Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 19, 1929 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-12-19

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


TR7 tv "M

f""- lw -- - .

. H - -

II aVS ..R v a ~~I i f 4 a.AT (V"4- af r~ .uarr

4, "42 -- 4" V.L

- i2m

Published every morning except Monday,
luring the nniversityyear by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
' The Associated Press is exclusively entitled
to the use for republiation of all news dis-
atches credited to it or not otherwise credited
orthis paper.and the local news published'
Entered at the ;ostoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, :as second iclass matter. Special rate
of postage gr.nted by Third Assistant Post-
waster General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.00; by mail, $4.30.
Offices: Antn Arbor Press Building, May-
lard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business, 21214.l
Telephone 4925
Editorial Chairman ......George C. Tilley
City Editor.... . .Pierce Rosenberg
.ews Editor. ........Donald .1. Rline
Sports Editor ... ....Edward L. Warner, Jr.
Women's Editor...........Marjorie Follmer
Telegraph Editor......... Ca."am A. Wilson
Music and Drama........William J.Gorman
Literary Editor..........Lawrence -R. Klein
Assistant. City Editor......Robert J. Feldman
Night Editors-Editorial Board Members
Frank E. Cooper i Henry J. Merry I
William C. Gentry Robert L. Sloss
Charles R. Kaufman Walter W. Wilds
Gurney Williams
Bertram Askwith Lester May
Helen Bare David li. Nichol
Maxwell Bauer William Page
Mary L. Belymner Ioward i. Peckham
Benjamin 11. Berentsottlugh PierceI
Allan H. Berkmean Victor Ra>inowitz
Arthur J. Bernstein Johu D. Reindel
S. Beach Conger eannie Rbherts
Tiiolbas V. Cooley Joseph A.\Russell
John H. Denier loseph Ruwitch
Helen Domine William P. Salzarulo
Margaret Eckels Charles R. Sprowl
Katharine Ferrin S. Cadwell Swanson
Sheldon C. F ollerton Jane Thayer
Ruth Geddes \[argaret Thompson
Ginevra Gin Richard L. Tobin
ack Goldsmith Elizabeth Valentine
Jorris Groverman harold s. Warren, Jr.
Ross Gustin Charles White
Margaret Harris G. Lionel Willens
David B. Ienpstead John F_ Willoughby
. Cullen Kennedy Nathan Wise
ean Levy' Barbara Wright
ussell E. McCracken Vivian Zimit
Dorothy Magee
Telephone 21214
Assistant Manager
Department Managers
Advertising...........'1. IHollister Mabley
Advertising............ Kasper' 1-. Halverson
Advertising.......... ,.... Sherwood A. [Upton
Service...................George A.'Spater
Circulation .......... ,......*Vernor Iavis
ccounts ... . ...... ohnR . Rose
Wublications.....George Hamilton
Byrne M. Badenoch Marvin Kobacker
James E. Cartwright Lawrence Lucey
Robert Crawford Thomas Muir
Harry B. Culver George Patterson
Thomas M. Davis Charles Sanford
Norman Eiiezer I.ee Slaytonr
ames Hoffer Toseph Vano Riper s
orris Johnson kobert Williamson
Charles Kline Wiliam R. Worboy,
Business Secretary-XIary Chase
Laura Codling Alice McCully#
Agnes Davis S'la miller
Bernice Glaser H lelen E. liisselwhite
H1ortense Gooding I leatior \Valkiushaw
Dorothea Waterman
Night Editor- WALTER WILDS

teaching profession must be made
more attractive to men of this call-
bre if universities are to become
finer. To meet this need it would
seem logical to divert expansion
funds to the raising of faculty sal.


