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June 15, 1930 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1930-06-15

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TUESDAY, JULY 15, 1930

dPublished eversmorning excepte Mond 1
the Board in Control of Student Publicatios.
The .\ssociated Press is exclusively en-
title to theuseefor republication of allhews
credited in this paper and the local news
published herein.
Entered at the Ann Arbor, Michigan,
postoffice as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier, $z.5o; by mail,
Offices: Press Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan'.
Telephone 4925
Editorial Director ..........Howard F. Shout
Women's Editor.............orothyreMvagee
Music and Drama FEditor. .se Wlla Fm. cGran
Sports- E~ditor................ Morris Targer
Denton Kunze Hih dio/oward F. Shout
Powers Moulton Harold Warren, Jr.

1 J .ATT Wb

p dD
I usic and Drama



ROLLS WRITERS TONIGHT: Second Faculty eon-
LURESMILLIONS ~cert in Hill auditorium at 8:15.
LURESPalmer Christian at the Frieze
We just happened to drop the Memorial Organ.
word the other day about the of-
fice that we were thinking of giv-FAUTCO ER
ing up the game for the rest of theFAUTCNET
summer and go up to Maine to A change has been made in the
sell aluminum ware, and as a con- second of the faculty concerts to
sequence, a perfect inundation of be given in Hill Auditorium this
applications has arrived from writ- evening. Because of unavoidable
ers trying to steal our job. Today circumstances, the program al-
being the day after a rather trying ready announced by Mrs. Okkel-
night before, we are perfectly will- berg and Louise Culyer has been
ing that our fan-mail should take postponed.
care of the column; so here goes. Palmer Christian's organ pro-
Holid your hats, gents. I rmwihhi ~n~p~~g

Hair Hats . . . Straws . . . White Felts
Everything in Two Price Groups

Helen Carrm Cornelius iuem
Bruce Manley ShrM uasiRoberta Reed
Telephone 21214
Assistant Business Managers
William R. Worboys Harry S. Benjamin
Ciclton Manage........ernr Larsn
Assistants _

Jo ce Davidso

Diorothy Duniap

Lelia M. Kidd
Night Fditor-Howard F. Shout
TUESDAY, JULY 15, 1930
Chief among the difficulties of
present-dcareducatorsesvel eprob-n
the schools, or the relation of non-
knowledge products to the forma-
tion of school programs. Little by
little, the impcrtance of the scien-
tific study and treatment of char-
acter has come to be recognized.
The fact that It was only recently
that the administrators and the
philosophers of education found It
possible to work in unison inl the
promotion of their common pur-
pose has undoubtedly had some-
thing to do with the increasing re-
spect being paid the individual-
istic and the emotional side of
schooling. The result has been an
attempt to create character In the
child in a more or less mechanical
For example, a method used In
a number of places is that of in-
stilling desirable traits into chil-
dren at the rate of three or four
a rde. Quey:Do we have a com-
plete, well-rounded character in
,the product, or do we have an in-
dividual who contains a list of
good qualities which he applies to
those situations which involve
them.? Obviously the latter seems
more probable.
If we recognize the definition
which Georges Leygues once gave
,f education, we must admit that
non-knowledge products are quite
possibly as important, if not more
important, than the acquisition of
knowledges and skills. Leygues de-
fined education as "a training
which enables one to think well, to
judge well, and to govern oneself."
This progressive French educator
then went further to say, "These
are worth more than to know
much". *Accepting this viewpoint,
,we find ourselves favoring the In-
troduction, not~ of more special-
ized methods and schools, but of
more general types of activity;
more emphasis on atmosphere, at-
titude, and emotional response,
than on aptitudes and cold mental
Even in our primary schools, a
juvenile study of ethics and phil-
osophies might be inaugurated,
and certainly in the schools of
-more advanced character. Most
important of all to the profession,
a revision of requirements for
teachers would involve making per-
sonality the most important pos-
session of candidates.
Gradually the training of char-
acter in the way we have outlined
Is taking shape: systems of Indiv-
idual and group responsibility, of
individualization, of increased free-
dom have been expressions of the
new feeling. However, our curric-
ula have remained almost change-
less, the worship of subject mat-
ter has continued, and, worst of
all, much the same attitude in dis-
seminating this mass of material
Jaas remained. The idea can best
be voiced in the words of J. Tan-
nery: "Our teaching easily be-
comes ornamental. We excuse
ourselves for its superfluousness by
harping upon the training of the I
pind to which everything else
must be sacrificed, and we apply
lhe fine epithet "disinterested" o

