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November 14, 1933 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-14

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I

The Weather

C, r

SiV~r ian

Some snow Tuesday; Wed-
nesday cloudy and colder.

VOL. XLIV No. 44

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1933

U

a ,. .

Authorities To
Consider Sale
Of Intoxicants
Initial Union Forum For
Year Presents Delano,
Picard, And Angell
Expect Big Crowd
At Liquor Debate
Will Explain Problem Now
Confronting Legislature
On State Ratification
Features of the present general
disagreement as to how the sale of
liquor in the State of Michigan
should be controlled will be publicly
discussed for the first time locally at
the openin Union Forum of the year,
to be held at 7:45 p. m. today in the
Union ballroom.
Frank Picard, chairman of the
State Liquor Control Commission,
Carl Delano, chairman of the legis-
lative sub-committee which drafted
the first bill, and Prof. Robert C. An-
gell of the sociology department,
chairman of the University advisory
committee that went, to Lansing a
short time ago, will be among promi-
nent authorities to appear during the
evening.
One of the largest crowds ever to
attend a similar event here is expect-
ed according to Dexter Goodier, '35, of
of the Union Executive Council, who
is in general charge of the forum.
Professor Angell will act as chair-
man of the meeting and later will
lead the open discussion that will fol-
low the addresses.
Speakers will endeavor to explain
the problem now confronting the
State Legislature regarding the ratifi-
cation of a bill for the State. As the
situation now stands, there are two
bills to be presented for considera-
tion. One, the work of the sub-com-
mittee, closely follows the system of
liquor control in force in Quebec,
which prohibits the sale of all spirits
other than by the bottle from gov-
ernment stores. Both Mr. Picard and
Mr. Delano were members of the
committee that drafted this bill.
The second to be presented will be
the one that was later drawn up by
the legislative council to which the
sub-committee was attached. This
provides more liberal dispensing in
the larger centers of the State.
Following the speeches those pres-
ent will be given an opportunity to
ask questions concerning the details
of the plans as presented.
New Play Will
Be Presented
By Henderson
Edgar Wallace's Mystery
Drama To Be Featured
Here All Next Week
Because of interest in "Dinner at
Eight," Robert Henderson announced
last night that the Dramatic Fes-
tival would present a second produc-
tion beginning next Sunday and con-
tinuing through Nov. 25 at the Ma-
jestic Theatre.
The second play, following the cur-
rent run at the Majestic Theatre will
be "Criminal-at-Large" by the late
Edgar Wallace, famous for his mys-
tery novels and plays. "Criminal-at-

Large" was presented all last season
at the Belasco Theatre in New York
and in London under the title of
"The Case of the Frightened Lady."
"Criminal-at-Large" has been one
of the most successful of the re-
cent Festival productions, according
to Mr. Henderson. In the Ann Arbor
engagement, the leading role of Lady
Lebanon will be played by Miss
Minna Phillips of the New York The-
atre Guild. Miss Phillips ,is one of
the original 12 members of the The-
atre Guild and recently appeared on
Broadway in Bernard Shaw's "Apple
Cart," and "Too True to be Good."
"Criminal-at-Large" is both a mys-
tery play and a psychological melo-
drama. It centers about the aristo-
cratic seat of the Lebanon family,
Mark's Priory, where Lady Lebanon
rules her entire household with a
fanatic and iron hand.
The curtain time for "Dinner at
Eight" has been changed from 8:30
to 8:15 p. m. to permit women mem-
bers of the University to conform
with the week-night hour regulations.

November Gargoyle Features
Football, Fashions, B..O.C.'s

Starting with a front page cover
of a football player and an admiring
one-girl audience, done by John Held,
Jr., in the famous Heldian manner,
this month's Gargoyle, to be out
Thursday, continues for 40 pages in
the style which made the first issue
a sell-out.
Besides the Held cover, outside tal-
ent is employed in two of the leadingj
features of the issue. One is a two
page spread by Gurney Williams, '31,
associate editor of Life and the new
magazine of college life, University.
Mr. Williams discusses "How Uni-
versity Came To Be."
Tom Cooley, editor of the Gargoyle
two years ago, has a page devoted to
not immortal poems about birds,
with pictures of a fellow in a top
hat making.faces at the little birdies.
That popular campus monthly fea-
ture, Preposterous People, is again
represented, and the Gargoyle edi-
tors have gone to great effort and

found an even more preposterous
person than they did the first time.
Sophisticated Lady, a well-received
commentary on woman's fashions
which appeared in the first issue, is
again present, and the editors have
devoted a page picture spread to
men's fashions, with an explanation
on the next page. Four campus B.
M. O. C.'s are represented, their
heads pasted onto rather diminutive
bodies. In truth, the B.M.O.C.'s ap-
pear to have quite big heads indeed.
Football again takes a prominent
place in the magazine, with an ar-
ticle entitled "Touchdown? Touch-
down?" featuring Capt. Stan Fay,
and a two page spread of action pic-
tures of the Cornell, Ohio State, and
Chicago games.
Exchange jokes, which were none
too popularly received in the last
issue, have been cut to a minimum
and in their place the magazine will
run a feature on amusing events on
campus entitled "The Proof of The
Piddling."

