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March 28, 1930 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-28

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PAGE FOUMR

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 1930

Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by th Board in
Contiol of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference- Editorial
Association.
The Associated Pres is exclusively entitled !
to the use for republication of all new dis
patches credited to it or not otherwise credited
in this paper and the local news published
herein..
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,j
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate I
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post.
wiaster General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.00;. by inail,
$4.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
tard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business, 21214.
EDITORIAL STAFF,
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
ELLIS B. MERRY
Editorial' Chairman ......... George C. Tilley
City Editor.............Pierce Rosenberg
News Editor.. .........Donald J. Kline
S portsEditor.......Edward L. Warner, Jr.
Women's Editor...........Marjorie Follmer
Telegraph Editor........ Cassam A. Wilson
Music and Drama.......William J. Gorman
Literary Eitor.... ....Lawrence R. Klein
Assistant City Editor.... Robert J. Feldman
Night Editors-Editorial Board Members
Frank E. Coo per Henry J. Merry
killiam C. Gentry Robert L. Sloss
Charles R. Kauffman Walter W. Wild
Gurney Williams
Reporters
Morris Alexander. Bruce J. Manley
Bertram Askwith Lester May
Helen Barec.Marga ret Mix
Maxwell Bauer David M. Nichol
Mary L. Behymer William Page
Allan H. Berkmhan Howard H. Peckham
achur. Bernstein Hugh Pierce
Th .Cooley John D. Reindel
Heemas D Coone Jeannie Roberts
EeenDo kel Joseph A. Russell
Margaret Eckels Joseph Ruwitch
Catherine Ferrin Ralph R. Sachs
Carl F. Forsythe, Cecelia Shriver
Sheldon C. Fullerton Charles R. Sprowl
Ruth Gallmeyer Adsit Stewart
Ruth Geddes S. Cadwell Swanso
Ginevra Ginn Jane Thayer
Jack Goldsmith Margaret Thompson
Emily Grimes Richard L. Tobin
Morris Ceoveman Robert Townsend
Margaret Harris Elizabeth Valentine
.ullen Kennedy . Harold O. Warren, Jr.
jean Levy G. Lionel Willens
Russell E. McCracken Barbara Wright
Dorothy Magee Vivian Zimis
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
A. J. JORDAN, JR.,
Assistant Manager
ALEX K. SCHERER
Department Managers
Advertising...........T. Hollister Mabley
Advertising.......... Kasper 11. Halverson
Advertising............Sherwood A. Upton
Service ...................George A. Spater
Circulation................J. Vernor Davis
Accounts ... .......... .....Tohn R. Rose
Publications..........George R. Hamilton
Business Secretary-Mary Chase
Assistants
Byrne M. Badenoch Marvin Kobacker
James E. Cartwright Lawrence Lucey
RZobert Crawford Thomas Muir
Harry B. Culver George R. Patterson
Thomas M. Davis Charles Sanford
Norman Eliezer Lee Slayton
James Hoffer Joseph Van Riper
Norris Johnson Robert Williamson
Charles Kline William R. Worboy
Dorothy Bloomgardner Alice McCully
Laura Codling Sylvia Miler
Agnes Davis Helen E. Musselwhite
Bernice Glaser Eleanor Walkinshaw
Hortense Gooding Dorothea Waterman
FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 1930
Night Editor- WALTER WILDS

Campus Opinion
Contributors are asked to be brief,
confining themselves to less than 300
worss of possible. Anonymous com-
munications will be disregarded. The
names ofcommunicantsw i ll, however,
beeregarded as confidential, upon re-
quest. Letters published should not be
construed as expressing the editorial
opinion of The Daily.

TOASTEDROLL
WINTER IS
WITH US
AGAIN.

