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September 30, 1933 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-09-30

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- 'AGE -FOURJ

H- M-1CHCIGA N D-A-1 LY

.STUJRDAY, $SEPT. 30, 1933

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Established 1890

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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 Associa-
tion and the Big Ten News Service.
zsoeiate (foil jhtt ft'ess
933 NATIONAL -. . 'EIAGE 1934
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches 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
mail, $4.25.
Offices: Student Publications Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan. Phone: 24214.
Represen tatives College Publications Representatives,
Inc.; 40 East Thirty-Fourth Street, New York City; 80
Boylston Street, Boston; 612 North Michigan Avenue,
Chicago.
EDITORIAL S TAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR...........THOMAS K. CONNELLAN
CITY,'EDITOR.................. ... BRACKLEY SHAW
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR...............C. HART SCHAAF
SPORTS EDITOR .................ALBERT H. NEWMAN
WOMEN'S EDITOR...........L..B.CAROL J. HANAN
NIGHT EDITORS: A. Ellis Ball, Ralph G. Coulter, Wil-
liam G. Ferris, John C. Healey, E. Jerome Pettit, George
Van Vleck, Guy M., Whipple, Jr.
WOMEN'S ASSISTANTS: Barbara Bates, Elanor Blum,
Lois Jotter, Marie Murphy, Margaret Phalan, Marjorie
Beck.
SPORTS ASSISTANTS: Charles A. Baird, Donald R. Bird,
Arthur W. Carstens, Sidney Frankel, ,Marjorie Western.
REPORTERS: Caspar S. Early, Thomas Groehn, Robert
D. Guthrie, Joseph L. Karpinski, Manuel Levin, Irving
F. Levitt, David G. MacDonald, S. Proctor McGeachy,
John O'Connell, George I. Quimby, Floyd Rabe, Mitchell
Raskin, Richard Rome, Adolph Shapiro, Marshall D,
Silverman, L. Wilson Trimmer, William F. Weeks.
WOMEN REPORTERS: Frances Carney, Dorothy Gies,
Jean Hannier, Florence Harper, Marie Heid, Margaret
Hiscock, Eleanor Johnson, Hilda Laine, Kathleen Mac-
Intyre, Josephine McLean, Marjorie Morrison, .Mary
O'Neill, Jane Schneider, Ruth Sonnanstine, Margaret
Spencer.
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 2-1214
BUSINESS MANAGER...........W. GRAFTON SHARF
CREDIT MANAGER..........BERNARD E. SCHNACKE
WOMEN'S.BUSINESS MANAGER.................
............. .......CATHERINE 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, Willard Cohodas, Van
Dunakin, Carl Fibiger, Milton Kramer, John Mason,
John Marks, John Ogden, Bernard Rosenthal, Joe
Rothbard, Richard Schiff, Robert Trimby, George Wil-
liams, David Winkworth.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1933
Special University
Lecture Series...

