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April 20, 1933 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-20

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

GAN DAILY

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ublished every morning except Monday during the
versity year and Summer Session by the Board in
trol of Student Publications.
ember of the Western Conference Editorial Associa-
iand the Big Ten News Service.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
e Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
otherwise credited in this paper and the local news
lished herein. All rights of republication of special
-atches are reserved.
ntered at the Post Ofice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
nd class matter. Special rate of postage granted by
d Assistant Postmaster-General.
gbscription during summer by carrier, $1.00; by mall,
). During regular school year by carrier, $4.00; by
1, $4.50.
:fices: Student- Publications Building, Maynard Street,
, Arbor, Michigan. Phone 2-1214.
epresentatives: College Publications Representatives,
40 East Thirty-Fourth Street. New York City; 80
Iston Street, Boston; 612 North Michigan Avenue,
cago.
EDITORIAL STAFF
. Telephone 4925
NAGING EDITOR ..-.... F'RANK B. GILBRETH
Y EDITOR.......... .ARL SEIFFERT
RTS EDITOR......................JONN'W. THOMAS
MEN'S EDITOR.................MARGARET O'BRIEN
ISTANT WOMEN'S EDITOR........MIRIAM CARVER
;HT EDITORS: Thomas Connellan, John' W. Pritchard,
seph A. Renihan, C. Hart Schaaf, Brackley Shaw,
Lenn R. Winters.
RTS ASSISTANTS: Fred A. Huber, Albert Newman.
?ORTERS: Charles Baird, A. Ellis Ball, Donald R.
xd, Richard Boebel, Arthur W. Carstens, Ralph G.
6ulter, Harold A. Daisher, Caspar S. Early, Waldron
dr'ge, Ted LVans, William G. Ferris, Sidney Frankel,
homs rochn, Roblert D. Guthrie, John> C. Healey,
obert B. Hewett, George M. Holmes; Joseph L. Karpin-
0, Milton Keiner, Matthew Lefkowitz Manuel Levin,
Ving Levitt, David G. MacDonald, Proctor McGeachy,
dney -Moyer, Joel P. Newman, John O'Connell, Ken-
eth Parker,Paul W. Philips, George Quimby, Floyd
be. William Reed, Edwin W. Ilichardson, Rich-
d Rome, H. A, Sanders. Robert E. Scott. Adolph
hapiro, Marshall Dl. Silverman, Wilson L. Trimmer,
eorge Van Vleck, Philip Taylor Van Zile, William
eeks, Guy M. Whipple, Jr.
Drothy Adams ,arbara Bates, Marjorie Beck, Eleanor
. Blum. Frances Carney, Betty Connor, Ellen Jane
ooley. Margaret Cowie, Adelaide Crowell, Dorothy
L mna Gladys M. Draves, Jeanette 'Duff, Dorothy
les; Carl01J. Hanan, Jean lianmer, -Florence. Harper,
lrie Heid, Margaret Hiscock, Eleanor Johnson, Lois
ottr ilda Laine, Helen LIevison, Kathleen Maclntyre,
sephine IMcLeaniAnna. Miller, Mary Morgan, Marjorie
orrison. Marie Murphy, Mary M. O'Neill, Margaret D.
na Jane Schneider, Barbara Sherburne, Mary E,
mpson, Ru~th Sonnanstine, Margaret Spencer, Miriam
Stark, Marjorie Western.
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 2-1?14
SINESS MANAGER................BYRON C. VEDDER
DIT MANAGER..................HARRY R. BEGLEY
MEN=S BUSINESS MANAGER......Donna C. Becker
'ARTMENT MANAGERS: Advertising,W.GraftonSharp
ivertising Contracts, Orvil Aronson; Advertising Serv-
e, Noel Turner; Accounts, Bernard E. Schnacke; Cir-
ulation, Gilbert E. Bursley; Publications, Robert E.

