100%

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

Share

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.

June 29, 1929 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1929-06-29

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

Published every morning except Monday
during the University Summer Session by
the Board in Control of Student Publications.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited inthis paper and the local news pub-
lispled herein.
Entered at the Ann Arbor, Michigan,
postoffice as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier. $1.50; by mail
Offices: Press Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
LAWRENCE R. KLEIN
Editorial Director.........Howard F. Shout
Women's Editor...........Margaret Eckels
City Editor................:..Charles~ Askrea
Music and Drama- ditor.. R. Leslie Askren
Books Editor...........Lawrence R. Klein

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAIL\

banquets, club meetings, and a,
la ge number of other activities to
occupy the attention of the sum-
mer students.
All this makes up a really im-
pressive program for eight short
weeks, more undoubtedly than
could possibly be attended by any
one student. However, there is no
reason why the interest and sup-
port of every man and woman en-I
rolled this summer should not be
given to these projects. Their im-
poi tance in the educational world,
in the development of new thought
and a progressive spirit in the col-
leges of America, cannot be over-
emphasized. This is true experi-
mental education, the testing of
new aims and ideas by practical
application, and more advantage
should be taken on the campus of
the benefits offered.

1-

o1_r il11111i1ii11Iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii111111iII;-
Music And Drama SUNDAY
'ONIGHT: The Michigan Rep- SERVICES
ertory Players present "The
Cassilis Engagement," St. l I1

SATURDAY, JUNE 29, 1929

T

Shortsi Editor............S. Cadwell Swanson I -
Night Editors PROHIBITION PROPAGANDA
Howard F. Shout Walter Wilds When Pi esident Hoover banned
S. Cadwell Swanson Harold Warren
Assistants the .use of government money for
Noah W. Bryant Ledru Davis flooding the country with prohibi-,
Edna Henley tion propaganda, he made one of,
---__--the sanest gestures of his presi-
BUSINESS STAFF dential career. If such an employ-I
Telephone 21214 ment of funds had been an implied
recognition of the right of the an-
BUSINESS MANAGER ti-prohibitionists to use almost any
LAWRENCE E. WALKLEY measures to force their own prop-1
st r Vernor Davis aganda on the people. It would
George Spater i have been a licensing of underhand
Accounts Manager............Egbert Davis methods.
Circulation Manager...........Jeanette Dale Btw
But without this, the whole prin-
ciple of such an action would have
been wrong. There can be no jus-
Night Editor - WALTER WILDS tification for the forcing of any
- --Idoctrine on a large class of people!
SATURDAY, JUNE 29, 1929 without their own consent, unless'
AN EDUCA'IONAL ACHIEVE- some very vital purpose is being!
AT NAL Aserved. Wayne B. Wheeler and his'
MENT machine combined with the agents,
Eight weeks cowded with un- of the big bootlegger rings are en-1
usual and important educational tirely adequate to keep the people
projects that are duplicated no- of America informed of the dangert
where else in te world, lectures by in allowing a modification of thel
men of international renown, and prohibition law to go into effect.'
symposiums and conferences that Government funds could be much)
involve discussion of problems of more effectively spent in an impar-
immediate interest, all are the gift tial effo.. t to find out the true sen-
of the University to the summer timents of the majority of thej
school students. It is in the sum- American people on the subject of
mer, more than at any other time, the eighteenth amendment.
that Ann Arbor is a true center of The fifty thousand dollars which
learning, a Mecca for serious stu- has been appropriated to supple-
dents. ment the regular enforcement fund,!
Among the innovations on the will be used to make a survey oft
campus is a symposium cn theo- the enforcement situation through;
retical physics. This is undoubted- the United States instead of thek
.y one of the most outstanding de- distribution of propaganda as firsts
velopments of the cay, for it brings planned. The wisdom of this course
together men from every corner of is obvious, and the assistance which'
the earth who have spent their I it will render the crime commission"
lives in research and study in the will be of sufficient worth to makel
science of physics. While the main the money well spent.1
purpose of the symposium is to al- -
iow these individuals to exchange
.rotes and to discuss among them- Editorial Comment|I
selves ne wdiscoveries and theories,

John Hankin's amusing me-
lange of good 'breeding and
vulgarity, in Mendelssohn
Theatre, beginning at 8:15
oclock.
A STURDY HISSER
At the Detroit Civic Theatre
about the only show in town
worth seeing goes into its fourth
week of re'cord breaking fun. It is
Dion Boucicault's "After Dark; or
Neither Maid, Wife Nor Widow,
which from its very opening struck
Detroit's funny-bone such a crack
that the theater-going public is
still laughing.
Miss Bonstelle is able to present
"After Dark" by special arrange-,.
ments with William A. Brady who
owns the producing rights, and who
so far has only released them to
Christopher Morley for his Hobo-,
ken Theater. In this Subway-cir-
cuit relic of the gay nineties, very
much plush-and-gilted, Morley has
been earning a national reputation
for the way he has been making
fun of these hoary landmarks of
the dramatic art. The ominously
titled "After Dark" was written in
1860. Morley put it on very much
in the spirit of good natured fun.
It turned out just' raucously. In a
curtain speech delivered every
night he asked the audience to re-
vive that good old custom of hiss-
ing the villain and cheering the
hero. They do say that the audi-
ence took the rotund "Kit" more
than seriously, with the result that
your seat-mate frequently turned
out to be worth the price of ad-
mission all by himself. But how-
ever that may be, and everybody
has heard one or another of the
wisecracks that have been hurled
at'the anachronizing actors, De-
troit is taking the presentation
somewhat more seriously in the'
comic vein-if you fathom the par-
adox-and the show is genuinely!
good fun.
An amusing sidelight on this
show, considering the recent suits
of one sort or another charging
plagiarism, 'is connected with the
bit of business, now proverbial,
where the hero frees the heroineA
from the railroad tracks just as a
great big express train is about to I
crush her to a bloody death. The
huge locomotive actually does ap-.
pear on the stage-though they re-
port, somewhat dilutedly, the Bon-
stelle Stage carpenter's remarks
made during the process of con-
structing the cardboard-and-lath
engine. At all events, Boucicault
was the inventor of this particular
"thrill." It went so well when first,
produced that a rival playwright'
copied the thrill outright and wrote
a whole new play around it. Taken
to court, the new play was ad-
judged plagiarism and Boucicault
was awarded full proprietary rights'

GONGREGATIONAL
CHURCH
State and William Streets
Aeeleson Ray Heaps, Minister
10:45--Morning Worship. Sub-
ject: "Freedom and How to
Achieve It."
Mr. Heaps will speak.

I

I.

PORTABLE
TYPEWRITERS
We have all makes.
Remington, Royals.
Corona, Underwood
Colored duco finishes. Price $60.

Read the
Summer Daily
Classified Ads!

RESERVE A SEAT IN
U c ma 11$ ining Roomn
200 CHAIRS
One Block North from Hill Auditorium
Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner
$7.50 per week
Dinner, $6.00 per week and Lurch

ST. ANDREW'S
EPIS UPAL CHURC
The Fifth Sunday After
Trinity
June 30, 1929
8:00 A. M.-Holy Communion.
11:00 A.M.-Morning Prayer and
Sermon. Preacher-The Rev-
erend Henry Lewis.

O. D. MORRILL

17 Niekels Arcade

Phone 6615

_* mir

PRESBYTERIAN

Huron and Division
10:00 A. M.-Student Class in
Auditorium. Taught by Dr.
Anderson,
10:45 A. M.-Sermon on "Presi-
dent Hoover and the Problem
of Lawlessness."

i, .: :iji".

1
a'
ti
+
4 '
j ',
i
1
r
f

5:30 P. M.-Student
and Supper,
6:30 P. M.-Student
plc's Meeting,

Social Hour
Young Peo-

$8.00, $9.00 and $10.00
A woman's greatest critic is not the
image in her mirror-but the "re-
flections" in the eyes of other women-
and men. So she may win that priceless
nod of sophisticated approval-Mack
& Co. suggests footwear like this.
Shoe Department-Main Floor

+" 4,4N
1f+f1
fO0

FIRST CHURCH OF
CHRIST, SCIENTIST

&'P.

the lectures are also thrown open
to the public so that students of
sufficient scientific knowledge can
attend. Thus new ideas and new
points of view on theoretical phy-
sics are instilled in the minds of
hundreds to be passed on by them
to hundreds more. It is an ex-

TRAVEL AND STUDY
(From the Indiana Daily Student)j
For many years after the World{
war, there was a great slump in the
number of European tou s. Now,
students especially, are taking ad-
vantage of the summer vacation I

10:30 A. M.-Regular morning
service, Subject: "Christian
Science,"
11:45 A. M.-Sunday School fol-
lowing the morning service.
7:45 Wednesday evening testi-
monial meeting,
The reading room 10 and 11
State Savings Bank wilding
is open daily from 12 to 5
o'clock except Sundays and
Holidays,

t

>

.I

A 0!

peniment worthy of serious atten- monthi soL tour thie oia countries to his "thrill" business. That put
tion and of the strongest support. and add new depths to their know- the kibosh on thrills for a time-at
Another worth while paoject ledge of the progress of civilization, least until that ingeneous gentle-
which was also originated at Mich- Educators always have considered man invented the sawmill carriage I
igan is the series of week end that a European tour is an in- thrill, with the heroine riding to' a
conferences for teachers, superin- valuable supplement to a college hamburger finish under the whirl-
tendents, and principals. who are training. Many have gone so far ing teeth, which "Judge" carica-
unable to attend classes regularly. as to profess that more real know-! tures weekly above its movie re-
These conferences consist of lec- ledge may be gleaned from sen- views.
tures by authorities on education sible globe trotting than in perus- But with thrills is sentiment in
and of discussions by the whole ing text books. this pot-pourri of the dramatic art.
group. The exchange of ideas and In line with the various views, Scenes are introduced with music
expe fences here, and the consid- sailing universities with their own suitable to the mood-though it
eration of-new methods is of great- faculties have become popular- may be added that Vitaphone
er value than can be estimated. that is, with the wealthy. This technique is employing an exactly
While still in the field of education, form of education has not been similar trick-and the love scenes I
we might mention the regular ed- practiced long enough yet to prove are played to the, muted obligato
weao m conftrention ed ai of a violin playing such topical fa-
ucation conferences held daily its worth. vorites as "Hearts and Flowers"
through summer school for the ben- voieas"arsndFwr";
trogh hsmer schoor the Te Reading about the sources of and similar rococo tear-teasers. A
efit of those on they campus. The many of our customs and habits of' number of songs, old time favorites,
lectures in this series include talks culture gives a student only a' are revived practically in the E
on best teaching methods and new vague idea of the true situation. theme song manner; they include
developments in teaching in gen- It is through actual observation "Ta Ra Ra Boom De Ay," "McSor-
oral, . along with study that the student ley's Twins" and "The Passing Po-;
Occuying an important place!gains a true insight into situations. liceman." The show boasts a fe-
in the summer curriculum is the Of course the European study_ male band, conducted in character
ublis eries of l stitute.and confe- tours are yet in their infancy and by last years graduate, Phyllis
ences in which the discussion of still are too expeanive for most 'Lmo ;n prize fight; and last
problems arising in public health students. As means of transporta- but not at all least, an assortment!
tion become simpler, it would seem i
is led by research scientists, nurses, t of splendid moral "tags" which
teachers, and doctors. These meet- that students will have greater'should help somewhat to elevate
ings are of interest to everyone for opportunities to avail themselves the depraved moral nature of this
they involve the consideration 'of of the advantages of foreign trav- day and generation.
health questions and of preventive '-Than this, there appears to be
doctoring. It is well that the narrow-mind- nothing of any importance in the
Further detail of the advantages ed attitude prevalent following the legitimate way in Detroit. Dreiser's
of summer work would be useless. World war is passing and that the "An American Tragedy," a scene-
Almost eve yone knows of the reg- people as a whole, again is realiz- after-scene dramatization of his;
ular university lecture series made ing that the seat of much of our immense novel closes Sunday, andc
up of addresses on a wide variety Eculture is in Europe. ; with it the Shubert offering of
of subjects by both visiting and In years to come it may be that doubtful merit, "Broadway Nights."
resident specialists. These include a European tour will be an intrin- iOnly the Civic Theater is holding
almost every conceivable suoject sic part of a college education. If up in attendance in spite of the hot
from "The Psychology of Religion" such becomes the case, we feel I honlyhalf-hearted patronager b
to "The Future of Aeronautics." assired that students of the fu- ts-p
Then there are concerts, excur- ; ture will be far more broad-mind- the not so civic-minded populace.

TI

[

N

Sunday, 10:45
at the
? y T T u +T f' ? 1

a, m.

7l #T

UNITARIAN
CHURCH

Dr. Hugh Cabot
Dean of the Medical School
will speak on
"PROFESSIONAL ETHICS"
Have you sonietimes been puz-
zled as to the ethical procedure
for yourself or the other person?
Dr. Cabot speaks with authority
both from the standpoint of the
teacher and the Doctor.

"Ann Arbor's Original Sandwich and Cpffee Shop"
The Den reminds its friends both new
and old that it serves breakfast all morning.
Also
LUNCHEON 11;30 to 2:00

DINNER

5:30 to 8:00

~

FIRST METHODIST
EPISCOPAL CHURCH

Allow Us to

Serve

.

J
+
A
M
i
,j
1
1

Corner S. State and E. Wash.
Arthur W. Stalker, D.D., and
Samuel J. Harrison, Ministers.
SUNDAY, JUNE 30, 1929
10:30-Morning Service. Dr. W.
H. Phelps, editor of the Michi-
gan Christian Advocate, will
speak on "Uncommon Truths
for Common Folks.'?
12:00-Class for summer stu-
dents meets in Wesley Hall,
Dr. Carrothers of the School
of Education will speak.
6:00-Wesleyan Guild Devotional
Meeting. Leader: Miss Ruth
Magee.

i

Opposite Engineering Arch

You

11 I1108 South University

U

11

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan