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April 10, 1930 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-04-10

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SO 2Krktgan Bati
Publish".d every morning except Monday,
luringrue " tiversity year by th Boardin
Contol of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled
to the use for republication of all news dis-
atches credited to it or not otherwise credited
in thispae and the local news published
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as seconid class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
saaster General.J
Subscription by carrier, $4.0s; by dail,
Afirces: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-1
a nard Street.
Phones: Rditorial, 4925; Business, 2!4.

T1417- R Tr-14T W N

n r Vy

Telephone 4925
Editorial Chairman'........ Genrge C. Tiuley
City Editor.............Pierce Rosenberg
News Editor.............Donald J. line
Sports Editor.......Edward L. Warner, Jr.
Women's Editor.....w Marjorie Follimer
Telegraph Editor.......Cassam A. Wilson
Music and Drama......William J. Gorman
Literary Editor........Lawrence R. Klein
Assistant City Jditor... . Robert J, FeldmanJ
*Night Editors--Editorial Board'Mmbr
Frank ;. Cooper Henry J. Merry
William C. ('entry Robert L. doss
Charles R. Kauffman Water W. Wild
Gurney Williams

Morris Alexander. Bruce J. Mar.ey
Bertram Askwith Lester May
Helen Bare Margaret Mix
Maxwell Baer David M. Nichol
Mary L. Behymer William Page
Allan H. Berkman HowardeH. Peckham
Arthur J. Bernstein l~g Pierce
S. Beach Conger Victor Rabinowitz
Thomas M. Cooley eDani Ro el
Helen DomineJoanehRA.eRtsel
Margaret Eckels Joseph Ruisell
Catherine Ferrin Ralph R. Sachs
Carl F. Forsythe Cecelia Shriver
Sheldon C. Fullerton Charles R. Sprowl
Ruth Callmeyer Adsit Stewart
Ruth tGeddes S. Cad well Swansod
Ginevrt Ginn ane Thayer
ack Goldsmith Margaret Thompson
Emily Grimes Richard L. Tobin;
Morris Ccoverman Robert Townsend
Margaret Harris Elizabeth Valentina
i Cullen Kennedy Harold 0. Warren, Jr
ean Levy G. Lionel Willens
ussellE. McCracken Barbara right
Dorothy Magee Vivian Zimii

r. I


OMTTTTTf MT s R t7 A'f'4T"1R'T' +1 Y AAIi

Telephone 21214
Assistant Manager
Department Managers
Advertising ..........:..T. Hollister Mabley
Advertising.............Kasper I. Halverson
Service.................... George A. Spater
Circulation................. C. Vernor Davis
Accounts............. John R. Rose
Publications. ......George R. Hamilton
Business Secretary--Mary Chase
James E. Cartwright Thomas Muir
Robert Crawford George R. Patterson
Thomas M. Davis Charles Sanford
Norman _Eliezer ,c~e Slayton
Norris Johnson Joseph Van Riper
Charles Kline Robert Williamson
Marvin o>ac>ker William R. Worboy
Women Assistants on the Business,
Marian Atran \lary Jane Kenan
Dorothy Bloomgarden Virginia \ IComb
Laura Codl ing Alice d cCiiv
Ethel Constas Sylvia Miller
Josephine Convisser Ann \erner
Bernice Glaser Dorothea Waterman
Anna Goldberger Joan Wtiese
Hortense Gooding
Night Editor, CHAS. R. KAUFMAN
Tonight at the Union all-fresh-
men banquet, the first year men of
the University will have one of
their too frequent opportunities to
meet with fellow classmates.
It is an exceedingly unfortunate
set 'of circumstances that does not
allow entering students to estab-
lish and continue intimate contacts
with each other. When these oc-
casions to arrive, however, it is for
the best interests of the individual
class member to avail himself of
the opportunity.
The socializing effects to be de-
rived from acquaintanceships with
one's classmates are too seldom
recognized. It is usually not until
late in one's college career that the
value is realized, and then the ad-
vantages are attained in only a
small proportion of their possibili-
No student will regret contacts
made with his classmates and the
all-freshman banquet this evening
will be an excellent opportunity to'
begin acquaintanceship with a
large number, whose very atten-
dance indicates that they are to be
the leaders and most influential
members of their class. -


