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March 16, 1932 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-03-16

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£aI eitficalti , not only for .Germany, but for practi-
C 1~ ~ it~ au ~ cally all those nations which might be Exp ected to
_______ ____ __ ____ ___show the liveliest interest in a Goethe celebration.
'r~i lriry durin the (niversitv The pressing economic problems of the clay overrule
ar bry the Peard iin Contl rlof S iten Ir iiations.
Mlember of the Wecstern Corence Ed cFitoria. lAssociation. the spiritual interests. Time and thought are ab-
The Alssociated l'ressis5erclusiv ely ei titkd to the use for re- ,sre na attempt t solving dmsi n foreign
iicatiorn of arllnewa ulipatces cedgeftot or not otherwise sre na tdmsi n
;ited i~ this paper an ie loi(cal hews pb~ herein, political complications. The fact, remains, however, , .
ntrdat ti;e- Post Oiiice at Ann :Arboriia, as second that Goethe is being celebrated throughout the world. ! Sc,
ss mattecr, Special rate of postage granted by Third !Assistant He was not lost sight of in 1849 and he cannot be 'UHniv,
-- _tforgotten now. a res
5tut rplt:on by carrier, $4.00; by mail, X4.( Goethe was not only a great poet but a universal et
01]17.es: Alnn Arbor 1'r!',,;'i1 1i1, ynarl3 Street, Ann Ai-bor, genius. Even as a child he had an unusually keen, l
rugau. Pho nes:Edtorial, 4925; Bie.= 21214. ______I imagination and interested himself in everything ,sn
EDITORIAL STAFF that came across his path. His native city, 'Frank-i
Telephone 4925 4.4''tf-s~^.. . - phicnvrA 1~

- - ==w .. ... ... ..... . . '' ==

=aidal has -bursl if(Yttfl on('
versity of Michigan campusa
,ult of efforts on the part ofa
tin well--known so Jety to do
ain evil thinge to another cer-
w ell-kiioao , 1-
herewiih ,.2 act'uishi

MA.NAGING EDITOR I abundlant inicitemtnt. In accordance with his fath-
NezEdtr.... ...................DviNM Io er's wish he studied jurisprudence in Leipzig an'd ini
City itor.....................arl Forsythe! Strassbur,,,, later practising law in Frankfurt for a3t£
3 titor+i,+( Directo r...... .... .......... ... ... . .Beach Conger, Jr. number of years. Most of his time, howttYevYer, was
Sponrt 1do.......................o~n C. I'lllertoll devte to the study of literature, painting', th..: c
Wm'sFlt................. ... ..... . .... t , r N hompson cution of his ownl ideas---and to the enjoyment of !-Z
Asitn e~~i~r..................C 'e~elife, for Goethe had a passionate, many-sided ternl- r<.
?ak .i1r h .(ie, 'lldyae'lli.perzaim ct and loved life. His sensitive nature was
(>u(.e~rry f", I(,.'enthal almos.t ailwa ys absorbed by some great love, which,
Ear S~eu ; St.,'ei.in turn, inspired his poetic fancy.
He soon outg'rew the interests of Frankfurt and
t5il" A. iEtaltr.51l TI gladly acecepted the invitation ).of the Duke Kar".IReginald P". :.wo sond-
.J .11w' S C :. ! A. ntscuru August to come to Weimar, the capital of his littleedcapuspe1t1i's by115r nvo1
T,,,;.Ortz'1ES Thuringian duehy, in 1775. A year previous the pub- + ing iciteters ill.n Aiel H-atj. THe has
taley XV. Aranli Fred A< :. !1 llmr J~liu \V. P 'I rd 1 hcation of "The Sorrows of Young Werther" brought also, on occasion, walked dlownth
Donnal f. klanlke, ' i nl ".Fuate .~j!<r, ltlu1czite r
c7wrd . C mpel n N a 7: i t :.; ;art sci a:'r 1him his f'irst universal recognition as a poet, ignlwt i arpre i
~'oms onela N!x~d ~.T~rhall~~kyShaw After tenl years of strenuous anai successful work the middle.
11olrti-S. 1, 1 i tse!j :n f~L\I ain I ' u r ny 1it'
Alber L. riedmn Ai"l ii N1w:an lt' IS.Wird he felt an ardent longing for the South, for Italy, _____________________
C 1.reinceiye! Y u 1'. _ ir" tl 1'it ~ ~ ''~ where he hoped "to fnd himself again a s an artist." --" ;
MiimCavr Prd,'--I'-atr Mlrard OC'lri n Almost all his greatest works-"Fact" ~ dmn,
Louttie (Ciada i rne, d 'ter 'lrra \Vat uwnil "Iphigenie," " 'asso''-show the influence of these'
~lrs Jed'i 'l il~tiaa, je1 ic\oli s toyears of sojourn and study amid classical sur..s ou an hs
BUIES - -" rudns nIay hsol, n hspowers of ex- 1 -
:lsr srl{ elephone 21214 1 fre'ssiof had been developed and his great desire was t
C11! 1?!_? .,'r LINF................kneS Ms55 tlimetfulfilled--he retur'ned as an artist.y
NORHLIS **- 1iAo~tICN1ssist::nt ]v.,na;, .r
- Th yeas folowig 1790 mark an ci~oCh in the
Adlv !t ! .. g lh lt<ol;life- fGotewhich is of great significance. t" is
Fvrea gtnra'...................... liha: ry '. Elglc the period, of his. intimate friendship with Scl-iller, a a~
Puclct n . ...... . .......... .......... illitaln l l t friendiship that is uiqiot, in literary history and thatj
Arocen': l ...'S ..... , l .nn lb,,, ~ Velll Irwas ifinitely fruitful aor both. It lasted until 'the .4A view Co+sa iceent 1;. iy- mri
det f!ci7e n105. bit of mdritca fh~ Ji
D'lA'on Ti: :r r:(i , ar His last years were alm-o st entirely devoted to the zun ~aoi~ i all A' 17 ~
Wlie.m tr j~itlC, xil v s apll< t... tuinlcy A: l ir J )"11:11d A. jin l. I completioni of the -twoworks which'ucontain his p5",r",
GhrDoFinn P I u I I (,z , o h of life: "'W ilhelm M eister" and "Faust." Jut l ,_p yThese ._--______
\tletwo monumental wor' s, an.d more especially "Faust,"
Donnaneheu~r Ai,,l i':': a .",r,' 'fldreveal his great German'uhseena tiig o
1 rt1'; a 5: i sel M l i;:t,, Ii:':son "1r.,n oueisetrn'ltlviggo
neneve it, 14l::1 .y :,inu '1 a>;ti'e i n5'ondent knowledge. These works he in1Xnired (4ztI
1ln , lai ' [if'r ~rtlr ;ln \i':Ia X ' ',l I; ', C ~ h 1)is 11f -breath, an it L ot in.cidental tith
~Ia~ Jl~rin,~m h~i~n II Ii X;' ~l~~:Yli~WJllk i"d ^ shor't time after tlheir con0pletioii on March
22, 1832.1
VW7,DNESD 3A7-, MARZCH 16, 1932 .
O G E S S W R ISAa t i r G f :(Coium2bia Spectator)
' fessor IHatche1.r Hughes s s~ down in ntn Washington Why grau-dmcthcr's n gow
to I Ae L~oanFarm'UJ this morning testifying before Representative Wil- "ray. When she-,feCund this rro
iam-' I. Sirovich s House Committee on' Patents. We s he said to girnua "othtrist
new arity f etertiiuncn, xhichthi yer ape he has his tongue in his cheek. Representativeo1dha yu'ebnrung
mrtth arne ftetientbdmoeSirovich is the gentleman who is atmtn to pro- -
han in' prei ,ous years, is the Ail-C xripllus Boxing tc ratmtn
Pornmntvhc xii ehedtoigtintie t from the devastating effects of adverse criticismr "
IntramuLral building. the spoken drama,, are ethrouig their productin the. '
Boxing tourneys of previous years have at- country's fundamental soundness.
racted large crowds, and have added to the fiinan- Without disrespect to the makers of our country'si
:ialrevnueof he athletic department where lawsw must submit ta efi osepofta
nany other' sports have shown cinzy deficits. Ini D:fr. Sirovich has thoroughly thought out his problem. 14
acls ya vr500 studencrt . i amisin.I isregarding the fact that the Bill of Rights ostenls-
[ yi yatemnge ethsprMisdt dvt bly guarantees freedom of speech and press, we fail
he proceeds to the .student loan fund. to see how the prohibition of adversely critical drama "'
The studcen1t loan fund has beeny seriously de- columns will improve the business of the Great White,
3lceted duiring, the past semester because so many Way and its suburbs. If standards are to be disre- i =around with."
,Vorthy studen_:?ts were in financial straits. If pdrop- garded and the press is to pander to the producer, we I Auint Ce-~ily, too . delights in hay-
rly attendced, this attratctionr shoulid Providefaral the guess that the growth of fly-by-night,.iii hery , i. ore tikO: ' hs i;s aI
'nough m ?7oney for several loan3 S?. Stdet r r3-°iiworthy amnusement offerings would completely , eloseun" of Aunt Ceenvi',..
lat ions have\", been asked to assist in . -builcling the stifle the few showmen who have something worth-
'und. Let's ret behind the .pr"oject Find pus'! 1vwhile to offer and are kept fromt bringing its value
L ver-y;;! heips. tothepublic's attention. Incidentally, is it true that. '
D.-Shv e is contemplating a dramatic ven ure?' I

( 4 :tesNte: ThI is ite fou-,
outtan ing embers of thi ni1-
v'iyfautAnother t. i ohrin the so-
're wj auc in this eonlmn
next )weekv,.)
DA R. Jeronve Pettit.
r to ohhe iSs lvichigan mn
~ ~.ha ad atcajS, Dr. Gott
hei CaLi Huber was born at Hoob-
-. -T.Lt ._, n11 3C5 ,the;,son 0omis
l~e g ec~uIfront Micign
for'ne tv 01o01i 1337 an i2o-hi
firs faalta poiaincorlyan A
terard-. Thispsiion. hisitoloy.
for twove lthe becmen
suiorcesor in th e departmnt
>of anatomy. In 1903, he wTas md
a< Professor of histology and embry-
obe1C??y. laaviing 21 heady become Dirce-
or of the h 1istology laboratory in
1893. e held this title' until 1914.
1:'1 lt'ihe bam' rofessor ofci' ar-
torny and Director of the anatorn-
ivcal labotlor'y.
F~or zpo r' -ltvy45 yeozrs the n,
f T eT", iQ 0,t L st viug0ci the I~
Uniet'11 IL ~~hy.Forabot'h

609 F. LUniversty at S. University
With our new rates it
is possible to buy 21
mi e a 1 s , intcluding a
Sunay hicendinner
Onc tf td I 'con Vmc(
/ You.


/1 1
7a...'" 4'.1_



hiF alamae i umrusohe
Thme luni Associationhas shred ; I
2 4 atte t on for mna lv of those
years. He has long been a Dire--arw
.or of the Association and has' hado.
n <vn hand in all the fruit ful
c~vte carried out by that or--i
Anumber of years ago he -
ca eone of 'Ic three faculty di- - -
rectors of the Michigan Union, a it
post he still holds. Stuident officers I
of the Union williloiig remember
{him as one of the club's most loyal
I~ -' Beferes. Uore becominga
circcuo- of the Union he was Diree-r~~
tor of th~e Student, Christian As o-
eiation, where he was lilkewisere
I ponsible for the wougowth tof u
E any of the cils represent ed I t} -"
i trbodlytoy
jThe Uie i~ eernClab,
S ,£ ult:l1 hrzrii omrsn ~
scintiic eadr;of tihe camrfpus.
has long'ieig.rdedDr.umber :'.
11 dri.Spirit inthe Ilkonn
I Of the Club's work.
But he has not confi-net his en-~
dleavors to thte Michigan c niputs
alone. Dbu'in -, th ' ear l91 2 Dr,
_l b r s r c l a c t r o - b y 5ol o g y a t t"h e W i s t a r I n s t i t u t e of l ' nt m , i ' i a ~ e l h a . F r I
Iyears he was a sscate, eaitoi' of Jhe
I Am e ii asn Join mal of A natom y and. o n -- - cl
orci ofoAntom.ical fRecord.
li r it_ .; bn s cretuai'y, trt'asuro'r,
9 oti pretsident of the An-et e anAS-
>oI at ioa of Anatomnists andisao
a.~~~~ mebroemn ther learn.: E
socitie, icluingth~Aeican i
9hisoiic iSoceyof Pilid- I
t~a'.'i a~o~ lil 1'1;t,!a Con-

F aenty?. ~c


O Ks



r, ICI_"r ' j ft ~ , ~~a l i 2rdlrt:,l in : r b s cio a false premise, th,2 fact THESE 1PE STLESS HE ADS: A Trilogy of Rom anics,
hat si~ej gn -;ti ydasemiester, ) - Lanx' iCa bel .'i (H~ , bxl loher .vL ~ ridle, 1932) $2.50.
ess frsh eave becni lacd waith fraternzi- } G'i v^ w Col.y Courtesy of W" ahr's Book Store)
ies than-would have uinder the old plan, regardless --
f elgiility. A Revituv
Wl iti rettmahg has been deferred 2'y John WV. Pritchard'
oo log;n c eqetlihs been. very injurious
o many__ of the houses c, !aridwhile it is also true VWe have looked up the definition of the word tril-
_hatit h(,asdt eranetent, a ncen~- jogy iin two dictionaaries. One of themt, a delightfu l
ratin o frshmn m seera ofth'eelhouses, the little thing with the portrait of a Spanish duenna or
ercentage o i yearstr h join fraternities senorita or something on the cover, apparently had
ias not beenltored, 1,ut rased. never heard of the word. The other defines it as a;
Sinc th enollentof resmenhasdecreasedi series of three books, if it's books you're talking
nateialy inthelas sevn yars 3ue foite (row- about. Thus we are still puzzled about Mr. Cabell's
ng h pplrt ftejno ple the financial m otive- in calling this set of literary quadrui~plets a Ii
lerson andcetinUnvrst rulings such as trilogy... as puzzled about it, in fact, as everyone
he ato anit s nturl fr fraternity men to; else seems to be about the pronunciation of his stir-
o.ok, atthireer dec reas;=ii= nber of neophytes name.
md ondr watthe 'Cniversfty has done to in- This apparently useless introduction to what is j
luce frecc h>.n to b ecom-e inde pendenzt, supposed to be a book reviewv is only another way of 1
Figures sowv that the average number of men ' saying that Mr. Cabell, in his book, rambles in a most
Aedgd dring, the yiears 1925, 1926, and 1927 was delightful fashion through four phases of his literary
fl? ?c.The verag~e fre^shmien enroll nent at this ,life in the course of a single year, without actually
iflole was 1,10i. Tis indlicates that 38 per cent saying very much. that is important about anything.
fr the first year- men entering the University were But that, certainly is ito demerit: he doesn't even
iffi 1iated. try to say anything. He just rambles. He strolls
Thirs year the numbe; r of entering freshm-en! throug-,h spring, summer, autumn, and winter with
was 840. Of this nurnbcr, 270 were pledged; all the delicate abandon of Christopher Morley, solil-
:hrough thle dean's office and aporoxcim'ately 75: oquizing with a cliarming sort of cynicism on entire-
nore pledc11cl after the intensive rushing period, ly unimportant things.!
nakin , total of 345. The percentage in tis i These Restless Heads" is not a novel. It is
case i 4 I suiblimation of the whimsical essay. It begins andcs
While this is not in any way meant to be an 'ends with pure, disconnected fantasy, and in between
airgument for deferred rushing, it is only fair that ! are sandwiched four chapters of "Annotations of a
fraternity men see this phase of the question as it Unreason"-to quote one of the titles. One may
really is and keep this in mind if a new system of summarize the entire tone of the book by reproduc-
rashing is proposed. myin a passage frome his chapter which bears. the
- -- -designation, "Near a Flag in Summer":
Such was the superior taste of antiquity: and
I ~ ~ - foran'~one of these heroic standards a liquescent
I L ber'; poll seems a poor substitute. I reflect like-
_______________________Iwse that we have all seen red -and -white -striped
WNOLFGANG VON GOEgT1H1E peppermint candy so often as to regard a represent-'
;,y;Proferssor John V. Eaton ation of it, upon howsoever liberal a scale, with com-
Thyear 134 marked the centennial of the birth parative calm. It is a spectacle which, in itself, con-
of Wofgang" von Goethc, greatest1 German poet. Ger- notes rather less of high-mindedness than of an
I,-+ +;,,, o ariniq nF ! o ern uvo* o-and ctitk" e..e ""hrrintv- rmrcr1T in,.l

