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April 30, 1930 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-04-30

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PACE Fors~


WEDNESDAY. AtlL nO, 1930


sked every morning except Moaday;
the Tiiversity yar by the Board in
Cof Student Publications.


Member of Western Conference Editorial
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled
othe use for republication of all news dia-
atches credited to it or not otherwise credited
n this paper and the local news published
Entered at the postoficee at.Amu Arbor.
ifegan, as second class matter. Special rate
J postage granted by Third Assistant Post
aaster General.

ing returns be carried over from r1/
economics into the field of educa-L
tion. This concept of economics,
he says, states that "working in a' aema
given direction there is a point up LOOK OUT-
to which profit increases and be- IITAG DAY
yond which it inevitably declines." AHEAD!
For example, increasing the facili- The first -of the annual series of
ties of a factory means a propor- tag days is no tfar off. The open-.
tionate rise in the standard of the ing gun will be fired next Wednes-
product the factory turns out. But daynw ill be fre shn At red emp1
-and here diminishing returns ;day, when the Fresh Air camp
mandesaidtommpplyherernis a (not taxicab) drive is opened for
my be said to apply-there the purpose of collecting three.
certain point at which many fac-
tories combine to limit further im- thousand dollars to provide recrea-
provement in the quality of the tion for the poor kids around town.
product; increase in facilities be- Don't fight shy of this drive,
yond this point tends to lower both though; it's worthy of support. Re-
the efficiency of the factory and member-even a heel will give.
the degree of excellence of the-

# T,

Music And Drama EUROPEORIENT a
'ONIGHT: At 7:15 all those whoT
mitted manuscripts in the re- TAVELERS CHEQUES, ETC.
I play contest are invited to at- E. C. KEBLER. Steamship Att
d the meeting of Prof. Rowe's; k B"" I &g Hurvn. Ana Arbo.


y :'ii:


Subscription by carrier, $4.0; by mail,)
$4.'ce: Ann Arbor Press Building. May-
Pard'Str Editoriaet 492S; Business, Star4
Telephone 4925
Editorial Chairman........George C. Tilley
City Editor.............Pierce Rosenberg
News Editor............Donald J. Kline
Sports ditor.......Edwar L. Warner, Jr.
Wyomen's Editor..........Marioisoliter
e eegraph Editor. Cassam A. Wilson
Music and Drama......William J. Gorman
Lterary Editor.....Lawrence R. Klein
Assistant City Editor....obert J. Feldman
Night Editors-Editorial Board Members
Frak .. Cooper Hlenry J. Merry
William C. Gentry Robert L. Mloss
Charles R. Kauffman Walter W. Wilds
Gurney William
Morris Alexander. Bruce J. Man'ey
Berram Askwitk Lester May
Helen Bar eMargaret Mix
Maxwell Bauer David M. Nichol
Mary L. Behymer William Page
Allan H. Berkman Howard Peckam
Arhrj.Bernstein Vugh Pierce
lrthu J.Bes Victor Rabinowit.
S. Beach Conger John D. Reindel
homas M. Cooley Jeannie Roberts
elen Domine Joseph A. Russell
Margaret Eckels Joseph Ruwitch
Catherine Ferrin Ralph R. Sachs
Crl F. ,Forsythe Cecelia Shriver
Sheldon C. Fullerton Charles R. Sprowl
Ruth Gallmeyer Adsit Stewart
Ruth Ceddes S. Cadwell Swanso
Ginevra Ginn Jane Thayer
jack Goldsmith Margaret Thompa
Eily Grimes Richard L. Toin
Morris (rove-ma Robert Townsend
Marg aret Harris Elizabeth Valentine
Sullen Kennedy Harold 0. Warren, Jr.
nLe . Lionel Willens
usse . Mccracken Barbara Wright
Dorothy Magee. Vivian Zii
Telephone 21214
Assistant Manager
Department Managers
AdvertisingT............l. ollister Maley
Advertising......Kasper H. Jalverson
Service..........George A. Spaer
Circulation................. J. Verr iavis
'Accounts.............. ....101oh1 R. Rose
Publications......... ..George R. iHamilto
Business Secretary--Mary Chase
James E. Cartwright Thomas Muir
Robet Crawford (eorge R. Patterson
Thomas M. Davis Charles Sanford
Norman Eliezer Lee Slayton
Norris Johnson Joseph Van Riper
Charles Kline Roer Wi1iamson
Marvin Kobacker William R. Worboy
Women Assistants on the Business
Marian Atran Mary Jane Kenan
Dorothy Bloomgarden Virginia McComb
Laura Codling Alice MeCully
E¬ęthel Constas Sylvia I~iller
Josephine Convisser Ann Verner
Blernice Glaer Dorothea Waterman
Ana Golderger Joan Wiese
Hortense Gooding
Night Editor-WM. C. GENTRY
Tradition has a bad habit of
fading. Its tendency to pass peace-
fully away is all right in many
cases where the tradition never
was anything to brag about, but
where you have a good, red-blood-
ed tradition such as the fall and
spring class games, most of us
would prefer to see it grow and
Class rivalry isn't what it used to
be when everyone i'n each class1
knew everyone else. The University
has grown too large for that. But
whatever spirit is left-even if the
freshmen only want the blood of
their sophomore fraternity bro-
thers--can be vented and all ex-
cessemotional steam can be blown
off at the games.
There is something ispiring
about a t'unch of mud-splattered
freshmen and perspiring soph-
omores. And th colorful crowd of
spectators standing on the shores
of the Huron watching the anxious
officials make ready for the next
tug is no less interesting than the
combatants themselves. We should

