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May 22, 1930 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-22

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FOUR

THE

MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1930

Now

Published every morning except Monday
during the Tjniver sityear by the Board
Conti of of Student Publications.]
Member of Western Conference Editorial
Association.I
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled
to the use for republication of all news dis-
patches credited to it or not otherwise credited
n this paper and the local pews published
herein.
~Entered at the postoffice at Anmn Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
swmater General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.o9; by small,
64.50.
Utfices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
bard Street.
Pones: Editorial, 492S; Business, u1s4.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
* MANAGING EDITOR
ELLIS B. MERRY
Editorial Chairman........George C. Tilley
City Editor..............Pierce Rosenberg
News Editor......... ...Donald J:Kline
Sports Editor.......Edward L. Warner, Jr.
Women's Editor........... Marjorie 1Foilmer
Telegraph Editor.......Cassam A. Wilson
Music and Drama......William J. Gorman
Literary Editor........Lawrence R. Klein
Assistant City Editor.... Robert J. Feldman
Night Editors-EditorialBoard Members
Frank E. Cooper HIenry J. Merry
William C. Gentry Robert L. Sb,.
Charles R. Kauffman Walter W. Wilds
Gurney Wiliams
Reporters

Morris Alexander. Bruce J. Manley
Bertram Askwith Lester May
E elen Bare Margaret Mix
Maxwell Bauer David M. Nickol
Mary L. B3ehymer William Page
.&llan H. Berkman Howard H. Peckham
Arthur J. Bernstein Hugh Pierce
SBe, Coners Victor Rabinowitz
Thom M. Cooe John D. Reindel
Thoms M Cooey eannie Roberts
Helen Domine 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 Swansod
Gnevra Ginn Jane Thayer
jack Goldsmith Margaret Thompson
Emily Grimes Richard L. Tobin
Morris Croverman Robert Townsend
Margaret Harris Elizabeth Valentine
CulM Kmnedy Harold O. Warren, Jr
Jean-Levy G. Lionel i Willens
Russell E. McCracken Barbara Wright
Dorothy Magee Vivian Zi-mii

COURT CONSERVATIVES. o
When the Senate yesterday con- L
firmed the nomination of Owen J. AS ED ROLL
Roberts as associate justice of the """ °
supreme court without seven a roll EXTCAN
call, they indicated that they, as aROLLS CHANGES
body, are tired of opposing the A .
President and will, for a short Another public zervant hasI
while at least, go along with the passed into the great beyond. Joe
party regulars. . Tinker, the idol of the campus, is
The fact that Roberts passed no more. With his decease there
without any opposition whatsoever has come a great void into the
does not indicate that had he been realm of Rolls, a void which I, Dan!
nominated instead of Parker at Baxter, have sworn to fill to thec
first, the same thing would not best of my ability while life shallf
have occurred. The Senate was in last.a
a mood to oppose the President at * * *t
that time, and were demanding a As the first act of my editorialP
"liberal" nominee. That Roberts is career, I have hired the Rolls artist
extremely conservative is borne to paint for me each week his idealy
out by the fact that in the three girl of the moment. These master-I
cases in which his arguments in- pieces will be printed for you at
duced the supreme court to reverse great expense in this column every
former action taken, the three jus- time the artist meets the only girl.!
tices of known "liberal" leanings, If any one knows the girl or one1
Stone, Brandeis, and Holmes, dis- who resembles her, if he will sendr
sented from two of tlie decisions, in her picture (and address)-Rolls
and Stone and Brandeis dissented will send entirely free of charge a
from the third. Had he come up beautiful edition of the "Book of'
for consideration instead of Parker, Etiquette for Young Bachelors"
inimediately after the row over bound in scarlet horsehide; limited
conservative Mr. Hughes, Senator edition. Below appears the first of
Borah, who as head of the judiciary the series of paintings.
sub-committee approved the nom-
ination, would in all probability
have led the fight and defeated
him. HI-
As it is, Roberts' outstanding
work on the oil lease cases in get- -
ting back the land for the govern-
ment, and his absolute freedom
from any political tangles in his
home state of Pennsylvania have
overshadowed any opposition wihch
might have arisen; the Senate is
tired after the battle against Par-
ker, and, finding that Hoover will
not nominate any whom they -
might suggest to him, quietly con- I
firmed Roberts without a roll call.
He has never made any statements
about the Negroes, he has never I
run for any political office, and he n
~has never rendered and decisions
on labor or corporation issues,
which might have proved embar-
rassing. The court is about ready DO YOU KNOW A GIRL THAT
to. adjourn and assign work for the LOOKS LIKE THIS?
summer period, and in justice to i
the older men on the bench, it was M. T. writes in that she has
only right that the Senate should found the ideal way to defeat Dean
confirm a good man with all pos- Rea, the Regents et al. Her system
sible speed to facilitate their work. is to go pleasure riding on the city
o busses after dark. She states that
for the meagre sum of ten cents
BETTER CITIZENS, she had a lovely ride one evening'
The frequently heard rumors of iincluding Burns Park, the hospitals, I
corruption in the nation's political and a large part of the metropoli-
system have increased both in tan section.
number andt intensity in the, course
of the last few years. Primaries and That's all right, M. T., but did

