Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 03, 1931 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-03-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.




. , ....


Published every morning except 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-
patches credited to it or not otherwise credited
n this paper and the local news published
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
mnater General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.00; by mail, $4.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, Maynard
Street. Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business, 21214.
Telephone 4923
Chairman Editorial Board
FnAxK E. CooPERa, City Editor
News Editor ..............Gurney Williams
Editorial Director"..........Walter W. Wilds
Sports Editor.............JosephLA. Russell
Women's Editor.........,Mary L. Behiymer
Mulic, Drama, Books........Win. J. Gorman
Assistant City Editor......Harold . Warren
Assistant News Editor.....Charles R. Sprowl
'Telegraph Editor......... Geor_ ge A. Stauter
Copy Editor .................. Wm.F. Pypel

S. Beach Conger
Carl S. Forsythe
David M. Nichol

John D. Reindel
Charles R. Sprowl
Richard L. Tobin
Harold 0. Warren

Sheldon C. Fullerton J.Cullen Kennedy
Charles A. Sanford

Thomas M. Coolei
Norton Frank'
Saul Friedberg
Frank B. Gilbret
ack Goldsmith
bland Godm&%
Morton Helper
Sawes Johnson
ryan ones
Denton C. Kunze
Eileen Blunt
Nanette Dembitz
Ruth Gallmeyer
Etnily G. Grimes
)eau Levy-
Susan Manchester

Powers Moulton
Wilbur J. Mleyers
BIrainard W. I'4ie
Robert L. Pierce
Richard Racine
Jerry E. Rosenthal
Karl Seiffert
CGeorge A. Stauter
John W. Thomas
John 3. Townsend
Mary McCall
Ce Miller
Margaret O'B~rien
Eleanor Rairdon
Anne Margaret Tobin
Margaret Thompson
Claire Trussell

Telephone 21214
T. HOLLISTER MABLEY, Business Manager
KLSfEfl T- 3HALVERSON, Assistant Mantager
Advertising. .E.Charles T. Kline
Advertising............. Thomas M. D)avis
Advertising...........William . arboy
Service ........... Norris I. Johnson
Publication ..........,.Robert W. Wiliamsor
Citculation...............Marvin S. Kobacker
Accounts .... .......homas S. Muir
Business Secretary ........... Mary J. Kenan

Harry R. BegIev
Vernon Bishop
William Brown
Robert Callahan
William W. Davie
Richard H. Hiller
Miles Uoisington
Ann W. Verner
11arian Atran
ele Bailey
sephine Conviuse
axine Fishgrund
Dorothy LeMire
Dorothy Laylin

Erle Kightlinger
Don W. Lyon
William Morgan
Richard Stratemei41
Keith T-er
Noel 1) lr.r
Byrou C. Veddet
Sylvia Miller
Helen Olsen
Mildred Postal
Marjorie Rough
Mary E. Watts
Johanna Wiese

