THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1934
Distinguished Army Fliers Are Honored
- T 14-EwSTA- E -I
TI-JE STACE I
To Give Speech
Between 500 and 1,000 delegates
are expected to attend the Michigan
Youth Congress to be held here Dec.
14, 15, and 16, it was announced by
members of the Ann Arbor prevision-
al committee yesterday.
Rooming facilities for 200 dele-
gates have been donated by students ;y...
and townspeople here and contribu-i
tions from . interested p e r s o n s
throughout the state have come to
the office of the congress to provide :
meals for the representatives of youth
organizations during their stay here.'
A large number of requests for
delegates' credentials from high
schools, church groups, Boy Scouts,
and other organizations have been
received thus far. An increasing num-
ber are expected during the week, it
was reported yesterday.
Members of the provisional com-
mittee declared that every recognized .
group on the Michigan campus may,
secure representation in the Con-d
gress by contacting its office at the
Y.M.C.A. before Friday. The dele-
gates will be divided into five large;
discussion groups in one of the early
sessions. These divisions of the Con-
gress will each concentrate on a single
subject and will draw up resolutions Major W. E. Kepner (left) and
which will be voted upon by the-Con- vwho piloted a balloon to a height o
gress. Following this a summary of 1 shown above as they were decorat
what has been accomplished in the at Dayton, O., by Major-General A
sessions and the election of a contin- snted for "extraordinary achievemn
uations committee will be made. _
The youth congress' purpose as ex-
plained in its pro ram are, "to ac-°
quaint young peope all over Michigan
with the issues involving them, to
listen to the opinions of the foremost
authorities on these problems, and to"
deliberate and produce real, construc-S
tive youth legislation that will com-
mand the serious attention of all in-
dividuals and bodies concerned. THE BOSTON SYMPHONY
Local Men To A Review
Chatter of balanced programs,
Attend M eetin subtlety of interpretation, clarity and
precision fades into insignificance be-
fore the astounding fact of the con-
cert played by the Boston Symphony
Orchestra under the direction of
Serge Koussevitzky in Hill Auditorium
Dr. Sturgis To Preside last night. They did not create music,
they became music. To experience this
Over Medical Group subtle transformation of human be-
Scientific Association ings into living sound is a privilege
rarely granted a concert audience:
Several members of the University Those who were there know, and
staff are planning to.attend the meet- those who were not there cannot be
ings of the American Association for told in words, what occurred during
the Advancement of Science Dec. 27- I those priceless two hours. The Over-
31 in Pittsburgh. Dr. Cyrus C. Stur- ture to Figaro? It was Mozart such
gis, director of Simpson Memorial as you might have imagined to exist.
Institute, as chairman of -the medi- The Eroica? We have never heard,
cal section, will preside over the meet- and there is an inner conviction that
ings of that group. we never shall hear greater Beethoven
Besides serving as chairman of the than this. The spirit of rebellion in
medical section, Dr. Sturgis will de- this symphony which changed the fu-
liver a paper at one of the general 1ture of music for all time spoke au-
livr apapr a on ofthegenralthetically in the figure of Serge
sessions. He will speak on some of thsitic y He sogeae in eery
the more important recent advances, Kousevitzky. He so became mn every
in the study of blood diseases. fibre, the embodiment of that revo-
in te stdy o blod diease. lticnary symphony that his slightest
Dr. Reuben L. Kahn, director of the euioysmhnytHis s gest
clinical laboratories of the University ges u e proclaimed it. His own person-
alitv vanished in that which he
Hospital, who won an association
prize for his paper last year, will
EXPERT PRINTING speak on "Immunologic Nature of
LETTERHEADS -- ENVELOPES Allergic Tissue."
FR-'OCRAMS - BIDS
The GTHES-PBISSofG"Weismanti ant Heckel - 100
The ATHENS PRESS Years of Genetics" is the title of a
206 N, Main --Downtown paper to be delivered by Prof. A. F.
(Next to Postoffce) Shull of the zoology department.
