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December 05, 1933 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-12-05

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Established 1890



pay 35 cents to see a game, because there are
already enough loyal converts to the puck on
campus and among the townspeople to almost till
the Coliseum and you'd have to go down early to
get a seat anyway. Hockey is rapidly becoming a
major sport at Michigan and a wise person will
go down to a game just to be able to talk in-
telligently of poke checks, body checks, spares,
pucks, nets and so forth.

. ,.


Off The Record

Published every morning except Monday during the
Univesity year and Summer Session by the Board in
Cotrl ofStudent, Publiations.
Member of the Western Conference Editorial Associa-
tion a1 the Big Ten News Service.
. ascia 4fd ( lle te rse
1933( NATIONAL .. COVERAGE 1934-
The Associated Press Is exciusivel:, entitled to te use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
not othprwise. credite in this pper and the local news
publishe herein. All rights of kepublication of special
dispatches are reserved.
Entered at the Post. Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
3econd class matter. Special rate of postage granted by
Thi4 Asitat Postmltster-Gener~l.
srirptiion during smer by carrier, $1.00; by mail,
$1.50. 2 ing regular 'chool year by carrier. $3.75; by
S ces : Student Publications Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arkr, ichga. Phone: Z2414
ejreseAMCaiga: o C llege Pilctions Representatiles,
Inc., 40 East Thitty-Fourth Street, New York City; 80
Boylston Sreet, Boston; 612 North Michigan Avenue
Telephone 4925
EITY ADITO.....................BRACKLEYCSHAW
0 D10 I lRCTOR....... ...C. HART SCHAAF
WOME1WS EDITOR.....................CAROL J. HANAN
NIGHI EDITORS: A. Ellis Bll, Ralph G. Coulter, Wl-
3am G. Ferris, John C. Healey, E. Jerome Pettit, George
Van Veck, Guy M. Whipple, Jr.
SPORTS ASSISTANTS: Charles A. Baird, Donald R. Bird,
Arthur W. Carstens, Sidney Frankel, Roland L. Martin,
Marjorie Western.
WOMEN'S ASSISTANTS: Eleanor Blum, Lois Jotter, Marie
Murphy, Margaret D. Phalan.
REPORTERS: Ogden G. Dwight, Paul J. Elliott, Courtney
A. Evans, Ted R. Evans, Bernard H. Fried, Thomas
Groehn," Robert D. Guthrie, Joseph L. Karpinski,
Thomas H rtKleene Richard E. Lorch, David G. Mac-
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M. Taub, Philip T. Van Zile.
AVOMEN REPORTERS: Dorothy Gies, Jean Hanmer,
Florence Harper, Marie Held, Eleanor Johnson, Jose-
phine McLea, Marjorie Morrison, Sally Place, Rosalie
Resnick, Mary Robinson, Jane Schneider.
Telephone 2-1214
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1EPARTMENT MANAGERS: Local Advertising, Fred Her-
trick; Classified Advertising, Russell Read; Advertising
Contracts, Jack Bellamy; Advertising Service, Robert
Ward; Accounts, Allen Knuusi; Circulation, Jack Ef-
ASSISTANTS: Meigs Bartmess, Van Dunakin, MiltonKra-
mer, John Ogden, Bernard Rosenthal, Joe Rothbard,
James Scott, David Winkworth.
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Peggy Cady, Betty Chapman, Patricia Daly, Jean Dur-
ham, Minna Giffen, Doris Gimmy, Billie Grirnths, Janet
Jackson, Isabelle Kanter, Louise Krause, Margaret
Mustard, Nina Pollock, Elizabeth J. Simonds.
Self-Government . .
M ICHIGAN women are wont to point
with pride at their association for
self-government. The time has come when the
campus can see whether or not the word has any
The second and final co-ed body before which
legislation must come met yesterday. Before it
adjourned it passed two proposals for modification
of women's hours. The changes it has gone on
reord as favoring would give seniors one late per-
mission each week and would give everybody an
extra hour Sunday nights, making the deadline
These changes had already passed the women's
Board of Representatives. Moreover, they were
voted Tpon affirmatively, by substantial major-
ities, by the rank and file of the co-eds in the
Undergraduate Council poll. There is no question
about what co-eds want. It will be interesting to
see whether or not their so-called self-governing
body will be able to get it.
As a matter of fact, both general co-ed senti-
ment as expressed in the poll, and the opinion
of the Board of Representatives favor not only
these two changes but the extension of the Satur-
day closing hour to 1:30 as well. Wisely or un-
wisely, the Board of Directors yesterday, although
similarly desirous of this change, decided to
temper its request and ask only for the Sunday
night and senior privileges. This limitation, of
course, makes us immediately look askance at the
power of "self-government," but, perhaps, its more
important effect is to make it clear that the Board
does not consider its demands extravagant.

The proposals now lie on the desk of Dean
Lloyd. The clearest, most unmistakable expression
of co-ed sentiment ever witnessed on this campus
is behind them. In a short time we shall know
what connotation "self-government" carries for
those who administer women's affairs.

RAND DUCHESS MARIE, now living in New
York, is going to be asked to explain to one of
her New York friends, well-known socialite, about
Romanoffs and Communists.
It seems the socialite rushed up to Commissar
Litvinoff of Russia exclaiming "You must promise
me a visit in New York. I have such a dear, brave
friend there. You'll love her. She is Grand
Duchess Marie."
The commissar wasn't enthusiastic.
a guest at a meeting of a women's organization,
For lack of better conversational ideas one of
the hostesses smiled sweetly and asked. "Senator,
what state are you from?"
"I'm from Reno," announced McCarran, "The
only completely land-locked town in the country
where the tied come in and the united go out."
PRETTY, little Representative Edith Nourse
Rogers of Massachusetts always wears a flower
- usually a gardenia.... Joseph B. Keenan of the
justice department, terror to the underworld,
speaks in a low, gentle voice.... Secretary Roper
of commerce, Secretary Swanson of the navy, and
Acting Secretary Morgenthau of the treasury are
the only cabinet members with their names in the
telephone book.. . .Senator Norris of Nebraska is
one of the famous fighters of congress but his face
is almost as unlined as a boy's.
IF GOV. ROBERT GOR1E goes back to Puerto
Rico, as reports indicate, he will do it over his
small son's protest.
When the Gore family first went there the son
was shocked at the sketchy clothing of the native
youngest "men about town."
The governor assured him the youngsters fa-
vored such lack of clothing until they were 10
years old.
That night a guard at the palace saw a stalwart
little figure, carrying two bags, go through the
gate. He recognized Gore's son.
"Buddy, where you going?" asked the guard.
"Back to the states until I'm 10 years old."
Musical Events
Overturetto "Beatrice and Benedict" . .Berlioz
Symphony No. 3, F-major ...........Brahms
Allegro con brio
Poco allegretto
"'Le Peri," Danse Poeme.............Dukas
Roumanian Rhapsody No. 1 .............. Enesco

wins back the flower and fades into the radiance:
of the calix of the flower. Iskender sees her dis-
appear and knowing that his end draws near, feels
the darkness encompassing him. The work has a
colorful scoring, with many exotic effects.
A Roumanian Rhapsody of George Enesco, who
is considered the most eminent composer of mod-
ern Roumania, will bring the concert to a close.
Enesco has drawn upon the folk-music of his land
for the basis of his group of three Roumanian
Rhapsodies, of which this is one.
As the Cincinnati Symphony Compiled Program
says, "the concert programs formulated by Mr.
Goosens will never be hackneyed nor dull; neither
will they be shocking or bizarre."
-Sally Place.
THE third Faculty concert, like its predecessors,
went off with much honor and approbation for
its participants. Mrs. Case and Miss Nelson gave
a clear performance of the Bach double concerto
in C-minor. There was a spirit of co-operation,
and reciprocity, that made the work successful.
Mr. Pick's performance of the Saint-Saens
Violincello concerto, played without a pause
between the movements, went off well, with unity
and alertness. The soloist's tone was "cellistic,"
sounding true and fine above the concerted tone
of the orchestra. The technical intricacies were
secondary in this artistic performance.
Of special note was the responsiveness of the
orchestra to Dr. Moore's able direction. A profes-
sional awareness of the place of the director in the
organization is heartening to see. As a co-
operative unit in the two concertos, the orchestra
appeared to advantage. The string body playing
with the Bach, while giving the important work
to the first violins in the old concertini-ripieno
style, had appreciable interest with violas that
were actually heard and basses, that gave weight.
In the Saint-Saens, the color contrasts came out
with an edge and with certainty.
As a solo body, the orchestra responded mag-
nificently to the director's sympathetic readings.
The Schubert B-minor Symphony swelled and
receded nicely with the familiar melodies. The
dashing Spanish Rhapsody of Chabrier ended the
concert in glory and good-spirit.
Screen Reflections
Four stars means extraordinary; three stars definitely
recommended; two stars, average; one star, inferior;
no stars, stay away from it.
Peter Standish.......Leslie Howard
Helen Pettigrew......Heather Angel
"A happy combination of setiment, metaphysical
poetry and 'A Connecticut Yankee at King Arthur's
Court,' 'Berkeley Square 'has all the qualifications
of a "succes d'estime.. . ." (Time, Sept. 25, 1933)
"Berkeley Square" also has the qualification of
being the best movie of the season by containing
excellent acting, photography, direction, plot.
Leslie Howard, who played in the original
stage version, lends that polished touch of a stage
actor to "Berkeley Square" and with the combined
accessories of the screen it isn't hard to wonder'
whether the movie is not just as good, if not
better than the play. (But movies, as a rule, aren't
as good as the play...so there.) Because of the
absolute necessity of the audience's attention
throughout, it is an argument in favor of the
movie to say that the attention is more concen-
trated than it could be at a play, where there is
a long pause between acts, And Leslie Howard's
fine work here holds the attention and expectation
of the crowd (never before was a theatre more
silent than during "Berkeley Square") thus making
the many cut-backs smooth and logical. If one
has any imagination at all he can enjoy the idea
of a young romantic of the twentieth century
believing that time doesn't mean a thing and that
one can readily go back and live with people of
ages ago; such is the belief of Peter Standish,
young American living in London, who suddenly
wakes up and finds himself with his ancestors in
the eighteenth century.
The fine all-round acting of Leslie Howard,
Heather Angel, and cast makes for the tensity and
fineness that is present herein; the photography

enables the cut-backs, the fine bit when Helen
sees into the future, to be logical; the direction,
done with a masterly touch, makes full use of
every possibility presented in the script of "Berk-
eley Square." Best part: Peter Standish lives for
the past, Helen Pettigrew for the future; so,
"Peter, we shall always be together, not in my
time, nor in yours.... but in God's!"
- R.E.L.
Joan Whelen.. Constance Cummings
Rocci...................Paul Kelly
Brian ............ ..Russ Columbo

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twenty-flve cents the card. Personal cards can still be ordered.
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Exclusively in Ann Arbor at Goodyear's College Shops


under the "direction of Eugene Goosens will
present the fourth of the Choral Union Series
this evening at Hill Auditorium.
Mr. Goosens is, practically speaking, an interna-
tional musician, having begun his musical work
in Brussels at the Conservatory. He went to Lon-
don before he was twenty, becoming a member
of the Queen's Hall Orchestra, and of the London
Symphony Orchestra. Then his talents turned to
conducting. He was a conductor in Sir Thomas
Beechams Opera Company; then the conductor
of the Diaghileff Russian Ballet. His career in
America began in connection with the Rochester
Philharmonic Orchestra, and since 1931 is con-
tinuing with the Cincinnati Orchestra. Mr. Goos-
ens is also a composer.
With the complete training and experience that
has been his, and with his international minded-
ness, Mr. Goosens has selected a varied program
for this evening's concert.
Music that is not often heard has been chos(
for the program. With the exception of the
Brahms Symphony, the numbers, while decidedly
valuable, are not those that have been worn out
by repetition.
Berlioz is known as an "extravagant" composer,
by reason of the Fantastic Symphony, chiefly. The
overture to "Beatrice and Benedict" brings an
entirely different Berlioz to notice, one who has
tamed his impetuosity and who has done a great
deal with an existing form, rather than one who
has rebelled and tried something new. Berlioz
characterized this overture to "Beatrice and Bene-
dict" as "a caprice written with the point of a
needle and demanding excessive delicacy of execu-
tion. It presents a thoroughly charming and pi-
quant tone-picture in the colorings of comedy."
The third Symphony of Brahms, known as the
"Heroic Symphony," had its first performance in
Vienna on December 2, 1883, (almost exactly fifty
years ago). Max Kalbeck stated that at this per-
formance a crowd of the Wagner-Bruckner follow-,
ers stood in the pit to make a hostile demonstra-
tion, and there was hissing following the pause
after the applause died away; but the general
public was so appreciative that the hissing was
drowned and enthusiasm was at its height. This
symphony has an elusive nature, bringing to mind
any number of programs. The story of Hero and
Leander, for instance, Joachom thought, or a for-
est idyll, Clara Schumann believed, and sketched,
thereupon, a program for it.

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te Fastest Game
M ICHIGAN'S hockey team opens its
1933-34 season at the Coliseum to-
t. There will be no fanfare of trumpets
ursting forth of cheers from the throats of
sed thousands as there was when the Wolver-
football team took the field for the first time
fall, when the stalwarts swing onto the ice
the game with the Dearborn A.C. There will
ao screaming banners in metropolitan news-

It seems that Director Sherman could have
made a whole lot more out of the clever situations
presented by Walter Winchell's "Broadway
Through A Keyhole" but as a result (coming at
the time of "Footlight Parade," "Only Yesterday,"
and "Berkeley Square") his work falls flat in com-
parison to what has recently been to town in that
such nation-wide exploitation given this picture
makes one expect too much. But then I suppose
one shouldn't judge a picture on what comes
before but what the picture itself has, but here
also is a notable lack of the qualities that swung
"Golddiggers of 1933" and "Footlight Parade."
"My Past, Present and Future," "When I was a
Girl On A Scooter And You Were A Boy On A
Bike," are featured in this picture in which we see
Constance Cummings, Paul Kelly (who looks like
a telephone pole), Russ Columbo (who looks like
Carnera done over), the late Texas Guinan, Greg-
ory Ratloff (who fusses), Blossom Seely (who
looks like an eagle) and C. Henry Gordon (who

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