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April 09, 1930 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-04-09

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D A 1 I. V

'Rxtrsr\t,.tr.+ct*\ A Tr' A V'%V*% 'T A A 1%^A ''., '

aTHPa.a~ . a s-IaCvAt l ya i..1WENVD

LY, APRIL 9, 19:


..... .

Published every morning except Monday
during tae University year by the Board i
Contxqo of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled
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 postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.o; by mail,
Aces:tAnn Arbor Press Building, May-
nard Street.
Phones: Bditorial,' 4925; Business, 212=4.

' /

Telephone 4925
itorial Chairman........George C. Tilley
y Editor................Pierce Rosenberg
>wa Editor ...........Donald 3. Kline
orts Editor........ Edward L. WarnerKJr.
omen's Editor............Marjor Follmer
legraph Editor........Cassam A. Wilson
isic and Drama......William J. Gorman
erary Editor .........Lawrence R. Klein
sistant City Editor.... Robert J. Feldman
Night E;ditors-Editorial Board Members
ank E. Cooper Henry J. Merry
iliam C. Gentry Robert L. :doss
arles R. Kauffman Walter W. Wilds
Gurney Williams

manufacturer friends.
Republican control of Pennsyl-
vania is not, as has been inanely
proposed, in danger. Rather the
people are in danger of finding their
government in the mercenary grip
of a group of politicians who are
in the game for the pelf. No mat-
ter which man they chbose, they.
will be electing an heir to the po-
litical crown worn by Boies Pen-
rose, Matthew Stanley Quay, and
before him the two Camerons -
with the dollar-mark as an addi-
tional embellishment.
With the defeat of the proposedl
alternation in the town water sup-
ply, comes the realization that we
will have to continue getting our
mineral supply from a fawcet in-I
stead of from the more highly rec-
ommended raisin box. The iron
will continue to enter our souls
through the medium of the drink-
ing glass.
Campus Opinion
Contributore are asked to be brief,
. confining themselves to less than 300
worms of possible. Anonymous com-
munications willbe disregarded. The
names of communicants w~ill, however,
be regarded as confidential, upon re-
quest. Letters published should not be
construed as expressing the editorial
opinio of The DAAiEy.


From what I hear tonight's Glid
banquet will be something to re-
member years after your diploma
has collected attic dust. For the
first time in the history of Sigma
Delta Chi's Michigan chapter the
entertainment will include a com-
plete vaudeville show, to be intro-
duced by a two-reel comedy filmed
by chapter members and repre-
senting a typical Freshman week
Yesterday the free taxi to all
ticket holders was put into opera-
tion and was well patronized. Some
of the passengers, weary of hoof-
ing it around town, were a little
vague as to their destinations butl
in spite of this the driver was able
to keep a pretty good taxi schedule.
** *
To the chairman of the ticket com-
mittee :
Thanks for your gracious invita-
To the Michigan Union, on April
At six-thirty in the evening;
To watchrthe "ticker" and then to

A3 , 1J,9111 fT

Morris .Alexander. Bruce J. Manley
Bertram Askwith Lester May
Helen Bare Margaret Mix
Maxwell Bauer David M. Nichol
Mary L. Behymer William Page
Allan H. Berkman Howard H. Peckham
Arthur J. Bernstein ]Hugh Pierce
Beach onger Victor Rainowit
Thomas M. Cooley Jeannie Roberts
Helen omine Joseph A. Russell
Margaret Eckels Joseph Ruwitch
Catherine Perrin Ralph R. SachsE
Carl F. Forsythe Cecelia Shriver
Sheldon C. Fullerton Charles R. Sprowl
Ruth Gallmeyert Adsit Stewart
Ruth Geddes S. CadwellrSwanson
Ginevra Ginn lane Thayer
Jack Goldsmith argaret Thompsoa
Emily Grimes Richard L. Tobin
Morris Cove-man Robert Townsend
Margaret Harris Elizabeth Valentine
SCulletiKennedy Harold 0. Warren, Jr.
Jean Levy G. Lionel Willens
ussell E. McCracken Barbara Wright
Dorothy Magee Vivian Zimit
Telephone 21214
Assistant Manager
Department Managers
Advertising...............1'. Hollister Mabley
Advertising..........K asper It. Halverson
Advertisings...........herwood A. Upton
Service..................George A. Spater
Circulation............... .J. Vernor Davis
Accounts.. . . ....John R. Rose
Publications.......George 1. Hamilton
Business Secretary-Mary Chase
James E. Cartwright George . Patterson
Robrt Crawford Charles Sanford
Thomas M. Davis Lee Slayton
Norman Eliezer Joseph Van Riper
Norri"sJohnson Robert Williamson
Charles Kline William R. Worboy
Marvin Kobackcer'
Thomas Muir
Dorothy Bloomgarder Alice McCully1
Laura, Codling Sylvia Miller
Agnes Davis Eleanor Walkinshaw
Bernice Glaser Dorothea Waterman
Hortense Gooding

