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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.

December 08, 1928 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-12-08

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

PAGE FOUTR
Publisbed very morning except Monday
;uring the University Year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Coference Editorial
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
ttled to the use for repulication of all mews
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lished 'hlerein.
Entered at the postoffic at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of potage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.00; by mail,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
eard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Bunes , 321,.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
KENNETH G. PATRICK
Editor.......................Paul 3. Kern
City Editor.................Nelson J. Smith1
NewsErditor .........k....ichard C. Kurvink
Sports Editor. ................. Morris Quinn
Women's Editor. .............Sylvia S. Stone
ditor Michigan Weekly ....j. Stewart ooker
Music and Drama..............R. L. Askren
Assistant City Editor.....Lawrence R. Klein
Night Editors
Clarence N. Edelson Charles S. Monroe
Joseph R. Howell Pierce Roseberg
Donald J. Kline George E. Simons
George C. Tilley
Reporters
Paul L. Adams C. A. Lewis
Korris Alexander Marian MacDonald
Esther Anderson henry Merry
C. A. Atskren N. S. Pickard
Bertram Askwith Victor Rabinowit
touise Behymer Annic Schell
Arthur Bernstein Rachel Shearer
Seton C. Bovee Robert Silbar
Isabel Charles Howard Simon
L. R. Chubb Robert L. Sloss
Frank X. Cooper Arthur R. Strbel
Helen Domine Edith Thomas
Douglas Edwards Beth Valentine
Vab org Egeland Gurney Williams
Robert J. Feldman Walter Wilds
Marjorie Folmer (jeorge . Wohlgemut
Wiliam Gentry Robert Woodroofe
awrence Hartwig Toseph A. Russell j
Richard Jung Cad well Swanson I
Charles R. Kaufman A. Stewart
Ruth Kelsey Edward L. Warner Jr.
Donald E. Layman Cleland Wyllie
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
EDWARD L. HULSE
Asistant Manager--RAYMOND WACHTER
Department Managers
Advertising...........Alex X. Scherer
Advertising................A. James Jordan
Advertising...............Carl W. Hammer
Service..............Herbert E. Varnum
rculation.................George S. Bradley
Accounts.. . ... .......Lawrence E. Walkley
Publications...............Ray M, Hofelich
Assistants -
Irving Binzer Jack Horwich
Ionald Blackstone ix Humphrey
Mary Chase Marion Kerr
Jeanette Dale. Eillian Kovinsky'
Verno'r Davis Bernard Larson
Bessie Egeland . Leonard Littlejohn
Helen Geer H iollister Mabley
Ann"Goldberg ack Rose
Kasper Halverson Carl F. Schemm
George Hamilton Sherwood Upton I
Agnes rerwig Marie Welstead
Walter Yeagleyj
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1928
Night Editor-PIERCE ROSENBERG
THE CHALLENGE
It is an ethics-bound tradition of
newspaperdom that a publication
present to its reading public,
whether it be large in scope or
small, not only the news of the day
but also determined, aggressive,
and formative opinion on such por-
tions of that news that affect its
readin body in interest and in the
various phases of their activity.

THE MICHIGAN

DAIL Y

SATU DAY,

DECEMBER 8, 1928

the actual facts of a case and to
present them with a clean, upright,
and honestly aggressive policy.
The Daily News should feel the
challenge of its community, it
should fell proud of its power to
mold public opinion, it should glad-
ly aid the citizens of Ann Arbor in
solving a problem. Instead, inso-
far as the issue of the day is con-
corned, it chooses to hide in the
oblivion of evasion.
- - - - -_ -- -
CREDIT FOR TIE BAND
A football season is past and the
combined concert of the band and
glee club is approaching. Although
the band has succeeded in surviv-
ing one crisis already this fall, there
is still room for improvement in the
rules governing its organization.
Until some system of University
credit is made available to band
members, the quality and the merit
of the work done by that organiza-
tion is bound to be below its natu-
ral possibilities.
The case for some such credit
award is easily presented. In order
to insure full attendance at the
many practices sessions which must
necessarily be held before the band
can appear at its best either as a
marching or as a musical unit,
some power to enforce regular at-
tendance at these meetings must
be placed in the hands of the or-
ganization's directors. The ability
to give or withhold such .credit
would be an effectual grant of this
power.
From anotherstandpoint, the
offering of an hour of University
credit each semester to band mem-
bers would s.erve as an incentive t
able student musicians who do no
feel able to spend the time unre-
warded that band work requires.
The benefits of these factors are
easy to recognize and present
themselves not as the result of any
radical departure but as sufficient
cause to justify the University's fo
lowing a program which has al-
ready proved, of sufficient worth to
merit its establishment and reten-
tion in other universities and col-
leges.
TAKING ADVANTAGE
Of the almost numberlessi oppor-
tunities for physical and mental
improvement offered to every stu-
dent, Michigan's latest and most
complete plant, the Intramural
building, is being utilized pro-
pprtionally much less than it justly
deserves.
Fromsapproximate figures com-
piled by the nItramural depart-
ment, only 400 are using the build-
ing daily. Of this number 65 are
trying out for the wrestling and
boxing teams, 50 for varsity swim-
mers, 35 are out for fencing, and 50
faculty men are members of the
faculty swimming class. Thus there
remain only about 200 students
from the campus at large who are

_ _

}

TA E LL Music And Drama
THIE. ANN ARBOR
DlAliLY a CA'RlSAND-IRG c

' _----

ORA TO R I C A L

A S S O C I A T IO N

i

(L SNOOZE
This dormitory situatio
rupting the economic ord
Arbor town. The landli
afraid the dormitories wi
their revenue and the Dc
is afraid to editorialize a
dormitories for fear it wi
subscription list.
* * *
But the Washtenaw
is having the time of it,
life chasing the Univers
ministration up and doi
seryatory Street about
cation. It hasn't any su
tion list to lose anywa3
after all, who reads the
tenaw Tribune?
* * *
For Rolls Readers We
Summarized Below N
Dorm Attitude

~IW 1For the sake of his audience
n is dis- Sandburg introduced his poetry by
er of Ann a number of definitions. Epigram-
adies are matically; inadequate singly, taken
ll cut off as a whole tn ey servld to predici,
11l cutewof the nature of the v((e ;,whih hhe
aily News.'
bout, theoffered.'I I all fairness ,to the pott
11 lose its miust be admitted that the make-
up of his program was more unfor-
tunate than the particular matter
i he gave. It was, for the first and
Tribune distinctly poetic half, an overly
s young cryptic collection of ellipses. Sand-
sity ad- burg defined poetry in part as a
wn 0b ; metaphysical link between the gilly
the sit- flowr and the bubble in the sink
ubscrip- (not his own words). The material
y. And he offered mentioned both the gilly
Wash- flower and the bubble but failed to
make quite clear the connecting
link. This failure has laid him
Have open to criticism for an iconoclastic
News' word juggler. This is not- wholly
true. Many of his poems definitely
establish the relationship be-
tween hitherto foreign objects, and
creat a genuinely poetic mood,
when intoned with Sandburgian at-
tention to vowel values. It was,
however, unfortunate that his pro-
gram included so many of the less
articulated, too elliptic, selections.
Sandburg's method of reading his
poems lays the greatest stress on1
ications the musical values of his words,
to sub- somewhat in the manner of Poe,
publish- but less care is used in selection,
College which makes it necessary frequent-
will get ly to ignore valuable tonal effects
in the when the sense of the poem de-
mands that certain words be read
with a slurring unnatural to their
president ordinary pronunciation. His effort
sounds a is to give a sounding beauty of line, E
while drawing a symbolic tone por-
trait of the sense of the poem. That
rough, requires polished skill that Sand-
ed Jim burg frequently fails to provide.,
saw the j Selections given from his "An
is week American Songbag" were more for-
e world tunate. His rendition was very
played sympathetic, and his voice control
JAMES permitted him to create tangible,"
if fleeting, moods.
But a.general review of the re--
Slosson of cital would call it more successful
Mates that than this detailed criticism might
fifty per suggest, and that because it was
mentioned another act in the American vaude-
us letter ville of popular culture.
s Daily. R. L. A.
itself. * * *

Jo W. ZELLNER
HILL
AUDITORIUM
MONDAY
Tickets
at
later s

Protean
Characterist
"Flashes
From
lf e and
Literature
Admission
$1.00

_.___

* * *
Now that college publ
of humor have refused
mit any more of their l
ings to the magazine

Humor, we probablyi
some "decent" jokes
book.
The name of the new
of Mexico is Gil. That
little fishy to us.
* * *
We wonder what

v

"Christmas Without Money
Is Like June Without Sunshine"
OUR
CHRISTMAS CLUB
Is the best way to provide the pleasures of which you have
so fondly dreamed. Let this Club prove to you that
accumulating money is easy-that thrift adds to the joy
of living.
There is no surer way to realize your dreams than to have a Christmas Club
account with us. The weekly payments soon grow into a fine large sum
-available just when you need it most.
NOW IS THE TIME TO JOIN!
Club for Every Purse
and Purpose
ANN. ARBOR SAVINGS BANK

tough, and red-head
Tully would say if hes
sign on the Majestic thi
that proclaimed to th
that within was being
Beggars of Life by
Tully.
* * *
Professor Preston W. S
the history department st
salaries of instructors are
cent higher than those n
in that oh-so-erroneou
printed in Wednesday'
History, it seems, repeats
* * *
Professor Slosson als
that the average in
works from fifty to sixt
a week -in the class roor
statement of Professo
than Pugh of the Un
of Pennsylvania to the
that a student sleepst
fifty and sixty hours.
seems strangely signific

101 N. Main St.

707 N. University Ave.

o states
structor
y hours
m. The
r Jono-
miversity
e effect
between
a week
ant.

In vaudeville shows the highbrow'I
looks *r philosophical implication;
the lowbrow, for amusement. Sand-
I burg embarrassed the lowbrow with
a serious delivery; cheated the
highbrow.
* *r *
When an actor does not move
his audience he changes his tact-
less. Sandburg tried flippancies-.-
in a grave manner.
Formal dress implies a social
function., Sandburg, however, was
a convenient interlude to ten
o'clock dances-which only a few
of the audience planned to attend.
MUSICAL SKELETON

s>

In Ann ArDor at the present time taking advantage of the many
there is a project in development handball, squash, and tennis
that demands keen, careful, and in- courts, the swimming pool, gym-
cisive consideration by the towns- nastic rooms, and basketball courts.
people, whose interest in the proj- A possible reason for this com-
ect is vital. There is no current naratively small number using the
issue before the minds of the com- Intramural building may arise from
munity that demands aiclearer ex- the fact that the offices are not
position and interpretation of facts open at night to issue equipment
than the proposed University dorm- for basketball and other sports
itories for women. which require the use of special
To date The Ann Arbor Daily paraphanalia.
News, the largest newspaper in the The chief objection, however, to
Washtenaw county group of thre taking advantage of the opportun-
has deliberately and quite regret- ities offered to all students is only
ably failed to take a stand editori- mental. Students feel that the
ally. The reasons for their main- buildingis too far away for con-
tained silence and rather obvious venient access, and it will not be
put to full use until this idea is
are made clear by the very fact of thoroughly overcome. The oppor-
their silence. The Daily News is tunities offere d are deserving of
in favor of dormitories Yet their a better fate!d
subscribers, the Ann Arbor property
owners, are the opponents of the E
measure. SERVICE
The Daily News has published a The announcement by Dean
vigorous policy in favor of the Dana that the Forestry school has
dormitories of a modified form, de- begun a program of testing tropical'
spite the fact that Daily advertisers hardwoods with a view. of deter-
are objecting. The Daily considers mining the uses for which they areI
first its duty to the community r best suited is worthy of the especial
an opinion-forming vehicle. notice of the campus. The Forestry
The courageous little Washtenaw school is the first to undertake a
Tribune, a bi-weekly publication program of service to the state that
that catefs to Washtenaw county President Little has requested from
and to the proposition of "devo- all branches of the University. I
tion to the best interests of Ann If our hardwood forests are!
Arbor and Washtenaw County," ho disappearing four and one-half
come from the press twice each times as fast as they are being
week with violent opposition to the grown, the commerce of a state like
policy of the administration and r Michigan, with her furniture in-
The Daily. Yet we honor the Trib- dustry, her auto-body plants, and
une more than the News as a news- others needing hardwoods, is in-
paper aiming to serve its commu- deed in imminent danger of losing
nity and striving to shape its opin- much of her present prosperity. If
ion, the estimate is true that it will take
It seems a pity that a newspape; fifteen or twenty years at least to
of the size and reputation of the realize anything at all from a pro-
Daily News should not rally to the gram of reforestation then theI
fore and formulate public opinior school is undertaking this research
in a nublic problem like the one i none too soon.

