THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1934
E MICHIGAN DAILY
1 Publication of the Summer Session
sned every morning except Monday during the
sity year and Summer Session by the Board in
1 of Student Publications.
ber of the Western Conference Editorial Association
ec Big Teni News Service.
;.I9 33 NATIONAV ow,.oAG 1 934
ME 9BER 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 i this paper and the local
news published herein. All rights of republication of
special dspatches are reserved.-
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
econd elas matter. Specialerate of postage granted by
r third Assistant ostmaster-General.
Subscription during summer by carrier, $1.25; by mail,
$1 :. During regular school year by carrier, $3.75; by
Offices: Student Publications Building, Maynard Street,
AnIraor PMihigan. Phone: 2-1214.
Repenatives: College Publications Representatives,
Inc., 4D Eabt Thirty-Fourth Street, New York City; 80
Boylston Street, Boston; 612 North Michigan Avenue,
.MANAGING EDITOR..............E. JEROME PETTIT
AASITANT MANAGING EDITOR ....BRACKLEY SHAW
WOMEN'S EDITOR .................ELEANOR JOHNSON
ASSCIATE EDITORS: Charles A. Baird, Clinton 'B. Con-
ger, Paul J. Elliott, Thomas E. Groehn, Thomas H.
Kleene, William R. Reed, Robert S. Ruwitch.
REPORTERS: Barbara Bates, C. H. Beukema, Donald R..
Bird, Ralph Danhoff, Frances English, Elsie Pierce, Vir-
ginia scott, Bernard H. Fried.
Office Hours: 9-12, 1-5 Phone 2-1214
BUJSINES MANAGER. ........BERNARD E. SCNACKE
458T BUSINESS MANAGER ......W BRAFTON SHARP
QIRGULATION MANAGER.......CLINTON B. CONGER
For The League.
THE LEAGUE DANCES held every
Friday are organized for the espe-
cial purpose of bringing members of the University
Summer Session together in closer social relation.
It is our opinion that these dances, although suc-
cessful, have failed to a great extent in achiev-
ing their principal purpose.
The super-efficient ticket system, whereby a
male guest must first show his ticket at the
head of the main stairway and then again when he
passes through a second set of doors leading even-
tually to a third set of doors and the ballroom, is
extremely annoying and quite unnecessary.
This, however, is not all. One may pass the first
portal unaccompanied by a member of the female
sex. But at the second doorway the strong arm
of the law takes effect. It seems that before one
can pass this door one must have a girl either
on his arm or in the near vicinity.
We appreciate the fact that the League wishes to
avoid "stag" .lines. They have substituted hosts
and bostesses. However, there are not a sufficient
number of hosts and hostesses to "mix" the crowd
sufficiently under the present system.
"Stag" lines undoubtedly have certain objection-
able features at such places as the ordinary "dime-
a-dance" halls. Unpleasant incidents may ensue
with the type of crowd which frequents these
places. On the other hand, these objections are
minimized or eliminated completely when one con-
siders the type of crowd which frequents the
League dances. It is, for the most part, a definitely
Because of the fact that stags cannot get past
the second door, which is at least 25 yards from
the ballroom proper, it is extremely difficult for
them to get dances, because most of the girls are
inside of the sacred portals beyond the reach of the
dance-hungry stag. The only opportunity that a
stag has to contact a girl for a dance is during an
intermission. This time is not as appropriate for
most of the women are congregated in groups and
it is embarrassing for the man who does not
know the girl too well to break in on such a group
to ask for a dance.
Under the existing system it is practically useless
for the, unaccompanied man to go to a League
dance because if he is unfortunate enough not to
make a contact for a dance he is unable even to
hear the music due to the annoying "second door"
For these reasons we advocate the installation
of a stag line at League dances, although at the
same time maintaining the hosts and hostesses. We
also ifavor the elimination of the system whereby
a-. sta not only has to show his ticket at the
second door but also must be accompanied by a
girl. In this manner the hosts and hostesses could
definitely "mix" the crowd wishing to dance, and
stags could cut in on the floor without the embar-
rassment of having to approach a girl during inter-
mission when she is conversing in a group. Also,
those persons who fail to make contacts for a
dance could at least get close enough to hear the
Let Them Be Gay . .