Music And Dramsa
- -



aries. - _ wn-WEATHERaThe
Thefurther announcement yes-
0 The Rolls Weather Bureau went
- 0 1' T e R lls Weat er ure u w nt'terday of the rules for the one-act
SUSPICIOUS DIPLOMACY. into session yesterday afternoon ds
Diplomats from the five nations and drew up the following report: 1 play competition emphasizes the
uppermost in sea will meet For Ann Arbor and vicinity; slush, 1 date of the closing, January 6, the
p mud puddles, rain, snow, and wet first Monday after vacation. There
in a naval conference shortly after feet. This will last until June 3, at is no over-stating the importance
Christmas. The spirit of the sea- which time the University will de- i of the event as an idea, whatever
son, universal goodwill, is exceed- clare a two-day holiday because the nature of its results. As has
ingly appropriate, but it is quite un- of the phenomenon known as sun- been said before, this contest prov-
likely that it will influence the re- shine. ed last year and will prove this
year the only effective means ofr
spective delegates. Instead, there In the meantime Rolls is con- bringing about practically that co-
will prevail a mode of suspicion, ducting a special sale of sand-fill- operation between the several de-
that may bring the whole parley to ed buckets at the absurd price of I partments of the University inter-
little morer than naught. $8.50 each, to be carried by each ested in the drama necessary to
There is nothing particularly new student and gradually sprinkled on the establishment of a real dra-
about a naval conference's ending the so-called terra firma. matic tradition at Michigan. There
in failure. One has only to remem- . ,* is no questioning the fact that the
ber the one in 1927 at Geneva. Dif- What do you think of the new unification of effort which this con-.
ficulties arising out of fear of each step called the Campus Walk? It test represents succeeds in making
other by the United States and goes like this: step, slide, sit down, articulate the demand for a Uni-
Great Britain made a conference get up; step, slide, sit down. This versity Theatre that all can cer-
in vain on that occasion. keeps up until you reach one of tainly now recognize.
The difficulties between the two your classes, bruised and broken. From the student point of view,
have been ironed out, it might be ar- A bucket of sand will cure you of there is the more immediate aim
gued, through the Hoover-Mac- this dance. Buy one today. of making available to creative
Donald agreement last summer. I * writers that support and self-criti-
But there are more than two na- A Daily reporter who is tickety- cism that the synthetic field of
tions in the conference. France, tick dinging behind me just stopped production can give. There is no
Italy, and Japan must also concur typing long enough to remark that need to urge student co-operation
ibefore a conclusion can be reached. if the Student council wants to this year. All creative modesty
And those countries are, despite move the University seal in the Li- should have been swept away by
all the propaganda about peace and brary so students won't walk on it the soundness and success of the
naval disarmament, sharply sus- they'd better put it up on one of project last year. Mr. Rowe, who =
picious. Traditional prejudices are the walls of the lobby, teaches the class in playwrighting,
still very much alive. Moreover, . * * particularly wishes to emphasize
they strongly resent the "under- That would be all right except his hope that the competition will
standing" by which United States that there would then be one less be wide in scope, proving the stu- I
and Great Britain will be able to tradition for the students to break. dent aspect of the idea to be lively
present a concerted front at the Think of all the unhappiness that and vigorous.
pending conference, would cause.-0

For Christmas
They have distinction
and durability -two
important requisites-
if 'they bear the Mayer.
Schairer tag.


from +ke 1J+
t d + I
9jCWILIA S. POe 7/
10 .air- EONStP/I/'t6
..~,.{ .

* 0r


FW; r



Bill Folds
Note Books

Collar Cases
Bridge Sets

Bien's Blue
A Snappy Band
Is now open for
6749 Phone 4310





II 6[9Poe41

Traveling Sets


Brief Cases

Photo Albums

Hark To His Master's Voice!


For Everything Musical


France, Japan, and Italy each
fear being over-ridden by the Eng-
lish-speaking combine. France and
Italy are afraid of an increase of
British strength in the Mediter-
ranean, and Japan desires an in-!
crease in the ratio of its parity
with Great Britain and United1
With its own security in mind!
each of the three smaller nations
might naturally come to the con-
ference with thoughts of bucking
any concerted action by the Eng-
lish speaking powers that would'
work to their disadvantage.
With all that has been said and
printed about the value of univer-
sal goodwill, it is most unfortunate
that the naval powers cannot cast
off jealousies, suspicions and meet!
in a common understanding. Per-
haps, sometime in the future they,
will be able to do so. But that time1
will hardly be next January.
£~ P " ~

Can I sell you a bucket of
* * *
This "Shop Early" business is
great stuff if you can afford it. If
you can't you'll be interested in
the little diagram below, showing
an easy way to get Christmas
* * *
This plan, however, is frowned
upon by the police. They are even
against shopping early. "Don't do
your shopping too early in the
morning," a sergeant told me yes--
terday, "or you'll have me to deal
with." Well, I'd rather deal with
you, sergeant, than not play my
cards at all. -I guess that'll hold

The announcement coming from
the Mendelssohn Theatre that Miss
Loomis has been able to secure
Harold Kreutzberg and his partner
Yvonne Georgi, sensational ex-
pressionistic dances of the mod-
ern German school for a two night
appearance in Ann Arbor has met'
with enthusiastic response. Many
have bemoaned the fact that ex-
ponents, good &r bad, of the in-
creasingly important art of the
dance have never found their way
to this town. That the introduc-
tion of this art to Ann Arbor should
#be in the capable hands of such well-
known artists as Kreutzberg and
Georgi is nothing short of a happy
' The press notices that this Ger-
man dance pair has been receiv-
ing in Boston and New York fortify
our impression of a fortunate co-
incidence. John Martin of the New
York , Times writes: "It would be
difficult to call to mind any other
si'nw le tpin in of dncxvln

The Mayer-

to suit.
Play while
you pay.

Majestic, Victor, Crosley
Baldwin, Kohler & Campbell
Orchestral Instruments
Victor. Coltimbia, Brunswick

PI YRAkVi Xt))iS
Thtre n t



Do Your
Christmas Shopping


601 East W;lliam Street Phone 7515


. i


TAKpen Evenings
o Shoppers

SAKE. him.) zagieaggregaton o canoes wnienh
FINER, NOT BIGGER Limitation of algebra, romance* * I is its peer for freshness and vi-
Yale students, lamenting the languages, and ancient history to SANTA CLAUS LETTER. tality. He particularly called at-
' a exeedng) smal nuberof Letersshoud nt b co- {tenztion to the novel effort of these
resignation of Professor Robert D. an exceedingly sa enumber o iLtte sunot e nod-
students was advocated recently, strued as expressing the edi- Partners to introduce some sort of~
French, describe it as an irrepar- by Dr. David Snedden, Columbia toal opinion of Rolls-much.) a unity into their recitals: "The
able injury to the principle of a I professor of education, before, e igeneral scheme of their perform-
"finer, not bigger, Yale." Their Michigan high school principals. Dear Santa Claus: ance was endowed with a novel
pa ha happy one. It is a clean The statement, though having Will you please bring us a few unity, which gives logical rise to
and hard blow at one of the maj some earmarks of a reasonable so- carloads of sand to fill in the Great the suspicion that perhaps the
fallacies of American higher edu- lution of the present educational (Depressions on campus, some new dance recital can be remolded into
cation: the fallacy, to which many problems, seems to be an abuse of typewriters for the journalism de- a legitimate theatrical form with
universities subscribe, that great Dr. Snedden's much-bruited theory partment, and some Florida weath- the conventional beginning, mid-
size is great glory.I of education: that college students er? dle, and end. Part of this effect of
It is, of course,enot news that should be taught according to their Hopefully, wholeness was produced byathe
since the war there has been a respective objectives: i. e., SAM. homogeneity of the musical back-
phenomenal increase in the de- ground. Where we are wont to be
xnan forcollge ducaionsandcal, academic, and social.
mand for college educations and His idea of grouping students is Here you are, Sam. Be the first invited to skip nonchalantly from
for special kinds of college educa- a bit of profound common sense, customer. Buy a bucket of sand! Bach to Debussy to Gershwin to
tions. This demand has been ac- but his remark about confining theceto Schubert. all in the scope of an
companied by millions of dollars humanities exclusively . to some- A gent in the Lawyer's club sends evening, here the musical setting
worth of new teachers, floor space, thing like 10 per cent, indicates me the following item, clipped from was the product both in creation
and educational devices. In short, that he had laid down too narrow Tuesday's Daily: "Miss Doris Cary, i and performance of a single musi-
American universities have never IcinFrdihWlkes-tsno
a path for those in the technical a student at Louisiana State Uni- clan, Frederich Wilckens.-It is not
known such a decade of expansion., and social groups. D. Snedden versity, has a tame king snake for to be assumed that the aspect of
Now, at last, it appears that the sets too great an emphasis on the a pet" and wants to know if this novelty is forced or superficial; it
available supply of college educa- technical and ephemeral, on the is due to a shortage of parlor is perhaps not so much a novelty
tions has overtaken the demand, material and the current. He would!snakes. as simply the outward manifesta-
and that the demand has slowed have the students Fliving Wholy * * tion of a vigorous creative imagin-