i

the beginning of his regime. When the new ad- lowest point consistent with sound educa-
ministration first stepped into office ,there was tional practice.
no dearth of calamity-howling by those steadfast Going on from there, Dr. Ruthven asserted that
Hoover backers who believed that the dynamic the University realizes it should share with the
energy of the new President was due to spend Governor and the Legislature a i'esponsibility to
itself within the first couple of weeks following preserve the public credit, and, he added signifi-
his inauguration. But so far from being stopped, cantly, "also to preserve the public service."
the man has brought into existence a rehabilita- "It is operating the President continued, "to
tion program so huge and sweeping as to keep him effect savings to the State; but since public serv-
busy for many months. ice is basic to public credit, to economic recovery
Probably the outstanding fact about the Roose- and to social advancement, it believes that no
velt program is its-complete consistency-not only good purpose will be served if the institution is
of the integral parts with each other, but also so handicapped by lack of funds that it cannot
the consistency of the whole with such of his function properly."
campaign promises as were clearly understand- So sane and reasonable a position as this should
able. Roosevelt talked of the Forgotten Man; he not fail to appeal to any clear sighted person; and
further indicated that his political ideas tended it becomes the more impressive because Dr. Ruth-
somewhat toward the socialistic. His , work has ven himself estimates that his school can take a
been consistently- bent toward fulfilling. both of cut of $1,107,000 from the present year's budget,
these promises, if they may be called such. which is itself a decrease of one million dollars
Acting swiftly, he took immediate steps to cen- from last year's budget. A statement of that sort
Actng wiflyhe ookimmdiae sepsto en-indicates careful, conscientIous thought, and a
tralize control of banking operations in the Fed- fullcsesefuliconsiit.
eral government. Shortly thereafter, he proceeded full sense of public responsibility.
er.l government.Shrtlythereafteheproceeded It may be that in the end, the Legislature will
on his policy of opening up credit, of helping to
consider a still larger cut imperative. But before
restore monetary circulation. through legalizing they arrive at any such conclusion, the merem-usigarpalo.te igtet
beer, and pushing a repeal of the' eighteenthnhyarv tayschcnlsotemm
. bers should take careful account of the fact that
amendment through Congress. Meanwhile he is mm
attempting to absorb some portion of rthe unem- in dealing with Dr. Ruthven they are dealing with
a man who is playing the game squarely and
ployed into a forestry, program which will tide i
many over until industry can again function nor- is not trying to put anything over on them. In the,
man ovr utilindstr ca agin uncionnor }budget he presents, he is asking simply what in
mally. The embargo on gold was merely an emer-hiudgm ent is a yncsaryinreto
gency measure; the President has indicated his his judgment is absolutely necessary in order to
desire to preserve= the gold standard, and at the preserve from injury a very valuable and historic
same time he. has shown byrecent diplomatic property of the Commonwealth which has been
moves that his policy, on. foreign affairs is one of an agency of incalculable value in its upbuilding,
ic fn nn . 'o i -Detroit Free Press.

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ASSISTANTS: John Bellamy, Gordon Boylan, Allen Cleve-
land, Jack Efrqymson, Fred Hertrick, Joseph Hume,
Allen Knuusi, Russell Read, Lester Skinnier, Robert
Ward, Meigs W. Bartmess, William B. Caplan, Willard
Cohodag, R. C. Devereaux, Carl J. Fibiger, Albert
Gregory, Milton Kramer, John Marks, Joh I. Mason,
John P. Ogden. Robert Triinby, Bernard . Rosentha l,
Joseph Rothbard. 'Richard Schiff,"George R. Williams.
Elizabet. Aigler, Jane Bassett, Beulah Chapman, Doris
Glnmmy -Blle Griffiths, Catherine McHenry, May See-
fried,Virginia McComb, Meria Abbot,Betty Chapman,
Lillain Fine, Minna Giffen, Cecile Poor, Carolyn Wose.
THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1933
Higher LearTing
At The Umniversity . .
AT THE PRESENT juncture, when
the University- is passing through
one of the most critical phases of its history, many
people are thinking-about the .true nature of its
function and position.-,As. President Ruthven
pointed. out .before the legislators who gathered
Monday at the-Union, this institution is engaged
as much in learning as it .is in teaching.
Perhaps no aspect of the- University is so fre-
quently overlooked by persons fiat "directly in con-
tact with it as this function of studying. Astonish-
ment is of ten expressed. by way of example, at
the discovery that .some members of the facul-
ties here teach ,bt twree orlour or a half-dozen
classes a week, Persoxis, who are!surprised 'to find
this out forget that knowledge and information
must first be -acquired if,- they, are to be .passed
on in the. classroom .
President Ruthven showed Monday that grad-
uating lawyers and. doctors- and engineers must
know a. great deal more today than was neces-
sary twenty years ago., Competition continually
demands new- methods, new standards of em-
ciency and expertness.. Where is the logical place
for the research- that- results ,in the technical and
cultural, advancement that mean the progress and
betterment of mankind? The answer is, obviously
enough,-in the world's universities.
The University men who do ,the work cannot
be in two. places at once, so there are professors
here who are not able to spend all of their time
teaching. Their not spending all of their time
teaching is probably . the,.chief reason why the
State of Michiganis able to pride itself on pos-
sessing one of the world's great-universities.
- It is rare that the public learns of all the re-
sults of a research experiment. -Naturally enough
the part that it does hear of usually has more
to do with the fanciful and colorful aspects of the
discovery made than with the underlying, often
dry, but significant truth that is .brought to light.
It is to be expected that fault will be found with
the expenditure- of much money and - time .in-
vestigating, for- instance, so :remote a subject as
the waltzing mice of. China. Yet, - as President
Ruthven pointed out Monday, a great deal of sig-
nificant information regarding the inheritance of
a much dreaded disease has been learned through
the experiments with the Chinese waltzing mice
that have been carried on here. Of this immeas-
urably valuable aspect of the work, however, the
public knows little-or nothing.
The business of this University, in short, is the
acquisition as well as the dissemination of infor-

internationaa tendency; rather mhan of nationa-
istic centralization.
If the President's policy continues in the future
to be consistent with the ideals he has thus far'
manifested, it will probably shape up something I
like this:
Federal control of public utilities.
International disarmament, proceeding on a
gradual and practical basis. .
Increasing tendency toward free trade, although
never quite reaching that point.
An extension of Federal control over American
railways.
Careful regulation of such inflationary meas-
ures as may be necessary. He has already de-
clared himself in favor of this step. Regulation
of the price scale, but not so rigorous a regulation
as to cripple the functioning of economic laws.
More complete government surveillance of the
activities of corporations, in order to protect the
stockholder and the laborer. Realization of this
appears close at hand.
Discouragement of the Great American Specu-
lator.
This is not a prediction; it is a probability. The
President is not a socialist, but he has his so-
pialistic tendencies. If he follows them rationally,
a bright future may be prophesied for the nation.
Musical Events
, ,
Allen B. Callahan, organist, pupil of Professor
Palmer Christian, will give the following gradua-
tion recital at 4:15 p. m. ;Thursday, April 20, to
which the general public with the exception of
small children is invited:
Fugue in E flat (St. Anne's)............Bach
Vermeland.................Howard Hanson
The Bells of St. Anne de Beaupre ,..... . Russell
Scherzo (4th Symphony) . . , , ,........ Widor
Fantasia............................Bubeck
Prelude ... .. .................*..... Schmitt
Toccata (Thou Art the Rock) ............Mulet
Miss Helen Van Loon, soprano, assisted by Mr.
Romine Hamilton, violinist, arAd Miss Laura Whe-
lan, accompanist, will give the following recital
at 8:15 p. m., Thursday, April. 20, in the School
of Music Auditorium, Maynard Street, to which
the general public is invited:.
Wie Melodienzieht es mir ............. Brahms
Sonntag .... . ...... .. . ............ ...Brahms
Auf dem Kirchhofe .......... . ..........Brahms
O Wusst ich Doch den Weg Zuruck ..... .Brahms
Feldeinsamkei t..... . . . .........Brahms
Botschaft................... . ..... . Brahms
L'Amero..........................Mozart
The Shepherdess ..................... Horseman
The Song of the Palanquin Bearers ...., Shaw
Adoration......... .....,...........Josten
The Hills of Gruzia .................. Mednikoff
The Island ...,.. . ...............Rachmaninof
The Snowdrop . .. .......... . ... Gretchaninoff
M andoline ...............................Faure
I Pleure dans mon Coeur ............... Debussy
Hymne au Soleil ....... . ... . .. Rimsky-Korsakov
Crepuscule.................... ....Massanet
Green .......... ......... ............Debussy
A Toi.............................Bemberg
Editorial Comment

The highest temperature recorded at the Ob-
servatory here since the beginning of complete.
daily records in 1910, was 103.8 degrees in August,
1918. The lowest recording was 20.8 degrees below
zero- in February, 1912.
Screen Reflections
-eA
Four stars means extraordinary; three stars very
good; two stars good; one star just another picture;
no stars keep away from it.
AT THE MICHIGAN
"PICK-UP"
**SYLVIA SIDNEY TAKES UP WITH
A CAB DRIVER, PRETTY GOOD
Another Vina Delmar story of the,big city has
been made into a talking picture. This time it
tells of the girl railroaded into prison on a black-
mailing charge and released two years before her
gangster husband. The wife, Sylvia Sidney, deter-
mined to go straight, keeps away from her hus-
band's crooked friends and finally is forced to
take refuge in a taxicab. The cab driver, being a
decent sort of a fellow, takes her home and in
due time they fall in love. Then the husband
breaks out of prison.
Sylvia Sidney shows considerable skill in her
delineation of the woman determined to go
straight and make something of her life at all
costs. George Raft, as the taxi driver, however,
acts very like a cigar .store Indian.
This is a pretty good picture on the whole and
if you've seen "Cavalcade" this one provides fair-
ly good entertainment for two hours.
Accompanying the picture is a very good Mack
Sennett comedy. It's about a golf-playing dentist,
but it is good nevertheless. There is also a very
bad short subject of Ethel Merman singing.
--B. S.
__& STIPES
By Karl Seiflen
"Cocoanut in pastel shades," says a culinary
note, "is now for sale and it is very effective." All
of which reminds us that it is only a matter of
days now before some enterprising baker will
come out with mauve and orchid tinted pretzels.
* * *
SCRIP SELLING
ON IN EARNEST
-Headline
Poor Earnest.
HIGHLIGHTS OF SOCIAL PROGRESS
A pickle manufacturer in Aastralia peels
onions by subjecting them to a fierce gas
flame for three seconds as they roll down an
incline, thus burning off the .skins.-News
Item.
Some of the things we've tried the next
day have done that to the inside of our
mouth, but nothing ever fazed the onions.
* * *
SLY WINK DEPTC.
"To start with, we must decide what the city
budget is going to be. Until we do that, no one
can tell what he is talking about."
-Councilman Bradley of Detroit.

TODAY--WA BE TOMORROW
A Michigan Daily Salesmana may call on you. If he does he's
offering you the biggest thing in the way of a newspaper value
this town's ever seen. He's offering you many pages every
morning of campus news, of sport sunnmaries, of society
chatter, of world affairs, of everything in fat, yon need do
know. And he's offering all of this to you for-
The Rest of the School Year only $1.0
TEN DAYS for only . 30 Cents
ONE MONTH for only . . One Dollar
Don't Forget It's
igan D~il

I ..--'-- ''----------.-----~----i , I
_..-- - -. ..-...._
- - ~- ~ A '->,

4-
READ
MICHIGAN
DAILY
CLASSIFIEDS
s
THEY PRESENT
OPPORTUNITIES
FOR PROFIT
DAILY

DR.. RUTIIVEN PLAYS FAIR
The plea that President Alexander G. Ruthven, The use o
of the University of Michigan, makes to the legis- cream from
lature for sufficient support of the institution I writer. Well,
which he heads, calls for uncommonly close at- banks needed
tention. From the beginning of his incumbency, 1
Dr. Ruthven has played fair with the State and CLASSIFI]
the taxpayers, and it is to be assumed that when night. Rewa
he askps for a certain amount of money this year, , Gone forev
he is requesting what he 'really considers the min-
imum sum consistent with proper maintenance IK
and preservation of the University.
It is important to remember that the viewpoint
of President Ruthven never has been the view- Then ren
point of the typical schoolman who cherishes the
idea that everything else must give way to the Estelle Ta
' demands of education. On the contrary the Pres- said to have
ident of the University has a very clear view of and morose
the position and obligations of the establishment Well, if she
at Ann Arbor, and of the extent of its present the guy wh
claim to consideration. This view he expressed il-

So thar RADIO STARS

f too much sugar

will prevent ice

freezing quickly, according . to a
it's a cinch that what the Detroit
d was a little more of that.
)i * *
ED AD; Fraternity pin lost Saturday
,rd.
ver, chances are.
* * *
EEP LID ON TROUT
TILL MONDAY, MAY 1
-Headline
move from pan and season to taste.
* * *
ylor, suing for $150,000 damages, is
- become sullen, despondent, nervous,
as the result of an auto accident.
gets the money it's a sure thing
o pays will be all of that.
* * *

ma y shine lnre brightly,

e 0

Over 1-1 leadiig broadcasting stations are now using Wes-
tern Electric equipment. They know it transmits programs
more clearly and naturally,'for your complete enjoyment.
Out of 50 years of Bell Telephone making have come
microphones, speccli input equipment, transmitters, ampli-
fiers, vacuum tubes, reproducer sets-all the complex ap.
paratus needed to put programns on the air right!
Western Electric applies its special knowledge in many
other fields, too: aviation communication, talking pictures,
sound amplifying and distributing, aids for the hard-of-
hearing. Constant pioneering maintains this leadership in
Sound.

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