Campus Opinion oASTD OLL
Contributors are asked to be brief, 61ir/~
confining themselves to less than. 300 IT IS STILL
words if possible. Anonymous com-
munications will be disregarded. The CONTRIBUTORS
names of communicants wli, howver, EPISSWE ~
be rgarded asu cnfidntia, upon v e EMPhASIS WEEK 5]
quest. Letters published should not be.M
construed as expressing the editorial In case i h I s
opinion of The Daily. rnigoe fM
running over ofa
weeks puzzles you, hu
JUSTICE? I might just as N
To the Editor: well inform you
A recent article in this column right now thatc
offered several resolutions in de- CONTRIBUTORS p
fence of the downtrodden student WEEK started on V
body in the recent liquor Front a Saturday and te
Page Stuff. In a following edition it is going to last s
a graduate student, with experience.......... a week if it's the t
relative to other campus situations last thing this n
BAXTER department does. n
in the Middle West, offered direct- a
When I say a week I mean a week
ly opposing arguments. The writer -there is to b no deceiving of the
was given the impression as a casu- public in the affair at all unless se
al reader that the first author is you are mean enough to count theb
a Wet and the second a Dry. Each fact that I have to write most ofs
is partisan, neither is right, each the contributions myself against
me. Here is the headliner for the of
has justice on his side. day-and you can see what a pretty
The writer has been a Michigan pass I have come to when this oneS
undergraduate, a graduate, and a gets the honors. l
member of the faculty in a small *
way-spending eight years on the
campus. At one time he was a CONTRIBUTION
member of the Liquor Committee Dear Baxy:
that acted for a time with Presi- I am a persistent reader of your ,
dent Little. Because of Dr. Little's -column. (Which ought to be ai
resignation, this affair suffered pretty good indication of what thiss
abortion and became Michigan's letter will be like-D. B.) May I n
own Likkersham. The writer also suggest a new campaign?n
knows well the conditions on sev- Why doesn't Rolls offer a grand t
eral of the Big Ten campuses as prize to every student who influ- n
well as on those of the effete East. ences a professor to wear a decentt
The following are some state- looking hat? Many professors could
get by without being stared at if
ments I wish to make: they wore nice-looking hats. SomeI
1. No one expects a university to might even be mistaken for ordin-t
control, with little authority and ary men.
no means of enforcement, a situa- Yours with an entirely unneces-
tion that is beyond the control of sary sentiment. Texas Ted.
the Federal government. '
2. In every fraternity, as in the e T
whole university and its faculties, Dear Ted:
there are some members who claim perhaps Professors don't want
the right to drink. Members of the to look like ordinary men? Onlyo
Legislature, prosecuting attorneys, a professor can get away with
and even policemen like to drink a profe ataaywith
and do so under certain safe con- a hat like that, and most ofo
d them are so proud of the factc
ditions. qnthat no amount of influencingv
3. It is quite apparent that the could induce them to cease1
prohibition amendment is unfair demonstrating their superior-
and inadequate. This must be recti- ity. I for one wouldn't think oft
fled by the nation. dissuading them. There is littlee
4. These days, as always, there enough that is amusing aboutF
are some times when one cannot be campus these days when we are
his brother's keeper. In a fraterni- in the grip of Ann Arbor's1
ty, rather than be unnecessarily bright springtide without delib-r
divided against itself, i is wise that erately attempting to remover
each man follow his own drinking one of our few remainingC
ways so long as the rights of others sources of gayety.
are not encroached upon. One's * : *
brothers and one's neighbors must GRACIOUS ME! Department.
be respected. They have dug the most entranc-r
5. If people in neighboring houses ing trench alongside of the new
are bothered by fraternity habits: Law Building! Its proportions aret
they should make and prosecute such as to give rise to a gloriousI
their complaints. Though the charge hope that they intend to come
of public nuisance was made in the along someday and push the edifice
- recent affair, no one has pressed into it. Perhaps they even intend
these charges.rWere they really to put Newberry Hall into it.
made in direct reference to the five V. :g*
- accused fraternities? DAILY POEM
f -6. The great American game of Children see the edifice
politics must be respected by the Newberry they call the hall
students until they leave the swad- It didn't always look like this
dling clothes of the colleges. Your It was a fine world after all.
e University is supported largely by x -.
e the public. The public gets most BULLETIN
-of its information about youl fromBU ET N
n the newspapers--and they in turn ALL THE DOPE ON TILE PENNY
s must feed the public sensational- CARNIVAL
r ism in order to live. To avoid poli- Below are posted a few hints on
- tical investigations, to live your own the Penny Carnival which is soon
e lives more freely, to drink if you to descend in our midst. These are
e want to, to maintain excellent uni- exclusively for the guidance of the
versity means for your education, unwary and should be memorized

e to respect the reputation of the by such.
e alumni, to afford even an unusually 1.-Stay away from the penny
e low salary scale for the faculty- carnival-it will cost you more
, you, as students, must live circum- than a penny.
e spectly and with observation of the 2.-Stay away from the Penny
s rights of others. Carnival-it is all a hoax. I
e 7. Legislatures must occasionally have reliable informationxto. I
n make some particular public appeal athe efrect that the LITTLE
- to apparently justify their election AMERICA BOOTH which is
c and reelection. They, too, are hu- featured in all the handbills is
n man beings and must somehow ot to appear.-A Hoax I say!
earn a living. This also applies to 3--Stf
n prosecuting attorneys. If the stu- C.tay away from the Penny
s dent furnishes the material for this Carnival. Carnivorous things
h appeal, it is his own fault.are fierce and if this is half as
y 8. It is unfortunate that any fra- fierce as last year's you'll never
Sternity should suffer as a whole asit
- this means that some members are 4.--STAY AWAY FROM THL
s unjustly punished. However, the PENNY CARNIVAL!
e University, in this instance, must *
r. serve the whole student body and Stay away from the Penny
d justify its existence by punishing Carnival and do your bit for
,r groups. .Michigan! Starve the coeds!
L- 9. I know of two Big Ten univer-
s sities that are much wetter than ANOTHER BULLETIN!
f Michigan. Their state governments Word has just come in to this
have been too busy to be bothered, department that the B & G Basket-
- These universities have not the fine ball Butchers defeated the Hospital
- reputation of Michigan to protect Stores Horrors by a 13-1 score last
d and consequently are not such fine Friday. This is forwarded as a
t food for sensationalism. ,>possible indication of what they
- 10. Trust only an experienced have been doing with themselves
s bootlegger if you must deal with all winter-a subject which has
1 such low persons! occasioned no small speculation of
e Sincere wishes for Quiet on the late.
e Mid-Western Front. *
e Cornwallis Resurrected. Stay away from the Penny
e Carnival and buv a Lihoeat

