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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 08, 1930 - Image 2

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

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

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PAGE TWO
Urb $'ummer
fitr 'itt Am k 1
Published every morning except Monday
during the University Summer Session by Af
the Board in Control of Student Publications. ter welinigh six weeks of a
The .,ssociated Press is exclusively en sensible calm existence with no
titled to the use for republication of all news tort u those of studyan
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise thoughts but y and
credited in thi. aper and the local news references to be found In the base-
pubished herein.rfrne ob fudi h ae
Entered at the Ann Arbor, Michigan ment study-hall but always in use,
postoffice as second class matter. I visited the water color exhibit
to be found hanging on the walls
Subscription by carrier, $i.5o; by mail, of thenarchitecturedschool corri-
$2.00. dors, and I am undone- Amazing
Offices: Press Building, Maynard Street, what a bit of clever assembling of
"Ann Arbor, Michigan. color can do to an otherwise hum-
drum life!
EDITORAL STAFF The eit
Telephone 4925 The exhibit in question is a cir
culating one selected from the an-
MANAGING EDITOR nual show in New York of the New
GURNEY WILLIAMS York Water Club and the American
Editorial Director ..........Howard F. Shout Water Color Society, and is sent
City Editor...........Harold Warren, Jr. about by the American Federation
Women's Editor.......Dorothy MageeI
Music and Drama Editor... William J Gorman of Arts; it is the first to be shown
Books Editor.......... Russell E. McCracken
Sports Editor.............Morris Targer on the campus during the summer
Night Editors session. The collection has been
Denton Kunze Howard F. Shout loaned to the architectural school
Powers Moulton Harold Warren, Jr. for showing until August 22, and
Assistants containing as it does examples of
C. H. Beukema Constance M. Wethy the work of many of our leading,
Helen Carrm Bertha Clayman artists, is well worth the attention
Bruce Manley Sher M. Quraishi of visitors.
+ BUSINES--~-A~FThe particular picture which ap-
BUSINESS STAFF pealed most to my senses is one by
Wayman Adams, the portrait
BUSINESS MANAGER painter, (who dabbles in water col-
GEORGE A. SPATER ors for entertainment), entitled
"Coral Gables". Showing a Span-
Assistant Business Managers . ish-style building, cream in color
William R. Worboys Harry S. Benjamin
Circulation Manager.........Bernard Larson with red-tiled roof, while not tech-
Secretary ..................Ann W. Verner nically impressionistic, is decidedly
Joyce Davidson AssistantsDorothy Dunlap so from the point of view of the
Lelia M. Kidd __lay audience. With an astounding
FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1930 economy of media, the scene ap-
pears to be complete. The heat
Night Editor--Harold O. Warren sizzles (or was it merely the air in
the building?-but no, that hall
NO THOROUGHFARE was cool!), and the palms wave
When a university becomes as languidly in a most tropical fash-
Whena unversty bcome asion.
large as Michigan, there is alwaysi I would rate second the most
a danger that it will turn into valuable picture In the collection,
something like an industrial plant "Rags" by Alpheus P. Cole, a real-
not only in its academic procedure ly remarkable water color portrait.
but also in its physical appear- It pictures a small boy, with an ap-
ance. The administration has pealing look on his unwashed face,
guarded carefully against this lat- clutching amid the tatters of his
ter tendency, and has succeeded coat the curly shaggy puppy.
rather well in maintaining an at- i An interesting contrast in meth-
mosphere of austere dignity and od can be seen by comparing two
quiet about the campus. It has works on similar subjects, "Even-
tried to keep the surroundings ing Clouds" by Herbert B. Tschudy,
from looking like a factory district. and "Skies in Tumult" by Herbert
Now, however, comes a request Meyer. The former is character-
from the city council asking for an ized by the dark and heavy shad-
agreement whereby East Huron ows, brought into prominence by
street may be extended from For- the startling contrast of a mass of
est to Observatory street. This rose-orange clouds. A mountain,
means cutting a wide swath from angrily looming on the horizon,
the women's athletic field. It means seems to represent the eternity of
also that Couzens Hall, the dor- nature.
mitory for nurses, will be almost The second of this group, "Skies
completely surrounded by heavilyin Tumult" shows a kinder nature.
travelled roads. The offer of the The 'predominating tones are in
council, as presented by Alderman pastel shades, and the clouds, or
Bradley, was very probably made the winds, (I leave you to make
with the sincere intent of increas- your choice) are shown as deli-
ing traffic facilities in the univer- cately modelled nude figures, weav-
sity district. It must be considered! ing daintily through the tumult.

