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October 07, 1933 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-07

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s-ATURDAY, (3 Ur. ,I; 93S

S~A~TURbAI'~, OCT~ ~7,i4~S

Established 1890

: .
.-. 1,


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.
193 iatei ___n
l' 19 3 N~t0N~l "..'l COVRAGE)_,934
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 ofarepublication 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 yea by carrier, $3.75; by
mail, $4.25.
Offices: Student Publications Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan. Phone: 21214.
RepreseAtatives: CollegePublications Representatives,
Inc., 40 East Thirty-Fourth Street, New York City; 80
Boylston Street, Boston; 612 North Michigan Avenue,
Telephone 4925
CITY EDITOR....................BRACKLEY SHAW
WOMEN'S EDITOR........ .........CAROL J. HANAN
NIGHT- EDITORS: A. Ellis Ball, Ralph G.' Coulter, Wil-
lam G. Ferris, John C. Healey, E. Jerome Pettit, George
Van Veck,.Guy M. Whipple, Jr.
WOMEN'S ASSISTANTS: Barbara Bates, Elanor Blum,
Lois Jotter, Marie Murphy, Margaret Phalan, Marjorie
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. Karpinsk, Manuel Levin, Irving
F. Levitt, David G. MacDonald, S. Proctor McGeachy,
John O'Connell, George . Quimby, Floyd Rabe, Mitchell
Raskin, Richard Rome, Adolph Shapiro, Marshall D.
Silverman, L. Wilson Trimmer, Willam F. Weeks.
WOMEN REPORTERS: Frances Carney, Dorothy Gies,
Jean Hanmer, 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
Telephone 2-1214
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-
ASSISTANTS: Meigs Bartmess, Willard Cohodas, Van
Dunakin, Carl Fibiger, Milton Kramer, John Mason,
John Marks, Jol'n Ogden, Bernard Rosenthal, Joe
Rothbard, Richart Schiff, Robert Trimby, George Wil-
liams, David Winkworth.
Oratorical Association
Lecture Series.. ..
IN keeping with the fine tradition
that it has established in the past,
the Oratorical Associa-tion this year again will
bring to Ann Arbor an outstanding group of
As has been its policy, the association will offer
a program that is not only up to the minute,
unusual, educational, and entertaining, but one
that has enough variety to appeal at some point
to every individual, no matter how limited his
interests. The series this year will include prom-
inent authorities in the fields of drama, litera-
ture, social economy, exploration, animal life and
The Oratorical Association opens its 1933-34
season with a unique platform attraction, Doro-
thy Sands in her "America's Theater Glorious."
Miss Sands' portrayal of the American theater
from the Revolutionary theater, through the days
of Tony Pastor's and the early movies, down to
the present day has brought high acclamation
from the press, "To the select company of one
woman theaters now add the name of Dorothy
Sands," says the New York Times, and Vogue
characterizes'her as "the supreme contemporary
mistress of imtation." In otier cities the ad-
mission charge for this program alone is as high
as the cost of a ticket for the entire series here.
In accordance with its policy of presenting a
prominent literary figure each season, the course
will present Edna St. Vincent Millay, distinguished
American poet, in the second program of the year.
Miss Millay, whose works are well-known and
recognized as outstanding in contemporary lit-
erature, will present a program of readings.
Just as the Russian question is coming to the
fore again, Col. Raymond Robins, social welfare

worker and distinguished lecturer, will come to
Ann Arbor to offer his reasons for the belief that
Russia should be recognized, in a lecture entitled
"Russia - After 15 Years." Col. Robins bases
his analysis of Russian conditions on studies made
during his visits there in 1917-18 and again last
The Oratorical Association can boast of having
presented here every great explorer since Peary.
This year Air Commodore P. F. M. Fellowes, lead-
er of the expedition which last April 3 flew to a
height of 34,500 feet and -swept over the snow
plume of Mt. Everest, will appear here to tell
the story of that flight in narrative and with
motion pictures made at the time.
Those who have seen Capt. C. W. Knight's mo-
tion picture entertainment, "Monarchs of the
Air," consider it one of the greatest, attractions
of its kind on the American lecture platform. The
association has been attempting to secure this
number for several years, but without success.

at the same low rates that were in effect last
year, $2.50, $2.75, ad $3.00. With commodity
and other prices already rising, these ticket prices
are even more of a bargain than formerly. Ap-
plications are being filled in the order in which
they are received, and those who wish to obtain
choice seats are advised to place their orders
immediately. Mail orders should be addressed to
3211 Angell Hall, and the local bookstores are
also accepting orders.
Few large cities will have an opportunity during
the season to hear such a group of speakers as
will be presented here, and fewer still will be
offered such speakers on a single low-priced series.
Are Freshmen
Intellectually Curiou s?
N the League Sunday morning
breakfast discussions, the fresh-
man class is offered a challenge. Is it intellectu-
ally curious?
For some time it has been thought that a col-
lege should awaken intellectual curiosity. At
present this view is falling into disrepute. It is
no longer so widely believed that it is possible
to arouse curiosity. A person either has it or
he doesn't have it. The idea of the last decade,
that a university should stimulate intellectual
inquisitiveness, is becoming a thing of the past;
it has been discarded for the proposition that a
university is a place which exists only because
there is a class of people who already are con-
fronted by questions, and wish to see them an-
An implication of this new interpretation of
the role played by the university is that a person
who is not intellectually curious has no business
attending one. Freshmen devoid of the question-
ing attitude, that is, should pack up and go home.
Not every freshman who is intellectually curi-
ous will attend the breakfast meetings, at the
League. Not every freshman who does attend
will be motivated by a questioning attitude. But
undeniably these meetings, which are to be led
by some of the finest minds of the faculty and
among the student body, afford members of the
class an excellent opportunity to prove that they
have not come to Ann Arbor to stagnate in a
mire of mental apathy, but to probe some of
the questions which confront us in this changing

SAID Professor Paton in his accounting lecture
Monday, "You may sleep during this lecture
if you do not snore and you may read anything
but the Saturday Evening Post because the pages
rustle. All work must be in on time unless you
have such an excuse as a broken arm. If you
want to sit next to the best looking girl merely
turn in a slip with her name on it." That lecture
should be crowded.
. * * *
Another of Professor Paton's remarks was
that, "we don't accept Health Service ex-
cuses, not because we don't believe them, but
because we can't read the doctor's writing."
Thank God!
* * *
ANOTHER of those freshmen went to the D.K.E.
house for dinner. Seeing B: B. Kelley, presi-
dent of the Interfraternity Council, he marched
up and asked, "Well, have you passed any more
fool rushing rules?" He then turned to another
fellow wearing a plaid tab collar shirt, "Where,"
he asked, "have you been? The Fireman's Ball?"
* * *
Now it can be told. Four years ago a
freshman was approached by an upperclass-
man who wanted to sell him a ticket to the
campus for five dollars. The freshman, who
was carrying a counterfeit twenty dollar bill,
bought the ticket and got fiteen dollars in
change. The freshman graduated last spring
without everhaving told the story for fear
the upperclassman would find out who he was.
HERB NIGG, Chi Phi playboy, has been riding
a bicycle all around since school started. In
fact he has even taken his dates places on it.
But the other day he was seen pensively walking
the bike. Must have had rider's cramp.
The exchange numbers on the switchboard at
the University Hospital were changed recently.
Shortly afterward someone called the number
formerly assigned to the dietary department (kit-
chens to you) and asked for two pounds of saus-
age. "This," said the lady who answered, "is the
surgical department. Are you sure you haven't
the wrong number?"
* * *
Michigan's sophisticated student body went
yekel Friday night. Among the prominent
men seen at the Marcus show were Ray Fiske,
football manager, the Smith brothers from
the A. D. Phi house, Dean, Larry and Bill,
Bill Onderdonk from the Psi U house, Sedge
Stagg from the Phi Gam house, and a couple
of the Health Service doctors.
Collfegiate Obsen:,rver
A-- k

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M HE...>


Screen Reflections
"But there is no joy in Ann Arbor,
For The Marcus Show has struck out."'
So might the famous ode to Casey, baseball's
greatest hitter, be paraphrased to designate the
general reaction to the super-behemoth of bur-
lesques which appeared at the Michigan Thurs-
day shortly beore midnight for a one-run stand.
"General reaction," we say advisedly, for there
were significant exceptions. Many who saw the
"spray-flecked demoiselles" parade as the "great-
est bower of beauty since the dawn of time"
thought the genuinely excellent dancing of the
short, dark gentleman, whose name we regret to
say we do not know, the bronze-paint dance, and
the fan dance made up for the sagging beauty
of several of the chorines and the natural dis-
appointment at seeing a presentation so far less
risque than its advertising.
The Marcus Show came here with two strikes on
it in the shape or organized and semi-organized
opposition from several Ann Arbor groups who
took the advertising at face value and decided
that "La Vie Paree" should never be allowed
to open, or at best not continue open if it was
found that any dances or jokes were unduly pro-
But the dances weren't, and the jokes weren't.
The whole array was good burlesque, without the
odium which is customarily associated with such
a variety of entertainment. There was nothing
immoral, or even remotely so, to the eye of the
undergraduate or the reasonably sophisticated
townsperson, in "La Vie Paree."
-G. M. W. Jr.
In this newest Majestic presentation we find
Janet Gaynor cast as an irresponsible "little"
girl of the countryside who sets out to prevent
her father from marrying her sister to a wealthy
bachelor. The father, improvident, lovable, thinks
nothing of what he is about to do. Complica-
tions ensue when another suitor is attracted to
Janet only to find both Janet and her sister fall-
ing in love with the bachelor.
Janet Gaynor has the title role of Paddy; Law-
rence Blake is played by Warner Baxter; Jack
Breen, the other young man, is played by Harvey
Stephens; and Eileen, Paddy's sister, is the part of
Margaret Lindsay.
Ireland, with its colleens and blarney-tongued
salesmen, is the scene of "Paddy." Flocks of
sheep scampering in the streets, strutting ganders,
sows with their young, and other scenes actually
photographed in what is non-technically known
as the "old country" are promised. It looks like
a reasonably good bet for Gaynor-Baxter fans.
"Le Million," hailed as one of the most bril-.
liant French talking pictures ever produced, and
as a worthy successor to "Sous les Toits de Paris,"
will have its first local presentation at Lydia
Mendelssohn. Theatre Thursday, Friday, and Sat-
urday, Oct. 12, 13, and 14, under the auspices
of the Art Cinema League.
Both in Europe and in New York "Le Million"
has enjoyed record runs at leading motion pic-
ture houses, and the public as well as the press
has been generous in its praise. Retie Clair, the
famous French director, has written the scenario

HERE are values in stoves just
as there are values in shoes or hats
or automobiles. And if you are
buying a new range, you want to
select the one that will give you the
most for your money. Many stoves
sold today are NEW but not MOD-
ERN. They lack features that an
up-to-date range should have. Here
are a few of the things you should
look for in a range:
modern without complete control
of oven heat. Accurate heat control
simplifies baking and roasting and
eliminates guesswork.
A stove using flaming fuel for cook.
ing often causes as much as three-
quarters of a pound weight-loss in
a five-pound roast. This wasteful
shrinkage is almost entirely elimi-
nated in an electric
oven. None of the
roast is lost insteam,
because the oven is
fuel-burning stoves, V.
a certain amount of
dirt and soot is un-
avoidable as a result
of combustion. The
soiling of kitchen

walls and curtains, and the black.
ening of kitchen utensils, are a
natural consequence. An electric
range, however, furnishes onlypurl
heat from a glowing wire.
SEALED-IN FLAVOR. To bring out
the fullest flavor in foods, it is nee.
essary that they cook in their own
juices, preserving all of their deli.
cious natural elements. An elec-
tric range SEALS-IN nourishing
and healthful juices in roasts, and
cooks meats and vegetables to melt.
ing tenderness with the addition
of very little water.
Only an electric stove has all the
modernfeatures. Youcanownanew
Waldorf-Electrochef electric range

Despite a decision of the student council fav-
oring re-establishment of the practice of hazing
Freshmen, the president of Arizona State College
has ruled that no hazing should be allowed at that
Hazing at the University of Hawaii has been
prohibited because the freshman and sophomore
classes are always getting into terrific struggles.
One freshman at least escaped hazing by
permission of the sophomore class at the
University of Utah. He happens to be 75
years old.
Student spirit at Temple University has suf-
fered since the abolition of freshman hazing and
regulations. They may soon be restored.
Paddling of pledges is forbidden at the Uni-
versity of Oklahoma. Any fraternity which vio-
lates the anti-paddling rule will be expelled from
the campus, and have its pledge list cancelled.
As a protest against some of the freshman
regulations 300 frosh recently burned their "pots"
at the University of Pennsylvania.
They're taking their freshman regulations
serious at the University o Kentucky. Fresh-
men must wear their red "pots" at all times,
and be at pep meetings and at games in full
uniform of white pants, red sweaters and
red caps.
University of Nevada freshmen must be able
to present Bibles on demand as well as their dis-
tinguishing caps.
" A good many college students who live
by their wits go busted for lack of stock."
- President of Balfour College
A California University psychology professor
says that when a college man "goes criminal" he
usually commits either larceny or forgery because
these crimes require less physical exertion.
Students at Wheaton College owning cars
receive 26 percent higher grades than non-
Asked to name the qualifications of a "cultiva-
ted gentleman" a group of Cornell University stu-
dents listed first, the correct use of speech; second
the necessity to be conversant with public affairs
and current events; tying for.third place were
the possession of certain social graces and the
ability to express oneself well,.



Re igiousActvitie

First Methodist
Episcop al
State and Washington
Frederick B. Fisher
Peter F. Stair
10:45-Morning Worship.
"What Is God Like?
Dr. Fisher
12:15-12:45 - A Forum on the sermon
led by Dr. Fisher at Westey Hall.
6:00 -Wesley Hall: Student-conduct-
ed service on the theme "How Can
I Obtain an Adequate Personal

Zion Lutheran
Washington St. at 5th Ave.
E. C. Stellhorn, Pastor
9:00 a.m.-Bible School. Lesson topic:
"The Conversion of Paul"
10:30 A.M.-Service with sermon-
"The Christian's Use
of Sundays"
5:30 P.M. - Student Fellowship and
6:30 P.M.- Discussion led by Ernest
Espelice, B.B.S.
"What Shall the University Years
Mean To Me?"

First Baptist
512 East Huron
R. Edward Sayles, Minister
Howard R. Chapman,
Minister for Students
9:30 - The Church School. Dr. A. J.
Logan, Superintendent
10:45 - Morning Worship. Mr. Sayles
will speak on- ,
Our Debt to Christianity
12:00 - The Student group will meet
at Guild House, 503 E. Huron. Mr.
Chapman and Mr. Bernhart.
6:00 - Dr. George E. Myers, professor
of Vocational Guidance in the
School of Education will speak on
"Guides in the' Choice of a Life
Social hour and refreshments follow.

St. Paul's Lutheran
(Missouri Synod)
West Liberty and Third Sts.
October 8th
9:30 A.M. - Service in German.
9:30 A.M. - Sunday School and Bible
10:45 A.M. - Service in English.
Sermon by the Pastor-A

The Fellowship of
Liberal Religion
State and Huron Streets
Sunday, October 7

St. Andrews
Division at Catherine Street

Services of Worship
8!00 AM.--The Holy Communion

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