grieve when this sort of tradition
Yet when the meeting > to elect
class leaders for the games were
held yesterday, only a handful of
men were present and they were
not particularly enthusiastic. I no
more than these attend the games,
the affair will be a sorry one in-
This year both classes have pow-1
erful incentives for turning out in'
full force; the sophomores to
avenge their only defeat in two,
years of competition, and the
freshmen to keep clean their slate'
so that they can set a record of+
four victories, last achieved by this
year's graduating class.
The class games are one of Mich-+
igan's best traditions. They have+
rarely been blemished by unpleas-
ant or unfortunate occurances and

!class in Prof. Jack's office. The
prize-winning play will be read and
discussion will be led by Lennox
Last evening'svStudent Recitai
by Raymond Morin at the School
of Music was exceptionally well
received. For a young pianist, Mo-
rin showed wisdom too often neg-
lected in selecting student pro-
grams. ft is interesting to note
that, he offset Debussy with Chop-

We have all makes.
tPemington, Royals.
Corona, Underwood
Colored duco finishes. Price $60.:
314 South State St. Phone 6615

1111 South University Ave.

%/z Block East of Campus


It is a noble and democratic ges-j
ture to make higher education ac-
cessible to all; more money in the:
coffers means more beautiful build-
ings, and promises of large salaries{
attract teachers of higher calibre.
But it is possible, in achieving
these ends, that the very factors
which bring beautiful buildings
and more qualified instructors may
defeat the purposes of the univer-
sities. Opening the doors of our
colleges to everyone automatically
lowers the standards, and when we
come to take stock of the fruits
reaped. from our college education
we find that there are none. As
IAdams puts it, "instead of the
many enjoying the privileges of the
few, those privileges will have dis-
appeared for everyone."
Michigan seems to be approach-.
ing just such a turning point as
Adams describes. To augment fa-
cilities or not is the question. The
problem of the administration lies
in ascertaining the exact locality'
of that turning point, and then,
with it in mind, in taking steps in
the direction of opening the gates
of the University just so far. Be-
yond this point education for all
cannot successfully pass.
Campus Opinion
Contributors are asked to be brief,
confining themselves to less than 300
worts of possible. Anonymous corn-

Dear Joe: The guy who said your
column is lousy should have his'
eyes sandpapered with 18 kinds of
powdered glass and I hope he gets
coffee in his wristwatch when he
dunks his doughnuts. Until the
last critic has stepped into an;
empty 40-story elevator shaft, I
Fish Chassis.
Monday night the Board in Con-
trol of Publications gave a ban-
quet in the Union at which aspir-
ing night editors stood on their
feet and made suggestions for the
improvement of The Daily. Most,
of them had the same ideas in
mind, so when night editor No. 6
got to his feet there wasn't muchj
left to talk about except the weath-
er and the possibilities of the New
Jersey peach crop.

in and, avoided tonality which is
the student pitfall.
Morin's interpretation of Schu-
mann's Sonata in G Minor was
unfortunate. With the stiffness of
an exercise in counterpoint, in an
auditorium which insists upon
twisting all echoes into an acous-
tic nightmare, he was slow in
warming, to his task. In the
{ Scherzo alone did he rise to the
spirit of the thing as though to a
challenge. Technically rigid and
engrossed in form, it is not unnat-
ural that, like most young artists,
he has not been able to forget his
hands and pass on to the larger
matter of artistry and interpreta-
! His Debussy was much superior;
the chiming romanticism of La
Cathedrale Engloutie, the vague
softness of the Doll Serenade, and
the pictorial phrasing of Gradus
Ad Parnassum; all furnished a foil
I for his technical abilities and a
turn for his rendition. It is not in-
ferred that Morin lost himself in
romanticism, but rather that'it was
more accessible to his present
stage of development.
The Respighi Nocturne was un-'
livened by any interest but served
as an interlude between exhibi-
tions. For if Morin's Debussy wasj
technical, his Prokofieff was pyro-
technical. From the first murky
1chords to the last one felt that he
i was in his element where both
form and matter were on a plane.,
The fiery difficulty of the Sugges-
1 tions Diaboliques is a challenge
which he met adequately enough. 1

Delicious and Refreshing
Your good deed
for today
r .J ,

F:. .. ..
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(;rantlaud Rice ^i-- Faimous
Sports Champions- Coea-Cola
Orehestr~a -Wedtiesday 10.30
to II p. mi. E. S. TI. -" Coast to
,y Coast NBCNetwork t

munications will be disremirded. The
names of communicants will, however, Photo of
be regarded as confidential, upon re-
quest. Letters published should not be into his ora
construed as expressing the editorial .
opinion of The Deily.

Bill about to
* *


thep uiis e
omttrhat syrefreshes
Nomatter hoy busy you are-how hard you
work or play-don't forget you owe your-
self that refreshing pause with Coca-Cola.
You can always find a minute, here and
there, and you don't have to look far or
wait long for Coca-Cola. A. pure drink of
natural flavors-- always ready for you-
ice-cold-around the corner from any-
where. Along'with millions of people every
day, you'll find in Coca-Cola's w lesome
refreshmeht a delightful way to well-beig.
The'CocaCI:ta Company, Atlanta,G a.

