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October 08, 1929 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-08

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*d

!'AG9 W

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

TUESDAY, October 8, 1929

#.

SLUSSER TERMINATES
YEAR'S STUD ABROAD;
U , s
UNEFMUSATIST
SPENDS CONSIDERABLE TIME'
SKETCHING, PAINTING
AT MUNICH
WORKED WITH KORNMANN
Visited Voleanic Island of Lipari,
Where Exiled Political Enemies
of Italy Are Imprisoned.
Interesting sidelights on Euro-

She Makes 'Em Cheer
at Kansas University

"ALL YOU NEED IS.A LITTLE NERVE" t
,S Le AliIIIOI Lt1I)SAYS YOUTHFUL PARACHUTE JUMPER
IO "CA~IU~T B~t~~1JET g~)All you need is a little nerve", layed ju.. After Flo and Mac-
grinned Robert MacMillan, a senior Millan had circled the field once or
at the Ann Arbor high school, as twice to gain altitude, MacMillan
Dinner To Serve Two-Fold Purpose, he untangled himself from his par- placed the ripcord ring in his
Association President achute harness and dusted himself mouth, nodded to Flo, and dove off
Announces off after his jump #t the municipal backwards into the atmosphere.
I airport Sunday afternoon. "That 2,500 feet below lay the airport and
SENt RS ALONE INCLUDED was my one hundred and forty- a large crowd of spectators. Like
sevent~h jump," he said,"and I'm a plummet MacMillan shot earth-

the cornstalks by the parachute for
a distance of fifty fet.
When asked how hard he usually
lands MacMillan replied that the
impact is comparable to one re-
ceived when a jump is made from
a height of fourteen feet-without
a parachute.
The Outstanding Drai
Whitney'
Monday, Tuesd
October
Mantell-Hamp+
- IjNFVIEVF-~

"It's all right if you hit the
ground after a jump," he said, "but
once in Rochester I landed on a
horse's back and it complicated
matters." He added that he ex-
pected to make another jump at
the municipal airport next Sun-
day.

pen art were revealed by Prof. Jean1
Paul Slusser, of the Architectural
school, who recently returned from'
a, year's leave of absence spent in
various parts of Europe. Most of
his stay was spent. in Munich,
where he studied with Kornmann,
foremost living advocate of the
Gustav Brisch theory of art. In this
theory the relation of children"s
drawing to primritive arts is
stressed.
When asked wny he ' picked
Munich, and not Paris, as a placee
of study, Professor Slusser replied
that Munich was a quiet town with
"no traffic problems". He added
that it has many noted art gal-
leries and beautiful surrounding
country.
Although he made Munich his
headquarters, nevertheless Pro-'
fessor Slusser spent some time
traveling about Europe. Passing
about three weeks in Greece, he
visited all the places of historical
interest which are the mecca for
thousands of artists: Athens, Del-
phi, Mycenae, and Epidaurus.
In Sicily, where he spent five l
weeks, Professor Slusser did sketch-
ing in Taoarmina, Cefalu, Palermo,
and Lipari. The last place men-
tioned is a penal island where all
the political enemies of the Italian
government are kept. Although it
is considered quite difficult to se-E
cure permission to visit the island,
nevertheless he managed to get it
and spent thirteen days putting on
paper and canvas the beauties of
this volcanic island.
The wave of modernistic art in
Germany, where it is called "ex-
pressionism," is very strong, says
Professor Slusser. When asked
whether this new movement in art
would ever supercede realism, he
replied that he did not believe so.E
He went on to say that it cannot
last as it emphasizes emotionat
the cost of the formal, the trueI
qualities of art. Professor Slusser
lays this new outburst of feeling in
art to the recent World War.
WHITNEY
FRIDAY
OCT1.11
GEORGE E. WINTZ'
G7"e most triltirtn usic
Gtay v&Y fd i,;7ac 2 rica

beinn , , sd oi.
"Arrangements for the Student gnn to gt e to rst."
Christian association senior cabinet Athogh ly twen years
age MacMillan has ben jumping
dinner to be held this evening in out of planes for two years, prin-
ane Hall have been completed," an- cipally in New York state, and he
nounced John E. Webster '30, pres- says it's a great sensation.
ident of the organization, late last In a biplane piloted by Leonard
SSi e a s. Flo, MacMillan went up Sunday
evening. The dinner will serve a afternoon at 5 o'clock to give a
two-fold purpose in that it will practical demonstration of a de-
be a get-together for cabinet mem-
bers and a discussion of the needs
ALL
of the University life wherein the THIS
S. C. A. could be useful. WEEK
The cabinet for 1929-30 consist of Four Shows Daily: 2
the following: John E. Webster '30, ARPE I
LaVerne Taylor '30, Paul Adams '30,
Jarl Andeer '29, Mark L. Andrews
'29, Fred G. Bauschard '30, Fenelon
W. Boesche '31, Charles C. Boswell
'31, John M. Brumm '31, Richard S.
Cole '30, Ormand J. Drake '30 Ed,
Don E. Hall '29, Frank Hartly '31,
Robert W. Holmes '30, Harley Kline
'30, Charles J: Jose '30, Donald C.
Koch '31, John Q. Langen '30, Ken-
neth M. Lloyd '30, Martin Mol '30, COLOR ALL Kl
Leo T. Norville '30, Pierce Rosen-]ALL SINGIGA
berg '30, Howard Simon '30, Stan- PITR
Pton W. Todd '30, and Julius Zink ETHEL WATERS S
Associ ate Press PJ ioto 1,0
Adela Hale. 3_.
MICHIGAN
Now Playing
LEWIS STONE
as the philandering lover in the E E
Sudermann Novel
"WONDER Aetro
OF Goldwyn
WOMEN"Talking
-Stage-
EDITH CLIFFORD
Exclusive Columbia Recording Artist
-also-
JOE THOMAS SAXOTETTE
A Quintette of America's Finest Saxophone and
trumpet Artists
Pathe Sound Michigan
News Melodists
r >~A1 .- -~ <rr.- - -- .ti. fand AACK

ward for a distance of abot 8001
feet before he yanked the cord.
Then the 'chute open'ed with a
spap and he floated down toward
the center of the field where he
expected to land. The drift of the
wind, however, carried him past his
destination and he landed in a
corn field several hundred yards
away where he was dragged among

matic Event of the Season
Theatre 'ARBOR
ay and Wednesday
7, 8 and 9th
er Company Presents

k

-1

i1

KjTH
:00-3:30-7:00-9:00

NOW
SHOWING

t
1

And a Surerb Cast of Players in Three Plays of William Shakespeare's
MON., OCT. 7th-"THE MERCHANT OF VENICE"
TUESDAY, OCT. 8th-"MACBETH"
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 9th-"ROMEO AND JULIET"
Mail Orders Now-Seat Sale Opens Thurs., Oct. 3rd
Prices: 50c, 75c, $1.00, 1.50. No Higher
ONLY SHAKESPEAREAN ORGANIZATION NOW TOURING

4

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I.

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NEEK

SYNCOPATION SHOW

OAKE1

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The Assoeiatec Pre".

ON THE LIVING SCREEN
LAS -f TIMES TODAY

BRIAN--
LL Sports Experts

!r A A >

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st.

di~

R
K
mf
ALL-T
Come one, co
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the one and oni
the universe-"
with Clara Bow
the starring role
So
IEDY
mount /
d and .

wit]
ICHARD
AY
F]
amp of
nen of ti

ARLEN
RANCIS
"Gentle-
ie Press"

OLLOW ery play,visuaflze the roaring
spectators, speak with players and man
agers, analyze the batting, fielding, pitching
and base-running through the colorful and
accurate news stories of The Associated Press

vided by the leadingfrep dso Asei

contests.

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" ",
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world series staff.

0

Play-by-play accounts, vivid word pic,
tures of the games, descriptions of the crowds,
"inside dope" stories revealing the reactions of
Cubs anid Athletics'after each contest and

Alan J. Gould, general sports editor of
The Associated Press, will write the daily lead
itory. Brian Bell, famous baseball expert,
will describe the games play by play. William
J. Chipman, Charles Dunkley, Ed Neil, Paul
Mickelson and Jay Vessels will each write
regularly on various phases of America's an

.S

SEATS

NOW

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AU
BI,
BC
CO
Parai
Soun
Silent

ALKING
ome all; bring the
g the children, see
ly greatest show in
Dangerous Curves"
w, the "It" girl, in
. It's all-talking.
Policy
2:00-3:40
35c-- lc
7:00-9:00
50c-25c

All
the
World
Series
'.News

complete statistical summaries will be pro. ual ba
m ICHIGAN

DAILY

seball Massic.

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Want Ads Pay

News

WED.-BILLIE DOVE IN HER PRIVATE AFFAIR"'

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Will be worth $1.00 in payment for a
Michiganensian are offered at . . . 50c

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