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July 08, 1933 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1933-07-08

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Official Publication of the Summer Session

-- .

Published every morning except Monday during the
Vn versity 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.
Thle Associated Press is exclusively, entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited toit or
not otherwise credited in this paper and the local news
published herein. All rights of republication of special
dispatches are- reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
"econd class matter. Special rate of postage granted by
Third Assistant Postmaster-General.
Subscription during summer by carrier, $1.00; by mail,
$1J 0.During regular school- year by carrier, $4.00; 'by
mail, $4.50.
Offices: Student Publications Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan. Phone 2-1214.
Representatives: College Publications Representatives,.
Inc;, -"40 East Thirty-Fourth Street, New York City; 80
.Boylston Street, Boston;t612 North. Michigan Avenue,
Chicago. National Advertising Service, Inc., 11 West 42nd
St., .New York, 'N. Y.
Phone: 4925
ASSOCIATE EDITORS: John C. Healey, :Powers Moulton
and E. Jerome Pettit.
REPORTERS: Edgar H. Eckert, Thomas H. Kleene, Bruce
Mahley, Diana Powers Moulton, Sally Place.
Office. Hours; 9-12; 1-5
Phone: 2-1214

individual who is looking only to his immediate
future such an inducement is powerful indeed.
Possibly he intends later on to continue his edu-
cation, but with good pay come a high standard
of living and increased wants and needs. Almost
invariably the boy who chooses to work rather
than to go to college builds up his needs to a
point just short of his income. Nearly always, too,
before the intention of going on with education
has materialized the boy has married and has
established a family for whose support he is re-
sponsible. And then all hope of advancement other
than any that is possible from the ranks of the
laborer is lost.
But wherever the laborer comes in contact with
the college man he invariably voices the opinion
that the latter is "lucky," that he "wishes he had
had a chance." In the great majority of cases the
old opportunity plea is nothing more than pure
bunk. Opportunity is simply the will to sacrifice
present benefits for those that will materialize
to greater advantage in later years.
Does the college man tread the primrose path?
He does not. In virtually every profession and
business he is taken in as little more than an
apprentice. His wages at the start are very seldom
as high as those of the laborer just out of high
school. The pick-and-shovel man complains and
sobs, but his real complaint is against his own
discarded opportunity. When hard times come
along the complaint again is from labor-they
have families to support, they have responsi-
Is the college man any less hard hit? Today
there are more unemployed laborers only because
there are more laborers. A percentage of college-
trained men at least as large as that of the un-
schooled laborers has been thrown out of work.
The misfortune of our present-day civilization has
fallen equally on both classes. The important dif-
ference is that in the college-trained class there
is advancement, there is an opportunity to climb
beyond the starvation wage of the beginner.
A laborer remains a laborer not because he
"didn't have an opportunity," but because he
didn't grasp the opportunity that was offered.
The Theatre.

whole setting, from Johnson's personal attendance
as presiding officer to the unusual rules promul-
gated to govern proceedings, flowed from much
the same thought that prompted the fish bowl
method of the first draft drawing.
It was all designed to bring the vitally essen-
tial element of public confidence and support to
the aid of the government in attempting an un-
precedented "partnership" with business.
The procedure significantly was marked by that
public audience idea. It also reflected experience
on the part of Johnson and his associates with
what so often happens before Congressional com-
No matter what the subject under considera-
tion, any Congressional committee is always in
danger of drifting off into legal, even constitu-
tional, arguments. There also is a tendency to in-
voke court rules and procedure which makes dif-
ficult hewing to the line of inquiry.
No Court Atmosphere
The industrial codes will be worked out in hear-
ings free of much of this. Legal attack upon the
act or regulations is excluded. Every one appear-
ing must come in the role of witness, to be ques-
tioned by the administrator or his deputy.
There is no room for cross examination by op-
posing parties or any other procedure character-
istic of courts.


Publication in theBulletin is const uctivetnotice to all members of the
Un:versity. Copyreceived at the office of the Summer Session until 330,
11:30a. in. Saturday.



