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February 24, 1937 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-02-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY,.FEB. 24, 1

NEWSI

Puppet Presentation Obviates
Peer Gynt Technical Troubles

Of The DAY

(By The Associated Press)
Pain Disturbs Pope But
Condition Is 'Unchanged'
VATICAN CITY, Feb. 23.-0GP)-In-
termittent pain disturbed Pope Pius
tonight, although his condition was
reported fundamentally unchanged..
The tight bindings on his legs added,
to his discomfort, it was understood.
Dr. Aminta Milani, the Pope's
physician, was reluctant to loosen the
leg bandages for fear wounds brought
on by the Holy Father's condition
might reopen.
Prompt Test Planned
For Sumners Bill
WASHINGTON, Feb. 23.-(A)-
Senate leaders arranged tonight for a
prompt test of Senate sentiment on
the Sumners Bill, which would per-
nit Supreme Court justices to retire
on full pay at the age of 70.
Passage is generally predicted, for
numerous Senators who have an-
nounced unyielding opposition to
President Roosevelt's proposal for re-
vapning the Supreme Court are al-
readyr to vote for the retirement bill..
It already has the approval of the
House,_

Ibsen's Play Is To Be Given
Saturday; Orchestra Will
Accompany Production
By IRVING S. SILVERMAN
The use of marionettes in produc-
ing Ibsen's "Peer Gynt" will obviate
many of the numerous technical dif-
ficulties of staging that play, Prof.
Norman L. Willey of the German
department believes.
The Tatterman Marionettes, na-
tional famous group, will offer "Peer
Gynt" Saturday, Feb. 27 in matinee
and evening performances, brought
to the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
by Prof. Herbert A. Kenyon of the
R~omance Languages department and
director of the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Calling the play a "caprice of Ib-
sen's," Professor Willey explained
that "The great poet never conceived.
that this 'dramatic poem,' as he called
it, would ever be staged; he wrote it
merely for the reader and paid no at-
tention whatsoever to the difficulties
of presenting it visually.
'There are very few people," he
said, "who have ever seen "Peer
Gynt" on the stage and of these
not one in 10 has seen the entire
play, for if it is not cut mercilessly
p requires two performances to com-
plete.it."
Professor Willey further explained
the play from the point of drama-

turgical workmanship as "the most
capricious of all the master's prod-
ucts; it violates every unity, covers
the space of a lifetime, carries us
from Norway to Morocco and Egypt
and back again to Scandinavia, and
introduces episodes that are com-
pletely foreign to the central action
of the play. As a result it is very
hard to follow; in fact, I doubt," Pro-
fessor Willey continued, "if any stu-
dent ever understood "Peer Gynt" at
the first reading. I can vouch for
the fact," he emphasized, "that some
of them have not!"
In spite of these difficulties, Profes-
sor Willey explained that "Peer Gynt"
is the "most characteristically Nor-
wegian of all Ibsen's works, and it is
so familiar to his countrymen that,
everyone quotes from it unconscious-
ly. The master uses the tattered
braggart to ridicule the shortcomings
of Norwegians. Yet they have adopt-
ed the figure of Peer Gynt as their
national hero almost as we Yankees
have Uncle Sam."
Accompanying the performance
will be the University Symphony Or-
chestra
Peace Council Meeting
Is To Be Held Tonight
The University Peace Council will
meet at 7:30 p.m. today in the Union,I
it was announced yesterday by Ju-
lian Orr, '37, president, in order
to discuss plans for the annual peace
rally in April.
Also to^be considered at tonight's
meeting, to which all students inter-
ested in the cause of peace are in-
vited, is the "15 minutes a month for
peace" program by which stud nts
are to devote that much time wriing
letters to their Congressmen demand-
ing a stand on neutrality legislation.
The Council hopes to make the pro-
gram on this campus one of the
most significant of such programs
being carried on on college and uni-
versity campuses throughout the
United States.
II _ -d

Business Men Liberal Break
In Two Camps Otouirt Plan
On Court Plan Held Imminent'
home Fear Strong Chief --(Continued from Page 1)
Executive; Others Like like this: President Roosevelt sin-
Early Retirement cerely believes he should have more
control than the Constitution in-
.etended for a President to have. The
Ann Arbor business men are Constitution sets up the Supreme
vided in their opinion of President Constitstin sepe Sgeme
Roosevelt's proposal to revise the Su- Court as an independent agent of
preme Court, a survey conducted government, and the success of this
yesterday by The Daily revealed, move would destroy its independence
One young local attorney, when and the theory of the separation of
questioned, said that the court has powers. The precedent is dangerous,
been packed in the past, and there and it is unnecessary to make the
is no reason for not doing it now. Court more efficient because it is now
When asked concerning the age that more up to the minute on its docket
judges should retire, he stated that than any similar tribunal in the
he favors a younger retirement age, world (which answers Attorney-Gen-
"because no jurist is physically able eral Cummings).
to carry on the work of a Supreme Professor Reeves
Court justice at 70." Professor Reeves objects to the
Another business man on Main President's idea mainly because he
Street declared that he was definitely thinks that it is an attempt to use
thought it was giving the President the constitutional method of appoint-
too much power. "I am very much. ing justices to accomplish the un-
in favor of the present system," he constitutional end of changing the
said.
An indifferent attitude towards the Constitution by means other than
act was displayed by an elderly man amendment-.e., by judicial iter-
employed in another Main St. estab- pretation.
lishment. However, he felt that there This very same theory has been
should be a retirement age for Su- advanced by Walter Lippman, who
preme Court justices, and that the{ denounced it as "immoral." Profes-
Court should not contain more than sor Durfee attempts to answer this,
nine men, in view of the fact that 15 however, with the contention that
justices would cause too much "lost the Constitution may be amended
motion" in the decision of cases. both by formal amendment and by
A middle aged Ann Arbor business judicial interpretation. In this case,
woman was very much opposed to the he holds, amendment judicial inter-
proposal. "It would make the Court pretation, i.e., packing the Court with
too much responsive to the wishes of justices who will interpret the Con-
the administration," she declared. stitution differently from those now
She then went on to point out that on the bench, is more wise than for-
the Court has interpreted the Consti- mal amendment because of the dif=
tution broadly, and that the Pres- ficulty in framing an adequate
ident's proposal would give him too amendment would be extremely dif-
much power. ficult, if not impossible, to secure.
The young manager of a Main St. Professor lurfee
store said that he was definitely backf Professor Durfee, admitting an in-
of the President's proposal, and that crease in the Court's membership
the President should be given more "undesirable" at the present time,
power. "Roosevelt hasdone a won- believes the passage of the President's
derful job," he declared, "and he bill would have the effect of forcing
can't continue if he isn't given more those' justicesover 70 off the bench.
power." And, also, he "finds it difficult to
A young business man, interviewed, imagine" that the President and Sen-
said that the Supreme Court is the ate will appoint to fill the vacancies
last check on the actions of the created "any wild-eyed reformers"
President and Congress, and that it instead of competent jurists.
would be definitely detrimental to Professor Durfee's stand compares
the welfare of the country if the in some respects, but greatly differs,
present proposal went through. as a whole to that of Professor Shar-

and Roberts, and thus no majority idenit's proposal, since it secures the
necessary for invalidation would be ultimate objectives -"liberal" jus-
reached. tires who could be expected to up-
Adoption of this plan, Professor hold New Deal legislation- and an-
Shartel contends, will avoid the split swers the dangerous precedent argu-
in liberal ranks incurred by the Pres- (continued on Page 4)
% unne

The Oratorical Association presents

CAPTAIN JOHN
In his sensational Motion

D. CRAIG
Picture Lecture

'DIVING AMONG SEA KI LLERS'

Hill Auditorium

Thursday, Feb. 25, 8:15 p.m.

Prices: 50c and 35c

Tickets at Wahrs

Series Of Excursions Planned
For Summiier Session Students

'I
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e

A Rare Theatre Privilege -
Ibsen's P EER GYNT
presented by the
Tatt~ern Marionettes
with the University Symphony Orchestra
EARL V. MOORE, Conductor
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Saturday, February 27 - Matinee at 3:30, Evening at 8:30
Prices: 75c and 50c - Children Matinee: 25c
BOX OFFICE open 10 - 6 Daily Telephone 6300
Breakfast 7.30 9 Luncheon 11 - 1
UNIVERSITY GRILL
and TEA ROOM
615 East William Street
Dinner 5 - 7 Main Dining Room, Second Floor
Real Home Cooking

A series of 11 excursions to near-bye
places of interest in Michigan ahd on
the Great Lakes has been planned for
members of this year's University
Summer Session, it was announced
yesterday from the office of the direc-
tor of the Session.
Most of the excursions will be on
Wednesdays and Saturdays during
the Session and will last only for a
single day. One to Niagara Falls will
take two and one-half days. Fees to
cover the expenses will be charged,
and reservations for each trip are to
be made in the Summer Session of-
fice.
The first tour,. on July 1, will be
a local afternoon tour of the campus
in which buildings and points of in-
terest on the campus will be visited
and explained by members in charge.
There will be no fee for this trip.
Following this, on Saturday, a day
will be spent visiting points of in-
terest in Detroit, and on the follow-
ing Wednesday there will be a day's
excursion of the Ford Plant in River
Rouge.
The Cranbrook Schools, north of
Detroit in Bloomfield Hills, will be
the fourth point of interest inspected,'

in an excursion on July 10, and on
July 14, there will be a second visit to
the Ford Plant. Excursion six is the
longest, a two and one-half day trip
to Niagara Falls. A member of the
department of geology will accom-
pany the trip as lecturer.eThis is the
first time the trip has been planned
by boat, Summer Session officials
stated.
Creenfield Village in Dearborn will
be visited in the eighth excursion, on
July 21, while on the next Saturday
and excursion will be taken to the
General Motors proving ground at
Milford, northeast of Ann Arbor. A
second trip to Greenfield Village on
July 28 will be made as excursion
nine.
Put-In-Bay, 125 miles from De-
troit in Lake Erie, will be visited in
excursion 10. Most of the trip will be
by boat, and the trip is to be accom-
panied by a member of the depart-
ment of geology who will explain
points of interest. The last trip
will be on August 11, when a party
will be taken through 'the Ann Arbor
Daily News building whenthe paper
is going to press. There will be no
charge for this trip.

SECRETARIAL and
BUSINIESS TRAINING

NEW CLASSES

EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS

TYPING,

0

NOW FORMING
ACCOUNTING
CORRESPONDENCE
BUSINESS LAW

Classified Dfietory

Place advertisements. with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-3241.,
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day. of Insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance 11c per reading line-
for one or two insertions. 10c per read-
(on basis of five average words to line)
in line for three or more insertions.
Minimum three lines perrinsrtion,.,
Telephone rate - 15c per reading line
for two or more insertions. Minimum
three lines per insertion.
10% ediscount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
NOTICES
ANTHONY BUDNIK, till recently at
the Michigan Union Barber Shop,
is now at his own place, 806 South
State Street. Ferry Field Barber
Shop. 387
THE CONCERT Artist Tuner and
Technician: Ann Arbor's leading
piano tuner since 1914 with 10
years previous piano factory train-
ing. Victor Allmendinger. Phone
6776. Office at residence, 1608 Mor-
ton Ave. The exclusive tuner for
University School of Music. Not
with any music house. 390
TRAVEL this summer on student or
independe't tours! Ideal giadua-
tion gift! 588 Jordan or Box 14.
386
LAUNDRY
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at a low price. 6x
WANTED
WANTED: Student to work for room
in exchange for sleeping evenings
with children. Phone 8867. 391
POSITION as porter, house man or
chauffeur, can give references.
Phone 2-3157. 284

CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any
old and new suits, overcoats, at $3,
$5, $8, $25. LADIES' FUR COATS
TYPEWRITERS, OLD GOLD, and
musical instruments. Phone Sam.j
6304. 78x
FOR SALE
NEW and old books. Antiques. 202
East Ann. 127x
FOR RENTj
A SUITE with private bath and'
shower for 3 or 4. Steam heat,
sunny rooms. Phone 8544. 422 E.
Washington. 389
PLEASANT front double room in
graduate women's house on 609
E. University. Phone 2-1854. Cam-
pus. 388
Ei'UNISHED APARTMENT accom-
modating 2 or 3 persons at 1227
S. University. Recently decorated.
Twor large rooms and bath. Phone
2-3801. 378
1328 Washtenaw. Large three-room
unfurnished apartment. Now avail-
able. Phone 4901.' 377
ROOMSV OR RENT: Two comfort-
able double rooms for upper class-
men. Phone 2-1767. 928 Forest.
276
LOST AND FOUND

!!- 'I
CKLW--1030 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-"Magic Island."
6:15-News and Sports.
6:30-vincent York's Orch.
6:45-Lane Prescott's Ensemble.
7:15-Al Donovan's Music.
7:30-Sweeter Palmer's Music.
7:35-Trans-Radio News Bulletins.
8:00-Nat Brandwynne's Music.
8:30-Mercy Hall.
9:00-Gabriel Heatter
9:15-Bunny Berrigan's Music.
9:30-Jazz Nocturne.
10:00-Chicago Golden Gloves.
10:30-Cab Calloway.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11:15-Mart Kenny's Orch.
11:30-Kay Kyser.
A.M.
12:00-Abe Lyman.
12:30-Count Basey's Orch.
1:00-Ted Fio-Rito's Orch.
1:30-Al Lyon's Orch.
2:00-Weather Forecast.
WJR-750 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-Stevenson News.
6:45-Envoys of Melody.
6:45-Renfrew of the Mounted.
7:00-Poetic Melodies.
7:15-Popeye, the sailor.
7:30-Allen Family.
7 :45-Boake Carter.
8:00-Cavalcade of America.
8:30-Burns and Allen with Henry King's
Orch. and Tony Martin.
9:00-Andre Kostelanetz's Orch, with
Nino Martini and Chorus.
9:30-Palmolive Beauty Theatre-Jessica
Dragonette-Al Goodman's Orch.
10:00-Gang Busters.
10:30-Musical.
10:45-News.
11:00-Immortal Melodies.
11:30-Roger Pryor's Music.
11:35-Tommy Dorsey's Music.
A.M.
12:00-Larry Lee'sOrch.
12:30-Ted Fiorito's Orch.
WWJ-920 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-Ty Tyson's Sports.
6:10-Dinner Music.
6:30-Bradcast.
6:40-Odd Facts.
6:45-Musical Moments.
7:00-Amos 'n' Andy.
7:15-Evening Melodies.
7:30-Death Fighters.
8 :00-One Man's Family.
8 :30--Wayne King.
9:00-Town Hall Tonight.
10:00-Your Hit Parade.
10:30-Gladys Swarthout.
11:00-Webster Hall Orch.
11 :30-Dance Music.
A.M.
12:00-Northwood Inn Pickup.
12:30-Weather.
WXYZ-1240 Kilocycles
P.M
6:00--Harry H. Meade.
6:15-Fact Finder.
6 :30-Day In Reviewv.
6:45--Lowell Thomas.
7:00--Easy Aces.
7:15-Original Jesters;
7:30-Lone Ranger.
8:00-Broadway Merry-Go-Round.
8:30-Ethel Barrymore.
9:00-Tonic Time.
9:15-Professional Parade.
9 :30-Les Arquette's Orch.
10:00-Hawaiian Salute to President
Roosevelt.
10:30-Lowrey Clark's Music.
11 :00-Don Ferdi's Orch.
11:30-Glen Gray's Music.
A.M.
12:00-Les Arquette's Orch.
12:30-Lo Breeze's Orch.
12:45-Jimmy Garrett's Orcli.

Gradu ate Students
Recall Prohibition
(Continued from Page 1)
obtainable, have risen in popularity
in Ann Arbor, one graduate student
pointed out, and he believed that this
resulted in an increased number of
women drinkers. Several lawyers ex-
pressed the belief that women) had
been more wary of violating the law
and that repeal had increased the
indulgents among women for this
reason.
Despite the widespread popularity,
of beer drinking in Ann Arbor to-
day, rye and scotch whiskey and gin
are by no means neglected by the
1937 undergraduate: The sales of
the state liquor store downtown re-
port that these three are by far the
most popular with customers from
the east of Division. The sales of
the leading liquor dispenser on State
Street manifested the same tendency,
for lie reported scotch in the lead
with gin a close second.
Dances Significant
Dances are one of the leading
provocations for the 1937 undergrad-
uate to ply himself with drink just
as they were during prohibition, one
lawyer observed. He accounted for
this phenomenon of drinking by say-
ing they provided a good excuse 'to
drink because they were boring oth-
erwise and that this proceedure often
developed into a habit.
He expressed the futility of laws
to change such behavior and said
that during prohibition and now too,
"it seems to be a generally accepted
principle that a dance is the time to
drink. If a man has been drunk three
times you may be sure that it was in
connection with three dances."
INSTRUCTIONS
Every forn of dancing.
Open 10 to 10. Terrace
Garden Studio. Wuerth
Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695
2nd Floor
Matinees 25c Evenings 35c
-LAST DAY
GRETA GARBO
ROBERT TAYLOR
"CAMI LLE"
TOMORROW!
BOBBY BREEN
MAY ROBSON
C'H AS .TTTERWORTH

tel.
Professor Shartel advocates that
Congress pass a law compelling the
high Court justices to retire at 75
with full pay. Despite the fact that
the Constitution decrees that Federal
judges shall hold office "during good
behavior," he argues the validity of
such an act. The good behavior ten-
ure clause is not absolute, he claims,
and if Congress can lay down rules
(such as age requirements) govern-
ing appointments given to the Pres-
ident and Senate without strings in
an equally absolute clause by the
Constitution) it can lay them down
for retirement.
Professor Shartel
But Constitutional or iot, Professor
Shartel thinks his plan will have
the effect of getting enough so-called
conservative justices off the bench to
allow the President to appoint men
who will uphold New Deal legislation.
He thinks those over 70 by April 11-
they will include Chief Justice
Hughes and Justices Sutherland, Mc-
Reynolds, Vandevanter and Brandeis
-would be so embarrassed that they
would resign rather than contest ac-
tion by the new justices requiring
them to show reason why' they should.
Or, even if they should contest it in
a District .of Columbia Court, where
such action would have to start, Pro-
fessor Shartel points out that they
would be extremely unlikely to sit on
a case involving themselves. If they
did not, Justices Car-doza and Stone,
New Deal supporters, might well be
expected to uphold the act of Con-
gress-if it can be upheld at all-
and left to oppose it would be the
New Deal opponents, Justices Butler
- ~ - l

WfE THE PEOPLE

PERPETUAL PLACEMENT SERVICE
amilton Business College
William at State Street Phone 7811

SHORTHAND-'
STENOTYPY
(Machine Shorthand)

of the Michigan

Union Orchestra, have

been informed that the Union Ballroom
will be occupied by:

FROSH FROLIC

0

0 0

March 12.

ODONTO BALL

0 f.

March 19
SLIDE RULE DANCE...

SILVER and
lost week
2-1968.

blue enamel pendant
ago Sunday. Phone

For a
Sweet Reminbrance
the Ideal 'Gif t
is
YOUR PORTRAIT

ILITARY BALL

ApriI 2
April 30

a

the

Michigan

Union

Orchestra

I

will be available on these dates to all who
plan parties and wish therm swung in the
proper manner.

F

Found!

*

-"FOOD FOR THOUGHT,

- PLUS-

HOME ATMOSPHERE

"FILTERED LIGHT"
- used exclusively

Much more reasonbly than
you think. Call up and find out.
Youres truly,
.. A : mmm.i. t A k U - M U * A h. U

at

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