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May 24, 1930 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-24

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,vur MTruTr.AN n-ATL Y

SATURDAY, MAY 24, 1930

... . . .. .'. ...... .. - ......

PENNSYLVANIA REJECTS
BOSSISM.
With former governor Gifford
Pinchot assured of the Republican
nomination for governor in the
Pennsylvania primary, a state in
which the Republican nomination
means election, one would be led to
believe that Mr. William Vare has
again come out of the fight with
empty hands, and that Pennsylvan-
ia has escaped another state boss
On the face of'the matter, Mr
Vare did get one candidate pas
the voters, Secretary of Labo
James J. Davis. Secretary Davis
however, cannot be classed asa
machine man. Acknowledging th
fact that he would have to carr
Philadelphia to beat Grundy, h
made an alliance with Vare whe
the latter offered to support him
It is, however, ridiculous to suppos
that once in the senate, Davis wil
take orders from Vare. Actually
Vare has not got one of his me
into office.
An analysis of the election result
show that the Philadelphia mach
ine will have to get more than cit
votes to gain the desired control o
the state. Francis Shunk Brown
the Vare gubernatorial candidat
carried only six counties out of 6
Gifford Pinchot carried all the res
except one which went to the we
candidate, Phillips. And, strange
ly enough, Pinchot won by th
same 10,000 majority that he wo
by in 1922 over the Vare candidat
and that carried John Fisher, th
present incumbent, to victory ov
the Philadelphia machine in 192
That Pennsylvania distinct
does not want a state boss agai
was shown by the Pinchot suppor
- His campaign was against th
Philadelphia machine. By shov
ing the municipal debt figuresc
the city, and by showing that th
would appear in the state treasu
if the Vare men got into office, I
slid into office when Phillips poll
,enough of the wet votes to c
Brown's lead. The state has be
n saved from bossism until the ne
s election.
se o
Editorial Comment
WANTED: AN EDUCATIONAL
MESSIAH.
(From the Cornell Daily Sun)
s What Mr. Joseph Wood Krut
I had to say on college students
the interview published in Satu
day's Sun seems to us sound a.
intelligent, if not particularly co
structive. The noted critic a
philosopher whose book, The Mo
ern Temper, is one of the o
'standing contributions to the i
terpretation of the present-d
r. philosophy of youth, comes c
_ with a statement that no thoug
ful person will want to deny, b
it is a statement peculiarly uni
N. spiring because of its intrinsic p4
ks simism.
i- " . . . The collegiate generation
y, not . . . cynical in its outlook up
is life and intellectual pursuits, b
ve . . .indifferent," Mr. Krutch says
he his discussion of the modern u
r, dergraduate. For this indiffere
n- he blames educational meth
I which do not stimulate creat
as impulses. "The students who cro
,- the institutions of learning ref
ts to follow any but the well-worn
-- in thinking, and their instruct
1- can only lead them along ti
- line." He seems to feel that a str

tr- limitation and regulation of ui
e- versity enrollment would go faru1
ig ward changing things for the b
to ter.
a- Well, what we get from]
er Krutch 'is the same thing that m
ed enlightened critics of modernE
ucational methods are continua
on talking about . . . and not mu
hie more. Dr. Meicklejohn andl
i- Hutchins and Dr. Little have
d- been trying to work the thingt
ch on an essentially practical ba
a- All of these gentlemen ad
e- that the starting point is with1
as student himself. Until you can
ng still in the student mind a nec
of sary curiosity about learnings
e- general, your problem is almost i
a- possible to solve. The diale
e- method, successfully used byc
he of Cornell's and America's great
ad teachers, Prof. Lane Cooper, see
w. to us to be the best way out of1
an difficulty. But such courses as
v's do not get those who are intell
his tually indifferent. These are
est ones who rush for the courses
irs economics and mathematics of f
ance.
r- The shake-up in the mind of
a modern American youth will h
ar to come as a result of dra
n- changes in pedagogical meth
n- which will include reorganizat
on of the system of admission to u
., up-~ pc~A Ari Hi nur lpn~A

