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January 21, 1930 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-01-21

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PAGE TWO

.THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

TSD JAUARY 21, 1930

R I TM FLOODS CAUSE SEVERE DAMAGE
IN MANY SECTIONS OF COUNTRY
FELLOWMENinSTONEF' * ' .
Htad of Presbyterian Scpinary
Addresses Stutdenits at
Night Con vocation.XYA,,
S.C.A. SPONSORS SERVICE ____________________
Speaker Says Man Who Values
College Is One Who Will
Value Life Ahead.,
"Those who serve their time and
the conditions in which they arc l
fen. Y ym.m inv.the..best rmanner," theY~
living serve their nation and theirJ,}
Rev Dr. Joh- n Timotiy Stone,
president of the Presbyterian The-'*4
ology seminary, Chicago, stated l .F
iUnday evening before an assen --
;13age of students and townspeople:
'i Hill auditorium. The service Associate Press Photo
was conducted by the Student Floods in many sections of the country are damaging valuable
Christian Association, through the property and endangering many lives. Above is shown a farm home
courtesy of the Wesleyan Founda- near Vandaia, Ill., surrounded by wateri 15 feet deep. Below, flood
tion. waters in Butler county, Missouri, which completely surrounds the town
"Do the best you can where you of Hilliard seen in the distance.
are, with what you have," the sti--
dents were told by the Chicago
minister. God putbus in this place IWA TER COLORS EXHIBITION OFFERS
at this time to work out the prob- ART STUDENTS VIEW OF TECHNIQUE
lems that are ours. I do not intend _
t, tell you what those problems are, (Continued From Page x)
nor give you rules of procedure in or better, a thousand times before vented for itself its own expressive
nmeeting them; I wish, on the other or not. Yet in the hands of a truei form and color language. Rather
hane to thelp you is, adjustig artist it is capable of far morethan one of the less characteristic works
yourselves to the conditions jI of mereirtuosity, and may become of this highly individual painter
which you find yourselves and ad- the vehicle of fresh, deeply felt and tand adventurer, it nevertheless
justing yourselves to the responsi- sincere creation. Unfortunately, stands out strongly in this exhibi-
bilities that we must assume." neither on the ground of technical ntion too strongly flavored with con-
Illustrates Statement ! brilliance nor of creative approach ventional impressionism.
The Rev. Dr. Stone then took an can one find much that is of es- Of the experiment adt fresh cr-
incident from his undergraduate pecial interest in the current ex- ation being achieved by other lead-
days at Amherst college to illus- ibition.ers in the contemporary school of
trate his statement. "My chemis- With one possible exception. The American water color-probably, as
try professor laid especial empha- rather unusual "Storm Clouds" of a matter of fact, one of the strong-
'sis on that part of the Fourth Corn- George ("Pop") Hart is the record est departments of modern Ame-
mandment that said "six days you of a sincerely felt and strongly real- an painting-ere is o course no
shall labor." He placed the height .1ized visual experience which has in- trace. Such men as Mrinn, D-
of zeal and srito acmihn muth, Macknight, Burchfield, Hop-
the task at hand,sp until the tnacclassn b- eA cper and Hopkinson seldom show in
gan to aealize that manhood, w l - NewRulingAffects the large general exhibitions from
power, and conscientiousness at- iv hich such groups as these are
tamed in meeting our problems was Rhodes Award Plan chosn.
more worthwhile than anything !__ A skillfully handled figure com-
gained from the materials We SWARTHMORE, Pa., Jan. 20 "- position, a portrait of a man read-
worked with or from the text book. Two important changes in the reg- ing in a chair, is the work of Rod-
The man who values college, ulations governing the American erick Meade. Alpheus Cole con-
. ven though he be mature, is the Rhodes Scholarships have been an- tributes a broadly treated portrait
man who will value lifeahead. The ntounced by Dr. Frank Aydelotte, o
man who talks what he will accom- resident of Swarthmore Collegef his distgshed fellow water
plish is just the same as the man ;ind American secretary to the i colorist, Felicia Waldo Howell, seen
who talks about what he has ac- Rhodes Trustees. against a hill-town background. L.
complished. Neither ever do any- Beginning this year, the states F. Wilfred's "Morning Shadows" is
t. ing bt tal. The men wo are will be grouped into eight districtsa vigorous snow landscape some-
tfacing the tasks today are the ones jof six states each, and the 32what in the Redfield tradition.
that are facing them now, scholarships assigned annually to Kenneth ow's "White Cottae" is
Every Day Worthwhile' the United States will be divided anexam.le of the finely decorative
"Every day is worthwhile, just as equally among the districts, making hanxl of a flowing wash, and the
every mn ihas something in him la quota of four scholarships for Mount Aeolus" of Richard Blass
wNorth_ inspiring. J-owever, theret each group of six states. hsa dial aaeeto
are always those who de ry the hgxl has an admirable management of
weakness of our day and the con- There will be a competition, in a board yet subtle wash of cobalt in
\.itions about us. We will always every state each year. Each state the mass of the distant mountain.
have cynics among us. committee of selection will nomi- A crisply painted locomotive com-
S"However, we should not take nate from the candidates applying position by Hrrie Wood is one of
cynics too much into consideration to it the two best men to appear the bits of fresher subject matter
for they arc always complaining and before the district committee. The in the exhibition.
are soon found out. When found district committee then will select A somewhat minor group of
out, they can be more easily I from the 12 candidates nominated works by the late Max Eohm -oc
changed by personality than by four men who will represent their cupies the two smaller galleries.
precept and definition, however. respective states as Rhodes scholars Max Bohm was another example of
"There is no better time than the at Oxford. the frequent withdrawal of the
present for working out our prob- By this system the scholarships American artist from the world- of
lems. There are man who say dis- will be distributed among the states contemporary reality. Such paint-
belief is greater now than ever be- of a given district in accordance ing as his, agreeable in quality,
fore among the college students. with the merit of the candidates. strongly decorative, approaching at
However, we are actually improv- Another change in the regula- times the monumental in feeling, is
ing in this respect for a century tions gives to Rhodes scholars a based upon memories of the art -of
and a quarter ago infidelity was wide choice as to the way in which the past, rather than upon a fresh
even greater. That was due some- they will use their third year. attack upon the problem in terms
what to the effect of Voltaire's Rhodes scholars will be appointed of the idiom of one's own tiie.

