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March 07, 1930 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-07

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Published every morning except Monday
daring the Tlniversity year by the Board in
Cotrol of Student Publications
Member of Western Conferenc Edit-al
~The Associated Prsis eclsivly entitled
to the use for repunhli otn o falln es dis-
patches creditedtoio not the, v t' redited
t this paper and the. loal n,-' .i ~ ied
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter Special rate
o , postage granted by athird Asis antPot
t aster General.
Subscripon by carrier, $ 4 )6,b mail,
Amlies: Ann~ Arbor Presi Bodring, May-
Phones Eitorial 425- uils araxt
Telephone 4925
Editoial Chairman ......, George C. Tilley
City Editor.... ....,Pierce Rosenberg
News Editor.. ........Donald J Kline
Sports E ditor........Edward L Warner, Jr
Women's Editor...........Marjorie Follner
'Telegraph Editor...... .. Cassam A. Wilson
Music and Drama........ William Jf Gorman
Literary Eitor......... Lawrence R. Klein
Assistant City 1 ditor....Robert .. Feldn'an
Night EIditor : Editorial Board Membe'w
Franlk E. Cooper Henry J Merry
William C. Gentry Robert L Slos
Charles R. KI'Z- it ns1Walte W. Wils
Gurney Williams
Bertram Askwith Lester May
Belen Barc Margaret Mix
Maxwell Bauer David M. Nichol
Mary L. Behymer William Page
Allan H. Berkman Howard H. Peckhaw
Arthur J. Bernstein vuictor arbinowit
S. Beach Conger ' John D Rindel
"Thomas M. Cooley Jon . -Rene
Thoms lv, Coley Jeannie Roberts
Belen Domine Joseph A. Russell t
Margaret Eckels Joseph Ruwitch
┬░Catherine errin Ralph R. Sachs
Carl F. Forsythe Cecelia Shriver
Sheldon C. Fullerton Charles R. Sprowl
Ruth Gallmeyer Adsi Stewart
Ruth Geddes S. Cadwell Swanson
Ginevra Gin Jane Thayer
lack Goldsmith Margaret Thompson
rmily Grimes Richard L. Tobin
Morris Croverman Robert Townsend
Margaret Harris Elizabeth Valentine
1. Cullen Kennedy Harold 0. Warren, Jr.
Jean Levy G. Lionel Willens
ussell E. McCracken Barbara Wright
'Dorothy Magee Vivian Zimit
Bruce J. Manley
Telephone 21214
Assistant Manager
Department Managers
Advertising.............. Hollister Mabley
Advertising....... Kasper H. Halverson
k dvertisig .. .....S.herwood A. Upton
Sruaie..........George A. Sater
C c ion...V.......... ernor Davis
Accounts....................John R. Rose
Publications............George R. Hamilton
Business Secretary--Mary Chase
Byrne M. Badenoch Marvin Kobacker
ames E. Cartwright Lawrence Lucey
obert Crawford Thomas Muir
'Marry B. Culver George R. Patterso
Thomas M. Davis Charles Sanford
Norman liezer Lee Slayton
amesaHoffer Joseph Van Riper
orris Johnson ftobert Williamson
Charles Kline William R. Worboy
orothy Bloomngardner Alice McClly
L.aura Codling Sylvi'a Miller
Agnes Davis Helen E. Musselwhte
Bernice Glaser Eleanor Wakinshaw
Hortense Gooding Dorothea Waterman
Night Editor, CHAS. R. KAUFMAN
Who is going to take the impres-
sionis of a school-boy against the
word of college men of many years
of experience?" a conspientious ob-
jector recently wrote to these col-
umns in refutation of our opinion
that prohibition had failed in the
country's universities. He quoted
Prosident Angell of Yale, Lowell of
Harvard, and Hibben of Princeton
to the effect. that their students
drink less liquor than they did be-
fore prohibition. Ergo, our con-
scientious objector reasons, prohi-
bition has not failed in the coun-
try's universities; on the contrary,
it is a howling success.
Therefore, from The Daily's ex-

pression of the opinion that prohi-
bition has failed in the universities,
this conscientious objector deduces
not only that The Daily deliberate-
ly uses tawdy sensationalism to
blacken Michigan's reputation, but
that Michigan students have a
"raging thirst" and a "lawless dis-
position" over and above that of
students at, for instance, Yale, Har-
vard, and Princeton. To see that
this deduction is unwarranted, one
has only to be faintly familiar with
the undergraduate life of any big
university; liquor is a problem, no
less at Michigan, on every large
campus in the country.
Though we fail to see how even
the omniscience ascribed by our
conscientious objector to great col-
lege presidents can positively know;
this, it may well be that the sum
total of university-consumed liquor
is less now than before prohibition.
We contend, however, that this
fact, cannot be made the sole cri-
terion of prohibition's success in
the universities. The stubborn
drink tradition in American col-
lege life has by no means been
rooted out, there is still plenty of
liquor readily available and rapidly
consumed, and as we see it, prohi-
bition has served chiefly to add a
string of social evils that rise from
making the use of liquor technically
a forbidden affair.
The fact that nenrkeies rn and 1

rather than and ordinary occasion, I
with the result that moderation isA
usually thrown to the winds. Many out oo
college students, moreover, coming
from homes where liquor is not ODERN"
served them, learn to use it without t sm higOETS.
the sympathetic 2uidance of a pa- rouis Untrmeyer, who last
rent. Young men and women are
still learninf- t drink at college, said rne rather intelligent
but prohibition has deprived them ns about the novels of Virginia
of the incomparable advantage of Wol and American music, skip-
learning to drink like ladies and pod bilty past the topic of his
gentlemen. oa Modern American Poetry,
These are facts as we see them bein -rged, probably, by the mag-
and know them from contacts ne- 1 +traction the works of Rob-:
cessarily more intimate than those ert Frost seem to possess for him.
of university presidents. The sooner Frost, who to him is admittedly a
conscientious objectors to the wet dear friend and severe critic, he
side of the question descend from compares to Wordsworah quite sin-
their pleasant armchair thoughts cerely. Now Frost undoubtedly is

Music And Drama --
TO iGHT: The Hillel Players.
s, -
'c " eah' nr ani !P dramatic rou 3
1 r ' " opneta'hi." : dramatie e --
ved'n of Browning's Ring and the S "OUpOf S -
Worh $4.O to you
Book by Arthur Goodrlrh and Rose -Rsent to da tE named below
Palmer, in the Mendelssohn The- ad yo wll receive our regular
atre beginning promptly at 8:15. $5.6) F nytiar Daiawond Ring
Sfor $.0
EfTHER LADIES OR Today, start a separate ac-
GENTLEMEN count for Vacation Savings.
INTELLIGENCE Vs. VIRTUOSITY. A $5 Value for $1 account steadily, bit
TSCHAIKOVSKY: Concerto in Do not compare Egyptian Dia-Fs
monds with ordinary imitations. by bit, week by week
D, Op. 35 for Violin and Orchetra; They can not be told from gen- You'll never miss the money
by Bronislaw Iluberman and Ber- uine diamonds. When shown re- -
cently in New York City, these you deposit. But next sum-
lin State Orchestra, conducted by j -- Egyptian Diamonds created a sen -
Wilhelm Steinberg; Columbia Mas- = sation. mer you will spend glorious
Limit, Two Rings to a Customer
terworks Set No. 131. - Positively None of These Rings weeks as a result of this easy,
This issue of Columbia's, coming Sold at This Price After Sale. prudent policy. SAVE'
Friday and Saturday Only pI n oiy
this month, seems to clearly corro-
borate statements made in review Edsill's e
of Heifetz's performance of this ! Rexall Drug Store
208 South Main Street
same concerto in January at Hill
Auditorium. The point made then I I
was that the veni, vidi, vici virtu-
oso approach of Heifetz to thisIQUALITY
music of the very youthful Tschai-ISil
kovsky was peculiarly inappropri-
ate and made somewhat empty ECONOMY .

i '

to the moist facts of reality, the
sooner can the country square t
away for an honest solution of the
temperance problem.-
Impersonalizaticn, and the ruth-
less application of machine-made
rules to many cases which the rules
fit but loosely, are charges fre-;
quently levelled at large American
universities. At this time of the
school year when many freshmen
annually are requested to with-
draw from the University, it is fre-

more like Wordsworth than any
other American poet, but certainly!
he does not merit the comparisonI
drawn by Mr. Untermeyer, especi-
ally on the evidence adducted inI
the form of two of Frost's works:
simple and unadorned pastorales.
The other modern American poet:
Mr. Untermeyer dealt with critical-
ly was Vachel Lindsay, who is al-
ready quite dead in a literary way.
What Mr. Untermeyer might have
done was to discuss the work of
Yvor Winters and Alen Tate which
is less known but equally import-
Sant as Frost's and Lindsay's.
In, a thirty-nine second inter-


/ '

quently alleged in isgruntiled view granted after his lecture Mr.
tones that the students expelled Untermeyer did acknowledge these
are victims of the machinations of
monstrous, dogmatically legal latter two along with Edmund Wil-
a sy eg son and others more strictly mod-
tematically winnows the chaff em. He prefers Tate to Winters,
and he nightly pointed out the fact
from the wheat by mere rule of that Winters in his poetry did not
thumb. If a student makes certain make his art the integrating factor
grades, he is allowed to stay, if he of life as he would have it in his
drops a single honor point below criticism. Wilson and Winters are
this arrogant standard, he is re- more the critics. But this, and
inssly booted, it is sometimes much more, should have gone into
mainthis lecture. L. R. K.
Such assertions can be dismissed _____
by mere reference to the facts of TIHE 'ESCAPE'
the case. Prof. Wilber H. Hum- PHILOSOPHY OF MURRY.
phreys, assistant dean of the lit- The Thngs We Are, by J. Middle-
erary college, working in coopera- Thi Mry; E P. Dutton andi CorM-
tion with committees of the admin- piln ew York Cityn eYk
istrative board, has devoted more paPiyc New York City, New ork;
than 100 hours to actual interviews Pie~.O
with all students whose grades for This "psychological" novel (the
the first semester fell below the preface to the book insists it be
level required by University rule. classified thus) by J. Middleton
Particular attention was paid toi Murry was first published in 1922.
freshmen. Whenever extenuating It has been recalled to print because
circumstances were found to ex- acording to Dr. Daniel J. Leary, of
cuse a freshman's poor marks, he the University of Buffalo psychol-
was ermitteto resha'sprmshlogy department, "it is one of the
was permitted to remain in schoolms motatcnrbtin ois
most important contributions to its
and steps were taken in an effort field.
to obviate as much as possible the
unfavorable conditions which af- LMuyin pdesent pdior
Ifected his academic welfare. No the London Adelphi, has published
studedthiseverademippefrmthe several volumes of criticism, and
student is ever dropped from th sme poetry. In this book we
'University as a result of wholesale hsoeapetrofnthris ofe-
application of dogmatic rules. Each a picture of three lives affect-
student asked to withdraw has re- ingby inferiority complex, doubt-
ceived the benefit of careful inter- h existence, and fighting to known
views and ample opportunity to the nature of things. Mr. Boston
present his case. j flees from the world of the present
But a more vital aspect of the tolivey in an ideal past peopled with
situation is concerned with the lovely memories of his mother.
fdroppingBettington is untrusting of past
policy tO" be followed in rppn and present because of the barren-
freshmen whose first semesteraur-
grades indicate that they are at ness and poverty of his life. Felicia,
gunitted to reyale t the story centers on the issue of
present unfitted to realize the which of the two will marry this
benefits of a college education
Some of the suspended freshmen Imand mke ansce
whoe filue hs ben ue o mrepast, and makes an unsuccessful
whose failure has been due to mere attempt through child educational
laziness and indifference, may gain workttoundcontetnal
experience in the work-a-day world work to find contentment. All
whchw.l evl want beauty and a moral, ordered
which will develop qualities of self- existence. They never find it.
reliance and initiative. After ae
few months of hard work, such stu- The author nas presented his
dents will probably be ready and story in loose, incoherent, (not
eager to return to the University novel-like) form, though the choice
and give adequate attention to of -subject matter may be used in
their studies. defense of his treatment. He is
With the other class of student safe in calling his method a novel
who are dropped-those who prob- form, as that term in its present
ably never will continue in their usage may designate a dozen or
college'education-a different prob- more types of writing. Perhaps a
lem is faced. The request to with- kindly attitude toward this prob-
draw is liable to engender in them lem of the novel led Dr. Leary to
a conviction that they are inher- insist that "psychological" be used
ently inferior to their fellows. They in classification of the book.
resent being denied the privileges The Things We Are is a good pic-
of a college education They are ture of the minds of three individ-
sometimes encouraged in this atti- uals who are caught in the disilu-
tude by their parents, who assert sionment which arose out of the
that a state financed university chaos of the last war. It is a pho-
should accommodate the children tograph of the inferiority complex,
and though Mr. Murry never breaks
o Tall epttetcitizens.allindivid through the surface of his story, we
will receive commensurate intellec- are led to believe that he justifies
tual profit from a four year college escape of the disillusioning prob-
course is no more logical than to md respet to hi beatteitam
assume that every one would imfl that Insecphilohsophyiof epe
prove his physical welfare by un- that is the philosophy of escape.
dergoing the training routine of Surely the author is drunk to think
the Varsity athletic teams. Some that the problem o f ordering a
of the freshmen who come to the chaotic universe can be solved by
University each fall are definitely f escaping to a country inn to play
unfitted to gain adequate profit wist with a second Mrs. Battle
and "to sit in the sun and grow
from the type of mental exercise ant grae. Ths the methn god
and training which University edi- Mr. grac. hsBoston,a sthe method
cation offers. Such persons can i. Mrry it isp drecisely his attitude
best attend their own interests by as.Mresypathyishade
immediate entrance into business Feliciaand Bettington who at
for t eccupation. College is not least experience the choas. Though
If them .i we cannot agree with their attitude
If they fail to reaze it, the Ui ofgrin and bear it, and watch
versity owes them the duty of ad ,,n D
vising them for their own good. y utr chance to run away Desire
for escape is branded on the faces
of all the characters. It is Murry
branded there, Murry wanting re-
A friend told us the other day lease of earthly cares, Murry wor-
that he had Riven un PMino it)ran _ . ., . -

music anyway still more empty.
Heifetu is, and always has been,
too much impressed with the power
of his really phenomenal technique
and so considers scores as some-
thing to be pacified and made as
gentlemanly and as quiet as him-
;lf Th lt rCi hf ancen li

It is en
should be your prerequisites Spnd A;
for tasty lunches and delicious Money O't

or Booklet
timed: "How To
Vaca ion With No e
2or Pocket.'

0 1 1%
nnszwn l2nnif

seti . Le resuiu i n E ne case of he ! gtIIIUI hII i, I
Tschaikovsky cencerto was that the i d.,S 4
music, insufficient in itself, became
quite dull. Heifetz's conquering of 245 East Huron 330 South State Street
the music was quite too complete. 212 South Main Street ?Member Federal Reserve System
Bronislaw Huberman, the fa-___t
mous Polish violinist, doing the - ------
present recording for Columbia, 0 1 0 1 1 11! 0lilill 011 11001I
has a somewhat more different, -
more acceptable method of ap-
proach. It is performed continu- -
ally for immediacy of effect (im-
plying an unfavorable judgment on
the music's depth and value with
which most everyone would agree).
The first movement which is (aside
from the admirably Mozartian in-;-
troduction) merely TchaikovskyI-
sentimentally dwelling and insist-
ing on a sentimental phase is play-
ed sentimentally. And quite prop-
erly so, for it is the movement's
i only chance for a slight degree of
'success. If it is too sweet for most
people; at least it is not too dull.
The last movement, fiery and rhap-
sodic, is played with fire. Huber- CASH
man is not, nor does he intend to OPEN
be, as facile as Heifetz. The facil-
ity of Heifetz was no substitute for EVENINGS THAT WE
the fire that the music calls for. U NTIL'ARE ABLE Y
The vivid wrinkles of the brilliant UNTL T
theme of the movement are meant TO
to stay that way in performance. IsGUARAN- .
And Huberman recognizes this. jTE -
It all bears on the fundamental
question mentioned in the Heifetz
Sreview about the performance of==
romantic music. An intelligent vi-'
olinist (like Huberman) as opposed = Ann Arbor thrift shoppers are fast learning that Wuerth's, the home of Fine Furniture,
} to the virtuoso (like Heifetz) rec- is the Furniture headquarters of this vicinity. We are able to buy Furniture at prices
less than the regular wholesale price, therefore we are able to undersell. It will cost you
ognizes that completely adequate nothing to come in and look-be convinced that our prices are lowest an& quality the best.
projection of the intended expres- 1
sion of romantic music depends
upon their being in the performer -
vestages of the emotional energy
spent in achieving articulateness.
It is an obvious, perhaps unworthy, )x1( 'X┬░
type of emotionalism to ask of a
self-respecting performer. But,
from my point of view, romantic
mUSIC IS all obvious, perhaps un- T
worthy method of emotional ex-
pression. An intelligent performer
evaluates his music and plays itI/
accordingly. A virtuoso merely
plays music with phenomenal fa- CARPETS
cility. It is a fundamental breach. V BY THE YARD
The Berlin State Orchestra un- Velvet Stair or Hal Carpet,-
TeBriSttOrhsrunIBedroom i Si t avings yard ............... ... $.19
der Wilhelm Steinberg gives Hu-gm S s at Ayinster Carpet, yard .$1.95
berman consistently adequate, even Bed, Chest and Vanity $ 77.50 All other carpets y red$e.5
of t e p pu a o ce t = 3 piece Bedroom Suite at ...... .. .gre750atIIIIIlIz ,Iredun nI n u ced.l~i
brilliant, support to make this re- 3 piece Bedr. Suite at... 67.50 D R
cording of the popular concerto 3 piece Burl Walnut Suite at ....... DOLLAR ITEM
(Elman is playing it next week in 12 3 piece Marie Antoinette Suite at ..... $109.50 RUG
Detroit) quite successful. Bed, Vanity and Chest ..... .... . ..$ 72.50 SAMPLES
The symphony orchestra of the OFFERED AT HUGE REDUCTIONS IIIIIllt11111hllHIIIlillI lIIIIIIilli
School of Music, under the direc- 275 $32.50 29 DOLLAR ITEM
tion of Samuel Lockwood, will pre-1 L.AMP
sent a program of selections Sun- Thre low prices on these beautiful Cogswell Chairs will make it SHADEn
day afternoon at 4:15 in Hill Audi- possible for any home to have one or more comfortable chairs.
torium. Dalies Franz, local pianist - -I1lIlll1llllll.lllllll1111111l FOR JUNIOR OR
who has just returned from a con- 2 Elaborate Dining Suites Simply Priced
cert tour of the eastern and south- $168 Walnut Dining Suite, 8 pieces - 99.00 c
em states, will close the concert by $207.50 Rockford Dining SuiteO... $14.50 'CaSlOla aies
playing with the orchestra the $232.50-9 piece Dining Suite at ...6 .50 Reduced!
Liszt Concerto in E flat. The pro- $247.50-9 piece Dining Suite at ...$172.50 $11.50 Table at . $7.50
gram to be given is as follows: $287.50-9 piece Dining Suite at . $187.50 $19.50 Table att $11.50
gram s. I $18.50 Table at . $05 2
Overture Comique, Op. 74 - - I H 0 M$300 Sold Mahogany Table. $127.50
SKeler-Bela Desired Living Room Suites Reduced I!IIIII1lIIIItIuii1lIIIIIIlIli111lI1fIlII
Symphony, D major, Op. 4..... 2 piece Quality Jacquard Velour ... .. 7250
Svendsen 2 piece Mohair Suite, $289.50 vat $17 .=0
Three movements 2 piece Mohair Suite, $167.50 val. 107..
T e v n2 piece Mohair Suite, $147.50 val. $.0990
ieOg2 piece Mohair Suite, $157.50 val.$10450
Sigurd Jorsalfer, Op. 56 . ... .Greig 3piece Pillow Arm Moquette, $23850 val. $147.50
Prelude, Intermezzo, March 1 11MATTRESS
The Last Spring, Op. 34,.., Greig ., ~ ,,50Pud-ttnFle

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