r1

7-

Music And Drama

I. M

96

WOMEN VS. MEN AGAIN.
To the Editor:
. .Why should a senior class of
a state university. haven the right
or audacity to prohibit the fairer.
sex from, attending its class ban-
quet? It is primarily a class func-
tion and every member has a per-
fect right "to choose to go." I sup-1
pose, should we dig into the annals
of the University's tradition we
would find the old controversy of'
the timid co-ed and the bold Mich-
igan man, and this banquet limita-
tion is just another example of the
lAtter's supposed superiority.
Superior? Bah, and who after
spending four years on the campus
would declare the average Michigan
Man above his fair sister? . .. Mind
you I am dealing in generalities,
but can say this for others besides
myself. The average Michigan Man
can't hold a candle to the average
Michigan girl. The latter are
brighter (results of statistics), bet-
ter looking, more poised, and above
all have acquired a subtle and
charming sophistication that few
of the men possess.
It "gets" me to hear the men toot
their own horn so lustily and trod
on the co-eds, when a friendly and
cooperative attitude would be the
more logical and pleasing arrange-
ment. . .. If every student at Mich-
igan would try to respect his Alma
Mater and its traditions rather
than make light of both, our na-
tional reputation would not be in
such grave danger of decline.
Often are we reminded of 'our
noted faculty members who are
seeking work elsewhere-a direct
slap in the face to the University's
prestige-and of the machine like
management of the University and
the subsequent loss of individual-
ism. How can a person feel sin-
cere regret at leaving a school
where he has been merely an in-
Ssignificant cog in an over organiz-
ed institution, where his own ideas
and ambitions have been suffi-
ciently squelched in the class room
and where, unless he was part of
a "party" or possessed a great deal
of nerve, his extra curricula acti-
vities have been severely limited.
Admitted that fault-finding is a
pernicious habit, there are some of
us Who believe improvement comes
from picking out the flaws and
remedying them. June is near and
I for * one am glad for I feel no
deep love for the University as a
school, as it now exists. May we
not hope for a brighter future and
perhaps I had better apologize to
those men who are above the ave-
rage. Just a Co-ed.

Don't believe everything you
hear. Just because the calendar
says it's spring you don't have to
get excited and rush out after a
new spring wardrobe. The fact is,
Old Man Winter has been kidding
us all along and has just laid in a
new supply of snow and ice for
distribution in the near future. .
l r. Saunders, of canoe livery
fame, is equipping his stock with
skis, in order that summer school
students will be able to skid about
on the Huron when the time comes;
and the city has just ordered a
snow plow to help keep the streets
cleared for the July and August
traffic jams.
* * *
FROM THE WOMEN'S PAGE.
"And so, dear children, all the
little girls at the University of
Michigansuffered deeply that sea-
son by having cold breezes and
deep snow until far into the spring
months," related Dame Fashion
sadly, "and couldn't wear their
pretty new suits and coats."

TONIGHT: Second performance
of "The Wild Duck," by Ibsen, by
the members of Play Production in
University Hall auditorium.
THE WILD DUCK.
A Review by William J. Gorman.
In the marshes of University
Hall auditorium, quite too thickly
tangled with people, was enacted
last night quite one of the best
productions in the last three years.
In interpretation of a difficult play
and in translation of that interpre-
tation in terms of production, Rob-
ert Wetzel's production of The Wild!
Duck with the members of Play
Production is celrtainly the most
finished thing done this year.
One has been obtuse about the
qualities of The Wild Duck in read-
ing; production is certainly clari-
fying. One has worried about the
symbolism, talked of its relation to
Ibsen's life, complained of the un-
mediated grafting of tragedy on,
satire. In Mr. Wetzel's lucid read-
ing, one sees Ibsen giving free play
to the Comic spirit even-to the gro-
tesque horror of the concluding
scene, a comis stroke in the man-
ner of Aristophanes.
Kenneth White the comic char-
acter of Hjalmar Ekdal quite clear.
He plays him as actually rabbit-
like domestic character trying des-
perately to show "something of the
wild duck" at Greger's urging;
feeding on the sense of his own
nobility; a stupid sort of Richard
II, the enacter of little emotional
melodramas, beautifully projected
by his eloquence. At the revela-
tion of Gregers he attempts to pull

10% COMMISSION ON EACH
MEMBER SECURED.
paid to any student or teacher who has
a party of < or more for any one of
many PERSONALLY CONDUCTED
TOURS to England. France, etc. Over
4,000 members in *n2a. Only io gives
you a Iree trip. Register now. Phone
6412.
KUEBLER TRAVEL BUREAU
6oi E. Huron Street Ann Arbor, Mich.

11

Hark To His Master's Voice! Saying
GOTo UNIVERSITY MUSIC HOUSE
For Everything Musical

CANDY FOR EASTERV
From Sweetland. One
of our special Easter
boxes will make a de-
lightful gift for kiddies
or grownups. Candy
eggs, chocolate bunnies
and other tempting mor-
sels of delicious confec-
tionery.
SiveellanD
212 South Main Street
A SAD DOG
Sport is a sadder
but wiser dog. He
thought he'd see
the world . a kind-
ly lady found him
shivering in a door-
way. She searched
the Classifieds in
the Daily . . and
Sport is home again.
USE THE
CLASSIFIED

Lowest Prices:
TERMS
To Suit.
Play Whie
You Pay.