THE HOUSE OF COMMONS in the:
Canadian Parliament recently voted
down a resolution that the Prime Minister refrain
from making further recommendations for British
titles for residents of Canada. The question aroused
wide-spread interest because the battle lines were
drawn between the Liberal and radical party
that if some had rendered great service, there could
be no harm in recognizing those services.
What is of importance in this to Americans is
that English politics, of which Canadian politics is
largely a counterpart, is free of political patronage,
except for the practice of conferring upon large
contributors to political coffers for election and
campaign expenses, titles from the Crown "for
distinguished services to the pountry."
England is better off politically, in the opinion of
Prof. James K. Pollock, the University of Michigan
authority on political parties and election both
here and abroad, than is this country, because
of her better constitutional structure, her higher
ethical standards in politics, and because she
has been through political corruption induced by
unethical use of money in politics, and, having
learned that corruption does not pay as much
as conducting politics "on the up and up," she is
far in advance of America in matters of political
ethics and practice.
England, followed by Canada, has learned how
to conduct her politics in General Johnson's gold-
fish bowl and, says Professor Pollock, is better
off for it. Rather than conferring tariff, income
tax, inside information, or job favors upon the
larger contributions to the war chests of the
parties, the political leaders recommend for admis-
sion to the peerage the millionaire whiskey and ale
manufacturers, the shipping barons, the newspaper
tycoons, and the molasses kings.
The protest against this practice by Canadian
Liberal and radical politicians would seem to be
an attempt to drum up popular prejudice against
p, party evidently more favored by campaign con-
tributions. With finances the life-blood of a polit-
ical party, contributions must be garnered from
party supporters, interested for one reason or
another in backing the party.
Political scientists advance the theory that more
interest in politics could be stimulated if con-
tributions were collected in small amounts from
the masses of a party's supporters. Instead of quib-
bling over where the opposition gets its money, let
the Liberal and radical groups of Canada rely upon
the greater moral support gained by depending
upon contributions from the common people of
the party; and let them rejoice that their country
need not suffer from the scourge of political pat-
ronage as perfected by the Doheneys, the Falls
the Mellons and the Jimmy Walkers of American
Three members of the faculty of the School of
Music will appear in the role of soloists on their
respective instruments in the third of the series of
summer faculty concerts to be given in Hill Audi-
torium, Tuesday evening, July 17, at 8:30 o'clock
'Cello, piano, and the organ will be the -instru-
ments on which the music chosen for the eve-
ning's program will be presented.
Saint-Saen's melodic and vitally rhythmic con-
certo for the 'cello provides an opportunity for Pro-
fessor Pick to exhibit the rich tone qualities of the
instrument and his complete command of the tech-
nical resources demanded for the proper perform-
ance of the music.
Professor Brinkman has chosen his group o
piano solos from the works of Chopin. The variety
of moods range from dance forms, brilliant tech-
nical studies to a dreamy nocturne, and a gay
Two of the greatest of the nineteenth century
French composers for the organ will be heard in
the group which Mr. Doty has chosen to conclude
the program. The mystic Franck is represented
by a Cantabile, and the democratic, cosmopolitan
Guilmant is to be heard in one of his gayest
moods, the Allegro Appassionata from the Fifth
Sonata for Organ.
There is no admission charge, and the genera
public with the exception of small children is
The complete program is appended:
Concerto in A minor, Op. 33 .... Saint-Saens
Allegro non troppo
Sunday Afternoon," "Grumpy," and "Both Your
Houses." Although the acting in "A Hundred Years DAILY OFFI
Old" was all that could be desired, the vehicle
wasn't exactly ideal for hot weather production. Publication in the Blltii c
* #* Univerity. Copy. receied at the
* * * *saturday.
WE'RE GLAD to see Charles Harrell getting a
break in the casting of plays this summer. So far "Satisfactions '0 be Gained" is t
you've seen him as Trino in "A Hundred Years subject of Dr. Frederick B. Fishe
Old," and Ernest in "Grumpy." He also has a sermon at 10:45 at the First Meth
leading role in "The School For Scandal." dist Episcopal church, State a
C. A. B. Washington streets. This serm
continues a series on "The Challer
of Modern Living."
Screen Re ections Congregational Church: Service
Worship at 10:45 with sermon by t
minister, Rev. Allison Ray Hea
Subject, "Recovering the Radiance
AT THE MAJESTIC Religion." Second in a series
"SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY" "Religion and Life."
Henry Dewlip ..............Otto Kruger Episcopal S'ndnt Group: This e
Julia Jelliwell ............Nancy Carroll ning at 7 o'clock the group will m
Johnny Jelliwell ....... ....Nigel Bruce in the downstairs lobby of the Leag
Miss Smith .......... . ... Heather Angel Arrangements have been made fo
Trivers ................ Herbert Mundin swimming party to be followed b
Those who saw "Springtime for Henry" in the discussion on, "The Philosophy
Dramatic Festival a year ago, liked it, and thought Pleasure. All students are cordia
s jthat they would like to see the moving picture of invited.
the play have a disappointment in store for them. Saint Andrews Episcopal Chur
The picture is not as good as the play. Services of worship today are: 8
There are at least two reasons for this. In the a.m. Holy Communion, 11:00 a
first place, the cast for the screen production does Kindergarten; 11:00 a.m. Morn
not begin to equal that for the Ann Arbor season. Prayer and Sermon, "What may
Tom Powers, Robert Loraine, Violet Heming, and do to make worship more vital"
Rose Hobart were beautifully cast by Mr. Hen- the Reverend Henry Lewis. Music
derson, but the same cannot be said for the St. Andrew's choir.
- picture. Otto Kruger as Henry, the character about Stalker Hall: (Program Announ
whom the action revolves, leaves much to be de- ments) At 9:30 a.m.: Seminar on
r sired. He is stiff and unconvincing as the dilettante plied Christianity. Subject -
playboy and even finds it necessary to adopt pince- Church and the Present Crisis.
nez and a long black ribbon to prove that he At 3:30 p.m.: The Internatio
has reformed and is now intent on the more serious Student Forum will hold an aftern
things of life. Nancy Carroll in the role of Mrs. outing at which Dr. John Krause
speak on his recenit observations
Jelliwell, Henry's petite amie, has altogether too NaZi Germany. All welcome.
t much of a baby-face to look like a woman with a -a And oca.
At 6:00: Supper and Social P
1 secret. iod.
It is too bad that Heather Angel, a really com- At 6:30: Dr. Louis Wirth of
f petent actress, should be put in this picture. She University of Chicago will speak
y looks convincingly demure as. the secretary "keen the Function of Religion in An
Son the decent thing" who has shot her husband of Power as Seen by a Sociolo
"in the Touraine." Nigel Bruce also is good as the All welcome.
oafish Johnny Jelliwell who rarely knows what is First Baptist Church at 9:45
going on about him. The Student class in west alcov
The second point of comparison with the play church. Mr. Chapman.
is in the plot. In the play, whether one liked it 10:45 Mr. Sayles will preach
or not, there was a plot. The movie has been suffi- "The Sense of Tragedy in Life."
ciently cleaned up so that it is only a series of 7:30 in Church Parlors.4"
x moderately funny incidents, and the real excuse for Church's Program of Action."I
the conclusion has disappeared. The play was cussion led by Mr. Chapman. y
funny both in situations and in lines but for the
f 'Unitarian Church: 10:45 a.m. F
picture much of the humor of the situations has Walton E. Cole, of Toledo, Ohio,
f been removed and only the humor of the lines re- speak on, "An Economic Eden."
tained. will discuss the part played by
The story of the movie, briefly, is that of Henry ligion in the economic planning
who is having an affair with Julia when he hires the future, indicating how values
a new secretary who reforms him. On discovering idealized and obtained. This ser
that the puritanical secretary has been married has been prepared to co-operatev
and shot her husband, Henry goes back to Julia the Religious Education Confer
'with the understanding that she will get 'a divorce being held on Saturday and Sun
- wfrom Johnny. o n the general theme, "Worship
the Conservation of Values."
7:30 p.m. Prof. Max Handmar
AT THE MICHIGAN TODAY the department of Economics of
"LITTLE MAN, WHAT NOW?" University of Michigan will spea
Ballyhooed to the skies since the first announce- the student conference on the t
f ment of its intended filming, "Little Man, What "Religion in Economic Planni
Y Now?" featuring Margaret Sullavan and Douglass This will be a practical and c
Montgomery, opens at the Michigan Theatre to- fully thought out discussion by
Y day. United States, a truly great sta
In the first place the picture is taken from the man as well as an economist. At
y book-of-the-month novel by Hans Fallada. It was close of his speech a period of(
written and published originally in German under cussion will follow in which all p
the title of "Kleiner Mann, Was Nun?" and trans- ent may take part.
