FOUI THE MICHIGAN DAILY T
'UESDAY OCT. 3, 1933
Society has three arms in its contest with the
individual; laws, public opinion, and conscience
(or individual piety). Now the first two of these
can be met by intellectual guile. Common opin-
E ion puts the matter well when it states that sin
4 consists in being found out. But conscience is the
6 traitor within the gates; fights in each heart the
P battle society.
Conscience, or piety, DePauw believes is the
product of education, being simply as Bergson has
said, "a condensation of the past." If conscience
is put up to a good fight, if internal controls are
to supercede external ones, then education is going
to have to make it possible. So we believe. So we
justify and joyfully accept DePauw's cultural
credo that among the elements of university con-
stitution and constructiveness that element which
we call personal character seems to be as funda-
e mental as fine arts appreciation and the quest
for factual truth..
° - The DePauw, DePauw University.
By LARRY KING
SOME enterprising fraternity man approached
Dud Holmes, mistaking' him for his twin
brother, who attended Princeton last year, and is
now adorning our fair campus. It seems to us
that we have a great many Princeton men at the
"Harvard of the West."
* * *
If any of you were out early enough (or
late enough as the case may be) the other
morning you saw the Sigma Chii furniture
strewn about not only on their lawn, but also
on the Alpha Delt and the Union lawns. It
was a beautiful job done with the quintes-
sence of artistic taste.
*- * 4*
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Four stars means extraordinary; three stars edfinitely
recommended; two stars, average; one star, inferior;
no stars, stay away from it.
AT THE MICHIGAN
"LADY FOR A DAY"
There are usually twelve or thirteen movies dur-
ing the entire school year that deserve four stars.
"Morning Glory" had four, and this one, "Lady
For a Day" deserves the same - only by a much
wider margin. Undoubtedly the best movie that
has been to town this year, "Lady For a Day" con-
tains all the things that one finds over a month's
period in five or six first class pictures; romance,
excitement, humor, drama, and pathos; clever
plot, dialogue, and direction.
Apple Annie (May Robson) lived as an apple
peddler and wrote to her daughter Louise (Jean
Parker) in Spain telling her of the various recep-
tions she was giving and attending; her daughter
having left her while too young to remember any-
thing about her. So the mother, borrowing ex-
pensive hotel stationery, was able to maintain this
disguise without any fear of being found out.
Well, Louise falls in love with a Spanish grandee
and is bringing him and his father, Count Ro-
mero (Walter Connolly), to America to meet her.
Dave the Duke (Warren William), who always
bought apples from Annie for good luck, listens to
Annie's story, and with the promise that she will
stop her drinking, he decides to help her out. A
husband for Annie is their first problem, so a
fluently speaking billiard shark (Guy Kibbee) is
persuaded to join the merry band. Apple Annie
is made into a distinguished looking society lady
with the assistance of Morsouri Martin (Glenda
Farrell) and helpers; in fact she is really stunning.
They move into an apartment vacated by a friend
of the Duke's on the condition that they don't
paint moustaches on the various portraits on the
walls. Then the Duke and his goodlooking son
with daughter Louise arrive and are given a
unique reception at the boat; the Duke's gang
hold off all reporters from interviewing Count Ro-
mero. Throughout the week of the Count's stay
they are forced to do the same to two or three
reporters and the city police force begin to shadow
the Duke and his men. This is complicated by the
fact that a reception is proposed by the newly
found husband and the question as to who to ask
arises. The Duke's mob is instructed how to act
like high society men and are to be present at the
reception when they are surrounded by the police
outside their hotel. Duke visits the Commissioner.
The Mayor and the Governor finally attend the
reception and all works out for the best. How
they are brought in remains to be seen.
The happy combination of Director Frank
Capra and the clever story of Damon Runyon
combine to make this one of the most perfectly
worked out pictures in a long time. The cast is
the best that could be used in this plot, and all
are deserving equal praise.
There is a good, in fact exceptionally good,
Micky Mouse Cartoon (one in which we see char-
acterizations of Hollywood stars at a first show-
ing of a Micky Mouse movie).
AL NEWMAN,.-sports editor of the Daily and au-
thor of "Play and By-Play" got into an Eng-
lish I class the other day, and it was not until he
had begun writing an impromptu paper on "My
Newspaper" that he discovered that he was not
in his own Junior English.'
We used to have a little shade tree between
us and Helen Newberry, but the Squad came
along and put it on the Spot. They first cut
a bit out of the opposite side and then tied
the trunk to the rear bumper of an ancient
Willys-Knight sedan which rose up on its
fore paws in an effort -to dislodge the maple.
Finally the tree crashed, much to their sur-
prise on a Whippet sedan parked on our side
of the street. For a brief period, the owner of
the damaged car held the floor. Traffic was,
of course, delayed while the tree was being
dismembered.: This morning we have been
watching with the keenest interest, the reA-
placement of the old with a. new, but slightly
smaller, edition of the other one. When
asked whether or not they had cut down
the first one by mistake, the foreman asked
us in. a very surly tone of voice, "Who wants
to know?" But we already know it's just an
NRA stall to keep the B. and G. (for your,
information "Building and Grounds") boys
JACK (Fidget) Howland went into the Hut not
so long ago and was fascinated by the chal-
lenge on the Whiffle machine "A dollar in cash
for every double score ball played." Jack tried
his luck, and won a dollar. A bit later he went
back, but this time it said "in trade" instead of
"in cash." He tried his luck again, and this time
he won two dollars. They say business is bad
around the Hut anyway, and we can almost
believe it for the sign now reads "50 cents in
LARGE 3-room apartment with priv-
ate bath, $30.00. Gas, light, soft-
ened water included. Two rooms
for less. 1126 Martin. Dial 23850.
TWO large front suite rooms. Sin-
gle beds and hot water. Rent sin-
gle or double very reasonably. 715
and 709 Lawrence. 72
2 LARGE front rooms for men,
shower available. Will rent double
or single. Close to campus. Priced
reasonably. Garage. 22357 '68
SUITE with east, south and west ex-
posure and private bath and show-
er, for 3 or 4. Also double with ad-
joining kitchenette. Steam heat.
Shower. Approved house. Dial 8544
at 422 E. Washington . 54
PRE SCHOOL kindergarten for chil-
dren; 3 to.5 years has reopened for
fall term. Call Miss MacNaugh-
ton at 5837. 73
INSTRUCTION in Mathemathics
and Mechanics offered by teacher.
Very reasonable. Phone 0239, 71
SHAMPOO AND, FINGER WAVE,
50c.. Mondays and Wednesdays.
Soft water. Raggedy Ann Shop.
Phone 7561. 64
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. IX
LOST-Somewhere on campus, a
Gamma Phi Beta sorority pin,
name inscribed on back, Adelaide
Crowell. Reward. Ph. 2-2217. 70
WANTED TO BUY MEN'S OLD AND
new suits and overcoats. Will pay
3, 4, 5, and 8, 9 dollars. Phone Ann
Arbor, 4306, Chicago Buyer. 5x
QUIET PLACE-Young woman will
sharehome with business woman
or graduate student, $5.00 per
week. Garage included. Phone 4121.
Extension 780. 63
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com
fortable cabs. Standard rates.
SCHLITZ ON DRAUGHT
ROOMS: Graduate students, large,
attractive single or double rooms.
Phone 22832..1111 Michigan.
ROOM for upper classman. No other
roomers. No. 13 Cutting Apart-
ments. Opposite Hutchine Hall.
COMING AT :ASS
"Much; Ado :About Nothing," with a truly im-
pressive cast, will be Robert Henderson's offering
at the Cass Theater in the fourth week of .his
dramatic festival, opening October 9th.
Violet: Kemble Cooper, one of the truly great
ladies of the American Theater will be co-starred
as Beatrice with Rollo Peters as Benedick. Lester
Vail, leading man in several seasons for Mr. Hen-
derson, will return to play the villain, Don John.
Sylvia Field and Charles Brokaw will play the
trouble-beset lovers, Hero and Claudio, and Mr.
Henderson will make his first appearance this sea-
son as Dogberry, Shakespeare's travesty of pomp-
We understand that Mr. Henderson is trying to
outdo himself in his presentation of the opening
carnival scene and the later solemn cathedral
wedding scene. This alone should make the play
Miss Kemble Cooper inherits her pre-eminence
on the stage from a long line of distinguished an-
cestors - the famous Kemble family, for three
hundred years leaders of the English theater, in-
cluding John Phillip, Charles and Fanny Kemble,
and Sarah Siddons. Miss Cooper has been re-
cently starred by the New York Theater Guild in
"The Command to Love," "Claire de Lune," with
John and Lionel Barrymore, "Lysistrata," "Peter
Ibbetson," and "The Apple Cart" with Tom Pow-
Rollo Peters has played Shakespearian roles as
Petruchio in "The Taming of the Shrew", as
Romeo with Jane Cowl in "Romeo and. Juliet",'
and in "Anthony and Cleopatra."
Italy having sent 24 planes halfway around the
world, the United States is considering sending
12 clear around. Which would make each coun-
try about even.
Coach Kipke says the Michigan football strat-
egy is to use "a pass, a punt and a prayer"
against opponents. Well, suh, those have been
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2'- An early change in di-
rectorship of the home mortgage relief side
of the recovery program is to be expected. That
and the problem of loosening up bank credit to
finance the NRA industrial recovery drive for the
next 90 days are things giving the White House
By contrast with the slowness with which home
mortgage relief is getting under way and the dis-
count at which home loan bonds started off, offi-
cials think the farm mortgage side of the picture
looks good. Henry Morgenthau, farm credit ad-
ministrator in charge of farm mortgage relief op-
erations, has come in for favorable notice at the
White House on his showing.
* * *
ONE thing recommended to gear up the home
mortgage matter is assignment of a vigorous,
dynamic personality. Someone like Hugh John-
son of NRA, with good showmanship ability, is
suggested. The project is now administered by the
Home Loan Bank board with William Stevenson
of South Carolina as chairman.
How or when a change may be made is not
clear. It is a matter very much uppermost in the
minds of some administration advisers.
* * *
LESS urgent but just as sure to happen sooner
or later is a change in democratic national
committee personalities. Revamping the organiza-
tion carried over from the presidential campaign
will come before the congressional battles of next
vaare p nlnner
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
SPORT NAWS WOMEN'S
The shortage in the pickle crop may serve
revive demand for some of the other forms
relishes, too often forgotten.
Mailed Subscription $4.25 Per Year
-Detroit Free Press.
itself. Several members other than Jackson vir-
tually have .become Washington residents since
last March. They have opened law offices here
or established other private connections. Arthur
Mullen of Nebraska and J. Bruce Kremer of
Montana, both Roosevelt stalwarts of the nomina-
tion battle, are notable examples.
Poetry By TVA
PTA'S n hlicity set-un with its nnihpl..heacad