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.

August 05, 1930 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1930-08-05

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

PAGE TWO Til SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, AUGUST 5, 193G.

Wl.r Owmr
iR x-4 t gant B atl
Published every morning except Mondy
during the University Sumnmer Session by
the Board in Control of Student Publications.
The Associated Press is e .clusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise;
credited in this paper and the local news
published herein.
Entered at the Ann Arbor, Michigan,
postoffice as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier, $r.5o; by mail,
$2.00.
Offices: Press Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
GURNEY WILLIAMS
Editorial Director........Howard F. Shout
City Editor............ Harold Warren, Jr.
Women's Editor.............Dorothy Magee
Music and Drama Editor... William J. Gorman
Books Editor.......... Russell E. McCracken
Sports Editor...............Morris Targer
Night Editors
Denton Kunze Howard F. Shout

What's

___ rJrirrirtartrifrririurr r

Going
On

I1

1 E ROLL
LOOKING
OVAETHE

rH

.rCIW AND
DRAMA
till lINI'-'
iv'Uk.; ii

August 5- August 9
TUESDAY
4:00 p.m.-Education Conference
-"Helping the High School Stu-
dent to Plan His Future." Prof.
George E. Myers. University High
School auditorium.
5:00 p.m.-Lecture-recital-"The
Speaking of English Verse." Miss
Elsie Fogerty. Lydia Mendelssohn
theatre.
8:00 p.m.-Concert--Prof. Wassi-
ly Besekirsky, violinist; Mrs. Mabel
Ross Rhead, pianisy, of the Schooll
of Music. Hill auditorium.
8:30 p.m.-Visitor's night at the
Observatory. Admission by ticket

Dear Drs.
Not wishing to stir up the En-
gineering quarrel again, but the
following item passed through thel
Circumlocution Department of the
University today:
"Requisition No. XXLb '22-28-
392W, Building and Grounds Dept.
Aug. 2. for new Engineering School
Landscape Job:
2 trucks (3 tons)
2 wenches.
It's none of our business what
they want wenches for on the
Landscape job of the Engine School
but the public should know the
facts.
JIM TULLY.
* * *

TONIGHT: In Hill Auditorium Guy
Maier, pianist, and Wassily Bese-
kirsky, violinist, in a Faculty Re-
cital to begin promptly, at 8:15.
FACULTY RECITAL
Quite the most distinguished fac-
ulty recital of the summer will be
given this evening in Hill auditor-
ium when Guy Maier and Wassily
Besekirsky unite their efforts in a
miscellaneous program.
Professor Besekirsky has just
been called to the head of the vio-
lin department of the School of Mu-
sic. He is a violinist of recognized
virtuosity throughout contirjental
Europe, Great Britain, and Amer-
ica. He had a brilliant career in
Moscow and Odessa and appeared
as soloist with all the leading en-
sembles there.
Guy Maier is well k n o w n
throughout the country as a solo
pianist and as a collaborator with
Lee Pattison in the most famous
of two-piano ensembles.
Mabel Ross Rhead will accom-
pany Mr. Besekirsky in his two
groups. The program is as follows:

Powers Moulton Harold Warren, Jr. only-Very possibly you mistook that
Assistants word "wenches", Mr. Tully. It may
Aekeukma Cosane . etyWEDNESDAY very easily refer to sand-wenchesl
C. H. Beukema Constance M. Wethy 1:00 p.m.-Excursion No. 7-Ford which we understand are very pop-
Helen CrmBrh lya
Bruce Manley Sher M. Qurais i Airport, including airdrome and ular among the workmen.
production-assembly; also, Green- Engine trouble forced an avia-
BUSINESSSTAFFfield Village, Ford's extensive mu- tor, you know, to land on the lot
Telephone 21214 ceum of Americana. Direct to air- belonging to a genial colored mam-
_ _ port and return to auto bus. Round my. Wishing to effect repairs as
BUSINESS MANAGER trip X1.03. Reservations in Room 9, speedily as possible, the aviatorrran
GEORGE A. SPATER University hall. to the cabin and said to its pro-
4:00 p.m. - Educational Confer- prietor,
Assistant Business Managers - ( u
William R. Worboys Harry S. Benjamin ence- Extra-curricular Activities "Have you a small-mouth wench
Circulation Manager......... Bernard Larson as an Aid in the Guidance of Stu- I may borrow?"
Secretary ..................Ann W. Verner dents." Prof. Edgar G. Johnston. "Suttingly," was the answer, and
s sistants
Joyce Davidson Dorothy Dunlap University High school auditorium, forthwith was brought out a small
Lelia M. Kidd 5:00 p.m.-Lecture-"Wind, Wa- bottle of amber liquid.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 5, 1930. ter, and Fire as Elements in Music" "But," said the aviator, "I didn't
(Illustrated). Prof. Earl V. Moore. ask for listerine."
Night Editor-HOWARD F. SHOUT Natural Science auditorium. "Well, dat's what ah wenches ma
8:15 p.m. - Somerset Maugham's mouf wid," was the reply.
EDUCATION MADE EASY "The Constant Wife," by the Mich-
igaa epetoy Payrs.Lyia en* * *
As has been pointed out by many ig:lRenrtry Players. Lydia Men The Washtenaw Tribune, Ann Ar-
~I l ohn theatre.
prominent educators, the attempt 8:30 p.m.-Visitor's night at the bor's up and coming tri-weekly
to educate America democratically, Observatory. Admission by ticket news-clarion devoted to the best
gun-interests of An Arbor and Washte-
to give an equal educational oppor-I only. naw County huzzah, huzzah, hussy!
tunity to all, has resulted in the de- n onyhza, uzh us!
THURSDAY reports a fire at Whitmore Lake
generation of our universities and 5:00 p.m.-Lecture-"Modern De- yesterday afternoon wherein an au-
colleges from institutions of high- veopments in Electric Power Gen- to, a dog, hogs, and nine cottages
er learning to oversized secondary eration" (Illustrated). Prof. Alfred were destroyed after an eight-hour
schools. Several methods are being H. Lovell. Natural Science auditor- battle with the Brighton and South
tried to take care of this, for ex- ium. !Lyon fire departments.
ample, juircolleges, university
mleg, junior hlgheshnisty, 8:15 p.m.-"The Constant Wife"I The Tribune informs us that if
colleges, and higher scholastic re- by the Michigan Repertory Play- there had been a southwest wind,
quirements. All, or most, are fail- ers." Lydia Mendelssohn theatre. we might have had a good blaze
ing. I'involving twice the number of cot-
The situation presents itself in 8:30 p.m.-Social evening, under tages and probably half the hogs
the form of a problem of handling the auspices of the W o m e n's from here to Lansing.
two distinct types of individuals by League. Open to all students of the Even at that, southwest breeze
the same educational methods with summer session. League building. and all, the Whitmore cottagers
the same curricula. The student were fortunate in not having the
who is working seriously and pur- SATURDAY Ann Arbor fire fighters to contend
posefuily is handicapped by being I 7:45 a.m.-Excursion No. 8-New with.
treated in the same manner as the Michigan State Prison, Jackson. We followed our brave laddies to
onewho lis ond the campsforthe Party goes direct to the prison by a fire the other night, losing them
social life and the absorption of auto bus. Round trip $1.25. Reser- part of the time and consequently
culture. On the other hand, thein- vations in Room 9, University hall. having t' stop and listen to see
dividual bent on fox trotting Trip ends at 12:15, Ann Arbor. i which direction they were going.
through the course of study, a 8:15 p.m.-"The Constant Wife,"I When we got to the scene of the
proper enough purpose if that is by the Michigan Repertory P ers. conflagration, the air was blue with
what is desired, is curtailed in hisLyiMedlshThar.Icbo-nxdefm tee-
activities by rules and regulations -yi eneshnThar.(abstmofxh iesand the fire
intended for the other class of stu- haust of the engines and the fire
dents. The result has been a fal- may gain from our magnificent -if any-was out. The exha-ust-
ure to satisfy the needs of either system of education will be lost if pipe fumes had stifled the flames
group the individual can journey all the before it was necessary to get out
stway through it in leisurely fashion pick, ax, and shovel and go down
Perhaps the most outstanding and come out half cultured, hal- through the nearest grand piano
change that this dual-educational developed in technical knowledge, to locate the blaze.
process has brought about is the and half-matured. The Tribune also has an appeal-
tendency to make education easier. o - ing item concerning its 75-100 club,
Undoubtedly, this is due to the an organization of all youngsters
influence of the group seeking so- whose ages fall between these two
cial life rather than academic. i Campus Opinion limits and which is sponsored by
In the first place, the training the paper. Glancing over the cam-
that was once given in the human- Contributors are asked to be brief,
confining themselves to less than 300 pus this summer we have almost
htiesand theclassics has become words if possible. Anonymous com decided to sponsor a 100-150 club
sketchy and not particularly cul- munications will be disregarded. The I
names of communicants will, however, for the rolls column. We could
tural. Students come out of col- be regarded as confidential, upon re-
lege with a smattering of Latinone cquest. Letters published should not be make some very notable nomina-
construe as expressing the editorial tions right on the spur of the mo-
ortw-riciple of hiodo f D ment.
superficial knowledge of a modern The 75-100 club is holding its an-
foreign language, and a dim idea ANN ARBOR WATER nual picnic next Friday, and there
that there was a literature in Eng- To The Editor: will be featured on the program
land during the Elizabethan period. The recent controversy in the such attractions as Senator Cope-
The process has gradually been matter of Ann Arbor's water sup- land and an 83 year old clog danc-
softening in order to accomodateJply has interested me. I have been er. Personally we've always thought
the mediocre minds that have been on the campus long enough to hoofing was a noble calling.
subjected to it. achieve a great dislike for this iron
Then we may take into consider- or iodine, or whatever kind of water We are recipients of a letter from
ation the increasing demand for it is, but not long enough, I sup- one, Thaddeus Hickman, who sug-
greater material comforts. Loung- pose, to get anything of a liking gests we conduct a mentality con-
ing and smoking rooms have been for it. test for University students after
provided, room temperature is Among my acquaintances in the the fashion of Edison who stumped
carefully controlled so as to insure summer session I have never heard the nations forty-nine brightest re-
the greatest degree of bodily com- a statement favorable to the water cently, with such things as "Where

A LAKE AND RIVER OUTING
Come to Detroit
and treat your family to a grand one-day excursion
on the luxurious Str. Put-in-Bay to
PUT-IN-BAY ISLAND
In Lake Erie. Detroit's popular pleasure park. Free music
and dancing in the ship s big ballroom. Four hours at
Put-In-Bay to enjoy the bathing beach, the new golf course,
and all outdcor sports. I-ricnic in the grove, dance, explorethe
caves and enjoy the view from the top of Perry's monument.

Sonata in E flat major
Adagio; Minuet; A
ace; Adagio
"Perpetual Motion"
Mr. Maler

Mozart
.llegro Viv-
Weber

Prelude Bachi
Sonate Veracini
Aira; Corrente; Ritornello; Giga
Mr. Besekirsky
Berceuse Chopin
Nocturne in F major Chopin
Etude en Forme de Valse
Saint-Saens
Mr. MaierI
Sheperd Song Akimenko
Serenade Arensky
Scherzo Arensky'
Danish Song Sandby
Dance Rachmaninoff
Mr. Besekirsky
THE CONSTANT WIFE
The Constant Wife is by no
means thebest example of Somer-
set Maugham's famous Restoration
manner. But through the admir-
able presentation it got in Amer-
ica with Ethel Barrymore and
Frank Conroy and the almost
equally admirable talkie made by
Clive Brook, William Powell and
Ruth Chatterton, it has become the
most popular of his high comedies.
Maugham writes of a very fas-
cinating coterie-people who have
never been within working dis-
tance of an oven, a dish-cloth, or
an honest spade -- people quite
without ardours and ecstasies, in-
deed actually averse to emotion of
any sort but the desire for one an-
other, which they indulge some-
what indiscriminately.
The Constant Wife is a little des-
perately sophisticated. It tells of
Constance who reaches a perverse-
ly intellectual position about her
husband's unfaithfulness. She ad-
mits her husband is slightly in-
flammable, even believes him to
be by nature a polygamist. But how
can she complain? She has a com-
fortable home. Marriage is her
trade. Her husband bought her,
and unless she achieves her own
economic independence, she has no
right to complain.
This economic interpretation of
holy wedlock she carried through
with sardonic strength. She in-
dulges her decorative talent, earns
considerable money, pays a thous-
and pounds to her husband which
she says will cover her keep for the
last fifteen years. Then she an-
nounces that she is off to Italy
with an armorous motorist who
had been meanwhile renewing
youthful vows of attachment to
her.
Her surgical huband swears a lit-
tle, then urges her to come back
soon , after her economically won
vacation, and'be his constant wife
again. His lechery had only been
casual. He had lied to his attract-
ive intelligent wife, and taken up4
with an idiotic friend of hers (the
woman with a "slipping knee") on-
ly as an adventure. He had phil-
andered quite without conviction
was somewhat disturbed by his
wife having proved it to him, but
eagerly pleads for her return.
Clearly, Mr. Maugham is crack-
ing a smart whip at the conception
of marriage as a state of life-long
ecstacy with the protagonists
showing passionate fidelity. He
does it very urbanely with a style
that is invariably distinguished,
and a dramatic skill that no con-
temporary dramatist surpasses. His
wit is deliciously daring and con-
sistent enough to provide a stimu-
lating evening in following it alone.
It is a wholly delightful play.
The Michigan Repertory Players
are introducing it tomorrow night
at the Mendelssohn Theatre and
will cntinn nerformane thrnh

'-
Perry Monument
Drive to Detroit and
tnjoy the
DANCING
MOONLIGHTS
Leave Detroit, 8:45 p.m.
Return, 11:30 p. m.
Wednesday,Thursday,-
SaturdaySundays.
r n Hldas

Str. Put-In-Bay leaves Pot of First St., Detroit,
daily at 9 a. m., returning at 8 p. m., except
Fridays, 10:15 p. m. Fare $1.00 round- trip,
weekdays; ;> .50 Sundays and Holidays. Steamer
runs through to Cedar Point and Sandusky
daily. Lowest rate to Cleveland via Put-In-Bay
or Cedar Point. Perfect dining room and lunch
counter service.
CEDAR POINT
On Fridays after July 4, a special excursion is
given to Cedar Point. Fare, $1.75 round trip; chil-
dren half-fare. A stay of three hours is permitted
to enjoy the great bathi' g beach, boardwalk and
the thousand-and-one attractions
of this Lido cf America. On other
days a stay of one hour is allowed.
h il Write for Folder

ASHLEY & DUSTIN STEAMER LINE
Foot of First Street Detroit, Michigan

r

Ir

It

Golf

Hose 4

I

I

Golf Hose require great care
in laundering. Our treatment
of them, with consideration for
their delicacy of texture, insure
-
softness and preservation.
Our equipment includes spe-
cially designed forms which

II

I

pevent shrinkage and

guar-

antee comfort to the wearer.

I

Phone 4219

fort. And recently, at Northwestern
University, the suggestion was ser-
iously made that classroom and
lecture room seats and benches be
replaced by soft easy-chairs with
foot rests. There might be some to
agree with the idea, but it seems to
us to be an evidence of degenera-
tion from the stern old order of
things.
While it is not desirable to make
schooling as rigorous a matter as
it is in England, where the "hard-
ening process" is in vogue. The
hard, uncomfortable b e n c h e s,
strict discipline, and the policy of
allowing almost no heat in the
buildings even in the coldest wea-
ther is certainly not advisable for
the American temperament. How-
ever, some sort of a standard of
difficulty must be maintained in
order to make the product what it

in the city, and I am certain that is Khyber Pass?" etc. That sounds
it takes away a great deal of the las though it might prove to be a
popularity of the campus. !rather interesting experiment, Mr.
It seems to me that there are Hickman-testing the University's
enough advantages in changing to mentality. Of course, we'll have to
a soft water system to make the wait until the fall session starts ...
city act at once. It is ridiculous to Mr. Hickman offers as prizes an
continue in this way when every- asortment of burnt out fuses, cig-
one who is thinking at all can see arette butts, fire-hydrants, pipe-
that there are no benefits and cleaners, Schick r egeating razors
many detriments coming from the (tdvt.), all these to be collected in
use of hard water. If nothing else, trucks and brought to the Daily,
the staining of the plumbing, and "where they will be pawed over by
the smell and taste of the water I the staff and then dumped into the
are enough to warrant getting rid Huron river near Barton Hills."
of it. Have you been swimming in the
It is little things like this that Huron river near Barton Hills re-
cause a community more losses I cently, Mr. Hickman. If you have,
than it realizes. I am sure it! you surely have discovered that it
would surprise one if he knew how is absolutely impossible to get an-
much money exactly the people of other razor blade, tin-can, bottle-
Ann Arbor had lost by hanging on I top, or wagon wheel into the water
to their old and antiquated water at this point.

If

LvAUNDfRY C
Liberty at Fifth

'I

We Use Ivory Soap Exclusvely

i ' .. .. -.. .. n 1

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan