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April 09, 1931 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-04-09

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TRURgnAY'_ APR'1'1'. 9_- 19.11

THE MICHIGAN DAIEY~ l~TT7~4ThAV A~TY. 0 10'~ a. ,~ **~ *~~A.d -, *.ti~a
...QIQ. - m .4 3

i1' Z 1S.rSfut3a 7s 1.7J1

Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control orx Student Pubilications.
Member of Wevtern 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 postof ice at Ann Arbor,
ilchigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post.
niazlter General.

Subscription by carrier, $4.00; by mail, $4.50.

Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, Maynard
Street. Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business, 21214.
Telephone 4926
Chairman Editorial Board
Fu&x: E. Coorus, City Edito#
:Yews Editor...............Gurney Williams
Editorial Director........Walter W. Wilds
Assistant City Editor.......Harold O. Warren
Sports Editor ..............Joseph A. Russell
Women's Editor ..........Mary L. Behymer
Music. Drama, Books.,.......Wm. J. Gorman
Assistant News Editor......Charles R. Sprowl
Telegraph. Editor..'.......George A. Staute
Cony Editor...... .........TWEI n.TF. Ppe

The unemployed in Ann Arbor
are, supported, at least partially,
through such agencies as the Com-
munity Fund. The meeting was
called for the benefit of those fami-
lies which live in the outlying dis-
tricts, of which there are three, on
Miller Ave., on the Dexter road, and
in the small community of Platte.
The people of these districts are
alloted no aid from any source
whatever. No official Ann Arbor
organization can reach them. A
group of students from the Soci-
ology Department investigated con-
ditions of the unemployed families
in these districts, and found them
far worse than had been believed.'
It was to deal with such a' situa-
tion that the students of the Soci-
ology Department, with the support
of the churches of the town, called
the Union meeting. At that meet-
ing there were present a number of
experts on the unemployment prob-
lem. A most profitable discussion
sprang up, with ther result that a
five point program in which fra-
ternities and sororities might par-
ticipate was evolved. The five points
1) The collection of food and
clothing by various houses.
2) A canvass of the houses and
of the people of the town for jobs
to be filled by registered unem-
ployed mechanics and craftsmen.
3) A Tag Day.
4) Group social work, the or-
ganization of Boy Scouts, Hi-Y
Clubs, etc.I
5) Personal social service.

I have already said that, but this
statement supersedes all previous
statements on the subject. Spring
is here, and that's that, or at least
that is the general impression. Per-
haps it would sound better if I were
to say "that seems to be that."

Play Production continues its
series of strictly laboratory produc-
tions with a presentation tonight
of three one-act plays, directed
and mounted by the students. The
prorgam is given free of admission
to those desiring to attend. No

*4 * *

tickets are being given out at the
CONTRIBUTION. Gee, it sure box-office. The doors will be opened
is a swell feeling to get an this evenig untl 3:30 when the
honest-to-God contribution. It program willbbe given. After 8:30,
was almost as good as hearing no one will be admitted until the
that Newberry Aud. had been end of the first play.
torn down and piled up on The plays on the program are
Fielding H. Yost's front porch. "Ile" by Eugene O'Neill (one of the
early one-acts from the Moon of
* * * the Caribees volume), "The Re-
The contributor wanted me to hearsal" by Christopher Morley,
put some 'modern verse' into the and "Op-o-my-Thumb" by Richard
sacred column for you to trans- Pryce and Frederick Fenn. These

p 4
"T T
Our telebiiomdolr :o

S. Beach Conger
Carl S. Forsythe
David M, ?Nichol

John D. Reindel
Charles R. Sprowl
Richard L. Tobin
Harold (9. Warren

Sheldon C. Fullerton J. Cullen Kennedy
Charles A. Sanford

thomas M. Coolps
Morton Frank
Saul Friedberg
Frank B. Gilbretk
Roland Goodmas
Morton Helper
Bryan Jones
Wilbur J. Meyers
Eileen Blunt
Nanette Dembits
Elsie Feldman
Ruth Gallmeyer
Emily G. Grimes
lean Levy
orotihy Magee
Susan Manchester

Brainard W. Nies
Robert L. Pierce
Richard Racine
Jerry E. Rosenthal
Karl Seiffert
George A. Stauter
John W. Thomas
John S. Townsend
Mary McCall
Cile Miller
Margaret O'Brien
Eleanor Rairdon
Anne Margaret Tobin
Margaret Thompson
Claire Trussell

Telephone 21214
T. HOLLISTER MARLEY, Business Misaget
KASn I. HALVERSON, Assistant Masaper
Advertising............', harles T. Rlne
Advertising .. ..........Thomas M. Davis
Advertising............William W. Warboys
Service.............Norris J. Johnsen
Publication.......... ..Robert W. Wiiliamson
Circulation ...... . ...... .Marvin S. Kobackez
Accounts ..............homas S. Muir
Business Secretary...........Marv J. Kenan

Harry R. Beglev
Vernon Bishop
Wrilliam Brown
Robert Callahan
William W., Divlis
Richard H. Hilier
;[iles Hoisingtou
A nn W. Verner
Marian Atran
Helen Bailey
D osephine Convisse
axine Fish grund
Dorothy LeMire
Dorothy Laylin

Erie Kightlinger
Don W. Lyon
William Morgan
Richard Stratzmeloq
Keith iTy rer
Noel D. Turner
Byrou C - Vedder
Sylvia Mule'
Ilelen O01"n
Mvildred Postal
Marjorie Rough
Mary E. Watts
Johanna Wiese

Night Editor-DAVID M. NICHOL
Now that Mayor Thompson has,
been discarded as the big boss of
Chicago, and Mr. Cermak has suc-'
ceeded ' him in an overwhelming
success, the voters of the Windy
City will have an opportunity to
discover whether or not the poli-
tical structure of their municipal
government is such that it is im-
possible to have order, or whether
the present incumbent was to
During the election campaigns,c
all kinds of promises were made.
These are only customary in the
midst of other political fan-fare.
Cermak promised to rid the city of
the Thompson machine which had,

1 While I agree with W. D. H. as
to the complete separation of the
functions of the student-body and
the City, and feel that the City
should rely on itself to remedy its
own troubles, I do feel that in this
instance the students might con-
tribute towards a worthy cause. The
much maligned B & G Boys, who
earn at the munificent rate of forty
cents an hour, appreciative of the
plight of the ,unemployed, were
able to raise from among them-
selves the sum of about a thousand
dollars. I feel that with their
example in mind it was not too
much to ask that the.students of
the University devote an hour of
their time, of which two-thirds is
ordinarily completely wasted, in
determining what might be done
about keeping a number of men,
women, and children from what
wouldabe termed by some starva-
tion, and that rather than 'seeing
the full quota of movies this week
they might contribute fifty cents]
or so toward buying the hungry a
full meal. R. T. Crane, Jr., '31.
One who is in any way informed
on the facts in the matter, would
have great difficulty in restraining
himself from an effort, toward cor-
recting the misapprehensions cre-
Iated by the literary efforts of F. M.,
'33, in Tuesday morning's Daily. It
should be noted at the outset that
the writer, so interested in the im-
provement of university scholar-
ship, has spoken with very little
knowledge of Michigan athletic con-
In the beginning it, should be'
stated that only one member, not
three, of the Varsity swimming
team participated in the A. A. U.
meet. The other Michigan swim-
mers were members of the present
f ceshman squad, which is not al-
lowed to participate in intercollegi-
ftinnnfzcnr f i)r h n d of

late. I am sorry but this is con
trary to Daily Policy and we simpl
cannot do it. We modern poets fin
Daily Policy very trying at times.
The Grid Banquet is over. Th
Grid Banquet is over. The Gri(
Banquet is over. And we are goin
home. I didn't really mean that
about going home, because this sil-
ly column isn't half filled yet, bu
everybody else is going home and
swearing that they will never at-
tend another. It's a good thing thai
new people are coming in every
year into this grand old school o
ours. This fixes things so that eve-
ry year the Grid Banquet can suck
in a new quota of freshmen and
pay off all of their debts - that is
nearly all.
* * *
Good old Uncle Josie the
Burzel-Wurzel was presented
with the oil-can and made a
wise-crack about oil on troubled
fire-water or something equally
foul. It made me think that
perhaps the boys did justice
this time.
Senator Howell or Howl or some-
thing got up and made the state-
ment that the Mill-Tax cut wasn't
going thru. That just goes to show
that all those letters you wrote did
some good after all. Maybe now
you are recompensed for not seeing
Uhe Junior Girls' play.
:1 * *
* * 0
And they still haven't got the
steam-shovel safely out of the.
Law Club basement. I person-
ally advocate taking it apart
and throwing it out piece by
piece. They have been digging
a great big ditch for it to run
out of for two days now, and
it isn't any closer to the surface
than it was before and they
have wasted an awful lot of
good dirt and steam in the pro-
Fleeting are the hours before the
grand Spring Recess when every-
one, inspired to energetic efforts by
the mid-semester flops will carry
home a lot of books. Yes and carry
them back again, thus comprising
the year's book work.
And soon the canoes will be on
the river and, unless a lot of re-
pairs have been made a lot of the
river will be in most of the canoes,
and the campus cops can start their
annual search for outboard motors
--and things.
* * *
Which brings us right back to
where we started from-spring
is here.
* * *
Time is fleeting, Spring is coming
Leafy banners soon unfurled
Wide will cast their vernal
After all it's one fine world!

saying about lambs gambol why not
we was running a lot of bills up
around Ann Arbor. People are be-
ginning to apply it to moles. You
know-Moles Burrow . . . etc. . . ?

- productions are being respectively
y directed by Charles Monroe, Mrs.
d Irene Poole, and Frances Buten.
GLAZOUNOV: The Seasons: play-
ed by Alexandre Glazounov and
Symphony Orchestra: Columbia
Modern Music Album Set No. 5.
t' One of the interesting.phases of
- much of the minor romantic music
t of the nineteenth century was the
j constant experiment with Music's
- powers of realistic suggestion. As a
t result of a good deal of this experi-
T ment, an art, which really ought to
f have nothing to do with descrip-
tion, has drawn to itself such a
fund of ideas of association that it
now has a considerable capacity for
Alexandre Glazounov's score for
a ballet "The Seasons" might be
considered the epitome of this ten-
dency. This score, splitting itself
into four sections, is a glittering
succession of illustrative pieces,
done with poetic delicacy and a
considerable talent for orchestra-
tion suggestive of Rimsky-Korsa-
koff's. The music is amazingly tri-
vial when compared say with what
the early Stravinsky did in the
ballet; but is is consistently plea-
sant and is given an ideal presen-
tation under Glazounov's own di-
Those who will be confined to
Detroit for the vacation may look
forward with eagerness or disap-
pointment to the following drama-
tic fare:
Wilson: "Subway Express," one
of last season's very novel melo-
dramas. This play enjoyed a nice
run in New York because it was a
Good murder melodrama,unclutter-,
ed by the conventional slamming
doors, etc, worked out with neat-
ness and speed in the very unique
setting of a moving subway train.
Cass: Again Detroit is being
offered a revival of "Blossom Time"
the romantic musical comedy based
on the life of Franz Schubert which
stimulated Sigmund Romberg to
some of his finest melodic writing.
Lafayette: "Bad Girl," Vina Del-
mar's quite absurd novel in drama-
tization sufficiently attractive on
some account or other to be spend-
ing its fifth week before eager De-
troit fans. The cast includes Wal-
lace Ford and Marjorie Peterson
who play very rollickingly.
Detroit Civic: "Crime," the melo-
drama written by Samuel Ship-
man and John B. Hymer, and pro-
duced successfully by A. H. Woods
some years back, is being revived.
It purports to be a romantic, thrill-
ing story of a daylight robbery of a
New York jewelry store with an
ultimate sacrifice by a gentleman
bandit in the interest of two young
lovers whom he envies, etc.
And that is all.
Ann Arbor should be particularly
interested in the announcement of
the publication in two of three
weeks of a new book by Muriel Dra-
per. Mrs. Draper, as her amazing
book "Music at Midnight" charm-
ingly revealed, is the contemporary
world's best hostess, the only Eng-
lish-speaking representative of an
art which in certain French women
was genius. In a short visit to Ann
Arbor last fall she conquered the
town. Everyone scampered to see
the woman who in London before

the war used to go to the dressing-
rooms of musicians after their con-
certs, take them by the arm, lead
them to her home, and introduce
them to other musicians. The re-
sult was Music-whole nights rich

Since the beginning of time, cooking has
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has gone the way of the old oaken bucket.
And in its place is a new American phenom-
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In this pot, 55,000 factories are stewing and
brewing and preparing most of your food ...
and yours ... and yours-an annual produc-
tion of almost twelve billions of dollars.
These 55,000 plants represent America's
food industry. They are scattered throughout
the nation. They make everything from canned
foods to beverages, from ice cream to packed
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every one of
them, a staff of Business men, industrialists and en
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is working for a Factory and Industrial Management
common cause: Industrial Engineering

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nourishment of the nation.
Until two years ago, there was little coopera-
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opened its columns exclusively to news and
discussions of their common problems ...
provided averitablemeltingpotforfoodideas.
In almost every industry, a McGraw-Hill
paper is occupying a role of like importance.
You will find such a publication aiding and
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If you want to keep abreast of its latest trends

ngineers-600,000 of them-regularly
. More than 3,000,000 use McGraw-
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American Machinist
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foisted itself upon the city hall.dleuc ui, au liinioneui
Thompson predicted that the coun- the very few means of supplying
them with suitable competition so
ty board chairman would install necessary to development. These
the same kind of a machine with nmen had obviously missed no uni-
which he had ruled the county. A versity classes because of their ath-'
machine, therefore, appears to be letic endeavors before the Chicago
inevitable, the only question being ! meet.
which is the better of the two. The one man who remained away
Should Mr. Cermak accomplish a to compete after the Conference
whole-sale cleaning out of the city contest, happens as a matter of fact
hall, he will have fulfilled his elec- to be a student of commendable
tion campaign promises. But it will scholarship. His absence, as was
take some time to stamp out evils that of the two freshmen, had been
which have taken root and have excused m. advance by the univer-
ben flourishing for some time. If sity. (For anyone unfamiliar with
the Chicago voters expect an imme- the procedure in such cases, it is
diate change, they will be disap- required by the university that cer-
pointed. A turn for the better has twin Work be made up in advance
been made, however, and they may of such trips.)
boe madtihthe future theircityoHis participation in the meet was
will enjoy a better reputation, both not motivated by a desire on his
part or that of Coach Mann to
nationally and internationally, for "snatch A. A. U. medals." After hay-
Mr. Cermak is not known to have .natcomAleA.dU. meas.Afrhic-
such definite and emphatic view- ing completed a season which
suchdefniteandemphticmarked him'as the most outstand-
points on questions of foreign rely-iakdhma h otottn-
pints o qis onrdesofreign. r ing swimmer in collegiate circles he
merely availed himself of an oppor-
tunity to enter competition which
offered possibilities of a reward and
Campus Opmion honor exceeding any given for var-
Contributors are asked to be brief, sity work. His success has practi-
confining hemseles to lessthat. 300 cally assured him of a position on
words if possithle. Aonymous corn- te acquatic team which is to tour
snunicatioris will be disregarded. The t
names of commiunican~ts wili, however, Japan next summer. One can
be regarded as cnfidentil upon re-
quest. Letters published should not be scarcely doubt the benefit to be de-
construed as e\presing the editorial rived from such a trip. To keep
within the scholastic limits, one cane
scarcely question that his liberal
To the Editor- education will be greatly enhanced
If the gentleman who signs him- by the experience of such travel.
self W. T V bu i cto lc ia~ ~~ 1,- I T1P 1'/f h nn n11t> -.


Out of 25 telephone companies

Greater ability to serve the public is the rea-
son for the Bell System - made up of the
American Telephone and Telegraph Compa-
ny and its 24 associated telephone companies.
The Bell System is operated by these 24
associated companies, each attuned to the
area it serves. Each enjoys the services of the
staff of the American Company, which is

benefits from the work of the Bell Telephone
Laboratories and Western Electric - scien.
tific research and manufacturing branches of
the System.
Bound together by common policies and
ideals of service the Bell System companies
work as one. In helping to administer this
$4,000,000,000 p.roperty, men find real

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