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May 28, 1930 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-28

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W=Nt SnAok. MAT 19. I'M ' '

YY L' Ll

1V .L:LlJ J..J L]..:. i LYlLl1 4V 1~VV
_. ,,, n

Published every morning except Monday
awring tae University year by thes Board In,
Control of Student Publication.
Member of Westers Conference Editorial
The .Associated Press is exclusively entitled
to th.e use for republication of all news dis-
patches credited to it or not otherwise credited
this paper. and the local news published
Entered at the postollice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second clans matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscriptiou by carrier, $4.0; by mall,
4-ices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
hard Street.
Photies: Editorial, 492; Business, 35214.
Telephone 4925
Editorial Chairman..........Genrge C. Tilley
City Editor...... ........Pierce Rosenxberg
Nes Eaditor......... ...Donald J.,Kline
Sports Editor.......Edward L..Warner, Jr.
Women's Editor ............Marjorita Follmner
Telegraph Editor....'....Cassam A. Wilson
Music and Drana........ William J. Garman
Literary Editor.........Lawrence R. Klein
Assistant City Editor... .Robert J Feldman
Night Editors-Editorial Board Members
Frank 1. Cooper Henry J. Merry
William C. Gentry Robert L. Sloss
Charles R. Kauffman Walter W. W1ld#
Gurney Williams
Morris Alexander. Bruce J. Manley
Bertram Askwith Lester May
Helen Bare Margaret Mix
Maxwell Bauer David M. Nichol
Mary L..Bebymer 'William Page
Allan H. Berkman Howard H. Peckham
Arthur J. Bernstein 111gh Piere
S~l. Beach 'Conger Vco axwt ohii D. Toa .Coe en Rbertde
Helnmas inCe eannie Roberts
Hele Doine Joseph A. Russellu
Margaret Eckels J oseph Ruwitch
Catljerine Ferrin Ralph R. Sachs
Carl F,.Forsythe Cecelia Shriver
Sheldon C. Fullerton Charles R. Sprowl
Ruth Gallmeyer Adsit Stewart
RuthGeddes S. Cadwel Swansoi
Ginevra Ginn Jane Thayer
ack Goldsmith Margaret Thompson
mziltyt Grimes Richard L. Tobin
Morris Ggeovermnan Robert Townsend
Margaret Harris Elizabeth Valentine
tCul n Kennedy Harold O. Warren, Jr.
ean Levy G. .Lionel Willens
se . McCracken Barbara Wright
Dorothy Magee Vivian Zimit


The United States Supreme
Court has made an important de-,
cision in . the history of prohibi-
tion enforcement. This august body
yesterday upheld a test case in
'which the purchaser of liquor from
bootleggers was found not guilty
under the present dry law. In!
other words, by the decision of the
Supreme Court; United States citi-j

ASTED;ROL7 Music and Drama I
JI - -4" l $Q - .
MENT..I The final event in the process! -
Rolls takes this opportunity to of all-student activity which the

1121 South University
Corkey Stanard, Mgr.

Burr Patterson and Au1d
Fraternity Jewelers-Stationers

announce a continuation of the
the competition system of contri-
butors. The rules for advancement
in the work of contribs go some-

zens may purchase liquor without thing like the following:.
so much as having guilty conscien- 3 accepted contributions ....Cub'
ces, for it is "no crime in the eyes 10 accepted contributions, Reporter
of the law under the Volstead act." 20 or more accepted contribu-
The importance of this decision tions ............... Asst. Editor
is obviously in the difficulty which 3 or more refused contributions,
it will arouse in future enforce- well, the less said about what
ment. More and more involved this makes you, the better.
cases will result wherein the de- Along with these honorary titles
cision of the court in stating that come some awards of a practical!
the purchaser is innocent will give sort to supplement the more in-
defendants something to work on. tangible glory of the position. The
Even more significant, however, Cubs will receive a beautiful self-
is the fact that the Volstead act , portrait of the Rolls artist with
which was supposed to put teeth autograph. (See illustration). The
into the prohibition amendment, is Reporters and Asst. Editors will
the direct cause of this court de- receive autographed one and two
cision. The court held that Con- i cent stamps respectively.
gress not only "deliberately and j
designedly" exempted purchasers fi ini