the route, thus eliminating the ne-
cessity for frequent stops. 0lI 1 MusicAnd D a
Further, the trans-continental 3ED ROLL I R us
fiight has done more to advance / ,,-
the cause of the 20 gliding clubs THE NEW NEO-CLASSICISM.
in America's colleges and univer- OILCAN
sities than anything else since WINNER.PROKOFIEFF: Classical Sy
these clubs became affiliated with phony in D major, Op. 25: play
the Intercollegiate Aeronautical as- Talk about your surprised indi- by Serge Koussevitsky and the Bo
sociation last year. One by one the viduals. You should have seen-or ton Orchestra: with Scherzo a
short-sighted prejudices against did you see-Waldo Abbot's expres- March from Love of Three Oran
piygreudiedagin sion when he was presented with es on the extra side: Victor N
flying are being removed, and themLoefThe rn
comparatively recent objections to Sigma Delta Chi's little gift at the 7196 and 7197.
gliding are disappearing with them. (Gridiron banquet last night. It Tphh
gliding acameiasppaacogpwietethsmrp~ise-b--
To Captain Hawks the collegiate The Boston Symphony recordi
gliding clubs owe a debt of thanks. cause the boys had had a consulta- of Prokofieff's Classical Sympho
--- otion with Professor Abbot prior to perhaps comes as confirmationc
the banquet and selected their statements made recently by Pa
man with Abbot's help. It threw! Rosenfeld, music critic for the N
Campus Opinon the new holder of the oil can com- Republic. Rosenfeld said: "Tl
Contributors are asked to be brief, pletely off the scent and when the best defined movement in conter
confining themselves to less than 300 oil can was presented to him at porary music is still the neo-cla
words of possible. Anonymous cor- teCeo at ih' etvte
munications will be disregarded. The the close of last night's festivities sical . . . . Prokofieff is the brillia
names of communicants will, however, you could have knocked him over head of the Russian delegation."
quest. Letters published should not he with a sledge hammer. The movement, of course, dat
eonstrued as expressing the editorial a f
opinion of The Dily from Stravinsky's famous volt
The Photograph Pherret was on face-his revulsion of his o
"LET US HAVE OUR the job and presents below an ex- early ultra-romanticism with i
SOPHISTICATION" clusive picture taken immediately nationalistic derivations. If o:
I after the presentation. The hat is I can accept critical accounts (f
To the Editor: by courtesy of the Stetson com- it is incredible that one shou
Imposition of one style of dress up- pany and was included only for hear such music in Detroit or A
on another existing style, in a cam- advertising purposes. Arbor), all Stravinsky's later wo]
paign supposed to be for the pur- the Renard, Les Noces, L'histoi
pose of eliminating conventions as! du Soldat, the Symphonies f
much as possible, is I believe, hard-! Wind-Instruments, has been aw
ly consistent. If a group of women ! from romanticism with its pictc
set the standard at sports clothes,M ial abuse and leaning on litera
many other women are going to be ideas towards classical precisic
forced to wear clothes as distaste- absoluteness, and self-sufficienc:
ful to them as more elaborate The influence of Stravinsky is 1
things are to the leaders of the' tent in the prevalency in conte
campaign. porary composition of an archaj
There will always be women who. ing and architectural interest th
will hold to the extremes of both considers descriptiveness and pe
styles, in spite of what anyone may sonal emotionalization the dea
do. As far as the others are con- wood of musical art. A recent e
cerned, they are satisfied with the ample in American music is Ern
mode of dress most often seen on i*e Block's rather successful diddli
campus now. And now that radio announcer with eighteenth century forn
Sophistication is never to be de- Abbot has annexed the title of "Lo- prelude, dirge, pastorale, and f
plored when women attain the age quatious Lubricator" I suppose gue in his Concerto Grosso.
to enter a university. Michigan there'll be no stopping him when Prokofieff's Classical Symphor
could certainly never be termed he gets loose over there in the stu- now recorded by Victor, is a typic
"rah-rah," and we may be proud dio again with his Saturday night example of neo-classicism. It h
of it. As soon as women would be- broadcasts. nothing of the exoticism or t
gin wearing sweaters, skirts, and k i nationalism of such music as
brogues, and doing without hats In spite of the Gridiron banquet know from his opera The Love
and gloves, at once it would take the world kept moving along in its Three Oranges; nor has it t]
on an atmosphere of an over- usual course yesterday and the spirit of satrical parody, lawle
grown high school in which all the Ann Arbor fire department did its comment on formerly law-resric
women students were undignified share of the day's work. Yester- ed material, that I found in his p
tom-boys. day morning they dashed out of ano pieces given in the recent Pr
. Women students have had a the fire house and practically ran kofieff recital in Detroit. The
struggle to attain a position of re- over me as I strolled toward the little foursquare movements a
spect at the University, and to take Western Union office but I recover- written in the constructive spir
away their dignity and sophistica- ed quickly-my reporting instinct rising from a complete absorpti
tion now would mean the loss of having been aroused-and followed in the strictly musical possibiliti
everything that has been gained them to the corner of Liberty and of the material. "Pure musicalit
thus far.. It may seem like an ex- Division streets where a trickle of is a term one might use with rese
treme attitude to take toward the smoke issued from a roof. vations.
campaign, but, considering the Prokofieff here chooses to abi
clothes now in vogue on campus- within long-established forms wi
dressy sports clothes and tailoreds a consequent economy of harmon
dresses or suits-any change would 'rhythmand color and an avoi
mean the introduction of extreme 11ance of singularity. There is i
sports clothes. Hats and gloves precosity, no effect calling atte
are accessories which add dignity tion to itself. It is rigid, stron
and attractiveness to any costume. Well, you can believe it dry music, free of nuances th
So leave the air of informality to or not but those gents did not would mean personal projecti
the smaller colleges and let us have break in the front door. They and achieving externality. The
our sophistication-in the broader, carefully placed a ladder against is a uniformity of coloring remi
and more impersonal University. the house, took a fire extinguisher iscent of -the Bach of the suit
A Senior. and an axe to the roof and ex- The style naturally is contrapui
oa- tinguished the fire in less than tal since counterpart either con
two minutes, scraping off only pletely stifles personal specific e:
enough shingles to get at the root pression ,(as in the work of p
Editorial Comment of the trouble. dants) or appropriately generaliz
* it (as in Bach). All expressioni
THE COLLEGE ROAD TO I don't know what has got into through style with the final in
BUSINESS. them-they showed none of their pression a gratifying one of d
(Christian Science Monitor) old dash, none of the old spirit cisiveness, austerity, strength ar
that characterized the department a robust health.
Britain has set out to learn how in days of yore. They didn't break There is legitimate opportuni
the United States makes such ex- any windows, bash in any doors, or ayto object to the tendency. Su
cellent use of university education even spray pictures off the walls. facile adjustment to old patterns

