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May 04, 1932 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-04

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ished every morning except Monday during the University
the Board in Control of Student Publications.
ber of the Western Conference Editorial Association.
AssociatedePress is exclusively entitled to the use for re-
)n of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise,
n this paper and the local news published herein.
red at the Post Oilice at Ann Arbor, Michigan,.as second
tter. Special rate of postage granted by Third Aasistant
:r General.
:ription by carrier, $4.00; by mail, $4.50
es: Ann Arbor Press Building, Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
Phones: Editorial, 4925; Euriness, 21214.
Telephone 4925
Itor...............................David M, Nichol
for.................................. Carl Forsythe
Director ........................... Beach Conger, Jr.
litor ...........................Sheldon C. Fullerton
Editor.......................*Margaret M. Thompson
News Editor.......................... Robert L. Pierce I
Gilbreth J. Cullen Kennedy James Ingls
Roland A. Goodman Jerry E. Rosenthal
Karl Seiffert George A. Stauter-

in the past year has the small town merchant noticed 1
the reflection of the depression on his business, buts
now he too is taking a big reduction. Common lab-
orers must work for almost nothing, where in former F
years they had been able to live quite comfortably HURRAY FOR
on their moderate earnings. There is only one class ELEANOR
of people who are not making less money today than eHOLi!
they did three years ago. Into this class fall the
.school teachers and professors of the country. In IVe have been seeing pictures of
many states teachers salaries are raised, by law, every Eleanor Holm far several years but
year, so they can afford to ride along on the crest it wasn't until last week that we
of a wave. The necessities of life, as well as the notied that the girl is blossoming
luxuries, can be had more cheaply at the present out. The picture on yesterday's Wo-
time than at any other period since the turn of the men's Page came as a distinct sur-
century. It costs much less to live now than it did ' prise inasmuch as women are sel-I
three years ago. This condition has been brought dom attracted by this sort f thing.
about by a general reduction in wages the world over. Just as the Women's Staff says,'
And still, since professors have their salaries main- Eleanor combines two very rare
tained at the same level of 1929, are they not much characteristics-good 1o o k s and
better off than most people? "Prospcriiy," as it is stellar athletic ability, and the wo-
called will not come back suddenly on the rebound. men's Staff ought to know! Per-
It will be a long time before we can live the way we sonally, we think the whole thingJ
did a few years ago. i is a fake, because Eleanor doesn't
Why, then, are professors wages kept bolstered up look as though she had been in the
at a uniform level? Surely they can conform with pool at all. We wish to depreciate

50%-7Oc Off List
You cannot afford to buy elsewhere.
Two years free replacement.
See display on lot at 1316
Packard-Phone 22763

-dance ta reuel kenyon's ten piece band
at the hut to-mngit . . . food by fingerie
no extra charge at any time .



* * *

.. -


Hamilton sineSs
State and William. Streets
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Phone 7831


"IHew can good, materials, plus goodv
at a cost of 75c for repairing soles ar

work, be combined
rid heels?"




Sports Assistants
john W. Thomas
Harold F. Klute
calmn S. Marshall
Roland Martin
1heniry Meyer
Albert I. Newman
E. Terome Pettit
Prudence Foster
Alice Gilbert
Frances Manchester
Elizabeth Mann

Charles A. Sanford
John W. Pritchard
Joseph Retvihan'
O. Mart Schaaf
Br ackicy Shaw
Parker Snyder
Glenn R. Winters
Margaret O'Brit.a
Beverly Stark
Jlma Weadsworth
josepbine Wooilains

the rest of the country without undue suffering. It
is true that the University should not take all of the
budget cut out of the teachers' salaries, but where
in the world did the editors of "The Daily" get the
idea that the professors are independent of the wage
scale of the rest of the country!
H. G. Graham, '34E.


this deception.

S"40 yars experience .in making and repairing shoes, in buying L
eater, my own labor, aid low rent explain this."
3 75c
We also dye and shine shoes
Goldens Shoe Repair Shop
215 East Washington






Telephone 21214
HS T. KLINE ........................ Business Managel
* P. JOHNSON ..................... Assistant Manage
Department Managers
g ..... ........................ Vernon. Bishop
ng Contracts .......................... Harry R. Begley
ig Service.........................'Byron C. Vedder
n . ............................. William T. Irown
........... ........... Richard Stratemeit
Business Manager ...................... Ann W. Vernor

nson Arthur F. Kohn
BursIcy lernard Schnackc
Grafton W. Sharp

I ecker

Virginia McComb
Caroline Mosher
Helen Olson
lelen Schinude
May Seemred

Donald A. Johnson, II
Dean Turner
Don Lyon
Berwrd H..Good
HSelen Spencer
I'athiryii Spencer
Kathryn Stork
( Elare Unger
Afary Elizabeth Watts


(Purdue Exponent)
The responsibility which the student body should
assume in the governing of a university has always
been a question for much discussion. This year,
several editors of university papers have been dis-
missed from school because of comments contained
in the editorial sections of their papers. At the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, the inter-fraternity council
decided that it was incapable of controlling the
affairs of the groups represented on it.
At the University of Illinois, student agitation led
to the ruling that students could take cuts at any
time, if they felt that a cut was warranted. Formerly
they .were allowed cuts up to ten per- cent of the
classes in a course and could get excuses for legiti-
mate reasons above that number. Now, the students
find that the instructors take action which was not
possible under the old ruling when too many cuts
are taken.
"Paternalism" is practiced at all universities in
a greater or less degree. Faculty advisers are pro-
vided for all activities, but it is not always because
the faculty wishes to have control of the activities
of the students. Student agencies of enforcement
have proved inadequate.
This is a severe criticism of the American univer-
sity system. Apparently, the universities have failed
in one of their main purposes, the development of
the instinct for leadership among the members of
the student bodies. It is accepted as a fact that a
good education, without the ability to lead one's col--
leagues, is a nearly worthless possession. Although
the leaders of any group may be less gifted in many

iM'r. Caverley is making a val-
imnt effort to inject a little lifej
and personal interest into his
Economics Lectures. The other -
day he came to class fortified
with three kinds of chalk; red,
blue, and yellow. All through
the lecture he kept students in-
terested by shifting the chalk
around in different designs and
color schemes. The best touch
came, however, when he drew
a graph on the black board in
patriotic Maize and Blue colors,
to llustrate the economic uses
of girders or something.
Just when we were beginning to
believe that no one was interested
in being Rolls Editor next year we
got another 1 o v e 1 y contribution
from Sammy Jay. Sammy now has
a big start over all other candidates
and at present is the favorite to
win, place or show. Here is the lat-
est effort:
It can hardly escape the no-
tice of even the most casual of
observers that Comedy Club has
at last come to an understand-
ing of its true merit as drama-
tic genii and reduced the price
of the tickets for its coming
production f r o m seventy-five
cents to fifty cents. This is even
more remarkable in view of the
fact that Play Production still
is conceited enough to believe
that its presentation is worth
seventy-five cents, assuming of
course that any Collegiate pro-
duction is worth either of the
alleged admission prices.


_ _ _ _ _ ___ _ - -
* * *





rn ationalizttion

ST Saturday the International Peace confer-'
nce meeting in Geneva approved Sir John
n's qualitative disarmament policy calling for
r prohibition or internationalization of arrna-
policies. According to press dispatches, the
Dn of the British foreign minister was well
ved and all that needs be done is to decide
to go about carrying the policy out.
veryone knows that disarmament of some
is an absolute necessity but ways in which
can be carried through are still rather hap-
-d and nebulous. Prohibition of armaments,
>urse, is one way and internationalization,
h calls for balance of armament strength and
ation with some responsible authority, is the
other obvious way.
he prohibition method cannot and will not be
:ive if this means is decided upon, a purely
ely result. In the first place prohibition of
:ing implies a power which can enforce .his
bition and that is somethingthatinterna
I politics does not have. The League of
ins might be called this authority but it is
,an idealistic theory to believe that it is cap-
of carrying out something as vast as prohibi-
>f armaments all over the world. And in the
id place, prohibition of anything is totally
st any doctrine which a nation adopts. Any-
; prohibited by something foreign to a state
lirect incentive to hostility to that thing. A
reason why the prohibition means could not
.rried out is the fact that if one nation defies
>rohibition, the whole system will fall and
mnament will be back at the same stage as ,t
he internationalization theory is by far the
logical. By this means each nation can have
wn needs and desires considered and a more
balance of armament can be effected. Arbi-
m will make for a more substantial existence
e policy and should any infractions of the
ment evolve, the whole system will not break.
r John Simon's proposal, if it can go through,
arly something which will make for progress',
:ernational peace. Idealistic as it seems, it is
wild dream and with the proper co-operation
the rest of the delegates at the conference
>e made to be a practical and effective means
eventing war.
ic-rs 1n1UIutltcdin thus column shonn not be coustrtIe(l as
ressmig the ed1ioil opninu of Te Daily. Anonymous co<n-
ucations will be disregarded. The names of coniunjants
1, owever, be regarded as confidential upon request. Contrib-
s are asked to be brief, confining themselves to less than 300
-ds if possible.

lines than the man whom they command, they have The preservation of the snecies is
developed the latent ability in all men to the point daily becoming a greater problem
where they are more fitted to accept responsibility. to the University. Just yesterday
There is no patent solution to the problem of m.orning we stepped out on the
developing leaders. The laboratory method of trial r, m epied outernd,
and error must be applied. However, competent porch, or maybe its a veranda, of
directors are required in all forms of society. Amer- Angell Hail and what did we see
ica's future leaders are the university students of ?buopperuirulstrtnd oetwet
today, and, if the universities fail to develop men of the pillars. On first thought it
capable of assuming the burdens of command, theyIopplradstOndfrotei-
fail in their graetojcie appeared to be an admrable protec-
Spgreatest objective. tion from the birds flying sprightly
WANTED A LEADER overhead. Maybe the building is
wearing out and they want to hold
(Harvard Crimson) the pillars up.
Adding his voice to the growing demand for themy
entrance of college men into the management of
public affairs, Senator Robert F. Wagner of New
York, outlines, in the current American Scholar, Sammy, what a ninnyham mer
what he considers to be the major problems of mod- you are to be sure. That wire
ern civilization. Cursorily he examines the progress was put there as a practic
of the world and find there three tendencies which joke. We happen to know. J.
require the farsighted direction which only the un-
derstanding and detachment of scholarship can We are so in-
provide. The undercurrent is one of readjustment: se y
leaders must solve the problem of assimilating the fashions arti-
growing movement from rural to urban society and m. in G ar
of combining the best characteristics of both to c 1 e in G a r
universal advantage; they must decide to whatoy lege T u m o r"
extent the state shall control industry; and they numbler Tmor"t
must oversee the utilization of modern inventions number t h a t
so that peaceful co-operation may develop between wemare goi to
nations. At present the world is moved ahead by c h e Women's
"the fits and starts of organized minorities"; there Page from now
.is no cohesion, no real progress. ?.age r Iso
That college men themselves are beginning to fee on.ppyreista
the responsibility attendant on their training and mdel that we
ability is amply demonstrated in the storm of protest picked up inan
aroused by the recent cynically adolescent editorial old r u b b i s h
of the Yale News describing politics as unfit for the dheap ruin the
talents of university men. But reacting to the ideal- NGargoyle Of-
istic orgy of dedication, even that publication has r c e. Isn't it
recanted and christened its new quarters by urging \nice? We bet
that "idealism be injected into public affairs." To Eleanre b1i
all appearances, the undergraduate press is unani- o b
mous: politics may be dirty, but if they are ever to whiz in a cos-
be cleaned up and enlightened, college men must tume like this.
enter the field.
Never before have world conditions and public We always know that spring
attitude combined more effectively to make politics tushere when rresident R the
the occupation of the college graduate. A prosper- tennis court in his campus back
ous civilization has been shaken to its very founda- yard. With a little encourage-
tions. And big business, the force which a credu-.ment from student passers-by
lous public had come to regard as omniscent, lies these terriers will bark for ten
flat on its back quailing before the derision and scorn minutes at a time. This must
of its rebellious puppets, without a plan of any sort be very annoying to President
for reconstruction. A leaderless country turns in its Ruthven. Oh Boy.
desperation to a source long neglected. If Universi- Ann Arbor is just like a big city
sities respond to that call more substantially than these days. We have a drugstore
than in the editorial columns of their undergraduate window demonstrator. Someone has
publications, they are in a position to serve the world, invented a new and harder method
as they have never been able before, by filling the of making cigarettes and they are
gap and placing their civilization on a firm, and putting it on the market in a big
sound basis.

I q

Do YOU Like Sex?
Do YOU Like Collegiate Jokes?
Do YOU Like Wide-Bottomed Pants?


In Short Do YOU Have A Taste For Pure Bilge?






Gargoyle's College Tumor Issue?
Will Be On Sale?

te "Daily" of Wednesday, April 27, I read with]
your editorial relative to salary cuts of the
ity professors. In the following letter I have
ed to express my humble opinion on the sub-
ve often wondered what power it is that urges
aily" to expound its great teachings to the
long the lines which are usually found in the
I columns.
y I read in bold print "No Salary Cuts."
down the page I discover that the University
has been cut 15 per cent and there is serious
reduiriinz t halre of unfessors To the


You Will?

way. r ett emonstrator makesche
cigarettes out of a kind of ex(el

The Daily regrets the misuse of Prof_ li sser'c I

Th hivropu hx mee fP-f ~ IIN ;;

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