one-act play contest last fall starts
occurs, tonight when a committee!
of three judges will attend the pro-
duction of the three one-act plays
and 'choose the winner. A small
reception will be held after the
perforrmance, presided over by
Prof. O. J. Campbell at which the 1
announcement will be made. The
judges that have been invited to
attend are George Quinby, direc-i
tor of the Town Theatre, Savan-
nah, Ga., Daniel L. Quirk, director
of the Ypsilanti Players, and Mrs. 1
Raymond Reilly, prominent little
theatre actress and producer.
The complete view of the cycle-
of dramatic production which the I
production of student play affords
the interested students of rhetoric
and, speech department constitutes
Play Production's most important
activity. So it is climaxing its sea-
son this week and next with pre-

E. C.KEBER,Steamship Al


603 Church Street


for all makes of
Rapid turnover, fresh stock, insures
best quality at a moderate price.
314 South State St. Phone 6615

Finals Will Soon Be Here

Want Ads

1111 South University Ave.

" Block East of Campus

e - Telephone 21214
Assistant Manager'
Department Managers
Advertising............'. Hollister Mabley
Advertising...... ....Kasper II. ralverson
Service................... eorge A. Spater
Circulation.. .J......... . Vrnor Davis
Accounts........... . . John R. Rose
Publications ... ...... ...eorge k. Hamilton
- tisiness Secretary-Mary Chase
James E. Cargwright Thomas Muir
obert Crawford George l. Patterson
Thomas MT. Davis Chiarlesu Sanford
Norman Eliezer Lee Slayton"
Norri Johnson Joseph Van' Riper
Charles Kline Robert Williamson
Marvin Kobacker William R. Worboy
Women Assistants on the Business
Marian Atran Mary' Jane Kenan
Dorothyv Bootmgarden VirginOi MeConib
Laura Codling Alice Aecully
Ethel Consta . .Sylvia Miller
{osephine Convisser Amn Verner
jerniceCGoltser Do-otheaWatermnan
Anna Godberger Joan Wiese1

in the Volstead act, but for ten
years "has significantly left the
law in its original form." Futher
than that, the decision stated that
"ordinary purchasers of liquor do
not come within the purview of the
In the decision, the Supreme
Court stated that the Congress as-
sembled which brought the culmin-
ation of the prohibition issue to a
head with the Volstead act inten-
tionally ' omitted anything which
would incriminate, the purchaser
of liquor under the dry law.
"Probably it was thought," the
decision stated, "that it was more
important to preserve the com-
plete freedom of the purchaser to
testify against the seller than to1
punish him for making the pur-
Thus the high tribunal interprets
one of our nation's most frequently
arbitrated laws anti by its decision
it removes whatever teeth were
thoght to have been added by the
Volstead act. It not only insures,
complete freedom from the purch-
aser of rum, but it removes what-
ever mental hazard has resulted
from the ambiguous dry act. Con-
clusively, the decision is a definite
blow to thoe who are seeking more
rigid dry enforcement and a de-
cided victory for the wet followers.I

Nortense Goodig
Night Editor: HAROLD O. WARREN


One aspect of current campus
politics hitherto unnoted in thesel
columns is the overt seriousness
with which many of those engaged
in political machinations pursue
their antics. Recent campus his-
tory, centering around the bicker-
ing, ham-stringing and chicaneries
of the late election contributes
ample testimony as to the purpose-
ful, if inane, intentions of some of
the participants.
It is useless to recount herewith
the practices involved in the un-
written chapters of that narrative,
which may or may not be already.
in the way of common property to
the, campus at large. By far the
more affable view toward the po-
litical scene forces one to recog-
nize the ludicrous phases of its
activity. Serious-minded, heart-
bent vote seekers carry on in dead
earnest a performance which is
farcial to the other 95 per cent
of the campus. Seldom if ever
would one find such futility arising
from their sort of grim determina-
A less opaque view, however,
would take no cognizance of this
child's play, but would regard these
political maneuverings as rather
vicious than ludicrous. It is easier
to become incensed than amused
by circumstances which disclosel
that Michigan's slight opportuni-
ties for student government are in
the manipulation of job-seeking,
honor-grabbing individuals, who'
lose sight of the campus at large,
their constituency incidentally, inj
attaining their ends.f
We are convinced, however, that
no amount of Messianic zeal wouldI
remove these aggravations, and we

