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July 22, 1934 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1934-07-22

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-___THE. MICHIGAN DAILY

THE MICIGAN DAILY
Official Publication of the Summer Session

v;

lisned every morning except Monday during the
rsity year and Summer Session by the ;Board in
-1 of Student Publications.
nber of the Western Conference Editorial Association
he Big Ten News Service.
aa93at3 d t ovf ot 934 -
+ It33 (nnToNAL ov c 934

and'

MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
Sfor r publiiation 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.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class matter. Special rate of postage granted by
Third Assstant PotmasterGeneal.
Subscrption durIng'summer by carrier, $1.25; by mail,
$1.3. During r'gular school. year by carrier, $3.75; by
nii~$4.25.
Offices: Student Publications Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan. Phone: 2-1214.
Representatives: Oolle'ge Publications Representatives,
Inc. 40 East Thirty-Fourth Street, New York 'City; 0
.yiston Street, BoFstot 12 North Michigan Avenue,
Ohicago.-
EDITORIAL STAFF
Phone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR..............E. JEROME PETTIT
AISTAN1T IMAAGNG EDITOR ... . BRACKLEY -SHAW
WOMEN'S EDITOR .;..........:;..ELEANOR JOHNSON
ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Charles A. Baird, Clinton B. Con-
-r, Pal . Eliott, Thomas E. Groehn, Thomas H.
leene Wllliam R. Reed, Robert S. Ruwtch.
REPORTERS: Barbara Bates, C. H. Beukeia, Donald R.
.3n RaB Danhof. Frances English, Elsie Pierce, Vir-
041% Scot, Bernard H.L Fried,
BUSINESS STAFF
Office Hours: 9-12; 1 , Phone 2-1214
BUSINESS MANAGER.......BERNARD E. SCHNACKE
VSMT BUSINEBSS MANAGER ...1 t..IW. RAFTON SHARP
QIReutATION' MANAGER .-.....CLINTON B. CONGER
Sumer Functions
1?' TeUnio*.*.
D URING THE NINE-MONTH term
which constitutes the regular Uni-
versity school year, the Michigan Union is the
ce nter of student social activities for the several
thuand men students on the campus. And justly
so for this is the basic idea upon which this insti-
tution was first founded.
Undergraduate committeemen direct an organ-
ized and well-planned proram of activities cal-
culated to appear to the interests of men students.
They ' conduct discussion forums with outside
speakers, ride bureaus for student transportation,
open houses, Good-Will fund drives for the bene-
fit of the less fortunate members of the student
body, week-end membership dances, student-fac-
ulty relationship programs, and various tourna-
ments, in addition to sponsoring an annual Union
Opera. The numerous facilities of the building,
including a natatorium, bowling alleys, billiard
room, library, tap-roorn, cafeteria, and dining
room are also thrown open to members.
The number of men students who participate in
all these activities sponsored by the Union is suffi-
cient testimony to their value.
in the suimer this programi is drastically cur-
tailed. The swimming pool, library, cafeteria, tap-
room, and diing room are all open, but the
bowling alleys and billiard room are closed, and
all activities sponsored by the student organization
are terminated. In fact, there is no student
organization in the Summer Session.
Granted that the billiard room and bowling
alleys could not operate without a considerable
lass, and therefore, should be closed. It is re-
grettable that there is no student organization to
sponsor tournaments, open houses, ride bureaus,
and dances.
It would be impossible for obvious reasons to
maintain the large staff of undergraduates who
work throughout the regular year, but there are
unquestionably a sufficient number of qualified
committeemen enrolled in the Summer Session
to carry on some sort of a social program for
men students. The League is apparently able to
continue its activities for women students during
the summer months.
It may be argued that the League's program, in;
that to a certain extent it includes men, obviates:
the necessity for such a schedule, but we feel
that this is hardly a su1stitute and that there
is a definite need for a program of men's activ-
ities.
The Union is the center of social activities for
undergraduate men, and, as such, it should main-
tain some program throughout the entire school
year.

visos which left the way quite as open for Germany
and France to fly at each other's throats as before.
But the French still believe in the efficacy of
such arrangements. The new plan would bring in
the Soviet Union with Britain and Italy as guar-
antors of the former Locarno agreements between
France and Germany and Belgium, with France
giving similar guaranties if Germany and Russia
attacked one another. In its eastern phase, by this
new agreement Germany, Poland, the Soviet Union,
Czechoslovakia and the Baltic States would sign
a treaty of mutual assistance in case of unprovoked
attack by any signatory.
On its face it is all very simple and well-intended,
but entering into its background are age-old
complications that do not differentiate it from the
old game of power balancing so long a part of the
European diplomatic system. The tendency to lay
one agreement of high-sounding good will upon
another, all with nullifying reservations and pro-
visos, is being carried to greater excess than ever
was dreamed of in pre-war days.
--The Detroit News.
The Theatre
REPERTORY SIDELIGHTS
FRANCIS COMPTON just can't forget that he's
English -not even during rehearsal. The char-
acters he's portrayed so far, Grumi y and Sir
Peter Teazle, have both been British gentlemen,
and he's done them to perfection -but how does
this strike you? "Stop that infernal ponding
back stage, old boy, I can't hear a bally word
they're saying," and "Now really, old fellow, aren't
you being a bit of a wag?" He let them escape
during rehearsal.
* * * *
A SERVANT ONE DAY and Sir Oliver Surface
the next -it's all in the life of an actor. George
Totten claims that distinction. He was very good
as Grumpy's valet, Rudduck, two weeks ago, and
in "The School for Scandal" he was even better
as a member of the nobility.
* * *' *
LOUISE PLISS should get credit for this. On the
day of dress rehearsal for "Both Your Houses,"
Jim Doll, in charge of properties, was called out of
town, and no props were on hand,for the show.
What to do? Louise, it seems, came to the rescue
like a trouper. She went here. She went there.
She called here and she called there. When the
curtain went up that night everything was on hand
from liquor bottles to telegrams.
* * * *
OUR NOMINATION for the local actress most
likely to succeed is Sarah Pierce, who so far this
summer has come through with star performances
in two shows -one as Dona Filomena in "A
Hundred Years Old," and the other as Lady
Teazle in the most recent production. We've seen
her play every type of role from straight juvenile
to character all with the same professional touch.
* * * *
SHE'S BEEN playing tough roles ever since her
advent in Play Production over two years ago.
And she still has another year in college dramatics.
Sally is an Ann Arbor girl. She has a sister, Elsie,
a sophomore in the University next year, who is
showing the same high type of ability - in jour-
nalism.
* * * *
MARY PRAY is "Kippy" to her friends. And
they're calling Claribel Baird "Bus." Jay Pozz likes
to be billed as J. Edward Pozz. -C.A.B.
Screen Reflections
AT THE MAJESTIC
"THE KEY"
Captain Tennant ... ....William Powell
Norah ........................Edna Best
Andrew Kerr ................ Colin Clive
Homer.............Hobart Cavanaugh
The General .......... Halliwell Hobbes
"The Key" is the best cinema fare which has
been offered patrons of the Maynard Street house
this summer.
There is nothing strikingly novel about the
plot, which is a repetition of the triangle this
time executed against the background of the Sinn

Fein rioting and revolution in Dublin. Kerr, a se-
rious-minded officer in the secret service, has never
completely won the love of his wife, who is in-
fatUated with his friend, Captain Tennant. When
Tennant is not successful in capturing one Con-
lan, a Sinn Fein leader, Kerr, an intelligence serv-
ice agent, is detailed to perform this task and is, in-
cidentally, successful. While Kerr is performing
his mission Norah and Tennant attempt to relive
itheir past. Kerr returns unexpectedly early finding
Norah and her lover; then leaves her in a huff;
and is finally captured by the Sinn Feiners. The
nanner in which he gains his freedom and recon-
ciliation with his wife is revealed in the surprising
climax of the picture.
"The Key" is well directed, and the dialogue is
excellent. Particularly commendable, however, is
the casting. William Powell, in the role of the
captain, proves that he is capable of playing the
dashing officer in addition to such parts as the
suave Philo Vance and the Broadway dandy. It was
noticed that some of the typical Powell manner-
isms and expressions, notably, "ah, really" and
"please do," were carried over from previous roles.I
The work of Colin Clive and Edna Best, both com-
parative newcomers to the silver screen, was also
very satisfying, and, among the minor characters,
Hobart Cavanaugh, as Tennant's valet, and Halli-
well Hobbes appeared to particularly good advan-
tage.
Short subjects: (see comment on same in this
column Friday, July 20) By way of advice, we
suggest that the reader go about half-an-hour
late, thereby avoiding these so-called attractions.
-T.H.K..
AT THE MICHIGAN
"THE LIFE OF VERGIE WINTERS"

color. Erected near Hollywood, with its business
buildings centering about a typical central square,
the town was modeled from data and photographs
of actual Midwest communities.
The town is first seen as in the closing days
of 1910. As the story progresses, the physical
changes in the little metropolis are apparent to
the audience.
The love story gives a reverse twist to the "eter-
nal triangle" theme by presenting the woman who
holds and clings to the love of another woman's
husband as the prime heroine of the romance.
Although Vergie Winters' love is branded sinful
by her neighbors, she dedicates her whole life
to it, remaining serene in the face of malicious
gossip and persecution with the knowledge that it is
justifiable and unselfish.
So great is her love, that she is steeled to give
up claim to her own daughter, the child being
adopted by its father and his legal wife.
Vergie sees this child grow to young womanhood
under her yearning eyes, daring not to disclose
herself because to do so would harm the ones she
loves, until time brings the drama to a conclu-
sion.
Helen Vinson plays the wifely member of the
love triangle, and the various small-town charac-
ters are portrayed by a cast including among
others, Betty Furness, Frank Albertson, Molly
O'Day, Wesley Barry, Ben Alexander and Creigh-
ton Chaney. Alfred Santell directed the picture.

4
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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
-Publicalion in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the Summer Session office until 3:30; 11:30
Sat irday.

Washington
Off The'Record

Alt-

By SIGRID ARNE
SENATOR CARTER GLASS of Virginia was "put
in his place" the other day by a little old
woman who must have judged the famous man's
age by his height.
She was trying to board - a street car from the
same loading platform on which Glass stood. Her
arms were full, and she was having difficulty.
Suddenly she turned, and with a quick gesture
dumped her parcels in the senator's arms, saying,
"Here, my boy, hold these."
She got aboard, and the senator, obviously for-
getting his 76 years, handed up the parcels with a
spry and gallant manner that did him proud.
N OW that the two gentlemen are out of town,
the anthropology division of the Smithsonian
tinstitution is doing some mild grinning.
They have been amused at the remarkable sim-
ilarity between the skulls of Gen. Hugh S. Johnson
and Clarence Darrow, enthusiastic critics of each
other.
MRS. ALICE ROOSEVELT LONGWORTH was
jooking particularly stunning at a party.
"Lovely gown," commented a friend.
"Yes," she said, "discreet in cut, but high in
visibility."
MRS. J. FRED ESSARY, one of the town's better-
known beauties, was seated next to the hand-
some Senator Tom Connolly of Texas at a banquet.
Both being southerners they engaged in a spirited
interchange of gallantries.
Then the gaze of Mrs. Essary's large, sparkling
eyes' began to wander. The senator reached for
her hand and said:
"I suppose I may hold this beautiful lady's
hand?"
"Certainly," said Mrs. Essary, "but can you hold
my attention?"
DORIS MAJOR is perhaps the town's prettiest
cigarette girl and the despair of the gentle-
men who go to - the Shoreham terrace just to see
her.
She gives her telephone number obligingly, and
then tells inquirers her name is "Kitty." Where-
upon the gentlemen rush off to bite on one of the
nation's oldest gags.
They phone the number and a pleasant voice
chirps, "Animal Rescue League."
THE NAVY DEPARTMENT was invaded recently
but it suffered nothing worse than ruffled ap-
pearance.
Admiral William H. Standley was peacefully
going over reports in his office one morning when
he heard an undignified snort behind him. There
was a plump, green parrot on the window-sill.
Reserves were called, and for a few minutes the
air was full of blue uniforms and flying green
feathers. But the navy won.
The thing that really grieved the officers was the
undignified conversation of the bird. He sat in a
corner and squawked:
"Cut it out, you So-and-So. Cut it out."
vw -
Campus Opinion
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.
PROTESTS UNION RESTRICTIONS
Editor, the Daily:
It is hot and soggy. I have completed, a none
too pleasant day in the lab with burners going;
the rush to get things done. I hurry to eat with
the life-giving thought of a cool swim in the
Union pool this evening.
It is 7 p.m. I come down to the pool. The pool
is closed. I read "Open from 1 to 7 p.m." My heart
sinks. Anticipation of a cool swim gone, I sweat
very freely.
I wax hotly, considering that, being a member
of the Union, I am entitled to some services be-
sides free stationery and a cold glass of water. I
swim at the injustice of it all.
But, perhaps one should have a car. Or, perhaps
.one should not be in lab from 1 to 6 p.m. Perhaps
the summer session was made for those who

Excursion No. 8: Ford's GreenfieldI
Village, Wednesday afternoon, JulyI
25-- Round Trip $1.10. Buses leaveI
from in front of Angell Hall at 1:001
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 seeI
the museum. Reservations must be
made by 5:00 p.m. Tuesday, July 24,
in Room 1213, Angell Hall.
Carl J. Coe
Teacher's Certificate - Compre-I
hensive Examination: All candidates
expecting 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 UniversityI
High School Auditorium at 9 o'clock
sharp. Candidates expecting to re-
ceive a Teacher's Certificate should
leave their names immediately with
the Recorder of the School of Educa-
tion, 1437 University Elementary
School. Graduate students taking ad-
vanced degrees in August will be ex-
empted from this examination.
The Women's Education Club will
meet on Monday evening, July 23, at
7:15 p.m. in the Alumnae Room of
the Michigan League. The program
promises to be a very interesting one
with slides showing actual pupil ac-
tivity in the classroom.
Wray H. Congdon, Assistant Direc-
tor of the Bureau of Co-operation
with Educational Institutions, will
speak at the Educational Conference
at 4:10 p.m. on Monday, July 23, in
Room 1022, University High School.
His subject will be "New Trends in
Accreditin'g Secondary Schools."
The Men's Education Club will meet
at the Michigan Union on Monday
at 7:30 p.m.
Dr. Frederick Spence, of First:
Church, Jackson, will preach at 10:45
today at the First Methodist Church.
State and Washington streets, on
"The Social Significance of the
Cross."
Stalker Hall: Today at 9:30 a.m.
-Seminar on Applied Christianity.
The Church and Economic Relations.
Sunday at 3:30 p.m.- The Inter-
national Student Forum. Informal.
Round-robin discussion on the social
and economic views of those present.
Today at 6:00 p.m. -- Supper and
Social period.
Today at 5:30 p.m. - Worship
service incorporating a forum led by
swim at
NEWPORT BEACH
TRUNKS PERMISSIBLE
Portage Lake 14 miles from town
~* *1
The
Advantageous
Results Of
C lassifiled
Advertising

Mr. R. M. Burr, organizer for the
Railroad Telegraphers Union, on The
Function of Religion in An Age of
Power As Seen by a Labor Union
Official. All welcome!
Congregational Church: Service
worship at 10:45 with sermon by Rev.
J. Kenneth Pfohl, D.D., guest speaker.
Dr. Pfohl is Bishop of the Southern
Province of the Moravian Church of
America. His subject will be "Divine
Aid for Human Needs."
First Baptist Church: There will
be no morning session of the stu-
dent class. Rev. R. E. Sayles will
preach at 10:45.
Mr. Malcolm Henry, A.B. and M.S.
(U. of M.) will speak to the student
group at 7:30 in the church parlors.
He will discuss, "The Place of Evan-
gelism in the Program of the Local
Church." Mr. Henry is now on the
faculty of Michigan State College,
East Lansing.
Episcopal Student Group: The
group will meet this evening at 7
o'clock in the downstairs lobby of the
League. The discussion this evening
will be held at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Drechsler on Berkshire Road.
Transportation will be provided from

Ethical Development" at the stu-
dents meeting. Prof. Johnston has
tried some of the most forward look-
ing ideas into practice in his plan-
ning for educational activities. He
is also a man who has great appeal
to students and teachers working with
him. This meeting is open to all. The
speech will be followed by a lively dis-
cussion from the audience.
Michigan Dames: There will be a
meeting of the Michigan Dames on
Monday evening, July 23, at 8 o'clock
in the Michigan League. The enter-
tainment for the evening is in charge
of a committee of new members.
Wives of all students and of internes
are cordially invited.
The Michigan League Against War
and Militarism will meet Monday,
July 23, at 5 p.m. in the Michigan
Union. The question "Why War" will
be discussed. Newcomers, and teach-
ers especially, are invited.
Wayne County Training School Ex-
cursion: An excursion to the Wayne
County Training School, an institu-
tion for socially and emotionally mal-
adjusted feeble-minded children, is
arranged for Monday afternoon, June
21. Those interested in visiting this
school should gather at 1:00 o'clock
in front of the University Elemen-
tary School. .Bring your car, if you
have one here, as extra space in it
may be needed.

the League.. Speech Students: Professor L. M.
Eich of the department of Speech and
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church: General Linguistics and Secretary of
Services of worship today are: 8:00 the Summer Session will give a pro-
a.m. Holy Communion; 11:00 a.m. gram of readings from modern dra-
Kindergarten; 11:00 a.m. Morning ma at the regular student faculty
Prayer and Sermon, "What may we luncheon of the department of Speech
do with pain and sorrow?" by the and General Linguistics to be held at
Reverend Henry Lewis. the Michigan Union, Tuesday, July
24, at 12:10 p.m.
Presbyterian Student Appointments
10:45 Morning Worship, Theme, Intensive cultivation of sweet po-
The Rediscovery of Prayer. Dr. Nor- tatoes as a source of glue and muci-
man E. Richardson. lage, the bulk of which is now im-
6:00 Union meeting with Metho- ported, is being considered by the
dists. Supper and fellowship. "Re- Tennessee valley authority.
ligion in an Age of Power." As seen Eddie Bob
by a Labor Official. Mr. R. M. Burr. LAUGHTON & WOODRUFF
Dancing cyorynloht eco;.imon.
Church of Christ (Disciples). Mor- wsP 'i * lssieauti0ul Summer Ballroom
ning Service at 10:45. In the absence 0rAT ht
of Reverend Fred Cowin, Professor f-1
Louis A. Hopkins will give the ad-
tress. His subject will be "Tradition.
Unitarian Church: 10:45 a.m. Rev.
Walton E. Cole, of Toledo, will speak
n the very much discussed topic,
'Do We Need a New Moral Code?"
7:30 p.m. Prof. Edgar Johnston, L n
principal of the University High cOfm bina ions
School, will speak on "Religion in
SCHOOL OF
{ DA NC ING
a Class and individual
instruction in all types T he
Df dancing. Teachers
Course. Terrace Garden Cafeteria
Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695

ATTEND kAfL fAIATTEND
COOL MATINEES. . . . MICH HIGAN . . . .COOL MATINEES
Vergie Winters Loved a Man ...
That's All Life Meant to Her!
ANN HARDI NG JOHN BOLES
The Life o Vergie inters
-- Short Features -
Monday Owl Show - Edw. G. Robinson "I LOVED A WOMAN"
S. . . . . . . . M AJESTIC . . . ..... .
Daily Matinee 25c Nights & Sungays, Balcony 25c, Main Floor 35c
William Powell
at his romantic best in
~THIIE KEY
Edna Best Colin Clive Selected Short Subjects
Matinees 15c . . .... W U E RT H . ...... Nights 25c
CLARK GABLE MYRNA LOY
"ME"N -IN W ITE" v.- i' vymm*

I

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s O

AGREEING NOT TO FIGHT
European diplomacy of late has been busy with a
proposal of France for a so-called Eastern Locarno
agreement. To date, consent to greater or less de-
gree has been given by the powers concerned, with
the exception of Germany and Poland.
The reference to "Locarno," of course, has to do
with the security pact concluded at Locarno, in
Switzerland, in the fall of 1925. That was a time
when faith in signing statements of international
good intention was stronger than at present. Rep-
resentatives of the German, Belgian, British,
French, Italian, Polish and Czechoslovak govern-
ments got together at Locarno with the avowed
intent of seeking "by common agreement means for
preserving their respective nations from the scourge
of war."

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