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June 23, 1930 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1930-06-23

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r, JUNE 23, 1930

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

a '

JUN 23.190-HESU ME-MCH---DIL

RUTH YN OUTLINES'
DUTIES OF ALUMNI
Asks Tolerance Toward Future
Changes in Affairs
of University.

STAGE
WHISPER
By Helen Carrm, '31.

Ig~ ADDRESSES'
GRADUATING CLASS

JRGES LOYALTY

IDEALI

(Continued From Page One)
formation and matured judgments
rather than upon hearsay evidence
and the emotions. It is your reas-
onable service, then, always to1
withhold judgment on University
affairs until you know the truth.
"Above all, it will be your duty
to grow in wisdom with the years.i
Whether you occupy the center of
the room or work in a corner, your
are in honor bound not to do your
work slovenly. You will not be
laboring for yourself only but for
the group, and you have been
trained to leave the room a more;
beautiful and comfortable placei
for succeeding generations," heI
said.
"As the door opens to you and,
you set forth into that larger space
without," President Ruthven went
on, "we would have you know that
there will be no break between
your past and future life and you
will be a good alumnus if you have
and retain the determination to be
a good member of society by faith-
ful service to your fellow man. A
part of this service will be the de-
velopment of an alumni spirit
which sees in the University of
Michigan a social institution of
which you are a part, the one with
which you must keep in touch, and
the one to which you owe an obli-
gation continually to improve your-
self. You will recognize that this
alumni spirit is in essence not to
be differentiated from what is call-
ed "college spirit" in the under-
graduate, that freed from the
youthful manifestations which sur-
round in it the undergraduate
years this spirit is essentially in-
telligent loyalty, and that it is,
after all, the guiding principle in
successful human organizations
and an essential prerequisite to a
stable human society."

It's sheer torture, this living in Discusses Amateur Spirit Which
Ann Arbor while every one else is He Calls Common Legacy
outside playing. And it's super- of University.
torture when you have't even
anything to commence about. That (Continued From Page One)
means you can't be glad simply be- vision, we lose our sense of pro-
cause the sun is shining-which it portion, which is one of the attri-
very seldom is anyway. Do you of the amateur mind" he
have any idea what I'm talking butes ,
about? Well-to make a short story Tnpsaid.
long, I'm griped. Besides, I've just I This growing respect for educa-
been to see the dentist (and have tion and the dwindling regard for
you heard this one?) who, when I working hours has lead to the im-
asked him, "Has this little bug in portance of proper devotion of lei-
my gums a special name?" beamed sure, Dr. Massey stated. Leisure
paternally and said, "Is the rose and idleness should not confused,
less sweet by any other name?" for in leisure the reflective mind is
sI don't know whether I like that capable of productive thinking,
I dwhile idleness is a negative state.
man or not. And I still want to "The use of leisure is not an unfair
know the name of that bug. Tes polieraeuai
But then there's another thing. test to apply to a liberal education,"
Play Production and I aren't on he said. "A college might be con-
speaking terms. That is, not ex- tented to be judged partly by the
actly. So I'm on the lookout for hobbies which its graduates ac-
Mr. Windt's return from New York, quire in after years, although I am
which interesting event occurs to- not suggesting the creation of a
morrow. Meanwhile I have a wick- Department of Hobbies in a univer-
ed leer in my right eye. Expect sity, nor the appointment of a Dean
more gore on this subject later. of Hobbies," he added.
Incidentally, tomorow, according Dr. Massey spoke of several ex
to all expectations, rehearsals for amples of the value of leisure in
"Holiday" begin in earnest. Play the lives of such men as Jefferson
Production plans one week of in- and Franklin. He said that "the
tensive work on that play, after curiosity and keenness and imagi-
which time, July 2nd to be exact, nation, which are the endowment
they will present it at the Lydia of a liberal education, might lead
Mendelssohn theatre for four con- us into an intelligent use of leisure,
secutive evenings. If you remem- which is not without its creative
ber, Florence Tennant is playing side."
the lead-the role of Linda Seton. In concluding his address, Dr.
Harry' Allen, Robert Wetzel, Lynne Massey voiced the hope that the
Adams and one or two others are lU441444U11i li1414IIIII411i1U11441111
being featured also.
You people who are in town
watching the kiddies graduate
really aught to take a run over to=A n A r o
Robert Henderson's Dramatic Fes- Ar
tival at the Mendelssohn theatre. -
"Serena Blandish," "The Sea Gull,"
and "The Royal Family," are being DOWN TOWN
presented on alternate evenings, I
believe. Katherine Wick Kelly, who Main and Huron
can boast of a very dynamic, vivid
personality on the stage, totes
Jocko around in quite an impor-
tant manner in "Serena Blandish." RESOURCES C
She's lovely-and I don't mean
Jocko- .;l11111111111111111411114411114||1111111 111111

COMPREHENSIVE PLANS OF SUMMER LASSIFIED
SESSION SURPASS PREVIOUS YEARS 1E
(Continued From Page One) School of Music will be open for
courses in instruction.
the study of forestry in the Upper The Public Health institutes,
Peninsula of Michigan. Field work which are conducted for the bene- FOR RENT-Two modern rooms for
in geography and geology are offer- fit of those people who are engaged summer term. Summer rates. 1208
ed in a camp in Southern Ken- in public health work in this state " Olivia. Within walking distance
tucky. and neighboring states, will again and near bus line. Dial 5233.
At Ann Arbor, the Symposium on be conducted on six week ends.
Theoretical Physics, one of the fea- Extra curricular activities of the FOR RENT-Nine room furnished
tures of the 1930 Summer Session, Summer Session will include 30 house for summer. 1407 Lincoln.
which is conducted primarily for public lectures by members of the Dial 2-2846.
the benefit of advanced students faculty. Eight excursions are sched-
and those who teach physics, as uled, among which are included APARTMENTS- furnished; near
well as for those who are interested trips to the Ford industries, the campus. Large living room, Frig-
in research, will again be conduct- Ford Airport, the General Motors I idaire, tile bath, everything fur-
ed. Several internationally-known Proving ground, Niagara Falls, and nished. 2 rooms, $50; 3 rooms, 2
lecturers will speak, among whom other points of interest. Weekly bedrooms, $60; 4 rooms, $65; 5
are Prof. Paul S. Ehrenfest of the concerts and a seven-week series of rooms, 2 bedrooms, $75.
University of Leyden, Holland; important modern plays by stu- HOUSES-furnished, for summer.
Prof. Enrico Fermi of the Univer- dents in the Play Production de- 6 rooms, $65, Packard St.; 6
sity of Rome, Italy; Dr. Philip M. partment are also planned. rooms, $70, Tappan; 8 rooms, $80,
Morse of Princeton university; and It is expected that the Summer Brooklyn; 7 rooms, $75, Michigan
Prof. Samuel A. Goudsmit and Prof. Session will have an enrollment of Ave. Kempf, Lewright, Benson &
George E. Uhlenbeck of this Uni- more than 4,000 students who will Staebler, Inc. 23245, eve. 8840.
versity. Holders of doctorate de- represent almost every state in the
grees who are specialists in physics Union as well as about 20 foreign Nearly twenty-five milion dol-
will be permitted to attend this countries. Approximately 2,500 stu- lars' worth of embroideries have
Symposium without charge. dents of the entire enrollment will been exported by the Philippine
For the first time in the history be college graduates. Islands in the last five years.
of Michigan Summ er Sessions, the ; liiiililillilliliiltliilti1iliiiliili 1111 l liii illillilliiiIIII1111111
amateur spirit, exemplified so well
in sport and leisure, might eventu-
ally show itself universally in voca-
tions so that men's work may be- -
come their hobbies and the exist-
ing gap between pleasure and busi-
ness be bridged by the spirit of the I ICH IG A N
amateur, which has "a consummng l=
enthusiasm and a searching curi-
osity, a passion for achievement, a
sense of quality, a lust for adven-
ture, a generous mind which is for-
getful of reward, and above all a
zest for life." W elcomes
11tiilliillliiltliillillillilll11TAll W omen Students of
SummerSchool
Savings Bank i umrSho
= DINING ROOM
CAMPUS OFFICE A
- ~A E E I --.'X~~~-
707 North University
AVER $7,000,000
SoaGri Service
10!lilltllilllllii U ilgill illilllllillig lil1
a a 111'%,J.L11i.± -1

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