The tightening of the auto ban
at the local university, announced
stricter enforcement of prohibition


and more disproportionate punish-)
ment of violators, laws agains 'Tis my regret to thus inform you,
teaching evolution in certainiTIs m rotuiforou.1
stats, nd eneal ossof ersnalThat I am not qualified a
s taesand eeraldlossofpersonal As I cannot raise the three dollars
liberties of the individual in the Although my damndest I have
United States makes me at timesAt g y mI.
glad that I was born elsewhere and dtied. b of ht ty
can still think differently. ed iyou easey
- My tuxedo, if you please,


We are prone to think, after sur-
veying the political situation in
that Republican stronghold, Penn-
sylvania, that the day of machine-
elected, ward-bossed politicians is
not yet a thing of the past. When
death brought to an end the color-
ful despotism of Boies Penrose in
1921, there was no logical successor
to grasp the scepter and Pennsyl-
vania entered on a noteworthy pe-
riod of independence in politics.
Two of her ablest sons, George
Wharton Pepper and David G.
Reed, went to the Senate, and Gif-
ford Pinchot in a whirlwind cam-
paign won his way to the gover-
norship against the, opposition of
the leaderless state machine.
Pinchot, however, finished his
term and went off to shoot tigers,
and Pepper proved to be too little
of a politician to keep his seat in
the hurly-burly of electioneering.
This "Philadelphia seat," as it has
always been known, became the
chief prize in a squabble partly to
see what faction would represent
eastern Pennsylvania in the Sen-
ate, but mostly to see what man

Germany, under a fully mon-
archistic regime, passed an admir-
able system of social insurance
England, weakened by a long wa.
and subsequent industrial slump
by an imperfect yet effective sys-
tem carries all of her unemployed
weak, andtslick through the pres-
ent bad times. France recentl3
joined Germany in her social in-
surance, measure. Japan is faring
well. Even Russia, the great buga-
boo of the world, my unfortunate
native country, is developing the
most thorough co-operative sys-
tem of produce distribution, whicl
saved her from going completely
under during the last years of th
war and the "Great Russian Revo-
lution." Only China and the Unit-
ed States, the nadir and zenith of
modern industrial civilization, ex-
hibit apathy and stagnation in the
matter of developing social struc-
ture, general co-operation of th
people and, to put it bluntly, s
clear-cut public opinion and publi
Does the United States ask its
citizens what to do with the Philip-
pines and Haiti? Why does a co-
operative movement, obviously
sponsored by the people and ob-
viously better suited for the con-
sumers' needs than a system of
distribution owned by private and
non-productive interests,. always
have great difficulty in being even
mentioned on the floor of state
legislatures of many states? Does
the University administration ever
put any question pertaining to the
governing of its students before
those students themselves for at
least an intelligent and thorough
discussion from both sides?
The public in this country was
led to believe that American pros-
perity was general and unlimited.
No one knew of and no one gave
any help or ear to the miners of
Pennsylvania or Illinois, to the tex-
tile workers of New Jersey and the
South, or to the millions of unem-
ployed throughout the country, un-
til recently the staid citizenry was
amazed by unemployment riots
and "treasonable" speeches of
hungry men. They found that in


Lacks six inches at the waistbandj
And fits too soon to be at ease.
Then too I am weary of brokers
and market
All the stocks and bonds you quote:I
Jacks, Windts, Hobbs Polar Bears,
Bursely's Beans or Booze, are not
of note.

