the
show. He ricly deserved the e-
pag stte tht lca phtogap- thusiasm with which his work was
rs talka o to those who are be-
ing photographed "in. order to received: Most of the comedy is
.draw from them a series of intelli- reserved for the last act. This is
gent, interesting expressions" probably good theatre. Laughter is'
* *1 what we desire most in ai Union

'those poor guys mnust be I Opera. All audiences hope for it
' at every turn. And when a crowd
prety horseat te ed ofa..leaves the house in the high spirits
da.cfxys worxk.. of last night's audience, all realize
0. D Eaon, n hs letur Inthat life has beenl gay for two hours
or.so.andatony calliitlveryrgood
Natural science auditorium Thurs- Alls the viyctill teitockvrketod
day, stated that within ten years cAshan the routem of the sokmre
all magazines of the calibre of !Christn trip, and Pan I i hsonpbiain ° all p3reten ded,
would be extinct. 'That's great! victinms, owe themselves an e-vcn-i
*$ ing at MUerrle-Go.-Round, a 'deadly
Speaking of Eaton and the Wo-~ enemy to dull care.

DAYS BEFORE
GOING HOME
s

The Giant Cog In
The Wheel of Commerce
BANK4ING_
Farmers and Mechanics anik

205 East Huron

330 South State Street

MPmspriFederul PReserve S..Stdm

JjGTl = j ca :
READTHE DAI

ILY CLASSIFIEDS!

4t
I~
} v r
A. lI ;l l17?t' ( 'w t 1 TI Itrs I4 F t , . i1. ' x; }

I

..

yy
:S

and the time is ripe for positive parties.N MaI
action. Hypocrisy- and pretense ______
have long been present in the ath- -
letic systems of colleges and uni-
versities throughout the country, Campus Opinion
believes Dr. George. Carrothers of Contributors are asked to lie bre,
the School of, Education, and in- confiinig' themtselves to less thiai, Soo
words if possible. A101noi oi n-ou
stead of dodging the issue, colleges niuunieatiouns will be disregarded. '11e
shouldpaplyr just as they ay naviecs of Comm= itaits wil, ow'evei,
payplyes ypa I be regar ded as confidenitiail, uiponi re-
other -employees, in an aboveboard, 1tuest. Letters published should niot be
constr ued as expresisiig the editori al
businiesslike fashion. opinion of the D~aily.
Of course Dr. Carrothers' speech
given in Detroit Wednesday was, To the :Editor:
undoubtedly composed in an en- Whenl I read the editorial in
tirely ironic vein, yet there is much which you dilate with such courage
truth in what he says. He has some and clarity on the difficult and in-
reason for assuming that if 90,000 deed painful subject of professors'
people are ' drawn to Ann Arbor salaries, I felt impelled to contrib-
three or four times during a single ute some animadver isons of my;
season and pay between $250,000 own on the well-known attitude of
and $350,000 each time to see the professors to this question. But
Michigan team perform, the men the subject being one on which I
who draw these crowds should- re- feel very deeply, and as deep eino-}
ceive compensation on a basis at tions more naturally find expre s-
least equal to that received by sion in poetry than in prose, I was
salesmen who bring in as much hardly surprised when, my' Muse
business to concerns for whom leapt from mly restraining grasp
they are working.'j and became vocal in the following
It is clear that Dr. Carrothers did jiImmortal' stanzas.
not intend this idea to be under- SANCTA SIMPL.ICIT'AS.
stood literally, for the principle Though science still be fair to look
factor in the success of collegiate upon,
football lies in the fact that it is! In truth she is the Whore of Baby-
a game played by red-blooded' lon,
young men who enjoy the sportt Whose p~ainted smnile conceals ra-
for its own sake. As Coach Roper pacity
of Princeton says, the end of ath- Unequalled save by the capacity '
letics is not victory but bringing Of her voracity.
out the "sterling qualities of men."
Dr. Carrother s' intent is to focus Learning was once its oWn reward,
attention on existing conditions but then-
which have not yet begun to be We scholars are no longer gentle-
cleared up, even after the furore l men;
aroused by the Carnegie report. And not content with noble verity,
At the present time Iowa isl We ask, with bottomless temerity,
purging its athletics with fire and For less austerity.,
every man even slightly tainted by
the lurid finger of professionalism That is the taint and that the sub-
has been shown the door. Iowa -has~ tle snare:
not, however, taken this drastic We covet things to eat and things
action of its own volition, but has to wear,