I

Music and Drama

O
TOIGIJT: Marjoric McClung in1
soprano recital at the School of!
M usic Auditorium, beginning!
promptly at 8 P. M.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC RECITALS.
Marjorie McClung, soprano, pupil
of Theodore Harrison of the voice
faculty of the School of Music will
appear in recital this evening in
the School of Music auditorium.
Miss McClung will be accompanied
by Donna Esselstyn and assisted by
Kathleen Murphy, cellist. The pro-
gram to be offered follows:
Alleluja..................Mozart
My Lovely Celia .......... Monroe
T'he Lass With Delicate Air .. Arne
Du Bist Wie Eine Blume Schumann
Volksliedchen .......... Schumann
Mondacht ............. Schumann
Widmung .............. Schumann

n1

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1

..

OPTICAL
DEPARTMENT
Lenses and Frames Made to Ordor
Optical Prescription Filled
HALLER'S
STATE STREET JEWELERS
WANT ADS PAY!

z.

i

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
- A. J. JORDAN, JR.
,Assistant Manager
ALEX K. SCHERER
Department Managers
Advertising .............T. Hollister Mabley
Advertising............. Kasper H. Halverson
Service ................... George A. Spater
Circulation .......... J. Vernor Davis
Accounts...........John R. Rose
Publications.... ......George R. Hamilton
Business Secretary-Mary Chase,
Assistanvs
James E. Cartwright Thomas Muir
Robert Crawford George R, Patterson
Thomas M. Davis Charles Sanford
Norman Eliezer Lce Slayton
Norris Johnson Joseph Van~ Riper
Charles Kline Robert Williamson.
Marvin Kobacker William R. Worboy
Women Assistants on the Business
Staff.
MainAtran Ilary Jane Kenan
Dorotby Ploomgarden Virginia McComb
Laura Codling Alice McCully
Ethel Constas Salvia Miller
osephine Convisse A111 'Verner 1,f
Bernice Glaser " O othea Witerman
Anna. Goldberger Joan Wiese

Mazurka ..................Popper
Elegie .................. . ... Faure
Kathleen Murphy
Aria, "Je Dis Que Rienne M'e
Pouvante" ................Bizet
from Carmen
The Little Shepherd's Song
Edwards'
Moon Marketing ..... . .... Weaver
Charity ................ Hagieman
At the Well...........Hageman,
Friday=night in the same audi-
torium, George Poinar, pupil of
Prof. Samuel Lockwood of the vio-
lin department, will give the fol-
lowing program. He will be accom-
panied by Jack Conklin, pianist,
and assisted by Genevieve Griffey,
violin, Merle Walker, viola, and
Kathleen Murphy, cello:
Quartet in D major (Kochel
575) ...... .............Mozart;
Allegretto.
Andante.-
Menuetto.
Allegr
Prelude and Gavotte en Rondeau
Bach-Kreisler
from the Solo-Sonata in E major.
Minuet in D major1
Porpora-Kreihler
LaFolia .......... Corelli-Spalding
Concerto, op. 64 ... .. .Mendelssohn
Allegro appasionato.
Andante.
Allegro molto vivace.

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Branch. Across from the Majestic-Phone 21816
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I

} _

;w

I

: ortense Gooding
THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1930
Night Editor-JOHN D. REINDEL.

Q. E.D.

Thirty-three fraternities and so-
rorities at the University of Iowa
have risen- in protest against the
property tax levied on these organ-
izations, and have petitioned the
tax board for reduction and equal-
ization of taxes.
This demand is not only entire-
ly reasonable and absolutely jus-
tified, but it is within the legal
rights of the organizations affect-
ed. According to the letter of the
Iowa law, institutions not organ-
ized for profit should be exempt
from taxation, especially when
they fill a definite housing need at
a state university, all of whose
property is tax free and whose em-
ployees pay no income taxes. Yet
these fraternities are not demand-
ing complete exemption, but mere-
ly a reassessment which would be
less prohibitive and fairer as com-
pared to the assessments on other
city property.
The same condition, identical in
all execept a few minor details, ex-
ists here at Michigan. The chief
difference-and it is a most vital
.one-is in the composition of the
student body itself. At Iowa the
students have exhibited enough
initiative and energy to write up
a petition and present it to the tax
board; even if their attempts to at-
tain a reassessment fail, they will
at least have had action and will
know that definite steps have been
taken toward their objective. E
The inertia of the student body
in general and the fraternity body
in particular is inexcusable. The
matter of tax exemption was once
taken up rather vigorously, but the
spurt soon died out when it was
found that such a plan was impos-
sible of passage in even the most
intelligent Mvichigan legislature... .
Since that time. the matter of

elections have been disputed. 01i--I
cials in all ranks have accused of
bribery and embezzlement.
Moreover, an organized and pow-
erful underworld, one which seem-
ingly has no desire and no need for
secrecy, has become the cause of
very .much shoulder-shrugging and
very little official action.I
It is impossible to tell whether
the laxity of certain government
officers is responsible for "the pros-1
perity of the underworld. But ru-
mors are rife. It is certain that4
there is a great deal of smoke andC
there may be a fire.
Suffice 'it to say that the recently
instituted Campaign for Good
Citizenship comes at a well chosen,
time. It is an essentially non-par-
tisan and non-religious movement.
Its aim is to jar the citizens from
their complacent disregard of pub-
lic affairs. By stimulating interest
and increasing the electorate, it
proposes to outvote any minority
which may control the government
for selfish purposes.
oo