teaching. Today, however, the Bi- for two years in the first instance
ble is becoming more widely read, and those who wish to take a third
and Voltaire is being passed up." year will be expected to present a
Still there are those who always definite plan of study for that per- OPTICAL
sigh for a change of conditions; iod.
they, are like the poor fisherman Scholars may be allowed to take DEA
who always wants to go to the next their third year immediately, or to
stre m. But it is the man who return to Oxford for it after a per- Lenses and frames Made to Order
makes the conditions, not the con- iod of some years of work in their Optical Prescriptions Filled
ditions that makes the man. It is own countries, or they may be al-
nt the college that makes its stu- lowed to spend their third year in
.dents great, but the students that post-graduate work in any univer-
.make the college great. The weak sity of Great Britain or on the con
man prays for small problems, tinent of Europe on conditions ap- STATE STREET JEWELERS
while the big man. prays to be bir proved by the Rhodes trustees.
h kn

TWO DELEGATES REPRESENT ITALY t
-NNAVAL CONFERENCE AT LONDON CREEN
nREFLECTIoNTS0
REPPiSVD MIlTTE-D

111111 1"
11 P 1,i 1 1 !1 !1 i, III

Carnegie Inavestigators' Attitude
on Iowa's Position Shows
Bulletin's Inaccuracy.
GIVES FINANCIAL STATUS1
t (Conitinued rom Page x)
1,929, reveals that football was thiej
only intercollegiate sport to. yield
a profit during that period, netting
a revenue of $337,052.37 Allth'
other athletic teams registered de-
ficits as follows-baseball, $16,224;
track, $15;938; basketball, $12,975;+

'On -View
Opening at the Wuin ;h todayi'
"Frozen Justice" whereint Lc-
nore Ulric makes her screen debut.
It is reviewed below as is ,Twin
Beds," in its last day at the Majes-
tic. "Sunny Side Up," the Janet
'Gaynor-Charles -Farrell-El lBrendel-
Marjorie White sand Co. rnuscal at
the Michigan continues.
Not So ot
it's plenty cold in Alaska. also
Ann Abgr), so ven flaming Lenore
Ulric can't 'be blamed for failing to
warm up this pld sufficiently. The
fiery stage star contributes au in-
teresting performance in her first
talking epic, the support ink;cast
does well, the locale is inte'estig,
but the plot is too familiar and
slightly trite to. enable *"Frozen
Ji~stice" to approach its poten-tiali-
ties.
La Ulric .impersonates a half-
caste Eskimno who longs fol.- the
~vhite man'siand. Whipped by her
husband, the., chief, she elopes to
,INomie with two 'white traders, and
Nme,4n them there days of '93,
- was a - retty warm, to, vn.-

4.

swimming, $5,496; tennis, $1,834;
wre stllig, $6,560; hockey, $3,030;
golf, $2,362- fencing, $850, cross
country,..$2,815. Skating privileges
at the Coliseum netted a profit of
$2,477.
Receipts Less.
Despite the fact that football re-
ceipts for the 1928 season were
$150,000 less than the preceding
year, the financial status is regard-
ed as eminently satisfactory. Re-
ceipts for the 1929 gridiron season
totalled $823,402.52 with an atten-
dance of 440,942 watching the Wol-
verines in action.
Regarding the new golf course,
the report states that "the last item
in what a few years ago was mere-
ly a plan for extensive improve-
ments and additions, is now nearly
built ... The course will certainly
rnot be thrown open to use before
the fall of 1930 . . . the University
in a few years will have one of the
finest golf links in the Middle
West." Prof. Aigler also traces the
development of athletics at 'Michi-
gan to its culmination in the pres-
ent extensive plant, and praises
Director Fielding H. Yost as the
man largely responsible for the
carrying out of these large pro-
jects.
Enlarge Program.
Enlargement of the physical edu-
cation program by extending the
requirement on the part of under-
graduate men students to two
years is again advocated, and defi-
nite plans are pending action in
the near future. The Intramural de-
partment is lauded for its work in
extending its activities among the
students in extension of the "ath-
letics for all" policy. Completion of
the Intramural Sports building is
regarded as one of the outstanding
events of the period. A total of 27
sports are now sponsored by that
department, while instruction is of-

i

Associated Press Photo1'\ '
Rear Admiral Giuseppi Sirianni ariu :-umiiaI Burzagli
Minister of marine, andchief of the navy staff, respectively, are
members of the Italian delegation to the London naval conference
which will begin today in the royal gallery of the House of Lords.

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'BRITISH DIPLOMACY WILL PROBA E jLouisWolheim of the perfectpro-
p file and El Brendel of collar ad
STOPINDIAN UPRISING, SAYS CROSS fame are also in the cast, which,
- added to the star's acting, radeem
In a brief review of the recent can rightfully be called a diarchy, the plot to 4 considerable extent.
meeting of the All-India National- Local representatives aid in con- Double Deckers
ist conference, at Lahore. and a trolling education, road-building, All she wanted in life were- twin
summary of events leading up to and all other such internal affairs." beds and a trip to Europe, but what
" h o omthe po o eea
India's recent rebellion against her Remarking on the figure domin- he got formseveral
colonial status, Prof. dA L.l ating the Indian scene, Maha reels of entertaining film under the
I acng te Inian cene Mahtma title "Twin-i.Beds", at the Maj'estic.
I Cross of the history department
yesterday stated that "Although the Ghandi, Professor Cross comment- The girl is Patsy Ruth Miller and
Indian nationalists have some his- ed, "Ghandi, a much-misrepresent- the boy friend with the big smile,
torical arguments in favor of their ed man, is really a very high-mind- Jack Mulhall, while several well-
move for independence, it is most I ed type, and has the interests of his known actors support them.
probable that the late uprising will mother- country at heart. Further-l Among the scenes of courtship
be settled by British diplomacy ra- more, his revolutionary tendencies and innocent domestic troubles are
then than by arms." have not been so obvious since his ;interspersed the familiar flashes of
Professor Cross pointed out that ! recent term in prison. It is to be a musical comedy in rehearsal.
the enormous prevalence of iilliter- regretted, however, that his name The theme song is good. Clark .and
acy and superstition in India al- is used by political incendiaries in McCullough are their usual ftt-
lowed a small band of zealots to working the country into a froth making selves. in a two-reeler, "qDo-
whip the country into a fanatical against England. Ghandi's wisest ; tectives Wanted."
state of rebellion at almost any course will be to wait for the report| I. :. P.
given time. "As a matter of fact," of the British diplomatic commit-|
he declared, "England has already tees regarding a compromise, and "Hot for Paris" continue to shock
granted India such self-governing at the same time to abandon his Detroit for a second week at the
j powers that the government there 'pa ive orgy' of boycotts and em-I Fox. MLaglen and El Brendel are
--- _ __ _-bar os." featured.
Five Mile Railroad Has,
Centennial Anniversary STARTING 2:00-3:30
TODAY 7:00-9:00
(BlyAssociated Press )
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 20.-The
j Pontchartrain Railroad, probablyLULRIC-LOUIS W LH IM
the only railroad in America whereLEN EU RC- U SW L EM
the human eye can see from one EL BRENDEL
end of the line to the other, Sun- I THE SWEDE OF
day celebrated its one hundredth COCK EYED WORLD
annversary. SUNr jY SIDE UP
"Smokey Mary," the one old en-
gine, drew her two cars back and I
forth as usual from Pontchartrain
Ju nctionto Milneburg, a distance 'Fr -ze J stic
Once a proud pioneer line heav-
ily patronized by pleasure seekersA Story of the Yukon Gold Rush
headed for the resorts at Milneburg, LENORE VLRIC SINGS teT$E RIGHT KIND OF.MAN"
th Pontchartrain has been forced'ELERE VLRMCKS NGU"HOWRI HIS O mAN"
to bow to the automobile until its EL BRENDEL MAKES YOU HOWL WITH HIS COMEDY
operation now is due to the ;neces-
sity of its parent line holding a part
of the right of way for other pur-
poses.
TYPEWRITERS
RIBBONS
$UPPLIES
for all makes of* I
- pe-ri s.-...L . ---. . --.+"!-, /

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feredi in several lines of sport. The'
co-operation between the Varsity
and Intramural departments is em-
phasized. "In summing up the in-,
tramurals situation it may be said,
'that there seems to be a wide-
spread participation without any
evidence of being of a forced na-
ture."
Discussing the Iowa situation,
the Board's report asserts that the
wrong impression was generally
gained from the action of the Con-
ference in its suspension of that
institution for violation of rules.
A lengthy citation of Conference'
rules and interpretation of these
)n the "subsidizing" of athletes is
included. Justifying the Confer-
3nce's action, tloe report continues
that if Iowa's "guilt was only in
sporadic instances of unofficial re-
cruiting and subsidizing or even
occasional lapses by members of
her athletic - staff, no doubt action
severing athletic relationship with
her never would have even been
considered."

RAWi turnover, fresh stock, insures
best quality at a moderate price.
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State St. Phone 6615

11

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7
h0dak
'y PIP

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enoug L to meeT, hws piob.Wms.
"It, is the strength of man that
causes him to believe in present
conditions. To meet the problems
of the present four things are
conditions."

A.

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For best pictures
Use the best film-

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ty ,k 'a :' ' r
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The Life of
MARY
BAKER
EDD
-Discoverer and Founder
of Christian Science
'By SIBYL WILBUR
An Authentic Biography
Mrs. Eddy's life is here de.
piAted withilluminating
clearness. The author, care-
fully avoiding invention, has
presented the facts in a re,
freshing manner. Miss Wil-
i.... .

The Living Screen Presents
TODAY ONLY

That has mocked the modernists JACK
and tickled the world into
convulsions AND PAT

E y

MULHALL
TSY RUTH MILLER
are the
Sars
} Ik~

KODAK FILM
The'speed and wide latitude of Kodak
Film reduce the danger of under and
over-exposure-which means better
results. Get it here.
Then, for finishing-
Send your exposed films to us for fim
ishing and we'll do our share to make
your picture-malng a success.

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