IBELIUS: Symphony No. 1 in E
inor and Symphony No. 2 in D
ajor: played by Robert Kajanus
nd Symphony Orchestra: for Co-
imbia Masterworks Series: Sets
o. 149 and 151.
These two albums ge an Ameri-
an release at an exceedingly op-
ortune time-since New York and
icinity, at least, had in mid-win-
r a Sibelius renaissance, with his
cores being played by Toscannini,
tokowski and Koussevitsky and
he critics, particularly Olin Dow-
es, boosting Sibelius to first rank
m o n g contemporary composers.
ow these recordings (in part spon-
>ored by the Finnish government)
y a conductor chosen by Sibelus
imself as his favorite interpreter
hould extend the renaissance out
f the metropolitan district.
A certain frame of mind about
Sibelius precipitated by the popu-
Arity of his minor works-the ubi-
uitous "Finlandia" and the "Vasc
Triste" etc.- has obscured the sig-
nificant fact that he is the only
contemporary composer w r i t i n g
convincingly in the grand style and
in the grand tradition. Perhap
since Brahms, the history of musi
might be thought of as one of idio-
matic expansion. And yet thi
t e c h n i c a 11 y ultra-sophisticate
music is relatively sterile and seem
to have now left an impasse in the
musical scene. The importance o
Sibelius is that his achievement a
least proves the possibility of re
turning to the "gold standard" o:
musical art-since nearly all hi
work in the symphony falls into th
German tradition .(he received hi
musical education in Berlin). Yet
despite the sobriety and conven
tionality of his idiom, he is abl
to fully and forcefully convey hi
own original genius.
Basic in that genius is the surg
of a great race. For Sibelius i
clearly the Norseman, preservinga
well-defined r a c i a L, inheritance
molded by geographical conditions
Sibelius' music, even as early a
these first two symphonies, is steep
ed in the harshness of the North
Almost literally it conveys th
sweep of great winds across deso
late plains, the loneliness and ter
ror of long nights, and the sombr
melancholy induced by this crue
struggle for existence.
These aspects of his racial inher
itance had forced Sibelius int
writing some crude, self-consciou
nationalistic music with an attemp
at too literal realism. But the rigi
formal discipline of the classic sym
phony seems to have liberated h
imagination from these essenti
vulgarities and enabled him b
transmute the instincts of his rac
into a profound and intense arti
tic emotion-a feeling for the my
tery and terror and inexplicab
cruelty of existence forcing a gri
dignity on man as the only mod
of living. These musical pages hav
a fine austerity and a forthrigl
directness of passionate speec
Pervading them all is a constraine
and sombre melancholy-marve
lously translated by Sibelius in
orchestral terms by his thorough
uncanny instinct for colors. The
is none of the pitifully abandone
lamentation of Tchaikovsky. In h
"hard, naked essentiality" of e

pression Sibelius' kinship is rath(
with Moussorgsky, the inspired sing
er of another race. This music
swift, effortless, natural and inev
table. There is nobility in this ur
sophisticated certainty. And yet,:
spite of all the revolution aroun
him, this profound originality
fused into clear-cut, almost el(
mentary, classic form-an ach
evement of considerable signif
cance for contemporary music.
Both performances seem inspire
There is no uncertainty in Kajani
about anything in the scores ar
he seems to have assembled a pov
erful orchestra.
TCIIAIKOwSKi: iiomeo and Juli
Fantasy Overture: played by W
liam Mengelberg and the Concer
gebouw Orchestra of Amsterdan
on Records 67868-9.
The essential genius of Menge
berg comes out in his readings
such scores as the youthful Tcha
kowsky's. The m u s i c's eloquen
even if naive, musical transpositi
of certain of the moods in Shak
speare's play, bound together in e
tirely acceptable musical progre
sion, summons all Mengelberg's,
mazing sensitivity to the orchestr
As a conductor he has always be(
essentially impressed with the e
ormous powers for suggestivity po
sesed by the assemblage of man
1toned instruments before him. Th