FIRST METHODIST'
CHURCH
Cor. S. State and E. Washington S(s"
Min., Rev. Arthur W. Stalker,: D. D.
Associate 'Minister, Rev. Satnuel J,.
Harrison Student Director,' Mr.
Ralph Johnson. Mrs. Robert Win-
ters, Advisor of Wometi Students.
10:30 A. M.-Morning %Vorshiip. lDri
Stalker's sertnon. sub ject: "The
Challenger of Jesus."4.
12:00 N.--Three Discussion Groups
undcr the leadership of -Prof.
George E. Carrothers, Prof:; S.. F.
Gingerich, and Mr. Ralph R. John.
soil.
6:00 P. M.--Christimas Musical Pro-
gramn under the leadership of Miss
lIlen W. Moore.
7:00 P. M.-Open House at Wesley
Hall.
7:30 P. M.--No Evening Service.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
On Past Huron, west of State
Rev. R. Edward Sayles. Minister
Howard R. Chapman, Minister- for.
Students.
10:30 A. M.--Morning Worship.
Mr. Sayles will preach. Topic:
"Towards Simplicity." Special
Christmas Music.
9:45 A. M.--JBible School at Guild
House.
12:00 N.---Church School.
5:30 P. M.----Meet at Guild ' House
for Friendship Hlour.
6: 30 P. 1.--Miss Margaret Gibson
will lead the meeting.
7:30 P. M.-Christmnas Pageant .ih
Church Auditorium.
EVAN(JELICAL CHURCH
(Evangelical Synod of N. A.),
Fourth .Ave. betivern Packard and.
William
Rlev. Theodore R. Schtnale
9:00 A. M.-Bible School.
10:00 A. M.--Mornling Worship..
Sermronl: Four Great Advent
Hlymns,. III Nunc Dimittis or Song
of Simeon.
11:00 A. M-Geri at Services.
7:00,P.,NM.-Young People's League.
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
Washington 5t. at Fifth Ave.
F. C. Stellihor±t, Pastor
10:30 A. M.--Morning Woi'ship.
Scrinon: "Ministers of Christ."

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Huron and Division St.
Merle HI. Anderson, Minister
Mrs. Nellie 13. Cadwell, Counsellor
for University Womcn.
10:45 A. N1.--Morniu1; \Worship,
Seri i6n: "The Question T'hat Witl
I.Not tDown."

615 Ei. Universt

Vial 3779

(t'lcasr ir i, .,, o l''iand

I;10 V.'
(TtdpCl

12:00 N.----Sudenit C lass.
P.I-rof. H-. Y. McCluoky.

icaclier:I

1yi to 1:)1o.;'. I.-.p
at, th i uat,.,;rion

5:30.1.1.--Social hlour for Yotig
People. I
6:3Q4 P. M:-Young Peoljle's Meet-
ing., Speaker: John L. Wenster,
Presidet t . C. A.
Radio UNITY services
EVERY SUN~DAY MO~RING
f rem
The Detroit Civic Theatre
V. P. RANDALL will speak on;
"LIGH'T IN THEI DARKNESS"
rhis isa sert of the regutlar' Unity'Servie
which berns at 1i109 A. A. and which ig
conducted by-
Te4108 Woodward Ave.
,Broadcast by
W J R Detroit 11-30 a. mn.
Esternt Stantdard Time

s: 0 V'
H ouse

i

FIRST!'CONMiRE(iATIIONAL

HILLEL JEQ'UNDATIRON

0

10:45 A.
tcIO0

M,....
to.:

"Mngl.Snificent lPos-

session.-
5:131 P. I. S. o E rtii 1elluwvlfi4>
Lecture by Rev. Heaps, "Noal s
Ark.".

EPISCOPAL. CHURCH-,
D.ivisiotn a ld (>tlerune"ys
Recv. Tii, L~ l Ia!ri, Ansti

13E CONSISTENT
IN, YOUR RELIGION
ATTEND CH-URCHt
REGULARLY

8:1 )A N-.. floly oAt2ltsrto1.
(student LA 1A,< I.?'lFi l ltrtis H'all.)
9:30 A. _NI. - C~iurt B Ssv l,l.(Kint-
dergarte- lnc't'.at 11 o'clock.)
11:00 A. M----- Morniti Pr yer; ser-
pion lby NMr, lsewis.
6:30 P.* NI--Sttict St vper in
Harris, Hll. C h istumis Carols.
4: 15 P1', ' M, l:O~anRecital
ST. PAUL'LUTHERAN
CFIIRCII1

FIRST CHURCH
CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Diviasion St.

I

(t atsouri Synod)
'1htrd<. and \Vst Liberty St.

11

10:30 A. M..-Regulat
ice. Serfmton topic:,
server of Man."

Morning ser'.
"God the ' e.

men's page reminds us of Thurs- a
day night's incident. The night edi-
fill wafs 51V.int 5t1(c fo~r -in lt

CITY HAUL.
Most everyoln agreedl IhaLt W iI

C rauer, Pastor
9:00 A, M.-ermrrir

11:5A. M.--Sunday Schocol f4.)l. w

t

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