Tm ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ..... .WMRes.GN AL FIA, UUT ,13

T ASED ROLL
HERE & THERE
WITH THE NOSEY
REPORTER
One thing this sheet lacks is
news-news of the good old kitchen
variety such as you find in the Al-
ma Weekly Herald or the South
Bend Daily Bender. Today, for lack
of anything else to fill our column
-excepting news about our latest
sunburn ... and by the by, while
we are on the subject (and let's
get on it gently, if you please),
just what can you do for ripe sun-
burn well past the peach-blush
stage and threatening general con-
flagration at every moment?
We spent an afternoon at Whit-
more Lake, the reason for such
criminal negligence of most of the
particulars in our news-paper's
composition. While there we be-
came so engrossed in observing the
habits and habits of the rest of our
species that we totally forgot we
were not entirely sun-proof, and
are, as a consequence, spending
our days indoors and our nights
outdoors in one long itch.
Picture of two of the Whoofle
Brothers in itches.
Whitmore Lake, one of the most
delightful spa of southern Michi-
gan virgin forest has never intrud-
ed to spoil the barbarities of civ-
Ilization, is the veritable gathering
place of all who are or do for miles
about. This we learned from a brief
glance over the assembled throng.
Among the bathers were to be re-
cognized, Dean and Mrs. -
Mrs. was attired in clinging
cotton stuffs falling in ample folds
about her ample person and col-
ored a dingy cold-tea hue. The
Dean wore a natty outfit of cotton
drawers with semi-red trimmings
and a shirt of similar style and
material.
Others who crowded the breezy
brine were of the more prominent
circles on campus. Night Editor W
of the Michigan, in company with
Night Editors X, Y, and Z, was to
be seen reclining in abbreviated
woolens upon the dock, absorbing
the healthful benificence of the
ultra-violet rays and the continu-
ous spray shaken from the suits
of bathers passing along the pier
to the dressing rooms.
Two groups of campus import-
ance were to be seen disporting
themselves among the waves-the
Play Production group, and the
newspaper group. Members of the
former set swam quietly in a school
by themselves slightly to the left
of the farthest of the chutes, whilst
the newspaper clique kept for to
the windward on the left hand side
of the beach. The intervening
space was filled with the usual rab-
ble of intellectual non-entities,
(N. B.-The Doctors Whoofle do
not swim; they sun.)
House-moving operations were
progressing rapidly at State and
Monroe streets this afternoon at a
late hour, reports confirm. The
horse is in fine fettle in spite of the
1heat, and Oscar Glumphs, in charge

of the good work, predicts an early
settlement of house. Better hur-
ry, folks, if you intend to get any
of those photographs of the sight.
(Advt.)
Mr. R. E. M.-popular Books edi-

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Corona, Underwood
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Jewelers
State Street at Liberty
WATCH REPAIRING FINE JEWELRY

A I

TIn SUMMER MICMGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1930

Ile . A

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Stationery Clearance
$1.00 to $4.00 Values
50c per box

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WAHR'S

University
Books tore

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%ch4
Now here's a cereal
that can talk?
FOR a fact, Kellogg's Rice Krispies actually crackle out
loud in milk or cream. That's how crisp they are. And
what a taste! Golden-toasted, delicious rice. The cheer
leader of any breakfast!
Ask that Rice Krispies be served at your fraternity eat.
ing house. Call for them at the campus restaurant. An
ideal treat for a late bed-time snack. Easy to digest. Extra
delicious with fruits or honey added.

,.i I

,,I

YI

H R I S P I E S

RICE
KRISPIES
READY TO[AT
w~astu

The most popular cereals served
in the dining-rooms of American
colleges, eating clubs and fra-
ternities are made by Kellogg in
Battle Creek. They include Corn
Flakes, ALL-BRAN, Pep Bran
Flakes, Wheat Krumbles, and
Kellogg's Shredded Whole Wheat
Biscuit. Also Kaffee Hag Coffee
the coffee that lets you sleep.

