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October 29, 1931 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-29

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tyxaxpi POUR

ftHE MICHICAN DYAILY

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1931

__ _

0

Published every morning except Monday during the University year
by the Board in Control of Student Publications.
Member of the Western Conference Editorial Association.
The Assocated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for re-
publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not*otherw.ae
credited in this paper and the local news published herein.
Ertered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
class matter. Special rate of postage granted by Third Assistant
Postmaster General.
Subscription by carrier, $4.00; bT mail, $4.60
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
Michigan. Phones: Editorial, 4925; Business, 21214.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
RICHARD L. TOBIN
Editorial Director ................... .........Beach Conger, Jr.
City Editor.....................................Carl Forsythe
News Ed'tor. .............. .............David M. Nichol
BSorts Editor .......................Sheldon C. Fullerton
Women's Editor.........................Marglret M. Thompson
Bereen Reflections.........................Bertram J. Askwith
Assistant News Editor ........................Robert L. Pierce

what spectacular, but more often it comes on so slow-
ly that one is not aware of any disease until it has
progressed to an advanced stage. Unexplained loss
of weight, pain in the chest, prolonged cough, blood
in the sputum, tendency to fatigue, or night sweats,
should be immediately called to the attention of your
physician.
Properly treated tuberculosis can be arrested and
healed so that one may usually carry on his work
with some slight restrictions.' Treatment in the early
stages usually results in a more rapid arrest of the
infection.
Thus the normal individual with good health
habits, proper sleep, sufficient food, and moderate
amounts of fresh air and sunshine runs less risk of
the infection.
Early detection makes for early cure.

{.

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CAMPUS OPRNRGN

I

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t

I

Frank B. Gilbreth
Uolard Goodman
Karl Seiffert
Wilber J. Myers Jol
Arian Jones
' Stanley W. Arnheim Fr
Lawson E. Becker N
Thomas Connellan R
Samuel (1. Ellis 11
Samuel L. Finkle M
Louis B. Gascoigne Al
E.
Dorothy Brockman Ge4
Miriam Carver All
Beatrice Collins Ma
Louise Crandall Eli
Elsie Feldman Fr
Prudence Foster El

NIGHT EDITO
J. Cullen .Ienne
Sports Assista
in W. Thomas
REPORTERS
red A. Huber
orman Iraft
oland Martin
enry Meyer
arion A. Milezew
bert H. Newma
Jerome Pettit
eorgia Geisman
ice Gilbert
artha Littleton
lizabeth Long
ances Mancheste
izabeth Mann

eiy James Inglis
Jerry E. Hosenthal
George A. Stauter
ants
John S. Townsend
Charles A. Sanford
John W. Pritebard
Joseph Renihan
C. Hart Schaaf
Brackley Shaw
vski Parker R. Snyder
n G. R. Winters
Margaret O'Brien
Hillary harden
Dorothy Rundell
Pima Wadsworth
r Josephine Woodhams

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
CHARLES T. KLINE.......................Business Manager
NORRIS P. JOHNSON.......................Assistant Manager
Department Managers
Advertising...................................Vernon ishop
Advertising................................Robert B. Callahan
advertising.................................William W. Davis
Service ... .............................Byrbot' . vedde
Publications...... . ..... .................William T. Broen
Circulation............................arry I;. Bgley
Accounts ........ ......................Richard Stratemeier
Women's Business Manager ......................Ann W. Verner
Assistants
Orvil Aronsen Willard Freehling Thomas Roberts
Gilbert E. Buraley Herbert Greenstone R. A. Salt steink
Willard A. Combs John Keyser Bernard E' $cnake
Allen Clark Arthur F. Kohn Grafton W. Sharp
Gustave Dalberg Bernard H. Good Cecil E. Welch
Robert E. Finn James Lowe
Donna Becker Anne Harsha May Seefried
Martha Jane Cissel Katharine Jackson Minnie Seng
Genelieve Field Dorothy Layin Helen Spencer
Maxine Fischgrund Virginia McComb athryn Stork
Ann Gallmeyer Carolin Mosher Clare Unger
Mary Harriman He dren Olsen Mary Elizabeth Watts
Helen Schmeede
NIGHT EDITOR-GEORGE A. STAUTER
THURSDAY, OCT. 29, 1931
MacDonald Returns,
To British Leadership
HE victory of Ramsay MacDonald and the
national government in Tuesday's general
election in England carries with it an unmis-
takable mandate. It is an indication that the
British people, sjice dissolution of Parliament,
have gained confidence in themselves and are
ready to place this confidence in those who are
entrusted with the responsibilities of govern-
ment. At a time when the world is passing
through a cycle of depression, there is no pana-
cea so self-suflicient as a restoration of confi-
dence.
The victory of the 65-year-old premier is all
the more reinarliable when one considers the
opposition which ie confrontedl, His was an
uphill battle. Expelled from his party when,
in the face of an impending fiha1ial crisis, he
formed his natio.al goverimn~nlt, it was be-
lieved his tenure wodld be tn mporary, and that
soon he would he 1 (ade for political extinc-
tion. And when he assumed support of the'
government with the understandig that when
the energency ended a general election would
be held, he was not persuaded to continue defi-
nitely in office by pleas of postpohement. He
meant to go into the election, win or lose. Win
he did.
To those of us who every few years sit idly
by and act as a spectator in the national pas-
time of mud-slinging and lavish campaigns in
this country, there is an additional lesson to
be gained front Tuesday's results. The general
election campaign was as tumultuous and bit-
ter as the island has witnessed for some time.
Yet the fight was clean; it was bard-fought.
And, in remarkably short tme, it was finished,
with the issues as clear cut as when the cam-
paign op ened.
Health Educaton -
TUBERCULOSIS
William M. Brace, M.D,
Tuberculosis is man's most universal scourge, well
deserving the epithet bestowed upon it by Bunyan
of the "Captain of the Men of Death." It is estimated
that one-eighth of all deaths are due to it. In the
United States it is responsible for eight per cent of
all deaths.
It is a definite infection due to certain known
bacteria. The human individual in normal health
and with good health habits seems practically im-
mune to the infection. This organism however, more
readily attacks those individuals who do not eat a
well rounded nourishing diet, get sufficient sleep, and
obtain fresh air and sunshine in moderation. For
example in the last few years the incidence has not
decreased as much in women between the ages of 16

