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July 24, 1934 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-24

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

IGAN DAILY
of the Summer Session

I

=

A ,

The Theatre{
CAST ANNOUNCEMENT
THE PLAYERS' next production, "Wedding
Bells," a drama by Salisbury Field, directed by
Valentine B. Windt, requires the smallest cast
of any production so far this season. Along with
this the entire action takes place in the drawing-
room of Reginald Carter's bachelor apartment in
New York. So you see it facilitates matters for
everybody, including the director, the players, and
the technicians.
* * * *

ners have an opportunity to introduce themselves
and we are all familiar with the other advantages
of this type of dance for a mixer.
I should like to recommend it as an experiment
to the Summer Social Director as the attendance
at the remainder of the summer parties will prob-
ably be reduced so that the handling of such a
dance would not be too difficult and unwieldy. The
hosts and hostesses could be of real assistance by
accompanying retiring individuals into the ball-
room and if the size of the crowd would permit,
everyone could be allowed to enter the ballroom.
A slightly older group of hosts and hostesses
would undoubtedly be more conscientious in the
performance of their duties and would be of more
assistance to the more hesitant members of the
group. In the short summer session there is scarce-
ly the need of maintaining the air of sophistication
which prevails during the regular term. These
gatherings should be informal in nature ipasmuch
as they are promoted for the express purpose of
enabling summer school students to become
acquainted with one another. Let's give it a trial !
.-A Graduate Student.
Screen Reflections

Excursion No. 8: Ford's Greenfield
Village, Wednesday afternoon, July
25 - Round Trip $1.10. Buses leave
from in front of Angell Hall at 1:00
p.m. Party returns to Ann Arbor by
5:00 p.m. Nominal entrance fee of
25 cents will be charged at the vil-
lage. The conducted tour will this
year include several new features and
will also provide opportunity to see
the museum. Reservations must be
made by 5:00 p.m. Tuesday, July 24,
in Room 1213, Angell Hall.
Carl J. Coe

t
2G
3
i
{ {

except Monday during the
r Session by the Board in

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the Summer Session office until 3:30; 11:30
saturday.

Body of Lost
Bishop Faber
Found In Creek

lisned every morning
sity year and Summe
>f of Student Publicati
ber of the Western Con
Ie Big Ten News ServiC

ion
af e
se.

ence Editorial Association

HERE ARE THE characters in the order of their
appearance:
Fuzisaki .................. Calvin Pettit
Reginald Carter.........Goddard Light
Jackson..............L. Wayne Smith
Spencer Wells .............Frank Funk
Douglas Ordway..........John Lee Doll
Mrs. Hunter ............ Hattie Bell Ross
Marcia Hunter ...........Virginia Frink
Rosalie .. .................Mary Pray
Hooper .................. Claribel Baird
. . . 4.

Gertrude Muxen, Research Assis-
tant in Personnel Problems, will speak
at the Education Conference today
at 4:10 p.m. in Room 1022, University
High School. Her subject will be
"Dealing with Personal Problems of
High School Students."
The Men's Education Club baseball
series will continue today at 4:00 p.m.
in South Ferry Field.
The public health nurses on the
campus will have a supper and get-
together on Wednesday evening, July
25, from 5 to 8 p.m. at the Women's
Athletic Field Hoase. An interesting
program is being Ilanned by the com-
mittee in charge of arrangements.
Reservations should be placed with
Gildina Meyers- by Tuesday evening.
A fee of 35 cents will be charge for the
supper.

