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May 16, 1933 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

first time since the good old Union Opera days,
Laboratory Theatre is housing a three-ring cir-
cus. Not thai everything is not as it should be
--on the contrary. But don't go to see the famous
old Goldsmith riot hoping for anything subtle, for
if it's that you want, you've got the wrong play.
You see Goldsmith wrote everything into this
show that ever was used centuries later in things
like "Charlie's Aunt," "The NIt Farm," "Meet
the Wife," et cetera. et cetera. So we have cver'-
body mistaking everybody else for another fellow,
and whee, boys, do we have fun.
This is the type of show where good acting is
at no particular primeium, yet we must remark
that Mary Pray and Sam Maddin did outstanding
work, the former going just a trifle sour on her
solliloquies and exits laughing, however. In gen-
eral, the entire cast did more than adequate
work, especially where the action required quick
and somewhat accurately timed movement about
'the stage.
And in that respect, you will recognize Mr.
Nestle by the fact that he is that fellow who
makes his first entrance with a ten-foot slide
and a half turn in best Avenue Theatre (Detroit)
style. There is no denying that Mr. Nestle is
funny. He is extremely funny. But he certainly
wields the slapstick with no mean abandon in this
play.
Sarah Pierce, as Mrs. Hardcastle, the lady of the
manor, does some of the best female bellowing
we've witnessed since way back. The scenes be-
tween her and Mr. Nestle provide some of the
liveliest moments of the show, and be blowed to
the neighbors who will complain of the racket this
morning, or have already.
In spots Donald Brackett, as Mr. Hardeastle,
was better than he was in other spots, though
generally he roared, stomped, and menaced very
effectively. All in all, everything is very nice over
at the Laborawry-that is if you don't mind hav-
ing your farce fed you all mixed up with a lot of
wordy rhetoric. But then that's Goldsmith's fault.
Editorial Comment

T Y PEWRI T E R S
All Makes - e and ortable
Sold Rented c n ed Re aired
Large choice stock.Ths 1ts.
0, D.MoRRILL,

100 ENGRAVED CARDS
and PLATE $2.25
- Any Style-
I I)DAVIS & (flILING~ER
109-111 East Washington St.
Phonle8132 Second3Floor

314 S. Sitte

St., Ann Arbor.

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DINING ROOM
One Block North from Hill Auditorium
NEW PRICES - BY THE WEEK
Two Meals per Day.. . . . . . $4,00
Three Meals per Day . . . . . $5.50
SINGLE MEALS
Breakfast 30c Lunch 30c Dinner 40c Sunday Dinner 50c

YO0U CAN
WIN,
IN
CA
$800
$500
$300
ON YOUR
Splarc Time
And Many tlJ
Prizes

PROMPT SERVICE

EXCELLENT FOOD

Serving Michigan Men and Women for the 29th Year
The Farmers and Mechanics Bank
Fifty years of service to the community,
covering the fields of savings, trust and
commercial banking, have given this
bank the position which it now occupies,
and which it will continue to occupy in
the community.
FARMERS & MECHANICS BANK
State St. at Nickels Arcade Main and Huron Sts.

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11

"WE DO NOT NEED
A NEW SYSTEM"
"In the economic field . . . we do not need a
new system . . . There is nothing intrinsically
wrong with our system. The lack is in training
and spirit."
In these words which were written in a mag-
azine article not long ago by a college under-
graduate, is contained the germ of one of the
most dangerous diseases that can attack the col-
lege man today: a mere belief that all that is
wrong with the modern world is its distorted phil-
osophy, its cynicism, its disillusionment. It is un-
fortunate that the very men who will be leaders
in a few short years can look composedly on the
American scene, with its sorrowful tale of disor-
ganization when regulation is most necessary, of
reckless individualism when co-operation is most
essential, of corruption when honesty is most re-
quisite. And it is tragic that they are so foolish
as to believe that mere training in this selfsame
system, coupled with a revival of youthfully eager
spirit, are the sole necessities to make Pippa sing
once again, "All's right with the world."
The complacent satisfaction apparent in this
standpoint is rendered strangely incongruous on a
moment's consideration of the irresistible march
of the machine. It is not a revival of dropping
war-worn spirits that alone is needed, but some-
thing entirely new, a new grasp of new conditions,
a new realization that a new economic system
must be found to meet new contingencies in'a new
world. A revamping of the old is pathetically in-
sufficient for civilization traveling onward at
breakneck speed-traveling where?
What form this new system should take, we
cannot say. For present purposes, that is not the
essential point. But the principle that college men
and women must face is that a change in eco-
nomic organization is imperative, and it is their
duty to discover what it shall be; but it is a
grotesque mistake for them to content them-
selves with a trusting confidence in nothing more
concrete than the fire of youth in their souls,
which, after all, is not new to this generation.
-Daily Princetonian
HONOR INVOLVED-

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EBERBACH & SON CO.
ESTABLISHED 1843
Scie TYtifi.
Laboratory SuIpI)1ies
200-202 E.LIBERTY ST.

THE LEAST YOU
CAN EARN IS
CASH COMMISSION
For Further Particulars
Phone 3453 or Write to
"EXTENSION CLUB"
THE ANN ARBOR TRIBUNE
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Or Call Anytime at Office at
26 EAST HURON STREET
)Between 9 A.M. and 8 P.M.

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MAY

F Fm TI"VL

- - - - --- , -N j 0 - - - olilllgvmopmllRmww

TICKETS NOW ON SALE
"Over the Counter"
76.oo-- 0$800
(If Festival Coupon is returned, $3.00 - $4.00 - $5.00)
BEGINNING WEDNESDAY NOON
The Ticket Sale will be transferred to the
Box Office in Hill Auditorium
SINGLE TICKETS
,- -5o - $

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Students in the College of Arts and Sciences
will have an opportunity Tuesday to retain or dis-
card the traditional and long taken for granted
honor system in that college.
Following complaints by the faculty and honor
council members a thorough investigation of the
system was conducted by a faculty committee,
representing practically every department of the
college. The committee reported that the system
as it now operates is being abused and they have
requested a ballot of the students themselves as
to whether they wish to retain the system.
The students must vote "yes" or "no" as to
whether they will not only uphold the system per-
sonally but co-operate with the faculty and stu-
dent honor council in reporting violations by fel-
low students.
Upon the latter part of this ballot hangs the
key to the whole system. It is certainly realized
that is is hard, very hard, for a student to report a
friend and fellow worker, but this reluctance on
the part of the students has always been the
cause of the system's deficiencies. If a student, al-
though willingly keeping his personal honor un-
tarnished, will not report violations the system
can never be effective and can work under no
circumstances.
The honor system is recognized in the many
colleges and universities in which it is in effect as
a praiseworthy part of the higher educational sys-
tem. Its value cannot be over-estimated and the
professors would probably be more reluctant to
see it discarded than the students, but if viola-
tions are to become flagrant and if wholesale
cheating is to be accepted as "the thing to do"

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DAILY CLASSIFIED ADS ARE INEXPENSIVE
BOOKS Very Helpful
We Carry a Complete Stock of the
STUDENTS OUTLINE SERIES........... 75c EACH
OXFORD REVIEW SERIES..............68c EACH
COLLEGE ENTRANCE SERIES...........60c EACH
LAW STUDENTS' HELPS - OUTLINES

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