in industry. The Federation of * * something in the nature of an es
British Industries, an organization Headline: l cape; at least, it is a denial of th
representing a number of the big- FRESH AIR DRIVE very real and valuable novelties
ger manufacturing concerns in WILL START SOON. technique that romanticism,
Britain, recently sent William Yes, sir; Friday afternoon, just such persons as Wagner an
Prescott, one of its members, to as soon as the auto ban is lifted. Strauss, contributed. The charg
America to study this and kindred** of sterility might be thrown at th
questions. Mr. Prescott's report is QUERY. Prokofieff Classical Symphon
now issued. It shows that the Dear Joe: What shall I do? I Gertainly it is sterile of mar
United States has made unexam- feel more conspicuous donning my things--things which many woub
pled progress in this field. sport coat today than I did a week agree are undesirable. It is not a
The complaint has long been ago. Do you'think it will wear off? important novelty and technicalJ
heard in- England that while sub- Mable. it does work the safe way of ex
ordinate posts in enterprise of * clusion. But it does seen genuiri
every kind are readily filled, mana- That, of course, depends on what and sound, which would suggest it
gers with first-rate qualifications kind of material it is, Mable. If it the way of justification thai thi
are so difficult to find that re- didn't 'cost more than ten bucks neo-classical style represents
course is often had to the United it'll probably wear off fast. satisfactory solution for an im
States in order to obtain them. * * portant composer.
Mr. Prescott holds that this is Several really interesting con- Needless to say, Koussevitsk
largely due to the fact that, where- tributions are being held over until who has been the American Mae-
as in Harvard and other leading tomorrow because I have a prize cenas as well as the American per
United States universities he visit- stroy I want to get off my chest. former of Prokofieff, plays thi
ed close touch is kept with business Z musicwith striking appreciation o
enterprise of every kind, the same PRIZE STORY. its character and complete realiz-
cannot be said to hold comparably Randolph C. Adams, director of ation of all its possibilities.
in Oxford, Cambridge, and other'the Williams Clements library says -o
British seats of learning. Mr. Pres- that some time back, before the OTHER VICTOR RECORDS.
cott goes on to say that it is the New York library officials tighten- Beniamino Gigli sings two arias
arge and well organized business ed up on their books a man ap- one A Furtive Tear from Donizet-
concern in the United States which proached one of the directors and ti's L'Elisir D'Amore and the other
nakes the most use of the univer- said, "Look here, why don't you be Cielo e Mari from La Gioconda, oi
sity student. more ceareful of your books I record 7194. Gigli is the perfect
His observation is being taken; could walk out of here with any Italian tenor, glamorous in his
ip in England. The British gradu- book I wanted," "Oh, no, you energy and power, unrestrained in
t.te is in no way behind his Ameri- couldn't," said the official bristling passionate utterance, extraordi

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." THURSDAY, APRIL 10. 1930


Here is no. bashful ereal
THIS is Kellogg's Rice Krispies speaking - the cereal that
tells the world how good each golden mouthful is! It's a
fact! When you pour milk or cream in a bowlful of Rice
Krispies, these crunchy rice bubbles actually crackle out
loud. And what a delicious flavor!
Eat Rice Krispies for breakfast - great for a quick
lunch with fruits or honey added. And what could be better
for a late bed-time snack at the campus restaurant? The
world's most different cereal! flave you heard it'yet?



* Aby TO A


The most popular cereals served
in the dining-rooms of American
colleges, eating club,; and fra-
ternities are made by Kellogg in
Batle Crees. They include Corn
Flakes, AI..-BIAN, Pep Bran
Flakes, Wheat Krumbles, and
Kellogg's Shredded Whole Wheat
Biscuit. Also Kaffee Hag Coffee
- the coffee that tets you sleep.







Men's SuitsI
Cleaned and Pressed
Cash and


Ladies' Coats
(Fur Trimmed
for and

Captain Frank Hawks, holder of
two transcontinental a i r p 1 a n e
speed records, added prooof to the
claim that gliders are reliable,
when he skimmed to a stop in Van,
Cortlandt Park, New York, Sunday,
after having been towed 2,869 miles
in a series of jumps from San Die-
go. His feat was made as specta-
cular as possible in order that the
general public might be further
awakened to the possibilities of the
glider, and the success of the ex-'
hibition was confidently predicted'
by aviation experts who are al-1
ready familiar with the depend-I




No, We Don't Use the "plagiclean

BUT, somehow or other, we manage to win
the awntroval of the most particular peo-
ple in town.
Don't come here for fancy names based
on advertising tribute. We've found that
the fanciest names can't cover up mediocre
Mi..i :C 1:. t Fn-------------------------

Your gartnents will be cleaned to perfec-
tion, ,ressed by experts.
Our prices, though the lowest in Michi-
gan, mean no lowered quality. We say-
and our customers all agree-that never in
its history has White Swan work been quite
so fine.


- n

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