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November 02, 1930 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-02

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PAGE TOUR

THF. M C ICIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1930

owmwmmo

Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Memiber of Western Conference EditorialC
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively entitledX
to the use for republication of all news dis
patches credited to it or not otherwise credired
inrthie paper and the local news published
herein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,j
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier. $4.00; by mail,
$4.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. May
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925;_Business, 21214.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGINGeEDITOR
Chairman Editorial Board
HENRY MERRY
City Editor
Frank E. Cooper
News Editor. ... ...Gurney Williams
Editorial Director ...........Walter W. Wilds
Sports Editor ...............Joseph A. Russell
Women's Editor ............ Mary L. Behymer
Music and Drama ......... William J. Gorman
Assistant City Editor......Harold O. Warren
Assistant News Editor.C... harles R Sprowl
Telegraph Editor ........George A. Stauter
NGTEDITORS
S. Beach Conger John D. Reindel
Carl S. Forsythe Richard L. Tobin
David M. Nichol Harold O. Warren
Sports Assistants
Sheldon C Fullerton J. Cullen Kennedy.
Robert Townsend
Reporters
Walter S. Baer, Jr. Parker Terryberry
Irving J. Blumberg Robert L. Pierce
Donald O. Boudeman Wi. F. Pyper
Thomas Al. Cooley Sher M. Quraishi
George Fisk Jerry E. Rosenthai
Morton Frank George Rubenstein
Saul Friedberg Charlcs A. Sanford
Frank B. Gilbreth Karl Seiffert
Jack Goldsmith Robert F. Shaw
Roland Goodman Edwin M. Smith
James H. Inglis George A. Stauter
Denton C. Kunze Alfred R. Tapert
Powers Moulton Tohn S. Townsend
Wilbur J. Myers Robert D. Townsend
Lynne Adams Margaret O'Brien
Betty Clark Eleanor Rairdon
Elsie Feldman Jean Rosenthal*
Elizabeth Gribble Cecilia Shriver
Emily G. Grimes Frances Stewart
Elsie M. Hoffmeyer Anne Margaret Tobin
jean Levy Margaret Thompson
Dorothy Magee Claire Trussell
Mary McCall Barbara Wright

This venture is obviously praise-
worthy, and when put into practice
should go far toward clearing the
way for further improvements of
professors' salaries. Since 191' the
University has made a similar

Screen Reflections
MONTE C.RLO AND
POINTS /WEST.

rrrrrrrrCrrfl
AND
I\41JS~c DRANiA~i
I ~
MIMES OPhN~NG TOMOIU~GW
N~C~ liT

i

agreement with all incoming pro- ; I' wcd by Rd:aoitc se
fessors-at their option, of course. son tomorrow night in the Men-
Hence the present plan has the Jeanete's Bi dois. delssohn Theatre with an attrac-
further merit to recommend itself Conclusive proof that the plot's tive program that contains Eugene
of aiming to care for the older not necessarily the thing is of-Iei O'Neil's s t i k I n g expressionistic
professors who had been solely de- in Ernst Lubitsch's sparkling pro- play "The Emperor Jones" and one
pendent upon the Carnegie funds. cionoof the more popular one-act plays
dn pn Crductionof"Monte Carlo" at thei by Schnitzler, "Episode."
Michigan. Here the director has This program represents t h e
{taken a fair story and by dint of most ambitious students produe-
Campus Opinion sheer originality and clever treat- tion to date this year. Ail the
Contributors n asked to lbe brief, ment turned out as witty and en- problems of staging "Emperor
confining themsel\ es to less than 300 tertaining a musical comedy--with Jones" have been left to members
words if possib~le. Anonynmous c< he not too much music---as can beI
munications will he dsiaed. "m-The of Mimes. The cast for this play 4
names of communicants will, however, hoped to appear this season, includes William Hatheock and Fe-
be regarded as confidential, upon re-
quest. Letters published should not be Jack Buchanan - who probably lix Layton in the main roles. The
ons i a e.s the editorial wears full dress clothes better than cast for Schnitzler's play includes
____ any actor on either stage or screen Margaret Copeland, David Hemp-
-is co-starred with Jsanette Mac- stead, and R. Duane Wells, who is
To the Editor: Donald. Some similarity may be to play the role of Anatol.
In regards to an article appear- discovered between "Monte Carlo" play
ing in the Detroit Free Press, Octo~ and "The Love Parade," in which ALUMNI MEMORAL HAIL; The
ber 29th, entitled "Secret .Police at the same actress appeared with seventh annual exhibition of the
U. of M." This article is so worded Maurice Chevalier, but there is little Ann Arbor Art Association, includ-
that the reader would gather that question in our mind as to the su- ing sculpture, water-colors, oils,
the "numerous necking and drik- periority of the former. etchings, a n d miniatures, open
ing parties" have made it necessary But on with the daily to the public until November
to install a Card Identification Sys-
a:_story -- which r w- 21.
tem, whereby every student is com-
pelled to carry a card on his perso' volves around theGT T
to verify hils identity on demand beautiful princessGBILOWITSCH TO
s h. aand the efforts of GIVE FINE SYMPHONIC PRO-
should he be found in bad cornm-h ra bgmnGAJ
the great big man GRAM.
pany r t , of a handsome The fourth pair of subscription
I resent the implications in thxe :towoa..c:cet,
pritce to woo and concerts being given by the De-
several column inches of this news -in the damsci. troit Symphony Orchestra in Or-
paper article. We students ofs this
Unlike the fairy chestr, Hall Thursday night and
fame and honor which has wa s book-he actualy Friday afternoon is one of the most
existed upon our campus. Do lnot V enters the inner interesting this year. The first
be frivolous. Rather be serious and boudoir on his half will contain the Handel Con-
spread the true spirit of all the l[ANL s M 1 t dL first visit. But .certo Gross i n D Minor for string
teachings of our University. only as a hairdresser, only as a Orchestra and the Brahms Third
'h 5r racc rf csmnl~ nrr il ; ' ni'li -* ' l-,p l

