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November 19, 1930 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-19

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PAGE tMU

-r "T RA I r U I r-' A TJ Ui,'X T T- "V

!V! d , d'1! u Es !W J IA ! L. yWED.NE

ZDAY, NOVEMBER. 19,19

30

Published every morning except Monday
luring the University year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of Western Conference Editorial
Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled
to the use for republication of all news dis-
patches credited to it or not otherwise credited
nthie " paper and the local news published
herein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,
Michigan,eassecond classmatter. Special rate
of postage granted by Third Assistant Post-
master General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.00; by mail,
$4.50.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May.
nard Street.
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business, 21214.
EDITORIAL STAF'
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
Chairman Editorial Board
HENRY MERRY
City Editor
Frank E. Cooper
News Editor. ........... .Gurney Williams
Editorial Director ...........Walter W. Wilds
SportsEditor..............Joseph A. Russell
Women's Editor ............Mary L. Behymer
Music, Drama, Books..,.....Wm. J. Gorman
Assistant City Editor ......Harold O. Warren
Assistant News Editor......Charles R. Sprowl
rthegraub Editor ..........George A. Stauter
Wm. F. Pyper . . Copy Editor
NIGHT EDITORS
S. Beach Conger John D. Reindel

point, which, if it had been print-
ed in some inconspicuous corner.
would never have even attracted
more than a moment's comment.
As for the comment on women's
clubs, many well known organiza-
tions are apt, at a moment's notice.
to back any project, no matter how
fanatical or radical it may be, for
the sake of patriotism and the
wholesome good of the American
people. Papers are read in meet-
ings, statements are made to the
press, resolutions are passed, but
fortunately the matter never gets
any further than that.
If we could stop our racing tem-
po on occasion to take stock or in-
ventory of ourselves, it might serve
to slow down somewhat our "em-
otionalism and hysteria." Instead,
however, we continue to rush along
at top speed, looking neither right
nor left nor very far ahead. But
after all, we like it, that is the go-
getters do and that is what really
matters.

T
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7
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I . . .4- - - -

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...About Books.

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__. _ii

THE INLANDER

DEBATE IN THE SENATE.

Carl S. Forsythe Richard L. Tobin During the recent Press club
David M. Nichol Harold O. Warren
Sports Assistants meeting at the Union, Senator
iheldon C. Fullerton J. Cullen Kennedy. ARTHUR H. VANDENBURG, of the
Robert Townsend}
Reporters Grand Rapids Piesis, one of the
Walter S. Baer, Jr. Sher M. Quraishi most important leaders in the Uni-
Irving 3. Blumnberg Jerry E. Rosenthai
Thomas M. Cooley George Rubenstein ted States upper house, told the
George Fisk Charles A. Sanford assembled editors that, with all its
Morton Frank Karl Seiffert
iaul Friedberg Robert F. Shaw entanglements, debate in the Sen-
Frank B. Gilbreth Edwin M. Smith etnlmns eaei h e-
Jack Goldsmith George A. Stauter ate is the one remaining strand
Roland Goodman Alfred R. Tapert whc telbryotou tan
James H. Inglis Parker Terryberry which the liberty of thought and
Denton C. Kunze Tohbr S. Townsend speech can grasp in maintaining
Robert L. Pierce its existence. Senator VANDEN-
Lynne Adams Margaret O'Brien BURG said that above all hectic
Betty Clark Eleanor Rairdon wrangling, the heated discussion
Elsie Feldman jean Rosenthal which often has led to days of de-
Elizabeth Gribble Cecilia Shriver
3mily G. Grimes Frances Stewart lay and discouragementfreedom
Elsie M. Hoffmeyer Anne Margaret Tobin la.n icuaeet reo
Jean Levy Margaret Thompson of debate in the Senate is the one
Dorothy Magee Claire Trussellan olyfudtnofAein
Mary McCall Barbara Wright and only foundation of American
BUSINESS STAFF liberty which remains. With its
TeSINE AF passing goes the last plank in the
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER platform of free speech.
T. HOLLISTER MABLEY Senator VANDENBURG has of-
Assistant Manager ten been considered a radical-a
KASPER H. HALVERSON young insurgent in the United
Department Managers States Senate. Last Friday night
Advertsng.............Charles T. Kline he definitely stamped himself as
Advertisii.z............. .Thomas M. Davisnieysapdhm lf s
Advertising..........William W. Warboys a "young insurgent" with the basic
Service ..... ...............Norris 3. Johnson
Publication ............Robert W. Williamson ideals of liberty thoroughly instill-
Accton.............MarTomas .Mr ed in him-ideals which soften his
Business Secretary.............Mary J. enan radicalism, making his judgment
Assistants much more sound because of the
Harry R. Beglev Don W. Lyonbackg
Vernon Bishop William Morgan ackground of American principles
William Brown 1, Fred Schaefer with which he is endowed. But
Robert Callahan Richard Stratemeier
William W. Davis Noel D. Turner why this seemingly sudden change
Richard H. Hiller Byron C. Vedder I from radicalism to conservative
Erie Kightlinger I
reactionary thought on the part of
Marian Atran Mildred Postal Michigan's junior Senator? It is a
Helen Bailey Marjorie Rough Mcia' uirSntr ti
Josephine Convisser Ann W. Verner change or have we mistaken him?
Dorothy Laylin Mary E. Watts During the first two
Helen Olsen strove to follow the footsteps of
senior Senator COUZENS b u t
found himself a bit too modern to
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1930 coincide definitely with the east-
Night Editor-JOHN D. REINDEL ern incumbent. When several rath-
er questionable issues were pre-
sented before the Senate he joined
SIRAMERICAN HYSTER the "Young Guard," now famous
RPHILIP GIBBS, well known political history, and fought to
British journalist, writing for the the last ditch for freedom of de
New York Times gives us a gener- bate and speech in the u
al idea what the average English- house. Friday night he reiterated
man thinks about the average his stand. He upheld the one true
American, to say nothing about principle of American governme
his views on citizens of other Euro- y sgner ent
pean countries. "Other nations s closing sentence.ne
"As long as there is one dissent-
may have drive and energy likeing vote on a question, as long as
the Americans .... he says, "but freedom remains the backbone of
they have not the common sense America, there must be debate in
of the English." And by common the upper house whether the lower
sense he means the avoidance of house allows it or not. Upon this
fanaticism, emotionalism, hysteria and this alone is the foundation of
and all forms of unbalanced judg- our government laid."r

A Review by Prof. C. D. Thorpe.
The appearance each year of the
initial number of a college maga-
zine like THE INLANDER is an
event of importance. It may, in a
sense, be regarded as the literary
pulse of the campus, indicating a
state ofhealth or disease as the
case may be. If one were to exam-
ine the present issue of THE IN-
LANDER as such a pulse, he would
find a somewhat uneven condition,
a rapid, full beat alternating with
a stronger, steadier flow, and ar
occasional unsteady, jerky move-
ment in between. The rapidity.
however, is the result of exertiorL
and excitement rather than of
disease, and even the unsteadiness
is to be traced less to fever thar
to breathless pursuit of choser
leaders who have just managed tc
elude capture. In other words, th
is on the whole the pulse of health)
youth, with some very gratifying
indications of vigorous maturity.
Quite the most mature, hence the
most satisfactory things in the
magazine are Mr. Gorman's analy-
sis of T. S. Elliot's ASH-WEDNES-
DAY, Elizabeth Smith's dramati
f r a g m e n t ILLEGITIMATE, Mr
Hatch's DEAR MRS BERRY, an
Antonio Salemme's NEGRO SPIR-
ITUAL. Mr. Gorman has man)
I times demonstrated his ability a
a young critic, but he has nowher
else so clearly shown his potentia
capacities as in the present article
Brushing aside the rubbish of ir-
relevancies that has surrounded th
discussion of Mr. T. S. Elliot's ASH-
WEDNESDAY, animated by-talk o:
religion, mental trends, Humanism
and so forth, Mr. Gorman, in goo
critic-fashion, plunges straight intc
the poem itself and the back-
groundsnecessary to come to it.
full meaning. The result is a dis-
tinguished piece of critical exposi
tion which, even with allowance foi2
stylistic roughness, an eagerness fol
matter having led to some neglect
of manner, is worthy of publica-
tion anywhere.
Mrs. Smith, in her play, work
with a quiet, sure technique, in ful
sympathy, if not quite full realiza-
tion of her characters-one want
Max and Tessie drawn more con-
vincingly; and if there is a sligh'
verging toward sentimentality, a
audience would entirely forgive it
in delight at competent dialogu
and deft treatment of interesting
situations. In a minimum of spac
and with a maximum of suggestior
Mr. Hatch has achieved a fim
effect i his monologue account o
a too-good, unimaginative womai
mismated with an artistic husband
and Antonio Salemme has given u
a document in aesthetics of perm
anent merit: young artists in what
ever medium should read this ar-
ticle, the last paragraph in par
ticular.
Peter Ruthven's EXPOSITIO

MORAND VS. MANHATTAN
NEW YORK: by Paul Morand.
Henry Holt & Co. New York City.
Translated by Hamish Miles. Re-
view copy by courtesy of Wahr
Book Store. Price, $2.50.
Some one has said that New York
is our friendliest sister-republic. M.
Morand carefully draws this same
distinction between New York City
and the remainder (one might say
residue) of America. But M. Morand
leaves dubious the amount of affec-
tion he feels for all Americans,
including New Yorkers. This is
really a peculiar state of mind, for
on the one hand he dissociates
New York from America and pro-
fesses a genuine fondness and
admiration for its civilization; on
the other hand he cannot make up
as mind as to his attitude toward
,he personalities creating the civil-
zation. The matter really worries
him here and there throughout the
gook. But his indecision is difficult
to account for. Surely if he likes-
New York culture and dislikes that
of the hinterland it seems only
reasonable thatahe should like New
Yorkers. The only reason I bring
this up is that M. Morand is act-
ually perplexed about the matter;
mut I dare say that logic is the
only impression an impressionist
fails to recognize.
M. Morand, as many people know,
.s a Frenchman living in France.
dIis knowledge of New York and
(the "and" is out of deference to
him) America is the result of four
visits made between 1925 and 1929,
.he longest being one of about two
months' duration. It is, from one
joint of view, fortunate that his
risits were not frequent and for
onger periods of time. New York
ias the happy (M. Morand cannot
Jecide whether it is happy or un-
iappy) faculty of assimilating na-
donality and making New Yorkers
A one. Had M. Morand been a New
Yorker, his point of view would not
aave been so perspicacious. He
vould have lacked the freshness of
approach necessary for a good
,ravel book. But there are many
,ravel books.
From another point of view it
vould have been better, granting
,he adequate supply of so-called
gravel books, had M. Morand writ-
ten without the alien's outlook. His
Book then could have been more
justly critical. And had M. Morand,
uhe Frenchman, read such a book
written by a mythical M. Morand,
the New Yorker, he would better
:inderstand the people who create
the culture he admires.
Because every book on America,
ncluding New York, tells of the
irgent crowds, the restless spirit,
;he hard vet naive temper, the
owering office and apartment
>uildings, it would be pleasing if
some one some timne attempted to
educe all these ndices of our
ivilization to basic causes: why we
.ave skyscrapers, why we hurry,
why we are hard, and so on. 11.
V!orand, in endeavoring to explain
,he reason of the skyscraper offers
nly the suggestion that they are
uhe shrines of Success, and that
hey aspire heavenward with both
nystic and economic yearning, and
,hat the modern man approves of
ahem as did the Greeks of the
?arthenon. But then, as we sug-
rested above, perelaps M. Morand
.s interested primarily in impres-
sions and not in ethnology.
We can, however, thank him for
a witty, really intelligent sketch
of our metropolis. We can also

thank him for shunning such
phrases as "the best in the world,"
'Wall Street, the Meca of Money,'
and "skyscrapers, the donjons of
the new feudalism." L. R. K.
BOOK NEWS
The fact of a great-nephew of
a president of these United States
writing a book may- not be news,
but it becomes so when it is learned
hat the book will be the history
of the author's career as a prize
ighter which began with the
knocking out of one of Chicago's
rime gangsters.
The author is McKinley Bryant
[escendent of President McKinley
ind the book is "Sporting Youth.'
:t will be published by Alfred H.
King sometime in the spring of '31
Prof. Preston W. Slosson's narra-
ive, "The Great Crusade and After.
914-1928," has elicited favorable
eviews in the New York Times and
ther metropolitan papers. The
ook is a history from a new view
oint-the effect of the war on the
7nited States instead of the effect
F the TnitedS tates on the war

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MICHIGAN DAILY

EUtGENE DELACROIX is precisel
the kind of thing to appear in THI.
INLANDER. It is written with quie
restraint and with understanding
The essay might well have bees

ment.
It is undoubtedly true tha
Americans symbolize these qualitie
more than any other nation. W
lack the people with calmer, re
flective minds, who think befor
they act. Perhaps one of the rea
sons is the one that SIR PHILI)
gives for admiring us - our driv
and energy. Rather than let ar
opportunity slip past, we are liabl
to act on the spur of the moment
perform some act which, on a mo
ment's , sane reflection would ap
pear impossible or ridiculous.
Great Britain has its reformer
and advocates of political princi-
ples. But they do not run to fan-
aticism as do Americans. Leader,
of wet and dry crusades fling ana-
thema after anathema against the
opposition, but forget that when
one becomes militant one loses the
convincing force that wins argu-
ments. "Sometimes," continues SIR
PHILIP, "the average Englishman
suspects that the American people
may be swept by an emotionalism
- fanned up by patriotic propa-
ganda, a yellow press and women's
clubs - which would be highly
dangerous to themselves a n d
others."
No truer words could have been
written. Americans are highly pat-
riotic and their belief in the su-
periority of their nation is as un-
shaken as rock. Let someone sug-
gest that another country may
lead us in industry, diplomacy,
commerce, inventions, philosophy,
literature - in fact any field of
human endeavor, and immediately

longer, however; there is so muci
it more to say of Delacroix, especiail:
o - of his debts to the past and hip
e Editorial Comment gifts to the present. Mr. Wells
-o ----SWAMP MOCCASIN has power; i
e HARVARD is, however, unnecessarily brutal
- (From The Chicago Tribune.) and is not consistent in style, the
P For a month or so the Harvard first paragraphs coming near t
e The what Coleridge once called tha
daily,Th Crimson, has drawn at-"vloiopecprs.M.Dwn
n tention by criticism of activities "vile olio poetic prose." Mr. Down-
e having a patriotic background or ing's FALLING OFF A ROOF ha.-
t, purpose. It referred to the Ameri- strength, but in a somewhat crude
- can Legion convention in Boston as too self-conscious way.
- a brawl. Later it said that courses Of the poetry, AMOURETTE b5y
in naval and military science were Bengur and STILLED MELODY,
s unworthy of the university and a translation from the Arabic b
- haven and refuge for dull and lazy John Khalaf, alone really succeed
- students. The young editors are There is, to be sure, a raw vitalit'
s impatient in observation of nation- i in Mr. Butler's COMMON LAW; the
- alism and its manifestations. rawness is too prominent though
Many schools apparently produce the imagery is confused, and there
cults in which the virtue of loyalty is a prodigality of expletive and un-
is regarded as primitive and unin- seasoned emotion. A MORGUE
telligent and patriotism the refuge MELODY is better, but it lacks the
of the feebleminded. This has con- clue. Mr. Pitt's YELLOW BUTTER
siderable pedagogical encourage- is too obviously derivative. Both
' ment and inspiration, and young Mr. Butler and Mr. Pitt will write
people, highly conscious of their better verse.
liberalism, respond actively. That The editors are to be congratu-
old notions are discreditable may lated on the format and art work;
be quite apparent to young liberals Robert Wesley's cover is a fine
who may be more certain of them- composition indeed, and the litho-
selves now than they will be later. graphs excellent, Wanda Gag's
Harvard has a great record in LAMPLIGHT especially.
these loyalties, although Memorial Altogether, THE INLANDER re-
hall, which symbolized some of gisters health. If there is some
them, seems to have faded out of crudity, if it is virile, it is prefer-
the uses of the University. Older able to anemia and sterility.
Harvard men found something
worthy in the tablets of its tran-- MAX BEERBOHM, CRITIC
scept, but probably the editors of Twenty years after he relin-
the Crimson would be bored. The quished the position of dramatic
voung liberals are naturallr yih eritic on The Saturdav Review as

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