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February 16, 1932 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-02-16

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY:-

tc i l~

Monday during

the University

trol ofStudent Pubi~acations.
n Conference Editorial Association.
is exclusively entitled to the use for re-
spatches credited to it or not otherwise
the local news published herein.
ffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
of postage granted by Third Assistant

,n by carrier, $4.00; by mail, $4.50
n Arbor Press Building, Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,'
nes: Editorial, 4925; Business, 21214.
EDITORIAL STAFF -
Telephone 4425
MANAGING EDITOR
RICHARD L. TOBIN
..... Carl Forsythe
tor .......... ..........Beach Conger, Jr.
.......David M. Nichol
Sheldon C. Fullerton
.- -.---argaret - Thompson
>Editor.................... .... Robxert L. Pierce

been known that hedity plays a great role in select-
ing our status or build. Some families are composed
of members slim in frame, others of more stocky
build. Heredity does not explain, however, why so Capitol N ew s
many of us should be as much as fifteen to thirty
per cent underweight.
In order to arrive at a better understanding of
energy intake and output, metabolism of the individ- Special Daily Corresponden t
ual must be considered. This means his rate of burn-
ing up of food partaken or his own body tissue. When
metabolism is accelerated, as in infections, more food A Senate elevator boy was heard
must be taken to maintain weight. to remark that, "One sure way to
Organic causes for underweight must always be keep the United States out of the
ruled out. Organic disturbances of the stomach and Japan-China conflict was to place
intestinal tract, diabetes, etc., must be excluded. Con- the names of the members of Con-
stipation should be corereted if such exists. One's gress at the head of the draft."
own daily existence must be taken into consideration. ; a
A proper balance between academic, business, social Whether the weather will favor
and physical activities should be maintained together certain plans of the Washington
with regular hours of sleep. Those ii the age period Bicentennial presents itself as a
of university students should have eight hours' sleep question of doubt. The Japanese
nightly. cherry blossoms may arrive perma-
By far the most important consideration and the turely due to the continued warm
most difficult to carry out practically in enabling one spell. Horticulturists believe such
to gain weight is diet. There seems to be an intrinsic' may be the case.
something in nearly every individual which does not Already the Forsythia is in bloom,
permit him to judge properly the amount of food to roses can be found in the nurseries,
eat. This is one of the greatest problems we are and beds of pansies have been
combating today. n o t i c e d thi'oughout the District.
All diets are based on the same principle-to With the weather playing such
increase the caloric or energy value of the diet, and tricks the Bicentennial floral dec-
to adapt the bulk to the patient's ability to take food, orations are quite uncertain.
In order to increase energy intake such foods as
butter, cream, sugar, mayonnaise, jams and jellies

NIGHT EDITORS
Gilbreth J. Cullen Kennedy James
oland A. Goodman 1erryE ] Rosenthal
Marl Seiffert George A. .Staiiter.

Inglis:

r J. Myers
Brian Jones'

Sports Assistants
John W. Thomas John S. Townsend
Charles A. Sanford

REPORTERS
Arnheim Fred A. Huber
Aecker N'onuan Krift
:ampbell Roland Martin
Carpenter Ienry M meyer
nellan Albert A. Newman
'den E. Jerome P'ttit
clcman Gcjorjia Geisman
erce (ilen
ils Martha Littleto'i
all. 1izabeth Long
n Frances Xnlchester
ter Elizabeth Mann

john W. Rri-J ard
Joseph i Kcnihan
C. "tart Schaaf
Barack~vys1;
Parker $ny ler
G. R. Winters
Margaret ' O ri-11
Hfillary Parden
Doro0thy Rn-llI
Elina \Vadsworth
Josephine wo'dha-s

'should be eaten abundatly. Starchy foods, meats, as
pork and fish, deserts and high caloric beverages as
chocolate and milk should be taken freely.
There can be little better evidence than life insur-
ance statistics compiled from many individuals that,
those near normal weight live to riper ages.

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
LES T. KLINE ... .. .. .......Business Manager
IS P. JOHNSON ....... ..........Assistant Manager
Department Managers
isiugc ... ,.........................Vernon Bishop
sing Contracts....... .. Harry . Begley
sing Service . ... ,..... ........yron C. V'edder'
tions .... .. .William..'. ro
ts ............................ .. Richard Stratemeir
's lBusiness Manager...................... Ann W. Vernor

QUI

EST

I

ON

S

Assistants
John Keyser
Arthur F. Kohn
James I,owe

Becker Ann I-arsha
Janeissel Katherine J c son
ve Field Dorothy Layin
Fischgrund Virginia McComb
allineyer Carolin Mosher
1:arriman Hlelen Olsen

Grafton W. Sharp
lonald A. JohnsonTIT
Don Lyon
Bernard H. Good
May Seefried
Mlinnie Seng;
If een Spencer
Kathryn'Stork
(Tlareeanger
Mary Elizabeth Watts

-JERRY E.

ROSENTHALj

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1932

-al

lents

CURRENT EVENTS QUESTIONS FOR JANUARY
I. Identify the following, indicating briefly the
part each has played in the news of the last month:
1. Hattie Caraway 6. Oliver Wendell Holmes
2. M2 7. James 'R. Beverly
3. Charles G. Dawes 8. Wright Patman
4. Arthur Stanley Pease 9. Gandhi
5. Eddie Stinson 10. Huey P. Long
II. Answer the following in a word or phrase:
1. What istinguished American historian died
within the nth?-
2. What European country voted in an advisory
referendum election to abolish prohibition?
3. Who is President pro tem of the Senate?
4. What proposed constitutional amendment has
been passed by the Senate?
5. What was the outcome of the 150 rubber bridge
tournament?
6. What is the most recent issue of United States
postage stamps?
7 What famous English biographer died re-
cenrtly?
8. Who is Governor-General of the Philippines?
9. What result with respect to the German presi-
dential electir'n did Chancellor Bruening seek to se-
cure?
10. What definite formal steps were taken by the.
League of Nations during the month to bring about
a settlement of the Chino-Japanese war?
III. Answer the following in a sentence or two,
1. What are the chief changes which the Demo-
zrats are seeking to make in the tariff?
2. What constitutional problem is involved in the
efforts of certain states to map out new congressional
districts?
3. What major presidential candidacies have been
launched Cti month?

EVERAL events of political significance have
occurred during the past vacation which may-
>ve to be of much importance during the next
ir years. The statements of Alfred Smith, New-
i D. Baker attracted considerable attention,
ile Manchurian developments have -apparently
couraged all those who are attempting to bring
>ut a peaceful settlement of the Far Eastern
ficulties.
Presidentially speaking, it has become evident
it the more prominent men are not especially
king the job thils year. They do not wish to
end many months, time and money in getting
various delegations lined up for their support
y to have, once in the White House, the entire
ss, public speakers, and other vocal efforts of
nation trained against them.
On the other hand, should they awake some
rning to find either one of themselves nomin-
d for president by popular acclaim instead of
egate-grubbing, they are assured of enough
pular support to begin with as to make four
irs at Washington look rosier than usual.
President Hoover naturally seeks "a second
m, and since it has traditionally been the policy
his party to give presidents a second chance in
ce, he is the likely candidate. And his prospects
the next four years look much better than those
the last. During his stay at Washington he has.
:ome as immune to politics as have other presi-
its who started out in the political field at a
ch earlier date. Whereas the constant demands
I broadsides of Congress, no matter how illogi-'
or in bad taste they might have been, bothered
n at first, the "human interest" stories from
ashington of today indicate that Hgover has
:ome more or less immune to this political har-
sing, treating it with as much consideration as
leserves, and therefore, he appears to be a much
>pier man and free to devote his energy to the
ssing problems of the 'day.
Today, Hoover's chances appear to be the best
the entire field. He is followed by Roosevelt,
ker and Smith in that order, with the last-
ned two slowly decreasing the gap between
mselves and Roosevelt. The events of the next
r months will bring the political spectres farther
vard reality.

There has been a great deal of
conflict with reference to the ad-
vertising of the Bicentennial. Not
only have certain congressmen been
concerned over the appropriations,
but certain of the Capitols artists
have been aggravated.
A few weeks ago Representative
Bloom selected one of the Stuart
paintings of George Washington.
He wanted a portrait to aid in his
advertising. The painting seemed
to please him-all except the back-
g r o u n d, which was unfinished.
Someone assisted him in painting
in what seemed to the Congress-
mai a fitting background. And,
then he even went so far as to pre-
sent it before a gathering of the
Capitol's leading art critics for
their comment.
He was quite taken back when
they stormed out of his office. They
had remarked that they didn't see
how anyone had the audacity to
change an immortal masterpiece
and then circulate copies as a rep-
resentation of the true work of the
artist.
* * *
What's in a name? It has been
found that it can be important at
times. The name of Seiator Borah
is better. known thiloughout Russia
than that of any other American.
Due to that hissignature on a pass-
>ort is in grea demand. It is be-
iieved that it affords added author-
ity and protection for visitors to
that country.
* * a
As the approaching Presidential
contest looms before politics the
population of the District of Co-
lumbia can do nothing but settle
back and await the outcome. Some
500,000 citizens of the United States
are refused the franchise.
It is true that they will be rep-
resented in the electorial gathering,
but the members of the electorate
will be chosen by members coming
from anywhere but Washington.
We have often heard of "taxa-
tion without representation" but
very few of our citizens realize that
Such a state exists; furthermore,
that such a state exists within the
very shadow of our Capitol. It is
hoped by the people of the District
that a change will come soon-that
opinions can be expressed by other
means than only by petitions.
.:.z
When the Democrats came into
:ontrol of the House there was an
enormous change in the patronage
jobs. Veterans of former years were
replaced by new favorites. New
doorkeepers and new pages were
nstalled. All'of which prdves that
the "easy jobs never last long-the
competition is too strong."
Only a short while ago Senator
Robert D. Carey was inconvenien-
ed by having to wait for a theatre
seat. Such a happening is not un-
usual to the average person. But
the Senator is now seeking to do
away with such annoyances in the
future. He has introduced a bill
to restrict the theatre from giving
.misleading statements in regard to
the seating capacity at performan-
ces.
One wonders just why a Senator
has to be inconvenienced before
legislation is taken!
It has been remarked that the
growing sentiment a m o n g the
Democrats places S p e a k e r John
Garner as the "dark horse" in the
Democratic presidential nomina-
tion. If such be 'true then it can
be seriously considered that Garner
stands as a potential candidate for

the presidency. The speaker has
%urnrimp P unn lomnnr

i.
-- - - -

4. What action did the Senate take
prohibit ar
5. Wh.t important measure has passed
designed to alleviate the depression?
ANSWERS

affecting
Congress

1.
1. Elected to Senate from Arkansas; first woman
to- be so elected.
2. British submarine lost with crew.
3. Resigns as Ambassador to England, denies
presidential ambitions, appointed head of Reconstruc-
tion Finance Corporation.
4. Resigns presidency of Amherst to accept pro-
fessorship at Harvard.
5. Veteran aviator killed when plane crashes at
Chicago.
6. Resigns as Associate Justice of United States
Supreme Court after twenty-nine years of service.
7. Appointed Governor-General of Porto Rico.
8. Congressman from Texas seeking the im-
peachment of Secretary Mellon.
9. Jailed for renewed resistance to British au-
thority.
10. United States Senator from Louisiana; defers
assuming seat until successor as Governor of Louis-
iana has been installed.

II.

Health Education
Why Underweight?
Health Service

it

11 -

1. John H. Latane of Johns Hopkins.
2. Finland.
3. George H. Moses.
4. Norris "lame duck" amendment, changing
sessions of Congress.
5. Won by Mr. and Mrs. Culbertson.
6. Lake Placid.-
7. Lytton Strachey.
8. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr.
9. Postponement until after international con-
ferences had been held.
10. Appointment of international commission to
investigate and report.I

bly one of the most discussed subjects today
hich has to do with the deviations from the
weight of individuals, i.e. overweight and
ght. Especially has a great amount: of re-
ivestigation been carried out on the former
perhaps because many of us consult physi-
ause of the inconvenience caused by the bulk
>smetic sense and partly because it is known
city in those past middle life tends to pre-
o circulatory diseases, kidney changes, dia-

III.

1. Abolition of President's power to change rates
under "flexible" provisions; creation of office of coun-
sel to represent consumers before Tariff Commission;,
request for calling of international tariff conference.

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