Entries for imramural sports in gust 2. The trip is being postponed
handball, tennis, squash, horseshoes, on account of the change in sched-
and swimming should be made at the ule of the Niagara Falls excursion.
Intramural Sports Building by July Students interested in the Milford
10. tour should watch for future an-



Screen Reflections


son ticket holders who have not
made reservation for tonight's per-
formance of "The Romantic Young
Lady" are requested to make them
before noon today. The Players can-
not guarantee to redeem coupons
after that time.' There are still a
few seats available for the final per-
formance tonight.

Grand Opera And
The Common Man.,..
T IS INTERESTING to note, as
pointed out in an editorial of The
Daily Iowan, reprinted on this page,uthe srecent
developmnents in the field of good 'music and its
acceptance by the masses.
Present-day results in this respect are only the
answer to a trend which has been going on for
some time. In past years, only because they 'were
the only ones able to afford self-idulgence, the
richer classes were considered the group capable
of proper appreciation of fine music, good liter-
ature, excellent acting. The less fortunate were
forced to content themselves with that nearest at
hand; reproduced cheaper music, movies instead
of the opera, and lithographs instead of oils.
Now, with mass production and mass accept-
ance the current by-word, the taste of the less
wealthy has been cultivated. Or,. rather, the taste
of the less wealthy has been catered to and given
notice. It would be indeed crude to doubt that
such an inherent aesthetic nature did not always
In connection with this wider acceptance of the
finer things in life, it is pleasing to see what prog-
ress is being made locally in this respect. The De-
troit Symphony Orchestra started last week a
series of summer programs which are open to the
public. Presented in the open, from a shell espe-
cially constructed for the purpose, this, fine or-
ganization offers the best in music fbr any who
care to listen.
As the editorial from The Daily Iowan states,'
it is no longer necessary to sit in a gilded box to
appreciate Aida.

The lovely role of Rosario in "The Romantic
Young Lady" in which Martha Ellen Scott is mak-
ing such a charming appearance this week at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre cannot be attributed
to G. Martinez-Sierra. This article is not in the
nature of an expose on the Michigan Repertory
for advertising one thing and giving the public
another. It is merely to say that Mrs. Martinez-
Sierra is the power behind husband Gregorio's
literary throne-that she is responsible for the
striking feminine portraits that dominate his

HOLLYWOOD-Louise Dresser and Jack Gard-
ener have had the laugh on certain skeptical
friends for a quarter of'a century.
Louise was a musical comedy ingenue and Jack
was an actor when they were married-they.cele-
brated their twenty-fifth anniversary the other
day-and some who knew them didn't think the
marriage would take. "The Gardeners will be talk-
ing to their attorneys in less than a month."
said some.
Says Louise proudly: "We've never talked to at-
torneys about anything but contracts."
Gardener, slender, youngish-looking and 50, for-
merly was a casting director, now is an actors'
Louise thinks that next to "The Goose Woman,"
which made her a star in 1925, "State Fair" gave
her her best part. And of her, Phil Stong, who
wrote the Iowa classic, said: "Miss Dresser, of all
the players in the film, most nearly fitted the
character I had in mind when I wrote the story."
Up From Vaudeville
Long time Vaudevillian Roger Imhoff, out of re-
tirement and into the movies, says sameness killed
vaudeville, but that the actors were not to blame.
"I was not to be allowed to play any act other
than one called 'The Pest House'--a skit laid in
a small town hotel-for the last 15 years I was
on the stage." Managers refused to let me change,
even to give me a rest. I did that act thousands of
times. Other standard acts went on year after
year because the heads of the circuits insisted."
Imhoff, who played a broad Irish comic for 40
years, is mostly Swiss. His mother was of Irish
She Tells
Report has it that when Betty Compson's "My
Eighteen Years in Hollywood" comes out, a lot of
people are going to get a shock. Betty has had
much to say about Hollywood friendships.
When Louise Fazenda's son reaches the age of
three months she will return to the screen after,
more than a year's absence. He's nearly two
months now.
Mae West is investing her money in stone work.
I'm told she has bought a diamond weighing 17
and three-quarter carats.

Union Service: The Congregation-
al Churches will unite for the service
Sunday morning at 10:45 o'clock in!
the Presbyterian Church, Huron and
Division Streets.
Rev. Allison Ray Heaps, pastor of
the Congregational Church will be
the preacher. His subject will be
"What is Right with the Church?"
Rev. Walton E. Cole of Toledo will
speak at the Unitarian Church Sun-
day morning at 10:45 on the subject
"Maintaining our Courage." Sunday
evening at 7:30 Kendall Wood will,
talk to the Liberal Students Union on
"The Last Year in Germany."
Excursion to Niagara Falls: July
15 and 16-The Excursion to Niagara
Falls which was scheduled by bus
for July 7, 8, 9, will instead be con-
ducted July 15 and 16. The party
will leave in a private coach on the
Michigan Central Saturday morning
at 7:05 and will arrive at Niagara
Falls, one block from the hotel, Sat-
urday afternoon at 2:27 Eastern
Satndard Time. Under the direction,
of Professor Laurence Gould of the
Department of Geology, the group
will be given the opportunity to view
the falls from the American and
Canadian side and the immediate
vicinity both Saturday afternoon and
Sunday morning. Late Sunday aft-
ernoon the party will leave Niagara
Falls for Buffalo where a private
coach, open at 10:00 will be aiting.
The party will arrive in An Arbor
on the' Wolverine at 8:35 Monday
morning. The railroad fare will be
a special rate of $7.00 and the total
expenses of the trip, including the
fare, should not exceed $15.00. Res-
ervations should be made not later
than 5:00 P. m. Friday night, July
14. It is advised that students make
the reservation as early as possible.
The Milford excursion, scheduled for
July 15, will be postponed until some
later date. Wesley H. Maurer
Excursion.-No. 6-July 15: The ex-
cursion to the General Motors Prov-
ing Ground at Milford scheduled for
July 15 will be postponed until some
later date, probably Wednesday, "Au-

Graduate Students Applying for'
Teachers Certificates: Will all stu-
dents enrolled in the Graduate
School who are planning to receive
Teachers' Certificates at the close of
the Summer Session please report
at the Recorder's Office of the School
of Education at their early conveni-
Chinese Student Club: There will
be a meeting at 7:30 p. m. at Lane
Hall, today. Welcome to new hnem-_
bers. Social hour and refreshments.
The meeting will be conducted in
Michigan Repertory Players: Sea-'

Excursion No. 5-Ford Plant, River
Rouge, Wednesday afternoon, July
12. ( Repetition of Excursion No. 3).
This second Ford Plant Excursion is
arranged for those students who were
unable to go on the trip July 5. The
nominal bus fare of $1.00 is the only
expense for the trip. The party
meets in front of Angell Hall at 12:45
Wednesday afternoon and arrives in
Ann Arbor at 5:30 p. m. Reservations
must be made before 5:00 Tuesday,
July 11, in Room 9, University Hall.
Faculty Concert: Arthur Hackett,
tenor, Palmer Christian, Organist,
Wassily Besekirsky, Violinist, Hanns
Pick, Violincellist, Joseph Brinkman,
Pianist, will give the following pro-
gram Tuesday evening at 8:15 o'clock
in Hill Auditorium, to which the
general public with the exception of
small children will be admitted with-
out admission charge. For obvious
reasons the public is requested to
be seated on time as the' doors will
be closed during numbers. Mulet,
Carillon Sortie; Reger, Benedictus;
Karg-Elert, Pastel (Chorale) Op. 92,
No. 3 (Mr. Christian): .Brahms, Auf
den Kirchofe, Feldeinsamkeit, Wah-
rend des Regens; Haile, Im Zittern-
den Mondlicht Wiegen; Weingartner
I (Mr. Hackett): Andreae, Trio in E
flat major, for violin, Allegro mod-
erato, Motto adagio, Scherzo, Final
e (Messrs. Besekirsky, Pick and Brink-
. man). Charles A. Sink

Women's Education Club: Profes-
sor Thomas Wood Stevens, Guest Di-
rector of the Michigan Repertory
Players, will speak to the members
of the Women's Education Club on
Monday evening, in the Alumnae
Room at the League. His subject will
be "The Theatre of the Year." The
meeting will begin promptly at 7:15
p. m. and will be dismissed at 8:15
i. m. Plans for future meetings
will be announced.
Pi Lambda Theta.: All members of
Pi ,Lambda Theta desiring to attend
the supper meeting at Dr. Katherine
Greene's on Wednesday, July 12th,
call Miss Pogue, telephone number
2-1055, by 7:00 p. m., Monday, July
10th, to make reservations.

School of Education-August Sen-
iors: All students registered in the
School of Education (undergraduate)
who expect to complete the require-
ments for graduation by the end of
the present Summer Session will
please note the tentative list of sen-
iors posted on the bulletin board of
the School of Education in Room
1431, University Elementary School.
Any person expecting a degree from
this School, whose name does not
appear on the list, should report at
the Recorder's Office immediately.
C. 0. Davis, Secretary
The Summer Session Play .Read-
ing Group of faculty women will
meet promptly at 2:15 today in the
Alumnae Room of the Michigan
League Building. Mrs. Robert Carney
will be in charge of the play. Wives
of non-resident faculty members of
the Summer Session are cordially in-
First Methodist Church: Dr. Fisher
will preach on "Getting into Har-
mony with Oneself," at 10:45 a. m.
Women Students: The riding class
will meet at Mullison's stables at
7:15 tonight. S t u d e n t s wishing
transportation are to meet at the
North University entrance of the
Michigan League at 7:10.
Summer Session Orchestra report
to University Library steps at 6:30
(Continued on Page 4)



Married when barely twenty, Sierra has had'
throughout the greater part of his career the
collaboration of his wife. While her name never
appears on the title page her ideas of womanhood
and her feminine understanding of women are to
be felt in every line. Much of the actual writing
has been done by her. Temperamentally the two
are quite different, which accounts for the striking
combination of actuality and ideality one finds in
works bearing the name of G. Martinez-Sierra.
Mrs. Sierra is a very brilliant Spanish woman,
but very simple and practical in her tastes, not
at all poetic oreavid ofsbeauty. She believes that
art should have a message to deliver. She is a
great feminist, and leader of the movement for
more enlightened womanhood in Spain. She has
done more than any other Spanish woman to
awaken her country-women to a sense of civic and
social responsibility. She has represented Spain at
several of the International Congresses of women.
With the husband it is art for art's sake. So he
easily accepts his wife's ideas as substance for his
plays. Ideas aren't so important to him so long as
they could be treated beautifully.
Thus the combination of Senor and Senora
Sierra is a lucky one. Her ideas save his work
from having the characteristic weak-kneed quality
of most Impressionist (art for art's sake) writers.
The combination is the reason why the women
of Sierra's plays have brains (like Rosario) and
are the intellectual equals of their husbands.!
And it is the reason why the women of Sierra's
plays have not the propagandist quality of Mrs.
Sierra's lectures on womanhood (which are re-
knowned throughout Spain). Each saves the other
from his worser self, and it would be difficult to
say which is the better half.
It is to be hopedthatmuch work may yet come
from these two brilliant minds and one may safely
say that their splendid optimism, their sane views
on life, and the delicate charm of their style will
assure them a place in the literary history of
the world.



Reliious Activities.
State and Huron East Huron, below State and Washington
R. E. Sayles, Ministeri
Sunday, July 9 H. R. Chapman, Student Minister Ministers
9:30 A.M.-Church school. Dr. Lo- Frederick B. Fisher
10:45 A.M.WALTON E. COLE gan, superintendent
on 9:45 A.M.-Students meet at the Peter F. Stair
"MAINTAINING OUR Guild House 14:45 -Morning Worship
COURAGE" 10:45 A.M.-Morning worship. Ser-
mon topic: "The Simplicity of "GETTING INTO HARMONY
7 :3 M . Christianity." Mr. Sayles be- WITH ONESELF"
7:30 P.M.-Liberal Students' Uniongins with this sermon a series
KENDALL WOOD on of four discussions on the sub- Dr. Fisher
"LAST YEAR IN GERMANY" ject, "The Uniqueness of Chris- (continuing a series of "Studies
.tianity." in Successful Living"'
Sd Jl6 04 .6:00 P.M. at Guild House, 503 E.
Sund July16-10 Huron, students will meet.Ken- 6:00 -Student Guild at Wesley
Mr. Cole will speak on "Can Re- neth Heafield, Grad., and six Hall. Prof. Howard Y. Mc-
'I ligion Meet the Needs of Mod- students will engage in a panel Clusky on "R e 1 i g i o n and
ern Life?" discussion on "Education: What Problems of Mental Hygiene"
Dos t oTo0 o?


Editorial Comment


-TTUNQUESTIONABLY, in this day of
U economic disaster and turmoil, the
laboring classes have many just complaints
against society and the capitalistic system. Many
adjustments must be made and class distinctions
swept away. But in spite of today's problems and
new difficulties--ndeed grown stronger because
of them-an insistent voice of prejudice against
the college-bred white-collar man can be plainly
Anyone who has worked with unskilled laborers
knows the cry; the college man gets more pay,
he doesn't work as hard, he has an unreasonable
prejudice in his favor. And he will know also that
the one who complains the loudest, who criticizes
most violently a system which places such a prem-
ium on an academic education, is the one who had
an opportunity to continue his studies and turned
it down.
By far the greater proportion of American-born
laborers remain laborers all their lives because,
instead of continuing their studies after secondary
school, they preferred to begin immediately to
earn money. Modern educational systems make it
possible for all but the most impoverished to avail
themselves of educational advantages. There are,
of course, many cases where further education, be-
cause of family circumstances, is impossible, but,
arong the American-born at least, it is by far not
the rule.
During normal times it was always possible for
an industrious young man to work his way
through school; even when this was not desirable,
he could always work for a year or two in order
to save enough money to assist with expenses. The
fault is not with the system, it is in the ndividual.
Today, of course, times are abnormal, and only
the more fortunate are able to attend college,
or, indeed, are able to find jobs of any kind. But
during the years when business was at the boom
peak and opportunities were open for everybody
the complaint of the self-responsible laborer was

A Washington
WASHINGTON-Perhaps Hugh Johnson, ad-
ministrator of the industrial recovery act, found
his figure of speech to describe how industrial
fair-practice codes were going to work out under
public scrutiny in his experience with his last big
government service, the draft act operation.
He said the codes would be framed "in a gold-
fish bowl." It was out of a goldfish bowl that the
10,000 numbers were drawn in 1917 under John-
son's supervision to establish the order of call
for some 10,000,000 men.
Looking back to that red-letter day of the first
draft drawing in a senate committee room, John-
son recalls the fish bowl idea as "window dress-
It was designed to create public confidence in
the scrupulous fairness of the system by which
men should be summoned to the colors. But it
was not an essential part of the draft machinery.
Many other ways of fixing the order of call be-
fore draft boards could have been used. The value

Intellectualists have long berated the public for
its lack of taste. Persons of great musical attain-
ment have simply regarded the public with con-
tempt, not even stooping to berate. Particularly
has this been true of those who, with a prideful
feeling of philanthropy, take it upon themselves
to sponsor the, production of opera in the great
Appeals for support have usually been: to the
elite, to the wealthy, to the aristocratic. Thus it
came about that it has been impossible to tel:
whether the drawing attractions at the great
opera theatres were the operas or the audience.
In the rare cases where the managements have
appealed to the general public, admission prices
usually have been so exorbitant that the public
was unable to respond. Managements concluded
not too logically, that here was added proof of the
degeneration of the masses.
They might have known better. First rate music
at the Hollywood Bowl and the Wagnerian festiv-
ities at Bayreuth have consistently drawn appre-
ciative multitudes.
Recently this fallacy was once more demon-
strated in New York when Cecil E. Mayberry and
William A. Carroll, just a couple of-sensible busi-
ness men, turned away hundreds of customers
every night who scrambled for 99 cent Hippo-
drome seats to witness Verdi's spectacular Aida
produced under the direction of Alfredo Salmaggi
Three blocks away, meanwhile, public donations
were being solicited tearfully for the support of
the Metropolitan Opera. House, where seats sold
for $7. The Hippodrome was making'money; the
Metropolitan Opera was on its last financial legs
begging for alms.
Perhaps, if this lesson is well enough learned,
the public will some day be given a decent chance
to demonstrate that, even though it can't afforc
to sit in a gilded box, its appreciation for good
music is just as real as any millionaire's.
-The Daily Iowan.


46 ,
. A

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