d itorial ..omment
o o
(From Yale Daily News)
The critics of the American col-
cleges fall into two categories: those
who know what they are talking
about, and those who do not. Un-
fortunately, the latter class far
outnumber the former, with the
result that the general public has
anything but an adequate and in-
telligent idea of college methods
and customs. These uninformed
critics would do well to review that
part of "Alice in Wonderland"
where thie pithy dialogue occurs:
"I don't think," said Alice. "Then
don't talk," said the doormouse.
Dr. Clarence Cook Little, form-
erly president of Michigan Univer-
sity, and assistant dean of Har-
vard, has recently published a book
called "The Awakening College"
which contains an unusually goodI
criticism of collegiate affairs. The
main theme of his book is that col-
lege authorities do not take into
sufficient account the personality
and emotional nature of each stu-
dent. Dr. Little is particular con-
cerned over the inadequacy of the;
college board examinations, claim-
ing that they do not measure the
students habits of thinking, his
character, or his emotional make-'
up, and stressing the importance
of knowing these things before the
student is allowed to matriculate.'
There is no doubt that Dr. Little'
makes a good point. Psychologists.
have found that the results of'
scholastic aptitude tests, which at-
tempt to measure something more
than the student's knowledge, are
more closely correlated with work
done in college, than are the re-
sults of college board examinations.
To be sure, personality and emo-
tionalism are difficult things to
measure - even the June-Downey
tests for personality traits leaveI
I much to be desired. But it seems'
only logical that the college auth-
orities should have a more definite
idea of the individual student's
character than can be obtained
F,..r.w. -4 ... 4-...a _ .__ 4 _ - _

sentations of three one-act plays
and the best long play from com-
A Review.
Professor Southwick closed the LONG DISTANCE RATES
series of dramatic readings lastSI
night with such amazing maturity i ARE SURPRISINGLY LOW
and perfection as to make those
wo preceded him appear only in- The representative rates listed below are A Station-to-Station call is one made to
Professor Southwick, from years for day Station-to-Station calls and are a telephone number, as on a local call,
of acquaintance with its activity effective between 4:30 a. in. and 7:00 p. m. rather than to a particular person.
knows his firm, sonorous, flexible You may reverse the charges to your
voice so well as to be able to dis-
guise the immense calculation that home telephone f you wsh.
> went into his interpretation of Frem Day From Day
Lean' last night. There was no Ann Arbor A station-to-station Ann Arbor Stationte-Station
modesty in his conception of theTo
reader's task: he employed all the ALBION----------------$0.50 MILWAUKEE, WIS $1.10
s vocal methods from intoning to B MONRO*--
I oratory, he loaded his phrasing BENTON -ARBOR .95 N
with emphasis, forcing meaning iNILES.-90
ROLLS ARTIST- an. erotion to the light and not Ca0
Self Portrait relyin on the force of cumulation, CHARLEVOIX 1.30 OLIVET_.... -I .50
he used at time a very elaborate CHICAGO---. ---.. ..---1.05 P
I see that the editorial staff has pantomime and always an expres-CPETOSKEY ....
confused the desiie with the ful- sivebody. Yet because of his fine 0PHILADELPHIA PA0
filment thereof again and stated: maturity as an artist he fused this F PIAE H ,R.,"
TECHNIC TO MAKE highly detailed technique into the FT. WAYNE, IND. .. 70 ROYAL OAK_ .30
h LAST APPEARANCE illusion of spontaneity. It wasGS
Much as it pains me, I have to be narvelOus artistry and one would G SALINE
the one to put an end to the popu- hope to have an annual Shake- G.SANDUSKY MICH.--- -.70
Iar misconception as to the true speare reading from him as so
state of affairs in this matter. The many universities in the country IONIA . ._ .65 TRAVERSECIT 14.
promised cessation is of a strictly do.
temporary sort. Professor Southwick's intellec-?-___w___--1.10 UTICA,MU
ftual gasp of the part of Lear is LUDINGTON ICH40
AMONG THE CLASSIFIEDS. probably not surpassed by any
WANTED-Young man of good I actor in the country. He managesri
appearance and attractive young the simultaneous process of disin- Yourpcalee well be speded f you giv
woman wanted. Can make $40 to tegration and growing majesty of the operator the number of the dis-
$60 a week. Part or whole time., understanding and emotion, that' anttelephone. If you do not know
Must be willing to work, makes Lear simultaneosly a pa-" ,.
Gee! That one certainly { thetic dnd tragic 'figure, with fine the nUmber, 05k '"Information
sounded good for a minute, I clarit: ''he very first scene - /
but somebody would have to definity a controversial scene in
come along and spoil it with a .Shakepearean c r i t i c i s m -- he
last line like that. makes completely understandable:
*I he plays affection and so engrossedJr
ROLLS POET'S CORONER. in its success that Cordelia's re-
Say, Amsny, I'm real sorry but Ifusal to take part becomes a shock
honest I couldn't print that last i to him; his violence follows and
poem of yours. By the way, though, the forces of evil are loose. He pro-
if you know any more like that I'll jected the tremendous scene on the
be up here in the office around 4 heath with fine feeling for the I
o'clock any afternoon. magnificance of the speech and
the sublety of Shakespeare's ab-
I guess this is the proper place to normal psychology.-W. J. G.
make my next announcement. It o
isn't exactly poetry, but I think ADAM. -Dri
any of the allied arts have a right s A Review.
to a little space here. I don't want Whatever the objective drama;
to hurt anyone's feelings, however, may be, the Hillel Players present- -
so write me if you don't like it, ed such a creation in the dramatic! Delicious and Refreshin, : I
won't you, now Fellows? Now for history, "Adam," last night in Sa-
the announcement.-Rolls is going; rah Caswell Angell Hall. Interest.
to review Antigone at the first pos- in the presentation was doubled I
sible opportunity. I probably won't as it both inaugurated the Hillel Your ood a ed
be able to say much for fear of Players as experimentalists in the 1 U ' '-' ' ' ' "
Antigonizing the column on my theatre with wholly amateurish
right, but it will be an absolutely aims and also the first campus pro- --
unbiased review and probably duction of Ludwig Lewissohn's first
about as ignorant as most of the I play. sfL
others you'll see. Credit must be given for the ;.-,..-4'
ambition to experiment, though
There was a young girl from the results Were not wholly as sat- :-r:;:;
Detroit I isfactory as might have been ex- -":" +;
Who at dancing in crowds was pected considering the Player's -Y}
adroit. earlier production of "The Pigeon."
To the Union she went The fault lies partly with common-
Where she got her neck placeness of most of the lines and -
bent to a great extent with the Players i
'Till it greatly resembled a for not attempting a greater co-
quoit. hesion in the scenes. The episodic
Come on now, Fellows, cut out treatment of a play demands more
the rough stuff. It's a free country than the mere cohesion which is
isn't it? I was just trying to fill the given to it by the author in cen-
column. , tralizing interest throughout in one
.k **person, and that one person an un-
FRONT PAGE NIFTIES. seen one. Real beauty and power,h
The front page announces: however, appeared in the sixth
MOTOR BAN VALID sense in the really beautiful and
ON MEMORIAL DAY. comptent handling of a denoue-
I wonder whether the gent ment by Paul and Rosalie Gold-t al

that wrote that one ever tried stick. The scene explains, along No matter how busy you are-how hard you
to so much as push a motor with the epilogue, the objectivism I work or play-don't forget you owe your-


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