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December 04, 1927 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-12-04

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PA G r F, -I



Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
ttiled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credi~ted to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lished herein.
Entered at the postoffice at Inn Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
m 'ster General.
Suscription by carrier, $4,oo; by mail,
Offices: Ann Arbor. Press Building, May-
aard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business 21214.
Telephone 4925
.d Fllis :B. Merry
i c kly. ,Charles E. Behymer
Staf I .Philip C. Brooks
(ourtand C. Smith
, i .'.. . ... Marian L.. Welles
1-1 erl'ert E. Veddle
eae ubos a~ Music.Vincent C. Wall, Jr.
e sV E, tarRoss W. Ross
t ity Editor. . Richard C. Kurvink
N ight Editors
I_ FinehiG . Thomas McKean
J. 'rwart li ooker Kenneth G. Patrick
Paul J. Kern Nelson J. Smith, Jr.
Milton Kirshbaum
esther Anderson Jack L. Lait, Jr.
Margaret Arthur Marion McDonald
Emmons A. Bonfield Richard H. Milroy
btratton Luck Charles S. Monroe
Jean Campbell Catherine Price
Jessie Church Harold L. Passman
William B. Davis Morris W. Quinn
Clarence N. Edelson Pierce Rosenberg
Margaret Gross David Scheyer
Valborg Egeland Eleanor Scribner
Marjorie Follmer Robert G. Silbar
James B. Freeman howard F. Simon
Robert J. Gessner George F. Simons
Elaine E. Gruber Rowena Stillman
Alice Hagelshaw Sylvia Stone
Joseph E. Howell George Tilley
Charles R. Kaufian Edward L. Warner, Jr.
Lawrence R. Klein Benjamin S. Washer
Donald J. Kline Leo J. Yoedicke
Sally Knox Joseph Zwerdling
Telephone 21214{
Assistant Manager....George H. Annable, Jr.
Advertising ..........Richard A. Meyer
Advertising...............Arthur M. Hinkley
Advertising...... ....Edwa~rd L. Hulse
Advertising ............John W. Ruswinckel
Accounts.................Raymond Wachter
Circulation.............George B. Ahn, Jr.
Publication.................Harvey Talcott
Fred Babcock Hal A. Jaehn
George Bradley James Jordan
Mvarie Brumler Marion Kerr
ames 0. Br-qwtx Dorothy Lyons
awes B. Coope Thales N. Leningtoa
Charles K. Correll Catherine McKinven
Barbara Cromell W. A. Mahaffy
Helen Dancer Francis Patrick
Marr Dively George M. Perrett
Bessie UI. E gel"n Alex K. Scherer
Ona Felker Frank Schuler
Ben Fishman- Bernice Schook
,Katherine Frochne Mary Slate
Douglass Fuller George Spater
Beatrice Greenberg Wilbert Stephenson
Helen Gross Ruth Thompson
Herbert Goldberg herbert E. Varnum
E. J. Hamme sLawrence Walkley
Carl W. Hammer llannah Waller
Rtay Hotelich