Music And Drama !
Davies Gould, a student in the pi-
ano department of the School of
Music, and for the past several
years a Julliard Scholar, will op-
pear in recital in the School of
I Music hall.
..SCHUMANN: Carnaval, Op. 9
played by Sergei Rachmaninoff:
Musical Masterpieces Series Album
Cortot some years ago did the
Carnaval for Victor. The New
York Times hints that this publi-
cation is done at the personal in-
sistence of Rachmaninoff, who has
made Schumann's set of pranks
one of his most consistent and i
popular offerings in recital all over
the country. In his appearance in
Hill Auditorium a year ago Febru-
ary, the Carnaval was prominent
on the program.
There's nothing of madness in
his choice. Schumann's evocative'
miniatures, carefully and sharply
cut and escaping no insipidity of:
( his later more expansive writing
through their brevity and concise-
ness, display to advantage the
more notable aspects of Rachman-
( inoff's technique and intelligence.
His technical facility making for
lucid treatment of the musical out-
line, proves Schumann's intricate
pianistic writing admirably clear.
His general approach, frequently;
sacrificing flexibility of phrase and
fluency of progression to an insis-
tence on chiselled articulateness of
individual notes, is successful and
adaptable to the projection of min-
iatures. Another habit of his-the
lingering phrases or over-nuanc-
ing-, often unrefined and grating
in his Chopin playing, is delight-
ful in short bits of program music.
All in all, one can understand
Rachmaninoff's insistence. The
present reproduction, for that, too,
is admirable.
- 0-
Mozart Concerto in G major and,
Sarabande and Tambourine by
Leclair-Sarasate: Record No. 7182.
This is the third record that the
youthful prodigy, just returned from
European concert work, has done
for Victor. There is no denying
the immaturities - moments of
coarseness in his tone, uncertainty
in his phrasing. Frequently he in-
dicates intention of noticeable ac-
cent, then, falters back into mere
mechanical correction. But these
indications, occurring frequently
in the Mozart Adagio and less so in
the other two which are mere
showpieces, give evidence of that
feeling'towards a musical intel-
ligence that is the important thing
in a prodigy. At least one approves
of Menuhin's choice of composi-
tions for recording when compared,
say, with Elman's. The present
record is quite the best of the three
so far issued by Menuhin.
WAGNER: Wald we ben music
from Act II of Siegfried: played by
the New York Philharmonic-Sym-
phony Orchestra under Willem
Mengelberg: Record No. 7192.


Am; Arbor.



.... .i


The representative rates listed below are
for day Station-to-Station calls and are
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A Station-to-Station call is one made to
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From Day
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.. .. ............ .....

So you will kindly pardon me,
And feel the same as though
As my clothes are out of order
And my millions are all spent.
Yours, Charles E. Gallup.
* * *


CINCINNATI, 0........................
CLEVELAND, 0............
GRAND HAVEN..............................



* J


- - --- - ----P-

ST. CLAIR.......... - ...........................55
. T

e Sorry, Mr. Gallup. We're taking
- up a collection to enlarge your
- waistband.
f * * *
Sh-h-h-h! Somebody has pre-
- sented me with a mimeographed
e copy of the meeting of the literary
a faculty which took place March 3,
c and just to show you the bad effect
that late students have on the fac-
s ulty I'd like to reproduce verbatim
- the first two paragraphs of the
- minutes.
y "(Usual form of paragraph one):
Dean Effinger presided. Seventy-
eight members of the faculty were
f present.
"(Truthful paragraph one): The
meeting, announced for 4:10, was
called to order at 4:15 by Dean Ef-
finger, with forty members of the
faculty present. During the next
three-quarters of an hour thirty-
eight more faculty members strag-
gled in, so that by five o'clock sev-
enty-eight members were present."
* * .*
This is what Walter Winchell
says of "Her Cardboard Lover,"
which is coming here April 21:
"For 15 years I have never seen or
heard an ovation such as was ac-
corded to the second act of M. Du-
val's gay prank.
In that case they ought to do
act two a couple of times and leave
the rest out. Anyway, I think I'll
see the show. I've never yet seen
a hard-boiled dramatic critic get
up and cheer and it ought to be
** *
Every form of transportation ex-
cept roller skates seems to be slat-
ed for the great exodus Friday.
Just to make the transportation
program complete I am offering
some very fine ball-bearing, dou-
ble-barreled, guaranteed roller
skates at $9.57 the pair. My guar-
antee states that you can skate to
New York in plenty of time to
catch the last plane for Ann Arbor
I thought I had squelched Lark
for good with my scathing com-
ment yesterday on his Sunday con-
tribution, but I guess I underesti-
mated his ability. The following)
note was shoved under my nose a
few minutes ago by one of Lark's

TECUMSEH........... ...............


.45 .20

Your calls will be speeded if you give
the operator the number of the dis-
tant telephone. If you do not know
the number, ask "Information".


You may reverse the charges to your
home telephone if you wish.

Q -

The pause that
gives poise

would succeed
state boss. The
organization of t]
delphia triumphe
discovered some
the election exp(
Pennsylvania did
unrepresented w
William S. Vare r
Last fall the
fight, with all it
protectionist Pent
action on the eml
ernor Fisher, 'hio
bravado than am
pointed Senator J
Grundy, sudden
clan, started out
a super-politician
of Boies Penrose.
Atterbury to give
the Republicanr
tee. At almost th

Boies Penrose as many cases the rioters were under
politics-for-profit an influence of dangerous dema-
he Vares in Phila-' gogues. The administration of thisf
'd, but the Senate university will find itself in the
irregularities in same situation. Mere hushed-up
ense -account and explosion of a few students now
Idled along half- and then will not stop the crystal-
hile Senator-elect lization of student opinion.
maneuvered to get After reading Jack London's
works I found that the U. S. Na-
impending tariff, tional Guard in action, whatever
meant to high- the motives may be, differs little
nsylvania, brought from the famed gendarmerie of the
pty seat and Gov- old Russian government. After,
re as a piece of reading H. G. Wells I discovered
nything else, ap- ' upon investigation that labor in
oseph R.'Grindy. the South is just as underpaid and
ly made a politi- overworked as it was years ago,
to make himself and that an appalling number of
i on the pattern minors are still employed. I found
lIe asked W. W. that many American writers are
him his seat on forced to live abroad because of
national commit- narrow-minded public condemna-
.e same time Wil- tion. I found that U. S. internal

It was something of a tour de
force for Wagner to evoke with
sonorities a picture of the Cim-'
merian forest depths to which
Siegfried comes in search of the
dragon. It is rather more of a
tour de force to play it successful-
ly. The Wagner Orchestra is not
the familiar, terrorless classical or-
chestra but a compact, serried
mass in this case kept murky for
purposes of description. In Meng-
leberg's rendition, with his tight
command over a well-trained or-
chestra, this bit from Siegfried be-
comes a very estimable piece of
MISCHA ELMAN: Tango by El-
man and Album Leaf Romance by
Wagner; Record No. 7195.
Elman again indulges his habit
of genial unbending and gives his
signature to two chansons d'amour
of light, plebeian calibre. His fa-
mous velvet tone, almost unique in,
its sweetness, gives dignity, almost!
breadth, to these two items. El-
man has that lack of critical self-'
consciousness which enables him
to participate in such naive exper-s

f. t .Drink
Delicious and Refreshin

y n
'! 1

T j} A

the Pause
that refreshes
Comes a time (as they say) every day when
it's good to drop things-relax-and, calm,
collected, cool, seek the hidden meaning
of life.
Sign off for just a minute, now and then, and
refresh vourself with an ie.enld nnCola.

---s- 11.11STIRM IV

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