C* .RL t1. L 1~
le Summier Sessioni
f "- ^
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.'
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tion and the Big Ten News Service.
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MANAGING EDITOR.............FRANK B. O ILBRgIg
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1933
Curds And Whey;-
A Process. ..
IE, if we may philosophize, is a
" ~dairy and we are the cream,' the
top of the bottle'
Even since we began our education in the public
schools we have been skimmed away from. the milk
and put in new bottles. When we rose to the top'
we were skimmed off and put in still other bottles
to settle and rise to the top..
It began in grade school. We were given six
years to find our places; then we were taken away
with the rest of the cream and aput in junior high
school. The bluish milk was thrown aside and the
bottle washed out and put to use again.
In junior high school we were given three years
and then the process was repeated. Some of the
cream turned out to be milk and was thrown away.
The cream that was at the top was whiter and
thicker than before. We went to high school.
Here the dairy process worked again, and again'
The top of the cream bottle was taken away and
graduated. The top of the top of the cream went
on to college. It was very white and very thick.'
Incollege we settle for four years, then the cream.
the very very top of the bottle is sent out into the
world, very white, very thick, perhaps a little sour.
What happens to the milk that is thrown aside?
You see it all around you. It turns up, in strange
places, behind a lawnmower, driving a garbage
truck, cleaning streets - behind the president's,
desk in a big bank.
And the cream? Behind a lawnmower, driving,
a garbage truck, cleaning streets -behind the
president's desk in a big bank.
conditions in general are improving and will con-
%inue to improve. If the actual increase is slight,
the present figures will have shown that people
are "looking upward" anyway.
Another conclusion which might be reasonably
drawn from this hopeful picture is the fact that
the University, despite the present financial low-
tide, is continuing to attract prospective students
from all over the country. The successful manipu-
lation of the budget for next year, arranged by the'
administrators in such a fashion as to result in
the least possible amount of harm to the institu-
tion, is undoubtedly one of the big reasons why
the University of 'Michigan continues to attract
high school graduates, despite the fact that, finan-
cially, the University is not the institution it was
twelve months ago.
Within a reasonably short time records will
demonstrate whether or not much of an increase
in enrollment over last year has actually taken
place. But advance applications have already
shown that Prosperity is trying, at least, to get
around that proverbial corner.
"ONLY THE LIVING ARE CONCERNED
"AS THE EARTH TURNS"
By Gladys Hasty Carroll
(Slater's and Wahr's, $2.50)
Unless I am radically wrong, there is coming
along with the Reconstruction Plan, a new trend
In the novel: a return to good, solid normalcy.
The School For. Cruelty (the uncalled-for sav-
agery of the disillusioned) after a day's riot, roar
and streets-running-with-blood, is fading into a
more peaceful twilight. The new dawn of fiction
will concern itself wth a normal, more human,
subject matter. Sincerity of conception and
method will replace artificiality, repulsiveness and
a straining of rhetoric to acquire literary effects.
Pearl Buck's "The Good Earth," a splendid
piece of naturalness and simplicity in writing,
served as a signal novel for a branch of this
return to sincerity. Perhaps, the most important
"As the Earth Turns," by Gladys Hasty Carroll,
is another definite step in this direction. This
novel depicts the lives of Mark Shaw and his
family-there are fourteen about the kitchen
table at one time, not counting the two in the
little grave-yard there beyond the garden-their
good fortune and bad, during the time it takes
the earth to turn about the sun.'
If the novel has a chief character, it is the
farm. The tragedies and triumphs of the indivi-
dual characters-and they are all individual- are
so intrinsically patterned through the daily life of
the farm that disassociation is impossible. It is
this quality, plus a penetrating insight and warm
understanding of the people she works with, that
gives the realistic quality the author achieves.
No one but a native could have done it. It is a
fine, honest work, a faithful and sincere portrait
as beautiful and smooth as the seasons that flow
into one another.
Mark Shaw, the father, deep-rooted, elemental
and, at times, inarticulate, hands on his traditions
to John. Jen, the oldest daughter, whose pa-
tience, cheer and amazing ability to get a dinner
-and what dinners!-on the table while it's still
hot, is a little too idealized. Yet you accept her,
hesitating only because she seems to get too
much done too quickly. Ed, who married the
school teacher last March-March is in between
seasons--is a true son of the soil, diligent, silent,
tireless. But Olly, who went clear to California
with his college debating team, is made of differ-
ent stuff. He'll be a lawyer. Lize and Lois May,
who left the farm for the city, are making good
money now. Their underthings are real silk, not
just raygn. Saucy little Bun, who likes to jump
on the new-mown hay with little John, isn't going
to tramp down so many loads of hay anymore.
Not because she isn't as strong as John. Gosh,
no. But she's getting older now and "girls have
to be careful." Jen told her so, but didn't make
it clear enough so she could tell it to John.
Ralph, who ran away and became an aviator,
got killed in a crash. That was along during the
summer. They had the funeral in the parlor. Peo-
ple don't go in the parlor very often. It's just for
company and weddings and funerals. But the
kitchen always teems with life and smells with
delicious food; with baked beans and pickles and
pies, with jams and jellies and fried ham, and
with cakes and cookies and chicken fixed with
dumplings. The Shaws are industrious, and have
plenty to eat.
Late in the fall Ed's wife had a baby, That
was their first but they'll have more before the
recently . . . Permission, of course, was obtained
to film the races, around which "The Sweetheart DAJ
of Sigma Chi" will be built.
Incidentally, Monogram had to obtain permis- Publication
sion from the national heads of the fraternity to 11:30 a. m.
use the title . . . The company also promised
to employ as many Sigma Chis as possible in the Excursion
production. Proving Gro
Another studio is planning a crew race film, ernoon. Thi
but will stage its own boat races-at a cost of scheduled fc
$50,000 or so . . . filming the actual scene cost poned for t
less than $1,000. sion. Memb
Childhood doubles for New York's former
Mayor Walker, Song Writer Irving Berlin, Steve
Brodie and others are being sought for "The,
Bowery" . . . Some one who resembles Al Smith
as a young man will get a job in the film, too . - .
Letter addressed to "Why Don't You Come 'Up
Some Time?" was delivered promptly to Mae
West . . . Jack Connolly, Oakland, Calif., high
school lad, thought it up.
Corey Ford's magazine story "Lion Man" ribbed'
a director Corey didn't get along with when he
was writing for the movies .
One of the few "props" you can't buy in Holly-
wood is a celluloid collar . . Comedian Vernon
Dent found one in a railway men's supply store
in an old section of Los Angeles
Among, other things Hollywod hasn't is a
horse-drawn victoria the like of which was used
in Paris in 1870. So, in order to help recreate
the elegance of that. period for Anna Sten's
"Nana," custom-building auto body men will be
In "Too Much Harmony," Jack Oakie, Skeets
Gallagher and Hary Green play the same charac-j
ters they were in "Close Harmony," a musical
made four years ago . . . The first day on the
set the three wore the same costumes they had
in the original . . . And,not to be outdone, Ed-
ward Sutherland, who directed the other "Har-
mony," brought the same megaphone with him.. .
Tallulah Bankhead is back in town, said to be
looking for pictures to be starred in
companies are angling for the Alabama
Ge n e r a 1
from in fror
p. m. and v
No. 11: General Motors
ounds, Milford, this aft-
s excursion was originally
or July 15, but was post-
he Niagara Falls excur-
ers in the party will have
to see automobiles of the
Motors Company put
severe tests at the 1,268-
itory. The party leaves
t of Angell Hall at 1:00
will return to Ann Arbor
ILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
n in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
Copy received at the office of the Summer Session until 3:30;
THE FACULTY CONCERT
A successful concert last night marked the end
of the faculty series of musical offerings for the
summer. The brunt of the program, was carried
by Professor Brinkman, who acted as "accompan-
ist" as well as soloist. In the Pizzetti Trio, his
consistent cooperation was manifest, for his part
bound the whole together. It is not to be inferred
that the violin and 'cello work was not adequate,
for it most certainly was, the dialogue between
the two having plasticity and cohesion, but the
piano set the tempo, the spirit of the Trio. The
string qualities were well contrasted, Professor
Besekirsky's tone having a clear, vitality, and
Professor Pick's a viola character.
In the romantic group Professor Brinkman dis-
played a study in traditional style. The Schu-
mann abegga variations, young and naive, had the
romance of a frilly lace Valentine. The Liszt "Son-
netto" all the romance that rich tone, heart-
lifting melody and lilting ornamentation can
conjure up by association with the name Liszt.
The pensive C-sharp minor Prelude. contained two
elements of the period, sentimentalizing and glit-
tering technical display. The group closed with
the A-major Intermezzo of Brahms, restrained in
romance, but laden with gentle melody and me-
ticulous phrasing. The virtuoso elements existed.,
but were secondary in the performance of this
group, the romance foremost. For an encore, Pro-
fessor Brinkman continued the type by playing
a Chopin Valse.
The .first performance of Vaughn Williams "On
Wenlock Edge" found a capable interpreter in
Professor Hackett. Impressionistic in nature, it
leaves nothing to be desired in the way of charm,
feeling, or spontaneity. Of the five songs in the
cycle, From Far, From Evening~ and Morning;
Is That My Team Ploughing; When I Was in
Love With You;. Bredon Hill; Clun; the third has
humor, the fourth is the most intense and the
last has a vivid tune. The folk quality, idealized
for concert music, was felt in the performance.r
The accompaniment of piano and string quartet
gave an ensemble feature to the work, though the
solo work stood out markedly.-
Ease of delivery, simplicity of presentation in-1
evitably distinguish a professional performance. i
Such was the character of last night's concert,
with the addition of warmth of personalities.
Excursion No. 12, to the Michigan
State Prison, Saturday morning, Aug-
ust 5. Students on this trip will have
an opportunity to see and have ex-
plained to them the various activi-
ties of one of the country's largest
penal, institutions. The Michigan
State Prison at Jackson covers 57
acres and has a housing capacity of
5,500 men. The chartered bus leaves
from in front of Angell Hall at 7:45
o'clock Saturday morning, and re-
turns to Ann Arbor soon afternoon.
Bus fare, the only expense, is $1.00.
Reservations must be made before
5:00 p. m. Friday, August 4.-
Wesley H. Maurer
German Reading Examination for
Ph.D. Candidates: The examination
for the required reading knowledge-
in German for all candidates except
those in the Natural Science and
Mathematics will take place., today
at 2:00 p. m., in Room 203 University
Hall. Only those who have left their
names at the departmental office can
be examined. This will be the only
examination given during the Sum-
mer Session. The next, examination
will be at the end of October.
Walter A. Reichart
Michigan Repertory Players: Res-
ervations may now be made for all
performances of Shakespeare's "All's
well That Ends Well." Patrons are
urged to make their reservations im-
mediately. Since this Shakespearean
production is new to the American
stage, it is anticipated that there will.
be' an unusually heavy demand for
Reading Examinations in French:
Candidates for the degree of Ph.D.;
in the departments listed below who
wish to satisfy the requirement of a,
reading knowledge of French during
the present Summer Session are in-
formed that examinations will be
given on Saturday, August 5, from 9
to 12 a. m. in Room 108, Romance
Language Building. It will be neces-
sary to register at least one week in
advance at the office of the Depart-
ment of Romance Languages, be-
tween the hours of 11 and 12 a. m.
and 2 and 4:30 p. in., or 9 and 12:30
on Saturday morning.
This announcement applies only to
candidates in the departments of An-
cient and Modern Languages and
Literatures, Philosophy, History, Po-
litical Science, Economics, Business
Administration, Sociology, and Edu-
Graduate School: All Graduate
School students who expect to com-
plete their work for a degree at the
close of the present Summer Ses-
sion should call at the office of the
Graduate School, 1014 Angell Hall,
to check their records and to secure
the proper blank to be used in pay-
ing the diploma fee. The fee should
be paid not later than Saturday,
August 5. G. Carl Huber
Education. This examination will be
held on Saturday morning, August
12th at .8 o'clock in the Auditorium
of the University High School.
All students planning to take this
examination on August 12th should
leave word with the Recorder of theI
School of Education, Room 1437
U. E. S., at once.
C. 0. Davis,. Secretary
Professor C. C. Fries of the English
Department will talk on "The Mak-
ing of a Dictionai" in the Educa-
tional Conference, today, at 4:10 in
Room 1022, University High School.
Mr. Warren R. Good, instructor
in Educational Psychology will speak
on "Research Training in the Edu-
cation of the Teacher," Thursday
afternoon at 4;10 in Room 1022, Uni-
versity High School.
Mr. Del Smith, General Manager,
of the Detroit Street Railways, will
speak in Room 1213, E. Engineering
Building, 'at 9 o'clock Thursday
morning, August 3, on the subject
of "Municipally Owned and Operated
Street Railways." Mr. Smith is un-
usually well qualified to speak on this
subject, having been the general
manager for a number of years of the
largest municipally owned street rail-
way in America. All those who are
interested are cordially invited.
Michigan Socialist Club: "What is
Roosevelt's New Deal?" will be the
discussion topic this evening, 7:30
at the Michigan Union. Mr. Paul
Wiers, Economics Instructor, will
Baker will report on Roosevelt's ag-
ricultural program. All opinions are
All Albion College alumni are in-
vited to a picnic to be held at Port-
age Lake on Thursday, Aug. 3. Those
who expect to go should meet in
front of the Michigan League Build-
ing at 4:30 p. m. The supper will be
Graduation Recital: James Pfohl,
Organist, will give the following
Graduation Recital, Thursday Aft-
ernoon, at 4:15 o'clock in Hill Au-
ditorium, to which the general pub-
lic with the exception of small chil-
dren is invited: Bach: Fugue in E
flat ("St. Ann's"); Bach: Chorale
Preludes "Ich ruf' zu dir, Herr Jesu
Christ" "In dir ist Freude"; Garg-
Elert: Symphonie Chorale "Ach, bleib
mit deiner Gnade"; Guilmant: Pas-
torale, Sonata No. 1; Rheinberger:
Vision; Bach: Prelude and Fugue in
D major. Charles A. Sink
Student's Recital: Charles Law,
Violinist, accompanied by Mary
Fishburne, will give the following
grawtuuaion reitaI, ' nursday Eve-
ning at 8:15 o'clock in the School
of Music Auditorium: Handel: So-
nata in A (Adagio Caitabile, Allegro
Deciso, Largo Assai, Allegro); Bach:
Adagio, Bouaree; Bruch: Concerto in
G minor (Prelude, Adagio, Finale);
Svendsen: Romance; Dinuoi-Heifetz:
HNora Staccto; Akimenko: Sheper~s
Song; Wieniawsk: Second Polonaise
Brilliante. Charles A. Sink
Tonight is the last meeting of the
mixed swimming group at the Intra-
mural Pool. Ethel McCormiek
Bi U.S. Cities
(Continued from Page 1)
the country makes such a procedure
an absolutee necessity.
Professor Bennett declared that
numerous municipal housing projects
will shortly be undertaken in the
United States with funds furnished
by the Federal government in its
$3,300,000,000 public works program.
These projects, he said, will be in-
tended exclusively to 'help rid the
country of its slums, and will effect
only a class which is little concerned
with commercial apartments.
"The owners of our large apart-
ment houses, many of which are now
badly in need of tenants," he said,
"will never bring their rents down to
a point where the people of the slums
can benefit' by them, no matter how
badly off the real estate market may
Two classes of Federally subsidized
projects will be. beg(un soon, Profes-
sor Bennett said. The first is .the
limited dividend corporation, which
can realize not more than five or six
per cent profit from its investment
and may borrow up to 70 per cent of
the cost from the government, while
the other will cover outright grants
to municipalities for public works
approved by the secretary of the in-
Asked whether the present revolu-
tion in favor of planned large scale
housing will be likely to bring about
a more conservative trend in Ameri-
can architecture, Professor Bennett
was hopeful but not' strongly opti-
"The short life of buildings in the
United States today," he said, "is due
not so much to unsubstantiality as
to obsolescence. The buildings are
torn down 10 or 15 years after their
construction not because they are
worn out or inadequate structurally,
but because they are out of style.
And, because competition will proba-
bly get into full swing once 'more as
soon as the country is really on its
feet again, it seems likely that the
old process will continue, just as
people will begin to speculate in
Summer Organization. . .
O NE of the extra-curricular activities
of the summer months that is of
great value to the University and to Summer-
Session students has received little publicity in
proportion to its worth. This is the summer band,
which offers concerts each Wednesday night on
the front steps of the Malin library.
Under the direction of Prof. Nicholas Falcone,,
who also conducts the Varsity Band each year,
summer school students are given an opportunity
to participate in an activity which affords enter-
tainment while at the same time providing practi-
cal experience. Many of the members of the sum-
mer musical organization are directors of small
bands themselves and, through the system of
allowing various ones in the group to lead the
band on different occasions, practical knowledge-
in conducting is thus provided.
The informality of the proceedings which take
place at the center of the campus each week lends
to a general appreciation of the outdoor concerts.
Professor Falcone and Summer Session officials
are to be highrly complimented upon thus provid-
ing a useful divertisement for the students in
general and for those who are members of the
band in particular.
Are you an
Large Scale Housing: An illustrat-
ed lecture on recent large scale hous-
ing in Europe will be given by Pro-
fessor Wells I. Bennett, of theAr-
chitectural faculty, in the auditorium
of the Architecture Building, Room
102, at 5:00 p. m. on Friday, August
4th. Although primarily for students
of Architecture, the discussion will
be general and visitors are cordially
Teacher's Certificate: All candi-
dates for the Teacher's Certificate in
August (except graduate students
who will take a degree at that time)
are required to pass a Comprehen-
sive Professional Examination in
earth turns about the sun a great many times.
Jen's marriage to Stan Janowski-the dark,
handsome, music-loving Pole who took the farm
across the way last spring-remains truly enough,
an imminent event. It'll take place during another
season, another year. And the Shaws, the hard-
working, peace-loving tremendously human Shaws
will continue to make an art of living for the
sake of living, as the earth turns about the sun.
-H. S. S.
Four stars means extraordinary; three stars -very
ood; two stars good; one star just another picture;
ao stars keep away from it.
In Enrollment? ..
O NE hopeful indication is to be
gleaned from the increase in ad-
vance applications recently announced by the
registrar's office for the coming scholastic year.
Whether or not the increase actually materializes
to the extent that the applications .indicate, an
imgportant trend will have been illustrated never-
According to Registrar Smith, the underlying
reason for the current influx of applicants lies in
the fact that the general financial condition which
has existed throughout the country has held many
students eligible for college entrance at home,
awaiting the time when an improvement in condi-
AT THE WHITNEY
"BRIDEGROOM FOR TWO"
(Showing Wednesday through Friday)
Another comedy, the leading feature film of the
next change at the Whitney theatre, "Bridegroom
for Two," stars Gene Gerrard, the comedian who
recently completed a co-starring tour with Gel-
trude Lawrence in his own musical play.
Gerrard, a comparative newcomer to the film
world, achieved his prominence on the speaking
stage. Another Hollywood blonde, this time Muriel
Angelus, is seen opposite Gerrard in the current
production and other roles are filled by Rita Page,
Margaret Yarde, Dennie Wyndham, and George
Gee. The added feature film is "Shanghaied
Love," starring Richard Cromwell and Noah
Future children born in Germany will not be
inflicted with patriotic (as "patriotism" goes)
first names. No longer will the diminutive
Dutchies sport such weighty handles as Adolph
Hitler Schmaltz or Gretchen Hilda Hitler Blum-
The government just won't have it.
In an order coming from the seat of Germany's
power, Berlin, it is written that the name of the
Iron Chancellor or any variation in masculine
or feminine form as the first name for babies
shall not be used in the future.
In America, many fond parents will continue,
we suppose, to follow the' time-honored custom of
prefixing "Franklin Delano Roosevelt" to the fore
of their youngsters' comparatively obscure sur-
names, and, when new chief executives take of-
fice, they too will have the somewhat doubtful
satisfaction of seeing many of the country's young
crowned with their names.
The matter, which on the face of "it, would
seem inconsequential, elates us not a little. Here
may- be said to be a real victory for new-born
children. They're such puny, defenseless crea-
tures, anyway .
-The Daily Illini.
with steamed rice
at low price...
FIVE minutes for break-
fast! That's plenty of time
for a big bowl of Kellogg's
Just pour on milk or cream. Listen a
second to that appetizing sound--snap,
crackle, pop-then enjoy the finest, crispest
rice cereal ever made.
A grand energy food!' Nourishing! Easy to
digest! And listen--Rice Krispies are a
great food to wind up the day. You'll sleep
better. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek.
each night we feature
small sirloin steak
the nickle cafeteria
®* RO o A, th s s
The most popular ready-to-eat cereals
= -= .;