Y
S
>.
e
1
t
t
s
.I
v
0
s
f

K

We are going to that old
Gypsy at the Women's League
Bazaar and say to her: "What
would YOU do in the case of
Mary Gold?"

0 0

* * *.
Alpha Phi sorority will serve tea The arrangement of Songs in
and then dinner today in the "Rainbow's End," more or less in,
basement of Barbour gymnasium. order follows:
What's the use of having a cellar Overture ................ Watkins
if you are going to serve tea? Hymn to the Dawn......Heyman
* * * Otto Brown and Singing Chorus
No, the dinner will not be Fire Dance ........ Entire Chorus
served for nothing. You will Mexicana .................. Lewis
pay a little Alpha Fee. Richard Kurvink, Singing
* * * Chorus and Men's Chorus
"It have always been our Hail to the Wide OpenE
policy to garner as many men Spaces. . ................Heyman
as possible," confessed Little Otto Brown and Entire Company
Miss Havoline Inglizz, president Rainpw's End. .......... Heyman
of the group, in a Rolls inter- Sidny Straight, Wm. Brown'
view at a very late hour last and Company
night. "I myself am respon- Western Stomp, dance .... Heyman
sible for the presence of the D. Buell, H.. Cristy, A. Smith,
Student Council at the affair." W. Reed, S. Cochran
* * * If a Girl Like You ........ Heyman
In view of the fact of Miss Ing- Hugh Claney O'Neill
lizz' personal interest in the Stu- Song of Cowboys ........ Heyman
dent Council, there is'little fear of i Sidney Straight, Men's Chorus
a faculty or student investigation and Singing Chorus
of the party later. Havoline ex- Act II Scence 1
presses high hopes for a good time Fly Away................Lewis
for all. Wm. Brown, Otto Brown and }
- * *.Entire Chorus

Advertising Our lusiness
Wouldn't help us if we were not able
to back up our newspaper announcements
with the right kind of laundry service.
We could spend a great deal of money
and not get anywhere
BUT...~

1
5
',
1
t
t'
i
,
l)
,i
,

As it is, we're growing every day.

Ask

A midget in San Francisco,
28 inches high, drowned him-
self in a bathtub. It was the
stopper in the bathtub that did{
the trick. A shower would have
washed him down the drain
pipe.j
* * *
The invention of a new type of
horn has. enabled the throwing of
the voice up to a dirigible high in
the air. We wish those Alpha PhiF
singers who entertained at the
Alpha Phi dinner last night would
throw their voices high up in a
dirigible and leave .them there.
*i. * *

Queen of Hearts........Watkins
Sidney Straight, Wm. Brown
and Singing Chorus
Waltz Clog ......... ...... Watkins
D. Buell, Wm. Reed
Scene 2 contains no song num-
bers.
Scene 3
Wonderful Girl............. Lewis
Otto Brown and Chorus
Dancer by, O'Neill twins and
Hugh Claney
I Can't Believe It......Heyman
Sidney Straight
Pow-Wow Papa.........Heyman
D. Buell and Chorus

any of our patrons "why."
ndk

I

1

I 1

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