$50ociated; Glelegiate $t0
L=-19331NATOMA CAYEAGC. 934
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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 of republication of.
special dispatches are reserved.
Enteredsat the Post Orfice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class matter. Special rate of postage granted by
Third Assistant Postmaster-General.
*Subscription during summer by carrier, $1.25; by mail,
$1'50. During regular school year by carrier, $3.75; by
mail, $4.25.
Offices:Student Publications Building, Maynard Street,
Amn Arbor, Michigan. Phone: 2-1214.
Representatives: College Publications Representatives,
Inb., 40 East Thirty-Fourth Street, New York City; 80,
Boylston Street, Boston; 612 North Michigan Avenue,
Chicago.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Phone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR.................E. JEROME PETTIT
ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITOR ... .BRACKLEY SHAW
WOM4EN'S EDITOR ................ ELEANOR JOHNSON'
ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Charles A. Baird, Clinton B. Con-
er, Paul J. Elliott, Thomas E. Groehn, Thomas H.
VKleene. William R. Reed, Riobert S. Ruwitch.
REPORTERS: Barbara Bates, C.r H.Beukema, Donald .
Bird, Ralph Danhoff, Frances English,.Elsie Pierce, Vir-
ginia Scott, Bernard HL Fried.
BUSINESS STAFF
Office Hours: 9-12, 1-5 Phone 2-1214
HUSINESS MANAGER.........BERNARD E. SCHNACKE
4,ST, BUSINESS MANAGER ......W GRAFTON SHARP
QCROULATION MANAGER.......CLINTON B. CONGER

NONE OF THE members of the cast are un-
known to local theatre-goers, all of them having
appeared in previous shows this season. Claribel
Baird, John Lee Doll, Frank Funk, Goddard Light,
L. Wayne Smith, and Calvin Pettit were in last
week's "School For Scandal." Mary Pray's last ap-
pearance was in "Both Your Houses," and Vir-
ginia Frink has been inactive since playing the
role of Currita in "A Hundred Years Old."

Dillinger
Post-Mortems..

ture"
there

HILE the back-slapping is going on
in connection with the final "cap-
of John Dillinger, let it be remembered that
are quite a few wrists to be slapped also.
ay should the lenient parole system and the
ludicial procedure that allowed him to rise
gh in his career come in for derision, but?
alism in general has a right to part of the

Musical Events
FACULTY CONCERT TONIGHT
Three members of the faculty of the School of
Music will appear in the role of soloists in the
fourth of the series of summer facultysconcerts
to be given in Hill Auditorium tonight. Patrons are
requested to be in their seats at 8:30 p.m.
The program will feature Arthur Hackett, tenor,
Joseph Brinkman, piano, and Ruth Pfohl, harp,
with accompaniments by piano, string quartet, solo
flute and clarinet.
The program follows:
Piece en Forme de Habanera .......... Ravel
La Marchande D'eau Fraiche ..........Ibert
Caprice Italien..................Poulenc
Whimsical Dance ................ Brinkman
Notturno ......................Respighi
Prelude in B flat...........Rachmaninoff
Mr. Brinkman
Septet for Harp, Strings, Flute and
Clarinet...................... Ravel
Miss Pfohl and Messrs. Besekirsky, Hamilton,
Slocum, Whitmire; Pick andBrody
On Wenlock Edge ...........Vaughn Williams
From Far, From Eve and Morning
Is My Team Ploughing
Oh, When I Was in Love With Yotu
Bredon Hill
Clun
Messrs. Hackett, Besekirsky, Hamilton,
Whitmire, Pick, and Brinkman.
Campus Opimon

One thing with which journalism can definitely
be charged is its interference with the "arm of the
law." Publicity can help many movements, but it
seems to be definitely a disadyantage to the pursuit
and capture of a criminal. It tells, not what the
criminal is about to do, but what h has just
done, It tells not only what the authorities have
done, but what they are going to do. Who seems.
t have the draw, the authorities or the criminal?
Nowhere was the adverse publicity of newspapers
more in evidence than in the Lindbergh kidnapping
case several years ago. And it became appar-
ent again with Dillinger - apparent until the Fed-
eral authorities got sick of it.
Now that the. case is rather finally settled, it
becomes evident that U. S. agents were continually,
following up clues leading to Dillinger. He had
several narrow escapes after his "shooting" in St.
Paul, but none of them seem to have reached the
newspapers. As long as they kept an eye on him,
the agents were willing to let him escape the public.
The scheme worked, as the ending has proven.
When the hue and cry had died down, Dillinger
conasidered himself safe. Going to movies is not a
method *of hiding out. The "Dillinger Detail" of
the Chicago police were taking Sundays off. Every-
one seemed to have decided that Dillinger was
dead or on his way to Europe - everyone but the
Federal agents.
They may even have engineered the "fatal
wounding." That would be as good a way as any to
take a man off the front page. Final scores say
that he had a recently healed bullet wound in his
chest. Since no one but the agents have seen him,
it may be that the government, having gained its,
end, doesn't want to embarrass the gentlemen of
the press. That's very nice of them, and it is ap-
preciated.
But it seems to be quite a reflection on jour-
nalism that the press must be muzzled before the
nation's number one desperado can be caught. It is'
to be hoped that the newspapers have learned a
lesson.
Half-Way Mark
Is Passed...

Four stars means extraordinary; three stars very
good; two stars good; one star just another picture;
no stars keep away from it..'
MICHIGAN REVIEW
###"THE LIFE OF VERGIE WINTERS"
Vergie Winters ..........Ann Harding
John Shadwell.............John Boles
Mrs. Shadwell ............ Helen Vinson
Joan Shadwell............ Betty Furness
Her Fiance ...........Frank Albertson
Louis Bromfield wrote a widely acclaimed story
-the saga of a small town romance complicated
by a triangle unique in American fiction. And
Hollywood helped to immortalize it with a pro-
duction which told the story without losing any
of the original meaning. "The Life of Vergie Win-
ters" is just as good on the screen as it was in its
original form.
Three separate romances are traced through
tumultous courses in this picture in which Ann
Harding achieves one of the greatest characteri-
zationsin her distinguished career.
Foremost is the love of Miss Harding and John
Boles revealed as it endures and grows through
twenty-two years of ecstacy, pain and persecution.
Secondary romances are those of Betty Furness
and Frank Albertson, and of a triangle composed
of Molly O'Day, Wesley Barry, and Ben Alexander.
Miss Furness plays Miss Harding's daughter ef-
fectively in the later sequences of the picture, a role
which is carried in the early scenes by the noted
child actress, Bonita Granville.
"The Life of Vergie Winters" is played against
the colorful background of an American small
town, from late 1910 to late 1932, offering a parade
of fashions and changing customs. The only thing
which does not change is the great love of the
two central characters, and it is about this endur-
ing passion that the powerful drama revolves.
Miss Harding and John Boles reach new heights
in their portrayal of the two major characters. One
is almost convicted that Louis Bromfield had them
personally in mind when he wrote his great novel
It is the type of role that -Miss Harding is especially
fitted for, and Boles does his particularly difficult
role in a convincing manner.
It's an interesting story which loses none of its
effectiveness on the screen. We recommend it tc
you wholeheartedly. -C.A.B.
SCREEN LIFE IN HOLLYWOOD
A feeling of uncertainty pervades Hollywood.
On every side one hears questions concerning
the present and future of the great motion picture
industry.
Where is this campaign for purifying pictures
hourly gaining in supporters and demands, lead-
ing? Will sexless films be the result? And if so
what will happen to certain stars whose entire
reputations have been built on sexy picture plays
The average scenarist and director seems to be
completely befuddled. Although the agitation fo
cleaning up pictures began a year ago, many in
Hollywood appear to have been taken completely
by surprise. Actually, however, they believed the
drive would never attain such alarming propor
tions.
Here is the paint of one director:
"What are we going to do? Make all picture
for adolescent audiences? Then we can't represen
life truly. Why have we permitted off-color matte
in pictures? That seems to be what the publi
wanted. Mae West's two films, setting some nev
kind of record in this direction, also set new finan-
cial records.
A writer counters:
"It's easy to be dirty, but hard to be clean. We'v
been taking the easiest way. Getting filth in pic
tures is like taking dope; you've got to increas
the doses." -H.K.

Niagara Falls Excursion: The reg-
ular excursion of the Summer Ses- 1
sion to Niagara Falls will take place
this week-end and will be conductedl
by Professor William H. Hobbs. Round
trip rates, Ann Arbor to Niagara Falls
on party ticket will be $7. The party
will leave Michigan Central Depot at
3:30 p.m. Friday, July 27, arriving at
Niagara Falls at 9:30 the same eve-
ning. Returning, leave Niagara Falls
at 1:30 p.m. E.S.T. Sunday and ar-
rive at Ann Arbor at 11:29 p.m. the
same night. All necessary expenses
under $15. Full information ob-
tainable in the Office of the Summer
Session, second floor, Angell Hall.
Registration should be made early
and a receipt for ticket will serve
throughout on train and for identifi-
cation at Niagara Falls. Reservations
should be made as early as possible
for rooms at the Temperance House
where the party will stay at Niagara
Falls. Single rooms $1.50 and lower
rates for two or more in a room. In
case as many as 14 register for it, a
flight over the falls and gorge of Nia-
gara will be taken in a regular plane
of the Canadian Airways Company
with one of their regular pilots. Price
per person $2. Professor Hobbs will
fly with each party of eight or more.
If weather is unfavorable, it will not
be included. The excursion itself
is largely independent of weather
since protection against rain will be
available almost throughout the ex-
cursion. Unless registration for ho-
tel is made early, it may be impos-
sible to provide since this is the
crowded season at Niagara Falls. This
excursion is open to citizens of Ann
Arbor and Ypsilanti whether mem-
bers of the Summer Session or not.
Speech Students: Professor L. M.
Eich of the department of Speech and
General Linguistics and Secretary of
the Summer Session will give a pro-
gram of readings from modern dra-
ma at the regular student faculty
luncheon of the department of Speech
and General Linguistics to be held at
the Michigan Union, Tuesday, July
24, at 12:10 p.m.

Faculty Concert Series: Three so-a
loists, Arthur Hackett, tenor, Josepht
Brinkman, piano, and Ruth Pfohl,
harp, with accompaniments by piano,I
string quartet, solo flute and clari-
net, will take part in the next fac-'
ulty concert to be given Tuesday eve-t
ning, July 24, at 8:30 p.m., in Hill
Auditorium. The general public with
the exception of small children is in-1
vited to atterid: Ravel, Piece en
Forme de Habanera; Ibert, La Mar-t
chande D'eau Fraiche; Poulenc, Ca-l
price Italien; Brinkman, Whimsical
Dance; Respighi, Notturno; Rach-
maninoff, Prelude in B flat (Mr.
Brinkman): Ravel, Septet for Harp,
Strings, Flute, and Clarinet,' (Miss ,
Pfohl and Messrs..Besekirsky, Ham-
ilton, Slocum, Whitmore, Pick, and
Brody): Vaughn Williams, "On Wen-
lock Edge," 1. From Far, from Eve
and Morning, 2. Is my Team Plough-
ing, 3. Oh, When I was in Love with
You, 4. Bredon Hill, 5. Clun, (Messrs.
Hackett, Besekirsky, Hamilton, Whit-
mire, Pick, and Brinkman).
Dr. Francis S. Onderdonk will lec-
ture on "Gangster Governments (The
Hitler and Dollfuss Regimes)" Fri-
day, July 27 at 5 p.m. in Natural Sci-
the Tolstoy League. Tickets for 10
nce Auditorium-under the auspices of
and 25 cents at Wahr's bookstores
and at the door.
Motion Pictures: "The Next War"
(talkie), "Zeppelin Raid on London,"
'New York's 1964 Peace Parade," and
a film depicting the work of the
League of Nations will be shown in
Natural Science Auditorium Wednes-
lay at 8:30 p.m. Tickets for 10 and
25 cents at Wahr's bookstores and
at the door.

Cause Of Death Unknown;
Was Bishop Of Episcopal
Church In Montana
(Continued from Page 1)
his customary strolls from the Lodge
into the mountains.'
The body was found by Ranger
Clyde Fauley, wedged between two
boulders on the shore of the stream.
The Bishop's head and shoulders were
out of water, and only the lower part
of the body was submerged.
Whether he died from drowning
or from injury and exposure was not
immediately determined.
From the distance he had traveled,
Rangers believed that Bishop Faber
had been gone from the Chalets pos-
sibly three hours when he stumbled,
confused, into the stream. He had
left the trail nearly a mile behind
and apparently had wandered through
the forests.
Bishop Coadjutor H. H. H. Fox, of
Billings, announced that immediately
after the inquest he would start for
Helena with the body, arriving there
tomorrow.
The dead Bishop, a native of Buf-
falo, N. Y,. succeeded the missionary
Bishop, Leigh Brewer, in Montana. In
observance of his 24th year here, a
celebration had been planned this fall
by the diocese. Before coming to Mon-
tana, Bishop Faber served parishes
in Geneva, N. Y., Lochport, N. Y., and
in Detroit, where he served for nine
years.
Surviving are his 'son, Dr. H. H.
Faber, of San Francisco, enbroute to
Helena by plane when the body was
found, and a daughter, Dorothy.
Professor A. H. Copeland will speak
on "Recent Trends in the Theory of
Probability." All interested are in-
vited.
"Wedding Bells": The Michigan
Repertory Players present Salisbury
Field's sparkling comedy on Wed-
nesday, Thursday, Friday, and Sat-
urday nights of this week at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Box-
office open from 9:30 a.m. until 8:30
p.m. Call 6300 for reservations.
. The Michigan Repertory Players:
Due to the great popularity of Salis-
bury Field's farce comedy, "Wedding
Bells," the Players advise Season
Ticket Holders to make their reser-
vations as early as possible so that
r they may obtain good seats.
r

School of Social
.r Dancing
Taught daily, 10 to 10.
Terrace Garden Studio
Wuerth Theater Bldg.
Phone 9695

Mathematics Club: The Mathema-
tics Club will meet on Thursday, July
26, at 4:15 n m. in room 1035 A. H

Phi Delta Kappa: There will be a
very important business meeting of
Phi Delta Kappa this evening at 7:30
in Room 302 of the Michigan. All
members are urged to be present.
The Phi Delta Kappa luncheon will
be held today at 12:10 p.m. at the
Michigan Union.

'B

6 V1 C4U Zr AV jl..AAA. ALA AVVAll LVUV

i1

Letters published in this column should not be con-
strued as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous communications will be disregarded.
The names of communicants will, however, be re-
garded as confidential upon request. Contributors
are asked to be brief, confining themselves to less
than 500 words if possible.
BUT NOT THIS TIME, PARDNER!
To the Editor:
At three o'clock Monday morning I woke from a
sound sleep with memories of an editorial I had
read some time ago in the Ann Arbor Daily News.
It ran in the Spring of 1933, just after The Daily
had published an extra on the California earth-
quake. The date, to be exact, was March 13, 1933,
and it was entitled: "'Extra' Editions in Early
Morning Hours." Today I looked it up in the
files of the General Library. I thought you might;
be interested in the following article:
"Complaints have come into the Daily News
office regarding the peddling of 'extra' editions
through the residential districts of the city during
the night and early morning hours. Most of the
complaints are registered in polite phraseology, but
indignation over the disturbance, or "nuisance" as
some describe it, is perfectly obvious. Daily News
'extras' they feel, should not be issued or distrib-
uted at 'unearthly hours.' Sleeping citizens could
afford to wait at least until daylight to be informed
regarding the California earthquake, for instance.
"The Daily News agrees with those sentiments.
But it pleads 'not guilty' to the charge. The wheels
of the presses printing the earthquake editions did
not begin to turn until 6 a.m. This newspaper does
not issue special editions during the night. Some
time there might be a reason sufficient to deviate
from this rule, but there has been no deviation for
a number of years.
"The 'extras' against which the complaints were
registered were not published by the Daily News. It
is a situation over which we have no control,
although we agree with the sentiments expressed in
the protesting letters."
I may be no judge of news value, but this seems
to me to be the case: While Dillinger alive may
worry a lot of people, his death should certainly
be of no more interest than the California earth-
quake to either a professional journalist or a
"sleeping citizen." Yours for placid nights,
-R.R.B.

ATTEND MICHIGANCATTEND
COOL MATINEES. . . . . . .COOL MATINEES
ANN HARDING JOHN BOLES
in
The Life of Vergie Winters
also Pete Smith Oddity, "'Goofy Movies" and others
. . . . . . . . .MAJESTIC . . . . . . . . . .
Daily Matinee 25c Nights & Sundays, Balcony 25c, Main Floor 35c
Today and Tomorrow
VICTOR JORY in
"MURDER IN TRI1ANIDAD"W
4 Thrilling Mystery Romance
. Matinees15c ...... .WUERT H . ..... . Nights 25c
CLARK GABLE MYRNA LOY
in the Pulitzer Prize Winner
IN WHITE"

Opportunities
Ready-Made
For YOU!T

The Market

HE SUMMER SESSION has passed
the half-way mark. To many this
comes as a shock, for they probably feel it has no
more than gotten well underway. But this shock
may bring an awakening - a realization of oppor-
tunities at hand for education and cultural im-
provement which have not as yet been made use
of. Four more weeks remain in which to make up
for lost time.
League dances, band and faculty' concerts, lec-
tures, excursions, special social and religious pro-
grams sponsored by churches - these and many*
other attractions are offered to Summer Session
students. The method for expression of apprecia-
tion for them is to attend the various programs
offered to the public.
Admittedly general campus activities are at a
lower ebb in the summer than during the regular
academic year -due to the absence of football
games, proms, and the surrounding color - but a
distinct effort to fill up these gaps has been made
by community leaders.
Individual students should make the most of
these opportunities in the remaining weeks of the
session -if they would get the most from their

F
J
I
J
T

As Others See It
GROESBECK IN THE RACE
Former Governor Alex J. Groesbeck finally has
announced his candidacy for the gubernatorial of-
fice in the fall Republican primary, and he enters
the race with strong support. John S. Haggerty
is a political power in the state, and the Haggerty-
Groesbeck "feud" has ended. The attitude of the
Fred W. Green faction is something to think about,
and likewise Frank D. Fitzgerald, now secretary of
state and a candidate for the governorship, is
popular with the people, as is evidenced by the
fact that though a Republican, he was elected
to his present office in spite of a Democratic land-
slide. Representative Clarence J. McLeod also has
announced his candidacy, and though he is some-
what of a darkhorse he is bound to be a factor.
But Groesbeck has plenty of experience, and he
has a powerful personality, and he issued an im-
pressive statement when he made his announce-
ment late Saturday. This statement showed an in-
telligent grasp of present problems facing both the

thousand needs, and of
opportunities forhome
and business...
Whether you want to
find a lost kitten, sell
an automobile, buy a
house, borrow money
or trade a banjo for a
rifle, our Classified Ad
Columns will help you.

LEAGUE DANCE COMMENT
To The Editor:
The several expressions of opinion which have
appeared in your 'Campus Opinion' column in
connection with League 'mixers' have led me to
offer a few suggestions which, I believe, may be
helpful to those who are responsible for these social
gatherings. I am very much in sympathy with the
viewpoint of the writer of Friday morning's article
and I know that many of 'the summer school stu-
dents feel that the present arrangement should be
---'-"«.-1--I w. .. ' T4 o n ~ i r rn rif m

Michigan
.....

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