Radios:--
Majestic, Victor, Crosley
Pianos:--
Baldwin, Kohler & Campbell
Orchestral Instruments
Victor, Columbia, Brunswick
Records

2 wa I 2 HAVITV* )ws
The bentin 01*
T~r 6kst in fldi

h

ASK THOMAS HINSHAW, Mgr.
601 East William Street Phone 7515

--4

I

I

The GoldenY ears
Life's fruits are sweetest, Life's
tempo becomes a leisurely beat in
the years beyond sixty. Let no
thought dismay you in these mellow
days that you are dependent upon
the charity of friends. Begin to
plan now for a happy old age by
systematic saving. No matter what
your allowance there is a plan
whereby you can manage to put
away something' each week. We
shall be glad to show you the way.
Farmers arn M chanicsa ank

Maybe
fered so
wearing
at least

they wouldn't have s
deeply if they had tr
their suits and coats.
something substantial.

uf-
ied
Or

t"

,,
Dame Fashion, as photopraphed
yesterday by the Pherret.
* * *
FREE VERSE.
By Fish Chassis.
(From "Songs My Mother Didn't
Teach Me.")
Looking thru the port hole
At Father's wooden leg,
Why build the ocean so close to the
shore?
Sis! Bring the axe,
There's a fly on baby's head.
Oh! They dug up Nellie's grave
and built a subway.
Strangle on a soup spoon
Of choicest caviar.
Why is it that you cannot bounce
a meat ball ?
Stab me to death
And grind all my sixteen valves,
You cannot play a trombone in a
phone booth.
*. * * ~
(Free verse ,eh? Wll, stuff like
tha OUGHT to be free.)
** *
Here's an item that will make
Lindbergh, Byrd, and all the Army
altitude fliers turn up their toes
and die. The story is from Wed-
nesday's Daily:
SHANGHAI, March 25. - The
American Yangste rapids steamer
Ifung was fired upon late Monday
by Communists, waving red flags
200 miles above Hankow.
* * *

205 East Huron

330 South State Street

.I

Want Ads Pay

Member Federal Reserve System

..;

BACK-BREAKING STRAWS.
The great American people, by
and large, were probably not sur-
prised to find that two thirds of a
representative group of college
students favor some modification
of prohibition to legalize the sale
of liquor. There is a fairly general,
if somewhat inaccurate, notion
abroad that college students totter
around semi-dcunk pretty much
all the time.
But the drys are still faced with
the fact the younger generation,
brought up under a prohibition re-
gime, still drink and do not like
the law. In 1919 the drys expected
to find some discontentment with
their pet measure; it was their
fond hope, however, that as its
manifold benisons became mani-
fest it would be cononized in the
hearts of the rising generation. So
far the reverse has transpired, and
the fight for prohibition, instead
of being half won with the advent
of; half a new generatibn, would now
seem to be half lost. In another
ten years, when a full generation
comes to maturity under the dry
regime, we can with considerable
confidence expect to see the Eight-
eenth amendment and the Vol-
stead act erased from the books.
It will be wondered what straw
votes on prohibition can accomp-
lish toward modification. We ad-
mit that they are unsatisfactory
instruments with which to attack
the drys, embattled as they are
behind legislative ramparts, but
they call the attention of the peo-
ple to the fact that they have not
voted on prohibition since 11919.
They also establish the face that
all over the nation the majority is
now in favor of modification or re-
peal. The drys have long refuted
the wets with medical opinion of
liquor unhealthfulness, economic
opinion of liquor's effect on effi-
ciency, and moral opinion of li-
quor's tendency to liberate the
libido. But of late they have shown
a noteworthy reticence to take
referenda of nonular sentiment for

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0
CHERUBS
For almost two years the
cherubical faces of the Cheboygan
High School Championship debate
team have been gloriously encased
behind the sacred glass portals of
our University Hall bulletin board.
For two long years our fair student'
body has even been subject to the
watchful eyes of these three gen-
tlemen who have apparently im-j
mortalized themselves for all time
by their sterling prowess at debate.
We must compliment Cheboygan
for the noteworthy achievement of
her three prodigal sons, but now it,
seems that their ability at keeping
their pictures before the gaze of
the student body is beginning to
rival their accomplishments as sea-
soned debators.
Now we wouldn't think of sug-
gesting that the Bureau of Bul-
letins, or whatever the name of
the committee on bulletins happens
to be, might have left those .pic-
tures posted through a mere over-
sight. No, it couldn't be an over-
sight, for a year and a half is too
long for an oversight; it must be
what some of our more harsh critics
might call lazyness, but we would'
never venture that suggestion.
The only endeavor, and a pious
one at that, of this brief article is
to bring before the eyes of our de-
linquent Bureau of Bulletins that
this apparently immortalized Che-
boygan Debate team has been hold-
ing its place in the University Hall
bulletin far too long, and with all
due respects to the city of Cheboy-
gan and her voluble offsprings we
do tender the suggestion that they
be removed from the public eye.
WE LEARN TO DRINK. j
To the Editor:
The statistics of the prohibition
poll reveal a higher percentage of
wets in the professional schools.

himself out of his physical con- =
tentment and enact the role of the
shocked idealist, making the ques-
tion of Hedvig's legitamcy the A
theme for an artificial display of
emotion. Even with Gina's coffee
dripping from his chin, he at-
tempts to push his theme of indig- d
nation into the intense realms of;!
tragedy. To satisfy Gregers who
idealises him and to cater to his
own love for posing, he tries to.v
weave a drama of domestic dif-
ferences with a grand scene of
reconciliation for a conclusion.
Hedvig's sacrificial shooting of her j
wild duck would have supplied the I
moment of reconciliation; at the
discovery of the ghastly mistake, he
makes the house revererate with
his theatrical pathos. Kenneth
White does all this quite convinc-
ingly, at times boldly and subtly
risking over-emphasis that wel3
might not make the fatal mistake -' ___-.
of despising him and losing the ,
detachment necessary to true ap- ~r~
preciation of the grand comedy'u
of the part.1fj
The part of Gregers Werle, gen-
erally considered "Ibsen's self- a
1 projection in caricature," suffers a
little from Ibsen's self-flagellation,
from the bitter bolts of satire Ib- ~~
sen sends at him. It is a caricature
and considering this difficulty,
Robert Adams' work is quite suc- --
cessful. He makes Werle clear any-
way, as a loquacious salesman of
the ideal, tampering with the Ek-
dal family in terms of moral tags 1
and a half-baked sense of ethical,
exaltation.Ic
Florence Tennant, as Gina, is of U,
course very competent. She makes I
one feel the nobility in Gina's comr-
monplaceness, in her weariness, her
calm gestures, restrained, penetra-
ting, resonant voice. I would be in-
clined to quarrel with her occas-
ional over-emotionalising of Gina --
as interpretation, preferring to
keep Gina strictly unemotional, re-
fusing to show any pangs of con- -
science about her past and merely IJsterJasion R eview
domestically worried about Hjal- -
mar's physical well-being, threat-vT a2
ened by Gregers. oday at 2:3
Dorothy Miller deserves unre-
served praise for a beautifully Displayed on living models
natural rendition of the child Hed-
vig, showing all her loving fresh- You are cordially invited to see the nN and distinctive
ness and just enough of her habit cot e hae gated fo ste.
of meditation to justify the scenes clothes we have gathered for Easter.
with Gregers and her suicide. Plan now to attend. You will be thrilled with these lovely
Palmer Bollinger and Franklin new things.
Commins did the two fathers quite
adequately, though Commins as ONLY ONLY
Old Ekdal, as in previous roles,
quite frequently sacrifices integrity"5
of characterisation to moments of
sary. Mr. Wetzel's few scenes as Rel-
ling were perfectly done making a Dresses will be shown Coats will be shown
part, that is little but a sort of w
chorus nointino. the nlv'e s ,:'pni

And the altitude record
is a mere 39,000 feet!
* * *

over here

From the classified column:
LOST - Brown zipper purse con-
taining glasses, pen, pencil, vanity
case, and money. Keep money, re-
turn purse.

Throw glasses, penl
vanity case away.
LOST - Illinois wrist
Please phone 5663.

pencil,
watch.

What time shall I phone?
* * *
I am very sorry to hear from the
Women's Editor that J. C. X., pilot
of the, Spotlight, is ill. Here's wish-
ing you a speedy recovery, J. C. X.,
even if you do think Rolls is ter-
rible.
PRIZE STORY.
One of the fraternity porters in
town has been on the job so long
that he has taken to calling the
boys by their first names. Only
one member of this particular
house objects to James' familiar-
ity but in spite of frequent admon-
itions to prefix the names with a
Mr., the porter continues to call
th hovs 'Tom Thianr oni T-To rr .

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