PLAY
ABROAD.
The Rolls Royal Light Infantry
I five-color-on-the-h a t b a n d body
guard has been released from their
former duty of assisting the Pher-
ret in his work, and been shifted to
. guarding my person. Yesterday
t night one of those Indians I spoke
r about before, became enraged at
, my innocent remarks about his lan-
guage and tried to assassinate me.
e By a clever piece of footwork I
Y managed to get behind him while
e he was figuring out the intricacies
a of his weapon and get the picture
. of him at his fiendish work which
e appears below. I then hastened to
1 skip back into a position of safety
, on the spot where he was aiming
n and watch him killing off the by-
standers in the rear.
0s
- I
y
A'
a,
e,
7.
st? ASSASSIN.
t * '* *
- The Rolls Artist has just whizzed
e in looking for work, so I have al-
n lowed him to draw the arrow jus
e, as it looked after hitting Joe Tink-
e er on the head. Unfortunately he
er drew it wrong side up with the re-
6. sult apparent below.
ly *da piS l2ni moJaaV
ae
of ..
ey
ry \
he
ed
ut
en
xt
Arrow Upside Down.
* 4 *
The Beachcomber just was hear
to offer a huge sum to any one o
the boys who could shoot straigh
_o I can't imagine what for.
The front page proclaims:
"MIMES OFFERING
TO RUN ALL WEEK"
S For two bits I'm offering to
go over there and shoot the
ar- whole gang of them if they do.
,nd
n- I also see thatthe Hospital is er
nd larging its basement for storag
d- The Pherret has just been dis
patched to see whether thisi
n-a traceable to the Athlete's Fo
ay scourge. We may get a bulletin o
ht-iby press time.
)ut AMONGST THE CLASSIFIEDS.
in- For Rent-After June 15, tv
es- room apartment . . . convenient 1
is campus and hospital.
Hmm, sounds pretty nice all
but right. All you guys who ex-
.I pect to break legs during the
in summer better hurry for this
in- o
nce one.
ods See, I told you there ought to 1
ive stop lights on the corners of tU
campus. I no more than got t
use words out than they had a wre
rut there. I"can't tell all about t
ors causes but the editorial staff h
-a t it down pretty clear when they c
hact I
ictell that the accident was probab
nncaused by the fact that both dri

to ers attempted to cross the intense(
tion at the same time.
***
Dr. ROLLS POETRY CORONER.
ost The contest has been progressir
ed- famously boys, stick to it now gan
uch Don't let up or I'll have to do sor
Dr. work, and this isn't the weath
all for that.
aut There are two or three of the.
out today. The first strikes me as
s.bit complicated, but I guess it's
mit intbt
the right. I didn't bother to deciph
in-it and see. Here it is:
,es- There was a young man from Pe
in Who went for a ride en canoe.
m- Dear Dan: That French expre
ctic sion was put in there for good m
one ter. If there's anything I hate ii
test bad meter.-Johnnie.
┬░ms Dear Johnnie: If there's an
the thing I hate it's French.-Darr.
his Now let's get on with it .
ec- Andy caught him one night
the To his (Andy's) delight
in The finish I'll leave up to you.
in- Johnnie
The He Men's club have comm
the ted the following in support
ave their "Coatless Shirt" campaigr
,stic
ods There was a young fellow frc
ion j Cressy.
ni- Who was always exceedingly dres
He was apt to feel hurt