R.O.T.C. Head I__________________________1Here Thursday
THE 1934 OPERA shows a class in "The Philosophy of
S quad Non-Commissioned "GIVE US RHYTHM" Rhythm." the professor of which is Tickets are selling rapidly for the
A REVIEW the father of the hero. He wants lecture to be delivered at 8:30 p.m.
Officers Are Named To Breathing a sigh of relief, after to install rhythm into the college tomorrow in Hill Auditorium by Low-
Posts By Order weeks of speculation, we can say with curriculum, but the dean, a tropical eli Thomas popular writer and air
__truthfulness that the Opera was fish fancier, refuses him. Then a
Corporals have been named for all good. There had been so much talk real plot begins, in which a gangster reporter, according to officials of the
copas ofathe Uenv e R.O.T.Cabout it; we had expected this and and his moll are brought in to kidnap Oratorical Association. The title of
companies of the University R.O.T.C. that; we finally didn't know what we the dean's $10,000 guppy, and hold it his speech will be, "Adventures in
unit in the third general order of the were looking for. Whatever it was, as hostage for the acceptance of the the Air and Around the World."
year by Lieut. Col. Frederick W. we saw something different - some- rhythm idea. It all works out nicely Mr. Thomas is well-known for his
Rogers, commandant of the unit. thing pleasingly different in "Give but not without being kept in the weekly broadcasts on the Literary
J. F. Payton, and R. F. Scott will Us Rhythm." original vein. Digest Hour over the National Broad-
be color corporals of the regiment for j There is a great deal to be said for It's all a lot of fun, and to the fun casting Service, and for his adven-
the year, forming the color guard to- this production pro and con. It has have been added elements that carry ture books. Last fall he published
gether with the two junior color a distinctive atmosphere of which the it way above a slapstick, sloppy sort three novels, "The Wreck of the
sergeants. audience is unconscious during the of show one might expect. The Dumaroo," "India, the Land of the
Other sophomores named to cor- show, but when the last laugh is pro- dances are excellent and can be criti- Black Pagoda," and "Lauterbach of
poralcies are C. S. Abbott, R. A. Ames,! duced and the last bar is sung, one cized only for being too few in num- the China Seas."
J. Ball, J. A. Barnett, J. L. Barron, realizes that he has been well enter- ber. The songs, although not execut- When asked what the best personal
R. L. Beach, R. J. Beuhler, E. Bjork, tained and is sorry there isn't more. ed as distinctly as they should be, equipment for the life of an adven-
R. O. Boehnke, R. W. Bowman, R. That is just about what a good are rhythmic, clever, and in most turer is, he replied, "Sympathy with
A. Bowler, J. W. Boyse, H. C. Braun, Michigan Opera should do. cases highly acceptable. However, all men is a prime requisite. The
J. G. Briner, P. N. Buckminister, B. "Give Us Rhythm" is not a horsey the pep that should be so much a part ability to smile, even in embarrassing
J. Bugbee, C. W. Campbell, M. H. show. It is refined, polished, and! of them is missing. Into the general and tight corners. A sense of humor
Campbell, E. J. Carpenter, F. H. Cars- finished, and plus that, subtle. The effects much talent has been injected, is mighty useful. Imagination and
tens, W. G. Countryman, R. T. Cous- plot is purposely and frankly inade- especially in the scenery, with the lots of it. Capacity to enjoy all kinds
ins, F. Covington, W. C. Crittenden, quate. The first scene, "A Sentimen- happy result that new, unusual fea- of food. A fairly thorough knowledge
W. N. Deramus, F. W. Donavan, W. tal Spot - Suitable for the Opening tures are present which are worthy of history, geography, literature and,
V. Dulski, D. C. Eisendrath, R. M. of a Musical Show" introduces the of any good professional show. of course, as much scientific and
Ellsworth, E. N. Erum, R. M. Fisch- hero and heroine, who in turn state The portrayals of the characters mathematical knowledge as possible."
er, E. H. Getkin, J. E. Geyman, H. W. their problem. They are college peo- are surprising and satisfying. Robert Tickets may be obtained at Wahr's
Gilfilen, C. C. Gobdel, F. C. Gould, ple in a show and are to be in love. Slack as the heroine does wonders Bookstore and are priced at 50 cents
J. V. Grahm, O. R. Green, J. C. Grif- They must think up a plot. They I with his role. He puts the proper and 75 cents.
fen, J. R. Gustafson, P. T. Hall, C. exclude the idea of playing up the! touch on everything. His hero, Dave
N. Haskins, P. C. Haughy, P. V. Holo- love theme, because they realize that Zimmerman, is full of stage presence,
pegian, F. N. King, H. N. Leach, R. E. everybody knows what a musicali and has caught the spirit of his part, For Attractive
Longley, R. B. Leuking, J. M. Lyons, comedy love story is, anyway. Then handling it deftly. Professor Tay-
T. F. Mackey, L. Macuruskus, J. H. they burst into song. The next scene i lor, played by Henry Hall, is most C H RISTMAS
Mason, H. Meyers, P. B. Minnear, -----------~- - ~realistic and spirited, and he wrestles
I P. T. Nims, D. A. Phillippi, W. H. gallantly with a song that needs GIFTS - - -
Pleis, R. S. Root, G. H. Russel, R. W. aroleS stecondensing and rearranging. Robert
Ryan, C. H. Schramm, R. F. Scott, N. I Conway, the viper in the plot, is neith- Drop in and see our new
I Sestok, R. F. Shappel, H. C. Sharp, er excellent nor offensive - this be- and complete assortment
W. F. Sheehan, S. E. Sheill, J. H. Is D enou ncause his role must be handled with offashionable novelties.
Sinn, G. S. Smith, J. D. Stoner, D. J. a great subtlety than possibly his mas boxes of Ties and
Sullivan, C. C. Sweet, S. R. Thomas,
uP Tadway. . Re,. Waler. E.ms By Prof. ood general appearance is capable of. The ' Shirts.
J. P. Treadway, F. R. Walter, K. E. }Vaudie Vandenburg version of the
Weber, J. C. Wessborg, J. H. Wiegand, Cn dMoll is comical, but slightly ineffect- Order your Tux for vacation now!
A. J. Wilkowski, W. F. Wolfner, and (Continued from Page 1)ual. Complete with vest $32.50.
W. P. Yost. should employ trained men to study In spite of all this criticism, the
the personal habits of the criminals characters are good. Of, course, the
I rather than rely exclusively upon the usual Opera atmosphere is evident -
F ontemporary prison record which is no true indi- bulging muscles, hefty voices, and C HAS. DOU KAS
Ication of the character of the con- E Y .aT-
-Associated Press Photo
Captain A. W. Stevens (right center)
f 60,613 feet near Loomis, Neb., are
ed with distinguished flying crosses
A. J. Bowley. The crosses were pre-
ient in an aerial flight."
created. He is the superb dramatist of
The "Pictures at an Exhibition."
We would say that they are pictures
which come to life in a dream. They
were more convincing than any pro-
gram music which we have ever
heard. Moussorgsky and Ravel have
accomplished the seemingly impos-
sible feat of translating from graphic
to musical art and actually adding
something in the process. There was
an active, living quality, which no
picture could possess. The sounds, the
movements the feeling of the picture
were there. It was but a trifle to re-
create the sight of it in imagination.
In Moussorgsky we find a paradoxical
combination of the objectivity, spon-
taneity and naivete of Mozart with
the fertile, fantastic, grotesque imag-
ination of the Russian, of sophistica-
tion with earthiness. Such music re-
quires a perfection of performance
which perhaps only the Boston Or-
chestra of those in the world today
The response of the audience to this
concert would seem to be final proof
of the thesis that when the demands
of the most idealistic listeners, who
may be assumed to be in the minority,
are satisfied to the fullest extent, tie
majority also are convinced. The
growing standards of the Choral
Union series through past years are
evidence that the officials of the Uni-
- versity Musical Society have been
conscious of this ideal. It is sym-
Lolized in the return each year of the
Boston Symphony under Serge Kous-
! evii zky.
Ames To Speak On
"' " "" " " """ " "manly mlutterings - and they are an }
Prsaidt Professor Wood:*. 1xe in place here. More power to them.
Presents First vcsi rfso od
I I~~~~~~~~~t is his belief that a more exten- i lc ee oepwrt hm
sive mode of supervision over re- -CB.C.
leasedprisoners is of primary impor- !
tance if the chaotic condition of the
Michigan penal system is to be im-
Contest Winning Story To proved. He also stressed the fact
that the parole system when employed iC H I
Be Magazine's Feature correctly is of great value in the re-
In Initial Appearance duction of prison expenses. A person
onparole costs the taxpayers of the
The first issue of Contemporary, State only $20 a year while an outlayIT L P H
campus literary magazine, will ap- of over $500 is necessary to cover the
pear Monday, Dec. 17. expenses of an inmate in prison over
The prize-winning story chosen in the same period of time.
the magazine's short story contest Professor Wood stated that five
will be published. Also included will other states, New York, New Jersey,.
be a discussion of Gertrude Stein by Pennsylvania, Massachusetts a n d
Arno L. Bader of the English de- Illinois, have made great headway in
partment; an essay on Michael Gold improving their parole systems.
by Morris Greenhut, winner of a ma- "There is every reason to believe,"
jor award in last year's Hopwood he said, "that the Michigan system is
contest; and short stories, poetry, and bound to make considerable headway
reviews by Donald Elder, W. A, once it is taken out of politics and
reies y onl Ede, . .placed in the hands of a permanent'
Temple, H. C. Webster, C. E. Burk- lboard of experts.
land, Margaret Cobb, and others. 4.ar <f"ep:rts
The aim of Contemporary is to I The failure of the Michigan sys-
provide an organ of expression for tem is not indicative that there are
all persons on campus who show liter- any inherent faults in the parole
ary talent. The editors place no method itself but results from the in-
limits on subject matter, nor on the ability of those in control to garner
attitudes and opinions of writers. adequate information as to the actual j
Literary merit has been the sole cri- character of the criminal.
terion in choice of manuscripts, ac- - -
cording to the editors.CTB
An intensive drive for subscriptions CA
will be begun today by members of -Y.. f
the business staff.
1319 S. University
Sigma Rho Tan To
Debate Wayne Team
Saar Plebiscite "Resolved, That All Available Water
Power Resources Be Developed Imme-
diately," is the subject of the debate
Sir Herbert B. Ames, formerly fi- to be staged between Sigma Rho Tau
nancial director of the League of Na- and the Wayne University debaters
tions, has been scheduled as the next at 8:30 p.m. today at the Union.
University lecturer, it was announced According to Prof. Robert D. Brack-
yesterday by Howard B. Calderwood ett of the College of Engineering and
of the political science department, head of Sigma Rho Tau, a team of
who arranged the lecture. five: Robert Cousins, '37E; William
S He will speak here Thursday on threBoyce, '36; Neil Levenson, '38, John
subject of "The Saar Plebiscite andIWisler; and LeonI-ighhouse, '38E,
What It Means to World Peace," on will oppose the issue.
the University Lecture Series, and
Friday he will appear at the Union's
His lecture Thursday will take THE UNDERGRADU
place at 4:15 p.m. in the Natural
Science Auditorium, and will be open Pres
to the general public.
--- . ~~~~~~Ionrta04Lmw0Afa
to all points
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