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June 16, 1930 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1930-06-16

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wIir ummwr
1* r4 1- an ai I
Published every morning except Monday
during the University Summer Session by
the Board in Control of Student Publications.
TIhe .Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news
pubjished herein.
Entered at the Ann Arbor, Michigan.
postoffice as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier, $i.5o; by mail,
Offices: Press Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Telephoue 4925
Editorial Director..........Howard F. Shout
City Editor............ Harold Warren, Jr.
SWomeu'sEditor ....... Dorothy Magee
M\'usic and Drhama Editor... XWilliaxm J Gorman
Biooks Editor ..........Russell E. McCrackenI
Sports Editor................Morris Targer
Night Editors
Denton Kunze Howard F. Shout
Powers Moulton Harold Warren, Jr.

.About Books
Chances by A. Hamilton Gibbs;L'OISEAU
Little, Brown and Company, Bos- FAIT SON NID
ton; Price $2.50; Review Copy from ; The Doctors Whoofle,
Wahr's University Bookstore. Michigan Daily,
Among the best sellers in the Ann Arbor, Mich.
New York shops for the past three Gentlemen,
weeks is Mr. Gibb's Chances. It is This guy so-and-so, or triple S.
quite a readable novel, the fizzy as he calls himself, certainly de-
sort of thing that one may read serves to be boiled in oil. Why you
on a summer evening and be rath- even stooped so low as to mention
er tolerable toward. If you demand him in your otherwise decent col-
that a book be exact in characteri- umn is beyond me.
zation, that the situation be novel- But, what I would like to know
ly handled, do not spend your time is, where does this bird live? He


I ,. -


Dorothy Adams
Helen Carrmi
Bruce Manley

Cornelius H.
Sher M.


Telephone 21214
Assistant Business Managers
William R. Worboys Harry S. Benjamin
Circulation Manager.........Bernard Larson
Secretary........ ....s Ann W. Vcrner

reading Chances-
Chances presents the story of
brotherly love confronted with the
rival love for a girl. Tom and Jack
Ingelside's devotion to each other
at school is shown; out in the
world one as a lawyer, the other as
engineer, the devotion still hangs
on Jack falls in love with a
charming young artist, but Tom
speaks first and becomes engaged.
In face of this test of their loyal-
ty, Mr. Gibbs has one of the broth-
ers killed, to make way for a happy
ending, or at least an easy ending.
You are quite put out by such
slouching of responsibility on the
part of the author. After building
up for a whole first half of the
book a character relationship (thin
it is true) between the two, he al-
lows his study to fall through his
fingers. Rather than occupy him-
self with the psychological strug-
gle that would necessarily be arous-
ed within the mind of Jack upon
the announcement of the engage-
ment of his brother, and upon the
action that would come out of his
introspection, Mr. Gibbs brings in
the war and kills such possibility.
And the chance ending also kills

said something about living next
to a league house and having plen-
ty of experiences to relate. Of
course I'm not interested in women
myself but I thought I might of-
fer myself as correspondent for
your column to investigate this
matter. Would you please publish
his address in the next issue?
Gratefully yours,
A gentleman and scholar
(Horse collar)
Well, Horace Choler, or whatever
you may be, that's just what we
have been trying to do for the last
three days-locate the quintiple
Mr. S. at his native haunt. As yet
his habitat remains the dark black
mystery that it probably is, but we
haven't given up hope yet and are
nightly to be seen prowling about
Betsy Barbour, Martha C o o k,
Fletcher Hall, Church street, and
similar vicinities with a can of Flit
and a pinch of salt (None of your
vulgar innuendos-EDITOR).
We are starting today what we
hope will be a successful fight-to-
the-finish. For over a week now,
we have remarked with increasing
annoyance the persistence with

Joyce Davidson

Lelia M. Kidd.

Dorothy Dunlap

Night Editor-Harold Warren, Jr.

An addition to the list of summ
activities has been made in th
form of a club in which the di
cussion of problems of paramour
interest will be carried on. Whi
the regular school year has lon
had such organizations, the To
stoy League of Alpha Nu, for e
ample, this is the first time th
students in-the short session ha
formed themselves into a groupc
this kind..
Meetings for the frank inte
change of thought and ideas a
certainly in order on the campu
A university should be a radiatin
center of the most advanced men
tal activity, serving as a guide an
a stimulus to the rest of the worl
It is in such organizations as th
one planned that progress is de
initely created; new impetusi
given to the work of carrying for
ward the visions of mankind, hor
zons are extended, and new phi
osophies developed.
With the large number of me
and women on the campus th
summer who are recognized a
leaders elsewhere during the res
of the year, it would seem unfor
tunate indeed that some opportun
ity should not be given for the fre
discussion of problems on whic
they may soon have to pass judg
ment for their communities. Thi
is a chance to discover what de
cisions others have made on prob
lems that may face you; and, a
the same time, you will be able t
voice your opinion unhampered b
the numerous restrictions that you
position or reputation would hay(
put upon you in your community
Every teacher, scientist, and busi
ness man or woman in Ann Arbo
should take time to join in thi
activity. The profits are intangi
ble, but none the less present.
So gigantic is the institution an
equipment of the men's Intramura
department, that it is not surpris
ing that the equally well-organized
though smaller, women's athletic
department is somewhat overshad-
owed. It is doubtful that the wo-
men on the campus this summer
realize the extensiveness of the
recreational plant at the Palmer
Fieid House. Certainly, every pos-
sible facility is there offered for
the use of the more graceful sex.
The Field House itself contains
bowling alleys, golf cages, an ath-
letics floor, and a comfortable
lounge. For outdoor sports there
are large adjoining grounds for
golf and tennis practice, and the
numerous tennis courts are reser-
ved for women only the greater
part of the day. All this furnishes
one of the most complete centers
for sports and recreations for wo-
nen in this portion of the country.
It is to hoped that every woman
m the campus will take advantage
>f the opportunities here offered,
nd will thereby make the summer
pent in Ann Arbor a time of com-


the author's chance of presenting which the business department of
s- a valuable novel. The book can- this sheet slides out from under
nt not be considered a story showing its obligations by printing each
le brotherly love put to a test, rather day in its Want-Ad column that
1g it is a story of two devoted broth- ad about HELP being WANTED
l- ers of which one is killed just as against the inroads of TEACHERS
a test of their love is presented. -FEMALE (!)--175. Can nothing
- R. E. M. be done to stop this nuisance. Just
at -------..look what we receive daily from ir-
of C:-mpus Opinion ate readers:
Cotributors are asked to w eret Dear Editor,
onfininr themselves to less than zoo That d- (liberous phrase de-
r_ words if possible. Anonymous cor-
nu-ncatons wil edisregardeds Tht leted) ad on page three about the
re names of communicants 'kil, however increased demand for females in
be regarded as confidential, upon re
S. ouest. Letters published should not be Salt Lake City-I never did trust
g costrued as expressing the editris' I
g pinion of The rsilys dthat gang out there-is a public
1- ,_eyesore.
. To The Editor: Jhn. Blphft
f_ I was pleased to read of the Deer Editer
is announcement of the p r o j e c t Those dam ad abot Continant
- for the formation of a Liberal Dis-Thos a td abotaCninan-
I_ usson rou onthecamus.ButTEachors wanted in utah is a in-G
icussion group on the campus. But sulkt to n nsitlgne
what I fail to understand is the to eny ones inr sp etab
reason for choosing such a contro- F
n versial subject as the incarceration Forin Senter.
is of Mr. Mooney for a discussion andT
s that at the very first meeting.I The Doctors Whoofle
t believe that an innocuous subject It is a matter of the greatest
rsuch as the benefits of the politicalobcrttomtoopehnhw
- party system should have been obscurity to me to comprehend how
y s m sany writers of such profundity and
S Itoseems the Liberals are always fecundity should stoop to continue
h choosing subjects on which the writing for a news sheet which al-
c i. t lows and even permits its business
ssr ofmenthepeoplegre not istaff to shirk its duty by reprinting
- agreement and it greatly hurts day after day an ad which I, for
-I their progress. In a dremocratic one, have read so many times that
t country people should carefully se- I can repeat it by heart.
,oect their subjects. Controversial I refer, of course, to the FEMALE
y subjects are certain to create dis- teachers advertisement.... ..175
r agreement especially when the dis- females-175.
,e cussion is to be open. Tk stk
I heartily approve of discussion'Tk stk
V_ sContinuousy
- groups that take up subjects on Peregrin Pickel
r which there is common agreement,
s but I think everything should be There, public, is the problem.
- done to avoid controversial sub- And we feel confident that our ap-
jects. peal to one of the most select and
should be v glad to re discriminating audiences whose
your editorial opinion, and I feel !privilege it has been ours to ad-
certain that you will see the point dress will not pass unheeded. We
I am making. r merely ask your whole-hearted
CI Yours very truly, I support in this matter. THE AD
1 S. Q. M. MUST GO.
We are determined to be rid of
, THE RECALL MOVEMENT the ad if we have to go to such un-
After listening to Mayor Bowles heard of lengths of collecting en
c Aterlisenig t Maor owls asse 175 females and sending
ery to arouse the sympathy of De- them by the nextfreight to Salt
- troiters for machine politics, I Lake City. (Print any more of this
wonder if the Daily still believes in stuff and you're fired, see? If it
Pope's fallacy: "Be not the first' weren't for that ad, we couldn't
by whom the new is tried nor yet put out this sheet. That'snwhere
the last to lay the old aside." The your pay check comes from, you
matter of government shiuld not ass-EDITOR).
be of such minor importance that NOTICE-The editors of the rolls
a precedent cannot be set in order column recommend to all their
to relieve Detroit of the Bowles readers the perusal of the Classi-
menace. The all-important tone fled Advertising column on page
of sincerity was entirely lacking three, trusting that its scanning
from Bowles' radio appeal which will prove profitable as well as en-
was probably written by a cam- tertaining.
paign worker. The editors are delighted with
Would it be such a dangerous the general policy of the column
precedent if recalls became an ac- and are well pleased to see the "175
cepted part of our political system? Teachers" ad finding the Ann Ar-
The British Prime Minister is con- bor climate so agreeable. .The edi-
stantly subject to recall by the tors trust the ad will be with us
voters at bye-elections. England throughout the entire summer
enjoys good government under school season. There, you bone-
that plan. And city government head, does that square things or -
to the individual is most important must we stage a reception in the ""
of all because its functions come League Ball Room for the Business
nearest to his direct interests. Staff?)
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