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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 04, 1928 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-11-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

FOUR

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rrwr~ 1~ 'N T I V
M T C' 1-1 T CVA7 N.Y
~U.L'4LJt1L, .P4~JV
- ~ ..,--... - -. - I

EMBER 4if, 1928LJh

Published every morning except Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en
ttled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or' not otherwise
credited in.this paper and the local news pub-
lished lherein.
Entered at the prastoflice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
waster General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.00; by mail,
$4.50.
Offices. Ann Arbot Press Building, May-
nard Stret..
P-ones: Editorial, 4925, Rusinests, 212.,.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
KENNETH G. PATRICK
Ediornd...r....... ... ...Paul J. Kern
City Editor Nel.. . L eronJ eSmith
Newsc Editor. E sichsC rd C. Kurvink
Sports Editor ... .. r orrisQuinn
Women's Editor... rter vl isS. Stone.
Edi Adr Michigan Weekly. Stewart Hooker
Music and Drama .... .. R.L. Askren
Assistant City Editor .Lwrence R. Klein
Night Editors
Clarence N. Edelson Charles . onre
L oseph E. Howell Pierce y ronerg
Donald T. Klinc Ceor ,e !;.Sinuons
George C. Tilley.
Reporters
Paul y. Adams C. A. Lewis
Morns Alexander Marian MacDonald
Esther Anderson Henry Merry
C. A. Askren N. S. Pickard
Bertram Askwith Victor Rabinowitr
Louise Behymer Anne Schel
Arthur Bernstein Rachel Shearer
Seton C. Bovee .. .rbert Silbar
[sabel Charles Noward Simon
L. R. Chubb Robert L. S loss
Drank F. Cooper Arthur R. Strubel
Helen Domine.. Edith Thonas
Douglas Edwards Beth. Valentine
Valborg Egeland Gurney Williams
Robert. J. Feldman Walter Wilds
Marjorie Vollmer George E. Wohigemuth
William Gentry Robert Woodroofe
Lawrence Hartwig' Toseph' A. Russell
Richard Jung Cadwell Swanson
Charles R. Kauf man A. Stewart
Ruth Kelsey Edward L. Warner Jr.
Donald E. Layman Cleland Wyllie
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
EDWARD L. HULSE
Assistant Manager-RAYMOND WACHTERI
AdvrtiingDepartment Managers
Advrtiin .... ...Alex K. Scherer
Advertising. ..... .....A. James Jordan
Advertising. ,.........Carl WV. Hammer
Service ..... .... ... ... Herbert E. Varnum
Circulation............ .George S. Bradley
Accounts.............Lawrence E. Walkley
Publications ...... .......Ray M. Hofelich
Assistantsy

-

snown tnat Michigan loyalty doe
not exist for victory alone-tha
Michigan is behind her team, wi
or lose. Now that the Varsity i
winning again, it may only b
hoped that friends of the Maize an
Blue will not forget that Michiga
will back any Michigan team.

it
n
is
e
d
n

I

About
BOOK S

....r..w. . .

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I

1837
Culminating a long argumen
The Daily yesterday carried a stor
concerning the establishment o
1837 as the date of the founding o
the University. This date was se
by the Board of Regents at its las
meeting, but the wording of th
resolution was not made publi
until Friday.
The Supreme court of the stat
in its decision has pointed out tha
while the Regents and the Trustee
of the University are successors t
the President and Didactors of th
Catholipistemiad created in 1811
there was no act creating an insti
tution similar to the University o
Michigan until 1837. The Regent
having been empowered with th
right of making and using a com
mon seal, the court has backed it
right to use 1837 as the date of th
seal. This means, therefore, tha
the University's founding date wa
1837 and not 1817.
This may put to rest some of th
argument that has been prevalen
about the founding, but much mor
may be expected. 'The 1817 propo
nents have yet too much to say
and although the matter has beet
ended officially and the 1837 sup
porters may now breathe freely
further argument is certain.
But the Regents have decide
that the University is not yet 10
years old, and administration an
future students may look forwar
to a real celebration in 1937. Unti
then, "University . . . diplomas .
and other literature" will bear th
date 1837 in cold type. Our nobl
Institution is only 91 years old.
AFTER FRESHMAN WEEK

Irving Binzer
Donald Blackstone
Mary Chase
Jeanette Dale
VernorDavis
B~essie Egeland
Helen Geer
Ann Goldberg
Kasper Halverson
George Hamilton
Agnes Herwig
Walter

Jack Horwich
Dix Humphrey
Marion Kerr
Lillian Kovinsky
Bernard Larson
Leonard Littlejohn
Hollister Mabley
Jack Rose
Carl F. Schemm
Sherwood Upton
Marie Wellstead
Yeagley

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1928
Night Editor-GEORGE E. SIMONS
THE VICTORS
It is with just pride that Michi-
gan pays tribute to her Varsity to-
day. Although in years to come it
will not be remembered for its
record of games kwon, it will be re-
rnembered, and this is more import-
ant, as one of the greatest fighting,
teams ever to wear the Maize and

It has been but a little more than
five weeks since Michigan's secon
annual Freshman week was brough
to a close and classes begun for an
other year. During the week tha
preceeded the resumption of clas
ses, freshmen and Freshman wee]
occupied the center of the stage.
Once classes had started, how
ever, the freshman was turned ove
to his instructors and left to shif
chiefly for himself. Except as h4
wore or neglected to wear his pot
and seldom enough then, the Uni
versity, barring rare instances
seemed to have forgotten his exis
tance, forgotten that he was nevw
and strange to college life.
A few worthwhile men on the
faculty continued as in previous
years to supervise and meet
from time to time with a group of
freshmen but for the most part th
freshman was left to sink or swim
as his capabilities and good fortune
might so direct.
I Recent events have witnessed th
inauguration of the Jnion's annual
program for freshmen which, un-
fortunately, must of necessity be
limited in scope and consist of
plans for oversized groups. Carry-
ing with it as it does a system of
meetings through the year, organ-
ization of the class for the Fall
games, and the conducting of an
all-freshman banquet early in De-
cember, ^the program is deserving
of commendation and recommen-
dation to members of the class of
'32.

