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October 03, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-03

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National Repeal
Will Affect Only
20 Of 48 States
State Laws Are Opposed
To Sale Of Intoxicating
Beverages In Other 28
Utah Votes Nov. 7
Word 'Saloon' Ruled Out
.By Many State Laws;
'Tavern' Is Substituted
CHICAGO, Oct. 2.-()-Just 20
states will be legally open to liquor
traffic when and if national prohibi-
tion is nullified, a survey made by
the Associated Press showed today.
" omewhat analogous to a football
game is the repeal contest: Score
now, for repeal, 31 states, against,
State after state has pushed touch-
downs over the dry goal. But then-
those all-significant "points-after-
The "points after" are the various
state statutes and constitutional pro-
visions outlawing spiritous drink. And
27 states have them and will have
them when and if prohibition is re-
pealed, whether they intend to do
anything about them or not.
One state-Utah-votes on both
state and national prohibition Nov.
7. Ohio will also make the dual de-
cision at its November election.
A saloon by any other name would
smell more sweetly, in the opinion of
the majority of law makers, the sur-
'ey revealed. In the' future, it will
be "ten nights in a tavern." The
word saloon is taboo and many of
the states have outlawed its use to
designate liquor retailing establish-
Of the 27 states having either
statutes or constitutional bungs
to that potential liquor reservoir are
many which have already turned
thumbs down on continuance of na-
tional aridity. Their's is a paradoxi-
cal status.
They have tapped a long-forbidden
hogshead and watched the contents
run into another and equally un-
touchable receptacle. Several of them
will not be able to do anything about
the matter until their legislatures
convene again.
The states which will be wet when
and if 36 states have voted for the
twenty-first amendment to the con-
stitution-by virtue of having re-
pealed their state liquor prohibitions
or because they never had any-are
Indiana, Louisiana, Pennsylvania,
Maryland, New Jersey, Connecticut,
Michigan, Wisconsin, Arizona, Mon-
tana, Nevada, Oregon, Colorado, Illi-
nois, New York, Rhode Island, Mass-
achusetts, Delaware, California and
New Mexico.
Already, many of them have taken
steps toward regulation and control
of the liquor traffic. Liquor commis-.
sions have been set up, laws have
been enacted providing for the li-
censing and regulation of alcoholic
drinks, or administrations have both
officially and unofficially expressed
opinions on what would be the most
desirable control system.
Dancing Nightly At New
And Unusual Club Lindo
A new dining and dancing spot for
students appeared Saturday night
with the opening of the Club Lindo
on Maynard Street next to the Ma-
jestic Theatre. Iancing, furnished
by a four piece orchestra, is featured
every night in the week. A floor show
is planned for the near future.

Frank Flores, '35, B.Ad., owner of
the new restaurant,. completely re-
modeled and put a new front on the
place this summer. He did practically
all this work himself. When he
needed a wrought iron railing, a
flagstone floor, a novel sign, or an
ornamental door, he made them him-
self. The intimate interior of the res-
taurant is designed to resemble a
Spanish courtyard. Flores, who came
from Spain 12 years ago, says that
'Lindo' means 'cute and cozy' in

Marconi And Wife At Legion Convention

Fisher Appeals
To P.-T. Group
In Radio Talk
Other Speakers On First
Broadcast Stress Need
For Action In Schools
"As the largest organization inter-
ested in public education, because its
interests are entirely unselfish, and
because its membership includes peo-
ple from all walks of life, a tremen-
dous responsibility devolves upon the
Parent-Teachers Association for the
preservation of tax-supported edu-
cation," Dr. Charles A. Fisher, assis-
tant director of the Extension Divi-
sion, said in a radio address Sun-I
Mrs. D. W. Stewart, president of
the Michigan Congress of Parents
and Teachers, also spoke on the first
University broadcast of the year,
presented over WJR. Her subject
was "The Conservation of Childrens'
Parents' hour broadcasts, arranged
by the Extension Division, the par-
ent-teacher congress, and the educa-
tion school, will be heard at 5 p. m.
each Sunday through Feb. 25. Next
Sunday's speaker will be Dr. S. A.
Courtis of the School of Education.
Dr. Fisher, in his talk yesterday,
outlined 'the situation into which
education has been plunged by fi-
nancial retrenchment and declared
that "the children of the country are
being compelled to bear almost the
entire burden" of the depression.
"Society will pay the bill in the
future if the emergency in education
is neglected," he said. He pointed
out that youth cannot wait for an
education, and that boys and girls
who are deprived now of educational
opportunities may never get another
Dr. Fisher spoke for the retention
of junior high schools, instruction in
music, drawing, manual training,
and domestic arts and other "so-
called frills." "In this complex age
every child should be given an op-
portunity to excel in something," he
Local parent teacher associations
have a right to know what is going
on in their communities, and each
should hold a meeting at an early
date to inform itself about educa-
tional plans for the year, he said.

-Associated Press Photos
One of the notables in Chicago to view the huge American Legion
convention parade is Senator Gugliemo Marconi, shown here with his
wife. The famed Italian inventor of the wireless plans to spend three
weeks in America.

Since the establishment of Rob- ments have been made to present LIu1 nsouiers were iuieu uas Lii
ert Henderson's Dramatic Festival one of Prof. John L. Brumm's plays monxpectedNaional Hotel housin
and the summer session of the Mich- before the annual Press Club Con- 500 rebel officers was carried out.
igan Repertory Players five seasons vention. The title of the play has
ago by Valentine B. Windt, director not been revealed as yet. LOS ANGELES-Minor damage t
of Play Production, and Prof. Ches- In spite of the fact that play pro- property resulted from a sharr
earthquake which drove southerr
ter M. Wallace of the dramatic duction classes are working under California residents from their home
school of Carnegie Institute of Tech- restrictions placed upon the con- at an early hour of the morning.
nology, there has been a growing in-demned Laboratory Theatre, Mr.
Windt hopes to have an ambitious WASHINGTON-The interest or
serest in drama, attendance figures and entertaining season. Major loans to banks through preferred
hori d plays will be given in the Lydia stock purchase by the RFC was re
The summer program includedstcpuhaebteRF ws Mendelssohn Theatre. duced from five to four. per cent b3
such plays as Noel Coward's farce, According to reports, courses in an order of President Roosevelt.
"Hay Fever," repeated from the win- Play Production this fall are unusu-
ter season for the benefit of summer ally full. OKLAHOMA CITY-"I wouldn'
residents; a revival of Harriet Bee-
rstowe's immortal epic of ice A course in dancing will be given sell' Urschel any insurance, he hasn'
floes and slavery, "Uncle Tom's Ca- by Emily White, of the Department long to live," George "Machine Gun
bin;" Shapespeare's "All's Well That of Physical Education. The purpose Kelly said in jail here in anothe
Ends Well," a play that was received of the class is to develop the mental threat to the man he kidnapped i:
with "unusual" success; and the deportment of the student on the July.
Greek tragedy, "Hippolytus," by Eu- stage, Mr. Windt said. There are
ripides. plans to present some pantomimes BERLIN-President Paul Von Mm
Other' plays included in the sum- along with the regular program dur- denburg celebrated his 86th birth
m'er program were Maugham's "The ing the year. day.
Circle," "The Play's the Thing," by
Franz Molnar, the famous Hungar-
ian playwright, "Autumn Crocus," JUST RECEIVED - a large shipment of
"The Servant of Two Masters," and
"The Romantic Young Lady." Gordon Ferguson Leather Jackets
While it is still too early in the
season to present any definite plans Purchased before price advance and beig sold
for the coming year, according to below duplicate wholesale prices.
Mr. Windt, the department is think-
ing of reviving "Uncle Tom's Cabin," BUY TODAY AND SAVE!
one of the biggest plays of the sum-
mer season. WILD & COMPANY
The opening play will be given WIa r
during the latter part of this month, on State Street
and following it tentative arrange-

Choral Union
Not Limited To
Music. School
Organization Sings Each
Year For May Festival
And Christmas Messiah
Membership in the Choral Union,
School of Music organization which
provides the choral background for
the May Festival series and presents
other programs throughout the year,
is open to all students of the Uni-
versity, whether or 'not they are affil-
iated with the School of Music, Earl
V. Moore, director of the group has
Tryouts for candidates are being
conducted this week from 4 to 6 p.
m. daily, in Studio 223, Mezzanine
Floor, School of Music, by Prof.
James Hamilton, in charge of class
instruction in voice. Tryouts will
continue until membership in the
organization is completed.

Brazil Asks Loan
Of University Films
On Campus Work
As' a part of a national program
in Brazil to give the country a uni-
form and modern education, the Bra-
zil Information Service is negotiating
with the University to procure for
display there motion pictures de-
scribing Michigan's educational pro-
gram and the campus, according to
T. Hawley Tapping, general secretary
of the alumni association.
The pictures, which amount to
about 4,000 feet of film, have pre-
viously been shown throughout this
country, the Philippine Islands, and
in Shanghai.
Mr. Tapping stated that, providing
the motion pictures could be retitled
for use in Brazil, it was highly prob-
able they would. be loaned for the


ii~' ~iI

Anyone wishing to join the
University Symphony Orchestra
should report at 3 p. m. today to
the rehearsal in the School of
Music Annex, leaders of that or-
ganization have announced. Po-
sitions are open to the players
of stringed instruments especial-
ly, although others have been in-
.vited to join.
The Choral Union, which is usu-
ally composed of 350 students, fac-
ulty members and townspeople inter-
esteq in choral singing, offers to its
members passes to all of the concerts
of the year, including the annual
Choral Union series and the May
Festival. Members take part in some
of the May Festival programs and to
other recitals of the series they are
In addition, the Choral Union pre-
sents each Christmas, prior to the
University vacation period, a recital
of the "Messiah," as a traditional
feature of the Ann Arbor holiday
Members are charged a five dollar
fee at the beginning of the year but
half of this sum is returned in the
spring when all books and other
property of the organization is re-
The growth of research work by
college men and women in the United
States is evidently by he fact that
in the last year at least 1,000 papers
on vitamins alone have been pub-
lished in the United States.

- out igar ettes


Of all the. ways in which
tobacco is used the cigarette
s the mildest form

_ ._____________ _______________________________ i

not like the regular kind, but
one that stands out as being
truly personal . . . Come in
and see our latest creations-

YOU know, ever since
the Indians found out
the pleasure of smoking to-
bacco, there have been many
ways of enjoying it.
But of all the ways in
which tobacco is used, the
cigarette is the mildest form.
Another thing-cigarettes
are about the most conve-
nient smoke. All you have
to do is strike a match.
Everything that money
can buy and everything that
science knows about is used
to make Chesterfields.
The right home-grown
tobaccos-seasoned with just

enough aromatic Turkish
--are blended and cross-
blended the Chesterfield
. Then the cigarettes are
made right-firmh, well-
filled. Chesterfield uses the
right kind of pure cigarette
There are other good ciga.
rettes, of course, but Chest,-
erfield is
the cigarette that's
milder, the cigarette
that tastes better.
Chesterfields satisfy-
we ask you to try them.


Firc. r A




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