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August 04, 1929 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1929-08-04

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I

40"rc; 4 r

lt'u mm r

THE WEATHER
Fair and Cooler.

4

AUF

MEMBER OF THE
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. X, NO. 36 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 1929 PRICE FIVE CENTS

STUDENTS WILL VISIT
JACKSON TO INSPECT
INDESTRIESOF PRISON
WILL SEE DINING HALL, CELL
BLOCKS, AND RECREATION
GROUNDS OF PRISON
MAY USE STUDENT CARS

LEADS FIGHT

CDR, DAVIS DISCUSSES 'UNIVERSITYHOSPITAL

SUGAR SENA TOR AIRSHIP
!RADIOS "ALL IS WELL"

ADVANTAGESOF 6-
EDUCA TION SYSTEM
JUNI)R HIGH PLAN ALLOWS
ECONOMY IN EQUIPMENT,
ADMINISTRATION

ESTABLISHES CLINIC
IN DI[TETIC DVISON

NEW DIETOTHERAPY UN.T
AMONG FIRST OF ITS
I KIND IN COUNTRY

IS

AGE RANGE IS TOO GREAT WILL TEACH CHILDREN

I

C Department Has Dealt with 12,000

Is Last of Summer Excursion
Daily Lift of Prisoners To
Observed by Party

Series
Be

Answers

Received on QuestionnaireC

The last of the excursions spon-
sored by the University for the
convenience of summer students
will be held .next Saturday. The
party will visit the Michigan State
prison at Jackson, leaving at 7:45
a. m. from in front of Angell hall,
and travelling in special buses
chartered for the occasion. Anf
students who possess cars and
would prefer to use them in the
trip to the prison may do so, ac-
cording to a communication froml
Carlton Wells who will be in charge
of the trip. It will be necessary,
however, for any who avail them-
selves of this privilege to meet the
party at 9:00 o'clock sharp at the
head of Mechanics street in Jack-
son.
The trip this year will include
the prison industries and it will be
possible for the members of the
party to gain first hand informa-
tion regarding the handling of the
prisoners at a large state penal in-
stitution. The monument factory!
where only long term convicts are
employed due to the difficulty of
the work and the necessity for
highly skilled hands will first be'
visited.
The textile mill for the produc-
tion of courser fabricssuch as
overalls and the auto plate plant
where all state automobile license
plates are made will next be vis-
ited. The bindery twine depart-
ment should prove of interest since
it is by far the most successful of
the prison industries. The state l
constitution provides that no arti-1
cles may be manufactured in thek
prison workshops the chief supply !
of which comes from within the"
state. This clause has somewhat
restricted the development of pris-
on industries and has directly led
to the specialization in those arti-
cles not etensively manufactured{
in Michigan.
Some conception of the daily life
of the prisoners will be gained by
an inspection of the cell blocks,s
dining hall, and recreation grounds.-
About an hour and a half in all willj
be spent inspecting the prisonI
after which there will be given an
opportunity for asking questions of
the official who has conducted theI
party through the prison. The
....m ni1 ",- - 1>;-A- A1-