AN ALMANACK, THE FOUR MARX with what is native. Judged in
BROTHERS AND THE the light of what it purports to be
t, "NEW YORKER" STAFF -a canvass of American Literature
-y We can imagine only one group Since 1900-it will probably take its
f of people that has more fun than place as one of the major critical
f the four Marx Brothers and the works of the present decade.
t staff of the New Yorker-and that C ayGoham Munson. J. I. Sears and
at Company. New York. $.0.
t group of people work with Burton
e Rascoe in the publishing house of A GENTLEMAN WITH A
c William Morrow. Their special in- VIEWPOINT
terest is the compiling of the great- There is something to be said for
e est collection of sense and non- the personal type of literature as
t sense ever gathered between two practiced by Conrad Aiken: the
s covers in these United States- man that can write this way can
o "Morrow's Almanack for the Year have a devil of a good time getting
e of Our Lord 1929."* his thoughts down on paper. The
7, Reading this Almanack is like second thing that can and should
- listening to Joe Cook's reasons why be said is that there is a little more
f he can't imitate four Hawaiians. It to this kind of thing than is usual
s offers cures for lumbago, heart- in the cut and dried, omniscient
e burn, lovesickness and B. O. It con- literature of the age not so long
- tains love-poetry, lyric poetry, and past.
s one or two songs which should be "Costumes By Eros"* contains
e sung in the basement. There are fourteen short stories, all of them,
t calendars, charts, fables, blurbs, as the title should indicate, having
s and travel tales, ancient and mod- as a minor motif love. They are
ern. There are essays on drunk- all written from the peculiar view-
e enness, fashions, virtue, the stock point of Mr. Aiken, and when one
t market, and personal cleanliness. gets this one feels that peculiar
e A special Chicago section contains kinship which comes when the per-
- advice on how to remove blood fect contact is established betwen
, stains from clothing. author and reader. For Aiken has
n Let it not be thought that this a fascinating mind which refuses
- is the collection of morons. The to accept things for their face
y, list of contributors includes prac- value. Always behind the fact there
' tically all of the literary lights of is an implication-a suggestion of
d the year, and, as the index points forces or conflicts which play their
0 out, such worthies as Villon, Dr. part in life without coming to the
d Johnson and Calvin Coolidge. We surface and without being ever
d hold no brief for the sanity of these obvious.
l contributions. We merely point out There are some fascinating stories
this fact to show that they are not in this collection, one of the best
e crazy all the time. Which is, we being "The. Necktie," which ap-
e believe a great virtue. peared in the Harvard "Hound and
One sample of very touching Horn." It is a collection which
verse we must quote here. It is an well represents this man, and
epitaph: places him definitely in the list of
n Here lies the body of MARY the coming American Literateurs.
GWYNNE *By ConRad Aiken. Charles Scriher's
d Sons. New York. $2.00.
Who was so very pure within, * * *
- She cracked the shell of her earthly MORE SEX BOLONEY
t skin This is the day and age of en-
Andhatched herself a cherubim. lightenment. Little boy and girl
k Decidedly not with a collegiateauthors are just awakening to the
aspect. But college men are treated realization that there is such a
to the following advice: "'Trust thing as sex, and they cannot keep
r your dog to the end; a woman- away from it. They must talk,
t till the first opportunity." For the think, and interpret life in noth-
women on the campus there is the ing but terms of sex, and the result
very pertinent note-"New . silk is a flood of distinctly puerile trash
' stockings should be washed in tepid that one hates to say, but most ad-
water and a mild soap before being mit is the dominating trend in
worn." present day fiction.
But we do not intend to give "The Bride's Progress,"* is such a
away all of the secrets in this col- book. Here we have a clever plot
e lection. Only one more word: then revolving around a bridal luncheon
S you can run to buy the book. The at which are depicted for us an
t University of Michigan (soft music, Irish virgin, a grisette, a morbid but
f Oscar) comes in for mention thust- upright hero, a retrograde English-
ly: "The 1929 'Younger Generation' man, a clever but naughty lawyer,
a novels, if laid end to end, will ex- and several other equally well, dis-
1 tend from Portal 16, Yale Bowl, to torted characters.
the door of the Michigan Union-I The conversation and general
an advance of many miles over G'handling of this story is really quite
- 1928, when the line petered out in readable, but the actual characters
-a field near Notre Dame." are nothing short of nauseating. It
We suggest to Prof. Jack that this would seem that Harold Weston
e book be put in the Rhetoric library. had deliberately set about to gather
It is a mine of information which together as many different abnor-
would lighten the tedious task of mailities and sex imbeciles as he
copying the room-mate's notes. In could uncover, and then daintly
1 the meantime we suggest that hashed them together for the deli-
everyone on the campus get in cate appetites of the morons who
touch with a copy. Which illus- have succeeded in causing a de-
trates the didactic influence of a mand for such stuff.
good almanack. The book makes an attempt at
*Edited by Burton Rascoe. William Mor- exposition of sacred and profane
row and Co. New York. 2.50. loe but o srd spd tat
# * * love; but one strongly suspects that
A CRITIC BREAKS HIS SHELL the author has had too much ex-
pThere is something fascinating perience with the latter and not
about watching the development of enough with the former. Certainly
a critic. For every critic aspires to the characters of his sacred love
set the world on fire in his youth. hilenothwhat one may call normal.
As he develops he finds that most whalethose of the other may be
of the fires in the world have been whTt a p