. - '
s And ihie is the elcsemp of her
picture. It will pioab ly get in 1;h1e
"At the Un-1iversity of Colorado.
the house-itother ',t the Wonien'.
club developed a ee of sea, le'
fever. As a result, i ee cn coods
that stay at the hor'> have been
quarantined for two do' s.&c-,,
they were not directly e., : oesec tc
aer, it is tIoug'1'lt ta mipe °cd
of time wviii be sufficient for safe-
Perha ps a few of the studicents in

Cleaned and
0~ 0
ds Cash and Carry
!? rn rliir

,_ £

Lit' JLt iino igav~'5e'aa n,iui"~'l'
ly observant to notice t e oce
cntiaptioi' in the ba s eenth-i
lust under tihe front steps of AnD-7::
Hall. We thought at first thatJf
(was either a shower o' th~e inc. A;,
of a Pullman Car. lbut un.on vXs;
tigation we discovered that it; is1
one of these newv-f angled votn',
Imachines. We tried to vote on i't
b'ut the darn thing wouldn't work.
A fine how-do-you-do. After hav-I
lng listened to the Political Sciene
Department's exhortations to th e
student body to take an interest in1
public affairs and exercise its fran-
chise. we expected ra ther better
treatment from the power's behind'4
the yoting machines. You don't
catch us trying to vote again. It's
just a big hoax and we are through{
with the whole dirty business.
We just had the ebras

-~ 0-Vd -J, shns on it1e'xi
.a a ntiphieral nerves- rI
0 Ue f he Surgeon-G.eneral.g
In a:hzlon to svrltext books
0-n IsTobg' e h- s written about
30noo. ~1:and articles on anl-'
atotilal.flh'Biologiteal, and c'.1b. -
olgialsubjects. He served for
six years as a meynber of the Nat-
to-nal Rc'.;careh Couneil, at Wash-
iug ironl.
Dr. Huber's administrative abil-
ities were given recognition in
June, 1927, when he was elected
Dean of thAe Graduate school of:
the U.;n Hesi.le had been one
of the committee of three faculty
memnbers recommending the sel-jI
ection of Dr. C. C. Little for the
presidency of the University in

All2Pric l
k byPH


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