Sent to 100 Superintendens, 1 Patients of Institution; N
Basis for Report Will Care for Outsider
' +-"The Advantages and Disadvan- A dietotherapy and health
tages of the Six Year High School" has been established at th
was the topic discussed last Friday versity hospital under the s
night by Prof. C. O. Davis of the sion of the department of di
education school in an address at according to a recent ann
the dinner meeting of the week ment by Dr. Harley A. Hayn
end conference in the Union. rector of the hospital. Th
The points presented on both clinic satisfies a distinct
sides of the question by Professor which has become manifestc
Mantis Van Sweringen Davis were obtained in answer to It is one of the first of itsk
Young railroad magnate, who questionnaires sent out to 100 su- be established in the hospi
with his brother, Oris, is leading perintendents of schools on the 6-6 the country.
the fight for a four system railroad plan of organization. The dietary department h
merger in the East.
Provides Economies many years dealt with pr
Among the advantages provided affecting the health and n
by the six year high school is econ- ment of some 12,000 pati
MOTHER, SON TO PL omy made possible in building the institution. Heretoforer
equipment and administration, the vision had been made fort
IN flQIIP MCONCIITduplication of officers and furs- commodation of outpatient
Stions often being averted. An en- those referred to the hospita
Sriched program of studies can be outside sources. The new cli
Final Re- the students, he said, which fill this need in addition tor
cital of Summer Includes Selec- can be presented in an. integrated ing other services.
tions by ScmrIlat des rainge sequence and continuous curricu- The possibilities for devel
tions by Scarlatti, Grainger lum. This arrangement, he point- of the dietotherapy clinic
ed out, makes possible better train- educational organization a
DALIES FRANTZ TO PLAY ed teachers for the lower gra ?es. most illimitable. The large
Moreover, he said, this service is ber of children in the wa
The last concert i the series of conducive to participation in many especially susceptible to inst
summer recitals given under the t extra-curricular activities which it along this line and may be
auspices of the School of Music as is not possible to have in the 8-4 the principles of nutrition an
part of the University series of plan.. The plan -also provides for their food habits material
better supervision, allowing the roved. Cases of nephritis
summer school entertainments, professionally minded instructorse
profssinall midedulcer, diabetes, and epileps
will take place Tuesday night, Aug. to work in the fields for which they well as rickets, anemia, 'co
6, at 8:15 o'clock, when a program are best suited. ., oe
of vocal and piano numbers will Under such a system, he explain- nd and undit maydaoveea
be provided by two splendid mu- ed, departmentalization can be ef- and underweight may all b
sicians. Mme. Amelie Frantz, dra- fected and promotion is made by dietheapplication of princ
matic soprano, whose artistic inter- t h th bAdetotherapy.
mai spanwhs atstcine-subjects rather than by years. A Finally the instructiono
pretative ability has been enthu- superior school plant can beamain- Fens, te medcat
siastically acclaimed by Serge tie o h eet n ihl dents, especially medical stt
satcly acaie y eg tamed for the seventh and eighth ;and the members of the staf
Koussevitzky, conductor of the grades in the 6-6 plan, making itandthem ersesthe
Boston Symphony Orchestra and easier to maintain high standards rtoneofthndapuutec iets
heIoDle rnz ration of therapeutic diets a;
her son, Dalies Frantz.
The finished art of Madame for teachers and single salary. serving of food to normal n
Frantz is well known in the United schedule, Dr. Davis said. cases will be the peculiar p
States and Germany. Possessed of Centers Responsibility of the clinic. Eventually it i
a truly magnificent voice, the like- The need which children of the ned to further extend its fa
ness of which to that of Mme. seventh and eighth grade have for to give bedside instruction
Schumann-Heink has so often been men teachers can also be taken patients of the hospital.
remarked, she has developed this care of since it is much easier to At present there are three
natural gift to a degree which, with hire men for tliese grades in the bers of the staff engagedi
her years of experience on the con- junior high school. Responsibility), rying on the work of the
cert stage, has placed her in an is centered for the program and Edith M. Sauers, director+
enviable position among the fore- results of the school. A stabilizing clinic, a student dietitian,
m influence is exerted on both the student nurse,
most singers of today.olean yogrpuisnth
Dalies Frantz has won distinc- older and younger pupils in-the1
tion as a concert artist and has school plant. This type of organ- Ed t Clubs
appeared in many cities of the ization makes it possible to hire , C lonai.
United States with great success. better trained principals. School Plan joint Ban
Boston, New York, Philadelphia, spirit and morale are promoted;
Chicago and other centers have
heard him with admiration while the gap between the elementary and The annual banquet of th
his numerous appearances in Ann the secondary schools is bridged, Education and Women's Ed
Arbor have won for him many making for better retention. Local clubs will be held Tuesday n
friends locally. His pride is stimulated. 6:30 o'clock in the ball room
friendlocaly.Hisappanceon The enlarged school plant and
+to snna,;.,,,r;+b i~ Women's League buildinf

vow
rs
h clinic
e Uni-
,upervi-
etetics,
ounce-
nes, di-
ie new
t need,
of late.
kind to
itals of
has for
roblems
ourish-
ents of
no pro-
the ac-
ts, or
al from
nic willE
render-
opment
as an
are al-
num-

Reed Smoot
Senator from Utah, who
senting the administration's
the "sliding scale" sugar ta
gument in the Senate.
STUDENT P!LAYS
-APPEAR ON, PRD(
Original Material To Be Y
In Private Presentati
of Play Production
DIRECTION BY STUD

TO AMERICAN STATION.
OPPOSING HEADWINDS HAVE
RETARDED PROGRESS
CONSIDERABLY
SPEND THIRD DAY IN AIR
Sporting Whales Furnish Amuse-
ment for Air-Liner's Passengers
Who Miss Cigarettes
BULLETIN
(By Associated Press)
NAVAL AIR, STATION LAKE-
HURST, N. J., Aug. 3.-The Nation-
al Broadcasting company through
its wireless receiving station here
at 5:15 Eastern Standard Time to-
day received a message from the
is pre- Graf Zeppelin giving its position at
side of that time as approximately 1,400
,riff ar- miles from Lakehurst.
The message gave the position of
- ithe dirigible as latitude 47, longi-
tude 37. The message was repeated
three times.
ILL,~TedrgbeGa eplna
(By Associated Press)
The dirigible Graf Zeppelin as
Sunday approached, was making a
beeline across the last reach of the
eatured broad Atlantic with the hope of
on making New York by noon, at the
earliest estimates.
The opposing winds which have
retarded her during the march of
)ENTS her air voyage had lessened but
there was a prospect that squally
aced by weather with rain might be en-
will be countered near the American shore.
nal stu- At 9:29 p. m. (Eastern Standard
be pres- Time), Saturday, the third whole
at the day was completed in the air so
a week that it appeared that the total
ne per-- voyage would require at least 90
hours. The 1928 flight took 111
esented: hours because of storms.
nan, a, As the giant airship narrowed
Produc- the gap between her and the shores
ng the of the United States, radio con-
in dra- tacts with American stations grew
nducted more frequent and more and more
, assis- often came the message of reas-
; "They surance, "All well."
nd "The The passengers, according to di-
Hinkley, rect messages to the Associated
enrolled Press, were in no hurry to land al-
during I though it was :apparent that their

rds are The final bill to be prod
ruction Play Production this season
taught composed entirely of origii
nd have dent-written plays and will I
ly im- ented in a private program
gastric Lydia Mendelssohn theater
nsy as from Tuesday night for o
nstipa- formance only.
rweight Three plays are to be pr
e aided "Rockers," by Mrs. Bucha
ples of student at present in Play,
tion and connected duri
of stu- school year with the class
udents, matic writing, which is co
ff, em- by Prof. Kenneth T. Rowe
prepa- tant professor of rhetoric;
and the Too," by R. Leslie Askren, a
utrition Joiners," by Arthur M.1
rovince both authors having beenE
s plan- in Professor Rowe's classes

acilities
to all
mem-
in car-
clinic.
of the
and a.

iquet!
e Men's
ucation1
ight at
of the
g Dr

3

grourp will arrive back in Anni Arborj
airon no n.

;
.

t
t
l
1
t
i
t
1
1
1

his occasion with i s distinguishledfnnilsupr emisbte
Round trip bus tickets for the mother will add an interesting financial support permits better Boyd H. Bode, professor of educa-
Run tr bustaickbet frm the moer ll addh an teatreting laboratory and library facilities for tion at Ohio State university, will
excursion are obtainable in room 9 personal touch to the attractivechlrnitejuorigsho.
University hall, and should be se- program which is being built for children in the junior high school- be the principal speaker. Dean J.
cured before 6 o'clock on Friday. the occasion. Dr. Davis pointed out. The teach- B. Edmonson of the education
-___ing load can be more evenly dis- school will act as toastmaster.
COLLECTION OF REPRESENTATIVE tributed among the various mem- More than 100 different persons
bers of the instruction staff. The have attended the meetings of the
PAINTINGS NEEDED, SAYS ROBBINS pupil in the junior high school is Women's Educational club during
better prepared for advanced sec- the Summer Session, and the Men's
ondary work by being put more or club records a membership of wei
Governor Green recently in- Although a water color may be' less on his own initiative. Faculty over 250.
itiated a ma'vement for a statd used as a true test q Jan artist's members are able to draw up a
owned herd of fine cattle which ability it is still the easiest form more effective guidance program
AVERAGE STUDYC
would be used as an example for of art for the amaeur to engage in. under this plan than is possible in
the farmers of the state in their It is only necessary to get water the 8-4 system. IS SUPERFICIi
efforts to improve their own herds. and paint and go ahead. This Junior High Obscured !
What the Uinversity needs at the makes it a very suitable form for IMany of the superintendents re-
present time is a 'herd' of water the person who has very little time Most of the people who study
paintings which would instruct for art but would like to give some plying to the questionnaire of Dr.psychology college do so very
1Davis reported that they found pyhlg ncleed ovr
the student and arouse the interest attention to it. superficially, such is the belief of
of the public in this and other Dr. Robbins believes that there and that their organization was Dr. Martha Guernsey, assistant
forms of art." Thus spoke Frank is much interest in art in Ann andchatmterlorgay niz atinwas D.Mrh ursy sitn
E. Robbins assistant to the presi- Arbor, although this interestis much more closely knit than is professor of psychology here. "Their
dent and amateur painter, in an rather confined to certain objects commonly found in the old plan of interest abates very quickly," she
interview yesterday on art in gen- such as etchings which are very elementary schooling. Moreover, added, "when they discover that it
eral and the Architectural school popular with local residents. Oils ta ho ogenethat this plan permit is necessary to study biology, neur-I
exhibit of water colors in parti- and water colors on the other hand dentsology, and anatomy before they can
cular. are not so much appreciated. The d pptsd
Expressing the opinion that wa- late Carl Braun who was president opposed to the some 23 points have a complete understanding of
ter color more nearly shows the of the Ann Arbor Savings bank, reported in favor of the 6-6 plan, the meaning of psychology."
artist's technique and is a better was very much interested in art the strongest of these being that , Althugh there appears to be no
test of his originality and skill than and had a large and very complete they serngs tese beingd that ,evident difference in the amount
any other form. Robbins went on collection of paintings. The pres- many superintendents believed that of class interest and application
to explain some of the problems ent; dean of admin tratiori anlt i the range of ages in the junior-
anto elate from his ponex acting desidn tiverasin i senior high school was too great, displayed by men students and by
and to relate from his own ex- acting president of the university,,,.w ...--...-( 414

the past school year. first demand at Lakehurst would be
"Rockers," a fifteen minute study fer cigarettes. The inflamable lift-
in the contrasts between the actual- ing gas rates smoking out during
ities of life and the spiritual values, the flight. Meanwhile the guests
will serve as a curtain-raiser for =muse themselves by watching
"They Too", which is a two-act play whales, the Leviathans of the deep,
presenting a study in the simplici- sport below them.
ties of Middlewestern life and the
conflict in the small town milieu
betwen the masculine pursuit of
ambition and the female effort to EL
fulfill the domestic functions.
"The Joiners," is the comedy
which won the prize d ythe one-act NSERVICE
play contest sponsored by the divi-
sion of English during the second
semester of the past school year. It "The resurrection of a soul ito
is a broadly written satire on the a higher life through penitence and
fraternal instinct and carries bur- sacrifice" will be the theme of the
lesque fun in every line. "The sermon to be given by the Reverend
Joiners" also appears in the book Allison Ray Heaps at 8:00 o'clock
of "Michigan Plays" which was tonight in the Lydia Mendelssohn
published by George Wahr for the theater of the Women's League
University two months ago. The building and sponsored by the Stu-
comedy has been produced by the dent Christian association. "Resur-
Ypsilanti players and by a Play rection," by Leo Tolstoi, the famous
Production group in the Detroit I Russian novelist, is the story wAhich
Civic theater. will be discussed in this connection.
All three plays will be directed I The Reverend Heaps intends to il-
by students in the Play Production lustrate his lecture with colored
classes of the Summer Session. tdes frjlm the movie bearing the
sanie name
)F PSYCHOLOGY lHe has made a hobby of select-
ming certain scenes from well-known
AL-DR. GUERNSEY moving pictures, having them col-
ored and then using them as a
gaged in the actual teaching of I basis upon which to build his lec-
gaged m he "Ofcouaste"cshengx-tures. For several summers the
psychology. "Of course," she x- IReverend Heaps has traveled for
plained, "this may be due to the chautauqua showing the slides and
fact that psychology, being a study telling the story in his own words.
of advanced nature, is not taught The attempt is being made to
in the secondary school. But wo- discover the type of service which

men who have the necessary train-
ing can find many openings in
psychiatric work and in social serv-
ice clinics. However, although thel
demand for women psychologists is
great, most of the girls entering
the field lack the fundamental
biological background.'
Dr. Guernsey believes that the
proposed pre-school will provide an

is helpful, stimulating and valua-
ble in the religious life of students.
Each service is intended to vary in
its nature, being built around ele-
ments, which those taking part de-
sire to have foremost. To this end,
the service this Sunday will allow
the congregation to express its
opinion of what an individual at-
tends a service of worship for, and
second, as to what constitutes the

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