I lated into English in June, 1933. It has already
passed the 75,000 circulation mark in the United Presbyterian Student Appointmn
10:45 Morning Worship. "The
t States. discovery of Worship." Dr. Nor
In the second place, the screen adaption is E. Richardson.
Margaret Sullavan's first starring vehicle. She will 5:30 Social Hour and Supper.
l be remembered for her work in "Only Yesterday."
"Little Man, What Now?" takes place entirely in
Germany. It deals with present day conditions as Terrace Garde
we are emerging from the Depression; it is aJ Dancing Studi
picture of the coming of the New Deal for the Instructions'in a
countless "little men" and "little women" all over forms. Classical. soc
the world whose dauntless spirits and optimism f Wuerth Theatre Bl
have weathered the storm and made them ready
for better times.
Miss Sullavan has the role of "Lammchen," wife
of the little clerk (Montgomery), who struggles to M IC H IGA
hold his precarious job in order to keep together
the little home he and his wife have made for their
baby. A truly great novel
Others in the cast include Hedda Hopper, Alan brought to
Hale, Catherine Coucet, DeWitt Jennings, Muriel throbbing life!!
Kirkland, Donald Haines, May Marsh and Fred
Kohler. HANS FALLADA'S
Universal has produced the picture under the
direction of Frank Borzage, remembered for "Sev-
enth Heaven" and others.
Letters published in this column should not be con- _
s strued as expressing the editorial opinion of The I -
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,
TRUTH, COWARDICE, ETC.
To the Editor:
Truth. It is a piercing word. Whenever it lays
its blade upon superficiality, it penetrates the su-I
gar-coating with exactness, and the phenomena
of it is that the pseudo-individual feels it. He is
forced to acknowledge it, for the honest-to-good-
ness truth stings him - makes him conscience
As a consequence of this recognition which
gnaws him with stinging bitterness, he shuns you; I
he is bold enough to tell you that you are assuming
the wrong attitude; he cannot tolerate your pres-wh
ence. And if there is anything within human M A R G A R E T
CIALU LN ternoon, July 17, at 4:30. The ad-
C IA E~I l BU LE I ministrative officers of the School of
Education will be present.
1nstuctie notie to all menibers of the
Summer Session office ntitl 3:30; 11:30 - Mcia ae:Apci o
S Michigan Dames: A picnic for
Michigan Dames and their husbands
he ception by members of the Church and families will be held on Mon-
r's for Summer Session Students. Church day, July 16, at the Island. The
o- House, 1432 Washtenaw. committee in charge requests that
nd 6:30 Community Vesper Service. each Dame bring sandwiches and
on "Strengthening Personality for a beverage for her own group and one
Ige Critical Time." Dr. Norman E. Rich- dish to contribute to the general pot-
ardson. luck. There is drinking water on the
Island for those not caring to prepare
of University Bureau of Appointments any picnic drink. The general get-
he and Occupational Information: The, together will be about 5:30 p.m. at the
ups. Bureau has the following call for Island. Those not knowing how to
of which applicants are desired: go there will find a guide at the North
on Man to handle commercial de- U entrance to the League from 5:00
partment and general shop in smallto 5:30. If youchave no means of
phimgthndgeerahoopinsmlltransportation, call Mrs. Clay at
C-high school 2-1924. All married students and
eet Two women and one man for camp married internes and their families
ue. counsellors. Positions paying only are cordially invited. Come and make
r a maintenance and transportation, this first summer picnic a success.
y a For further details call at the of- For further information call Mrs.
of flee, 201 Mason Hall. Office hours Clay at 2-1924.
Illy 9-12 and 2-4.
Students in Speech and General
Psychology 53: Any students or Linguistics: The third student fac-
eh others wishing to act as subjects on ulty luncheon of the department of
:00 the Minnesota Space Relations test Speech and General Linguistics will
.m. may see Miss Dorothy E. Wiley in be held at the Michigan Union Tues-
ing Room 3127 N.S. between 1:00 and day, July 17, at 12:15 p.m. Tickets
we 5:00 p.m. on Monday, July 16. may be purchased at the Union desk.
by Economics 171s: Mimeographed
by Eonmics f7s Mographed Faculty Concert Series: The third
problem assigned for Monday e- faculty concert will take place Tues-
roneously shows a credit balance in day evening, July 17, at 8:30 o'clock,
ce- the Notes Receivable account. It in Hill Auditorium. Three members
Ap- should show a debit balance of $1,000. of the faculty, Professor Hanns Pick,
The 'cellist, Professor Joseph Brinkman,
Raleigh Schorling, Professor of Ed- pianist, and E. William Doty, organ-
nal ucation, will speak at the Education ist, will participate in the following
oon Conference Monday, July 16, at 4:10 program. The general public with
will p.m. His subject wil be "Procedures the exception of small children is
of That Are Effective in Teaching Dull cordially invited to attend without
Pupils." This will be held, as usual, admission charge. Saint-Saens, Con-
er- in Room 1022, University High certo in A minor, Op. 33 (allegro non
School. troppo, minuetto, allegro molto) Pro-
the fessor Pick: Chopin, Ballade, Op. 38,
on Men and Women's Education Club: F major; Mazurka, Op. 33, No. 4;
Age There will be a joint mixer for all Etude, Op. 25, No. 11; Nocturne, Op.
gist. men and women interested in Edu- 72, No. 1; Scherzo, Op. 39, C-sharp
cation on Monday evening, July 16, minor, Professor Brinkman: Franck,
at 7:30 in the Women's Athletic Cantabile; Guilmant, Allegro Appas-
a.m. Building. All students and members sionata from Fifth Sonata for Organ,
e 'of of the faculty with their wives or hus- Mr. E. William Doty.
bands are invited.
on Michigan Repertory P1 a y e r s:
Southern Club: There will be a tea "School for Scandal" by Richard
The for the members of the Southern Club Brinsley Sheridan is being presented
Dis- and their families in the Library of at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
the Elementary School Tuesday af- (Continued on Page 3)
Rev. LAUGHTON & WOODRUFF
will an herMs . .
He--Amisin40Q. at Mihaf'S SW I !w a
re- NEWPORT BEACH
for TRUNKS PERMISSIBLE
are Portage Lake 14 miles from town
and COLATTEND k "EJIAIATTEND
COOL-MATINEES. . . . M ICHIGAN . . . .COOL MATINEES
n of Daily Matinee 25c Nights & Sundays, Balcony 25c, Main Floor 35c
k to Henry VIII was a piker compared to this Henry
nge " " SPRINGTIME FOR
one H N
the OTTO KRUGER NANCY CARROLL
dis- NIGEL BRUCE HEATHER ANGEL HERBERT MUNDIN
res- Selected Short Subjects
eats Matinees 15c . . . . ..WUERTH. . . . .. Nights 25c
nan GEORGE ARLISS
Re- tHE HOUSE OF
"RMANR OT H SC HiL D "
a i"ROMAN VANDALS" "RED HOT MAMA" "FII E FEATHERS"
al, Comedy Cartoon Sportlight
MICHIGAN REPERTORY PLAYERS
RICHARD BRINSLEY SHERIDAN'S
for Scandal" '
Swith FRANCIS COMPTON
as Sir Peter Teazle
" These Famous Comedy Characters -
( Will Live Again:
SIR PETER TEAZLE
SIR OLIVER SURFACE
SIR BENJAMIN BACKBITE
JOSEPH SURFACE -
II Ticke~ts Now
Minuetto -Allegro molto
Ballade, Op. 38, F major.....
Mazurka, Op. 33, No. 4r........
Etude, Op. 25, No. 11 ..........
Nocturne, Op. 72, No. 1..........
Scherzo, Op. 39, C-sharp minor .
Allegro Appassionata from Fifth
organ sonata ................ Guilmant
E. William Doty
THE FIFTH presentation of the Season, Richard
Sheridan's "The School For Scandal," is well un-
der production with Francis Compton again at the
helm. Mr. Compton is well-informed on its tradi-
tional business - his father being an outstanding
authority on the early English comedy.
* * * *
EVELYN COHEN, Costume Designer, is faced
with the most difficult task of the season in con-
nection with "The School For Scandal." Period
plays are always difficult for the costumiere, for
mistakes in authenticity are then most easily
made. Pictures and books are the most reliable
sources of information. She is being assisted by
her class in Costuming.
TO DIRECTOR Valentine B. Windt goes the
credit for directing two of the best shows Ann
Arbor has seen in a long time - and they were
both by the same author. "Elizabeth the Queen,"
with Sally Pierce and Jay Pozz in the leads, was
the most successful play of the winter season, and
"Both Your Houses" is on a nar with it. Dire-