Music and Drama
o

1
a

GEORGE POINAR.
PROGRA\il
Quartet ini) M ajor ................Mozart
Prelude and Gavotte from
Solo Sonata in E major .............Bach
Minuet in 1) major.-.......Porpora-Kreisler
La Folia ....................Corelli-SpaldingI
Concerto Op (64.......... ...... endelssohn
Andante from Thir d Sol, Sonata........cJ
A Review.
George Poinar's last encore gave
an extremely pleasurable feeling.
I chose to see in it corroboration
of feelings. I got during the recital.
I chose to see it as revealing with
certainty qualities in his taste I
had enjoyed discovering during the
recital but had been doubtful
about. The encore might not
have been so significant but I
choose to. think it so.
Mr. Poinar had led a student en-
semble;in a performance of the
Mozart Quartet in D major very
intelligently, smoothly fitting his
talents to the demands of ensem-
ble. Then he had played a group
in the Bach period with striking
vigour and intelligent sympathy
with fine eccentricities of the mu-
sic of that period. This music
seemed to please his temperament;
that is, he seemed to find his tem-
perament expressed in the music
and could thus enjoy the privilege
of playing the music and ignoring
his temperament. It was fine play-
ing, the best student violin work I
have heard in Ann Arbor.
Then he; played' the Mendelssohn
Concerto-very :well too. His tech-
nique was entirely adequate to this
naiTely 'virtuosic music. But his
temperament seemed not so pleas-
ed. There was self-consciousness
increasingly apparent throughout
the performance, notably in the
Songs without - words - like slow
movement He was thoroughly
aware-too aware-that this 'was
romantic music and that to suc-
i cessfully project- it he would have
to work out by reference to extra-
musical considerations-that is
considerations of temperament
And hedid work it out that way
The self-consciousness came from
the fact that he was unsympathetic
to the temperamental qualities he
was employing. Somewhat similar
to Heea irr this way, there was
an underlying scorn for the ob-
vious, naive emotionalism a suc-
cessful performance of the Men-
delssohn Concerto requires. Bu'
unlike Heifetz, he consciousl
strove for this emotionalism tha
t his performance might be correc
a as interpretation, rather tha
merely amazing as virtuosity
There was only the self-conscious
iess to betray his feeling abou
the Concerto.
0 He returned in encore to play thi
0 Andante from Bach's Third Sol
Sona .This I interpreted as as
serting his integrity of taste. Fo
here a fine reverence to the tex
was adequate; the music did th
rest.He was here completely ab
sorbed ii the music, yet expressing
e This ws expression solely throug
e music; rather than expressio
e through the intermingling o
ie music and temperament. His per
.f ormance was so fine (it was th
s best number of the evening) tha
one felt this is what Mr. Poina
n likes to play and how fine it is t
ly have him feel that way!
I don't mean to dramatize m
reations but hope that my drama
tization is correct. For the experi
ence of the recital as an experi

menting and then a final assertio:
ig of good taste was thrilling. Mor
9 soberly I might add what is im
e plied in the rest of the article: tha
r Mr. Poi'nar is technically ver;
sound: good tone-quality, sensitiv
m1 bowing, phrases carefully molded
a intensities precisely and deftly pro
11i duced. It was a fine recital, ver
er well attended and received.
-W. J. G.
u 0
MISS BOYCHEFF IN RECITAL.

C'ng~ TOURISTS!
"THIRD CLASS
ANY LINE, ANY
COUNTRY
One Way, Round rit"
or a Real Low Price Tout
BOOK NOW
AUTHORIZED STEAMSHIPACs.
E. G. KEBLER, ADi Lines
601 E HURON. ANN ARBOR
IF YOU HAVE
A HOUSE TO
RENT FOR THE
SUMMER.
List it in The Michigan
Daily classified columns for
the best results. Many peo-
ple now are looking for
homes for the summer
session.
w
THE MICHIGAN
DAILY
Press Bldg. Phone 2-1214

:,IIIIIt 11111ll I 111ili lil illllili 111i 1111t1111111t11ti tt11111111111lI gll tlltlilil
_ ~Special-' _
_ SUNDAY DINNERW-
Served from 11 a. m. 'till 8 p. m. at
85c - 95c- $1.00=
Mr.Albert Bovenkamp will prepare this
special dinner
t- -
ELw
L. C. CLAYTON
611 East. Wilim Street Phone 23501, .

i,

T

FIRST METHODIST
CHURCH
Cor. S. State and E. Washington 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.
"THE METHOD OF JESUS,"
Dr. Stalker.
12:00 M.-Three Discussion Groups
for Students at Wesley Hall.
6:00 P. M.-Alumni Meeting at
Wesley -Hall. Mr. Robert Water-
man, leader..
7:30 P. M.-The Annual New
Testament Oratorical Contest.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
On East Huron, below State
Rev. R. Edward Sayles, Minister
Howard R. Chapman, Minister for
Students.'
9:45 A. M.-The Church School.
Mr. Wallace Watt, Supt.
9:45 A. M.--University Group at
Guild House. Mr. Chapman.
10:45 A. M.-Morning Worship.
Sermon by Mr. Sayles: "The Dy-
namic of Christianity."
5:30 P. M.-Friendship Hour.
6:30 P. M.-Devotional Meeting.
The question of student relation-
, ships in class room and on cam-
pus will be discussed.
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: "Pentecost and
Personal Salvation."
I 11:00 A. M.-German Service.

I PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH II

HILLEL FOUDATION

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

i

615 E. University
There will be no
held during the

Dial 3779
Sunday services
remainder of the

10:45 A.
Sermon:
Trumpet

M.-Morning Worship.
"The Sound of the
in the Morning."

12:00 Noon-Student Class, Prof.
H. Y. McClusky, teacher.

year.
8:30 P. M.-Open House at the
Foundation.

5:30 P. M.-Social Hour
Young People.

for

6:30
ing.

P. M.-Young People's Meet-
Leader: Claude Sampson.

Detroit UNITY Association
REV. V. P. RANDALL
Minister
Sunday Morning Service
-at-
Detroit
Civic Theatre
Woodward at Eliot
11:00 O'Clock
Part of this service is broadcast
through WJR at 11:30 o'clock.
Wednesday Evening Service
-at-
Maccabee Building
5057 Woodward
Ground Floor Auditorium
at 8 O'Clock

FIRST CONGREGATIONAL
State and William
Rev. Allison Ray Heaps, Minister
Sunday, May 25

11

10:45 A. M.-Morning
Mr. Heaps will speak.

Worship.

Mi

U-

.i

BE CONSISTENT
IN YOUR RELIGION
ATTEND CHURCH
REGULARLY

ST. ANDREW'S
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division and Catherine Sts.
Rev. Henry Lewis, Rector
Rev. T. L. Harris, Assistant
8:00 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.)
11:00 A. M.-Morning Prayer. Ser-
mon by Mr. Lewis.'

7:00 P.
. League.

M.-Young

People's1

11

3t

Florence Boycheff, mezzo-contral- r
to will give her graduation recital
in the School of Music auditorium
Monday night at 8 o'clock. She'
will be accompanied by Dona Es-
selstyn. The program is as fol-
lows:
Rispetto .............Wolf-Ferrari,
Liebestreu .................Brahms
Therese................. Brahms
Der Tod das ist die kuhle.....
Nacht ................... Brahms
Von eweiger Liebe ........ Brahms
Recitative and Cavatina "O Mio
Fernando" from "LaFavorita"
........................Donizetti
Lied Martime........... . . . d'Indy

ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
Washington St. at Fifth Ave.
Rev. Stellhorn, Pastor
9:00 A. M.-Sunday School.
10:30 A. M.-Morning Sermon.
Topic: "Free to Obey."
5:30 P. M.-The Annual Banquet.
for Seniors. Given by the Ladies'

,. ,.
s

a

FIRST CHURCH
CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St.
10:30 A. M.-Regular Morning
Service. Sermon topic: Soul and
Body."
11:45 A. M.-Sunday School follow-
ing the morning service.
7:30 P. M.-Wednesday Evening
testimonial meeting.
The Reading Room, 10 and 11

ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN
CHURCH
(Missouri Synod)
Third and West Liberty Sty.
C. A. Brauer, Pastor
Sunday, May 25th
9:00 A. M.-German service. Ser-
mon: "Be Constant' in Prayer."
NO OTHER SERVICES.
Detroit Quadricentennial Celebration
of Augsburg Confession in Coli-
seum of Michigan State Fair
Grounds. 96 Congregations' par-
ticipating. Services at 10 A. M.
.and 3 P. M. er
2:00 P. M.-Student Club Outing.
Meet at Church.
V'S D A A IIA

II

11 1

I 11

i

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