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August 01, 1934 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1934-08-01

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

IE MICHIGAN DAILY
cial Publication of the Summer Session

Montana, a geology 'camp in Kentucky and an
archeology camp in Egypt, beside various other
camps that represent researches in different fields.
The study camp offers a combination of recre-
ation and study, which makes a distinct appeal.
Most of these camps are comparatively new, but
their tribe is sure to increase from the very nature
of the opportunity that they offer on the educa-
tional, recreational and practical side.
On the educational side these camps offer a
study of things, an opportunity to show initiative,
make discoveries and find new ways of doing
things. To most people it is more interesting to see
a tree or an animal or bird than it is to read

Campus Opinion
TVat-r - ti*hliaha s t I" . da..1..,..,1.4 nlnot heo n -~.

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.

,.~

ublisned every morning exceptsMonday during the
versity year and Summer Session by the Board in
atrol of Student Publications.
ember of the Western Conference Editorial Association
i the Big Ten News Service.
ii3_3__ IO ^°_ovw ai 1934

about it or see its picture. The real thing makes"
a more vivid impression and is better remembered.
It always serves too as a standard to correct the
faulty impressions that may have come from
reading.
On the recreation side the education camp
may offer quite as much to the person of wide in-
terests as a summer vacation. To all itoffers a free

Letters published In this column snouj noRecn
strued as expressing the editorial opinion of The Excursion to Jackson Prison: Due to
Daily. Anonymous communications will be disregarded.'
The names of communicants will, however, be re- a recent ruling of the State Prison;
garded as confidential upon request. Contributors Commission it has been necessary to
are asked to be brief. confining themselves to less
than 500 words if possible. cancel the proposed excursion to
PAGE THE OBSERVER! Jackson Prison.
Carl J. Coe, Director of Excursions
To the Editor:
May I ask what has become of the Summer Ob- Excursion to Detroit: In response to
server? Surely the two rather pointless and ignor- the demand a second excursion to De-
ant attacks made against her essays have not dis- troit will be given Saturday, August
couragc her. It was with genuine pleasure that 4. The trip will include a visit to the
many of my friends and I read her column in the Detroit News Building, downtown De-
ma oingy"Daieyd" and. Irsadthereaolurmgritthattroit, Belle Isle Park, the Fisher Build-
mrning"Daily," and it is with real regret that ing. Radio Stations WWJ and WJR,
we see it discontinued. The Detroit Institute of Arts, and the'
Those light, graceful bits written in the true Public Library. By special arrange-
spirit of the familiar essayist constituted one of the ment a special exhibit by the General
brighter spots among the many feaures offered by Motors Laboratories will be included.
"The Daily." Unintelligent adverse criticism cer- Special buses will leave from in front
tainly ought not be permitted to check their publi- of Angell Hall at 8 a.m., returning at
cation. It is always much easier to tear down than 6 p.m. Round Trip fare $1.50. Lunch-
to build. eon at the Fisher Building Cafeteria
-Leon S. Waskiewicz for about 50 cents.
'nW i Carl J. Coe, Director of Excursions
REPLY TO MICHIGAN DAME General Motors Proving Ground:,
Dear Editor:'Students who took part in the ex-
The idea that the Michigan Dames take the place cursion to the General Motors Prov-
of the present hostesses makes one wonder if this ing Ground may obtain free copies of
particular "Dame" is not lonely herself and in seek- the pictures taken on the trip b~y call-
ing self expression is not willing to be helped by ing at 3004 Angell Hall, 10-12 a.m.,
the already efficient hostesses who are lending August 1.
1 1, .... . , _- . -4 - .-4 Carl J. Coe, Director of Excursions

Teacher's Certificate-Comprehen-
sive Examination: All candidates ex-
pecting to receive a Teacher's Cer-
tificate at the close of the summer
session are required to pass a com-
prehensive professional examination
covering the work of the required
courses in Education leading to the
Certificate. The next examination of
this sort will be held on Saturday
morning, August 4, in the University
High School auditorium at 9 o'clock
sharp. Candidates expecting to take
this examination should leave their
names immediately with the Recorder
of the School of Education, 1437 Uni-
versity Elementary School. Graduate
students taking advanced degrees in
August will be exempted from this
examination.
C. O. Davis, Secretary
School of Education

Simple Rites
Are Held For
Movie Actress
Film Stars Pay Respect To
Marie Dressler At Her
Funeral

MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS C
.rhe Assopiated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for pepublication of all news dispatches credited to itf
or not otherwise credited in this paper and the local1
news published herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches are reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, asE
second class matter. Special rate of postage granted by
Third Assistant Postmaster-General.
usipti o during sumoer by carrier, $1.25; by mail,
*.. ri ng r~guar school year by carrier, $8.9: by
mail, $4.25.
Osces: Student PUblcations Building, Maynard Street,
Anln Arbor, Mchian. Phone: 2-1214.<
Representatives: College Publications Representatives,y
Ic, 40L East :Thirty-Forth Street, New York City; 6o
Boylston Street, Boston; 612 North Michigan Avenue,
Chicago.-
EDITORIAL sTAFFy
Phone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR..............E. JEROME PETTIT
ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITOR ....BRACKLEY SHAW
WOMEN'S EDITOR .............ELEANOR JOHNSON
ASSOCIATE EDITOS: Charles A. Baird, Clinton B. Con-
ger, Paul J. Elliott, Thomas E. Groehn, Thomas H.1
jK eene.Wiliam R. Reed, Robert S. Ruwitch..
$ ¢IPORES: Barbara Bates, C. . Beukema, Donald R.
Bird,Rph Danhrad, Francesd English, Elsie Pierce, Vir-
BUSINESS STAFF;
Office Hours: 9-12, 1-5 Phone 2-1214
BUSINESS MANAGER........BERNARD E. SCHNACKE
Q$$ST. BUSINESS MANAGER. W. GRAFTON SHARP
CJi$,ULATION MANAGER ...... ..CLINTON B. CONGER
The Kingfsh
And Company .. .
I N MINNEAPOLIS the governor of
Minnesota sends the national guard
td preserve the peace and welfare of that pros-
perous city - and the prosperous citizens protest
violen tly. OK
,Down in fertile Louisiana the governor, 0. K.
Allen, sends the national troops into the capital
city, New Orleans, with instructions to go into the
capital building and confiscate the lists of regis-
tered voters therein. Why?
In Louisiana everyone is discontented with the
state of politics. Governor Allen is under the thumb
of United States Senator and former Governor
Huey Long, who is liked no better in his home state
than in Michigan or in the Senate chambers.
Therefore it looks too much as if Senor Long were
headed for disastrous defeat in the next election
in his state. The "Kingfish" Long machine, while
not as well organized as New York's Tammany,
nevertheless gets what it aims at - or rather what:
Mr. Long wants. And it seems that the blustering
politician is out to win or die.
What.Long will do with the lists the soldiers took
is somewhat in the dark, but it is assumed that he
and his stooges will conveniently discover that a big
miajority of pro-Huey voters have registered. Gov-
ernor Allen defends the action on the grounds
that foul play was suspected in the process of reg-
istering and it was his duty to inspect the books.
Whatever is done to the lists, the Long outfit
controls the state courts in Louisiana to the ex-
tent that the Governor will have little trouble
maintaining his stand. Undoubtedly Senator Long
and Governor Allen will return to their offices in
the fall elections, even though the people of Louis-
iana are against them.
In Minnesota the state courts will take action to
dispell Governor Olson's troops from Minneapolis.
In Louisiana the voting lists will be doctored
by the political bosses and returned to the files,
with a minimum of publicity. But will the people
tolerate it? Will the love of freedom submit to
this political demagoguery? Or will the Huey Longs
be properly ousted and punished for their rotten
methods of public graft?
ummer Camp s
THE SCHOOL IN THE OPEN
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first of a
series of articles dealing with University sum-
mer camps. Mr. Curts has made an extensive
survey and study of camp organization and
maintenance.
By HENRY S. CURTIS
Our conventional conception of an education
has always been that it consisted in sitting down in
a class room with a book before you, while the
teacher sat or stood at a desk in the front of
the room. Carried to the nth degree with a recep-
tive mind this sort of an education produces a'
pedant. There has always been an education of an-
other sort going on, an education that came from
an actual contact with things and experiences. This

sort of education may have been narrow in its
range, but it was intensely practical and ready
to use. It has always been the main standby of the
man of affairs.
The education camp does not provide for any
great variety of experiences but it deals mainly
with things rather than books, and usually calls
for the continuous modification of activities ac-
cording to the facts discovered. While it will
not in itself produce a man of affairs, it is away
from the bookworm type.
All camps are more or less educational camps
or should be. Most of our larger work camps now

life, largely in the open air and sunshine, and'
the companionship of others who are like minded.
Often there is a chance for hunting, fishing, canoe-
ing, horseback riding; and nearly always a great,
deal of hiking. If there is no fear of impending
examinations, and actual study hours are not too
long, what better vacation could anyone wish?
On the practical side, in forestry, engineering,
and surveying, the work amounts almost to an
apprenticeship, and puts the student down before
the real problems such as he must deal with later.
Nearly all educational camps involve a consid-
erable travel in order to get to them, as will be
noted in the case of the University of Michigan.
Many of them are essentially travel camps. Thus]
the geology camp of the University of California
moves from place to place all through the summer
seldom remaining in any one place for more than
a week. The Department of geology of Oberlin Col-
lege takes a different location each summer;, one
summer it may be in the Rockies, the next in
the Adirondacks and the third in Europe.
Prof. Jones of Oberlin was accustomed for many
years to take his class in ornithology across to the.
Pacific Coast each summer. They bought new
autos of the cheaper varieties for each five stu-
dents, and traveled acoss the country in a leis-
urely manner, studying birds, animals and other
objects of scientific interest as they went. They
carried tents, cooked their own meals, and camped
out at night, largely in the -school yards. On arriv-
ing at the coast, they sold their autos, usually for
more than they paid for them (they were practi-
cally driving them through for the companies) and
returned by train, their summer of travel and study
cost them little if any more than a summer spent
at the summer school.
Princeton is sending its class in geology over the
Canadian railroads this summer in a special pull-
man car that belongs to the university. This car
will be the home of the group during the trip and
will furnish them board and lodgings.
The University of Wichita offers the most ambi-
tious program in this field in what it calls the
University of the Omnibus, as it takes its entire
summer school of about twelve hundred on an ex-
tended tour through the mountains and national
parks each summer having special stops of its
own, where lectures are conducted.
A number of colleges in the hot section of the
southwest conduct a summer camp of quite a dif-
ferent sort. They move their entire school into
the mountains for the summer. Probably nearly
all the summer schools of Texas, New Mexico and
Arizona would profit by this method.
There have also been a number of university
trips which have taken a body of students around
the world, though these trips in general have prob-
ably represented more travel than study.
It would appear, however, that very little has
been done or attempt made to reach the groups
for whom study camps and travel camps are best
suited. The great mass of our population do not
get ideas easily from the printed page, while they
absorb and remember easily impressions of things
they see. It would look as though the study camp
and the travel camp offered a tremendous oppor-
tunity to our extension departments to give a
practical education to our general population
who may have had comparatively little academic
education, but who are intelligent and interested
in the world about them. I should guess that there
are thousands of farmers who would like to spend
two weeks in the forest somewhere in studying
trees, that there are other thousands of our citizens
who would like to spend a few weeks studying birds
and animals and mountains under a real educa-
tional leader. .
There are developing also in connection with
our various universities and colleges summer o
vacation colonies of. quite a different sort. Thus
some years ago Oberlin College bought a con-
siderable area on Lake Erie, which it resold tc
members of its faculty at cost. This is about 2(
miles from Oberlin on a good road. It is of especia:
advantage to the teachers in the summer school, as
it enables them to keep their families at the shore
and drive back and forth to their work. Certair
of the faculty, who have no children in school
occupy their lakeside cottages from early May tc
October. Columbia had a similar colony at Ossi-
ning.
The University of Wisconsin has a student col-
ony on its lake and a regular ferry which takes
students back and forth to and from the University

Dr. Nathan Sinai, of the Division of
Hygiene and Public Health, will give
a public lecture on "Health Insur-
ance" tonight at 8:00 p.m. in the Nat-
ural Science Auditorium.
Michigan Repertory Players: "Dou-
ble Door," the recent Broadway suc-
cess, will be presented this week at
111e Ck yuiA-vieV-----o- aare.l,-n

every effort to help the students but wants to gain
recognition by her change in methods?
Miss McCormick has always proved herself equal 1
to her duty as a charming, gracious hostess and
surrounds herself with assistants she has chosen
because they are well-balanced and blessed with
grace and understanding.
One who has eyes to see and a mind that is open
will take into consideration the fact that the Sum-
mer School student is more mature and set in his
ways and very often hampered by an inferiority
complex, and you just try to socialize one who
craves these contacts, yet fears even with the splen-
did help now being given to go after the thing
they want most.
Why not try to lend your support by less crit-
icism? Go to the dances yourself and support the'
hostesses by encouraging these students to dance
with you. A gracious smile and friendly manner,
will do more to help them socialize than a constant
demand for change and criticism of the present
system. -A Bystander.
Screen Reflections
Four stars means extraordinary; three stars very
tgood; two stars good; one star just another picture;
no stars keep away from it.
AT THE MICHIGAN
I ** "UPPER WORLD"
Alex. Stream .......... Warren William
Mrs. Stream..............Mary Astor
Lily Linda............... Ginger Rogers
Oscar..................Andy Devine

____ the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre. The
Exhibition in Architectural Build- play will open .on Wednesday night
ing: Etchings by Assistant Professor and continue through Saturday. Res-,
Valerio, water colors by him and As- ervations may be made by calling
sistant Professors Slusser and Cha- 6300.
pin, and pastels by Fred H. Aldrich. T
Open daily from 9:00 to 6:00 except- The examination in 'French and
ing Sunday. The public is cordially German for the M.A. in English will
invited. be given in Room 2225 A.H. on Friday,
_August 10 .at 1:0 nm_

s
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1
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"Upperworld" is not strikingly new from the
standpoint of plot, but it combines good humor,
casting, and camera work in such a way that it will
entertain the not-too-critical theatre-goer in a
very satisfactory manner for 50 minutes.
It is the story of a railroad magnate (Alex.
Stream) whose wife is so interested in society that
she has no time for thought of her husband.
Stream, excusing himself on grounds of loneliness,
has an "affair" with a burlesque star (Lily Linda)
whose life he has saved. He shoots her boss in self-
defense at the same time that the boss, a burlesque
owner, kills Lily in an attempt to shoot Stream.
Through the medium of fingerprints, Stream is
brought to trial for the murder but is acquitted,
and the picture ends happily with Mrs. Stream
realizing the error of her ways and promising to
give up the high society life.
By way of criicism, the whole plot is rendered
weak as to structure because it is based on an
improbability. It is difficult to believe that a man,
who is of ordinary intelligence, assuming that
Stream is such, would not take the elementary pre-
caution of removing finger-prints from the gun'
with which he shot the villain.
Overlooking this, however, the entire cast is ex-
tremely well-chosen. Warren William turns in what
is, we think, one of the best performances of a
long career, but husky-voiced Andy Devine almost
steals the show in the role of his chauffeur.
The management of the Majestic adds another
scalp to their already heavily-laden belt with this
latest group of short subjects, which includes a
repeat of last week's newsreel. The feature picture
was worth three stars, but the added attractions
detract considerably, hence the two-star rating.
-T.H.K.
SCREEN LIFE IN HOLLYWOOD
By HUBBARD KEAVY
HOLLYWOOD - Hollwood's increasingly active
independent producers are staking a lot on the
exhibitors' cancellation clause in block-booking,
contracts.
This clause, a provision of the NRA code, al-
lows a theatre man to cancel, without cause, 10
percent of the pictures he buys sight unseen and.
an additional five per cent on the grounds of
"salaciousness."
Opinion in some quarters is that producers will
render subtly ineffective the clause by making
more pictures than heretofore - some majors al-
ready have inferred they will increase their out-
put - and by releasing cheap foreign-made pic-
tures as part of their program.
Block-booking, which came in for a lot of dis-
cussion at the code hearings, is the buying of all of
a company's pictures a year in advance. An ex-
hibitor cannot go into the open market and buy
only those pictures he believes will make money]
for him.
N.Thhas to biu al l ofWarners~' or all of Para-

Graduate 'School: All Graduate
School students who expect to com-
plete their work for a degree at the
close of the present summer session
should call at the office of the Gradu-
ate School, 1014 Angell Hall, to check
their records and to secure the proper
blank to be used in paying the diplo-
ma fee. The fee should be paid
not later than Saturday, August 4.
G. Carl Huber
Reading Requirement in German
for Ph.D. candidates: Candidates in
all fields except those of the natural
sciences and mathematics must ob-
tain the official certification of an
adequate reading knowledge of Ger-
man by submitting to a written ex-
amination given by the German De-
partment.
For the summer session this exam-
ination will be given on Wednesday,
August 8, at 2 p.m., in room 203 U.H.
Students who intend to take the ex-
amination are required to register
their names at least one week before
the date of the examination at the
office of the German Department,
Room 204 U.H., where detailed in-
formation with regard to examina-
tion requirements will be given.
The Fourth Concert of the summer
series given by the University Sum-
mer Band will be presented at 7:15
p.m. this evening on the front steps
of the General Library.
The student conductors under the
supervision of Prof. Nicholas D. Fal-
cone, bandmaster, have selected num-
bers for a typical "pop concert." The
program is as follows:
March "Manhattan Beach" '.. .
...............John Phillip Sousa
Overture "Barber of
Seville" ............... G. Rossini
(Directed by Elton G. Sawyer)
"Prelude"............Jean Beghon
(Directed by Clark Brody, Jr.)
"Military Symphony" First
Movement ......... Joseph Haydn
(Directed by Charles E. Gil bert)
Selections from "Blossom
Time" .........Schubert-Romberg
(Directed.by L. H. Phillips)
March of The Toys from "Babes in
Toyland"................. Herbert
(Directed by H. J. Reinhold)
"Finlandia"............ Jean Sibelius
Op. 26, No. 7
(Directed by Alfred A. Hart)
"Yellow and the Blue"
TYPEWjRITING
MIMEOGRAPHINTG
V e a y A ydon e
our om shop 'y c etent
D .at 9 R R L L
4 S. Stete St.,Ann Arbor.
LADIES' N IT E
W H IT MOR E
LAKE
PAVILION
Every Wednesday
Ladies Admitted
FREE from 9 to10
o'clock.
DANCING
Every Wednesday,
Friday and Saturday

M. L. Byrn, Assistant Professor of
Vocational Education, will speak at
the Education Conference today at
4:10 p.m. in Room 1022, University
High School. His subject will be "The
Place of Industrial Arts in a Progres-
sive Curriculum."
The Phi Delta Kappa initiation will
be held at 4:30 today. The banquet
will be, at 6:00 p.m. in the Michigan
Union.
The finals of the Men's Education
Club baseball series will be played
Thursday, August 2, at 4:00 p.m. ir
South Ferry Field.
Mabel E. Rugen, Assistant Profes-
sor of Physical Education for Wom-
en, will speak at the Education Con-
ference Thursday, August 2, at 4:1
p.m., in Room 1022, University High
School. Her subject will be "ThE
Health Program of the University
High School."
Vanguard Club: Dr. Clarence L
Meader, professor of Latin, Sanskrit
and General Linguistics will addresi
the Vanguard club, on the subjec
of "Russian Literature and its Socia
Background," at the Michigan Union
this evening at 8 p.m. Dr. Meader i
fully informed with the whole de
velopment of Russian literature, anc
gives a course in that subject.
Southern Club picnic on Thursday
August 2, at Portage Lake. Free trans
portation will be leaving from in fron
of Angell Hall from 4:00 to 5:00 p.m
Tickets may be obtained from Georg
M. Smith, 201 Chemistry Building
Tickets may. also be obtained afte
arriving at Portage Lake for 50 cents
The picnic dinner will be served a
6:30 p.m.
Charles T. Hughes, President
Vermont marble, considered one o
the most beautiful American buildin
stones, is almost pure carbonate c
lime.

r-lusuou 1V, at, 1.0V val

GLENDALE, Calif., July 31.- UP)-
The final scene in the life drama of
filmdom's "ugly duckling" was re-
corded here today.
Funeral services as simple as the
life she followed were said for Marie
Pressler before a small gathering.
Film stars and waitresses, camera-
men and executives, as well as friends
from outside the business where she
made her great success late in life
gathered at the Wee Kirk o' the Hea-
ther, in Forest Lawn cemetery here
to pay their massed respects to the
screen star.
In the cubicle of the church were
only the closest friends of the actress.
They included James and Mamie
Cox, colored servants of the actress,
May Robson, a veteran trouper, Nor-
ma Shearer, Frances Marion, once a
protege of Miss Dressler, and other
close friends who knew her affec-
tionately as the "ugly duckling."
. Fewer than a hundred others, in-
cluding Polly Moran, Jean Hersholt,
and Lionel Barrymore, who had work-
ed in pictures with Miss Dressler,
were in the chapel proper.
A hundred chairs had been placed
outside the church, but none was oc-
cupied.
A loudspeaker carried to the outside
the voice of the Rev. Neal Dodd, Epis-
copalian minister who read the serv-
ices, and of Jeanette MacDonald, con-
cert and screen-star, who sang, "Face
to Face" and "Abide With Me."
Outside the gates of the cemetery
waited some of Marie's fans - not
more than 300, mostly women and
children.
Britons Down
Am ericans In
Davis Cup Play
WIMBLEDON, England, July 31. -
- (/P) - Another gallant charge by the
- United States tennis forces for pos-
- session of the Davis Cup surged and
0 died today on the impregnable defense
h thrown up by Great Britain's stal-
e wart defenders, Frederick John Perry
y and Henry Wilfred (Bunny) Austin.
With the British leading, two
matches to one, and needing only one
more for victory, Francis Xavier
Shields, the big ranking American
s star, stormed at Perry for four mag-
t nificent sets but was beaten back,
a 6-4, 4-6, 6-2, 15-13.
, With. the cup safely Britain's for
s another year, Austin then defeated
- Sidney B. Wood, Jr., 6-4, 6-0, 6-8, 6-3,
d to keep intact his record of victories
against Americans in Davis Cup play
since 1931.

i-
t
1.
e
'r
s.
tt
3f
g
of

i
..D NC *
40c Social Plan Only 40c
LADIES' NIGHT Every Wednesday
Ladies admittdd FREE
Eddie BOb
naynd Their Musi
-Dareiog cvery night excest Mon.
..Amsin40o at : ch gan'

OPENING TONIGHT.
THE NEW BROADWAY SUCCESS
'Duble Door',
The Melodrama That Won the Applause of New York
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday
August 1, 2, 3, & 4
Lydia MENDELSSOHN Thealre
Admissions: 75c,;50c, and 35c Phone 6300

Musical Events
PROGRAM FOR BAND CONCERT
The program for the concert by the Summer
Band to be given at 7:15 tonight on the steps of
the general library follows. Mr. Falcone will be in
charge of the band, with five student directors as-
sisting him.
March "Manhattan Beach," John Philip Sousa
Overture "Barber of Seville" ... .G., Rossini
(Directed by Elton G. Sawyer)
"Prelude" .................... Jean Beghon
(Directed by Clark Brody Jr.)
"Military Symphony" 1st Mov. .Joseph Haydn
(Directed by Charles E. Gilbert)

ATTENDM AICIGAN ATTEND
COOL MATINEES. . . . ICH N. . . .COOL MATINEES
ENDS TONIGHT
JOE E. BROWN in "THE CIRCUS CLOWN"
TOMORROW
c JOAN BLON DELL
"SMARTY WARREN WILLIAM
.. . . . . . . . . . . M AJESTIC . . . . . . . . .
Daily Matinee 25c Nights & Sundays, Balcony 25c, Main Floor 35c
ENDS TONIGHT
When a dame like this snares a man-
Some wife has fallen down on her job!
e UPPER WOR LD"
WARREN WILLIAM GINGER ROGERS MARY ASTOR

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