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March 29, 1930 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-29

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PAT rt7T

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SA'T MIAY, MA1RCT 29; 1930

H I

isting at Michigan now. Through l
the intimate contacts such as close U _ sc dD^
year~ ~ ~4 ~ROLLf MuI1C And Drana
Pn1bish d every morning except Monday friendships these men formed with TEDII
Member of Western Conference £lEdi1 better adjusted to their surround- ADDING THE MAY FESTIVAL PROGRAM.
Memberl of sternulCaonndegrauats hetattrlbcam/-
Asoclation. 1 ings and the relation between INSULT TO
The Associated Press is exsively entitled jstudents and administration was INJURY,'The : most pleasing aspect of
to the use fortrepublication of all news dis- I found to be considerably improved. the ay Festival programs, ten-
patches credited to it or not otherwise credited In spite of the results of the pro-
in this paper and the local news published Some such system which will i it o the re e p tatively announced yesterday, is
herein help its students become orientated hibition poll and the recent sloppy tei
Entered at the ptofice at Aun Arbor.I to the new life encountered in col- weather it seems that campus isn't the nice balance generally observed
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate !
fpostage ganted by hird A.siat t- lege is absolutely essential here atwet enough even yet for the Build- between classic and modern num-
ofupstacrnte bycTird $s.istant Pat-IlegMihianstoughlyassuedtily diricut and Gr ounds department. Yester-
janster General. Michigan, though assuredly difficult bers. The program for Wednesday
Subscription. by .:carrier, $4.04; by sal day I saw some of the boys filling
$4.ro. of accomplishment. Until an ade- d aght is the happiest instance. As
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May- remedy is found their trenches with water by means night
bard Street. fqgateh .Isupehys fsundfothuyteh;
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business, 21214. will continue to be herded through of a garden hose. I suppose they a substitution for the pyrotechni-
EDITORIAL STAFB freshman week and will go on were just making sure that the cal display of one concerto (Percy
Telephone 4925 through college badly adjusted un- h campus won't dry out when the Grainger in the Grieg concerto
MANAGING EDITOR til time alone has cured this ill, two years ago and Hoffmann in the

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to% COMMTSSION ON EACH
MMI lFR SECURED.
paid to any student or teacher who has
a tiarty of s or more for any one of
rmvany- PERSONALLY CONDUCTED
TOURS to England, France, etc. Over
4,000 members in t -e. Only 0o ives
vot a free trip. Register now. Phone
KIJEI3LER TRAVEL BUREAU
r.

READ THE DAILY

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.
________ . _.. .___ 4_ __ r_. ._ __. _u____ __.____...

For Your Musically
Gilted Child
A baby grand piano is a wonderful incentive to prac-

ELLIS B. MERRY
Editorial Chairman........Genrge C. Tilley
City Editor................Pierce fznsenberg
News Editor.............Donald J. Kline
Sports Editor.......Edwarda , Warner, Jr.
Women's Editor.. .....Marjorie,,Follmer
Telegraph Editor........ Cassam A. Wilson
Music and Drama.......William J Gorman
Literary Editor.........Lawrce R. Klein
Assistant City Editor. ... Robert J. Feldman1
Night Editors-Editorial Board Members
Frank E. Cooper Henry J. Merry
William C. Gentry Robert L. Sloss
Charles R. Kauffman Walter W. Wilde
Gurney Williams

0-

Campus Opinion
Contributora re aseI to Ue brief,
confining themnseves to less than' 300
worAS of possible. Anonymous conm-
mie~ations will be disregardled. The
names of communicants will, however,
be regarded as confidential, upon re-
quest. Letters published should not be
construed as expressing the editorial
opinion of The Daily.

