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March 30, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-30

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finest in the country and is in keeping with the
rest of the state, then we urge the members to re-
draft the appropriation bill.
In Indiana. the Legislature cut the income of
its state university only $40,000.


' Ck.,

The Theatre


With the approach of the annual spring drama-
tic season and the announcement that Angna

__ .
riue0h nr:unRlS4R + ...C .Z n.+xe, ..,-

; r'' I .

Enters, distinguished dance mime, has been en-
gaged for two dance recitals, a new and novel
note was struck in the forthcoming program for
the 1933 Dramatic Festival.

Town Points
Leon Czogol,, the man who shot President Wil-
liam McKinley, was a graduate of Ann Arbor
High School. He moved to Detroit where he
worked as a blacksmith and mechanic, after his
graduation here.
The Huron River has its origin in Big Lake,
Oakland county. It runs southeast to near Pon-
tiac, southwest to Portage Lake, southeast again
through Ann Arbor and into Lake Erie below
Post card manufacturers use a spot below the
Arboretum as a "typical Michigan riverside scene."
Geography texts use it too.
President Roosevelt spent four hours in Ann
Arbor last fall without attracting much attention.
His train was pulled over to a Michigan Central
siding while the late Thomas Walsh and Con-,
gressman Michael Hart attended the 7:30 Mass
at St. Thomas church.
Horatio Abbott was in daily communication
with Jim Farley and Mr. Roosevelt during the
presidential campaign.-

J.G.P. Election A-impus c(dKre Pick Committee
Of Officers T .( str? v"' To Run Senior
D~~ ~ By Sabini, Kirbyi



Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board In
Control of Student Publications.
Member of the Western Conference Editorial Associa-
tion and the Big Ten News Service.
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or,
not otherwise credited in this paper and the local news
-published herein. All rights of republication of special
dispatches are reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class matter. Special rate of postage granted by
Third Assistant Postmaster-General.
Subscriptonduring summer by carrier, $1.00; by mail,
41.50. During regular school year by carrier, $4.00; by
mall, $4.50.
Offices: Student Publications Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan. Phone: 2-1214.
Representatives: College Publications Representatives,
Inc., 40 East Thirty-Fourth Street, New York City: 80
Boylston Street, Boston; 612 North Michigan Avenue,
Telephone 495
CITY EDITOR.......................KARL SEIFFERT
SPORTS EDITOR....... ...............JOHN W. THOMAS
NIGHT EDITORS: Thomas Connellan, John W. Pritchard,
Joseph A. Renihan, C. Hart Schaaf, Brackley Shaw,
Glenn R. Winters.
SPORTS ASSISTANTS: L. Ross Bain, Fred A. 'Huber,
Albert Newman, Harmon Wolfe.
REPORTERS: Charles Baird, A. Ellis Ball, Charles G.
Barndt, Arthur W. Carstens, Ralph G. Coulter, William
G.Ferris, Sidney Frankel, Join C. Healey, Robert B.
Hewett, George. M. -Holmes,. Edwin W. Richardson,
George Van Vleck, Guy M. Whipple, Jr.
Barbara Bates, Marjorie E. Beck, Eleanor B. Blum, Ellen
Jane Cooley, Louise. Crandall, Dorothy Dishman,
Jeanette Duff, Carol J. Hanan,'Lois Jotter, Helen ,Lev-
son, Marie J. Murphy, Margaret D. Phalan, Marjorie
Telephone 2-1214
DEPARTMENT MANAGERS: Advertising, Grafton Sharp;
Advertising Contracts, Orvil Aronson; Advertising Serv-
ice, Noel Turner; Accounts. Bernard E. Schnacke; Cir-
culation, Gilbert E. Bursloy; Publications, Robert E.
ASSISTANTS: John Bellany, Gordon Boylan, Allen Cleve-
land, Charles Ebert, Jack Efroymson, Fred Hertrick,
Joseph Huhe, Allen Knuusi, Russell Read, Fred Rogers,
Lester Skinner, Joseph Sudow, Robert Ward.
Elizabeth Aigl er, Jane Bassett, Beulah Chapman, Doris
Giminy,. Billy Griffits, Catherine Melonry, May See-
fried, Virginia McCoinb.
The Proposed
Budget Cuti*.

It has been the policy of Robert Henderson for
the past few years to bring each year an out-
standing dancer. The last two seasons Martha
Graham has been presented before enthusiastic
Ann Arbor audiences. We feel certain that Miss
Enters will provide no small amount of enjoyment
during her stay here May 28 and 29.
.Angna Enters' work, which has given her an
outstanding reputation among dancers in New
York and Europe, is reported to be entirely dif-
ferent from Martha Graham's style. She is both
an actress and a dancer. Her programs, varying
widely in mood, from comedy to whimsy and his-
toric interest, are called "Episodes in Dance
Form." Miss Enters' repertoire includes over one
hundred numbers, and for her Ann Arbor appear-
ance, she will present a completely new series of
dances at each of her two recitals.
Of Miss Enters' recent dance recital last month
at the Guild Theatre in New York, Arthur Ruhl,
dramatic critic for the New York Herald Tribune,
wrote, "Angna Enters can be, in the brief space
during which each number lasts, tender or ter-
rible, savage or sentimental; she is, in effect,
dancer, painter, actress and satirical essayist.
There is more brilliant acting, in the sense of
atmosphere created and character put in visual
terms,'in one of ner dance recitals than in most
half dozen Broadway plays put together." Follow-
ing Miss Enters' Ann Arbor engagement she will
sail for England, where she will appear in a series
of dance programs at the distinguished Playhouse
Theatre in London.
Further plans for the 1933 dramatic festival
were made public yestierday by Mr. Henderson,
who is at present i New York completing con-
tracts for artists to be brought here during the
season. He has announced a competition for the
scenic designs for Ben Jonson's "The Silent
Woman" which will be presented for four special
performances. The competition will center among
the students in the College of Architecture, and
members of the stagecraft classes in Play Produc-
tion courses. Persons interested in entering the
competition are requested to see Harry Allen of
the architecture college.
The winning design for the settings of "The
Silent Woman" Will be awarded a cash prize of
$25; with an Honorable Mention made for the
second award. The initial drafts for the designs,
which may be either drawn in perspective or ex-
ecuted on a model stage, Mr. Henderson explain-
ed, 'but must be in the hands 'o f the judges by
April 30. The award will be madeMay 14. The
committee which will select the winning designs
includes, in addition to Robert Henderson, Mr.
Valentine B. Windt of the play production depart-
ment, Prof. Jean Paul -Slusser, Mr. Harry Allen,
and Prof. Walter Gores of the architecture col-
--A. E. B.

e1-e Ioa
Women's Houses Warned
Against Caucusing; Lose
Vote If Guilty
The annual election of of officers
for next year's Junior Girls Play
committees will be held at 4:15 p. m.
today in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre. At that time Dean Alice C. Lloyd
will address the group on the mean-
ing, history, and ideals of the Junior
Girls Play and Frances Manchester,
'34, chairman of the 1933 play, will
discuss the qualifications for chair-
men's positions.
Nominations have been made for
the following committees: general
chairman, Barbara Sutherland, '35,
and Marie Metzger, '35; assistant




Memberships of two committees
for Saturday's Campus Cabaret were
announced yesterday by Mary Sabin,
'35, and Hilda Kirby, '35, chairmen
of the ticket and floor committees,

The building now used by the band and as a chairm rli
radio station was originally the Catholic students Mary Sabin, '35; property chairman,
chapel. It was built by the late Fr. Michael Burke, Virginia Cluff, '35, and Susan Mah-
first Catholic student pastor. ler, '35; finance chairman, Kilda
Kirby, '35, and Margaret Phalan, '35;
Ann Arbor has a Fourth Ave, and Fourth St., program chairman, Marie Murphy,
Fifth Avenue and Fifth St. There is no First, '35, and Eleanor Blum, '35,
Second for Third Ave. The situation came about Further nominations may be made
thus: Main St. was originally Third St. The from the floor, according to Helen(
numeral' streets;ran eastward. When the name of DeWitt, '33, president of the League,
Main St. was changed, it :was. decided to run the diretioelectio s Jibcary Council
numeral streets westward. For lack of other which is headed by Margaret Scner-
names, Fourth and Fifth Sts. became Fourth and mack, '33.
Fifth Avenues. Yesterday Miss Schermack issued
a warning to sororities and dormi-
.The present R. 0. T. C: fheadquarters served as tories against caucusing, reminding
the University heating plant before the erection them that any infraction of the
of the present building between Huron and Wash- ruling would mean that guilty houses
ington Streets. would be barred from voting powers
and that no women from those
The highest point in Ann Arbor is in front of houses could hold any office.