To The Editor:
I am answering the objections to the "Student
Socialist," which appeared in the Campus Opinion
column of Wednesday's DAILY. Apparently some
well-groomed young military man took time off from
the manual of arms to discourage the efforts of stu-
dents interested in modern problems of humanity;
or perhaps he merely wanted to repeat the old-time
refrain in defense of militarism.
The complaint was made that "The Student So-
cialist" found fault with "most anything that exists
in our social order of today." That is not true. A
paper of this type is an organ of constructive think-
ing. If the editors of "The Student Socialist" believe
an institution of society to be wrong. it is not because
they merely want to destroy, but that they see meth-
ods by which people can modify those institutions to
obtain more agreeable ends. The statement was
made that "Most people can convince themselves that
anything is wrong." If this were true, there would
be no need for a socialist paper or even a liberal
party. People would then obviously convince them-
selves that various conditions in our social order
were wrong, and then attempt to bitter them. How-
ever, people are not that way. The intelligent person
will not find fault with an organization unless he
has some set of principles or ideals on which to base
his criticism. If "The Student Socialist" wishes to
object to the R. O. T. C., it is because the publishers
have a definite goal in mind which is considerably
disrupted by military propaganda and policies.
The writer goes'on to say that the socialists are
"irritating the sore of depression, and scornfully
haranguing those whom they think are responsible
for it all." The socialists do not point a finger at
any man or group of men and say, "You are respon-
sible for the depression." The depression, as all in-
telligent people will agree, is caused by our economic,
system. A highly specialized planless system of eco-
nomics inevitably falls into periodical repetition of
prosperity and depression, and as we have come to
know, depressions are a thing entirely unwanted by
all classes of society. Socialists point their fingers at
the economic order and are striving to even off the
business cycle by methods of planned economy.
As a member of the advance unit of the R. o. T.
C., the writer denies the statement common to most
militarists that "The best preparation for peace is
the preparation for war." I am afraid that this sol-
dier has failed to absorb the high ideals put forth
by the officers of the local military organization.
After listening to an hour's lecture by one of the
prominent professors of military science and tactics
on his ideas of peace, I became convinced that this
old-time doctrine was the Gospel for peace among
military circles. K. B. W. .
To The Editor:
The Sino-Japanese Crisis has revealed a miracle:
The League of Nations, officially pronounced dead by
President Harding, numerous politicians, and some
prominent professors of our University has turned
out to be a "living corpse" worthy of headlines even
in those American newspapers that used to rejoice
in its death.
Those scoers who despised the League of Nations
as a clique of European diplomats now have to admit
that it is a world-league, significant in Asiatic affairs
as well as in those of South America. (Bolivia versus
Paraguay.)
Americans who have during the past ten years
urged that the United States should join the League
of Nations, lest it lose in prestige and miss an im-
portant opportunity to strengthen the peace-forces
of the world, saw now their worst fears fulfilled:
Japan's refusal to permit the United States being
invited to attend the Council meeting represents a
grave insult and demonstrates the ridiculous position
in which our isolationists have placed us: we, the
people who suggested the forming of the League of
Nations have to wait and find out whether we are
welcome as a guest! But, still worse, a serious inter-
national conflict became still more complicated by
our not being a member of the League of Nations;
the question whether the United States too might
help arbitrate threatened to create new international
friction.
At the time of the Harding campaign Herbert
Hoover and other prominent Republicans promised
the public in a special appeal that if Harding was
elected the Unitied States would join an "Association
of Nations." It is high time that President Hoover
and his associates keep this promise by bringing
about the entry of our country-not into an ima'gin-
ary Association of Nations, but into the very real and
active League of Nations which is good enough for

55 other nations.
The present crisis has demonstrated that we do
not even enjoy the privileges which small Panama-
at present represented on the Council of the League
of Nations-enjoys. Every thinking citizen'should do
his utmost to bring about a quick entry of the United
States into the World Court and the League of Na-
tions. By writing letters to our Senators and Presi-
dent Hoover the trend of public opinion can be
demonstrated. Francis S. Onderdonk.
President Hoover wants a navy sq strong and effi-
cient that no enemy could ever invade this country,

,
1
i
I

W EE
We don't quite know why we
should have elected to say Whee
right up there at the top of the
column today. Just put it down to
natural exuberance a n d animal
spirits and try to be lenient about
it. Perhaps it is because we have
seen what is to take up the bottom
half of our column today. If the
Daily doesn't get sued for libel on
it we shall feel very disappointed
indeed.
* * *
DAILY POIM
See the politics about us.
Hear the pretty names they
call
Each other. We think they are
all right.
It's a fine world after all.
* * S
We are reliably informed that to-
morrow is deadline in the office of
our rival publication, The Gargoyle.
Perhaps that explains all t h e
groans and noises of deep distress
which issTe from their office. The
fact is that the old sillies are try-
ing to make money selling a maga-
zine which costs them a little over
twenty-five cents per copy for fif-
teen cents. Almost anyone ought
to know better than that. The re-
sult of their folly is that they have
to spend all their time thinking
how they can save two cents by us-
ing the same typewriter ribbon for
three weeks instead of the allot-
ted two.
We don't care, though, we
didn't ever lke their lousy
scandal sheet anyway.
* * *
SUGGESTION
The student council is making
people wear pots. Frederick Fred-
erick, '34, suggests that the tradi-
tion be changed to make only sen-
ior councilmen wear pots.
That sounds like a good idea,
Frederick old fellow. The coun-
cil ought to have something to
mark the distinction if any be-
tween it and the columns on
Angell Hall. Those with aes-
thetic tastes might point out
that this is already done on ac-
count of the columns are pret-
ty, but, aesthetite taste being
what it is around here, we
think that something else
ought to be added.
*~ * *
And that, children, will be all.
for the day from
OSCAR THE WONDER HORSE
RECORDS
We find great difficulty in pick-
ing out epresentative records from
the crop that piles up on us from
month to month. The fact is that
there are usually about five times
as many records put out as there
should be with the result that

four-fifths of them aren't worth
reviewing. Last month this wasI
particularly true.
Mood Indigo by Clyde McCoy on
Columbia was just a record of a
good piece. I Found a New Baby
on the other side was bad.
Fletcher Henderson did two Vic-I
tor records which didn't do him
justice at all. Fletcher can produce
a lot better stuff than that.
Snooks and His Memphis Stomp-
ers on Victor deserve some credit
for having enough sense to play
Sweet Georgia Brown, although
they did only a fair job.
Duke Ellington played a piece on
Victor which redounds largely to
the credit of the man who named
it. It is The Mystery Song.. and
who cares? You would have to lis-
ten to it to see what we mean.
Alone in a Corner and My Success
are dance pieces on Victor by Bert
Lown which should sell well.
The above goes also for Tonight
or Never and Have a Heart on Vic-
tor, and Good Night Sweetheart
and I wouldn't Change You For
The World by Lombardo on Colum-
bia.
The Casa Loma orchestra was a
t e r r i b 1 e disappointment. Their
Can't You See? isn't their type of
tune, and they wasted a lot of

C

Thursday

SPECIAL!
EXTRA PANTS FREE
SUITS $25, $30, $35
All Guaranteed to Fit
CHAS. DOUKAS
1319 South University
Bank Run Gravel
$1.00 Per Cubic Yard
KILLINS GRAVEL
COMPANY
Telephone 7112,

Ii, As.

R .: r~o
1 ,. ..
Y I. - __..._ ... _._... _.. ... _.___........._,.... _.i

a

Hundreds of Thrift-W
vantage of the Dollar E
Here are only a

Men's Socks
Worth Much More!
5 Pairs $1.00
You'll be wise to buy dozens at this
low price! Rayon, silk and lisle
socks, attractively patterned in colors
to complement new Fall suits. Sizes
10 to 12.
Main Floor
Capeskin Gloves
$1.00
$1.50 and ,$1.95 values! A new lot
of serviceable capeskin gloves, plain
pull-on style with scalloped tops.
Three button length. Beaver and
brown colors. Sizes 6 to 7/.
Main Floor
Boudoir Pillows
$1.49 Values
$1.00
Dainty pillows covered with beauti-
fully embroidered ecru lace net over
colored rayon silk in orchid, peach,
rose, nile or pink. Filled with soft
cotton.
Second Floor

,

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1-
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fe
ul
A
es
Fa

Gossar
3.95 values Tedetites . . .
.of lovely satin tricot are as lig
By their clever cut they afford
requires. Long and medium h
Flesh and peach colors. Sizes

Sparkling With Health
Did you ever think of that when you raised a glass of Arbor
Springs Water to your lips? Its Health lies in its Purity!
Physicians advise drinking "lo's of water" as 'long as it is
pure! Have Arbor Springs Water on hand at all times in
the home or at the office.
We can also supply you with chemically pure distilled water.
ARBOR SPRINGS WATER CO.
416 West Huron Phone 8270

OCTOBER n
-Friday, - Saturday
ise People will save money by taking ad-
)ays Bargains at Mack's.
L few of the many $1 saving items.
Men's Shirts Men's
Special Values Flannel Pajamas
$1.00 $1.00
,pecial values! Fine quality broad-
loth shirts neatly tailored, in collar Heavy Amoskeag flannel pajamas
tached style. Pre-shrunk. In white, in white with colored stripes. Roomy
ue, tan or green, fast colors. Sizes and well tailored. Sizes A to D.
4 to 17. Downstairs Store
Main Floor
200 New Felt Hats' Silk Lingerie
Inn $1.0
$1;0 00 t a
$1.19 grade! Special new purchase!
any new styles . . copies of 100% pure day silk crepe! CHEM-
uch higher priced hats. Of fine ISE with lace top and narrow edge
lt fin black, brown and navy. Reg- of lace on bottom. Sizes 34 to 40.
ar and large sizes. DANCE SETS tailored or lace trim-
med.
Downstairs Store Downstairs Store
$2.95 Fall Bags Lion Brand Chiffon
$1.00 less $1.00
Worth $1.29! Splendid for wear!
perfect complement to your new- Lovely dull finished chiffon, hosiery,
t ensemble! Envelope, zipper and full fashioned, picot tops, all silk
ouch styles in calf, suede or silk in from top to toe. In new Fall shades.
ll colors. Sizes 8% to 10 .
Main Floor Main Floor
d Com binations
These tricky little foundation garments
ht as a feather! Made without a bone. 0 0
just the little molding that your figure
engths. Side fastening or step-in style.
s 32 to 36.
D's $1.19 Step-In Girdles
Sizes 35 to 46. New-elastic step-in girdles with lacing an each side at
the top. Sose re-inforced with rayon satin which is
stayed to keep the front in shape. Flesh color. Sizes
30 to 34.
$1.00
.efs Downstairs Store
Women's Linen Hankies °
with neat hem- 12 for $1.00
All linen handkerchiefs, hand-made, patchwork and
embroidery in one corner. Hand-rolled hems.
Main Floor
in colors. Full $4.95 Gift Pajamas
. D. make. Less $1.00
Fashioned oftpure dye crepe de chine in adorable one-
piece fitted styles. Delicately lace trimmed or simply
's tailored. In flesh, tea rose or blue. Small, medium
and large sizes.
all hand-made. Second Floor
Gift Boxes
sg Contains one $1.00 box of Face Powder and one
$1.00 bottle of Toilet Water, both for $1.00, Dollar
Days!
t quality heavy $1.00
.g satisfaction. Main Floor \
$'.49 Pastel Part Wool Blankets
Bed blankets with 1' inch sateen binding, in rose,
blue, green, lavender, or yellow. Size 70x80 inches.-
One to a customer.

or more, $1.00 Dowstair Store
is $1.50 Steam Oil Treatments
Come to the Beauty Parlor on Thursday, Friday, Sat-
ished with one- urd.y and get one of these famous steam oil treatments!
Fih rd wi.th on- Softens and revives the hair!
for $1.00 Dol- Beauty Parlor. . . Third Floor
$1.00r.
N THE NOTION DEPARTMENT
..4 for $1.00 59c LAUNDRY BAGS, of white drill, 2 for.. . $1.00
pairs of 39c GARTER BELTS, 3 for...................$1.00
..$. 1.00 Brocaded satin with elastic sides.
GE 59c COAT HANGERS, 2 for...-. . ..........$1.00
. . . 2 for $1.00 Velvet covered, 6 in a package.
with 10c SHOULDER COVERS, made of cellophane,
. .2 for $1.00 12 for ......... . ........... . ...........5$1.00

Genuine

$1.25 Men's B. V.
red label B. V. D.'s No..U 1.
1.00
Main Floor
Men's Handkerchi
9 for $1.00
aooth, all linen handkerchiefs w
hems. Size 17 x 17 inches.
Main Floor

'7
1
c
7
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t
i

Fine, sm
stitched

Men's Shorts
2 for $1.00
Of excellent broadcloth, striped; or plai
cut and roomy. Sizes '30 to 40. B. V
Main Floor
$1.00 Men's Tie
2 for $1.00
Special lot of men's high grade silk ties,
Main Floor
$1.50 Men's Tie
$1.00
Special group! Resilent Ties of excellen
silk that will give tying and wearin
Hand-made.
Main Floor
Tables, Lamps
Less $1.00
On any table or lamp selling for $5.00
less on Dollar Days!
Third Floor
50c Huck Towe
3 for $1.00
Durable, all white linen huck towels fin
inch hemstitched hems. 39c each or 3
lar Days! Size 17x32 inches.
Annex Store
$1.00 ITEMS ID
35c DELNAP SANITARY NAPKINS.
SHOE BOXES, in pastel shades, for 4
shoes . . . . . . . . . . . .
59c KLEINERT'S REVERSIBLE BRID
COVERS .............
59c SHOE BAGS, in figured cretonne
3 pockets ............ ...

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