Pep Meeting
Will Be Held
Friday Night
Undergraduate Council To
Sponsor Last Pre-Game
Session Of Year
Varsity Squad To
Be In Attendance

I

Cheerleaders, S
And Band To
Entertainment

peakers,
Q Furnish

Sharf man Will
Speak At Law_
ClubTonight
Faculty Man To Address
Students And Faculty On
'Law And Economics'
Prof. I. L. Sharfman, head of the
department of economics, will be the
speaker at the second of the cur-
rent series of talks to be presented
for students and faculty members of
the Law School, to be held at 6:45
p. m. today in the Lounge of the
Lawyers Club. Professor Sharfman's
topic will be "Law and Economics."
The series, which was opened two
weeks ago with address by James K.
Watkins, former police commissioner
of Detroit, has been arranged by the
social committee of the club in order
to acquaint those connected with the
legal department with the problems
of today that are closely related to
matters of law. Authorities in these
various neighboring fields have been
invited to deliver informal talks to
the law students and faculty mem-
bers at various times throughout the
current semester.
Professor Sharfman, who is recog-
nized as an authority on'economics,
recently won recognition as one of a
group of outstanding economists who
flayed President Roosevelt's "radical
experimentation with our currency.'
In 1912 the economist became the
chief investigator of the Department
on Regulation of Public Utilities of
the National Civic Federation. Then,
for one year, he was a lecturer in
economics at the University, becom-
ing an associate professor the follow-
ing year. He served as director of
the investigation of anti-trust policy
for the National Industrial Confer-
ence Board, from 1923 to 1924, and
has done research work for the In-
terstate Commerce Commission, un-
der the Commonwealth Fund, since
1925.
Red Cross Drive Starts
As Planes Fly Over Here
Flight of 11 army planes from Sel-
fridge Field over the campus at about
2:30 p. m. yesterday was the first
step in a drive on the part of the
Red Cross for members, and was
made at the request of Mayor Rob-
ert A. Campbell, it was learned last
night. The actual campaign will open
Saturday.

Seniors Are Urged To
Pay Dues Immediately
Senior classmen were urged yes-
terday to co-operate in the pay-
ment of their class dues. Com-
mitteemen will be stationed in the
lobby of Angell Hall from 9 a. m.
to 12 noon today to collect dues.
Committeemen must pay their
dues by Dec. 15 or alternates will
be appointed, it was stated. It was
also announced that no name of a
senior would be included on the
class role until he had paid his
dues.
Ha dens W1
Leave City On
November 22
New Appointee And His
Family Plan To Arrive
In Manila December 20
Prof. Joseph R. Hayden of the po-
litical science department, who was
appointed Nov. 3 by President Roose-
velt to be vice-governor of the Phil-
ippine Islands, will leave Ann Arbor
with his family Nov. 22 to sail Dec. 1
on the ship President Hoover, it was
said yesterday. The family expects to
arrive in Manila Dec. 20.
With Professor Hayden will be his
wife, his two daughters, Elizabeth
and Mary and his son Ralston. Eliza-
beth and Mary, aged 15 and 13 re-
spectively, are at present students in
University High School. Ralston, who
is 9 years old, is in Angell School.
While in Washington recently Pro-
fessor Hayden conferred with and
paid his respects to President Roose-
velt, George H. Dern, secretary of
war, Claude Swanson, secretary of
the navy, and many other high offi-
cials. During a brief stay in New
York Professor Hayden conferred
with Dr. Victor G. Heizer, head of the
International Health Board of the
Rockefeller Foundation, on health
and sanitation problems in the
Islands.
Professor Hayden described Presi-
dent Roosevelt as apparently in "a
fine state of health."
H. V. Rohrer, former United States
trade commissioner at Manila and a
lecturer at the University of the
Philippines, has taken over all of
Professor Hayden's classes with the
exception of certain seminars.