V alues in fine fabrics
Are protected by the
ight kind of equipment
ecurity is assured by the use of
Ivory Soap exclusively
STherefore phone 23123 and have
our laundry done properly
e T
a _C .
s. Fifth at Liberty


Night Editor - HAROLD WARREN
It seems too bad that a governing
body so perplexed with considera-
tions of a genuinely serious nature
and so troubled by problems which
vitally concern the existence of the
nation, should periodically be dis-
utrbed by the accusations of a com-
mittee whose only claim to exist-
ence is a concession made at a time
when it was necessary because o1
the press of business at hand.
Yet this is exactly what has hap-
pened to the Senate and this tim
under the leadership of their brav
Sir Galahad chairman; the Cam-
paign Funds committee has chosen
as the target for their slanderous
accusations the executive director
of the Republican National com-
mittee, R o b e r t H. Lucas. The
charges are concerned with the
fight to defeat radical Senator Nor
ris of Nebraska. And now, with th
election over and Norris still secur
in his position in the upper house
of the United States government
the Campaign Funds 'committee
must continue to hunt up skeletons
in the closet and to bring before
the nation charges against the men
who are responsible for the govern
ment and to whom the p u b lic
should look for their example in
this work.
Every Senator and every man in
national offices of any kind ha:
enough responsibility and enough
work to occupy his entire capacity
without being continually harassed
by the charges of Senator Nye, bet-
ter known as "Snoopy," and hi
inane committee. No man can give
his best efforts to the nation whe.
he must be constantly refuting an
disproving the assertions of former
dishonesty and incorrect or irregu
lar conduct long before he has
shouldered the responsibility o
Why is it necessary that a com
mittee whose only object is contin
ually to reincarnate long dea
issues with the only possible resul
iof casting an ugly scar on the repu
tations of men in public offices
continue its existence? Politica
astuteness and cleverness alone ar
the cause of its life throughout the
next year and it is sincerely to be
honed that this smartness may be

t -

I" li


ur twelve-b11ion-dollar pot


----- -.

Since the beginning of time, cooking has
been a family affair-each family for itself; a
potful at a time. But the past decade has seen
a great change. The old family cooking pot
has gone the way of the old oaken bucket.
And in its place is a new American phenoin-
enon: the twelve-billion-dollar pot.
In this pot, 55,000 factories are stewing and
brewing and preparing most of your food...
and yours .. and yours-an annual produc-
tion of almost twelve billions of dollars.
These 55,000 plants represent America's
food industry. They are scattered throughout
the nation. They make everything from canned

the delectation of the public
nourishment of the nation.

palate, the

foods to beverages,)
meats. But in
every one of
them, a staff of
technical experts
is facing t'he
same problems
of production,
is working for a
common cause:

from ice cream to packed
Business men, industrialists and engi
read the McGraw-Hill Publications. N
Hill books and magazines in their bu
The Business Week
Factory and Industrial Management
Industrial Engineering
Coal Age
Textile World
Food Industries
Electrical World
Electrical Merchandising
Electrical West

Until two years ago, there was little coopera-
tion or interchange of ideas in this vast enter-
prise. Then a McGraw-Hill Publication, Food
Industries, came upon the scene ... linked
together the members of the industry .. .
opened its columns exclusively to news and
discussions of their common problems . .
provided averitable melting pot for food ideas.
In almost every industry, a McGraw-Hill
paper is occupying a role of like importance.
You will find such a publication aiding and
interpreting the industry you expect to enter.
If you want to keep abreast of its latest trends
and develop-
ments get this
neers-600,000 of them-regularly publication from
More than 3,000,000 use McGraw. your librarian.
siness. Most College li-
RadioRetailing br arie s have
Product Engineering McGraw-Hill
Engineering and MiningJournal Public at i o n s
Engineering and Mining World
Electric Railway Journal on file.
Bus Transportation
American Machinist
Engineering News-Record
Construction Methods
C;hemical & Metallurgical

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan