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July 03, 1929 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1929-07-03

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THE WEATHER
Prevailing north and south
winds.

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MEMBER OF THE
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. X, No. 9. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JLUY 3, 1929 PRICE FIVE CENTS

INTELECTSSU l
REDPRIE NVL
SAYS PROF.SCHN
PROFESSOR ALBERT SCHINZ
ADVOCATES SELECTIONS
OF ACADEMIES
120 TO CHOOSE FROM
Printing Houses Have Complicated
Matters by Flooding Market
With Countess Books
The chief difficulty in attempting
to read the contemporary French
novel intelligently is, in the opin-
ion of Professor Albert Schinz, of
the University of Pennsylvania, that
of choosing just what to read.
In his lecture, "The Contempor-
ary Novel in France," at 5 o'clock
yesterday afternoon in Natural
Science auditorium, Professor
Schinz stressed this point and re-
marked that printing houses were
publishing so many novels that
choosing only what was worth
while in this field was becoming a
real problem.1
As an aid for selection Pofessor
Schinz suggested his own method
for meeting this difficulty. He
reads mostly those books which
have been awarded prizes by the
various French academies and the
literary societies. Inasmuch as
there are about 1120 of these, the
problem is very greatly simplified
and he has found that over 60 per
cent of those novels which have
been awarded prizes are read and
enjoy great popularity even as late
as 10 years after the date of the
original publication.
Awards for Merit
In particular there are the
French Academy, The Concourt
Academy, and the Prix Femina
which gives awards for literary
merit. The Goncourt and the Fe-
mina prizes, said Schin, work in
opposition to each other. They
both award prizes on the same day,
and the Goncourt prize is restrict-
ed to men only, where as the Prix
Femina will honor both men and
,women. The French Academy so
far has awarded prizes to only two
women.
In his lecture Professor Schinz
divided the Contemporary novel in-
to two groups, the continuation of
the pre-war tendencies and the
newer tendencies.
SIMPSON HURT IN
DENVER TRYOUTS
(By Associated Press)
DENVER, Colorado, July 2.-
George Simpson, Ohio State sprint-
er and holder of the unofficial
world's record of 9.4 seconds for the
100 yard dash, sprained a tendon'
in his right leg while practicing at
the Denver University stadium this
afternoon.
His coach, Dr. Frank Castleman,
said the sprinter would probably be
withdrawn from the Natinal Track
and Field championships that are
to be run off her Thursday.
Simpson's injury is similar {to,
the one he recently received at the
Big Ten meet in Chicago. Today's
workout was the first that he has
had since this meet. The Ohio

State sprinter came here to defend
his title of the fastest human in
the world. The inability of Simp-
son to run will leave the honor
open to Bracey of Texas, and Tolan
of Michigan. The failure of Simp-
son to compete will detract muchI
in the way of sensation.
Music School Offers
Concerts By Faculty
For those who enjoy the classical
type of music, the School of Mu-
sic is offering six more Faculty
Concerts. These recitals will take
place every Tuesday evening at
auditorium starting at 8 o'clock.
Although the program has riot
been definitely fixed, the artists;
for these concerts are the out-
standing members of the faculty in
the School of Music and students
who have shown unusual talent

Education Professors
To Meet At Mackinac
Professor Cleo Murtland and Pro-
fessor George E. Myers, both of the
I faculty of the education school, will
be among the principal speakers
at the national convention of the
National Federation of Business
and Professional Women's clubs
which is to be held Thursday, July
11, at Mackinac Island.
Professor Murtland will discuss
the problem of vocational guidance
in the smaller. cities, and Professor
Myers will take the same subject as
applied to the rural community.
As a result of the increased at-
tention recently given by educators
to the vocational guidance prob-
lem, various professional and busi-
ness associations have begun a
study of the subject, as evidenced
by the study being done by the
Federation of guidance as prac
ticedi in typical communities.
Y MC A TO SPONSOR
'TALK BY DR. FORRR
Minister From Detroit Will Speak
at Lydia Mendelssohn Theater
on Sunday Night
PUBLIC INVITED TO COME
Continuing their policy of the
regular session, the Student Chris-
tian Association is sponsoring a
convocation in the Lydia Mendels-
ISohn theater Sunday night, July
21. The speaker for the evening
will be Dr. Samuel Forrer.
Dr. Forrer is minister of the Jef
ferson Avenue Presbyterian church
of Detroit. Dr. Forrer is an excel-
lent speaker and is well known
throughout the country.
The Student Christian Associa-'
tion has secured many speakers for
their convocations of the fall an
winter season. Such famous speak-
ers as Dr. William Lyon Phelps,
Bishop McConnell, Dr. C'arles Gil-
key, Miss Jane Addams, and George
Sherwood Eddy have come to Ann
Arbor on the invitation of the Stu-
d nt Christian Association in the
last few years.
These convocations are arranged
primarily for the benefit of those
attending the University but in the
past it has been the custom to
make these speeches open to the
public, so unless an announcement
to the contrary appears this policy
will be continued this summer.
All students are invited to at-
tend this, the first of two wo be held
this summer. There will be mu-
sic as well as the message by Dr.
Forrer.
The Student Christian Associa-
tion is continuing this work into
the Summer Session is following its
policy of really assisting the stu-
dent bodyinattaining a high set
of ideals.
Galsworthy's 'Escape'
To Open Run Tonight
Opening their second week. of
plays for the summer season, Play
Production's Repertory players
will present John Galsworthy's not,
able success, "Escape," at 8:15
o'clock tonight in the Lydia Men-
delssohn theater in the League
building. Performances will be

given at the same hour each night
during the remainder of the week.
This production will be the first
of a number which are to be di-
rected by Prof. Chester M. Wa!..
lace, eminent drama coach from[
the Carnegie Institute of Technol-
ogy, Pittsburgh. This school has
one of the foremost drama courses
in the country.
"Escape" met with .its first suc-
cess in London, remaining on the!
boards there for more than a year.
Later it scored a similar success in
New York. The Ann Arbor pre-
sentation will be one of the first
in this country outside of New
York.
The play, divided into nine epi-
sodes, opens in Hyde park, London.
Although there are some thirty
persons in the cast, only one char-
acter connects the various scenes
which portray the reaction of dif-
fn nr rtra~ .er rf ....r( i .. _

0

Chicago Flyers To Leave Soon
On Round Trip Ocean Venture
..V
77
Bob Gast, left, and Parker (Sho'ty) Cramer will direct the des-
tinies of the Sikorsky amphibian plane, the "Untin" Bowler, seen be-
low, which is scheduled for a round trip flight of the Atlantic from
Chicago to Berlin via north-circle route and then back via Warsaw,
Stockholm, Bergen and then over the same course as the eastward
route. The Chicago flyers plan to leave late this week on their dar-
ing venture.

Convention Delegates
To Hear Prof. Myers

Professor George E. Myers, of
the School of Education, will be
the speaker at the last of the edu-
cational conferences scheduled for
this week. It will be held at 4
o'clock this afternoon in the audi-
torium of the University High

STRONG CO EBACK
flU FNCI Ie H PflIRTI

school.I U11 LUULU11 U 1IU
In discussing the "Work of the
Vocational Guidance Counselor," VAN RYN, HENNESEY, ALLISON,
Professor Myers will speak of the SHOW REVERSAL OF FORM
need of counseling nigh school) AGAINST FRENCH
students. From the many coun-
seling methods now in use, he will FRENCHMEN IN DEFEAT
select the most effective for a de--
tailed discussion. Defeat of Helen Wills and Partner
Believing that the manner in l Marks Fall of American Hope
which counsel is offered is vitally Ifor Dual Win
important to the effectiveness ofi
such Luidance Professnr Mverc ill _

i

i
s
i
i
i
I

g , b y s wi (By Associated Press)
tell of the techniques of interview- WIMBLEDON, England, July 3-
ing which have proved to give the America scored a crashing victory
best results. over some of the finest tennis play-
ers of France on the courts of the
famous Wimbledon tennis club. In
a thrilling and hotly contested
match John Van Ryn of New Jer-
sey and Wilmer Allison of Texas
defeated the great French pair- of
Jacques Brugnon and Jean Boro-
O Ftra, 7-5, 8-6, 3-6, 8-6.
In upsetting the veteran French-
Water Cosors Seen as Most Recent men in four sets the young Amer-
Medium of Artistic icans povided the first real upset
Expression of the week of title play on these
courts. The brilliant all court game
DUTCH SCHOOL LEADS of Van Ryn, former Princeton cap-
tain, and the flashy overhead per-
An exhibit of water color, formances of the Texan proved too
brought here under the auspices of much for the Frenchmen who have
the Architectural school will be been featuring international tennis
shown on the first floor of the for seven years.
building throughout the month of teamho Bill Tide nd Frni
July.
The exhibition which includes Hunter won over George Lott and
John Hennesey in the only all-
works by many of the more promi- American match of the day. The
nent of the modern school of 1 steadiness of the veterans was the
American artists has been secured deciding factor in this encounter.
especially for the benefit of the ;In the doubes America suffered
summer school. a blow almost without precedence
Water color has in the past been when Helen ; Wills, queen of the
accorded little recognition in artis- world's women net stars, and her
tic circles and has been designated fellow Californian went down in de-
as inferior to oil painting or even feat before the ambitious play of
pastel. The Dutch school of water the English team of Miss McIllqui-
colorists showed some of its possi- I ham and Mrs. Harvey in three hard
bilities and did much to dispel the fought sets, 6-4, 8-10, 6-3.
popular dislike of this form, of art. Allison and Van Ryn, recent
It remained, however, for the graduates from the inter collegiate
Americans, Sargeant and Winslow class, are comparative newcomers
Homer to demonstrate the real to international play. In their
worth of water color as a medium eagerness to meet the approval of
of artistic expression the large American gallery they
Two types of water color are tried every kind of shot and suc-
recognized: opaque, or the so-call- ceeded in making many sensational
ed 'scrub method,' which was used returns and smashes. Allison found
by the Dutch school, and trans- the grass most slippery and fell
parent, which is now the accepted four times full lEngth on the dewy
form of water color. turf.
Contrary to the usual misconcep-
tion water colors are permanent
and in many cases last longer than CONGRESS WOMAN
oil paintings which dry up and SHOWS 1MiUCH ZEAL
crack when exposed. __
The Architectural school exhibi- p otesting that no distinction
tion which includes works by such should be made between men and
men as Chauncey F. Ryder, Birger women who are engaged in public
Sanzen, John F. Carlson, and John life, Mrs. Ruth Baker Pratt, first
Pearse Ennis and many other art-1 M rs.

DORMITORY PLANS
BEING RE- DRAWN

DEAN WELLS SEES
IMPORTANT NEED

PlansJ
itory to

for the new women's dorm-
be erected on Observatory

Agnes E. Wells, deanc
Indiana university, in

of women at1
speaking to

road are now being re-drawn by: the Women's Education club Mon-
the architects Malcomson and Hig- day night at the League, told of the
ginbotham, Detroit, so as to pro- cooperative work of the American
vide for changes in construction Association of University Women
recently recommended. It is ex- with the international organization

pected that the final plans will be
completed early in August, after
which bids will be called for. If
the bids received are within the es-
timates, construction will begin be-
tween the first and the fifteenth of
September.
The new dormitory which will
house more than 430 students will
face Palmer field, the women's ath-
let grounds. The observatory en- I
trance -is to be made attractive!
since this is the only automobile !
approach to the building.
Part of the land which the new
building will occupy was purchased
by a group of Detroit alumni, head-
ed by Mason Rumney, to supple-
ment the tract already obtained by
the Regents. The dormitory willi
.cost approximately $995,0004
First Of Faculty
Proves AM
A Review By William J Gorman
Before a large crowd in Hill Au-
ditorium last night, Mabel Ross
Rhead, pianist, and Kathryn Gute-
kunst, contralto, gave one of the
most entertaining concerts of the
whole, faculty series this year. .
Mrs. Rhead opened the concert
with the "Etudes Symphoniques" of
Schumann. This is one cf the fin-
est sets of variations in all piano
literature; Schumann, following
the later Beethoven style, aban-
doned the ornamental-melody type
of treatment of the variation form
and conceived it solely as a means
of bringing out all the musical
phases of a harmonic and melodic
structure. It was then a perfect
vehicle for soulful poetizing; and!
Schumann gave it rich, vital music.
Mrs. Rhead's rendering was bril-
liant and satisfying; it hadn't the

in building up funds for fellow-
ships for women who have accom-
plished definite research work.
She emphasized the importance
of giving more attention to fellow-
ships and less to scholarships, since
these would benefit a more highly
selected group. The association
has set $1,000,000 for its goal, one-;
half to be used in the international)
fund and one half in this country.

Through these fellowships it is ists of note, will be open daily from
hoped that a better international 9 to 6.
understanding may be brought
about. The three outstanding DoCtor Studies Actions4
characteristics which one must pos- OfNewly
sess to be considered for one of f Born Babies
these fellowships are: power to re--1
ceive new impressions, imagination, A unique type of research, con-
and persistence in overcoming dif- cerning the newborn child, is being
ficulties. carried on by Dr. Edith S. Bryan
of the hygiene department. During,
two years spent at Johns Hopkins
Concerts and one year at the University o;
r E t t iCalifornia, she has collected ap-.,
host Entertaining proximately 200 cases.
In speaking of her work. she said,
tions would give it, but it had ade- "I am with the baby at birth and
quate strength and fine clarity. through the following ten days. Its
Mrs. Rhpad's Chopin group was un- reactions to light, sound, bathing,
usually well-received. The Berceuse and food are tested, also its reflex
was notable. The piece is the very actions, both when the infant is
apotheosis of musical decoration. asleep and awake. From my ob-
It consists of little but many en- servations I am convinced that the
chanting ornamental figures, deli- care given them is not all that it
cate in tracery and design, over a could be. We don't use the same
rocking figure in the bass. A judgment and intelligence in tak-
heavy conscientious hand, labour- I ing care of infants that we do in
ing over these figures, taking them f caring for adults."
too seriously, playing them with Dr. Bryan expects to get statistics,
stress and insistence, would have on at least 1,000 cases., Her aim is
pressed all the charm out of them. to show that there should be a dif-
Mrs. Rhead, with ease of style and ferentiation in the care of babies
real delicacy of touch, cleverly and to demonstrate that there is
molded the numerous ornaments a certain development of personal-
into a long, soothing line of slum- ity at birth..f
ber music. It was real and pleas-! Dr. Bryan is finishing a book,
ing artistry. . "The Soul of Public Nursing" which
Miss Gutenkunst offered two will be ready for publication this
somewhat unambitious groups of fall. This study should be of ut-
__ __ __ 1. __ _- I_ .._L. 1_,. 5...-f.4 ._ -3 L.'41-- .

woman representative from New
York state, makes her political ca-
reer one which offers a sound ex-
ample of the truth of her conten-
tions.
Disregarding the many millions
which she possesses in her own
right, Mrs. Pratt has ordered her
life in accordance with the sound-
est principles of the old school; yet
at the same time she has found
the opportunity to acquire the best
that the new school of political ma-
chinations has to offer. She has
made party policies, regularity, and
organization her chief concerns; on
the other hand, she combines in-
dependence with them to form her
own school, which could well be
adopted as the truest representa-
tive of the ideals of modern Ame.-
ican women in politics.
Tigers Beat Browns
In Slipshod Game
(By ,Associated Press)
American League
Detroit, 10; St. Louis, 4.
Cleveland, 4; Chicago, 3.
Cleveland, 4-5; Chicago, 3-4.
New York, 4; Boston, 3.
Philadelphia, 7; Washington, 4.
National League
New York, 6; Boston, 3.

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