B n,, ivay 26
Co-Chairmen Are Cosen;
Engage Union Ballroom,
Orchestra Not Decided

MissSabin's committee, which will The Senior Ball for 1933 will o
have charge of admission and dance held Friday, May 26, in the Union
ticket sales, will comprise Barbara Ballroom, it was announced la: t
Sutherland, '35, Josephine McLean, night by Leslie R. Bain, '33,
'36, Maxine Maynard, '35,iBetty Gil- , Last year Coon-Sanders supplied
lard, '36, Mary Spencer, '35, Bettyj the music for the ball, which was
Connor, '36,Nan Diebel, '35. Viry" held in the Union Ballroom .
ginia Roberts, '35, and Emily Lou Each committee has two chair-
Bowser, '36. men this year. Heads of the comn-
The floor committee under Miss mittees are John H. Huss, '33, and
Robert M. Fouss, '33, executive;
Kirby will consist of Mary Catherine Margaret O'Brien, '33, and HarryS3W5
Snyder, '34, Janice Weiss, '5, and Begley, '35L, music; Margaret J.
Elizabeth Mendenhall, '35.,.,y,,3L mui;Mrae J
Keal, '33, and Leslie R. Bain, '33,
publicity: Catherine F. Heesen. '3',
Exhibit To Be Hell and Paul R. Nelson, '33. ticke;
Roberta C. Henry, '33. and Kenneth
B C a IL [ ty omen W' Hartwell. '33E, fav-ors; Ose' rt
By Faculty Women ;n ""3EEaavr:scr.
Ferkinson, '33E, and Raymond C.
Blocher, '33, floor; Walter S. Bell,
The Michigan Dames will be the '33Ed., and Henry F. Schaefer, '33,
guests of the Faculty Women's 'Club decorations; Myron Brank, '33, and
atgaeestin thb eld atm 3 Cp. mPaul C. Kingsley, '33, invitations.
at a meeting to be held at 3 p, m.
today in the West Gallery of Alumni 'PEERITE w-PORTABLE
Memorial Hall. An exhibit is to be
displayed under the sponsorship of New, Se o"dR ,ebail t,
the art section of the , Faculty %it'r-Corona, Noiseless,
Women's Club. Mrs. Walter B. Ford, , oya Rington
Mrs. F. E. Bell, Mrs. J. W. Glover,
Mrs. H. W. King, and Mrs. Paul 314 S. - S. An Ar.
Welch will pour.S*A r

in this season's version of the large
picture hat that comes inevitably
with spring. This year's mode is
definitely more tailored with em-
phasis on baku and the thicker
straws for the wide brims instead of
tle past lacy types.

Minimum Price 50 cents
Gcenuine Facory Work--We M akeHats
617 Packard St., Near State

the University Hospital on Observatory Street,
while the lowest is on the land next the river
in front of the Michigan Central station,
An~n Arhor was the firgt city in Michi da~n to

Where To Go


b Motion Pictures: Michigan, "The'
have a Bell Telephone dial system. Two other Bitter Tea of General Yen"; Majes-
cities, Grand Rapids and Howell, had independ- tic, "Wild Horse Mesa"; Weurth,
ent systems earlier. "Central Park."
Plays: "Everyman," 4:15 and 8:15
Manchester, village 20 miles southwest of Ann p. m., St. Andrew's Church; "Dyb-
Arbor, had' a decrease of 20 from 1920 to 1930. buk," 8:30 p. m., Laboratory Thetare.
Lectures: Dr. Frederick B. Fisher,
-Enlarging Life's proportions, 4
P. in., Wesley Hall.
SCreen K1ect1nS Recitals: Student Recital, 4:15
a _ _ p. m., School of Music.

Pontiac Road at City Limits
Complying with many requests, The Hearthstone will serve
Sunday Dinners fror 12:30 to 7:30, and
Week-Day Dinners from 6 to 8 P.M.

F OR MANY YEARS, the people of
the State of Michigan have justly
prided themselves on possessing the finest univer-
sity' in the Middle West and one of the finest in
the world. The people have stood behind the Uni-
versity and, with the tireless efforts of such men
as Presidents Angell, Burton, and Tappan, have
improved a fourth class institution until it can
compare with any other.
Now there is a possibility that the work of sev-
eral generations of Michigan citizens and educa-
tors will be undone in one fell swoop. The Uni-
versity may go back where it started, back from a
first class to a fourth class institution.
The future of the University depends on the
action of the State Legislature in regard to a
proposal that would cut its mill-tax appropria-
tion from more than $4,900,000 to $2,000,000.'
We are entirely in sympathy with the drive for
lower taxes and state economies that is the mo-
tivating force of the Legislature. However, before
such a drastic cut is meted out, that body should
carefully investigate the results of such an action.
This year, the total income for the University
(excluding the University Hospital which is sup-
posed to be entirely self-supporting) was $5,476,-
101.42. The expense total of the University (again
excluding the University Hospital) will be $5,962,-
949.59. Even under the present appropriation of
$4,182,724.67, it is evident that the institution is
operating at a deficit of $486,848.17.
Next year, assuming that all other sources of
income remain the same, the income of the Uni-
versity, under the proposed bill, would be only
$3,293, 376.75.
However, if the bill now before the Legislature
is approved, the other sources of income will also
be reduced. Obviously, if more than $2,000,000 is
taken from the appropriation, many departments
and colleges will be closed down altogether and
a great drop in enrollment might well be expected
as the curriculum was curtailed.
Probably the first economy that the University
would make would be a drastic salary reduction
for faculty members. This would be absolutely
necessary under the reduced budget and would
have a very serious effect on the personnel of the
institution. Gradually, many of the outstanding
men on the faculty would go to other universities.
Michigan would have a fourth rate faculty, in
keeping with its fourth rate curriculum.
Most important from the students' point of
view is the effect that such a cut would have on
the tuition rate. Tuition would certainly have to
be raised. Many students could not possibly af-
ford to pay any more tuition than the present
rate. The result would be a further drop in en-
rolliment and possibly a still higher tuition rate
to counteract the loss of revenue from the with-
drawing students.
This year, the University's total revenue from
tuition is about $1,137,842. If the appropriation
bill is approved, the amount of money that the
University will be able to spend next year will be
$2,669,672.48 less than this year (the sum of the
deficit and the cut in the money received from
the mill-tax). Assuming that enrollment will notj
decrease, it would be necessary to raise the
amont orf tufiitionfrom 2nvroimatelv 5100lto C

Student Health

The University Health Service is attempting to
eliminate two of the most valid objections to dis-
pensary medical services, by the appointment of
medical advisors for each of the major groups on
the campus. These objections are, first, the lack of
the "personal touch" and secondly, poor co-ordi-
nation of the services of specialists. These evils
occasionally lead to piece-meal methods of treat-
ment and are always unsatisfactory to the patient.
The system now established provides that one
Physician, the group medical advisor., shall review
the daily records of all the examinations and
treatment of the students in that group. Two
women physicians are advisors of all women and
the men students are provided for in about the
same ratio by having a man physician for each
of the four classes. The advisor for the freshmen
thus remains the same throughout the four years
and the advantages of personal acquaintance are
increasingly developed. If agreeable and reason-
ably possible students are directed to seek service
from or through their particular advisor.
Upon these physicians rest the responsibility of
being familiar with the general condition of the
students in the group and of following up all im-
portant indications for treatment or further ex-
amination. 'By written notice -or personal inter-
view, the student is informed of the desirability
of such procedures andO he usually needs no
further inducement to correct defects or initiate'
a regime designed to improve his physical or emo-
tional adjustment.
Wherever needed, the services of consultants
are obtained. Many students voluntarily go direct-
ly to the sensitization clinic, to the physiotherapy
department, and to various specialists, but these
visits are, or should be, made with the knowledge
of the medical advisor whois in a position to co-
ordinate the various services offered and is thereby
able to keep "first things first". An annual health
check up voluntarily obtained by all students from
their advisors is considered an important means
of securing for the students the greatest health
By such a system of observation, it is unlikely
that a student will suffer as the result of mis-
understanding or fail to follow up an important
It is the interest of the medical advisor to
understand as much of the background of the pa-

Four stars means extraordinary; three stars very
good; two stars good; one star just another picture;
no staors keep away from it.
Chane, The Hero ....... Randolph Scott
Sandy, The Heroine ... .:.....Sally Blane
Rand, The Villain...........Fred Kohler
Constructed along" somewhat different line than
I most tales of the wild west, this picture tells, in
brief, how the younger brother was in love with
a girl and the older brother appeared and took
her away. With no charge of the Texas Rangers
at the last moinent to save the little girl's honor,
this show is better than most of its kind.
Randolph Scott is good in the part of the tall,
lean, hero with, an orthodox western drawl.
Sally Blane is very natural as the sweet heroine
and Fred Kohler is convincing in his part of the
horse-stealing, store-robbing villain who entices
Sally's mother to sell the store to enter an illegit-
imate scheme to capture wild horses.
The showsis good fora children and, as said
above, for those who likeavesterns.
--B. S.
7 -By Karl Scifferi -
S "T 'will ., h r h sr --n rvrv l f i1

Crowd Of 600
Attend League
Fas hion Show
Capes And Mousseline De
Sod Are Predominant;
Swagger Suits Noted
An audience of more than 600 per-
sons attended the Fashion Show
held yesterday at the League which
displayed what will be worn in the
way of active sports clothes all the
way to strict formal wear for both
women and men.
Capes and mousseline de soie are
the two innovations for this spring
that seem to be most definitely "in,"
and they are served up in every pos-
sible shape, form and manner. In
fact, the knee-length cape for street
wear from all appearances seemed
to be. replacing the long favorite
swagger suit. One three-piece suit of
grey tweed had a striped cape top
under a romantic, swinging cape.
The masculine vogue was shown
for the first time, mostly comprising
white flannel trousers and double-
breasted coats.
The new coat dress, which is really
a suit with a three-quarter length
coat over it, made its appearance in

t" ;
t' _,
' ''


in the




from nine 'until one

I w oud a aern ave the morals of a duck,, a checked tweed material that some-
he said, in stressing the comparative values of how escaped being bulky.
modern life and nature. "I see ducks mate and The possibilities for mousseline de
they stay mated. We had 77,000 weddings in soie that have beenrdiscovered this
Cook County last year, and one in every seven 1 year is nothing short of miraculous.
ended in divorce. When it comes to morals, ducks Great billowy lengths of it was fea-
have it all over us. They stick. Ducks don't get tured in a lovely long gown of white




A "Furnace Tested" Safe

mixed up in this moral mess." -Excerpt froma
news item.f
How can you tell it's the same duck?j
people below the Isthmus of Kra are similar to
the Fang of Africa, toward what towns would#
their migrations tend?
Let the people below the Isthmus of Kra worry
about that.
And now thai Jimmy's gone, there's nothing left
to roar.
* * *
Millions of worms are impeding road traffic in
New South Wales, according to a dispatch, but
it's probably all the fault of the Wifie who drives ,
from the back seat.
* * *

that managed to be inspirational
enough to have black accessories to
relieve it. And another gown used
just one thickness of it in palest
orchid and posed it over a satin
sheath of the same shade.
As for the hats, we were interested
jnd PLATE $2.25
I Ant'l t-
109-1t it[a.t wash lgton St.
j phone 8132 Second Floor



4.4 forward f

Buit# of Steel A Insulated From Heat
The Meilink Chest is built with double steel walls and
solidly insulated with Thermo-Cel to protect from heat.
eBuilt by master safe builders it fils an absolute need
for low cost, convenient Fire protection.,*!Every chest

Pf i"f e A 1 le

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