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March 29, 1932 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-03-29

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THE

MIC HiGAN

UAILY

'ITrESDAY, MARCH 29, 1932

Published every morning except Monday during the Universityx
Year by the Board in Control of Student Publications.
Member of the Western Conference Editorial Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for re-
publication of all nevi dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news published herein.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
class matter. Special rate of postage granted by Third Assistant
Postmaster General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.00; by mail, $4.50
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
Michigan. Phones: Editorial, 4925; Buriness, 21214.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925

of running things to suit themselves.

Not consider-

l.

ing their own weaknesses and believing that "Love is
the Bunk" they attempt to banish men from their
lives. Knowing otherwise, the men take away their
hard earned victory by showing them that they
wouldn't be happy in No Man's Land and that "you
can't get along without love."
The sets are effective, especially the opening
scene which gave the audience a real thrill as the
curtain rose. Bright and colorful costumes harmon-
ized well and added much to the attractiveness of
the scenes.
Mary Phillips as the female lead, was glamorous,
playing her role of defender of women's rights most
riV~1.>1S h. I maIles 3.1 fhr u itiai ph nrm , arl~

Opportunity
For College Man to
Work Way Through School
A splendid exclusive sales opportunity
on a fast selling line of popular,
well-advertised merchandise is now
open for a man prominent in college
activities. Good commissions.paid.
Average earnings about $20.00 or
more per week. This sales agency
offers year round work, both during
school months and summer in your
own home town. Write for complete
information, giving your home town,
year in school, age, college and ath-
letic activities, clubs, fraternity, and
other qualifications as salesman.
Limited taie makes imperative an
immediate application for this posi-
tion. Address correspondence to W.
H. Loomis, Jr., 21 West 10th Street,
Kansas City, Missouri.

I

WOO
M1A1

5-
A

i

convincingly. . e male ead, rKalherine Kocn, provea
MANAGING EDITOR to be a devastatingly handsome man. Eleanor Riker,
RICHARD L. TOBIN
News Editor ................................... David M. Nichol as Sam, handled her part cleverly.
City Editor........................................ Carl Forsythe Although the whole show is delightful comedy,
Editorial Director .................1..........Beach Conger, Jr.
Shedo CFuleronspecial mention is merited by the comic leads for
Sports Editor................ ............. Sheldon C. Fullerton me io is ertdb th cmclasfr
Women's Editor......'... ......I.....argaret M. Thompson their vivacious wit. Vinselle Bartlett, as Frank, and
Assistant News Editor..........................Robert L. Pierce Betty Van Horn as Earnest add plenty of fun to the
NIGHT EDITORS performance. Earnest's song "A Hungry Co-ed" is
Frank B. Gilbreth J. Cullen Kennedy James Inglis sure to be a hit.
Roland A. Goodman Jerry E. RosenthalI
Karl Seifert George A. Staw(er The Cheer Leaders ehorus and the football team'
were grand burlesque. Parrish Riler as captain of
Spin .osoh oasharlthe team was a scream. The chorus of the B. and G.
Brian W. Jones John Wv. Th~mas Char s A. S;mforrl Boy; was clever and good comedy. The Blue Book,
REPORTERS Blues number with its accompanying chorus of grades
Stanley W. Arnheim Fred A. Huber John W. Pritchard
Donald F. Blankertz Jlarol F. Klute Joseph Jevihan was original and well done.
Edward C. Campbell !(11111 S. Marshall C diiart irhaaf
Thomas Connellan Roland Martint racky Shaw While the first act was rah-rah collegiate with
Robert S. Deutsch Iloury Meyer Parker Sny'er plenty of pep, the second act showed the more con-
Albert L. Friedman Al>erte. eman G n R. Winters servative element of college life with its settings
Miriam Carver Prndence Foster Margaret O'Bri'n in the chapter room of a sorority house and 4 the
Beatrice Collins Alice Gillett neverly Stark J-Hop. Virginia Murphy, who sings a tuneful love
Louise Crandall Frances Manchester uVa 4w dswrth,"hm,
Elsie Feldman Eilizabeth Mann Josephine- Woodhams song, My Ideal," in the chapter room scene, has a
- lovely voice. "Dates And Love Are Blind," proved
BUSINESS STAFF to be a tuneful melody not quite true to fact in the
Telephone 21214
CHARLES T. KLINE....................... Business Manage sorority house with television, and was well sung by
NORRIS P. JOHNSON......................Assistant Manager Margaret Burke.
Department Managers Much credit :s due to Margaret Smith and Mar-
Advertising..................................Vernon Bishop garet Schermack for the well trained choruses and
Advertising Contracts ............................ Harry R. BegleygaeShrmc fotewllrind hrusad
Advertising Service............................ Byron C. Vedder for their own specialty numbers which were excel-
SPublications............................. William l. Brown
Accounts..............................Richard Straterneir lent. Margaret Schermack as "minus" in the Blue
Women's Business Manager .......................Ann W. Vernor Book Blues number does a clever ,tap dance while
Assistants Margaret Smith in the Moonlight Rhapsody does a
Orvil Aronson Arthur F. Kohn Donald A. Johnson, TI finished toe dance.
Allet .ClarkGraly nW sharp ean Lrner Miss Harriet Brazier who has directed the play
Robert Finn Bernard rI. Good admirably, and the central committee under the
Donna Becker Virginia McComb helen Spencer direction of Jean Botsford are to be congratulated.

.1

Maxine Fischgrund
Ann Gallmeyer
Katherine Jackson
Dorothy Laylin

Caroline Alosher
Helen Olson
Ielen Schmude
Alay Seefried

E athryn Spencer
Kathryn Stork
('lae Unger
7[ary Elizabeth Watts

NIGHT EDITOR-JERRY E. ROSENTHAL
TUESDAY, MARCH 29, 1932
Paternalism IS

Dean Emeritus M. E. Cooley
(Editor's note: This is the sixteenth of a series of
articles on outstanding members of the University
faculty. Another in the series will appear on this
page next week.)
By E. Jerome Pettit

1 rrid Yesterday one of Michigan's most colorful campus
figures celebrated his seventy-seventh birthday. Dean
N President Ruthven's letter to Mr. McCormick Emeritus Mortimer E. Cooley who, because of ill-
concerning "the situation that arose in the health, resigned as head of the Colleges of Engineer-
campus elections we find some rather highly he
interesting commentaries on student government ing and Architecture four years ago, has now added
of Michigan. .Were these statements expressive another series of sevens to a life which, according to
of present conditions in the University there would a distinguished friend of his, has often been markedI
be, we strongly suspect, much less evidence of with the lucky number.
"loose .thinking" in this connection.Atteaeo20DnColywsnef77m.
"The essentials of student management of stu- A h g f2 enCoe a n f7 e
dent affairs are exactly the same as the funda- who took examinations for Annapolis; he was one
mentals of government," the President writes. of 27 who passed. He was graduated seventh in his:
This is exactly true. This is, however, exactly the class at the Naval Academy in 1878.
situation which does not exist at the present time. The numerous and wide-spread activities which
Only a brief survey of Michigan's pseudo- followed that graduation, however, indicate thai
governmental organizations is sufficient to show other things than lucky numbers were responsible
contemporary conditions. Even the Student Coun- for Dean Cooley's
cil, itself, finds its potential abilities, small as they remarkable suc-
are, bound and encircled by University regulation cess in the world
and its jurisdiction confined, for the most part, to The first 1
the innocent direction of class parties and the months after hi
supervision 9f the freshmen-sophomore games. graduation wer
The Interfraternity Council is the only other spent on he U.S
student organization to which even a small meas- S. Quinnebaug ir
tire of self-government is imputed by the most.M e d f t crannear
optimistic observers. Here again we find the waters, returnin
Council is bound to merely accept or reject the on the U.S.S. Alli
resolutions which come to it from the Senate Corn- ance This wa
mittee on Student Affairs which, in turn, can only ; followed by sip
pass or condemn the recommendations of the t months service ir
Judiciary committee of the Council where the the B u r e a u o:i
adverse vote of a single faculty member is suffi- Steam Engineer-
cient to stop any further moves. . ;*... v.*.-. ing. He was ther
If it is necessary to look further, we find the .detailed to the
fraternities, themselves, under the most strict Unile rsi thy o
regulation and, it is sometimes rumored, surveil- Michigan for foui
lance. All student organizations of any type must years by the See
have their financial affairs closely checked upone
by administration representatives. The students, retary of th
although many of them are of voting age and mayN At the end o
now enter into the intricate machinery of national } . h his four-year staff
government, find themselves surrounded by in- I here he was or-
numerable restrictions, of which the auto ban and rdered to Pacific
some of the rulings of the offices of the Dean are Station but at the
the most flagrant examples. request of the
"Paternalism has become a horrid word. The Dean M. E. Cooley Bod of Rege
statement is strangely reminiscent but the senti- . oardthm eger-
ment expressed is true. "Actually," the President resigned to accept the chair of mechancal engieer
of paternalism is rep- ing in 1885. At the same time Michigan awardec.
continues, "the worst phase him thehonorarisegrseoreM.E
resented by a system which gives group privileges him the honorary degree of M.E C
and makes individuals responsible to a higher In 1904, he became Dean of the College of Engi-
powe fo acs ofther goup" Ths i alostneering and in 1913 Dean of College of Architecture
eo ler for- acts of their group.w This is almost He served the University then for 40 years with onl3
gtyheshitedifference is the negligible amount one break in service, at the time of the Spanish-
gan. The chief difrec istengiil mutAmerican War.
of "group privileges." mrcnWr
In short President Ruthven has put his finger During the war, Dean Cooley served as the chief
upon the very nub of the situationandtpointed out engineer of the Yosemite, a converted Morgan lines
the greatest evil in the system of administration manned by Michigan State Naval Militia. He wa-
h gwhich he is the head. He has expressed, in his attached to League Island for ten months following
letter to the Council, an understanding of the prob- the war. He returned to the University in 1899, and
lems of student government which has not been during the years following, undertook a large amount
eident in the Administration. of appraisal work, including investigation of the
evidnt n th Adinisraton.10,000 miles of Michigan railways valued at $200,-
"____000,000 as well as telegraph and telephone lines,
ISdplank roads and river improvements, and the valua-
1MUJS C and IRANA tion of the power plants, rolling stock, stores and
supplies of the Detroit street railways.
" A In 1921, Dean Cooley was chosen by the organized
"NO MAN'S LAND" engineers of the United States to take up the task
A Review laid down by Herbert Hoover. He was elected Pressi-
By Margaret M. Thompson dent of the American Engineering Council of the
Federated American Engineering Societies at a time
In its premier performance to a house crowded +he+ntat ncm- farwrfram+ith mhl of-n

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MICHIGAN DAILY
BRCWN- R E SS
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idsrs executed on 04 ex.
*mwg&s Accounts carried
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Pickled Beets, Lima Beans
Head Lettuce Salad
Apricot or Cherry Pie, Cake
J ello, Ice Cream
Bread and Butter
Coffee, Tea, Milk
40c
Here's
One Smoke
LT the little girls toy with their
long, slim holders-let them park
scented cigarettes with their powder
compacts. That's the time for you
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And what can that
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\
Expensiver
Clothes Deserve
The Greatest 0fCare>)
It is foolish to go too much care and trouble in
the selection of your clothes only to have them
ruined by inferior laundering methods. In send-
ing your clothes to the Varsity yow may be
assured that they will receive every possible
care and that they will be returned to you in
perfect condition and absolutely clean and
wrinkleless. Also, you will have the satisfaction
of knowing that they are washed with pure
ivory soap.
LIBERTY AT FIFTH

/}

p

'l

ammollo

.1

READ THE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS!

053'

JULIETTE LIPPE ......................Soprano
Distinguished star of Covent Garden and other opera companies
RUTH RODGERS......................Soprano
Well known concert and oratorio singer
MINA HAGER............ ............Contralto
Distinguished Oratorio Singer
BENIAMINO GIGLI .....................Tenor
A Leading tenor Metropolitan Opera Company
FREDERICK JAGEL .....................Tenor
Another leading Metropolitan Opera Company tenor
JOHN CHARLES -THOMAS.............Baritone
Americ-'s outstanding concert and opera baritone
NELSON EDDY .......................Baritone
Another outstanding opera and concert singer
CHASE BAROMEO ........................Bass
Leading Bass Chicago Civic Opera Company
GITTA GRADOVA . ...... ...........Pianist
One of America's greatest piano virtuosi
PALMER CHRISTIAN .................Organist
Another fine American artist

Edgeworth?
You can buy
E d ge w o r t h
wherever good

The smoke you can
call your own

tobacco is sold. Or, if you wish to try
before you buy, send for special free
packet. Address Larus & Bro. Co., 105
S. 22d St., Richmond, Va.
E DG EWO RT H
SMOKING TOBACCO
Edgeworth is a blend of fine old burleys,
with its natural savor enhanced by Edge-
worth's distinctive
and exclusive elev-
enth process. Buy

THE UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION................ 300 Voices
THE CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA ...........70 Players
CHILDREN'S FESTIVAL CHORUS....................400 Voices
The "LEGENDE OF THE INVISIBLE CITY OF KITEJ" in English
(American premiere) .. . ..................... Rimsky-Korsakoff
The "CREATION" in commemoration of the Bicentennial anniversary of
its composer .............................. Haydn
"CHORAL FANTASIA" (American premiere) conducted by its
composer ... . . ................... .....Gustav Hoist

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