In support of "The Champions of
the West" in their march for a fourth
consecutive Big Ten title and a sec-
ond national championship, a pep
meeting will be he d at 7:30 p. m.
Friday in Hill Auditorium under the
auspices of the Undergraduate Coun-
cil, Gilbert E. Bursley, '34, president
of the Council, stated last night.
Failing in their attempts to get
University authorities to consent to a
similar meeting atp late date last
week-end, campus leaders are mak-
ing early plans for this last pep ses-
sion of the 1933 season, in an en-
deavor to attract as many followers
of the team as possible.
On the eve of the traditional 20-
year old struggle with Minnesota for
possession of the Little Brown Jug,
the meeting will be. attended by all
.the members of the 1933 football
squad, Bursley stated last night.
The "Fighting Hu'ndred" will fur-
nish music for th occasion and
Tommy Roberts, '14, head cheer-
leader, and junior asistants will lead
in the cheering. Tht words of Mich-
igan songs will be displayed on a
screen erected for the purpose.
Speakers, whose names will be an-
nounced during the week, will be se-
cured for the meeting by the Under-
graduate Council.
Students Will
Vote ' - Nine
TopicsFriday
Council Plans Ballot On
Subjects Of Academic,
Social Interest

An all-campus straw vote, on ques-
tn rl-aing trnine genals- 100 per cent of the total tax levied,
tions relating to nine general sub- according to the provisions of the r
j ects directly affecting the academic law
and social life of University students, F
will be held Friday, it was announced(
yesterday by members of the Under- Large Crowd
graduate Council in charge of the t
points about the campus and voting t
will take place under the direction M illavRecital f
of Union committeemen. Student
directories will be used in checkingi
the names of those voting so that Advance ticket sales indicated last
no student will be allowed to vote night that the largest audience of the r
more than once, it was explained by Oratorical Association lecture season y
those in charge of the questionnaire. will be present for the appearance of
One of the leading current topics Edna St. Vincent Millay, distin- r
presented by the questionnaire to be guished woman poet, at 8 p. m. to-
voted upon will be that regarding the morrow in Hill Auditorium.
existing situation in regard to the The attendance will be considera-
sale of beer in Ann Arbor. Students bly larger than that for the per-
will be asked if they favor doing formance of Dorothy Sands, actress
away with the restriction which now who opened the Oratorical series Nov.
limits the sale of the legalized bev- 11, Carl G. Brandt, business manager,
erages to points west of Division St. announced.
The ban prohibiting the use of Miss Millay, the second lecturer
automobiles by students is another on this year's course, will present a
leading question proposed in the list. program of readings from her own
Students will be given an opportunity works, including the poem which
to state whether they favor the ban won her the Pulitzer prize for poetry
as it now exists or if they would in 1923 and others for which she
prefer its abolishment or modifica- has won high acclaim from many
tion in one of three different ways. sources.
Questions relating to and border- "Apart from her merit as a poet, 1
ing upon academic measures include Miss Millay is the spokesman of a
those on possible establishment of generation," Allen Tate declared re-
the honor system, the abolition of cently in the New Republic.
compulsory physical education for
men or for women, and the abolition Robinson's Dran
of the R.O.T.C.
The list also asks if the student
believes the University should have As Next Play Pr(
jurisdiction over the residences of
students with degrees, undergraduate
men students, or undergraduate wo- "The Round Table," by Lennox
men. The question of closing hours Robinson, has been chosen by Direc-
for women is also brought up in the tor Valentine B. Windt as the third
ballot. Six questions relating to this vehicle for Play Production, it was
topic and proposing certain hours in announced last night.
the event of modification of existing Robinson is not unknown to Ann
rules, are presented by the question- Arbor audiences. He made his first
naire. visit here in 1929 during a lecture
Of great practical importance to tour of the country. "He made such
the underclassmen voting is the ques- an impression on his audiences," Mr.
tion relating to class dances for the Windt said, "that he was invited to
current year. Students may name come back again in 1930 by Play Pro-

Synge Long Cherished Idea Of
Producing Best Play In America

By A. ELLIS BALL
John Millington Synge, author of
"Playboy of the Western World,"
long cherished the idea of taking his
greatest play to what he called "the
greater Ireland across the ocean."
But it was not until 1911, four years
after the Dublin opening, that he
had the opportunity.
Through the efforts of William
Butler Yeats, an opening in Boston
was made possible, and once again
sponsors ran against bitter opposi-
tion. Dublin papers and critics all
fought against allowing the show to
be produced in America, while the
United Irish Societies of New York
determined, through the use of prop-
aganda, to "drive the vile thing from

the investigating was a report that
there was nothing in the show that
needed even the slightest toning
down.
One night, however, in the middle
of the second act a man arose and
shouted that no "good New York
Irishman" would stand for such non-
sense. It was in the New York run
that the leading man was hit in the
face with a slice of currant cake;
several eggs, which the actors in-
sisted were fresh, were also thrown,
but fortunately they all missed their
mark.
It was in Chicago that the greatest
surprise awaited Mr. Synge. His
show ran a complete run of five days
and there was not a boo or hiss. His
explanation of the miracle was that

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