THE MICHIGAN DAILY
-basis for the discontinuance of the ,, e----- ,j , ,, " -
futile and ulnedzfying town-and- f
Published every morning except Moiday ,gown squabble. y e fondly hope '
Control o Stide P l at B a, that a more co-operative spirit will r g ,,,---
TMember of Western Ccnferen4'e f itorial result not only with regard to the iiE
Association- landladies' real estate investments uIG
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled but also anent the proposed sew- SHOW
to the use for republication of all news dis- ae disposalplant, the assessment W
eatches credited to it or not otherwise credited g dp pnmell, it was a great game, and
n this paper and the local news published of fraternity houses, and police something to write home about.
treatment of students. In view of
Entered at the posto..ce at Ann Arbor, the close and ineSCa able Inter-
Michigan,sas second class matter. Special rateap
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post- dependence of the city and the Un-'
toaster General. '
Subscriptionby carrier, $4.00; by mail, $4.so. iversity, it seems to The Daily that
Sfficesr Ann Arbor Press Building, May- a studied avoidance of antagoniSmI
Oard Street. g
Phones: 'Editorial, 492s; Business, 2ai4. should be practiced. If they are to
EDITORIAL STAFF progress at all, the University and
the city must progress together -
Telephone 4925 I not in opposite directions.
:1 MiiicAnd Drama ~
0-------- -- ---
ILTRiOIT THItS WiEK:
Shubert-Detroit: Last week of the'
popular al-star revue with Jack
Pearl and Aileen Stanley.
Wilson: Lew Leslie's ever-popu-
lar tuneful revue, "Blackbirds."
Detroit Civic: Willard Mack's in-
teresting dramatization of I-f. Vany
Loan's story, 'rhe Noose.
Orchestra Hall: Thursday, Fri-F
day, and Saturday oa this week the
second appearance in Detroit of
I the American Opera Company, of-
fering Faust, Carmen, Madame
Butterfly, and Yolanda of Cyprus.
FIy EWith Flo to
Make Reservations Now
Phone Ann Arbor 6466
Ann Arbor Municipal Airport
Only seven apartments
are left in Ann Arbor's
newest and finest build-
ing. Gas, electricity, re-
frigeration, Water - all
carpeted. Furnished or
unfurnished as desired.
Location is unexcelled.
341 E. Liberty
Twvo five-room and one
four - r o o m apartments
left in this fine building.
E 1 e c t r i c refrigeration.
Ail floors completely
carpeted. We own this
building ourselves and
g u a r antee the finest
possible service and
location; easily access-
ible to both University
and downtown districts.
N'Jatny other rentals, in
both homes and apart-
rhents, $50 and tcp. See
ELLIS B. MERRY
B uildin g set
Editor...................George C. Tilley
City Editor................Pierce Rosenberg
News Editor a ......George E. Simons
Sports ditor ........l dyard I,. Warner, Jr.
Women's :Edcitor.. .........MVarjorie IFollmer
Telagraph Editor.........Cassan A. Wilson
Multsic and D~ranma........Wt illiam J, Corman
uiterary Editorn.........Lawrence R. Klein
Assistant City Editor...... Robert J. Feldman
Now that campus perturbation
anent the recent eviction of stu- I
dent residents from Fletcher hall
has died down, there is time for im-
passionate consideration of the
facts of the case.'
Examination of the situation re-
veals that the action of the Dean's
office must be considered not as an
I AMERICAN ILLUSTRATION
A Review by L.ee Blaser
It scarcely seems possible, though, AI
that anybody remained home, judg- I The cream of American illustra-
ing from the mob that packed the I tion hangs unattended in the Arch-
so-called new stadium. And when itectural lobby. It i there through
88,000 people are jammed together i the courtesy of the American Fed-
in one place the resulting circus eration of Arts. To those who re-
is almost as interesting as the gard illustration as the hack work
game. of the lowly American artist, it
s * * !66n~ilrA rnanvpa anina anf. c-nnlr
Prank E. Cooper
William C. Gentry
Charles R. Kaufman
Henry 3. Merry
Rtobert 1. Sloss
This is the Band you want to make'
your party a big success.
SIX SNAPPY ENTERTAINERS
Ben's Blue Blowers
4310 Phones 6749
Joe Benjamin, Manager
from the street, is beau-
tifully landscaped and
there is plenty of sun-
shine and air on all
sides. Elevator service.
Bertram Askwith ,ester hay
Helmn Barc David i I. Nichol
Maitwell Sauer William Page
Mary L. Behymer IHoward 1H. Peckham
Benjaminr H. Berentsor- high Pierce
Allan HI. Berkman Victor Rabinowitz
S. Beach Conger *ohn D. Reindel
Thomas M. Cooley / *Jeannie Roberts
John H. Denier Jfoseph A. Russell
3elen Domine *osi-ph Ruwitcll
1M'argaret Eckels \'Villiaos P. Salzarnlo
atharine aerrin -Chares I2. Sprow
Carl S. Forsythe S. Cadwell Swanson
Sheldon C. Fullerton Jane Thayer
Ruth Geddesu :Margaret 'I'hompsou
Ginevra Ginn Richard L. Tobin
l'ack Goldsmith. Elizabeth Valentine
orris Groverman Harold O. Warren, Jr.
Ross Gustin Charles White
Margaret Harris C. TLionel W'illens
David B. Hempstead John 1 E Willoughby
. Culen Kennedy Nathan Wise
can bevy iarbara VWrig:ht
ussell F. McCracken Vivian Zimit
A. J. JORDAN, JR.
ALEX K. SCHERER
Advertising............ . Hlollister Mabley'
..Advertising ....Kasper l1i. ltalverson
Advertising .......... herwood A. lipton
Service .. . ..Ceorge A. Suater
Circulations.... ........j. Vernon Davis
Accounts ............... ....:Kohn R. Rose
Publications ....... . ..... ...%eorge lamilton
attempt to quelch unfavorable pub- - i nua coveya p~sn ror
ticity which followed the police raid Take the gents, for instance, who j But those who bemoan American
. stagger into their seats and im- decadence in the axts are not us-
at the dormitory, but as a neces-r
sary' disciplinary step. Not only mediately fall asleep, overcome, as ually those who have any vestige
it were, by excess of spirits. of appreciative knowledge.
was Fletcher hall known as a liquor';
dispensary but the dormitory is * Among the canvasses on the line
said by University officials to have Or take the opposite type-those are oils by three of our leading il-
had an unsavory reputation for a: who stagger just as much but who : lustrators: N. C. Wyeth, Dean
long time, keep more than alive during the 'Cornwell, and Pruett Carter. Of
. progress of the game and disrupt major importance is one typifying
The existence of such conditions half a section with their mrad Wyeth's adventurous contribution
can be traced clearly to the fact cheering and jumping-jack procliv- to illustration. Subdued color in-
that Fletcher hall has been operat- ities. tensifies the emotional appeal and
ed without the guidance of expe- * * * tense beauty and gives a breath of
ienced supervisors. When no chap- Yes, just take them and put them wild adventure. One is perfectly
erones are in residence at a dormi- away somewhere. We had both conscious that something is about
tory which is as large as Fletcher types in our neighborhood Satur- I to happen;. but subtly so. Dean
hall and which houses as hetero- day afternoon and what we missed Cornwell paints as no other man
genous a group of individuals, the of the game was lugubrious. The in the field; he is at once bold and
unruly tendencies of wayward stu- j quiet gent in front of us who slept subtle. His characterizations are
dents have free play, to an undesir- through the first three quarters final and everywhere there is sure-
I ably large extent. finally woke up at the beginning ty. The two paintings hung are far
It seems unfortunate that Flet- i of the last quarter and put on a from his best. Vigorous, forceful
cher hall was ever allowed to be demonstration of fervor that made form brings out the advantage of
opened under the conditions of the efforts of the cheer leaders pale monochrome in subduingextrane-
management which existed there. into insignificance. "Well, folks," ous ideas. In direct comparison is
If proper supervision had been in- he announced as he stood up, "I've the wistful anxiety of Pruett Car-
sisted upon from the outset, a just come to, and I'm glad of it! ter's offering; he- paints a mellow
group of more than 50 students Let's have a cheer now for good and subtle atmosphere of doubt
I would not now find it necessary to old Lafayette. Like this: Rah, rah, with a masterful broad stroke; a
move their belongings, in the mid- Lafayette! Good ole Lafayette! difficult problem for a death bed
dle of a semester. That was my high school." 'scene.
Iamhes E. Cartwright
Harry B. Culver
Thomas M. Davis
Laura Codling : .
Roger C. .ohoe
;tnselyh Van Riper"
W iiam R. WVorhoys
HFelen E. Musselwhite
' But Fletcher hall may become a
valuable experimental station, if it
is reopened in the future under a?
new system of management. Uni-
versity officials, by cooperating with!
the owners of Fletcher hall, may,
use the building as a laboratory inj
which to work out a series of prin-
ciples regarding dormitory man-,
agement. Such a set of principles
would prove of great value in do-'
termining University policy in mat-,
ters of expansion of the dormitory'
system. It would show whether.
dormitories can be made to serve,
a beneficial purpose in student life.
The cheer that followed was me-
diocre and the instigator sadly be-
wailed the lack of enthusiasm for
good ole Lafayette. "I'm losin' con-
fidence in you people," he stated,
and sat down."
* . :j
Two other gents, imbued withI
practically the same spirit, failed to
see even one play during the en-
tire game. They purchased all the
peanuts available and spent the
two hours and a quarter throwing
the bags in divers directions withj
shouts of "Beano!" whenever a bag
made contact with the face of an
innocent spectator. When the sup-
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1929
AND THE UNIVERSITY
Despite the hopeful sabotage of Cat s o piy'0ofpeanuts beca ehate'
our ecuiarcontmpoary thei us O nnOn they took to pounding each other's
our peculiar contemporary, the r U derby until nothing but pulp re-
Washtenaw Tribune, the contract Contributorsarceasked to he brief, mained."
' , confining themselves to less than 300
for the girls' dormitory on Observ- words it possible. Anonymous corn. *
miinications will be disregarded. The f
atory street has been signed, sealed, names of communicants will, however, After which they took turns
ad delivered As a result some eregarded as confidential, upon re- crawling up and down the aisle,
and delverd. A'' reult ~me; quest. Letters published should not he
construed as expreesing the editorial growling like bears.
450 girls will be taken out of league opinion of the Daily.
houses next fall, and a correspond- Yes, sir, the game isn't every-
ing number of landladies will be THE MINUS 15-YARD LINE. thing.
forced out of business. We hope 'Without a doubt most of us have*
that these landladies have not been noticed a gradual decline in Michi- Speaking of peanuts, did you
given a false sense of security by gan's attitude toward athletics in ever notice the peanut venders aft-
the erroneous propaganda of their, ty sper the game? Before the game it's"
selfstyled favorite organ, and ast few years. This epecially"Peniiuts, ten cents a bag"-after-
therefore neglected to think of applies to football. Where is that wards .it's "Peanuts, for gawd's
their future financial arringe- old Michigan spirit that used to sake, peanuts!"t
ments. Now that the wolf can be pull Yost's "point-a-minute teams":
lieard yelping a few doors away- through back in 1901. While we were making the above
much as he yelped last spring when People come here to our gaines I observation we were very nearly
the same dormit'ry caused such de- and ask us why Michigan can't get trampled to death in a rush for one
spair-we wonder how much ad- off some good yells like the other of those flowers that came para-
vantage they have taken of the six schools do. Is the U. of M. such a chuting earthward from the flying
months' respite then won for them large institution and so aristocrat- I hot house. What kind were they
by the Tribune and such auxiliar- ic that it can't give a few good yells 'anyway?,
ies as the divine being and cer- and sing some of the school songs Thy oud '
tain technical problems in the fi- at the football games? And yet I They couldn t have been mums
nancing of the structure. don't believe' that the student body Ibecau allto he muns we ever pa
More. seriously, it is regrettable as a whole lacks that old fighting game fell apart before we even got
that the Tribune has taken the spirit which was manifested back inside the stadium.
dormitory, the certainty of whose I in the good old days. Where the nd:hdm
erection was never officially repud- trouble really lies is in the way the And now that the excitement is
fated, as an occasion to prolong students are mixed in with the a o a the erineme
and embitter the town-and-gown general public at the games. I know shut up theam hoers, a
shutup ue alamityholrs bc
squabble which President Ruthven i it takes some courage for me to j seat drivers and armchair critics,
has sought to smooth over. Ann yell when I'm sitting among a lot what faces us? Midsemesters!
Arbor and the University are in- of outsiders who don't know the -.
terdependent, no matter how much yels andr who probably woldn't'
the city may try to shake off this 'yell if they did know them, and I'nt
dependence by attracting industries not in the least inclined to be timid,'
or how much the University may I especially at football games.
try to shake itself free by erecting s yt g .
dormitories. Restaurants, haber- This is my fourth year on the
dashers, taxi companies, amuse- compus and my ticket for the Ohio
ment enterprizes, book stores, and 'game was on the corner of the sta- ,
the like, will always derive a profit- dium, about the minus fifteen yard
able trade from the students. Ann line. If all the seats between the -
Arbor's citizens should' realize that thirty yard lines are reserved for This is a photo of a student burn-
the problems of the University are the alumni, bond holders, and those i ing the mid-night oil. The student,
their problems, the losses of the1 having a pull with the Board of is at the movies.
University their losses, and the Athletics, why shouldn't the stu- . * x :
progress of the University Ann Ar- I dents and their guests have the ANOUNCEMENT
bor's progress. There is little va- seats between the zero and thirty Lark says he is resigning for theI
- - ~rT i.~o.. . L n. ai . c . - L~, .-__1
Two crisp portraits by Ober-
hardt deserve special mention. A
charcoal so simple in use and yet
so effective is inspiring. Each char--
acter is vivid and concise. Each
stroke tells a part of the story.
In water color there is more va-
riety. Raleigh and Gruger are, as
is expected, outstanding in bril-
liance of expression. Henry Ral-
eigh could very easily Ie the guid-
ing star of young talent in the
field. His types are superb, his hu-
mour subtle, and his use of media
1 superb. In the one illustration al-j
lowed us he chooses to work with
dry brush and water color. The
forms round and sway under his
brush and the secret of success in
illustrating in brush distinctly
shows in his silhouetting. F. R.
Gruger refuses to let action inter-
fere with the pale determination
and gentility of his characters.
That unity of character is perhaps
the greatest criticism of his work.
The one water color and pencil
technique is a star for young archi-
tects to set their technical eyes I
Sincere unforced simplicity sets
one of Haitland's advertisements,
a scene with a rhapsodic young
lady at the piano. Benda goes flat
characteristically with a charcoal
t and color treatment. Somehow it 1
seems to me that a Hopi snake
dance should carry more than a
long-eyed stylistic emotion. For the
Javenese dance it is in good form.
George Illian can be geometric and
dynamic with impunity because of
his care in choosing the subjects
and his habit of doing them in sub-
dued washes of clear color. Gar-
ret Price is represented with a very
typical cover for Life. In pen andM
ink they run to humour and cari-
cature. Ralph Barton of the New
Yorker, and whatever, paints a
knockout caricature of the potent
American woman in his Machinal.
Gluyas Williams is side splitting in
his subtle Benchley humour; while I
the Levy caricature of Alexander
Woolcott is mildly ridiculous. Ho-
ward Willard showing a forceful
play of line and form with his able
pen is in direct contrast to florid
Charles Dana Gibson whom you
may like. He is insipidly moral,
dotingly stolid, and unconvincingly 1
Naturally there is much that is
i bad in this show; we have simply
disregarded that minority. But we
do hold a brief for the support of
American illustration. The very
exigencies of the profession pre-
vent the- illustrator from wander- j
ing into the bogs of abstract in-
sincerity to prattle of obtuse sense
Just give this little
merry-maker a hand
T AKE a Columbia portable phono-
graph with you, and wherever you
are-in your rooms or fraternity house,
on week-end trips or at home-it will
give you countless hours of royal enter-
Your- dealer will show you an instru-
ment that will make you jump right.in-
to the Columbia cheering section-the
Viva-tonal Columbia Portable. It has
the tonal beauty and volume of an ex-
Record No. 1938-D, 10-inch, 7 .
SWEETHEART'S HOLIDAY . ox TrOIS
RIUcCGABLE KISsABI. .O.
Ted Wallace and His Camnpos Boys.
Record No. 1916-D, 10-inch, 75c
T LovE YoU-(Incidental Singingby T wled wis).
LEWISAD4 BUI.Es-Fox Trots-Ted Lewis and
pensive cabinet mnachine. It is uxii-
riouxsly fitted--yt, it costs only $50!
If you like your melody in a more
elaborate case, there's the electrically
" operated Columbia Portable at. $60. And
11 you want yow; music at less cost per
note, there's anolier cork jng Columbia
Portable (or only $.25!
Whiiche-ver you select, be sure to
slip these new di rs in'the record com-
- R4a-ord No. 1869-D, 10-inch, 75c
SINc.JN' IN THErfl RAIN-(from Talking Picture
IPvodu ciion "Hollywood Revue of 1929"').
ORANCE BLOssOM TTME-(from Talking Picture
Prodacuion "Hollywood Revue of 1929').
1ocal--Ukulele Ike-(Cliff Edwards).
Record No. 1922-D, 10-inch, 75c
MoAr'N' Lost -(from "The Little Show");
SwE.TNEss-I'ocals--Lee Morse and Her Blue
____ m ~ ..-~. U - - ~ ,~. I