100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 10, 1934 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-01-10

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

formation: "Originally for string orchestra, the
organ setting of this Concerto was made by Wil-
helm Friedeman Bach, the most famous son of
the great Johann Sebastian. Bach made a care-
ful study of the Italian's writing, which was popu-
lar in Germany during the earlier years of the
great Bach's professional life."

-- i .
'7,-

-r Y
\ /
'Y f
n '- ..y '

I ! I

X1 f AH T+-M
Estalshed 1890
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of the Western Conference Editorial Association
and the Big Ten News Service.
0ociatedf lolleiate Tress
1 -8133 n W5FII 934
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is enclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispathces credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and the local news
published herein. All rights of republication of special
dispatches are reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class matter. Special rate of postage granted by
Third Assistant Postmaster-General.
Subscription during summer by carrier, $1.00; by mail,
$1.50. During regular school year by carrier, $3.75; by
mal, $4.25.
Offices: Student Publications Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan. Phone: 2-1214.
Representatives: College Publications Representatives,
Inc., 40 East 'Thirty-Fourth Street, New York City; 80
Boylson Street, Boston; 612 North Michigan Avenue,
Chicago.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR ..........THOMAS K. CONNELLAN
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR..............C. HART SCHAAF
CITY EDITOR.........................BRACKLEY SHAW
SPORTS EDITOR...............ALBERT H. NEWMAN
WOMEN'S EDITOR .................. CAROL J. HANAN
NIGHT EDITORS: A. Ellis Ball, Ralph G. Coulter, Wil-
1am G. Ferris, John G. Healey, E. Jerome Pettit, George
Van Vleck, 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, Thomas Groehn, Robert D.
Guthrie, Joseph L. Karpinski, Thomas H. Kleene, Rich-
ard E. Lorch, David G. MacDonald, Joel P. Newman,
Kenneth Parker, William R. Reed, Robert S. Ruwitch,
Robert J. St. Clair, Arthur S. Settle, Marshall D. Silver-
man, Arthur M. Taub.
WOMEN REPORTERS: Dorothy Gies, Jean Hanmer,
Florence Harper, Marie Held, Eleanor Johnson, Jose-
phine McLean, Marjorie Morrison, Sally Place, Rosalie
Resnick, Mary Robinson, Jane Schneider, Margaret
Spencer.
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 2-1214
BUSINESS MANAGFER ..........W. GRAFTON SHARP
CREDIT MANAGER ...........BERNARD E. SCHNACKE
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ..................
............ ....CATHARINE MC HENRY
DEPARTMENT MANAGERS: Local Advertising, Fred Her-
trick;Classified Advertising, Russell Read; Advertising
Contracts, Jack Bellamy; Advertising Service, Robert
Ward; Accounts, Allen Knuusi; Circulation, Jack Ef-
roymson.
ASSISTANTS: Meigs Bartmess. Van Dunakin, Milton Kra-
mer, John Ogden, Bernard Rosenthal, Joe Rothbard,
James Scott, David Winkworth.
WOMEN'S BUSINESS STAFF
Jane Bassett, Virginia Bell, Mary Bursley, Peggy Cady,
Virginia Cluff, Patricia Daly, Genevieve Field, Louise
Flore, Doris Gimy, Betty Greve, Billie Griffiths, Janet
Jackson, Louise Krause, Barbara Morgan, Margaret
Mustard, Betty Simonds.
NIGHT EDITOR: JOHN C. HEALEY
Students
In Politics. .
D IFFERING from the average sight-
seeing groups who make Washing-
ton one of their pet centers of activity and from
the boys from back home who have political axes
to grind, were the groups of college students who
visited Washington during the Christmas holidays.
One group consisted of the ordinary, tea-drink-
ing assortment of college activity leaders who
found this adventure into politics somewhat of a
lark. They handed Mrs. Roosevelt a bouquet of
roses, passed several resolutions, gnashed more,
and had a grand ball and banquet.
The other group, representing the liberal ele-
ment in the American colleges of today, came to
express their opinions to the government on a
number of subjects in which they were vitally
interested.
Secretary Wallace, addressing them, told them
that the youth of the United States was too smug,
too complacent, and too self-satisfied. He de-
nounced college football as a racket, welcomed
them as fellow liberals, and praised their interest
in the affairs of government. Federal Education
Commissioner Zook told the other groups that
college students were "too darn docile." He said:
"They are too easily bossed. They don't create
enough problems for the college and universities."
Amazing words these, from Secretary Wallace
and Commissioner Zook. More amazing still, the
reception given the liberal group. Try to imagine
a group like the second being welcomed to Wash-
ington two years ago with the status of "fellow-
liberals." It is significant and gratifying that

Secretary Wallace said "liberals," not Democrats.
Wp are undergoing a revolution in government
and economics. It is encouraging to see the gov-
ernment reaching out a helping hand to the lib-
eral leaders who would make the college more
than a place to make the team or get elected to
an honor society .
- - ~ ~ ~ - ~ ~ ~

Franck is known as being a quiet, introspective
composer. However, at times his music has great
force and excitement. Franck was the founder of
the modern French School, his writing being char-
acterized by chromaticism. Franck was for many
years the organist of the Cathedral of St. Cloth-
ilde in Paris, and wrote "some of the finest music
in organ literature." The Piece Heroique con-
tains the two phases of Franck's writing.
Guy Weitz is organist at Westminster Cathedral
in London. Each of the three movements of his
organ symphony has been given the name of the
traditional Latin theme which is the basis of the
movement.
These recitals are given at Hill Auditorium
every Wednesday afternoon at 4:15.
DALIES FRANTZ
JOINS MUSIC FACULTY
DALIES FRANTZ, distinguished young pianist
well known to Ann Arbor, will become a mem-
ber of the faculty of the University School of
Music, the second semester, it has been announced
by the University School of Music.
Mr. Frantz is a graduate of the School of Music
and has won great distinction through his concert
activities. He has been heard in tours throughout
the United States; among engagements for this
year are included appearances with the Chicago,
Detroit, Philadelphia, and Denver Orchestras.
Last spring he won the first prize for young Amer-
ican pianists in the contest provided at the Bien-
nial Convention of the Federation of Music Clubs
at Minneapolis, and also the Schubert Memorial
Prize.
In addition to his concert activities and his own
studies both in this country and abroad, he has
been most successful with a large class of private
students whom he has instructed.
It is highly encouraging to note that %;he Music
School is able even in these times of depression,
to make so valuable an addition to its facullty.
And it is a delight to compliment Mr. Frantz on
this further recognition of his talent.
The Theatre

itures. Now a bill is before Congress which would
bring the fleet to treaty strength by 1939 by the
addition of 102 ships. This will cost approxi-
mately $516,000,000 each year- an increase of
375 per cent over our expenditures. There is a
similar increase of expenditures in England and
other countries, although they are insignificant
compared to ours.
Contrary to the common impression, land arma-
ments are more costly than naval armaments, with
the exception of the island countries - Japan
and Great Britain. Thus in 1928-29 the United
States spent $43,000,000 more for the army than
for the navy. Not only are armies more expensive
but also more provocative of international strife.
Every twenty-four hours the Untied States
spends approximately $200,000 on its army and
navy. All the nations together spend more than
$10,000,000, a day for war preparations.
These armaments, instead of guaranteeing
peace, provoke war. This is the testimony of his-
tory. Do you want peace? Or do you want war?
If you want peace, then work for peace. Help to
develop a public opinion that will demand drastic
reductions of armies, navies, and air forces.
Armaments imply that international quarrels
can be settled only by force - only by war. Do
you believe this? If you don't, then work for dis-
armament and the strenghtening of the world's
peace machinery.
Partly as an after effect of the Great War, and
while the nations are spending $4,500,000 for the
upkeep of their armies, navies, and air forces in
1932, the world faces problems of unprecedented
difficulty: 25,000,000 men out of work (12,000,000
in the U. S.), threats of revolution, bankrupt na-
tions, poverty and starvation in many lands, stag-
nated trade, bank failures, and drastic curtailment
of school funds. The income of our own univer-
sity from State funds was reduced from $4,182,000
to $2,700,000.
So we see that disarmament and what it in-
volves is not only for statesmen at Geneva to
think about, but is, rather, a problem which
directly affects us.
Litvinoff has announced that Russia is ready to
disarm. Roosevelt has just ennunciated his policy
of "live and let live" which we hope will develop
into genuine peace policy in regards to interna-
tional affairs.
NOW, YOU DO YOUR PART
Pacifist.
A sOthers 'SeeIt
As thrsSe i

hi

I

r

r

1i

I ________ ~ 7- ______________

Si

E

-IS-

Today is the Last Day
for SENIOR PICTURES
to be taken
at the
Official 'Ensian Photographers' Studios
Dey Rentschler Spedding

CIVIC REPERTORY
RELEASES "THE PIGEON"

By JOHN PRITCHARD
AFTER beating its wings frantically against the
bars of its wicker cage for some while, "The
Pigeon" of John Galsworthy has at last completed
its fattening process and will be produced for in-
spection Saturday afternoon in Detroit. The play
has suffered one or two postponements, but we
are definitely assured by those who know that
the Bonstelle Civic management will waste no
more time in giving this vehicle to its public.
The current postponement has been caused by
the growing inadvisability of breaking up the the
run of "The Late Christopher Bean." It had pre-
viously been announced that "The Pigeon" would
fit in nicely on Wednesday and Thursday nights,
leaving "Christopher" to finish out the week. The
matinee performance on Saturday of "The Pig-
eon" will be followed by a bit more of "Christo-
pher"; the Galsworthy opus will then cross the
boards for additional evenings.
Whitford Kane, who created the leading role
in London twenty-two years ago, resumes the
part, and in addition will direct the entire pro-
duction - using, if you please, the original prompt
copy of 1912 vintage. The audience is thus as-
sured of pure, unadulterated Galsworthy. Mr.
Kane has letters to prove tht Galsworthy, a close
personal friend, requested him to play the role
when the show first opened.
The usual quota of campus luminaries is to
be in the supporting cast. They include Fred-
eric O. Crandall, Charles Moyer, and Laurence
Gilbert.
A few scholastics on campus will remember that
a playwright by the name of Shakespeare, feel-
ing a spell of cynicism coming on him, produced
a play called "All's Well That Ends Well," which
he chose to call a comedy, but which actually
was a rather mean social satire. Amateurs have
handled the play on occasion, but heretofore no
professional company has produced it in America.
Following the dove-tailed runs of "Christopher
Bean" and "The Pigeon," the Bonstelle Civic will
bring "All's Well" to the Detroit stage. This, of
course, will be somewhat in the nature of an
event.

By its Legislature's vote to ratify the child labor
amendment to the Constitution, Iowa becomes the
sixteenth state to approve Federal action in ending
a great social evil of our times. Though a predom-
inantly agricultural State, Iowa has disregarded
the chief argument offered nowadays by oppon-
ents of the measure - that its ratification would
deprive parents of their children's services in farm
work and household tasks. (The former chief
argument, that child labor legislation impaired
freedom of contract, is no longer heard, since the
public has become conscious of the need for stop-
ping the exploitation of children by unscrupulous
employers.) Iowa, it is also interesting to note,
has no fear that its children will be taken from
their parents and reared in concentration camps,
as hysterical opponents of the amendment have
recently been saying.
The names of the persons who have signed the
latest appeal for ratification by the states should
end whatever serious consideration may have been
given the contention that the measure is an enter-
ing wedge of Communism. Among the signers are
Govs. Landon of Kansas, Lehman of New York,
Ely of Massachusetts, Pinchot of Pennsylvania;
Senators Wagner of New York, Capper of Kansas;
such pastors as the Rev. S. Parkes Cadman and
Bishop Charles K. Gilbert of New York, and Rabbi
Edward L. Israel of Baltimore.
In Missouri, ratification of the amendment has
been voted by the House and is pending before
the Senate. The example of our neighboring State
should be an encouraging one to the Missouri
Senate. Its favorable vote is needed if the temp-
orary remedy of the NRA codes in abolishing child
labor is to be .nade permanent before the codes'
expiration, in about 18 months. As Senator Wag-
ner has said: "It is absolutely essential to con-
solidate the gains which have been made under
the Recovery Act." To hope that the states would
do separately what the amendment will do is to
be naive. They have had their chance, and so
forfeited their sovereignty in this field to the
Constitution.
- Saint Louis Post-Dispatch

i

i'

i

I!

!i

r'

Trust
to
Luck

As an additional lure, the company has an-
nounced:
(1) Reductions in admission price for out-of-
town groups. A 20 per cent discount may be se-
cured for a block of 1-20 seats; 30 per cent for
21-50 seats; and 40 per cent off for 51 admissions
onward in the general direction of infinity.
(2) Revival of the old practice of popular Sun-
day nights: 50 cents for orchestra seats, 25 cents
for balcony admissions. All seats will be re-
served.
Former or current campus dramatic lights are
to be seen in Detroit companies with astounding
regularity, and the present Civic Theatre season
is no exception. The roster now numbers seven:
plus the three mentioned in "The Pigeon," there
are Martha Ellen Scott, Paul Showers, James Doll,
and Jackson Parkins.
Campus Opmion
Letters published in this column should not be con-
strued as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous communications will-be disrearded.
The names of communicants will, however, be re-
garded as confidential upon request. Contributors
are asked to be brief, confining themselves to less

Collegiate Observer
By BUD BERNARD
Bennington College, a small school in Vermont,
has a gentle way of flunking out students - some-
thing intimate and cozy about it. (At least this
article came up during an appropriate time). The
student is told that he can stay if he so desires,
but he will not get a diploma when it is all over.
If that does not discourage the unfortunate, then
he is really flunked out. But most of them take
the hint.
* * *
The University of Georgia says there is a
distinction: "I love you so." "I love you."
Fraternities and sororities at the University of
Wisconsin this year, feeling a need of getting into
the national swing for a "new deal," have cast out
"hell week" and have substituted "Inspiration
Week," the same thing only worse.
*~ * *'
Co-eds at the University of Valpariso have
been calling their hearts "hinges" because
they are something to adore.
FROM OUR CONTEMPORARIES
The girl worth while is the girl you make,
smile -not laugh.
1Fiar tf C niiez News~&-

Now is the time to rent
those vacant rooms for
next semester.
Classified advertising is
the best means of con-
tacting the student body.
Call 2-1214 or stop at
the Daily office in the
building on Maynard St.
CASH RATES
11c a Line
CHARGE RATES
15c a Line

Musical Events
ORGAN RECITAL
TWILIGHT
Concerto in D ........ ...............Vivaldi
Introduction-Fugue
Largo
Allegro
Three Preludes ................Clerambault
Prelude .......................Saint-Saens
Prelude .... ........................Gilson
Dim^-Tr n-.Franck

III

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan