THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Program F or
Boston Symphony Makes
Eleventh Appearance In
Ann Arbor Tuesday
The programs which the Boston
Symphony Orchestra, under the di-
rection of Dr. Serge Koussevitky,
will present at the fifth Choral Un-
ion concert Tuesday in Hill Audi-'
torium has been released by Presi-
dent Charles A. Sink of the School,
concert will be the same as that with
which the orchestra opened their New
York season in Carnegie Hall on Nov.
President Returns To Capital From Vacation
The opening number will be Moz-
art's overture to "The Marriage of
Figaro," while Beethoven's monu-
mental "Eroica Symphony, No. 3"
will follow.- After the intermission,
Modeste Moussorgsky's "Pictures att
an Exhibition" will be played. This
work was originally written for piano-
forte but was rearranged for full or-
chestra by the modern French com-
poser, Maurice Ravel.
Tuesday's' concert will mark the
eleventh appearance of this organiza-
tion in Ann Arbor. It was first heard
in 1890, when it was under the direc-
tion of Arthur Nikisch. The last ap-
pearance was on Oct. 24, 1933, when
Dr. Koussevitky and the orchestra
wey presented on the Choral Un-
'Campus Idol' Has
Moment Of Glory;-
FAnd Then The Axe
Local Men To
Six Department Members
Will Be Present At New
Six members of the University
speech department will attend the
nineteenth annual convention of the
National Association of Teachers of
Speech, to be held Dec. 27, 28, and 29,
in New Orleans.
John H. Muyskens, associate pro-
fessor of phonetics, Waldo M. Abbot,
assistant professor of speech, James
M. O'Neill, professor of speech, Gail
E. Densmore, associate professor of
.speech, Floyd K. Riley and James H.
McBurney, instructors in speech, will
be the local men in attendance.
According to the message of H. L.
Ewbank, president of the organiza-
tion, the convention will include three
general sessions and twenty group,
meetings. The addresses at the gen-
eral sessions will present the broad
educational, social and cultural impli-
cations of the teaching of speech,
while the twenty group meetings will
be divided into four main fiields of
interest, with a series of five meet-
ings in each field. These divisions
will accommodate the individual es-
pecially interested in interpretation
and dramatics, original speech, speech'
scie,nce, or the psychology and peda-
gogy of speech.
More than 90 men and women will
appear on the convention's program,
according to the president. Included
will be a number of young scholars
recommended by members of various
speech departments for their distin-
guished work in research.
Listed on the program as speakers
from the University are Harlan
Bloomer, in the voice science session,!
William P. Halstead, Grad., in the'
techniques of dramatic science pro-
duction, Professor O'Neill, presiding
over the session of rhetoric and ora-
tory, Mr. McBurney, in the same ses-
sion, and Professor Muyskens, on re-
cent studies in speech science.
Forsythe Tells Of
Trend In Mediine
(Continued fr om Page 1)
Records Fail To Show Hoover's Arms Parley
!y ,U iateI freba ,jioO
After three weeks cf study and play at his home in Warm Springs,
Ga., President Rocisevelt (left) is shown with his son, James, on the
rear of his train as he departed for Washington. While at Warm Springs
the President worked out a program he plans to submit to the new Con-
gress to put the New Deal on a permanent basis.
Ancient Japanese Buddha Is
Obtained By School Museum
-rzSmciaiect Press Photo
The Senate munitions committee investigation in Washington was
told by Stephen Raushenbush (right), committee counsel, that a search
cf records failed to bear out former President Hoover's contention that,
he called a conference of sporting arms makers before the 1935 Geneva
convention at the request of the state department. Raushenbush is shown
in conference at the hearing with S. M. Stone (left), president of the
Colt Arms Company, and Major K. K. V. Cases, retail sales director of
Du Pont Powder Company.
Angell Tells Value Of Research
Work In Classroom Subjects
(Continued from Page 1) our high school students are grad-
for the disappointing intellectifal ac- ually coming to the University more
tivity, he feels. mature and more stable. Our educa-
Tt is time that there was atueaad orestaleiOuoedca
Plans To Attend
Three members of the political
science department have announced
their intention of going to the 30th
annual meeting of the American Po-
litical Science Association, to be held
Wednesday through Saturday of next
week in Chicago.
Prof. James K. Pollock has been
named chairman of the committee to
nominate new officers for the Associa-
tion, and will also take part in a
round table discussion on "Chang-
ing Alignments in American Politics,"
Tlong with men from various colleges
and universities throughout the coun-
Prof. Arthur W. Bromage will be
chairman of a round table discussion
on "Methods of Civic Reform in Rural
Prof. Thomas H. Reed, who is now
absent on leave, is a member of the
board of editors of the American Po-
litical Science Review and is also
chairman of the committee on policy
of the Association. He will take part
in some of the discussions.
U.S. Joins Attempt
To End Chaco War
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7 -(P)- As
a "good neighbor" the United States
accepted today the role of peace-
maker in cooperation with other
American republics, in an attempt
to end the long jungle war between
Bolivia and Paraguay.
With the belligerents still locked
in a desperate struggle in the Gran
Chaco, Secretary of State Hull in-
formed the League of Nations this
government would cooperate in the
peace plan by assuming two responsi-
1- -Name an American member
to the neutral supervisory commis-
sion, which will try to end the war
2 -Name American delegates to
a Pan-American peace conference at
Buenos Aires, designed to negotiate
a lasting settlement of the 50-year-
old border dispute and insure future
peace in South America.
Since the United States is not a
member of the League, Hull declined
to become involved in any league or
European entanglements by collab-
orating with the league's Chaco ad-
visory commission at Geneva.
300 Acres Leelonou County
4500 ft. frontage on Traverse Lake,
i1320 ft. frontage on Lake Michigan,
about 16 acres virgin timber, 1 mile
off M-22. Ideal location for Boys' or
Girls' camp or for subdividing. Write
STATE BANK OF CEDAR, Cedar,
CHICAGO, Dec. 7 -(AP)- "Campus By FRED WARNER NEAL
Idol," the grand champion steer of
the thirty-fifth International Live- An ancient wooden Buddha that
stock Exposition, was bought at auc- was used in a Japanese temple more
tion for $3 a pound Thursday by the than 600 years ago, arrived at the
Kroger Grocery & Baking Co., of University Museums yesterday from
Cincinati. Yokohoma, the final acquisition of
The price was more than double Dr. Walter Koelz' year and a half
the $1.30 a pound bid for "Briarcliff search for art treasures in the Orient.
Model," last year. It was the fifth About two and a half feet high,
time in the history of the sale that the ancient statue of the "God of the
the price reached $3. East" was exquisitely carved out of
"Campus Idol," weighed 1,144 pine. Dr. Koelz, Museums explorer,
pounds at sale, and will bring its stated that the image was an unusual-
owner, Iowa State College at Ames, ly rare and artistic one, of a type ex-
$3,432. ceedingly difficult to get. He said it
The buyers announced that the calf was "exceedingly valuable."y
would be slaughtered in Chicago, The Buddha, Dr. Koelz believes;
probably Monday, and a quarter sent came from Nara, an ancient holy
immediately to Cincinnati, St. Louis, capital. Its right arm was burn6d
Detroit and Cleveland, where ranking slightly, and some of its toes were
charitable organizations will select an broken off; but aside from this, the
orphanage to which the beef will be image is in excellent condition for
donated. all the many centuries it has been
revered by the "worshippers of the'
Democrats Plan To rising sun."
The Buddha is standing in a life-
Revamp State Party like artistic pose. The noted explor-
er pointed out that this was unlike
D -(A:")-The Dem the Chinese and Tibetan. Buddhas,
DETROIT, Dec. 7 -(P-TeDi-wihaeusal fmtladmd
ocratic party, still involved in faction- whh are usually of metal and made
al disputes, considered today a plan almost entirely for grace, regardless
to tighten patronage awards into a! of resemblance to life. ;
comthn patagair ands nto ee- Dr. Koelz described the difficulty of
compact party affair and to decen- getting rare works of art from Japan
tralize the power of the heads of the under the new governmental ruling
state organization. _hr hc oplsalsc bet
A meeting of the central committee there which compels all such objects
here Thursday was offered a proposal,
with Wayne County support, that
hereafter every Democratic candidate ST U D E N TS
for public office and every Democrat- The American Legion will pay you
ic office holder be required to pledge for your spare time between now
himself to hire at least 75 per cent of and Christmas. See Mr. Marsh, Post
per Commandler at Larmee Battery Shop. '
his employees from the accredited 112 South Ashley.
ranks of the party.
to be registered and forbids them to
l leave the empire.
Among the hundreds of priceless
art treasurers brought from Tibet
and India by Dr. Koelz are old Llama
temple bells several thousand years
old, horns made out of human thigh
bones, exquisite gold and silver cloth,
and an old dagger of Damascus steel,
inlaid with gold and silver.
In his trips across the desert wastes
of Tibet, Dr. Koelz rode horseback.
Although he went through numerous
harrnwinLA x eVrience in which hi.-
to these standards, he maintains, par-j
ticularly in a university community
where they should be subject to care-
ful scrutiny and re-evaluation.
Our high schools are partially at'
fault for not developing more ma-
ture students for college material, but
the tremendous over-crowding and
mass production methods of the lower
schools prevent efforts for real edu-
cation there, he said. "Yet I be-
lieve," said Professor Angell, "as
compared with ten years ago, that
tional system is new and I feel cer-
tai that it will gradually evolve to
higher intellectual standards.
"My classes in sociology have un-
dergone a noticeable change in the
last five years," he said, "for there
is much greater zest in discussions,
more rapid-fire questioning, and a
greater alertness on the part of stu-
dents. This greater interest in so-
cial questions is probably a reflection
in a large part to the general ques-
tioning of the 'status quo,' the ac-
cepted mores, and institutions that
hoehna nrvaantthr7Ihnf tha
1121 iV llg ~ lit elle 11 11cI Ilshas been prevalent througnout ie
teeth, laboratory tests, and mental the condition, and Dr. Forsythe said
tally says, "Well, what of it?" If thedrhygiene interviews. that the demand for such service at country.
bandit shoots you, ie shoots you. If Another example cited by Dr. For- the Health Service is increasing so "It is difficult to say how much is
he misses you, he misses you." I sythe of the specialization of physi- fast that a full-time dietitian will due to an increase in intellectual
hemissyu,_hmsse cians in new fields is that of the dieti- probably have to be employed. interest on the part of the students,
tian. Today, when patients are un- "Modern medicine has. conquered however," he said. "No doubt much
Hder or overweight, Dr. Forsythe ex- the curse of the plague and epidemic i of this added enthusiasm and partici-
Co-eds of San Diego, Calif., state plained, they are turned over to a to a great extent," Dr. Forsythe stated, pation in discussion is peculiar to
teachers college have organized a dietitian.& These specialists prepare a "and now it is using the discoveries the social science departments and
rowing club and are being instructed diet telling patients when, what, and of science in the task of improving may not be true on the campus at
by the San Diego rowing club. j how much to eat in order to correct the lot of mankind." large."
Evening in Paris
Yardley's Cutex Coty's
PEN & PENCIL SETS
We Carry a
Complete Line of RONSON LIGHTERS