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April 02, 1930 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-04-02

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AXMTYKTV.Qn'AV' 'A:PltTT. -) -1(1-qn

TNP" . a M ,..flTaITCuANJ L AT1! a 'W 4 W A=t~ I .21Ax

L?'hW L'O i A V Aflfltt1 46,'1:1.3

Published every morning except Monday
during the Tniversity year by th. Board in
Contil of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled
to the use for republication of al news di-
patches credited to it or not otherwise credited
in this paper and the local news published
Fntered at the postoffice at Anti Arbor,
tMichigan assecond class matter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
mzater General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.0; by mail,
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-
Lard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business, 21214.
f Telephone 4925
Editorial Chairman.........George C. Tilley
City Editor................Pierce Rosenberg
News Editor...........Donald J. Kline
Sports Editor....... Edward L. Warner, Jr.
Women's Editor..........Marjorie Follmer
Telegraph Editor.........Cassam A. Wilson
Music and Drama.......William J. Gorman
Literary Editor ........Lawrence R. Klein
Assistant City Editor.... Robert J. Feldman
Night Editors-Editorial Board Members
Frank . Cooper Henry J. Merry
William C. Gentry Robert 'L. Glos
Charles R. Kauffman Walter W. Wilds
Gurney Williams
Morris Alexander. Bruce J. Manley
Bertram Askwith Lester May
HelenBare Margaret Mix
Maxwell Bauer David M. Nichol
Mary L. Behymer William Page
Allan H. Berkman Howard H. Peckham
Arthur J. Bernstein ugh Pierce
S. Beach Conger John D. Reindel
mnas M.Cooley Jaie oes
Helen Do iine J eh A R ssl
Margaret Eckes Joseph Rustch
Catherine Ferriw RalphRIt. Saehs
Carl F. Forsythe Cecelia Shriver
Sheldon C. Fullerton Charles R. Sprowi
Ruth Gallmeyer 1 Adsit Stewart
Ruth Geddes S. Cadwell Swansod
Ginevr Ginn, Jane Thayer
Hack Goldsmith Margaret Thompson
,mily Grimes Richard L. Tobin
Morris Gove-ma Robert Townsend
Margaret Harris Elizabeth , Valentine
Cullen Kennedy Harold O. Warren, Jr.
lean Levy G. Lionel Willens
Russell E. McCracken Barbara Wright
Dorothy Magee Vivian Zin it
Telephone 21214
Assistant Manager
.Department Managers
Advertising............. Hollister Mabley
Advertising.......... .Kasper .1. Halverson
Advertising...........aherwood A. Upton
Service. ......... ...George A. Sater
Circulation............... Vernor Davis
Accounts ..... .........ohn R. Rose
Publications........George .. > . Hamilton
Business Secretary-Mary Chase
James E. Cartwright George R. Patterson
Robert Crawford Charles Sanford
Thomas M. Davis Lee Slayton'
Norman Eliezer Joseph Van Riper
Norris JohnsonL Robert Williamson
Charles Kline Wilian R. Worboy
Marvin Kobacker
Thomas Muir
Dorothy Bloomgardner Alice McCully
Laura Codling Sylvia Miller
Agnes Davis Eleanor valkinshaw
Bernice Glaser Dorothea Waterman
Hortense Gooding
Night Editor-WM. C. GENTRY
It is difficult for us to see how
the fraternities on the local
campus can view their present
status with equanimity or their
future with confidence. Wherever
they turn outside their member-
ship they are charged with snob-
bery, extravagance, moral turpi-
tude, sloth, selfishness, and bar-
barism. Harvard junked the whole
system in favor of dormitories back,
in the 1880's. Princeton and Yale
have followed suit, reducing fra-
ternities to the status of ping-pong
parlors; and now Michigan is ex-
periencing a wave of dormitory
propaganda which bids fair to go I
hard with the fraternity system.
The fraternities are not entirely

guiltless. Founded with high ideals
of Christian fellowship and mu-
tual aid, they have for the most
part been careless of this heritage.)
Some of the bad influences that in-
evitably arise in college life have C
been tolerated instead of defeated
in the chapters. A general mockery
of serious academic work is per-
haps te most serious of these bad'
influences, though certainly its
complementary tendency-the en-
couragement of ,drinking, loafing,
luxury, and ease--should receive
mention. Fraternities have rather
generally failed to show cause why
they should continue to exist ex-
cept as superior rooming and
boarding houses, and even this'
rafher hollow excuse will hardly
hold water when the University
can provide dormitories.
Fraternities, of .course, will
spring to their own defense on thet
ground of their lasting loyalties;
and friendships, and it cannot bet
gainsaid that these sterling vir-
tues are a product of the associa-
tions they foster. But unless this1
University goes completely coun-
try-club (the direction in which it
has recently been headed), we fail1
to see how it can permit the con-t
tinued existence of these distinctly1
anti-academic groups. The frater-
nity might be permitted to leavenE
the business of learning with com- I


must reorganize as small colleges,
preserving their standards of mem-
bership and individuality, but
adding a serious constructive pur-
pose to their excuse for existence.
It is encouraging to note that
the alumni of at least two of the1
older and better established fra-
ternities on the campus are al-
ready thinking along these lines.
Some six months ago, President'
Hoover as "leader" of the Republi-
can party named one Claudius
Huston, its national committee
chairman. Today Mr. Huston's dis-
missal or resignation is being
*prophesied with a great deal of
certainty by the majority of the
nation's political observers. The
party chairman is distinctively un-

step up within the next two days
to prove that supposition false by
nearly equalling her in the art of
vituperation. And the only result
has been the dissillusionment of
any of us, men or women, who had
been prone to think kindly of
either sex! For no man -can have
read "Just a Co-ed's" unwarranted
burst of rancor without a rising,
feeling df animosity toward her
kind. And no women, regardless of
how "Co-ed's" letter may have dis-
pleased her, has followed the bitter
responses of "Senior Lit" and
"G. A. D." without a certain re- I
For Michigan's sake I'm a littleI
ashamed of the whole affair. I can
find small provocation among
"Co-ed's" imagined wrongs for this
same sudden onslaught of hers.
The two men merit some leniency,

popular with both

the national

committeemen and the general perhaps, on the grounds of sel
populace. In fact, he seems to have 33defense; still, I wish they might
set a record among semi-public of- rather have magnanimously ignor-
ficials for getting completely out of ed her attack-complete disregard
harmony with his position in the would have been the most dignified
shortest possible time. J answer possible.
The most generally acknowledg- But as the matter stands, I am
ed reasons for his unfitness to con- able to draw support from it for
tinue are his activities while head a pet theory of mine-namely, that
of a lobbying association, which prevailing opinion or' statistics" to
were lately made public, follow- the contrary, there is less differ-
ing Senatorial investigation. Much ence between the mental makeups
I that was uncovered would serve as of the two sexes than we are pop-
excellent campaign propaganda ularly led to suppose.
for 'the Democrats in 1932 should Let's look at the evidence to be
the present Republican chairman found'in this very controversy:
remain in office.. "Co-ed" makes it clear that Mich-
The real reason why Mr. Huston igan men are hopelessly egotistical;
will not continue, however, is not "Senior Lit" does not mince his
what he did as a lobbyist but what words in declaring the same of
he has not done as a national women. The conclusion? We are
chairman. It must be noted that forced to agree with both! "G. A.
he was appointed to preserve unity D." cites an actual case of femin-
and harmony in a party that had ine intellectual dishonesty; had I
just received its greatest electoral space I could balance it, alas, with
support in history. Underithe cir- several equally true and pertinent
cumstances, the task should have examples of masculine impropriety.
been comparatively easy. But now Add to this the evidence which this
the party is being forced to alibi series of Campus Opinion letters
and defend itself with one hand provides-that the sexes are equal-
and calm insurgents with the! ly possessed of impulsiveness and
other. The Republicans have in lacking in balance, and my case is
the past six months received some complete: that character is a mat-
hard blows: the stock crash, which ter of inherent disposition and
shattered one of their best cam- training, factors of which vary
paign issues-prosperity; and the greatly from person to person but
Senate split, which caused Hoover little from sex to sex.
J and the Old Guard to be bitterly . For I have yet to find a single
assailed and the Republican partyi vice or virtue in the whole gamut
machinery to be badly shaken. of human experience on which
Me'anwhile Mr. Huston sat by either sex holds a monopoly!
apparently doing nothing. The -A Michigan Student.
party leaders became exasperated, N
begging for action, or, at least, for ONE WONDERS.
attention to the problems. Worst To the editor:
of all, the party organization has "Oh, that men should put an
provided no propaganda to coun- enemy in their mouths to steal
teract the Raskob-Shouse publicity away their brains! that we should,
campaign which has made much with joy, pleasure, revel, and ap-
of Republican falterings, all of the plause, transport ourselves into
embarrasment of Hoover and the beasts"--Taken from Shakespeare's
Republican standing generally. Othello, Act II, Sc. 3, line 291.-
Mr. Huston's career as national According to the Daily's figures
party chairman will be exceeding- a large percentage of the young
ly brief. And it will be lamentable men at Michigan has voted in favor
as it is short, not for its reflection of laws that will make it easier for
on Mr. Huston but as an indication them-and likewise for mortals
of President Hoover's lack of po- with weaker characters than col-
litical ability. Huston was Hoov- lege men are supposed to have-
er's own choice, in fact few others to imbibe intoxicating liquors. One
wanted him. In appointing him, can but wonder if these young men
the president was supposedly ex- will be like-minded fifteen, twenty,
J ercising a non-official but never- or thirty years hence when they
thless vital duty of a national ex- themselves will have families,
ecutive, namely, that of keeping homes, and businesses of their
his party functioning with the own: will they then laud a farce
greatest amount of coordination. that insidiously undermines their
A political party to be effective wills, their characters and their
must keep its wheels running chances for professional success?
smoothly. The Republican party will they rejoice to see their own
does not seem'to be accomplishing children transport themselves into
this. It lacks unity in itself, and "beasts"? Will they be callously in-
harmony with the president. And different to the economic wastes,
it is the lack of this necessary abil- the social disorders, and the per-
ity to coordinate his party that is sonal misery and wretchedness
preventing President Hoover from that so commonly are the result-
carrying out his campaign prom- ants of the drink habit?
ises. This has been demonstrated One realizes, of course, that few
too many times to be much dis- of the present generation of youths
puted. It appears to be the sad have ever witnessed the inde-
case of a man whose reach has too Iscribable effects of the open
far exceeded his grasp. saloon and the corrupting power

About Books
A Review,
by Prof. John L. Brumm.
In passing judgment on the cur-
rent issue of Inlander, one may
not emulate the "ego-frisky" re-
viewer and trample merrily over;
the corpus of his victim. One be-
comes immediately conscious of
serious business ahead. One reads
on with increasing uneasiness and,
ultimately, possibly a headache.
For here, truly, the editors have
provided for their readers a liter-{
ary adventure that demands morei
sheer endurance than they are)
'given imaginative stimulation for.
And. yet the work is of sound
merit. Phrased negatively, its claim
to approval lies in the fact that it
makes no effort to be surprisingly
revolutionary. There are no strain-
ings at wild eccentricities, no fever-
ed strivings to be original. Indeed,
the middle-aged innocents may
read the magazine clear through
without being made uncomfortably.
aware that they are old fogies and
therefore should be chloroformed.
! And that is saying much for youth-
ful literary exploits these days!
The pictorial offerings comprise
two wood-cuts: Rockwell Kent's
frontispiece, strikingly interesting
for its modelled effect; and Jean
Paul Slusser's "Launching a Boat,"'
much more vigorously animated
than his "The Circus," with its in-
sistent angularity.
"Mrs. Trent's Husband," by Eliz-
abeth W. Smith, is a boarding
house .romance, nipped satirically
in the budding. It would be diffi-
cult to maneuver Mrs. Schultz ad-
roitly, but she deserves to be made
'more real and human than the re-
produced photograph the reader{
is compelled to look at. She is
copied from life, without attempt
at imaginative recreation. Mrs.1
jSmith has written better stories.

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Hark To His Master's Voice! Saying
For Everything Musical

The four St. Helena Gullah Tales
by Guy B. Johnson, of the faculty
of the University of North Caro-
lina, are negro folk stories, based,
presumably upon African originals.
Two sketches by John Becker, a
Harvard graduate who intends to
publish a novel, afford thin fare in
the Hemingway manner. "Free-
dom," an episodic sketch of a wom-
an who is stifled by drab surround-
ings, was written by Russell E. Mc-
Cracken, a student. The piece
shows a flash of imaginative in-
sight into the human need of a va-
riety of stimulation and the futil-'
ity of seeking spiritual escape
through change of mere circum-

.c5cd1Z-' .L 1 L. L./VI.J .Li I .d.ci ,t1iL'jjlJ.:

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o-------- _ of the liquor organizations as they
- - once existed in the United States.
Ca p sO iin 4One can be certain, too, that few,
if any, of these youths have ever
Contributois are asked to by brief, seen strong men wallowing in
confining themselves to less than Soo ' , lk
wor$s of possible Anonymous Coln- street gutters like swine, women
mnunicationsinll be disregarded. The (oftentimes mothers) sitting bat-
names of connuniants will, however,
be regarded as confidential. upon re- tered, bruised, and bedraggled in
guest. Letters published should not be hovlbruisedhm and edagle n
construed as expressing the editorial hovels called homes and children
opinion of The Daily. cowering with fear and slinking
- - hastily out of sight of the man
BATTLE OF SEXES, they called "father", all because of
To the editor: the brutalizing effects of liquor.
These last few days some 30 One realizes, too, that the presept
inches of space have been occupied generation of youths knows little
by 'Just a Co-ed" and her re- about the struggle which civiliza-
spondents, apart from the general tion has made to rid itself of the
campus comment, unprinted, which strangle hold of the appetite for
their outbursts have aroused. And I rum. Every proposal that is at pres-
just what has been accomplished? ent being suggested as a substitute.
Nothing, I'm afraid, except the ex- for alcoholic prohibition has been
citation of a lot of ill-feeling which tried by the United States for long
need never have been brought to I periods of time. None proved ade-)
light. "Co-ed" starts out, it seems, quate. The present regulations are)
to get herself a seat at the senior I the results of a slow evolutionary
banquet, but no one can imagine process in rum controi. They are
she is succeeding. Before she finish- not working perfectly, let it be
ed her complaint, she seemed to granted, but these achievements
forget her mission in l inehmnonfl' tf !n inriv , fiA bl,.t-- i t-, ... ...ti,,


The "qiece de resistance" of the
magazine embraces two critical
articles concerned with Humanism.
Fourteen pages of philosophic
speculation on humanism, in a
forty-six-page issue, is scarcely' a
convincing exemplification of the
doctrine. A good deal of mental
effort, however, has been expended
on these articles. Lawrence R.
Klein's "Survey of American Hu-
manism" is an excellent account of
the traditional character of the
philosophy of Humanism, its re-
ligious and aesthetic status, andl
finally its theory of values. Wil-
liam J. Gorman has written an ef- I
fective defense of Walter Lipp-
mann as a humorist. Both of these
should deserve well of the phil-
osophy department. And if the
public will conscientiously read
them, some measure of intellectual
advance will have been deservedly
The twelve book-reviews, writtenj
by students, are almost uniformly
Six contributions in verse, mostly
by outsiders, are scattered through
the magazine. The heresy that
artistic creation can be indepen-
dent of thought is not insisted up-
on in these poetic offerings. It
would seem that the editors agree
that, even if the kind of emotions
we are able to experience these
days can best be expressed in other'
than traditional metrical forms,
the fault is with the emotions.
Having pursued the current In-'
lander, the reader will regret two
things: the inclusion of contribu-
tions of outside writers and the
rather painful insistence on criti-

Come in and see for yourself the care that
we use with your clothes. Find out
why they are returned to you in such per-
fect condition.
Or, to experience the speed
of our Service, just call
Phone 4214
q ell

It Is So Obvious .

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