Don't overlook State Street,
Depot, or Plymouth Road.
* 'u si'

the bus driver try to park any-
where?
AMONGST THE WANT ADDS.
LOST - Brooch lost Saturday
night between Forest Plaza or in
Hill auditorium or church, Willard
or campus.

theI

i

ROLLS POET'S CORONER.
In an effort to realize the intel-
lectual tone of the campus, Rolls
is instituting a poetry contest. In
this space there will appear at in-
tervals poems on campus topics
calculated to improve the esthetic
sensibilities of the public and af-
ford outlet to the pent up emotions
Iof poetic students. Here's the first:
The administration one day
Saw a few of "The Fellows" at play.
They said, "What, no rule
In this self-governed school
That can take this vain pleasure,
away?"
* * *
That one is anonymous. Pretty
lucky for somebody all right all
right.
* * *
IMy suggested subject for an ode

A DISINTERESTED REALIST. worthy of the genius of any aspir-
(From the Cornell Daily Sun) ing young poet would be on the
In coming out candidly and vig- forethought of the B. & G. boys
orously for state control of the who devoted a lot of their valuable
prohibition mess, Dwight W. Mor- time to oiling the road back of A.
row has made an auspicious start H. so that they could have a rest
in his campaign for the Republican from dusting off the window ledges.
nomination for senator from New I wonder who they thought would
Jersey. scrape the stuff off the lower floors
Mr. Morrow does not deny the of the neighboring buildings? I
assertion of the Prohibitionists won't, and that's absolutely final,
that government control of liquor Mr. B. & G.
is necesary for the good of the'***
community at large. What he does I see that some gent named
insist, however, is that the present Howell has been picked.to head the
method of administrating the law University Glee Club. It occurrs to
is not sound political method nor me that this is peculiarly appropri-
does it take into account the reali- ate.
ties of the situation.
He does not believe that the fed- Don't forget the poetry contestI
eral system. of control is the best fellows. There would be a prize
one for a country like ours. "The every week for the best one if I
extremely, delicate and sensative didn't know how real artists feel
problem of interference with the about crass commercialism in con-
individual liberty of a man for the nection with their work. As it is,
sake of the good of the community therefore, all will be working for
is dealt with not in terms of small !lorv and honor. and can do their

Mrs. Margaret MacGregor of the;
organ faculty of the School of Mu-
sic vl:ive the following program
Sunday, May 25, in Hill auditorium
at 4:15 o'clock.
First movement from First
Symphony..........Maquaire
The Bells of Ste. Anne.... .Russell
In Springtime .............Kinder
Berceuse from Jocelyn ....Godardj
Sonata, The Ninety-Fourth.k
Psalm,........ .........Rcubkc
-----0--
DRAMATIC READINGS.
It is reported that a somewhat
larger crowd enjoyed Edward Ab-,
ner Thompson's reading of Cyrano
de Bergerac last' night. But on the
whole, this series-a new and valu-
able adjunct to the university pro-
gram in dramatics-has been poor- I
ly received.
On next Tuesday a man closes;
the series who has been for some
years the foremost representative
of the best expression in the Amer- I
ican platform art. Henry Law-
rence Southwick' has been long
President of the Emerson College
of oratory in Boston. His Shake-
speare readings have been annual
occasions in several of the leading
universities in the country, looked
forward to eagerly by a large por-
tion of the campus.
Mr. Southwick is to read Shake-
speare's King Lear, which definite-
ly marks his appearance of some-
thing of an occasion. From the
time of Lamb's famous generaliza-
tion to Bradley's apologetic atti-
tude on the matter, the productive-
ness of King Lear has been a con-
troversal matter. A large portion:
of Shakespearean lovers have in-
sisted on the total adequacy of the
theatre to Shakespeare's imagina-
tiop in this play. The fact re-
mains that productions of Lear

not a cough
yin a ca'road": c
--,r N.t ? .
T8
lOP. L~orillard Co.
OLD Cigarettes'
in, a stunning ewV elour bx
If You tcould go) to Pn~ais . .. to clever French tabac
81hops . ..You. 2yiight find a cigarette rbox as smnart as
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Y ~~L D)-{()OL "i_ a c,;u vh t te continental flair for pack-
aguitg,. .,;r. d °; famniliar7"fiftie6" package in
r6

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