down to a normal increase or stop- in the present, their eyes closed to SHOPPING HINTS. ation which is part of the endow-
ped increasing altogether. A ped the past with its wealth of experi- I can't help heckling you about! ment of both dancers." He con-
riod of assimilation is at hand Christmas because it won't be long cludes a long enthusiastic analysis
ence and wisdom,.ihtiscmlmet g tewn
when university presidents can sur- Appropriate advice comes from now. If you're not sure what to with this compliment: "In the work
vey the post-bellun growth, lop Professor A. E. R. Boak of the Uni- give, say, a student, here is a par- of , these dancers combining as it
off the freaks it has produced, con- versity, who recently told Phi Kap- tial list that should help you. Hip does the standards of sincerity and
solidate, and adjust the largeness pa Phi initiates that "one of the boots, snowshoes, skates, skiis, substantiality that characterize
of the present institutions to ante- chief faults of American universi- slickers, diving suits, boats, and modern art, with the polish and
bellum academic standards. I ties is that their administrative of - hot water bottles. A bucket of graciousness of the classic dance,
Our fear is that the expansion I ficers are too much influenced by sand would also be a nice gift. there is seen a hopeful promise for
has taken such firm root in the materialistic considerations in the $8.50, delivered. the future of dancing as a real
minds of the university-minded planning of curricula. th * art."I
that new buildings, new schools "Knowledge should be taught at Several days ago I disclosed the The critic for the Boston Evening
and departments, new educational a university for its own sake," he system by which Junior Girl play Transcript had an interesting diag-
devices, and new research projectsI said further. "Every person who tryouts were to demonstrate their nosis of the audience that may
will continue to be added simply would place himself in the category , stuff and I said then that if the shed light on the student reception
from the impetus of the*past dec- of the educated needs at least a three minute system worked I'd of these dancers: "The audience
ade's big idea. Under the thrilling foundation in the purely academic apologize. Well, I don't have to apo- below the balconies, distinguished'
stimulus ' of skyrocketing enroll- studies. Without this factor, one's logize. Some of the girls, I under- socially and sartorially, containing
ments, administrators have map- I education is a 'house built on the stand, teamed together, thus tak- not a few of our illustrious Victor-j
ped huge expansion programs that sand.' " ing up six minutes of time, and ians abhorring all things modern.
will be abandoned with extreme re- The well proportioned system others spent the entire three min- I ist, received the recital with cool-
luctance. Donors catching the re- would follow the basic lines of the utes trying to collect themselves ness. Yet I refuse to see in their
cent inspiration to commemorate proposed University college. After I sufficiently to talk. But after the reaction a criterion for the Boston
something in brick and mortar, will a survey of the humanities the stu- first hour the system went by the future before Krentzberg and Geor-
be hard to loosen from their urge dents desiring only social develop- boards and it was every girl for ,gi. The balconies were anotherI
to build, build, build. (ment would leave, those seeking a herself. thing and another story. In them
Such activity will make our uni- I technical training for the bread- * * youth abounded-Our youth-the
-RS et ci-- c r~v t.4 -..i.. - 9.- - .. -_ - - -_1-_." ._




Jor /1en ice I&4&

~ '


! '' _


The most popular ready-
to-eat cereals served in the
dining-rooms of American
colleges, eating clubs and fra-
ternities are made by Kellogg
in Battle Creek. They include
Corn Flakes, Pep Bran Flakes,
Rice Krispies., Wheat Krum-
bles, and Kellogg's Shredded
Whole Wheat Biscuit. Also
Kaffee Hag Coffee--t cof-
fee that lets you sloop.

YOU CAN "keep up" in your studies as
well as engage in college activities if
you maintain good physical condition.
Since constipation is the cause of
most ill-health, it pays to prevent this
widespread evil.
Kellogg's ALL-BRAN is guaranteed to
bring prompt and permanent relief
from constipation-even in chronic
cases. It supplies the system with
roughage in generous quantities. Just
eat two tablespoonfuls every day. With
milk or cream--fruits or honey added.
Ask that it be served at your fraternity


L .Olk a

h R . u w rx .w..a. .. z.. _ . _. .... L _.. _ _.._ _ _. a

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan