J HE MILT-WIGAN .QTLY
Cl A nn;rTnn A V TO A ! Imtr ''I it I AAA
as a.. - c. - . aa, r aa ad -.a. - ;,fl.LI.I]
f L.AIWTYY2%AW V.DAY;#-tV1 , 1A'I:
i Published every morning ecept Monday
during the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled
to the use for republication of all news dis-
athea credited to it or not otherwise credited
In ths paper and the local news publishedI
Entered at the postoflice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
Subscription by carrier, $4.0; by mail,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May
nrd Street. 1
Phones:t. Editorial, 4925; Business, 21ar4.
f . Telephone 4925
ELLIS B. MERRY
Editorial Chairman......... enrge C. Tiley
City Editor.............Pierce Rosenberg
News ditor .............Donald J. Kine
Sports Fditor...... Edward L. Warner, Jr.
Women's Editor...........Marjorie Fonmer
Telegraph Editor ....... Cassam A. Wilson
aMusicand drama.......William J. Gorman
Literary JEditor..........Lawrence R. Klein
Assistant City Editor. .. Robert J Feldman
Night Editors-Editorial Board Membes
prank E.FCoopery Henryr . Merry
Wiflliam C. Gentry Robert L. Sloss I
Charles R. Kuffman Walter W. Wilds I
Bertram Askwith Lester May
Helen Bare Margaret Mix
Maxwell Bauer David M. Nichol
Mary L. Beymer William Page
Allan H. Berkman\Howard H. Peckham
Arthur J. Bernstein thr ainowtz
S. Beach Conger ViorfRindel
'homas14. Cooe Jeannie Robert
Helen Domnine Joseph A. Russell
Margaret Eckels Joseph Ruwitch
°" Catherine errin Ralph R. Schs
Carl F. Forsythe Cecelia Shriver
Sheldon C. Fullerton Charles R. Sprwl
Ruth Galineyer Adsit Stewart
Ruth Geddes S. Cadwell Swanso
Ginevra Gin Jane Thayer
ack Goldsmith Margaret Thompson
Emily Grimes Richard L. Tobin
Morris Goverman Robert Townsend
E lvargaret Harris Elizabeth Valentine
S. Cullen Kennedy Harold 0. Warren, Jr.
ean Levy G Lonel Willens
Russell E. McCracken Barbara Wright
Dorothy Magee Vivian Zimi
Bruce J. Manley
A. J. JORDAN, JR.
ALEX K. SCIERER
Advertisig.... .....TI. Hollister Mabley
Advertising .... .......asper 11H .alverson
Advertising...........Sherwood A. Upton
Service ..................,eorge A. Spater
Circulation ....... ........ .J. Vernor Daviq
Accounts ..................John R. Rose
Publicat ions ........... George R. Hamilton
Business Secretary-Mary Chase
Byrne M. Badenoch Marvin Kobacker
ames E. Cartwright Lawrence Lucey
Robert Crawford Thomas Muir
Harry B. Culver George R. Patterson
Thomas M. Davis Charles Sanford
Norman liezer Lee Slaton
James Hoffer Joseph Van Riper j
orris Johnson Robert Williamson ;
Charles Kline Wiam R. Worboy
flordthy Bloomgardner Alice McCully
Laura Codling Sylvia Miller
Agnes Davis Helen E. Musselwbite
Bernice Glaser Eleanor Walkinsaw1
Hortense Gooding Dorothea Waterman
SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1930
NIGHT EDITOR-HENRY MERRY
Mixed up for some unaccountable
reason with the senior's business of
getting out of college as best he
can are a heterogeneity of senior
It is time to recognize this and
sweep away the pitiful Senior Sing,
Class Banquet, and Class Day; but
perhaps not all at once. A compro-
mise has been suggested between
the old sentiment and the new1
-economy and efficiency: let a class
ban auet he heldl the ni rht of Swim
ql1SUUj t: gCSt g UtA'.. *Sb V1 J4 Ulg
Out which will combine song with The University is now a business
the customary oratory of Class concer and we m
Day. The idea most certainly has anything. Students will probably
its merits, despite the objection I1be hired and fired, grades will be
which will, of course, be advanced raised and lowered as economic
by the timid, Lhat the result would conditions change, and products
be a siiturnalia of class spirit. turned out in June will probably
o i-bear a label: "Guaranteed for a
DR. MAX WINKLER. period of one hour after leaving
The University lost one of the factory."
best beloved and distinguishedC
members of its faculty yesterday ine As Lark so aptly put it: "Th
Music And Drama and
A specialty for
CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY.and 0 twenty years.
Prompt service.. Experienced op-
Elshuco Trio erators.. Moderate rates.
s One Week Monday 0. D. MORRILL
! The Chamber Music Society, re- fl Badges 34 South State St. Phone 661 A SAD DOG
sponsible this year for such enjoy- Sp ia d
I able concerts as those of the Bar- Ringsobut wiser dog. He
SRinth ut w e' de
' rere Ensemble and the New York ! EUROPE $365orld .. - ind
String Quartet, will close its sea- SIX COUNTRIES- ly lady found him
0n fnMah2oihte20-PASSION PLAY shivering i a door-
son on March 24th with the presen- IOne of 250 College Travel Tours way. She searched
tation of the Elshuco Trio of New# Ss r i Nearly 4.000 members in 1929 the Classifieds in
NkT styy e wy ge- 1st Class Hotels the Daily . . and
York. This society, by a very gen- More Motor Travel. Get the Book Sport is home again.
e!erous bow to the student body of fromni
the s Burr, Patterson and . G. KEBLER USE THE
the University, has made possible 601 East Huron StreetC
attendance at all four of its splen- Auld Co AnnArbor Mich. Phone 6412
did concerts for less than the pricej - --
1of a moving picture. One would ^- -- ---- -
like to suggest more enthusiastic 603 Church Street
- support of the last concert to as-Hsi
sure appreciation of the place in Hark To His Master's Voice lSaying
v Ann Arbor's musical life these -
a chamber recitals are taking. G 0 NIV RS TY MUSC VU E
-11 TheElshuco Trio is the famous
organization founded in 1917 byvKypMa classified list
William Willeke just after the re- ; ep a
the death of Dr. Max Winkler, for-
mer head of the German depart-
ment and a German scholar of na-
Dr. Winkler had attained a host
of friends during his forty years of
service to the University. Many of }
his students are now occupying
chairs in German on faculties
throughout the country which is
ample evidence of the effectiveness
of his teaching abilities.
In addition to his purely peda-
gogical labors, Dr. Winkler under-
took extensive research in his par-
ticular field, and his findings mark
him as a brilliant scholar. His in-
terpretations of German authors,
especially Goethe, will remain as
classics in the study of German
Profound reverence is due the
professor for his long service on
the faculty, but still greater regard
must be given him for the remark-
able manner in which he combined
a friendly and counseling attitude
toward students, a thorough man-
ner in instructing, and a deep and
inexhaustive desire and ability forf
research. His passing must be re-
garded as a deep loss to the Uni-
University has been made into a
corporation. Don't take any stock
Although Lark, as I stated yes-
terday, has found his laundry, let-
ters keep pouring in and I'm pre-
senting some to show just how
much sympathy can be aroused on
this campus when the occasion de-
Dear Joe: Having followed your tirement of the Kneisel Quartet
account of the Lark's predicament from its preeminent position. It
with somewhat keen interest, I has gradually won a name for itself
wish you would suggest to him by its Brahms and Beethoven
that he get a case of dynamite and chamber music cycles and by its
blow up the North side of the post connection with Mrs. Coolidge's!
office. Therein he would find vari-I South Mountain Music Colony at
ous and sundry laundry cases ready Pittsfield, Mass. Their last appear-
for dispatch among this great U. S. ance in Ann Arbor was in 1924
He could hire a shyster lawyer from when the Ann Arbor News report-
on the Campus-
See Page 7
Majestic, Victor, Crosley
Baldwin, Kohler & Campbell
Vigor, Columbia, Brunswick
1a' bea isn md
Thde In m i di
ASK THOMAS HINSHAW, Mgr.
601 East William Street Phone 7515
A current weekly journal wants
to know if color can be heard.
There is no question as to the lan-
guage it speaks when connected
with traffic signal lights.
Ekacaesium. No-not a typo-
graphical error, but the name of a
newly discovered chemical element,
Contributors are asked to he brief,
confining themselves to less than S3oo
words of possible. Anonymous con-
inunications will be disregarded. The
namnes c commnicants will, however,
be regardled a cotfidento, I, upon re-
rjest. Letters published should not he
construed as expressing the editorial
opinion of The Daily.
THE OLD GRADUATE ON
To the Editor:
You ask the cause of the aliena-
tion of the graduates of the Uni-
versity from their Alma Mater; I
answer, the conduct of the Alum-
When Dr. Little came to the Uni-
versity he set out to force "Hahvud
Cultuah" upon the free, Western
spirit of the University ideas. Ev-
erything, which did not conform to
"Hahvud Cultuah" was suppressed
by the Alumnus; such things,
which could not be suppressed,
were distorted. Its advocacy of the
founding of the University in 1837I
was proved to be unjustified by the
Regents, who officially declared by
a resolution, adopted May 24, 1929,
that the University was founded
August 26, 1817, viz.
"Resolved: that beginning I
with the next fiscal year, July
1, 1929, the Seal of the Univer-
sity be altered by changing the
date thereon of the Univer-
sity's founding from, 1837 to
IThis was suppressed by the Alum-
nus and never published by it.
When Dr. Robbins dug up from
I the records of the University, the
proceedings of the Trustees of the
University, covering the period
Dexter in case the authorities got ed their concert as a brilliant suc-
huffy about it. You could even cess.
have him get a few bales of
stamps with which to conduct your
contest. Hoping you will look into DETROIT NEXT WEEK.
the matter I remain, until we slide Bird in Hand
into the ash can of eternity.
Doubtfully, Two Weeks at Cass
Fish Chassis. John Drinkwater's holiday from
P. S. Excuse the bum writing-I the gravity and earnestness of dra-
have a cold. matic resurrection of historical
characters provided the English
and American stage with one of
POME. the most thoroughly acceptable
By Boop A. Doop,,Jr. light comedies that it has had in
Most men some years. It has been received
Attempt to find along the Hall of in America with equal enthusiasm
Fame by critics and lay audiences. Bird
A place wherein to carve a niche in Hand makes a quite vivid appeal
To deposit glory, likeness, name. 1 to the sophisticated playgoer by
the genuine gift of playmaking and
But Lark; the felicity of the style; and warms
He whom the fortunes did desert the circles still professing faith in
And leave devoid of linen, socks the traditional virtues by the con-
and pride, ventional honest sentiment of
Seeks but a single thing-a shirt. young love fighting its way
" . through elass dist ncotions to hn.r-
Mill illiffli IIMg ,.tit -tit
q / "
- _ ." ; - -. _ ..a ......Y.._.__ L ....__._....
~ -c.. .o
.. 1...... .i .>L...«..._.. i.. i .. ........... L J L ..-...i.....1)...w 1.. : t' (.( ! 'i is
- ..f_ J fwL-. :
tude of k
ed me so
for you to
I LIL U81 UU.5tt .1 t4 1 Ufl U 11S W IIOUL -}
last word concerning monious consummation.
rtunate occurrance is George Jean Nathan, whd con-
himself: sistently refuses to accept A. A.
Milne's efforts in "a similar vein,,
calls Bird in Hand: "a good com-
ito thank the multi- edy . . . full of laughs, simple, i
ind friends who offer- unaffected and thoroughly divert-
mucn syreaemnt. d-ing, making for an amusing the-
recent bereavement. atrical evening."
* * * -Mr. Lee Shubert, the theatrical
3TORICAL NOTE. producer who brought this flavor-
Grad at Saranac Lake: some comedy to this country, plac-
be of historical interest ed Drinkwater himself in complete
know that the humor charge of the direction of an orig-;
The Daily has not al- inal all-British company.
Cor. S. State and E. Washington Sts.
Min., Rev. Arthur W. Stalker, D. D.
Associate Minister, Rev. Samuel J.
..Harrison Student Director, Mr.
Ralph Johnson. Mrs. Allura Win-
ters, Advisor of Women Students.
10:30 A. M.-Morning Worship.
"Living Dangerously," Dr. Stalker.
12:00 M.-Four Discussion Groups.
Leaders: Miss Ellen W. Moore,
Prof. George E. Carrothers, Prof.
S. Gingerich, Mr. Ralph Johnson.
6:00 P. M.-Wesleyan Guild De-
votional Meeting. Subject: "KING.
DOM FUTURES." Leader: Roy
7:30 P. M.-Evening Worship.
"PATHFINDERS," Rev. Mr. Har-
rison. The Church Orchestra will
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
On East Huron, below State
Rev. R. Edward Sayles, Minister
Howard R. Chapman, Minister for
9:45 A. M.-Church Bible School.
10:45 A. M.-Morning Worship.
Sermon by Mr. Sayles, "MORAL
VALUE OF FAITH 'IN GOD."
9:45 A. M.-At Guild House.
"Outlook for World Christianity,"
Miss Elizabeth Searles, leader.
5:30 P. M.-Friendship Hour.
6:30 P. M.-Miss Ellen Moore,
assistant professor, in Semitics,
will speak on "Appreciating the
Good in Non-Christian Faiths."
Huron and Division Sts.
Merle H. Anderson, Minister
Mrs. Nellie B. Cadwell, Counsellor
for University Women.
10:45 A. M.-'Morning Worship.
Sermon: "The Cost of the -Worth
12:00 Noon-Student class, Prof. H.
Y. McClusky, teacher.
5:30 P. M.-Social Hour for Young:
6:30 P. M.-Young People's Meet-
61 5 E. University
7:30 P. M.-Sunday services at the
chapel of the Michigan League.
Rabbi A. H. Fing will continue
series of Historical Lectures. Topic:
"Jesus the Jew."
8:30 P. M.-Open House
class functions-relics of a bygone
day when a man's college was
something for him to sentimental-
ize over. Mauve emotions overcame
him at the thought of leaving dear
old alma mater-no more to slap
his jolly comrades on the back and
sing again the good old songs. He
wanted to crowd as many happy
memories into.his last semester as
those too brief days would hold.
It became traditional to gather
here for songs, there for a ban-
quet, now for a swing-out to an-
nounce the nearness of the parting,
and later for a class day to com-
memorate the history of the classj
in verse and satire and oratory., All
this rigamarole was eagerly cere-
monialized, and it was performed
with a regularity bred of deep-
seated affection for those dear,
sincere old college days.
Today all this is changed. The
senior classes have become so large
that there can be no homogeneity
of feeling to provide the urge for
an elaborate and prolonged ritual
of leave-taking. What parting of
the ways there must be is accepted
matter-of-factly, without tears,
and is scarcely noticed in the rush
to get out into the world and make
a living. There are, of course, mo-
mentary ,regrets:. college has been
fun, friends true, ancr the realiza-
tion comes with commencement
that knowledge is long and four
years short. But today we live for
tomorrow, and all our yesterdays
are but as a financial investment,
not an emotional heritage to be
garlanded with ribbons and cher-
ished in a Victorian heart of
There still are left, to be sure,
a few bonds of affection between
student and university, but they
are not vital enough to support the
senior class functions as of old.
They survive mostly as perennial
ways been known as Toasted Rolls. .,
Some time prior to 1923 this col- Mitzi in "Sari"
umn masqueraded under many I Coming to Wilson
heads, always changing with the l
new editor. The originator of the One of the loveliest of musical,
Toasted Rolls head was Caligula." comedy stars to invade America is
now touring the country in a re-
vival of the operetta in which shei
Does anybody want the name originally won fame. "Sari" was the
changed? If so,, let's have your Ifirst appearance of Mitzi in Amer-
suggestion for a new title ica and overnight she became an
international star with her inimi- f
table comic gift. "Sari" is still as-
LIMERICK WINNERS. sociated today with the best in mu-!
sical comedies, being most sub-:
Carrie Papers wins contest No. stantially built with a genuinely
2 with a line that looks simple but clever plot.h g
means much. Read it over a cou- A notable feature of the revival
ple of times. Here's the whole lim- is the appearance of the famous
erick, with Carrie's last line: lbertinapparc Dance who
ensemble dancing would enliven
There once was a fellow named any production. Willy Pogany,
Dan well known, artist and illustrator,
Who laughed at the motor car ban. has done the stage settings. The:
He bought a La Salle production promises to be one of;
And then called on a gal- the most significant of the recent
THERE ONCE WAS A FELLOW revivals of those operettas which
DETROIT UNITY CENTER
The Detroit Civic Theatre
11:30 A.M. Eastern Stand. Tim.
10.3 A.M. Cenaal Stand. Time
W j R
EVERY T$URSDAY EV'G
(Begia Ja n. 9, 1930)
LECTURE ON PRINCIPLES
OF SUCCESSFUL LIVING
Setting forth the Principles by which
tmn way unfold wihin his life the
Health, Peace and Prosperity which:
God has provided.
11:05 P.M. Eastern Stand. Titus.
1005 P.M. Central Sbui. Tim
State and William
Rev. Allison Ray Heans, Minister
Sunday, March 16
10:45 A. M.-Morning Worship.
Sermon topic: "Temptation Up-
5:30 P. M.-Student Fellowship.
6:00 P. M.-Fellowship Supper.
6:30 P. M.-Lecture by Mr. Peter
Sudah on the subject "The Holy
Land Yesterday and Today."
from 1821 to 1837, which had lain NAMED DAN. ten years ago were definitely ap-j
hidden in the vaults for many * proaching significance as an art-1
years, due publication was made in Honorable mention goes to Neja form.
The Daily about December 1, 1929; for: WHO NOT ONLY WALKED
but the Alumnus suppressed this HOME BUT RAN; and to Seth Detroit Civic OffersI
fact and has never, to this day, Johns for: BUT SHE SAID, "I '
made mention of this important WON'T RIDE IN THAT CAN." Ten Nights in a Barroom
fact. Stimulated undoubtedly by the1
At the annual meeting of the That makes Seth Johns, by the extraordinary success and good hu-i
Alumni Association, a resolution re- way, the first Cub in the Rolls con- mour of its last summer revival in
questing the Regents to teach the tributor's contest. A stamp will be the Christopher Morley style of I
history of the Territory and State dispatched to him as soon as he After Dark which enjoyed the long-
of Michigan, was defeated and no sends me his addres. est run of any of its productions,
mention ever made of this resolu-;I * *w* the Detroit Civic are next offering
tion. The Alumnus seemed to- Headline on Women's page an even more famous melodrama
have such control on The Daily (again): in the grand style. Ten Nights in
that it was able to suppress its pub- RIFLE TEAM WINS a Bar Room will be done in the
lication in The Daily ( WITHI HIGH SCORE After Dark style with all the songs,I
At the Triennial in Chicago in So THAT'S the secret of their specialties, and incidental music,
1928, controlled by the Alumnus, victory, is it? all the flamboyant acting and all
the unanimous report of the Alum- * * the heart-rending episodes of the!
ni Committee on the founding of LIMERICK NO. 3. old story.
the University was, in words. re- There once was a fellow namprnr imxr.rii- c -..+ ,
(Evangelical Synod of N. A.)
Fourth Ave. between Packard and
Rev. Theodore R. Schimale
9:00 A. M.-Bible School.
10:00 A. M.-Morning Worship.
Sermon topic: "The Sinner's Ques-
tion As to Guilt." Lord Is It I.
Mark 14, and 18 to 21.
11:00 A. M.-German Service.
7:00 P. M. - Young People's
IN YOUR RELIGION
Divi ion and Catherine Sts.
Rev. Henry Lewis, Rector
Rev. T. L. Harris, Assistant
8:00 A. M.-Holy Communion.
9:30 A. M.--Holy Communion.
(Studen: chapel in Harris Hall.)
9:30 A. M.-Church School.
(Kindergarten meets at 11 o'clock.)
10:00 A. M.-Class for Adults led
by Miss Gammck. (In the church.)
100 A. M.-Morning Prayer; ser-
mon by Mr. Lewis.
6:30 P. M.-Student supper in
Harris Hall, followed by two study
groups led by Mr. Harris and Miss
7:45 P. M.-Evening Prayer; ad-
dress by Mr. Lewis, "Miracle of
the Raising of Lazarus."
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN
Third and 'Wst Liberty Sty.
C. A. Brauer, Pastor
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
Washington St. at Fifth Ave.
E. C. Stellihorn, Pastor
10:30 A. M.-Pastor's Sermon Sub-
ject: "Christian Principle in Ac-
409 S. Division St.
Sermon topic: "SUB.
'I ST c.