I

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
T. HOLLISTER MABLEY
Assistant Manager
KASPER H. HALVERSON
Department Managers
Advertisg ................Charles T. Kline
Advertisimc................Thomas M. Davis
Advertising ............ William W. Warboys
Service........... ...Norrisw J.Johnson
Publication......... ;... kobert W'. Williamson
Ciculation..:::.....Marvin S. Kobacker
Accounts...................Thomas S. Muir
Business Secretary............ Mary J. enan
Assistants
Harry R. B~egley Donald WV. Lyons
Vernon Bishop Wiliam Morgan
William Brown 11. Fred Schaefer
Robert Callahan Richard Stratemeier
Wlliam n g. Davis Noel D. Turner
Richard H. Hiller Byron C. Vedder
Erle Kightlinger

Marian Atran
Ilelen Bailey
Josephine Convisser
'Dorothy Laylin
Sylvia Miller
Helen Olsen

Mildred Postal
M\1arjorie Rough
Ann W. Verner
Mary E. Watts
J ohanna Wiese

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1930
Night Editor-RICHARD L. TOBIN

Upon examination of the pur-
poses of the Identification Card asI
set forth in The Daily, I do not find
any basis for any of the statements
in the Detroit Free Press article.,
For The Daily states that: "Use of1
the cards, as explained by Dean
Bursley, is optional with students
at the University and the identifi-
cations are merely for the conven-
ience of the individual in such
cases when identification is need-
ed." The Daily goes on: "Aid in
cashing checks at foreign stores,
security of withdrawitng library
books, and identification in case ofj
necessity are the major uses for
which the cards have been assem-
bled." Now where in these state-
ments do you find any mention of
"necking and drinking partes?"
Where do you find any statement
that carrying of the cards is corn.-
pulsory? We students must;squelch
any such far fetched ideas as con-
tained in the article! They are
evidently the result of a fertile
imagination working upon hearsay
as a, basis. We can prevent the fur-
ther spread of such false notions of
college life by quietly rebuking any,
untrue statements which seek to
cast discredit upon the student body
as a whole.
May every student be a fighter
for the fame and glory of Michigan.
and by his actions personify the
high ideals here instilled in us. Let
not anyone dare to say or write any
idle word of discredit upon ourseiv es
or the University. I sincerely want
every student to be an Ambassador
for the University of Michigan!
K. E. S., '32E.

continuity unobtrusively witho ' t
the sudden bursting-into-song cf-

din.
AT

i

PEDAGOGICAL SALARIES.
It is a matter of common knowl-
edge that no class of professional
men, with the possible exception
of the clergy, are so poorly paid for
their contributions to society as
professors. While sundry efforts
have lately been made to improve
their salaries, such as the endow-
ment campaigns of Eastern ,col-
leges or the use of funds from be-
quests to raise faculty pay, the
scale of professorial salaries is yet
so low that it is small wonder that
a grevious pedagogical problem is
created by the efforts of faculty to
enlarge their incomes by extra-
mural enterprises. If the demand
for exclusive and inspired teaching
services is sincerely and emphatic-
ally to be sought, the premium for
such should be increased.
By way of relieving this situation
indirectly, and fortifying somewhat
the faculty in later life, the Carne-
gie Foundation for the Advance-
ment of Teaching and the Carnegie
corporation' contracted with the
University in 1915 to supply, funds
for pensioning professors. From
time to time since that date, how-
ever, because of the fluctuating
assets of those bodies, they have
been compelled to' dower the stip-
ends which each full professor was
to have received under the original
agreement, to such an extent that
in 1929 the amount had been re-
duced to roughly $1,500 per year.
Recognizing that this small pension
would neither care for normal
wants nor gratify the expectations
of the faculty who had planned on
the 'larger figure as first agreed
upon, the Regents empowered a
committee to devise means wherebyj
the Universicy could co-operate
with the faculty in raising the
amount of the pensions to a figureI
more nearly confirming to these
demands and expectations.
A short time ago, this committee'
submitted for the approval of the
professors concerned a plan of
buying co-operative annuity insur-
ance, the payments for which would
be equally divided between the

hairdressyr symphony in F major. ihe iast
Lubitsch's directorial skill is ob- half of the program will see the
served in numerous spicy situatis first performance in America of
marked by a sophisticated mastery Graener's "Comedietta" followed by
fof dialogue refreshing to the ci[ne- the Vaughan-Williams "Norfolk
maiddict. Even the occasional musi- Rhapsody" a n d the Polovstian
cal numbers are blended into the Dances from Prince Igor by Boro-

i

r

feet common in screen operettas.
The acting is above repr:ac;.;. "1STRI'!'IY DISHGNOP.ABLE"
Miss MacDonald fits or is m'd" ,o A E ' WILSON FORV ONE WEEK.
fit her role by the director J1 Br k Pemberton's production of
fectly, while her voice is heard to Proston Sturgis' play "Strictly Dis- a
advantage in both the hit numb1e°z honorable" which comes to the
"Beyond the Blue Horizon" anI Wilson this week was one of the
"Always, I'm Always." Puchunn:v, curious sensations of New York
while possibly not radiating Chev- last season. Its delicate, sophisti-
alier's magnetic personality:, o- cated floating around all possible
tributes much of tho droll i theme co.. nected with sex, and its
which made him popular in thie one scene that was anything but
legitimate musical comedy ie'.d. innuendo, made this comedy the
Claude Allister and Zasu iu ie topic for conversation and conse-
stand out in. the supporting cast, quently the comedy one went to.
the former as the 'bawly count, I It is now in its second year in-New
say, and the latter in another p, r- York, having created many for-
feet maid-in-waiting charaocteric - tunes for many people.
tion. The cast which is coming to De-
Unusually pleasant company m;-yi troit is the cast destined to take
have unduly prejudiced us in fIavor this American product to London
of "Monte Carlo" but here's an A in the spring. The production ex-
for it, regardless. pects and will spend the winter in
The Owl show feature tomorrow Detroit and Chicago. Flobelle Fair-
night is Norma Shearer's "The banks, as the miss from Mississip-1
Divorcee," to be shown follovlz erv pi, Lino Manzoni, Lee Baker, and
the regular second performance. George Meeker are outstanding in
Entertaining---Wright or Wr the cast.
Out West where men are men "HELLO PARIS"
and women hold the shotguns WITh CHIC SALES.
seems to be the locale of Harold The Messrs. Shubert's newest
Bell Wright's latest best-seiling musical comedy hit, which opened
epic to r4ach the talking screen. in Chicago last winter, underwent
Not having been one oft the me drastic revisions, and landed in
than five or six million readers who New York, something of a substan-
devoured the more than one mil- tial hit, opens at the Cass theatre
f eorle"inDetroit Monday night.
our entrance to the M aj estic yep; nDtot-odyngt
terday was one of skeptical disdain "Hello Paris" contains the not
for this demigodial author of the unknown "Chic" Sales as the cen-
hoi poiloi. tral figure. Sales had given an a-
bundance of wholesome humour to
And while not having been ex- the musical comedy stage before
actly vernied, vidied, and vincied, h uia oeysaebfr
we're foredt dit, tat ves, his shady literary career. He is
of the World' 'has considera ble seen in this show in one of his
cinem ne rit' 'his consliraoledjustly famous "old man" roles-as
inema mierit. Thscom nperC wa ' ad
.- "a, Pike etersClearwater's ledn