school-ma'am tweeds, takes up her interrupted
trip, and faces frustration and old age,
Attempting to make the Cass Theatre this win-
ter the center of a true festival, in music and
dance as well as drama, Robert Henderson has
arranged through the National Broadcasting
Company of New York, a series of concert at-
tractions through the season.
The first will be a Saturday morning recital
for young people by Guy Maier in one of his
delightful "Musical Journeys," which have won
him the title of "Pied Piper of the Piano," on
October 7, at 10:30 a. m. Again on Sunday,
October 15, with his partner of twelve years, Lee
Pattison, Mr. Maier will present one of the two-
piano recitals in which this team are the most
distinguished artists in America.
Shan Kar and his troupe of Indian dancers
and musicians who won great success in Europe
following their introduction at the French Colo-
nial exposition, will appear on November 12. Vic-
tor Chenkin, Russian diseur, and Harald reutz-
berg and Ruth Page in a joint dance program
will appear at later dates. These concerts will
be at the regular theater prices.
Screen Reflectons
COMING TO MAJESTIC TODAY -
"I LOVED A WOMAN"
Beetle-browed, slavic Emmanuel Glctenberg
who is better known to moviegoers as Edward G.
Robinson, is coming to the Majestic today with
Kay Francis of the dark tresses and many dresses
in "I Loved a Woman."
This latest starring production of the actor who
scored notable successes in "Little Giant," "Silver
Dollar," "Five Star Final," and "Little Caesar" is
borrowed in part from the life history of the lately
departed (for Greece) Samuel Insull, Chicago
public utilities magnate whose firm crumbled un-
der him after he had ruled in his field by fair
means and others for so many years. Robinson
portrays a meat-packer, whose early idealism
which prompts him to trade in only the finest
meats is ruined by a shrewish wife (Genevieve
Tobin) and the inordinate ambitions of his real
beloved - an opera singer (Kay Francis).
Robinson incurs the enmity of Colonel Roose-
velt during the Spanish-American War when he
delivers juicy red meat -sprinkled with for-
maldehyde -to the American troops. Roosevelt
resolves to prosecute when he has the power, so
meat-packer Robinson and others in his line
scheme to evade such action by having T. R. run
with McKinley. The assassination of McKinley
makes Roosevelt president and Robinson is tried
for manslaughter and acquitted.
Robinson's wife won't divorce him and. his
other love casually explains one day that she has
other lovers for inspirational purposes. Angered,
Robinson quits them both and sets out to corner
world markets for some judicious profiteering in
World War necessities. Then - Insull-like climax.
J. Farrell MacDonald. Henry Kolker, Robert
Barrat, and George Blackwood round out the cast.
Alfred E. Green directed.-
- G. M. W. Jr.
By HUBBARD KEAVYj
HOLLYWOOD-Ann Sothern (the name you'll
know her by) has a role almost every "unknown"
in town wanted, the lead in "Eight Girls in a1
Boat." Her story is bounded by "ifs."r
Far-fetched as it may seem, the romance be-
tween Sally Eilers and Harry Joe Brown, which
has just culminated in their marriage, had much
to do with launching Ann on her career. If Harry1
Joe hadn't called on Sally while she was working,
he might never have met Ann. And if Ann hadn'tt
happened to be in Sally's dressing room when1
Harry called, she might still be an unknown.
Well, Ann was rehearsing a scene with Sallyf
when Harry dropped in. He listened until they1
had finished, was introduced to Ann, was im-
pressed. After learning from Sally that she was
a bit player, Harry phoned her to take a test for
the role he was trying to cast. q
It was a walkaway for Ann, and when Brown
and other executives of his company asked Ann
where she'd been all the time, she told them about
her stage experience. She's been in a dozen of
plays in a nearby community playhouse, but movie
scouts apparently never saw her.
Her ambition still is the New York stage, even
though Hollywood does trea her right. She's just

past 21, she has spent some time in Europe, she
was privately tutored and later attended a private
school.
HISTORY OF A NAME
If you've ever wondered how movie players are
rechristened, this will give you an insight into thel
strange business. A "name conference" followed
the signing of the Sothern contract. She had
been using "Mary Mason," the latter her step-
father's name, on the stage and in one or two
pictures.
Ann agreed with the directors and others that
a new name would be appropriate for a fresh
start. Soneone suggested "Mary Marlowe," but
since Betty Ann Jenks is her legal name, she
wanted to retain part of it. Marlowe brought the
famous names, Sothern and Marlowe, to someone
else's mind.
LADIES FIRST
An act of professional unselfishness that has.
just come to light has Warren William in the
hero's role. After witnessing "Lady for a Day,"
he asked Columbia to put May Robson's name
st. It may mean that "Muzzy Day," as Miss
obson is known to her friends, will get star bill-
ing in all pictures from now on.
Editorial Comment
COLLEGE JOURNALISM "
Much has been written recently concerning
college publications. The writers blatantly declare

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THE
SPOTLIGHT

NEW AND USED

By LARRY KING
AGAIN THE season for All-American freshmen
is with us. Ben Bugbee, latest aspirant, had
a date to go to the Beta house for dinner. Re-
turning to his rooming house, he laughed because
all the silverware at dinner had Sigma Chi in-
signia engraved on it. Must abe quite a fraternity
to have borrowed silverware, he decided. "Where,"
he was asked, "is the house at which you had din-
ner?" "Why," he said, "directly to the left of the
Union."
.* *
Another freshman went to the Sigma Phi
place and asked Arend Vyn, business manager
of the 'Ensian if he was president of the
house. Vyn replied, "Why, yes," and the
freshman said, "Oh, I always thought they
gave that position to upperclassmen."
S** * *
JOSEPHINE McCAUSEY, b e a u t i f u 1 Pan-Hell
president, has the sororities scared to death.
One Sorority girl remarked the other day that in
French class she was sitting next to the darling-
est freshman, my dear, but of course she hadn't
spoken to her, and one house, having read that
sororities were not to use favors, asked if they
might put a Life Saver on each place card.
* * '
But the men aren't so particular. One
rushee asked a man in a house he was being
rushed by how to get to the D. K. E. House.
The fraternity man gave him elaborate direc-
tions, including the University Hospital in the
itinerary.
EANETTE DETWILER, very blonde Alphi Phi,'
has been getting anonymous letters for some
time from an undisclosed admirer who signs him-
elf "Chicken-Hearted." Rather, we should say
"Chicken-Minded."

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WAN .R'S

UNIVE RSITY
BOOKSTORE

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316 STATE STREET

Was hington
Off.TheRecord.

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THOSE WHO have attended Univer-
sity lectures in past seasons must
have occasionally wondered why Michigan's own
experts were never called upon. They will wel-
come Dr. Robbins' announcement that this year's
series is to be composed entirely of our own men.
Students and faculty members who are really
interested in Education will anticipate with a
great deal of pleasure the opportunity to glimpse
the campus' outstanding personalities and their
subjects.
The list includes Prof. Heber D. Curtis, of the
astronomy department; Dr. Carl Guthe, director
of the museum of anthropglogy; Dr. E. C. Case,
director of the museum of paleontology; Prof.
Howard Mumford Jones, of the English depart-
ment; Prof. Row W. Sellars, of the philosophy de-
partment; Prof. R. D. McKenzie, of the sociology
department; Prof. Max Handman, of the econom-
ics department; and Prof. E. F. Barker, of the
physics department.
Th he Theatre
HENDERSON PROGRAM
FOR NEXT WEEK
"Autumn Crocus," the romantic success by C.
L. Anthony which introduced Francis Lederer to
Broadway last year, will be the third bill at the
Cass Theater, opening October 2, with Edith
Barrett and Rollo Peters in the leading roles.
Mr. Peters has won much renown in romantic
roles, and his portrayal of the dashing gentle-
man with Gay Braces, inn keeper in the Austrian
Tyrol, is bound to be good. He has been associ-
ated with America's leading actresses, and was
one of the founders of the New York Theater
Guild. He was in Detroit last year as Peter
Ibbetson, and here last spring with Jane Cowl in
"The Lady of the Camillas,"
As The Lady In Spectacles, an English school
teacher who comes out of a cocoon when she
removes her disfiguring glasses, Edith Barrett will
be irresistible. Her Broadway successes include
"Mrs. Moonlight," "Marie Rose," and "Michael
and Mary." She also played in Mr. Henderson's
festival last year, as "Candida" in Detroit, and in
"Another Language" in Ann Arbor.
C. L. Anthony is, in reality, Miss Dodie Smith,
a London stenographer who recorded in her first
play her impressions of a summer spent in the
Tyrolean mountains. She tells, in the simplest
terms of love at first sight, the story of the little
teacher, touring with a sister teacher, who stops
at the inn for the night, and falls in love with
the innkeeper. The innkeeper likes her imme-

ADMIRAL M. H. STANLEY, chief of naval oper-
ations, in a city of tumbling precedents, is
joining the parade in his own mild fashion.
He is the first chief of naval operations to face
the world unprotected by some form of mustache.
However, Secretary of the Navy Claude A. Swan-
son carries on the tradition with the modified
"handle bar" variety.
THE BELIEF among some citizens that the "new
deal" means a modern version of the rain of
of manna can become embarrassing at the White
House.
One man wrote personally to the President tell-
ing him all about his plan to open a canning fac-
tory in the south as soon the President sent him
$25,000. The correspondent enclosed mortgages
and other negotiable paper as security.
He ended with, "Please let me hear from you by
return mail."
-I
SOME TIGER in French Indo-China probably
will bite the dust on October 29. Then he will
be headed for Washington to decorate the walls of
Representative George Holden Tinkham of
one of the most famous apartments here.
Massachusetts is in the orient indulging in his
favorite pastime, big-game hunting. He has shot
everything from jack-rabbits to water-buffalo. But
he has no tiger. And since October 29 is his sixty-
third birthday he plans to celebrate the day by
adding some striped trophy to his collections.
A MYSTERY developed when Secretary Woodin
and Mrs. Woodin returned to the capital. They
were seen arriving at the station. Then no amount
of telephoning could locate them. Their maid
was firm with the constant callers.
"They ain't here," she said, "and it's the truth
I'm telling you."
The Woodins finally were found at the White
House.
The slender shaft of the Washington monument
shortly must undergo the indignity of repair
work. Some faulty stones must be replaced and
some mortar reinforced. These are the first re-
pairs done on the shaft since it was started in 1840.
HOLLYWOOD should have this story, but it
"leaked" in Washington. Will Rogers whisp-
ered while he was here. It seems that the
"Missus" recently installed those new, glass en-
closed showers in the Rogers Hollywood home.
Will elected to entertain one of his cow-puncher
friends. They were making the rounds of the
house when they arrived at Will's -bathroom.
"What's that thing?" asked the cow-puncher,
pointing to the glass shower.
Will told him.
"Thunder!" said the puncher, "they don't trust
you anywhere any more."
MOST of the "new deal" appointees have to
struggle only with a new job.
But M. S. Szymczak is faced with carrying on
a personal education campaign on how to pro-
nounce his trick when he was comptroller of the
city. But now that he's with the federal reserve
board he hears a queer assortment of sneezes and
wheezes.
"If you're really interested," he says wearily,
"it's a 'shim-chack.'"
news writing experience to any of the students,"
as one writer says, but, strange to say, there are
many alumni of college journalism who are en-

Religious Activities
First Methodist First Baptist
Zion Lutheran C
Episcopal Church hur
State and Washington Washington St. at 5th Ave. 512 East Huron
E. C. Stelihorn, Pastor R. Edward Sayles. Minister
Howard R. Chapman,
Ministers 9:00 a. m.-Bible School. Minister for Students
Frederick B. Fisher
Peter F. Stair 9:00 A.M.-Service in German 9:30 - The Church School. Dr. A. J.
Logan, Superintendent
10:30 A.M.-Service with sermon- 10:45 - Worship and sermon by Mr.
Sayles. Subject-
10:45-Morning Worship. "Jesus, the Comforter" "Go Deeper and Go Farther"
"Is There a God?"
12:00-Students meet at Guild House
Dr. Fisher 5:30 P.M. - Student Fellowship and with Mr. Chapman. Topic, "Recon-
Supper. structive Forces in Religion."
6:00 --Stu~dent meeting at Guild
House. William Hopkins, '35, School
6:00-Student Guild at Wesley 6:45 P.M. - Dean Joseph Bursley will of Forestry, will speak on the line
speak on "The Ethics of University of the college song, "'Twas There
Hail, adjoining the Church. Students." Long Friendships First Began."
St. Paul's LutheranSel
(Missouri Synod)S * TheFel QwShip
West Liberty and Third Sts. Episcopal Libea Rei
October 1st Division at Catherine Street
SUNDAY PROGRAM (Unitarian)
Service--German ....9:30 a. m. State and Huron Streets
Service-English...10:45a.m. 8:00 A.M.-Holy Communion
Sunday, Oct. 1st, at 10:45
Sermon by the Pastor- 9:30 A.M.-Church School
"Paul Prays in Prison" 11:00 A. M. - Holy Communion and Old "King" Coal
Sermon by the Revernd Henry
5:30 PM.-Fellowship Supper Lewis A discussion by Mr. Marley of his
6:30 P.M. - First Student-Walther observations in the coal fields this
League meeting. The pastor will be HARRIS HALL summer.
the speaker. Corner of State and Huron St.
7:30 P.M. - Evening worship with 6:00 P.M. - Tea and Reception for 7:30 P. M. - The Liberal Student's
sermon and Holy Communion in students. Union will sponsor a discussion on
English. "The NRA --Will It Work?"
C. A. Brauer, Pastor 7:00 P.M.-"Conversations" Led by Mr. F. E. Ross, a member of
Res. 1005 W. Washington Ph 2-2341 A liberal discussion on a live topic the local NRA cornmittee.
Freshmen! Sophomores.
JUniors! Seniors!
SPEND $1.00 NOW AND SAVE $2.00
$1.00 Now on Campus
$1.00 by November 15th at the
Student Publications Building
$1.50 by December 15th at the
Student Publications Building
-- or -
Full Payment of $3.50 Now

Thus purichasing the Michigan Yearbook
which will later be $5.50.
1934 .

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