sent most of the potential applicants
of the last two classes."
It is in these two statements that
the good and bad points of the ques-
tion are contained. It is a blessing
in disguise that the campus should be
overrun with a great many "repre-
sentatives seeking recruits," because,
as it is pointed out in the next para-
graph, a great majority of the grad-
uating students are still undecided as
to careers for which they are best
fitted. Contacts with such representa-
tives afford students an exceptional
opportunity to give serious considera-
tion to the future and what would be
expected of them if they were to fill
certain positions. Even though it be
true that such procedure tends mo-
mentarily to disrupt their academic
work, is it not worthwhile that the
graduates, after four years of expen-
sive training, should pause and con-
sider the line of work they should fol-
low for the rest of a lifetime?
In maintaining that concerns send-
ing such representatives have some-
thing definite to offer the graduating
students in regard to advancements
in the future, the bureau tends toward
only a partial solution; there is just
a slight tendency in that policy to say
that a college man should be on the
lookout for "a $10,000 job or none at
all." It should be regulated so that it
is not so much the salary and possi-
bility of quick advancement as it is
that efforts should be made to see
that each graduating student selects
the line of work to which he can best
adapt himself. This done, the other
gains are bound to follow.
The student body as a whole, and
Galens medical society in particular,
are to be congratulated on the suc-
cess of the recent campus tag days
for the purpose of giving a Christmas
party and Christmas gifts to the chil-
dren confined in the University hos-
pital. As a result of the support of
the students to the campaign of
Galens, nearly $1,000 has been raised,
and the children confined in the hos-
pital will be given such a party as
they have never had before.
In addition to the immediate bene-
fits from the Christmas party, the
success of the drive has made it pos-
sible for the s=ial service department
to purchase man items of permanent
equipment for the entertainment and
occupation of the childre. How much
this equipment will mean +o children
confined, as many of them are, for
months and years in the hospital can
only be imagined by an outsider.
In the past seven years the position
of the Medical school of the University
like other professional schools, was
made extremely difficult because of
the rapidly growing demands for a
professional education and the limited
facilities of the school. Each year
the number of applicants refused has
increased until in the current year
the school accepted only one-fourth
of the applicants for admission for a
But in this elimination of many ap-
plications it has been felt that the
selectivity was not satisfactory for
in regarding scholarship alone, the
school was missing many other points
of detection which could be well em-
ployed in the selections of prospective
The Board of Regents at its recent
meeting accepted the plan which has
been devised by Dean Cabot of the
Medical school. The applicants for
admission will not only be required
to have high scholarship records, but

SP1 D T f Rl I.
Feeling that House of DInid style
are most unethical now, 'ie stopped -
into our faorite barber's esterda, 1
to have the hi-weekly harvest reaped. I
Our especial barber was in a bluec
funk-in fact, he so far forgot him-c
self as to cut up the left ear instead
of the right, as usual, and to use an
extra dose of Pleur dLe Lis.t
* * *
After the deep suspense which al-
ways accompanies the process of hav-t
ing one's bangs clipped, we screwedc
up enough courage to ask him what1
was the cause of the muttered cuss
words and occasional appeals for di-,
vine aid and succor. What he told
us was a sad story, and we pass it on,<
not to bring your tears, but so that
you may know how to avoid possible,
trouble and consequent murder with
the tonsorial artist, one of these days.;
* * *
Yesterday morning, the shop was
filled with busy people in search of
haircuts, massages, and the rest of the
things that barbers vend. Happiness
and dreams of a substantial showing
in "blue ink" filled the Head Barber's
mind. While he was rhapsodizing on
whetjler to buy a new Ford or ani
automobile, the door opened and in
tripped (tripped is used in the sense
that Shelley, Byron, and the rest use
it, and not in the sense that Leoni
Erroll uses it) six sweet coeds, evi-
dently bent on patronizing the bar.
ber's art.
* * *
The H. B. changed his mind about
a car and had chosen a Packard by the
time that the first chair was empty.
"Next" cried the barber and one of
the sweet young things arose, took off
her coat, and demurely mounted into
the chair. "Gimme a trim on muhl
neck," she coyly stated.
Seeking to make a fine impression
of his work amongst the rest of her
companions, the H. B. labored hard
and long to bring the trim to a high
state of perfection. Finally he finish-
ed, and turned expectantly to the rest
of the group-pride swelling in his
heart and hopes for a bigger job ris-
ing as they carefully surveyed his
latest masterpiece. It WAS perfect!
S* *
"T fihank you," ,said the sweet young
thing I Ie had just llmbed down from
Ithe chair, and handed hima I" E I!
Probably, she mientally recorded1 that
he was ungrateful for not thanking
her for the tip!! Rising as one, the
other five took their places behind her
as she threw him one last scorching
glance from the door, and in perfect
line, they all walked out the door into
the bright sunshine.
* * *
The air around the shop was still
blue at a late hour last night, and it
wasn't cigar smoke either!
* * *
With the brilliant wits of the cam-
pus publications writing the book and
pushing the publicity it looks like a
big season for the boys. Judging by
the mistakes and the tribulations
which are heaped upon the heads of
the publications this should be a big
number filled with laughs. And here's
hoping that the esteemed column on
our right doesn't review the show be-
fore it opens as they have been known
to do with other shows.-(Adv.)
* * *x