Just on oewr bu h
long lit. In his maturity he finds c stione more word about the
that there are, after all, but few cohatersationof this book, because
fires in the world worth tending. ha bsensa ion tht book has made,
Such a development, raised al- ticated chatter, sly innuendos, and
ready to the second stage, is evi- veiled remarks, it is highly success-
denced in the new volume from the ful and realistic; but to attempt to
hands of Gorham Munson, "Des- build a novel upon this single
tinations."* One finds in this vol- thread is hardly successful.
ume the fire and the impetuosity All in all, tht book must be
of the Gorham of a few years back labeled "for the wastebasket" if for
turning somewhat into the fine dis- no other reason than that it lacksI
crimination and urbanity of a true a broad, clean outlook on life.
critic. There is less of the absolute *By Harold "Weston. William Morrow- and
and didactic, and more of the truly Company, New ┬░York. $2.5~0.
critical and sceptical. READINGSIN ROMAN LAW
A few years back, Mr. Munson, in BY ALBERT R. CRITTENDEN
a speech here, said, "William Car-
los Williams is one of the leading, It is seldom that a text book
if not the leading American poet written to aid a student in his
today." In the volume we find, in- progress from an elementary prim-
stead of the flat-footed, absolute er to more complex forms of litera-
steadture of any language has the prac-'
statement, an analysis distinguish- tical value of supplying worthwhile
ed for its sanity. And the con- information at the same time. Yet
clusion this time is, "Wallace Stev- this is the unique accomplishment
ens, Marianne Moore and William of Prof. Crittenden's new book.

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Yesterday's victory over Illinois,
champions of 1927, and erstwhile
contenders for the 1928 title, was
particularly sweet to such a team.
An almost totally inexperienced
eleven, driven to its best, day after
day, in unusually hard and numer-
ous practice sessions and rewarded
only by defeat of four successive
week-ends, it came back a week ago
and fought the Cardinal of Wis-
consin to a standstill.
From a come-back to victory was
but a matter of days. That the
victory should be over an opponent,
and a rival as highly regarded as
Illinois is regarded by Michigan
added immeasureably to the thrill
and drama of the contest. It has
been said, and truly, that Michigan
has no foe which she would rather
beat than Illinois.
Coach Zuppke's Orange and Blue
elevens always play a great game
and always show a spirit that has
aptly led them to be called theh
"Fighting Illini." Handicapped by
an injury to Timm in the early
moments of play, and momentarily
dazed by the Wolverine score, the
Illinois team came back hard and
played a great game. That Peter's
dropkick should bounce the wrong
way after hitting the cross bar was
a tough break for any team. That
it should mean the difference be-
tween defeat and a tie clearly in-
dicates the closeness of play.
The honor of victory over such a
foe, it may be hoped, will prove at
least a partial balm to the men who
compose the Maize and Blue squad.
They have proven, and nobly, that
it is fighting spirit which wins the
greatest victories. That they have
that spirit there is no question.
Recognition must be paid before
closing to a great Michigan line.
Time and again that powerful for-
ward wall called a halt when it

WAGMER&COMPANY
jor Tien z: Snce 1Xi48~

However worthy and deserving
the work of the Union in this field
is at best a poor excuse for what
might be. If Freshmen week is to
be carried to its logical conclusion,
some system of groups which would
include all freshmen and extend
throughout the year should pro-
vided..
It might be that a program along
the lines of thateconducted by the
Union, more extensive in concept,
and arranging for the organization
of smaller groups together with
sponsorship by a member of the
faculty, might well be suggested.
The details, however, are of les-.
ser import at this time. They
might easily be worked out. The
important factor to be considered
is the seemingly needless gap that
lies between Freshman week and
the balance of a freshman's college
life. An attempt is being made to
meet it but it is an attempt which
might well be furthered from
other sources with benefical results.'

with subdued but insistent voice

"WITH PRIDE IN OUR ORIGIN
WE FAITHFULLY SERVE THOSE
WHO HAVE INVESTED IN US AND
DEPEND UPON US TO CARE FOR
THAT MOST IMPORTANT MATTER,

a
I

It is fortunate that Coach Zupp-
ke, who "also writes newspaper ar-
ticles," prophesied in his articles
that Michigan would give Illinois

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