Closer observation of

To the Editor: the doings at the Romance Lan- The most promising part of the
The recent discussion of the hon- guage building has convinced me program was not disappointing.
or system, and the effect it would that the scaffolding or fence or Passing from the poems back to
have upon student academic mor- 1 whatever it is they're putting up the abstract in Chopin's two Scher-
als in the literary college, seems to over there is for no other purpose ;i in B and B flat Minor, and the
me to be one that most vitally than to repair the eave trough. Etude in E Major, Morin again re-
concerns the affairs of the under- The man on the scaffolding told vealed his salient faults: harmon-
graduate body of the University. me that the thing was to protect ically and melodically effective, he
The literary college is now not able the bushes, but come now, Joe old had' adniulty rhythmically. Rests
to reach its desired goals largely man, I don't have to believe that,: and accents which could pass un-
because of an insincere attitude on do I now old fellow? noticed,,',if: Debussy's and Proko-
the part of the students. The Uni- Yrs.,, The Chink. fieff's welter.:of harmony and dis-
3 versity has recognized this and is; l sonance were glaring in precise
seriously attempting to rectify the;Copin The grimgsinprcs
unfortunate condition by raising Not unless you want to, I sup- Chopin. The first impression was
uposertunateThenChink, by theswayrepeated.'in:. the last; the best of
the entrance requirements, and by pose . . . The Chink, by the way,th de b d bet
therrequrements enclosed a bit of verse for thethe rond eing midwaybween
improving the standards of class Rolls Poet's Corner but is was eveni the two.
work.I rAnd still Raymond Morin stands
These steps are being wisely too terrible for the Corner, so Iota oeta rmsn i
made andcertainly hit at the crux'filed it away in the To-Be-Used- outasamoregt sh pro niing
of the situation, but they do notI Only-in-Emergencies department. aretr. His gravest shortcomings
of utthy o otar the. fruits of his- immaturity, a
directly overcome the present * * * harvest through which every art-
breach of intimate relations be- Downtown they're advertising a ist has lived; his main talents are
tween the faculty and the students. "Comfortable Electric Chair Car his intensity of expression and as-
The students will always be more Service" to points east. Mebbe so, siduous care for detail. A few
or less suspicious of the faculty but that's the first time I ever i years should fill in rhythmic faults
when it remains suspicious of the heard of a comfortable electric and prove to us that he is an artist.
students. 3chair. Anyway it's a capital idea.: L.P. B.
The proctoring system is conse- You know, capital?jo
quently one of the chief reasons * * * PROFESSOR DAVIS EDWARDS.
for this breach between professors 1 There was a partial eclipse of A Review.
and undergraduates and if an hon- the sun here Monday afternoon Professor Davis Edwards opened
or system results in the develop- which explains why so many of us the series of four dramatic read-
ment of a more sincere relation- walked around all afternoon lug- ings, being sponsored this spring
ship between the faculty and stu- ging slickers and casting suspi- by the speech department, with
dents, as I am quite sure it will cious glances at the darkened sky. ; Edna St. Vincent Millay's "The
do, such a system is certainly much Did it fool you? King's Henchman."
more desirable that the proctoring Miss Millay's operatic libretto-
method. Jaw Hawk writes me that he is wherein 'she exploits her facile as-
One writer to your column stat- worrying about the style show of similation of the English lyric tra-
ed that the honor system has not women's sport costumes to be held dition and particularly strives for
stopped cheating in engineering Friday afternoon. "Heaven help musical equivalent of the emotions
college. The result of the survey the innocent men of Michigan," -affords splendid opportunity to
taken among the professors of that says he, "if Miss Corn's idea of a the trained reader. It contains
college and published yesterday, sports costume should consist of, rhythmic and melodic subtleties
certainly show that the reverse is anything LESS than a few leaves, that go undiscovered or unnroiect-


. {{


true. No system
and if the honor

can be perfect a tassel, and a bit of silk on each
method reduces ear!"


the amount of copying it must bej MUTINY AND CONSPIRACY!
classed as at least a comparative The Big Shot has made good his
success at the proctor system. threat and issued a villainous,
I believe that most students pamphlet, a copy of which I found
will agree with me that the present yesterday on the bulletin board.
system is quite undesirable and It's addressed to Rolls contributors
any system that will materially and gives the following reasonsI
correct its evils will be a Godsend. why they should join "The Rolls!
There is a current belief that Union": (1) The R. U. is all power-I
the students of the literary college I ful. Joe Tinker couldn't get along!
do not have a seriousness in their without us. Why? Because thej
class work, because they have no I fathead never did have a decent
definite objective. However, many idea, and everybody knows you!
of these students are preparing to' can't run a column without ideas.!
enter the professional schools and f (2) The R. U. will protect you. If
really do have a sincere purpose every contribution does not appear:
in attending the University. The in The Daily we shall strike (3)

ed in dramatic production with its!
more diversified interest.
Prof. Edward's reading restores
one's confidence in the self-suf-
ficiency of the spoken word. It re-
vives a reverence perhaps not too
common today. Perfect articula-
tion is the finest point in Prof. Ed-
ward's technique. At all tempos
of deliverance he attains clarity.
A continual tenseness in his voice;
stimulates the imagination to pic-,
ture setting. Rhythms he offered '
a-plenty-some of them realized byj
Miss Millay, others of them subtly
superimposed on her text by intel-'
ligent transformations of accent.
Somewhat boldly Prof. Edwards'
did not over..onnrn himvc lf withI

f The telephone looks ahed

Even as you are putting through your daily
telephone calls, groups of Bell Telephone ex-
perts are calculating your telephone needs for
five years, ten years, twenty y.ears from now.
It is their work to discover from all avail-
able facts-not fancies -how each state, city
and community will probably grow. 'these
facts are reduced to forecast charts, precisely
as an astronomer plots the course of a comet.

Thus central oCces are planned years be-
fore they are actually built. Underground
and overhead lines are laid out to fit future
as well as present needs. Expansion of ser-
vice is provided for.
Bell System planners virtually live in the
cities of the future. They play a vital part in
providing the best possible telephone service
for the least possible cost.

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