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November 20, 1932 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-20

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Y I are stadium bonds only in name. Perhaps they
are stadium bonds in the sense that it is expected
that the stadium will provide the means for ulti-
-nate payment. Money derived from these bonds
,an no more be said to have been devoted to the
building of the stadium than to the building of
she Intramural Sports Building, the golf course,
rt ';the Womens' Building and Palmer Field, etc.
-Ralph W. Aigler.
v ,: Chairman, Board in Control of Athletics.

j >


t a '

Screen Reflections
F'ur str means a super-picture; three stars very

-. .:P jgood; two stars good; one star just anothi
ftJIaNn 'aI'm a me:tr$7 iker " -- no stars keep away from it.
Published every morning except Monday during the AT THE MAJESTIC
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control :of Student Publications. 4.&., "THE BIG BROADCAST"
Member of the Western Conference Editorial Assocla- .
tion and the Big Ten News Service. GOOD SHOW FOR
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
or republication of all nkevs dispatches credited to it or McWinne y.Stuart
not otherwise credited in this paper and the local news
publishedherein. All rights of republication of special The Girl .... . .............LeilaI
dispatches are reserved..TeGl........ea
Entered at the PostOffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as Radio Crooner..........Bing
second cais matter. Special rate of postage granted by Radio Artists ............Network
Thir'd Assistant Postmaster-General.
Subsciption during summer by carrier, $1.00; by mail, Radio has turned out its masterpi
$150. During regular school year by carrier, $4.00; by year. With a few exceptions, the cr
mail, $4.50. ya.Wt e xetos h r
Offices: Student Publications Building, Maynard Street, Columbia Broadcasting System's talen
Ann Arbor, Michigani. Phone: 2-1214. }
Representatives: College Publishers Representatives, gathered together in "The Big Broadca
Inc. 40.E ast Thirty-Fourth Street, New York City; 80 makes fine entertainment if you like
Byiston Street, Boston; 612 North Michigan Avenueithe Burns-Allen comedy team, and it I
Chicago. teBrsAlncmd em n ti

her picture;

The Theatre
Robert Henderson's audience at the Bonstelle
Civic theater in Detroit was highly enthusiastic
at the opening of his production of sI. M. Har-
wood's debonair comedy, "Man in Possession,"
Friday night. And justly so. Bright, scintillating,
gay-those are the proper adjectives, I think.
Jessie Royce Landis, Jessie Busley and Lester
Vail, visiting New York stars, added to a produc-
tion already fast and professional the requisite
suave and mannered gaiety in the leading char-
acters. Miss Landis, whose style of acting is high-
ly individualistic, capitalized on her charming
eccentricities of manner to take individual honors
for the play from Mr. Vail and Miss Busley. Mr.
Vail caught every comedy point expertly as it'
flew by and deflected it at the audience, while
Miss Busley scored heavily in the leading char-
acter part.
Mr. Henderson, who made his first appearance
of the season in a small role, and Ainsworth
Arnold were accorded minor ovations for two ex-
cellent performances.

Corner Division and
Catherine Streets

1111 South University Avenue


...:::.. ......:... .

Thanksgiving and Christm


MARQUIS, rector of Christ
Church. Cranbrook, will speak
at the 11 o'clock service.
Dr. Marquis is one of the
great liberal thinkers of today.

Seniors . .

For Your Convenience -

k Stars
ece of the
eam of the
it has been
,ast," which
music and
s still more
like to see

a Campus Sale of

Suppose We
Tea Room
213 S. State


Telephone 492;
CITY EDITOR........................KARL SEIFFERT
SPORTS EDITOR .................. JOHN W. THOMAS
NIGHT EDITORS: Thomas Connellan, Norman F. Kratt,
John W. Pritchard; C. Hart Schaaf; Brackley Shaw,
Glenn R. Winters.
SPORTS ASSISTANTS: Fred A. Huber, Albert Newma
REPORTERS: Hyman J. Aronstam, A. Ellis Ball, Charles
6. Bardt, James Bauchat, Donald R. Bird, Donald, I.
Blankertz, Charles- B. 'Brownson,- Albert L. Burrows,
Arthur W. Carstens, Ralph G. Coulter.
William G. Ferris, Eric Hall, John C. Healey, Robert B.
Hewett, George M. Holmes, Walter E. Morrison, George
Van Vleck, Guy M. Whipple, Jr., W. Stoddard White.
Eleanor B. Blum, Louise Crandall, Carol J. Hannan
Frances Manchester, Marie J. Murphy, Margaret C.
Phalan, Katherine Rucker, Marjorie Weston, Harriet
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. Bursley; Publications,. Robert E.
ASSISTANTS: Theodore Barash, Jack Bellamy, Gordon
Boylan, Charles Ebert, Jack Efroyznson, 'Fred rtriclc
Joseph Hume, Allen Knuusi, Russell Read, Lester Skin-
ner, Joseph Sudow and Robert Ward.
Elizabeth Aigler, Jane Bassett, Buelah Chapman, Doris
Gimmy, Billie Griffiths, Virginia Hartz, Catherine Mc-
Henry, Helen Olson, Helen Schmude, May Seefried,
Kathryn Stork.
SUNDAY, NOV. 20, 1932
The S. C. A. Conference:
A Worthy Project. .
COLLEGE students generally appear
to be little concerned about their
religious beliefs. In fact, it seems at times that
they don't bother to think about religious ques-
tions at all.
The solution of such questions- of course, may
best be left to the individual, and it is probably
not the business of any campus organization to tell
the rest of the students what to believe. But it
is encouraging to find that a part of the college
body is enough interested to discuss religious phil-
Religion in this era often appears to be of minor
importance. It is easy to see why many people
neglect to define their philosophies. At the same
time, it is regrettable that so many students, who
probably will never again be in such a position to
view religion without prejudice, are failing to co-
ordinate the knowledge they are now acquiring in
a clarification of their beliefs.
True, it is too much to expect that even the
most intelligent man can reach any final con-
clusion on such an all-important problem. How-
ever, the college, student, who is supposedly train-
ing himself for life, should be attempting at least
to achieve some fairly definite point of view from
which to make f-uture judgments,
That is why we feel that the religious confer-i
ence, sponsored by the Student Christian Asso-
ciation, is worthy of c0omenendation. The persons
attending the conference may get no immediate,
tangible benefit from the discussions, but they,
are broadening their outlook-placing intellectual
curiosity above mere dogma.

enjoyable if you are a radio fan and

on Campus, ii Angell Hall
and University Hall

your radio favorite in person
y n. The story, in case you don't remember, centers
The picture is a musical fantasy, with a bit about a handsome, but penniless black-sheep
of a plot running through it, only serving, how-- member of a gloomy English family. Having mov-
ever, to present the radio artists. Handsome Bing ed from Cambridge to gaol because of a small
Crosby as a good singer, is a surprisingly good misdemeanor, on his release his family casts him
actor, and his version of Please will set you out. As a "bum bailiff," or assistant sheriff's offi-
whistling. cer, he is placed in the home of an attractive,
George Burns, as president of the radio station, equally hard-up young widow. Not strictly in the
and his wife, Gracie Allen, as a very dumb and line of duty, he consents to relieve her embarrass-
talkative stenographer, are as good as usual. If ment before her fiance and his family by imper-
you like the Boswells and their minor harmony, sonating her butler. The fiance, revealed as his
you will probably like their new arangement of I brother Claude, and his family are chilled with re-
"Crazy People." spectful horror to find their black-sheep in butler's
Both Arthur Tracy, the Street Singer. and clothing. But the lady, romantically inclined, lets
Bing Crosby make a hit out of "Here Lies Love," him make good his title of the "man in posses-
a really nice tune. If you haven't already seen the sion," he routs all rivals, including his brother,
Mills Brothers in person you have a treat in store and makes off with her to some far corner of a
for you when they sing "Tiger Rag" and their presumably better world.
own "Goodby Blues", trumpet, tuba, one guitar, The play will continue at the Bonstelle through
and four voices with perfect ease and harmony. Thursday, with a mtinee on that day and a
Cab Calloway, the heigh-di-heigh-di-ho gentle- Sunday night performance at reduced prices.




11 I



man from Harlem, and his orchestra, blaze glor-
iously away at another tale about Minnie-the-
Moocher. Vincent Lopez and his orchestra is the
best we have heard them in a long time in a
novelty number, which thankfully, is not a rumba.
In spite of the good photography and direction,
here were several poor digressions in the com-
3dy, and Very Large Kate Smith is disappointing.
We'll stick to the radio to listen to her.
Added: Fair Hearst News, and insipid "FirehouseI
Honeymoon" comedy. -A. E. B.
A Washington'
WASHINGTON-Within a week after election
several diminutive 1936 Republican presidential
nomination booms began.
That was an essential part of the much heralded
reorganization talks among Republican leaders.
The names that bobbed at once into print were
chose of Ogden Mills of New York, Senator Dave
Reed of Pennsylvania and Senator Charles Mc-
Nary of Oregon.
Such talk represents, of course, just a bit of wild
guessing as to how the cat is going to jump. Off-
2and it would seem that Secretary Mills' chances
were not brightened by the leading role that fell to
his lot in the 1932 Hoover campaign.
'IFS' OF 1932
Had Mr. Hoover been re-elected, Mr. Mills would
have been sitting pretty indeed. He would have
)een almost certain to have Hoover's support in
1936, and that, all by itself, would have been a
:ong step toward a nomination.
But Mr. Hoover was not re-elected, and that
:nakes the Mills 1936 outlook a bit dubious, to say
the least, at this writing.

Editorial Comment
The regulation governing Northwestern's coeds
fairly groans with the medievalism which char-
acterized early university coeducation. Late per-
missions, granted only Friday and Saturday with
Wednesday as a possible substitute, necessitate a
coed's leaving any hotel where she is attending
a dance before it is over in order to return to the
sorority quadrangle by 1 a. m. This frequently
interrupts the enjoyment of others with whom
she may be double-dating. Sophomores and jun-
iors who wish to attend the theater on a week
night forfeit a late permission. If a coed wishes
to stay out until 12:30 a. m. Wednesday, she must
stay in one of the following date nights. This
system of forfeitures and balances may seem to
indicate leniency but in reality it is unwarranted
And the result of this careful supervision on the
part of the university "for the scholastic good of
the girls" and "because parents write letters de-
manding mole severe rules'' is educationally a
failure. A student of college age should be mature
enough to be given the opportunity of budgeting
her own time and acquiring knowledge on her
own initiative without prodding of W. S. G. A.
boards and house rules. Certainly developing in-
dependence along these lines is an important part
of a student's education.


Liberal discounts are being offered all this week on FICTION,





REDUCTIONS. An unusual opportunity to select GIFT VALUES
while stocks are complete.

"At Both Ends of the Campus"

Slater's Two Campus Bookstores

State Street

East University Avenue

Campus Opinion
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous conimiuflations will be disregard-
ed. The names of coinunicants will, however, be re-
ga4rdecas cond ential upon request. Contributors are
asked to be brief, confling Utiientseives to less than
300 words'If possible.
To The Editor:
The article on the front page of this morning's
Daily dealing with the matter of the so-called
"stadium" bonds was substantially accurate but
the heading was grossly misleading. Inasmuch as
many people, I fear, .get their news merely from
the headlines, may I ask that you give this com-
munication prominence in your paper?
It is not the cost of the operation of the sta-
dium that causes the least bit of financial em-
barrassment to the Board in Control of Athletics,
nor even is it the cost of football. If we had to
deal only with the stadium costs and football
expenses, we would have, even in such a year as
this, a very handsome surplus. It must be remem-{
bered that in the neighborhood of $70,000 per
year goes to the operation and maintenance of

Senator Reed's name has often been flirted with !
in gossip as to presidential possibilities. In view
of his steady "old guardism," revival of that talk
now probably could be traced to those Republican
stalwarts who are thinking in terms of moving
ven more to the right in party policies, and of
reaking away completely from those indepen-'
cents of the senate who gave aid to the enemy,
open or implied, this year.
McNary is another matter. Despite his duties
3s assistant party leader in the Senate under Sen-
ator Watson of Indiana, now defeated, the Oregon.
senator managed to give glimpses of liberalism
or near-liberalism at times,
He is going to be a very important figure in
the next congress as minority leader in the Sen-
ate. He has experience, proven ability, and a per-
;onality that has made him friends on both sides
of the aisle.
The Bystander sees still another 1936 possi-
aility. The fact that former Senator James W.
Wadsworth of New York, is a political come-back
this year, having been elected to the House, where
ais father once served, is worthy of note.
As a senator he left behind him a deep impres-
sion in Washington before he was defeated by Bob
Wagner, Democrat, six years ago. Anybody would
predict a successful House career for him.
Wadlsworth could have had cabinet service as

The regulation generally works this way. A coed
having a chance for a date on a Friday night will
take it regardless of Saturday classes because she
has a late permission that night. Perhaps Thurs-
day she has no classes all morning. Wouldn't it
be more sensible for her to take the date on
Wednesday night? But as long as she is bound by
substitutions and forfeitures she loses her per-
spective of evaluation and follows the rules set
down for her by the W. S. G. A. board.
A plan for lessening the restrictions of a stu-
dent meriting less regulation could be presented
on the basis of class distinction. Theater per-
missions without forfeiting a late date could be
granted to seniors, juniors and sophomores. Al
classes could be given 2 o'clock permissions on
Friday night and 1 o'clock permissions on Satiir-
day night, the one to be substituted for the other
whenever desired. Seniors could be given 12:30
permissions on both Wednesday and Sunday
nights, juniors on Wednesday nights, with a pos-
sible Sunday substitution, and sophomores on
Wednesday nights by forfeiting a late date. The
hours limits for week days now in use could be
The general reaction to such a plan is "it won't
work." Yet even more liberal regulations success-
fully work out at other universities. And a system
of penalization for those who abuse the privileges,
will make it work. If a student forgets to bolt the
door, her permission for either Friday or Saturday
night can be revoked for a certain length of time.
If the scholastic average falls, the student is liable
to greater restrictions. Why should those students
who have balance be denied this added indepen-
'-Daily Northwestern
A survey conducted recently at a California
university indicates that twice as many indepen-
dent men go through college unkissed as fraternity
men. Which. we must admit. is iust another arau-



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214 S. State St.
1115 S. University

""" __ .s : :".-
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113 E. Liberty
701 S. State

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