TIHE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, OCT. 8
'HE MICHIGAN DAILY
- , s'
appears, so there is little, if any, point in belittling
"Paddy, the Next Best Thing" to this clientele.
For others, however, Miss Gaynor's sweetness has
been overdone once too many times, and Mr. Bax-
ter's Daddy-Long-Legs role is on the verge of be-
coming just a bit boresome if not pansyish.
Still, although this column tends to adhere to
the heretical viewpoint that Miss Gaynor is not
all she is cracked up to be, as witness her recent
"real" picture in Vanity Fair, we must concede
that as "Paddy," the demure star has more di-
versified appeal than is customary. She has the
role of a charming little Irish liar, given to form-
ing complicated plots and counter-plots to pro-
mote a marriage here, nip a marriage in the bud
- - ,,me m - a
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.f
Member of the Western Conference Editorial Associa-
tion a- the Big Ten News Service.
sociated Coli ate Tes
1933 NATIONA _ CERAGE 934
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MANAGING EDITOR..........THOMAS K. CONNELLAN
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR................C.' HART SCHAAF
CITY EDITOR....................BRACKLEY SHAW
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WOMEN'S EDITOR...............CAROL J. HANAN
NIGHT EDITORS: A. Ellis Ball, Ralph G. Coulter, Wil-
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1933
there. Finding that her easy-going father is calm-
ly trying to dupe Lawrence into a marriage with
daughter Eileen in order to enhance the family's
social and financial standing, Paddy tells Law-
rence of the scheming. When this breaks up the
heretofore amicable relationship of the two sis-
ters, Lawrence resolves to skulldug a bit on his
own account and bring about a happy solution to,
the turbulent affairs which thus far have left ev-
eryone outwardly bland, but inwardly morose.
Lawrence accomplishes his objective. The for-
tunes of Paddy and Eileen, and Jack and Law-
rence, all end in a kiss. Whether you will cough
wryty at all this or go home and await the next
Gaynor picture, depends on your ability to as-
similate sugar -straight.
A d d e d attractions: Hollywood Pictorial -
hard to sit through; cartoon; news; Our Gang
comedy - also for those who like them.
- G. M. W. Jr.
COMING TO MICHIGAN TODAY -
"PENTHOUSE", ALSO WITH BAXTER
Warner Baxter and Myrna Loy are the featured
players in Arthur Somers Roche's "Penthouse",
which opens at the Michigan today for a four-day
run. Baxter is cast as a society lawyer who
chooses to defend notorious racketeers, and Myrna
Loy is a night-club lady. Others prominent in the
production are Charles Butterworth, Mae Clarke,
Phillips Holmes, C. Henry G o r d o n, Martha
Sleeper, and George E. Stone.
AS ANNOUNCED last Sunday, The Daily plans
to devote this space twice each week to a con-
sideration of verse which has been or is to be sub-
mitted in the Avery and Jule Hopwood contests.
For the first appearance of this feature, the fol-
lowing selections from Anne Persov's Whatever
You Reap have been chosen. They will be review-
ed in Tuesday's issue by Prof. Erich A. Walter,
of the English Department.
Whatever You Reap is the collection which re-
ceived the major Hopwood award of $1500 in
poetry in 1932. It was published last spring in vol-
ume by Schuman's, in Detroit, at which time the
whole collection was reviewed in The Daily. We
are gratefully indebted to Miss Persov for per-
mission to reprint these portions of her work.
WHATEVER YOU REAP
Autumn will heap
the granaries high.
Whatever you reap,
corn, wheat or clover,
barley or rye,
when autumn is over
and winter will die,
and spring will come glazing
marsh weeds with sunlight,
whatever you reap
you will be raising
again and again.
Spring will bring rain,
the ground will be fertile,
sweet milk will curdle
love, sour with pain;
and if you reap -farley,
you will sow barle§,
you will grow barley,
again and again.
Sometimes she cried all night, but quietly
so not to wake the children. Sometimes she lay
rehearsing all the things that she would say
when he returned. At first she thought she'd be
quite cold and proud until she'd made him see
how she had suffered when he went away,
and how she'd waited for him day by day,
and how he'd treated her remorselessly . .
And afterwards, when he had wept and said
that truly he'd been wrong, she'd take his hand
and look into his eyes, and smooth his head,
and say to him, "My dear ... I understand ..
and when he looked at her in glad surprise
she'd lift her head and kiss his wet sweet eyes.
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STUDENT and Family Laundry.
beautifiully finished, 13c. P h o n e
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x
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HOME hand laundry. Special shirts
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VISIT HEALTH SERVICE
As a result of the freshman health
examinations, many visits are being
paid to the Health Service by stu-
dents who had vaccinations, impacted
cerumen, or any other small ailment.
Some vaccinations need several dress-
ings, keeping the health service
nurses busy. Impacted cerumen is
hardened wax in the ears. Many stu-
dents have reported to have it washed
LIVES FOR SUGAR
The old American tradition of Imperialism is
on the brink of spending several thousand lives
for American sugar interests in Cuba. That in-
tervention in Cuba is anything more than pro-
tection to the few hogs in the sugar refining bus-
iness is absurd. The merciless and brutal ex-
ploitation of Cuban labor by unscrupulous Amer-
icans is more than enough to drive a people to
American business, not satisfied with having a
monopoly on such a commodity as sugar, caused
a shameful sham of government to be set up that
made Cuba virtually a slave plantation. This gov-
ernment was, of course, the best possible govern-
ment for Cuba although the Cubans didn't like it
(and after all Cubans only live there) because
that benevolent protector of the western world
recognized it as the best government for the
The breaking load of a starvation standard of
living and the flaunts of American business
through their puppet "The Machado" was more
than a people could long endure and at the first
opportunity the people reverted to an exploited
people's inalienable right - the right to revolt.
The result of revolution always is to rid a peo-
ple of its exploiters. Americans, being the sole
exploiters, were of course, in danger. American
intervention followed with marines being sent
down to protect our fellow citizens. Intervention
means that it will still be safe for a few hogs to
exploit a people with the sanction and approval
of the American government. It is hoped that
a few students can see through the sham and
may help the sentiment grow that will in the fu-
ture prevent the frequent recurrence of such
outrages. -The Daily Tar Heel
IF THE vital subject to be considered
at the disarmament colloquy Tues-
day evening were not in itself enough to make
the meeting worthy of notice, the distinguished
list of sponsors and the speaker would accomplish
this purpose. For, we read, such nationally and
internationally-known figures as Professors Jesse
S. Reeves, Thomas H. Reed, John Dawson, and
Preston W. Slosson, the speaker, are all intimately'
connected with the project in one way or another.
Pertinent questions which we should particularly
like to see discussed are, briefly these:
1. If total disarmament were accomplished im-
mediately (which is obviously the ideal of a paci-
fist), would this be a guarantee of any lasting
world peace? In other words, is it being borne in
mind that overnight commercial aeroplanes can
be made into bombers, 'metals can be turned into
bullets, many machine shops and factories can be
made into munitions works, and that "police
forces" such as the Nazi government maintains
can hurl grenades made by once-peaceful gas
plants and ride in tanks made by once-peace-
ful automobiles manufacturing concerns? Must
it not be born in mind that the inevitable result
of our complex industrialized civilization is a so-
ciety that can adapt itself to sudden war even
after totalitarian disarmament has been obtained?
2. Is total disarmament always valuable? Is
it not true that the very crux of our government
is a Constitution which is interpreted by a Su-
jreme Court which in its turn is backed by an
army which will coerce refractory individuals and
groups if necessary? Is not the function of the
government indissolubly linked with that of
power and force - force in the shape of arma-
ments? An illustrative example: If the Supreme
Court were to decide that Henry Ford must join
the NRA, and Mr. Ford refused, would the nine
justices drop the matter? Obviously, no. Coercion
would result. Coercion - by definition a forcibly
attained compliance - by the armed powers of
the United States would ensue.
By these questions do not understand that The
Daily is inclined to minimize the significance of
the Tuesday meeting. The fact that men of the
reputation of the committeemen and the speaker
are connected with the meeting is in itself a proof
of the value of a cut in national armaments. We
submit the aforestated questions as problems
which can not be turned aside lightly in a thor-
ough perusal of the arms whirlpool, and ones
which we hope will be touched upon Tuesday.
Four stars means extraordinary; three stars edfiniteiy
A freshman at Mississippi University pulled the
prize boner of the year recently when he mistook
the president of the college for another freshman
the night of a freshman dance. He talked to him
with all college confidence, slapped him on the
back and concluded. "Well I'll be seem' you."
The students at Northwestern University are
getting younger, according to recent revelation
made by the director of admissiotis. The average
age, for students has dropped from 19 years and
one month in 1919.to 18 years and two months in
1933. Northwestern's careful selective process in
choosing entering students has been responsible
for the change the director believes.
A sorority at De Pauw University recently
wired Ted Weems and asked him how many
pieces of his famous band could they obtain
He wired back, "Six sheets of music and a
Students at the Rimco School of Steel Study
are demanding a "We Do Our Part" code featur-
ing shorter study hours and an increase in allow-
And add this to your list of definitions:
Matrimony is an achievement that gives a
girl the blessed privilege of eating things that
are fattening. - The Daily Illini
And add this to your typical co-eds: A co-ed
at the University of Illinois recently asked the
coach why they didn't obtain King Kong to play
on their football team. Then maybe they could
win a football championship. Yes it's true!
Sometimes she lay and wondered what she'd done
so to estrange him, what she'd failed to do
Sometimes she lay and listened the night through
for soft familiar steps . . . until the dawn
crept through her window. Finally she grew
to understand he was forever gone,
that all her life must thus go on and on
without him in this empty way she knew.
So hungering still for life, and hungering still
for her remembered love, she went away.
And no one knew if she were well or ill
until they found her one December day
with eyes now fixed and patient and serene,
resigned to what would be and what had been.
Off The Record
By SIGRID ARNE
CABINET members so seldom go calling on
their aides that Secretary Ickes ran into com-
plications when he dropped in on Deputy Adminis-
trator Waite of the public works arministration.
"Your face looks familiar," said Waite's secre-
tary, "but I forgot your name."
"Why - er - I'm the secretary," explained
"Yes, but who's secretary?" smiled the girl.
Whereupon the 3-in-one secretary of the inter-
ior, administrator of public works and oil ad-
ministrator went into details.
OSTAVIUS, the most famous pet in the diplo-
matic circle, is dead. He was a risky little alli-
gator that played happily on the turquoise blue
tiles of the patio at the Spanish embassy.
He gained front-page notice a while ago by get-
ting too playful at an embassy party and biting a
Swiss diplomat -- who swung his arm wildly, with
Octavius hanging on desperately.
Donald Richberg, general counsel for NRA,
seems to hold the record for "new deal" long-
distance speech making. Recently he talked in
three cities 600 miles apart on a single day. By
using a plane that went 220 miles an hour he
kept appointments in Chicago, Ottumwa, Ia., and
THE American Automobile association is regis-
tering complaints all over the capital.
It is getting tired of opening letters from farm-
ers who want information on buckwheat, hogs and
the boll weevil.
The letters are meant for the agricultural ad-
justment administration. Both organizations are
known as the "A. A. A." There seems to be no
A CODE hearing rapidly was reaching the point
of irritability. The men had been talking
for hours. So they took a vote on dinner and ad-
journed. They chose to drive, despite their hun-
ger, to a point 15 miles from Washington where
there is an inn famous for its food.
When they arrived they found the headwaiter
just putting out the lights.
"Sorry, gentlemen," he announced, "we are un-
der the Blue Eagle."