* **awful Rubinstein last year), Percy
Credit, however, must be given Grainger, the great pianist this'
to General E. C. Pardon of the B.yJ
& G.arm fo savingtheune- ;year, is to play John Alden Carpen-
& G. army for solving the unem-
ployment problem. It took the ter's Concertino for Piano and Or-
boys several days to plow up the chestra and Cesar Franck's Sym-

tice and study. Convenient
a baby grand, just a matter
you enjoy ti instrument in

terms making the owning of
of easy systematic saving while
your home.

campus and it will be another week
before they fill up the trenches
again. That keeps them all busy
and everybody happy.

phonic Variations; neither of
which are in the virtuoso tradition

9
i

7

Reporters * * *.
Morris Alexander. Bruce J. Manley CO-EDS, GOD BLESS 'EM. I suggest that they next move all
Bertram Askwith Lester May
Helen Barc Mr'rgaret Mix the campus walks two inches off
Maxwell Bauer David M. Nichol To the Editor: center or leap-frog the concrete
Mary L. Behymer William PageIhaelgspordteoinI
Allan H. Berkman Howard H. Peckham I have long supported the opin- blocks until the one at the corner
Arthur J. Bernstein uch Pierce ion that the women of Michigan street and North U. reach-
Victor Rabinowitz o taotewoefo icia StatestetadNrhUrac ,
Thomeach Coger Jeannie) Roine held themselves on too high a es the corner of South and East
Margare Ecels Joseph R wth elI plane for their own good. But University Avenues.
Catherine Ferrin Ralph R. Sachs until this moment, I never realized
Crl F. Forsythe Cecelia Shriver t x
Sheldon C. Fullerton Charles R. Sprowl Qhat any member of that sexQUERY
Ruth Gallmeyer Adsit Stewart known as a co-ed, egotistical as sheI
Ruth Geddes S.Cadwellswanuoi may be, would be brazen enough to GDear Joe: What I want to know
Jack Goldsmith Margaret Thompson bring to issue what "Just a Co-ed" is, what becomes of the old lamp
Emily Grimes Richard L. Tobini'
Morris Crove-man Robert Townsend expressed in her campus opinion. posts now that the B. & G.'s have
Margaret Barris Elizabeth ValentinejpotnwththeB&G'sav
tls ullen Kennedy Harold 0. Warren, Jr. It is undeniable that there are provided us with new ones? Is
can Levy G. Lionel Willens more men than women on the there a haven for old lamp posts,
tissell E. McCracken Barbara Wright'
Dorothy Magee Vivian Zimis campus, and that because of this, or do they go to the dogs?
BUSINESS STAFF fact, good looking girls are at a Rachel.
Telephone 21214 premium. That probably is why a**
BUSINESS MANAGER superiority complex has enveloped Rachel!
BUSNES MNAERour fair sister and given her rea-***
S A. J. JORDAN, JR.son to believe that the averagehe WE'LL SEE ABOUT IT.
Assistant Manager Michigan girl is "brighter, better Dear Mr. Tinker: The medics of
ALEX K. SCHERER looking, more poised, and above all '32, after reading in The Daily of
Department Managers has acquired a subtle and charm- March 27, note that the Law School
Advertising.............T. Hollister Maley, ing sophistication that few of the with 24 per cent frequent drinkers
Advertising............Kasper I. Halverson men possess." Perhaps I can of- lead the University poll.j
Advertising. ,,.........'herwoodi A. Upton
Service...................eorge A. spater fer an explanation for the lack of We demand a recount.
Circulation..:....... ,.....J, Vernor Davis1
Accounts...... .ohn R. Rose poise in a Michigan man (as she Medics of '32.
Publications..........George R. Hamilton puts it) in that a man in his fresh- **.*.
Business Secretary-Mary%+ Chase vtnl>; £ 4of A int lf 1 ... - 1.

but eminently serious works.
The choral program Thursday
night is also pleasing in this re-
spect, posing against the perform--I
ance of Bach's Magnificat in D
major, Honegger's s y m p h o n i c
psalm King David, probably the;
one modern choral work that
through performance all over the
world is definitely establishing its I
immortality, during the age of its
birth.
In the Friday afternoon concert,
Miss Higbee's children chorus, in-
stead of attempting the usual long
number wherein the strain in the
singing and the inevitable techni-
cal inefficiencies mitigate against
the delightful freshness of voice
quality, is confining itself to three

University Music House
Devoted to Music
Hinshaw & Son
Cor. Maynard & William Phone 7515

(

t

Assistants
Byrne M. Badenoch Marvin Kobacker
ames E. Cartwright Lawrence Lucey
obert Crawford Thomas Muir
harry B..Culver George R. Patterson
Thomas M.- Davis Charles Sanford
Norman Vliezer Lec Slayton
James Hoffer Joseph Van Riper
orris Johnson Robert Williamson
Charles Kline Wiliant R. Worboy
Dorothy Bloomgardner Alice McCully
Laura Codling Sylvia]Tibler

man .year must wear a pot and boei U S
subjected to various humiliations ! tim
.which the uncognizable first-year mo
woman is deprived of. dri
But to get back to the main is- we
sue, that is, why is the senior wo- Sou
;man denied the privileges of at- nev
tending the senior banquet. Be- he
cause, in as few words as possible, spe

Agnes Davis "eicen E. Musseiwhite the senior men wish to enjoy one fan
ortnie oering rteaWatein ! function in their last year alone. loc
Have not the men carried the wo-
men about for four years-and in- A
SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1930 cidentally helped to make rich a
_ few orchestra leaders and to estab-:
Night Editor-ROBERT L. SLOSS ( lish a few "M Huts and Dens"? Do ;A
- "'- not the senior women hold a sup-1 pa
FURTHER ADJUSTMENT. per and a breakfast, both very ex- ;er
clusive, open only to the women? sec
The inauguration of advisory Has any man as yet asked why lhe the
groups for students entering the is not allowed to attend them? Im
University in the fall as sopho- Certainly not! We do not trespass ya
mores or upperclassmen is a dis- on their activities, so why must boa
tinct sign of progress in the Uni- they interfere with ours. Perhaps,
versity programs of orientating its it is because, their intuition tells
students. This move was found to them that they are going to miss
be necessary because such a large something. Rest assured, fair co-i
percentage of entering students ed, statistics show that the ma-I
has come to be made up of men jority of you do not drink anyhow. I
and women transferring from jun- "Just a Co-ed" signs herself j
for colleges and other universities, rightly. That is all she is-just a
It is apparent that this innova- co-ed to all the men of Michigan.)
tion is of great value in that it at-s A Senior Lit. 'ing
tempts to care for a need which ;ngo
has been utterly neglected until _
now. The new system, however, |
merely intends to follow the same | Editorial Comment ha
plan of assigning advisers which .of
has been used since freshmen week THE COLLEGE PROHIBITION 3i5
was initiated, and consequently
fails to remedy what seems to us . POLL. ed
the weakness of the entire plan: (Detroit Free Press) ho
entering students are not properly In view of the very earnest interest I
orientated and binding friendships in the prohibition question prevalent'tim
are not formed with the advisers among all sorts and conditions of ti
as they should be. persons, it is reasonable to assume gu
The mentor system in the engin- that the complexion of the straw "O
eering school has been fairly suc- vote in fourteen leading American pa
cessful, but the adviser system in colleges and universities, conduct- for
the literary college is generally ad- ed recently by' the Harvard Crim- sce
mitted to have missed its mark. son, is an honest reflection of the the
Faculty men who are busy with actual sentiment and conduct one
classes and research have little among attendants at those insti- elei
time to develop personal contacts tutions of learning. With approxi- ser
with students. Some who are na- mately half the student body in thi
turally forward make particular ef-.Ann Arbor casting ballots, the ex-
forts to become acquainted with pression there is distinctly empha-
their advisers, but it is not this tic and decisive, and indicates,
type of men who need assistance. among other things, that anti- H
The shy and diffident students are prohibition feeling in this state is tha
not sought out and put on the not confined to big cities or to a Wa
right track, though they are the single locality. ma
ones who should particularly be Bone drys can extract little com- or
helped over the rough places. I fort from the returns. In the ag- exp
If the University could offer its gregate they are distinctly unfav- you
new students dormitories and the orable to an uncompromising pro-'
Iwal:
advice of competent and sympa- hibition program and they dispose) To
thetic men who would be selected effectually of the delusion that Ser
to administer these dormitories, when the "dying generation of to- cus
the problem would have an entirely pers" disappears, dryness will be- afo
different aspect. As it is, the realiz- come as prevalent as aridity in the
ation of the ideal of dormitories Gobi. hel
for all is far in the future. But, on the other hand, neither slip
Some other solution must be will the sopping wets. find a very war
fnt -fm, Actea in we "n _ rof. ~a oanii--ctn

peaking of the poll (tor the last
.e probably), did you notice that ,
st of those who said they do not
ink FOR PERSONAL REASONS
re for strict enforcement?I
unds a bit like the gent who
ver goes to the movies because
doesn't like them, and who,
nds all his time telling movie
as that theatres ought to be pad-
ked.
Ain't hurhan nature wonderful?
JOKE.
A New York boat building com-
ny just sent me a beautiful fold-
describing and illustrating a
ond-hand 120 foot yacht which
ey want me or somebody to buy.
agine me buying a 120 foot)
cht, when the mere mention oft
ats makes me seasick!
A
I've been on a lot of sucker mail-
lists but that takes the cake.
* * * . .
The Grid Banquet invitations
ve taken to the mails and many
them, no doubt, have been re-
ved. Who has invitation No.
? A special prize will be award-
at the banquet to the lucky)
lder of this bid.
t will be just a week ago this
ne next Saturday morning that
ests of the Engineers' Slide Rule!
nce will wake up and murmur,
, boy, what a party, w-h-a-t a,
rty!" if all I hear about the
thcoming dance is true. The*
ne will be the Union ballroom;
time one week from last night,
e week from Spring vacation, or
ven weeks from the end of the
nester. In case you're a bit thick
s morning, that's April 4.
* * *
WARNING!j
[ave you noticed that little shackl
at stands plumb in the middle of
shtenaw and North U., and)
kes a noise like a Ford tri-mo-
? Well, anyhow, profit by thel
erience of Tobe and chain down
ir valuable papers when you)
k by that roaring monster.
e emerged from the Health
vice yesterday with a class ex-
e slip and as he passed the
rementioned shack in the street,.
suction from the growling fun-
snatched at the precious health
and swallowed it. Where it
nt he doesn't know.

short numbers with orchestra.
That Ruggiero Ricci, the nine-year
old prodigy violinist, is going to do
a Beethoven Concerto is a grati-
fying anncuncement too; for Bee-
thoven will not only provide a
frame-work for a display of his
phenomenal technique but will
make considerable demands on the
youth's musical intelligence and
interpretive powers, qualities which
one is inclined to think are lack-
ing in prodigies.
Guy Maier and Lee Pattison
have chosen a happy vehicle for
their Festival debut in a Mozart'
Concerto for two pianos and orch-1
estra. In fact, the whole outline of)
the Festival seems to lay in the
direction of pointing all the talent i
engaged towards fine artistic achie-
vement than to the more superfi-
cial demands of popularity. The
soloists in the choral works have
not been chosen for the glittering
familiarity of their names in every
country household but rather for
their known comprehension of the
parts for which they were engaged.
Examples are Ethyl Hayden and
Paul Leyssac in the Thursday con-
cert. Miss Hayden is not a mid-i
west box-office attraction as far as
the mere drawing power of her
name is concerned, but in the last
few years, she has been proclaim-
ed because of her work with the:
Schola Cantorum in New York and
her solo recitals as one of the most
intelligent and conscientious of the
younger sopranos to whom to en-
trust difficult roles in choral works.
Paul Leyssac, a member of the New
York Civic Repertory Theatre, has
been brought here to do the exact-
ing role of the Narrator in King
David because in the first two,
American performances of King
David, at Boston and Philadelphia,'
he had the role.
Such careful choice of artists in
terms of the best possible projec-
tion of the intended works gives a
hint of the integrity of those re-
sponsible-a quality which has
made the Ann Arbor May Festival
perhaps the most important single
musical event in the country. 1
0
THE FORTUNE TELLER.
Continuing the series of Victor
Herbert revivals which have prov-
ed so popular in New-York and De-
troit and have resulted in drastic
revaluation of the content, musical
and dramatic, of Herbert's work in
light opera, the Cass next week
presents Elanor Painter in "The:
Fortune Teller."
Miss Painter is one of those in-
frequently discovered singers who)
is not averse to carying her per-

FIRST METHODIST
CHURCH
Cor. S. State and E. Wash3ington Sts.
Rev. Arthur W. Stalker, D.D., Min-
ister; Rev. Samuel J. Harrison,
B.D., Associate Minister; Mr.
Ralph R. Johnson, Student. Di-
rector; Mrs. Ellura Winters, Ad-
visor of Women Students.
10:30 A; M.-Morning Worship.'
Series II. "IT IS MORE BLESSED
TO GIVE." Dr. Stalker.
12:00 M.---THREE DISCUSSION
GROUPS for Students.
6:00 P. M.--Devotional Meeting.
MR. BENNETT WEAVER, In-
structor in English, Speaker.
7:30 P. M.-Evening Worship. Rev.
Frederick Poole, Conference Di-
rector of Religious Education,
Speaker.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
On East Huron, below State
Rev. R. Edward Sayles, Minister
Howard R. Chapman, Minister for
Students.
9:45 A. M.-Church Bible School.
10:45 A. M.-Dr. Leroy Waterman
will speak on "The Bible in the
Light of Near East Excavations."
9:45 A. M.-University Class meets
at Guild House.
5:30 P. M.-Friendship Hour.
6:30 P. M.-The Usual Devotional
Meeting.
BETHLEHEM
EVANGELICAL CHURCH
(Evangelical Synod of N. A.)
Fourth Ave. between Packard and
William
Rev. Theodore R. Schmale
9:00 A. M,-Bible School.
10:00 A. M.-Morning Worship.
Sermon topic: "The Impatience of
Religious Fevor."
11:00 A. M.-German Service.
7:00 P. M. - Young People's
League. Topic: "Forehodings of
Death and the Last Supper." Lead-
er: Mr. Theodore Trost.
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
Washington St. at Fifth Ave.
E. C. Stellihorn, Pastor
10:30 A. M.-Pastor's Sermon Sub.
ject: "The Bond Woman and Her
Son."

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Huron and Division Sts.
Merle H. Anderson, Minister
Mrs. Nellie B. Cadwell, Counsellor
for University Women.

615 E. University

Dial 37791

10:45 A. M.-Morning.
Alfred Lee Klaer of
University will preach.

HiLLEL FOUNDATION

Worship.
Columbia

12:00 Noon-Student Class, Prof. H.
Y. McClusky, teacher.
5:30 P. M.-Social Hour for Young
People.
6:30 P.LM.-Young People's Meet-
ing. Leader: Prof. H. Y. Mc.
Clusky.
TUNE IN !
Sunday Morning Serv-ic
of the
DETROIT UNITY CENTER
braait from
The Detroit Civic That
11:30 A.M. Eastern Stanl. Tim.
10: 0 A.M. Central Stand. Tim
WJR
Desroit
EVERY THURSDAY EV'G
(Beginming Jan. 9, 1930)
LECTURE ON PRINCIPLES
OF SUCCESSFUL LIVING
Seting forth the Principles by which
mien may unfold within his life the
HeAwlth, Peece and Prosperity whic.
God has provided.
11:05P.M. Eastern Stand. Tim.*
10:05 P.L Central Stand.. Tim.

7:30 P. M.-Chapcl of Michigan
League regular service. Rabbi
Fink will speak.,
8:30 P. M.--Open House at the
Foundation.

FIRST CONGREGATIONAL
State and William
Rev. Allison Ray Heaps, Minister
10:45 A. M.-Sermon by the Min-
ister.
5:30 P. M.--Student Fellowship
Social Hour.
6:00 P. M.--Fellowship Supper.
6:30 P. M.--Discussion period lead
by Prof. Stuart A. Courtis, Ph.D.
ST. ANDREW'S
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division and Catherine Sts.
Rev. Henry Lewis, Rector
Rev. T. L. Harris, Assistant
3:00 A. M.-Holy Communion.
9:30 A. M.--Holy Communion.
(Student chapel in Harris Hall.)
9:30 A. M.--Church School.
(Kindergarten at 11 o'clock.)';
10:00 A. M.-Adult Class led by
Miss Gammack. (In.,the church).
11:00 A. M.-Order of Confirma-
tion; the Rt. Rev. Herman Page,
D.D., Bishop of the Diocese.
6:30 P. M.-Student supper in
Harris Hall, followed by two study
groups led by Mr. Harris and
Miss Gammack.
7:45 P. M.-Evening Prayer; ad-
dress by Mr. Lewis.
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN
CH CH
(MssotjriSynod)
Third ai. West Liberty Sts.
C. A. Brauer, Pastor
9:00 A. M.-German Service.

BE CONSISTENT
IN YOUR RELIGION
ATTEND CHURCH
REGULARLY

FIRST CHURCH
CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St.
10:30 A. M.-Regular Morning
Service. Sermon topic "REAL-
ITY."

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