o ieSold at
AU C TIONT~w

Im

BID

Red

Arro

OnV

Who Will become The Proud
Olvner ofthe baby?
The baby is not an orphan and we have full permis-
sion to dispose of it, providing it goes to some good
family of the city or community. No adoption papers
will be necessary as we have arranged to give legal
title to the baby.
If you know of some reputable family in need of a
nice healthy baby, tell them about this Big Red Arrow
feature, or buy the baby and present it to them.
The baby, with a nurse in charge,
will appear at thie next "aed
Arrow Auction on
The baby will be sold in open bidding at the close of
the regular Red Arrow Auction.
The sale of the baby is not contrary to the United
States constitution, nor in opposition to the high prin-
ciples of your Humane Society. What is the joke?
THERE WILL BE FUN AT
TIS AUCTION. BE THERE!
Announcement will be made next weekp of an inter-
esting contest in connection with the live baby auction.
Watch for it!
The merchandise to be sold at the next auction is now
on display at the Red Arrow Places. See this mer-
chandise, then place your bid. You may raise the bid
at a later date, if you care to do so.

BABY WITHI

Editorial

Comment

)

VIRTUE, VIRTUE.

-0

(The Daily Princetonian).
In behalf of the public weal, we
olead for a broader definition of
political virtue. In Illinois, Dsmo-
crats are yelling that what voters
'should require in a candidate is
apparent dissociation fromdgang'-
dom and frora ig Bill TH-OM1P-
SON. In New York, Republicans are
screaming from all headlines that
the supreme and all-saving virtue
is a mortal fear and hate of our
scrawny and evilly named ugly
brother, the Tammany Tiger. There
are three evident objections to this
sharp narrowing of public hysteria.
In the first place, it is question-
able whether or not this last min-
ute ballyhoo method is a sound one
for abolishing corruption. Cynical
Democrats will not ba confident
that under the existing system a
Republican force in the offices of
New York will stay perceptibly
purer than a Democratic. The same
is true in reverse form in Illinois.
Taxi drivers in New York who like
Messrs. WALKER and ROOSEVELT
better than their opponents in
spite of brands of shame say
laughingly that they "are voting
-for Tammany and corruption."
This does not show their real feel-
ings, but it shows an unhealthy at-
titude toward political morals far
in the road of development.

citizen, who is prevailed upon by
young daughter--shenev:r enit to his grandchildren to visit Paris
colcge-who brushes -p st oit n --77-, when oil on his property enriches
young artist him beyond his fondest dreams. It
yhncist andris is in gay Paree that all the hilar-
ity takes place. The usual Shuber-
m ea nwhile in-- 4
l ed i anld- itian lavishness of production is
t ivdin an ol said to be present in settings and
t i m e scandal quantity of people in the cast.
about which herf.
father isc u r-
rently writing, is hat's
well supplied with
thrilling situa-
Lions a nd ch- oing
maxes, and yet I on
manages to be uNa'i , r L
convincingly entertaing.
Una Merkel carries the daugih terI
role extremely well, her naive I SUNDAY
charm proving pleasantly adapted Theatres.
to the part. John Holland is see Majestic-"Eyes of the World" by
as the young artist, and while no; harold Bell Wright.
called on to exercise much histron- Michigan - "Monte Carlo" with
ic ability, handlss the character Joernnette MacDonald.
ably. Ie was last cast opposite Lupe West" with An i Harding.
Velcz in "Hell Harbor." and eWi n a n
both pictures and a pleasing screen Organizations.
personality to his credit, sEcims Vulcans-Meeting at 5:30 o'clock
destined to bigger and better roles, tonight in the Union.
rTh p ,- P -1 c'1s{ c,,nrlr ,e - ir y'- .1,r TfccP-- n t

LLO
TRAIE MARK

When you Spend a Dollar here-
you get a R ED AR R OWdollar back"

The Schultz Grocery
Ernst Bros. Electric Shop
J. B. Eibler, Jeweler
Hutzel & Co., Plumbing and Heating
Crippen Drug Stores, Inc.
The Michigamme Oil Co.
Kyer Laundry Co.

Frank W. Wilkinson, Leather Goods
McLean & Neelands, Groceries and Meats
George J. Moe Sport Shops
Ann Arbor Implement Co.
Dietzel's Shoe Store
Schlenker Hardware Co.
Swiss Garment Cleaning Co.

I

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