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November 20, 1930 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-20

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PAGE 1oU

THIE MACH-IGAN

DlAILY

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20 1930

Published every morning except Monday
Luring the University ear by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editoria
kssociation.
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled
co the use for republication of all news dis
oatches credited to it or not otherwise credired
in thie naper and the local news published
herein.
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 $4.00, by mail
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Offices Ann Arbo' Press Building May
turd Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business, 21214
EDITORIAL STAFF
TelephoneE 495
MANAGING EDITOR
Chairman Editorial Boad
HENRY MERRY
City Editor
Frank E. Cooper
:dews Editor ................ Gurney Williams
Editorial Director........... Walter W.Wilds
Sports Editor............... Joseph A. Russell
Women's Editor...........Mary L. Behyme
Music, Drama, Books.......Win. J. Gorman
Assistant Cuy Editor ......Harold O. Warrer
Assistant News Editor......Charles R. Sprow
rdegr:4iPEditor..........GeoCrge Ay Stau
Win. F. Pyper ... bI~~ Copy Editor
NIGHT EDITORS .
S. Beach Conger John D. Reindel
Carl S. Forsythe Richard L. Tobin
David M. Nichol Harold O. Warren
Sports Assistants
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Robert Townsend
Reporters

Walter S. Baer, Jr.
Irving J. Blumberg
Chomas . Cooley
George Fisk.
Morton .Frank
Saul Friedberg
Frank B. Gilbreth
Jack Goldsmith
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James H. iYglis
Denton C. Kunze
Wilbur J. Myers
Robert L. Pierce
Lynne Adams
Betty Clark
Elsie Feldman
Elizabeth Gribble
Smily G. Grimes
lIsie M. Hoifmeyer
lean Levy
Dorothy Magee
M~ary McCall

Sher M. Quraisbi
Jerry E. Rosenthai
George Rubenstein
Charles A. Sanford
Karl Seiffert
Robert F. Shaw
Edwin M. Smith
George A. Stauter
Alfred R. Trapert
Parker Terryberry
Tohn S. Townsend
Robert D Townsend
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r Anne Margaret Tobin
Margaret Thompson
Claire Trussell
Barbara Wright

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BUSINESS MANAGER
T. HOLLISTER MABLEY
Assistant Manager
KASPER H. HALVERSON
Department Managers
Advertising ................Charles T. Kline
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Assistants
Harry R. Bceglev Don W. Lyon
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Helen Olsen
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1930
Night Editor-DAVID M. NICHOL
SENATOR FESS.
Although it tooc CLAUDIUS
H USTON only two years to get
himself involved in trouble as'
chairman of the National Republi-
can committee, it has taken his
successor, Senator SIMEON D.
FESS, of Ohio, only a little over
three months to get in such "hot
water" that Representative BRIT-
TEN has already intimated that he
ought to resign his post. To be
sure, BRITTEN is a rather spectac-
ular gentleman, with a love of pub-.
licity, but criticisms of Senator
FESS' conduct have also appeared
at other sources.
President HOOVER has had a
good deal of trouble keeping his
party in line ever since the first
session of Congress under his ad-
ministration. Mr. HUSTON came so
close to entangling himself with
scandal, that pressure was brought
to bear upon him to resign, which
he did only after the matter had
been culled over in the press and
nation for several months. Although
the chairman of the committee is
elected, the advice of the President
is usually heeded, and .HOOVER is
perhaps more responsible for the
choice of the past and present in-
cumbents than any other members
of the party.
Just why FESS was selected is
not quite clear for any other reason
than that he had done nothing to
make himself distinguished, and
consequently could not be at-
tacked by the various elements of
the party for his stand on certain
questions. His presence in the
Senate has not contributed much
towards the prestige or glory of
that body, as perhaps that of
Senators BORAH, REED, and VAN-
DENBERG has done. In the words
of Representative BRITTEN, "Sen-
ator FESS' leadership of the Na-
tional Committee has been color-
less and void of the slightest com-
prehension of political strategy." In
this time of danger for the Repub-
lican party, certainly some person-
age, more appealing to the public,
could be found to head the organ-
ization of the Republicansi

Committee. FESS displayed a
shocking lack of political tact and
strategy when making this state-
ment. He has not done anything
in connection with national affairs
since he took over the omlce, but
the first time he had a chance to
say anything, he blundered, and in
doing so, provided ammunition for
the opposition, an unpardonable
sin.
HOOVER would have a hard
time placing a really capable man
in his place. DWIGHT MORROW
is a wet, and has not been in poli-
tics long enough to qualify. Senator
BORAH is the leader of the insur-
gent group in the Senate, and on
that score rather unreliable. But
such party regulars as Senator
VANDENBERG, DAVID REED, or
JAMES DAVIS would certainly
furnish the type of man who would
do a good job in such an office, as
well as be one of the loyal HOOVER
supporters.
GERMANY'S PROBLEM
Germany today from an educa-
tional standpoint is facing one of
the most critical periods in its his-
tory. Overcrowding of professions
and the inability of university
graduates to obtain positions has
led the students to prolong their
education in an endeavor to put
off the day when they must face
the problem of making a livelihood .
Young student doctors, lawyers.
teachers, engineers all find them-
selves faced with the alternatives
of starvation or scrapping their
hard-won certificates and seeking
work as unskilled laborers, clerks
or salesmen. It is estimated that
3,000,000 trained graduates are out
of work in the country.
Yet with this deplorable condi-
tion the enrollment of the univers-
ities continues to grow with the
students clinging to the hope that
fortune will in some way favor
them. They are taking the attitude
that there is nothing for them at
present, and that there is always
the possibility that another four
years at school may see an im--
provement in the general situation
As a result of the increased en-
rollment, requirements have been
stiffened. Nurses must now have
completed the gymnasium as is
the case with licensed gardeners.
Artists, who once frowned on
Greek, Latin, and trigonometry are
now required to have mastered
these subjects befol'e they can be
instructed in drawing, modeling
and the use of colors. This stiffen-
ing of requirements came several
years ago when the educational
leaders foresaw the overcrowding
of the professions. Now, however,
those students who before were
turned away because of insufficient
schooling are brought face to face
with the situation that there is a
marked crowding.
The most serious result of the
existing condition is the aptitude
with which the unlucky stud ent
are turning to radicalism. They feel
that they have been cheated. They
find their cherished certificates of
no value, and as a result are swell-
ing such ranks as ADOLF H-IT-
LER'S, or have turned to the red
flag as being the only solution of
an inextricably tangled situation.
The condition has been summed
up by a student of German eco-
nomic conditions, who points out
that unemployment among the
educated classes and among the

workers are related phenomena,
and not likely to improve until
German economic life rises out of
the morass of stagnation into,
which a lost war, a revolution and
inflation and the payment for that
lost war have dragged a once
smoothly-functioning instrument.
RELIEF AND PROSPERITY.
Since it seems to be the thing for
political powers in Michigan to call
upon football teams to remedy the
unemployment situation, and to
call upon the Varsity, as they
would the Red Cross or the militia
for aid, it is interesting to note
that prosperity is again returning
if scalpers prices for tickets for
the Minnesota-Northwestern game
Saturday can be considered as an
indicator.
Mercenary students on the North-
western campus, according to press
reports, are asking $25 a pair and
$15 for single tickets for the game.
And those who already have their
tickets at regular rates are rejoic-
ing at this sign of returning pros-
perity.
This will be the situation here at
the Chicago game if those people
who have been yelling so loudly
for the Michigan-University of De-
troit game turn out in full force
with their relatives and friends.

1 r T DANNY d
I had a sneaking suspicion b.at
I'd get them sooner or later!
The articles below (both written on,
the same typewriter, mailed in the
same place, and displaying the
same brand of humor-yes I saidj
humor, chivalrous tothe core is
Dan Baxter, even to a coed) prove
all of my many and varied conten-
tions about coeds right up to the
hilt. See what you think:
Dan Pnny:I
Would'st let a coed have a
word? Afraid? Anyho' here goes

MUSIC AND DRA
TONIGHT: In I'll A'd lW_um be-
ginning poni tly 8:1 the Ann
Arbor.. debut of he Don Cosmek
Russian Male Chorus under Serge
Jaroff director.
THE DON COSSACK COUS.
The thirty-six men of the Don
Cossack Russian Male Chorus and
their leader, Serge Jarofi, are for-
mer officers of the Russian Imper-
ial Army. Their history as a sing-
ins unit dates back to the prison:
camp of Tschelengir. Later trams-

Our Weekly Financial
Letter Contains
Analysis of
Tcxas Gulf
niternational Business
Machine
Copy on request
WATL INGI
LERCHEN &
HAYES
Daily Market Letter
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New York Stock Exchange
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(Associate)
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FIRST NATIONAL BANK
BLDG.
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+==r--==

T6e WOFFO ID
ON THE BEACH
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
CHRISTMAS TIME
r IS PLAYTIME
IN FLORIDA
'Use this vacation period for a real
relaxation from the grind ofstudy.
ENJOY YOUR FAVORITE OUTDOOR SPORT'
GOLF, SWIMMING, . BOATING.: FISHING
EUROPEAN PLAN MODERATE RATES,
andevetyAappointment for your comFort and pleasure
Writeor wire for rotes and reservations.)
)OHN B. WOFFORD, Managets

i
t
i
L
7
T

-All the awful looking jewels 1 ported to Sofia, Bulgaria, they
on this campus called men that formed for a time the choir of the
have the nerve to knock the Russian Orthodox Church. Exiled
coeds ought to he shot at birth from the country, they became a
if not b(Aore. (Even my feeble professional chorus, making a bri-
mind can see a fallacy in that liant debut in Vienna and soon be-
suggestion-D. III.). The species coming the most famous Russian
of humanity that walk daily on chorus in Europe. The Don Cos-
the campus have fully con- sacks travel on "Nansen" passes,
vinceci me that Darrow was issued by the League of Nations to
right-evolution was the be- people without a country.
ginning of all misfortune. The vocal three dozen in their
Incidentally, "Nancy Brown uniforms of black, each with its
of the Campus" was probably two trouser stripes of red, and their
the inspiration for the New- high cavalry boots make an im-
berry Aud. pressive appearance as with a mil-
A Coed (Thank Heavens!) itary precision they line up on the
and stage in a long double row. New
York criticism sems to indicate
that their singing is as highly dis-
ciplined as their behaviour. The
general consensus of critical opin-
ion has it that this Stritking e -
DanielBaxter, Retire: semble, trained to a hair-tri gger
We wish to propose a new candi- perfection, is bound to be one of
date for the Black List. How a.bout the mot notable importations of
nominating Daniel Baxter for th several seasons. The program to b:
.resident of the Pain in thne Neck offered tonight in their apearane
Club? He can't lose if he looks any- fn the Choral Union Series inclues
Ching like the rest of the men cn religious, military, a n d quaint
campus. Of course this will never peasant songs, most of them ap-
3e printed because Danielis too pearing to be unamiliar Russian
yellow to print the coed side of the songs.
question! (Lady, it's not a question,-
-it's a horrible reality-D. B.) LA ARGENTINA.
By one who has never seen a A Review by Cue l iWe.r
worse looking bunch of bums than For those of us who had seen
she Michigan men. the performance of Goya here in
a: l Ann Arbor earlier this falU, th,
There gents! Nobody oui 1p*iterrnance of La Argentina in
possibly contend after that e7 Detroit was similiar to the experi-
that Uncle Daniel is not per- ence of first discovering a Roman
forming a very necessary public copy of Praxiteles' Hermes and
service. Our little playmate later coming upon the original. La
seems given to argumentum ad Argintina's art is mature and fin-
hominem in its most literal ished. The castanets talkative, tas-
sense. And we know that that ing, stormy, petulant, whispering,
is not considered 'pomme de --carry a lyrical quality through
terre' by the better people. out all of her interpretations. Nev-
* * * er does one feel her *expression
xLADLY THE CROSS-EYE 3EAl complete until she gathers p athe
* * ; currents of emotion in the miu-c.
SAY GENTS! How about a little and dance and reaches them in her
iupport for the midget football inimitable castagnettes.
;ame between the halves of the Additions to her 'ast year's pro-
Chicago game? This is a truly gram were three in number. The
worthy project, and one worthy of Andalusian Serenade which head-
all your efforts. The fact that it is ed the program gave only a hint
ighly improbable that it will ever of the heights of interpretation
get by our sporting faculty only which the dancer would hit during
makes it the more deserving of the evening's program. The see-
jour backing. I might even suggest ond new creation to be offered
-hat a good way to forward the "The Dance of Terror" was also of
.dea would be to turn in your tick- the first group. This dance was
ats to the Chicago game and taken from the Ballet "El Amr
lhreaten to go watch the Midgets Brujo," struck a note of modern-
play instead. ism in its angles and perpendicu-
* *N * lars which the artist accomplished
through arm work and ecstatic
SUPPORT THE MIDGET GAME ! stretching of her lithe body into
the air. The technique was parti-
Dear Dan: cularly well adopted to the sharp
Have you noticed the ai. current of emotion which ran
painted on the winodow of a through the dance-theme. And last
local establishment for the dis- of the innovations was an Iberian
pensing of comestibles--to wit: dance, a choreographic drama in
which her pantomine suggestion
WHY GO HOME AND STAVE? recalls the clever Agina Enters
COE ~E RlE. sketches
I'll pray for yon. The aoility of this dancer to
The Weasel. slip from one character to another
* is notable, but she undoubtedly at-
Probably something in what they tamed her greatest success in the
say, Weasy. characterization of a Cuban wo-
man. The hunch of her shoulders,
the rhythm of her body, the sway
SUP'PORT THE MIDGET A1fv, of her hips, the toss of her head
all portrayed with graphic reality
Dear Dan: that pseudo-negro strutting wab-
We wrote four c:ontributions yes- ble of the Cuban women. In her
terday and tossed them all out. Is well known peasant dance Lagar-
there by any chance a medal corn- teranai she again attains a srnm-
ing to us? pathetic eXre)OssiOn of t t inrtari-
Giodfrey. ulate grace which is found in the
untutored peasant dancers.