The playful little things of the




LVI V a 1%.I
TOiIORRO W Nl(dIT: The 3.imlles
present their twenty-second annual
opera, "The Samiie to You," at 8:15,
o'clock in the Whitney theater.
* * *
Tonight "The Same to You" will
thump painfully through a final dress
rehearsal. Only those who have at
one time or another participated in
this ritual can appreciate the routine
of dancing and singing for hour after
hour, the chorus sweating off one
make-up after another, the principals
with aching muscles and hoarse
voices, an endless shifting of lights
and scenery......
But this travail and distress is the
only assurance that the first-nighters
have that "The Same to You" will
a light hearted and lighter toed
musical comedy, all frisk and froth
and costumed' and mounted in
sumptious and elaborate entirety. The
music confected in the odd disson-
ances and stumbling rhythms of the
nation's favorite troubadour-George
Gershwin; the well drilled ensemble
effects of Sammy Lee, John Tiller and
Seymour Felix; and a cast with poise I
and intelligent comedy that carries
the plot thorugh an amazing tangle1I
of melodrama-this is the sum total
of the ingredients that make up the
show, but this is dependant entirely
on what may be developed from thisI
material. And as I have before pre-
dicted with such constant optimism-
I think there will be a show ready by
tiomorrow ight.


1this 2.


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0 * *
When the Detroit Symphony orches-
tra comes to Ann Arbor Dec. 12, it will
he bearing garlands of laudatory
critical adjectives. Under the bril-
liant leadership of Ossip Gabrilo-
witsch this organization has become
so effective that critics vie with each
other in pointing out its excellencies.
All the virtues, it is said, that make
for the glorification of a symphony
orchestra are contained, in Gabrilo-
witsch; he is poetic and dramatic;
he has an extremely nice sense of
proportions; his musical nature is
incorrigibly noble. To have his com-
ing to Ann Arbor announced with
such a fanfare of critical trumpets
makes us await the event all agog
with anticipation.
The program will probably be made
up of the music of Berlioz (that rare-
ly heard thunderer), Beethoven,
Brahms, and Richard Strauss, also
Gabrilowitsch may play a piano con-
certo. Of Richard Strauss's there will
probably be Don Juan, a tone poem
rarely heard in the Mississippi valley,
although Olin Pownes talks of it as
he would of a pair of old shoes.
* * *
Under the auspices of the Matinee
Musicale, the Elshuco Trio will pre-
sent a concert of chamber music in
Mimes theater at 8 o'clock, Tuesday
evening. The trio was founded in
1917 by Willem Willeke, and with his
associates, WilliamA Kroll and Auerlio
Giorni, these masterly musicians have
been creating a tradition of fine cham-
ber music throughout the United
States,-a tradition established by the
famous Kneisel quartet, and now be-
ing carried on by the trio. Artist in-
dividually, the ensemble is a fine in-
strument for creating this type of
music. Their special talent lies in
interpreting the music of Brahms.
William Kroll is the violinist, Willeke
violincellist, and Aurelio Giorni is the

Osteopathic PIhysicians
Dial 5669
Drs. Bert and Beth
Ha berer
338 Maynard street
Specializin ig m Feet
"A Desperate Game"
Norma Shearer
This "Ad" with -10c

/// r{
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^ '

...... ...... ............ ~
WITHEN you feel that' the
grinding routine of acaderuC
life is getting you down, and when
you are blue and in need of some'
form of recreation, l)ANCE AT
You will find that attendance at
one of our mid-week or week-end
parties will be a sure cure for the
Bill Watkins and his Wolverines
furnish the music and you will
enjoy dancing to the rhythmical
melodies he furnishes.
Dancing every
Wednesday, Friday
and Saturday
Granger's Academy-
-- --.--... --..-........-..i....-.... -------.--


By action 'of the Regents at their
meeting Fridtay night, the ruling pro-
hibiting thQ student operation of auto-
mobiles "from and after the beginning
of the first-semester of the University
year 1927-28" has been specifically ap-
plied to the Summer Sessions.
Shorn of, all false imputations, the
decision seems to mean simply that
the University governing board de-
sires to observe the operation of the
ban for onbe entire year. Its members
feel very Ilkely that if the results of
the experiment are to be worthwhile
it should be continued for at least a
complete cycle.
Unappreciative of the real attitude
of the Regents, some observers may
regard this decision as indicative of
the future action of the Board. Spe-
cifically, it has been understood that
the present prohibition and its en-
forcement is experimental; and that in
the relatively near future some change
may be expected. Under such circum-
stances alone, the recent ruling might
be construed to show a trend of feeling
adverse to modification of the ban.
In reality, however, the Regents are
merely interpreting their resolution of
of last June, and it is conducive to effi-
cient administration and good under-
standing that they should act with
such great foresight.
After thorough study of the situa-
tion, the Yale Bureau of Appoint-
ments as well as the department of
personnel tirdy at that University
have wisely concluded that business
representatiyes wishing to employ
graduates must first' show suitable
opportunities for advancement before
interviews will be allowed.
"The number of companies sending
representatives to New Haven is in-
creasing, and while this method of
campus reciruiting appears generally
to be an improvement over previous
procedure, liew and special problems
n cI ariselie efoin. " writis Alhrt

A Novel
Christmas Gift
for Her
Adding diamonds to her
wedding ring will delight
her. She will take great
pride in its increased beauty
-and Joy in your thought-
fulness. Prices are modeate.



SILVE1IS~t's AFeop


- -11 -- I -- - --4- - I -- I- -

each applicant must aso appear oe- Iin o ffrts to reniindiur"irnwn
Un. n' effrt to'..' rep d "

fore a special committee which will
judge his fitness in matters which have
much to do with success in the pro-
fession. The things which will be
considered by this committee will be
personality, general history, honesty,
intelligence, and practical suitability
for entrance into the profession.
The intelligent selectivity which
will result from this combination of
scholarship and personality is a step
toward the ideal in American educa-
tion. It will not only raise the stand-
ard of the profession but it will also
serve to raise the standards of the
Medical school of the University. I
Working with a select group, chosen
in part for the industry and ability
that they have before displayed, and
also for the marks which they haveI
received, the department will be able
to progress rapidly and achieve aI
higher goal than is possible with
niediocre material.
The Regents and Dean Cabot de-
serve great commendation for obser-
vation of the defect, discovery of a
remedy, and the prompt application
of a new system.
The most gracious and kind profes-
sor would seem to be the one who
-Anrnrr ttr n ir'n #nan riir e a c i

Awpery" will begin with their annlual
attempts to shake the various parts
of the Whitney theater apart, tomor.


row evening. Each year, the old relic * * *
of the days when Shakespeare was WATER COLOR EXHIBIT
produced in the original is subjected The American Federation of Art
to this most severe of strains while circulating water color exhibit will
the boys prance around and try to open this afternoon and every after-
fall through the floor. noon until Dec. 16 in the gallery of
** Altnni Memorial hall. It is difficult,
Junior girls ile said to be very in- wel-nig iposib to commeid for
dignant about the efforts of the men sPeciai attention any one picture in
to knock down the historic structure Ithis show, since by so doing we must
at the corner of Main and Ann. "Our slight a dozen others, just as worthy.
efforts have always had Michigan's Culled from a much larger exhibit
interest at heart much more than have in New York, it should and does, rep-
the males," said Prof. Jawn Brown, resent the best that is being done in
leading lady and nraster mind of the the medium of water colors. Seventy-
Play for past years. ,ix pictures comprise the exhibit; the
work of some sixty-five artists; show-
Following is the official list of those ing all the varying techniques of
who will review the Opera for this which water colors admit. Only the
Sheet Of Studut Opinion, during the Impressionists, who, following the j
next week: lead of Matisse, have done really beau-
Monday night-President .of Pub- tiful things in water color, are absent.
licity committee. There is no medium of art allowing
Tuesday night--Vice-president .of more versatile expression than water
Publicity committee. color. In this show, one finds careful
WC(Inesday night--First sophomore detail carried out to its ultimate in
on Publicity committee. Rutherford Boyd's "Sandy Beach" and
Thursday night-Second sophomore in the colorful, poster-like work of I
on Pnhiifv nmmitte Muriel Mattocks, besides nietures.

i irx.

' '

Rugs and Ca -t

--- ----- -------- ------ ..... ........ .. . ........ ............

1032 Green St.

Phone 8115


°' :. .




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