* * e*
Once upon a time in the pretty
hamlet of Centertownx, Ohio, the
hero of our little tale was in love
with the same charming young I
heroine of the story as was the
villian (of this romance).
The petite blonde (our heroine)
was the toast of Broadway, though
she had been bred in Centerville.
The hero was going to marry the
heroineifhe inertd emlin
pearly gate.
However, the inheritance of the
paternal pocketings depended up-
on one thing. The father han an
old fur coat which he was simply
cr-azy about. And he said in his
will that if at the end of one year,
the coat was in as good condition
as it was when he died, the son
could have his fortune.
Now the villian heard about this,
and having an uncle who ran a
r FleCircus, he hired a cast fu
HOWEVER, the hero had been
a very kindly chap even from his
earlier days, and the moths were
his friends. When the moths
heard about it being HIS fur coat,
they just cried and cried (everyone
knows how a moth balls). So af-
ter that, the moths just sat around
on the buttons.
MORAL: Necessity makes strange
-Contributed by
* * *
Well, thank heaven we don't
have to pay the piper for that
story. And the next bit we find In
our mail box is verse, sent in by
our old friend Livina Backus,
which ditty bears the intriguing ti-
Oh, that desolalte, desolate part-
As I left you there at the dock;
But, oh, the glorious prospect
Of getting my things out of
* * *
Glancing over the police report-
er's notes just now, we came across
this characteristic, and touching
On May 1st I walked Into the
Library, looked lovingly at the
minx at the magazine desk, and
murmured, "Could I have the Feb-
ruary Harper's?"
The mlnx Inclined the head a
trifle and said, "It's at the bind-
On June 1st I walked into the
Library, looke'd lovingly at the
minx at the magazine desk, and
murmured, "Could I have the Feb-
ruary Harper's?
The minx inclined the head a
trifle and said, "It has been bor-
rowed temporarily by the faculty."
On July 1st I walked into the
Library, looked lovingly at the
murmured, "Could I haved the Fb
ruary Harper's?
The minx inclined the head a
trifle and said, "Are you a student
in the Summer Session? Have you
your treasurer's receipt? Have you
filled out a blue card? Have you
filled in the pink slip?"
I say again, "I killed, I really
* * *
The Editors,
Possibly you too, have had this
experience. I must communicate
my experience to somebody.
Last night I had

A paper to write
This morning it's done
My God what a night.
Cora Parts, M. A.
* *p *
Oh yes, Cora, and haven't we
though. And have you ever no-
ticed how oddly disengaged your
body feeLs the next morning after
you've sat up studying all night,
listening to the mourning doves,
the night hawks, and later on, the
robins? (Are you conducting a
nature-study course along with the
vrant -.f urnnr lhinl9--1DTTOR)

for later in the summer has been
shifted for tonight. Mr. Christian
is the University organist, whose
Twilight Series of Concerts is one
of the most popular features of
the regular school year. His pro-
gram for tonight follows:
Largo (Xerxes) Handel
Trio . Krebs
Sonatina J. S. Bach
Fuge in E Flat J. S. Bach
Mod F atasy Rowley
Choral Andriessen
Fantaisie Franck
Scherzo Rousseau
Ava Maria Reger
Rhapsody Catalane Bonnet

The concert, which is open
everyone, will begin promptly



Bradfordhquaintarreliioit hu-
bled all New York, Martin Flavin's
The Criminal Code, which opens in
the Mendelssohn Theatre Wednes-
day night, was practically conced-
ed the Pulitzer Prize for Drama.
It met one of the main stipula-
tions of that awa'rd more com-
pletely than any previous winner.
Flavin's play represents the the-
atre In one of its most wholesome
aspects: the inquiring sociological
spirit characteristic of Galsworhy's
major work in drama.
The play had its origin in Fla-
yin's genluine contact with prison
life. He lived for some time in a
prison town, breath-ed it~s atmo-
sphere, learned its problems, lis-
tened to its stories. The Criminal
Code, written hastily in four
weeks, was the result. It is a shat-
terig duramawon the frailties eof
vour and penetration that only
genineexperience could impart.
In production it is said to be keen
enough to stir the most firmly
rooted complacence about the sit-
uation it produces dramatically.
Its reception in New York was
Brooks Atkinson'ths is night re-
view in the Times is characteristic.
He says: "Flavin's play is so ear-
nest, so forthright, so grim and un-
relentinghand yso unsparinl eab
feet by the force it sets in motion."
The story itself is ideal for dra-
ma: simple and swift, yet complex
and stimulating in its implications.
An impulsived youthfulr omfenderc i
cumstance. The inexorable legal
code sentences him to ten years.
After five years of his sentence,
the man who had been his prose-
cuting attorney becomes warden of
the prisn In the broad, energetc
takes an interest in the young man
whom he had willingly prosecuted,
most of the play's problems are
fuse: th question of sovng tahe
jail sentences, the wisdom of treat-
ing all criminals alike etc. In the
youth's story are revealed all the
diseases of prison: the degeneration
of morale, sex-starvation, general
paralysis of the human spirit.
An unfortunate circumstance
makes the boy prisoner a witness
of a murder. The main conflict
then rests in the warden's efforts
to make the boy tell: the warden
eager to save the boy from per-
manent criminality and the boy in-
sisting on his allegiance to the
criminal code "never to squeal".
The conflict is resolved swiftly In
a powerful climax.
This play, still a current Broad-
way success, has not been released
for amateur production. It is
available to the Repertory Players'
through special permission of the
author who is a friend of Prof.
Wallace who is directing the pro-
duction and taking the part of the
warden. It promises to be one of
the most ambitious nlavs this sea-

@1 Values

to Ann Arbor on Wed.




From the values listed in this
column you gain only a small
idea of the many oppor-
tunities that await you.
Sleeveless flannels and a few
silks at
Both silk and woo1 tuck-in
and bodice tops.
$1 and $1.95
Dimity and batiste-sleeve-
less blouses
of wool slipover styles
in bright shades
a special shipment for this
day, in the newest shades.
$1.50 and $1.95 values at
All have been much higher

Collections Include The
Finest Apparel-


This great Bargain Day Sale is an extraordinary event, indeed,
considering the seasonableness of the apparel offered. It is the
greatest price-slashing event in our history and it promises to
eclipse all former reduction sales in styles and diversity of collec-

Sport and Dress Frocks are featured in
this group. The materials include-crepes
- pris - georgettes. Values formerly
$ 19.75 .... . .......................


A wonderful assortment of prints, chiffons,
crepes, rajahs-ncluding ali new summer
frocks at $19.75 and many others at $29.75
-for this one day at.................
Sizes 14 to 44
This price gives no indication of their style
value. The group includes dresses f or
miss and matron that are suitable for all
Many formerly $59.50


Exceptional values in two and three piece suits





Coats in thtis group sold as high as $75.00
Kasha and broadcloth, silks and satins.
Ideal for fine utility and sports wear. Sizes
14 to 46. Choice at. . .. .. .. ......



Exceptional values in street, sports and
dressy types. In wide ranges of popular
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