1

in like spirit, but it must also be
considered with a view to the best
interests of the University, and in-
cidentally, to those of the city.
The tendency of those in control
to enlarge the university plant in
a diagonal course from the stadium
and golf links at one extreme to
the hospital at the other involves
a rigid supervision of all construc-
tion carried on in this area; any
operations not needed in this sys-
tem of expansion must be barred.
The proposed block of paving, we
believe, is for this reason not need-
ed. It would be better to widen
East Ann street and North Univer-
sity avenue in the same district
than to further despoil the beauty
of this portion of the campus. The
sign should read; "No Thorough-
fare".
"UNWARRANTED ATTACKS"
Claudius H. Huston has resigned
as chairman of the Republican
national committee, and everyone
in the party is breathing relief. It
is not that Mr. Huston had com-
mitted any out-and-out breaches
of party chairmanship; in fact, he
had handled his position in a rath-
er business-like manner. The orig-
inal source of the trouble was Mr.
Huston's reputation.,
"No man in political life has
ever been subject tocmore unjust
and unwarranted attacks" was the
final statement of the retiring
chief. We might call Mr. Huston's
attention to a number of his ac-
tivities which have been flavored
with desire for personal advance-
ment and have been influenced by
organizations seeking special priv-
ileges and immunities, but, in view
of the common knowledge of these
matters, it will not be necessary.
Surely Mr. Huston does not ex-
pect those witnessing his sudden
departure from power to believe,
that the President instigated the
attack out of pure malice, especial-
ly against so close a friend. Sure-I

As an example of the modern
trend toward heavy outlines sur-1
rounding fiat washes, is G. N. Nor-
well's "Lower St. Lawrence". The
outstanding tone is slate, or grey
blue. Another of the same method-
type, but very different in treat-
ment, is Frank Hazell's "Farm and
Fields". The flat washes and the
heavy outlines are here too, but
the colors used are bright and
cheery in aspect, and the total ef-
fect is one of distinctness, and
clarity of vision.
Almost a complete chiarosculro
is "The Harbor" by Spenser Nich-
ols, dimly showing buildings and
boats along the waterfront, sensed
rather than seen. Tiny red lights
from the windows but accentuate
the enfolding blackness of the
scene.
Perhaps the oddest number in
the collection is a symbolic thing
entitled "Guilt Primeval" painted
by Raymond Perry. Using but two
hues, red and yellow, the artist has
aptly conveyed a sense of shame,
and flight that multiplies and hor-
rifies the longer one watches.
In general, the range of method
shown in the collection is wide.
Whereas John Koopman likes to
work on white paper with a coarse
brush and leave it to sparkle be-
tween the strokes, Stanley Wood-
ward, working on a fairly smooth
paper is able, amazingly to suggest
the power and movement of the;
ocean.
According to Assistant Professor
Jean Paul Slusser this exhibit is
a very good representation of
American water colors, and its
presence here offers a great oppor-
tunity to all artistically-minded
persons on the campus, to see
whither we are tending in the flield
of the easel and brush. C. A. M.
when the reports on the work done
by him and by Senator Moses. has
been so damning. The G. O P.
business executive would seem to
have less acumen than supposed if

a

tor of this paper- has just receiv-
ed a new book. We'll be having a
new column now in a week or so
to offer our more discerning pub-
lic.
Work on the heating tunnel
branch into Tappan hall is pro-
gresing rapidly according to a spec-
ial to this office from C. L. Plerch,
in charge of the operations, and
laying of the sidewalk and seeding
of the lawn may be expected with-
in the next two weeks with the con-
tinued clear weather.
* * *
Cheer up; it mu ght be worse.
Dean Lester Phillpotts, dean of
the Maine State college of medi-
cine who is conducting research
work on the campus during the
summer, advises all summer school
students to spend the next two
weeks in-conscientious work for the
coming final examinations. "Let us
all pray for cooler weather, but
rain or shine, let us concentrate
every effort to put over the goods
when the final call comes." Dean
Phillpotts was recently elected high
chief commander of the Nights

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Turns rain, wind, dust.
Models for Men and Women, $7.50 to $25

THE ALLIGATOR

COMPANY,

St. Louis

New! ALLIGATOR STEPPERS
- (Pat. App. for)
Protect trouser legs-all colors to match all coats.
$2 and $3.50 a pair
Ask to see them

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