Der odre:As usual her costumies we crc aj
e Godfrey: udy themselves - each in per-
There is. f . ect harmony with the gene'al
mod of tli dance That perhaus
T read that they,'re piaiuinWgto.~J~ ent f aAgni~a
' J ime the roof ovar a j, Lne .sp I - a La Arifyjnii
t xt year. I anticipated something }xprem a cni
rM01V WEi(,h rii) I-h ni-i,, ,

LET US MAKE YOUR

GEOGRAPHICS LOOK LIKE THIS
Bring in your copies of this wonderful magazine, we
will return a beautiful book, bound in high quality
artificial leather, HAND SEWN, FLAT OPENING,
DURABLE. Covers are WASHABLE, INSECT-
PROOF, GOLD STAMPED, RICHLY EMBOSSED.
A wonderful addition to your library. Pleasing to young
and old.
A Magnificent Christmas or Birthday Gift
(Something Different)
Start now. Have a few volumes bound each year

j

for Husband, Wife, Father,

Mother,

Brother,

Sister, Son or Daughter.

,

EE -- METHE MAYER-SCHAIRER CO.
Stationers-Printers-Binders-O~lice Outfitters
$3.75 er olume 112 South Main Street Phone 4515
Discount 5 to 10 Vols. 5% Ann Arbor, Michigan
11 Vols. or more 10%

9~

of

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f
X
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f

Th rsday, Nov. 20, 8:15 P. M
Tickets $1.00, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50

is

,.

I

r

of this nature the momnt theyI
skarted writing those wild student,
opinions.
*i * *
The Pherret reports that lie
has found out why they call
the Tribune a Trn-Weekly. L
',ome oti't once ai weekl, 0and tries
like e'verythig to dill up iheir
space Ihe other two time;

absvldy %VIll,_ I

I x1 uxnigh rroil

1,1movement, facial expression,
11r11, 5nd( i im~n al temnpo,
III spite of her ability at charac-
ter sketching through the dance,
we feel one element missing. In
view of the fact that her work is
,MlclY ron funed to thin iitO. Prts
1 ofe " ' n
linp W u\lld cxpc (1, ,of 1(1 I(1 rEv a--

I Tickets $1.00, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50
J1I Sea son Tickets $6.00, $8.00. $10.00. t1ClVT

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