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October 01, 1932 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-01

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

CHIGAN DAILY
Established 1890

for the students. The "hunt and peck" system is
used by many because they can neither afford
to have their themes typed or to take a course
in typing.
Any course which would be of such a great
advantage to so many students ought to be in-
cluded in the University curriculum, even if it
conflicts with private business.

Editorial Comment

1 1

A MILITANT NEWSPAPER

Lit> -we-- - - ;-~~a
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of the Western Conference Editorial Associa-
tionu and the Big Ten News Service.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and the local news
published herein. All rights of republication of special
dispatches are reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class matter. Special rate of postage granted by
Third Assistant Postmaster-General.
Subscription during summer by carrier, $1.00; by mail,
$1.50. During regular school year by carrier, $4.00; by
mail, $4.50.
Oices Student Publications Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan. Phone: 2-1214.
Representatives: College Publishers Representatives,
Inc., 40 East Thirty-Fourth Street, New York City; 80
Boylston Street, Boston; 612 North Michigan Avenue,
Chicago.

The Daily Cardinal, militant newspaper of the
University of Wisconsin, has lost its battle against
its arch-enemy, John B. Chapple, who won the
Republican nomination for United States senator
from that state. How much the Daily Cardinal
expected to accomplish by its anti-Chapple cam-
paign, is difficult for outsiders to conjecture, but
not even Chapple himself could say that the
Cardinal editors lacked courage.
During last winter and especially in the spring
months, the Cardinal consistently met the attacks
of Chapple against the University with counter-
attacks, and his accusations with proofs and facts
well-calculated to stand up under any fire. Those
who followed the Cardinal-Chapple contest had
the opportunity of seeing a rare thing-a college
newspaper entering a political fight in earnest.
The first round is over, but no doubt the paper
will continue in its efforts to defeat Chapple at
the November election.
The Daily Student makes no pretension of eval-
uating the merits of Chapple as a prospective
senator, or of the Cardinal as a political force.
The fact seems obvious, however, that the news-
paper commands admiration and respect from
those who have watched its stirring fight against
a foe of the University.
-The Indiana Daily Student

EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR.... ,.......PRANK B. GILBRETH
CITY EDITOR.....................KARL SEIFFERT
SPORTS EDITOR................... JOHN W. THOMAS
WOMEN'S EDITOR,... ,.........MARGARET O'BRIEN
ASSISTANT WOMEN'S EDITOR......ELSIE FELDMAN
NIGHIT EDITORS: Thomas Connellan, Norman F. Kraft,
John W. Pritchard, Joseph W. Renihan, C. HartFSchaaf,
Brackley Shaw, Glenn R. Winters.
SPORTS ASSISTANTS: Fred A. Huber, Ward D. Morton,
NAlbert NeWman.
REPORTERS: Stanley W. Arnheim, Edward Andrews,
Hyman J. Aronstam, A. Ellis Ball, Charles G. Barndt,
James Bauchat, Donald R. Bird, Donald F. Blankertz,
Willard E. :Blaser, Charles B. Brownson, C. Garritt
Bunting, Arthur W. Carstens, Theodore K. Cohen,
Robert S. Deutsch, Donald Elder, Robert Engel, Albert
Friedman, Edward A. Genz, Harold Gross, Eric Hall,
John C. Healey, Robert B. Hewett, M. B. Higgins, Alex-
ander Hirschfeld, Walter E. Morrison, Ward D. Morton,
Robert Ruwitch, Alvin Schleifer, G. Edwin Sheldrick,
Robert W. Thorne, George Van Veck, Cameron Walker,
Guy M. Whipple, Jr., W. Stoddard White, Leonard A.
Rosenberg.
Jessie L. Barton, Eleanor B. Blum, Jane H. Brucker,
Miriam Carver, Beatrice Collins, Mary J. Copeman,
Louinse Crandall. Mary M. Duggan, Prudence Foster,
Alice Gilbert. Carol J. Hannan, Therese R. Herman.
Frances Manchester. Eli?,Reth Mam, Erdith E. Maples,
Ma~ree etzger, Alarie J. Murphyv Margaret C. Phalan.
Ratberinc Rucker, Beverly Stark, Alma Wadsworh, Mar-
'orie Western, Josephine WoodhasT
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 2-1214
BUSINESS MANAGER.............BYRON C. VEDDER
CREDIT MANAGER.................HARRY BEGLEY
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER........DONNA BECKER
DEPARTMENT MANAGERS: Advertising, Grafton Sharp;
Advertising Contracts, Orvil Aronson; Advertising Serv-
ice, -Noel Turner; Accounts, Bernard E. Schnacke; Cir-
culation, Gilbert E. Bursley; Publications, Robert E.
Finn.%
ASSISTANTS: Theodore Barash, Jack Bellamy, Gordon
Boylan, CharlesEbert, Jack Efroynson, Fred Hertrick,
Joseph Hume, Howard Klein. -Allen Knuusi, George
Laurie, Charles Mercill, Russell Read, Lester Skinner,
Joseph Sudovw and Robert Ward.
Betty Aigler, Edna Canner, Genevieve Field, Ann Gall-
meyer, Doris Gimmy, Billie Griffiths, Helen Grossner,
Kathryn Jackson, Dorothy Laylin, Virginia McComb,
Caroline Mosher, Helen Olson, Helen Schume, May See-
fried, Kathryn Stork.

the article), which is the result of an apparent ill-
ability on the part of our modern society to ob-
jectify in any way certain justifiable value desires,
What satisfies the average college student, busi-
ness, politics, social life, we all know to be ration-
ally malodorous. Modern intellectual life, as re-
presented by the American university, is so lost in
the arrogance of tradition as to be almost unap-
proachable. Popular art is as bad as popular busi-
ness makes it. Socialism, as represented by the
present socialist party, was, through an expedi-
ency which these students could not excuse,
awfully impure. Because of their profoundly sad
Christian realization of the sinfulness of man,
they could have no faith in clamoring commun-
ism. Plainly put, these students found their values
in certain things which the capitalistic system
protects; they found their pain in the inability of
the capitalistic system to protect itself from in-
tellectual and moral suicide. So there they stood,
the true representatives of capitaism, stoned
through the streets and crucified. Then they dis-
covered the "Hound and Horn," became in their
turn arrogant in tradition, and answered the "ig-
norant editors of the 'New Republic' " by finding
literary reasons for condemning John dos Passos.
In their preoccupation with the values they found
capitalism preserving for them they lost sight of
the failures of capitalism, and so feared the vul-
gar Marxian Gargantua. They were defeatists
and capitalist purists.
That I believe is the criticism which the Marx-
ian critic could make of Mr. Gorman's struggle
towards honesty could only have been criticised
by technicians.
Into this honest disjunction comes Mr. Spelvin,
trying to be as nice as possible, but devoid of
ideas. He realizes that his campus life is a swell
clam-bake, everybody is a swell guy, he is having
a great time; numerous- campus institutions,
founded expressly for the purpose, tell him so.
He is the representative of capitalism, but because
of the failure of capitalism to impress him with
its own rigourous discipline, or because of his im-
maturity, he fails to recognize in Mr. Gorman the
outpost of his own creed and dislikes him because.
he is too lazy to understand him and because Mr.
Gorman does not attend with very great glee the
campus clam-bake. He tries to rationalize his dis-
like but he cannot. He could only validly criticise
Mr. Gorman because Mr. Gorman dares to be
honest and does not dare to be. He might say,
and such an argument has been held legitimate in
the past, "This is the way life which experience
has taught us is good; why meet issues squarely,
why be honest, when that is the way of distress.
Let us 'muddle through' as England does." Mud-
dling through, it must be remembered, has always
been costly. Its charm for the ruling class mud-
dlers has always been, I suppose, that the cost has
been payed by the lower class. The lower class,
with its new war cry, and its new goal, will not
pay much longer. Muddling through will not al-
ways be possible. Issues must finally be met hon-
estly. What was refreshing and good about Mr.
Gorman was his great honesty; what is so sad
about his detractors is that they not only are not
honest but fail to realize that there is such a
thing as honesty. Socrates, it seems, was correct.
Saul Friedberg
DIAGONAL
By Barton Kane
The Boy In Army Pants
Zias . . . Pots . . . Nichol
Telephone Bursley 6115

It's a good number
to keep in mind.
You'll want it
if you've
LOST
a book, or key
or fountain pen,
then if you've
by chance
FOUND
a coat, a badge,
or hat
2-1214
will help to find the
owner. But that isn't
all. If you would
like to
E NF,
a room, or have one
rented, the same little
number will do it.
A lot of other things
too . .. try it
Classified s
Phone
2-1214

Ili
II'
!

CONCERTS
CHORAL UNION SERIES
Oct. 25, BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
SERGE KOUSSEVITZKY, Conductor. Only Mich-
igan concert of America's premier orchestra
Nov. 2, LAWRENCE TIBBETT
PRINCE OF BARITONES.
Nov. 30, DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
OSSIP GABRILOWITSCH, Conductor. Only Ann
Arbor appearance this season
Dec. 12, EFREM ZIMBALIST
DISTINGUISHED RUSSIAN VIOLINIST.
Jan, 16, NATHAN MILSTE I N
SPECTACULAR RUSSIAN-SOVIET VIOLINIST.
In Ann Arbor debut.
Jan. 27, MYRA HESS
Acclaimed "World's foremost woman pianist."
Feb. 8, BUDAPEST STRING QUARTET
Jose Roisman, first violin; Alcxander Schneider,
second violin; Stephan lpolyi, viola; Mischa
Schneider, 'cello. Ann Arbor debut of "Europe's
finest quartet."
Feb. 15, SEGRID ONEGIN
Ann Arbor debut of outstanding contralto, both
in opera and concert.
Mar. 6, VLADIMIR HOROWITZ
Eminent Russian pianist in third Ann Arbor
appearance.
Mar. 15, PADER EWSKI
"King of Pianists" in ecighth Ann Arbor concert
during a period of 41 years, beginning Feb. 15,
1893.
Season tickets may be ordered by mail, or orders may be
left at the School of Music, Maynard street,(10 concerts)
$6.00 - $8.00 - $10.00 - $12.00. Please make checks
payable to "University Musical Society" and mail to
Charles A. Sink, President.

THUNDER ON THE LEFT

A subject which has long been a source of tra-
vail and disgust to the maligned students of this
community, has been brought out into the open
where it lies seething. For years, the taxicab
industry in Ithaca, has been little less than a
racket. Hard-shelled, uncompromising hackmen
have placed their decrepit vehicles at the service
of the public and within a very short time, have
retired on the millions which they have raked in,
Prices for jaunts from the Hill to one of the rail-
road stations ranged anywhere from fifty cents
to a dollar; students caught down-town late at
night with no means of transit have been mulcted
out of sums larger than that.
Suddenly, a new era dawns. An enterprising
concern with a fleet of five horseless carriages
appears and offers to transport the citizenry from
from one part of Ithaca to another for the insig-
nificant, albeit peculiar, sum of sixteen cents. Im-
mediately, the more exorbitant firms find them-
selves sadly lacking business; Ithacans are not
such fools that they would spend seventy-five
cents when they could cut that down to sixteen.
Even the street-car company finds itself endan-
gered, since the new era's prices are hardly more
than those of the trolleys.
-Cornell Daily Sun
Campus Opinion

Earl Michener-
Poiitical Sycophant..
E ARL MICHENER, representative in
Congress for the second district,
which includes Ann Arbor and Washtenaw county,
has been honored by his party with renomination
for the post he holds.
Mr. Michener, after long years of service in the
House, has attained the position of assistant floor
leader of the Republican minority in that body.
This is, of course, the second highest honor which
his party could bestow upon him during his ten-
ure of office. In the event of Republican control
of the lower House, the floor leadership would
undoubtedly go to Michener.
The question facing the voters of this district
is not a partisan one. Last spring, when the
Linthicum proposal for the repeal of Prohibition
came before Congress, Michener, under pressure
from dry organizations, cast his vote against the,
measure, thus confirming previous reports that
he was under the influence of the Anti-Saloon
League.
'The question that the voters of the second dis-
trict must decide is whether or not Michener ade-
quately represents their interests, not only in the
matter of the Linthicum amendment but in all
his actions during his incumbency. He has
achieved no small amount of notoriety through
his "fence-sitting" policies, and these, together
with his sycophantic attitude toward party bosses
and powerful lobbyists, have contributed largely
to his present position in his party.
The people of the district will not be especially
interested in Mr. Lehr, the Democratic nominee,
on election day. They will vote either for or
against Michener. They will decide whether they
want a representative in Congress who truly rep-
resents them or one who will continue, as he has
in the past, to represent the Anti-Saloon League
and other special interests. No matter what.posi-
tion a Congressman may hold in the leadership
of his party, he is still a representative of the
people who elected him. When he ignores or
forgets that fact, his tenure of office as a public
servalnt should end.
The Need Of A
Ty pi Course...
1WJITH the ever-increasing demand
for the use of the typewriter both
in the business world and in private use, it is
remarkable how the subject of typing has slipped
by the efficiency experts on the committee which
makes up the University catalogue.
Not only will the student find need of know-
ing the, typing technique when he leaves the
University, but .he could use this knowledge to
great advantage as an undergraduate. Many de-

THE CAMPUS CLAM BAKE
AND "POO POO" CREED

To The Editor:
Allen Tate, in a review recently published in the GEORGE MATHER, graduate student, was the
"New Republic,"objected to a certain author's sar- gentleman who was wearing the army pants
casm in regard to the "Southern Colonel" for the in front of the Library while trying to get new
reason that the sarcasm proceeded from smart- recruits for the co-operative rooming house. Co-
ness and not from any definite and positive doc- 'operator Mather explains that he is not a so-
trinology which could be discussed. Mr. Tate said, cialist; is trying to get cheap board; holds a com-
in other words, that if one wishes to ridicule the mission as a Reserve Officer; was wearing his
"Southern Colonel" he must ridicule him because R. O. T. C. trousers.
he is not a banker, or a poet, or a Marxist, and 1 * *

not simply for the non-reason that he is a
"Southern Colonel." In reviewing the years which
I have spent on this campus, I find that this
criticism of Mr. Tate's would apply just as well to
what passes for intellectual activity here.
One could enumerate numerous projects, which,
as soon as this criticism is enunciated, obviously
fall under its head. As I remember, the fashion of
of smartness was started by the "Gargoyle," which
got it in an emasculated form from certain nat-
ional publications: One recalls with distaste the
aestheticism which this mood bred; one recalls
how, in extreme cases, even examinations were
taken in a languidly humourous mood, the tinge
of the whimsy and the odor of the bon-vivant
suffusing everything. Pansy, as I recall, was a
delightful word; and in another manifestation, it
became the thing to ask Mr. Gorman (to bring
this letter to its point) how he had liked a play
because his expected seriousness was so excruti-
atingly funny. The mood spread to that abortive
publication, "The Diagonal," which advertised its
shame on its first cover by immediately denying
any connection with anything (and so immedi-
ately invalidating anything it might say). Mr.
Klein, the eminent "line-man" of the "Gargoyle,"
was its first editor. And last year the "Daily" took
up the honey tinted pursuit, and, until it retract-
ed, almost made itself martyr to the "poo-poo'
creed. This whole movement, which those who
participated in it did not in the least understand,
was utterly innocent of any semblance of an idea.
Those who drank tea and played bridge in the
"Parrot" and those who wore more serious expres-
sions and wrote editorials on "Professors who
teach", liked to think of themselves as being in a
Voltaire-Harlequin-Don Juan tradition. Even if
their supposition had been correct, Arnold's des-
cription of noblemen, and Mr. Tate's criticism
(I write in the past tense; these statements still
hold) would have applied to them, for such a tra-
dition as they imagined themselves perpetuating
was born in them of pure laziness, and is invalid
and illegitimate at the present day.
Out of such a background comes the discussion
about Mr. Gorman's work in today's Daily; this
discussion heralds the triumph of this background
and wipes away the last vestige of opposition
which was to remain safe in memory,
I do not propose to criticise Mr. Spelvin's arti-
cle; one does not evaluate the eternal hee-haw of
the donkey. Any person acquainted with the situ-
ation, could, without much trouble, expose the
tissue of falsehoods and bewilderment of which it
is made. I merely wish to point out that any criti-
cism Mr. Spelvin could make would lack point,
for if Mr. Spelvin but realized it, Mr. Gorman is

MORE RUMORS keep drifting in about John M
Nichol, freshman hot-shot. The Theta Delts
report that "Speedy" Nichol has a hand shake
that is half jiu-jitsu and half hammer lock. That
is, it results in the handshaker's being brought
to his knees. The Alpha Delta Phis report that
Speedy asked for more of the ......sandwiches.
Bully Boy Joseph Zias was seen with Nichol
Thursday without a pot.
* * *
COACH HARRY KIPKE has been the recipient
of many letters from people he doesn't know,
asking for tickets to the game today. One runs:
"Dear Harry, I am a poor dirt farmer without
money enough to come to the game. It you will
send me four tickets I will come to the game and
cheer for Michigan. My whole family will cheer
for Michigan too." Another one reads, "Dear
Harry, I am a Michigan alumnus without the
funds to buy a ticket to the game. It you will
send me a ticket, I'll bum a ride with a neighbor
and cheer for Michigan. I've practiced my voice
for the last full week." * *
THE PHONE NUMBER of Joseph A. Bursley's
office is 6115. The phone number of the Police
Department is 4114. Paul Prior recently was try-
ing to get the Dean of Student's office to get a
permit for his car; got the police station; was
told the cops had more to do than to give stu-
dent permits to students.
PROF. C. H. LANGFORD, logic favorite, made
an amazing statement in his one o'clock class
yesterday. Said Mr. Langford, "False ideas are
interesting-but false."
THIS STORY is third hand. I won't vouch for
the validity of the facts. Anyway, it seems
that Frederick G. Novy, of the Medical School,
is a member of the Nu Sigma Nu fraternity.
Also, it seems that the brothers of Nu Sigma
Nu take great pleasure in imitating that gentle-
man's dignified voice.
Came a time when the Nu Sigs were holding a
stag party. A member was clown in the basement
putting refreshments on the dumb-waiter to send
upstairs.
A voice came down the dumb-water in the d g-
nified tones of Dr. Novy: "Send up another bottle
of pop."
The brother in the basement was getting sick
of taking orders; shouted back, also in the digni-
fied tones of Dr. Novy, "If you want it, come down
here and get it, you big baboon."
Replied Nu Sig Novy, in the dignified tones of
Dr. Novy, "You're wrong that time, Jimmie. It's
the old man himself."

Religious Ativitis,
FIRST METHODIST WESLEY HALL HIL LEL
EPISCOPAL FOUNDATION
C HURC H E. W..Blakeman, Director Cor. E. Univ. Ave. and Oakland
State and W'ashigton Streets Sunday: Dr. Bernard Heller, Director
Ministers 9:30 A.M. Student Classes--- A RU1EFORM ChERVICES
Frederick B. Fisher "European and American At UnitarianmChurch (State &
Peter F. Stair Christians," (Freshman) Huron), New Year' ,Morning,
10:45-Morning Worship Prof. Julio del Toro. Satb, Oct. 1st.
10:4__--MoningWorhip10 A.M.-Sermon by Rabbi
"A Modern Philosophy of Life" "Personality and Religion" Heller:
Dr. Fisher (Upperclassmen) "Do We Need a New Year or
The Director. a New Era."
7:30-Wesleyan Guild Lecture
"Education and Character
Training" 7:30 P.MA.-GuildCLecture :eAtr(3T8ODOX
President Ruthven "Education for Character Divi'ion), New Year's morning,
Arthur Hackett singing at both Training," President Alexa n Dit. and Sun. Oct. 1st and 2nd.
services der G. Ruthven g A,.,-Rabbi Hller will speak.
THE FIRST FIRST BAPTIST
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
CHURCH NO Ast Hu1ron, West of State
Huron and Division Streets DONI -Edward Syls Miter
Howard R. Chapanll:,, Min; ter
Merle H. Anderson. Minister for Students
Alfred Lee Klaer, Associate Minister NEGLECT
9:30 A.M. - Classes for University TO1pic: "God's SeekngeLo ach
students will meet at the church
house, 1432 WNashtenaw.
R ELII10US12 M,-tudentgrf.'auildHouse
10:45 A.M.--1.Thriiing Worship and M M. a fji In' I rI ~Iarge.
TIoly ('onmuilo --- Dr. Anderson
w ~i~peach. ACTIVITIES sel etIng at the
i ld luse:. Arthlur Bernhart,
5:30 P.M.-Social Hour for young Grad., pre ident of the Guild, will
people. speak.
6:30 P.M.-Young People's meeting.
Speaker: Miss Margaret Norton, "A Social hour and refreshments will
Little Girl in a Big; City" follow.
m"

4

I

ST.PAUL"S
LUTHERAN
(Missouri Synod)
Third an West Lberty
C. A. Brauer, Pastor
October 2
9:30 A.M.-Bible Classes,
9:30 A.M.-Service in German.
10:45 A.M.-Morning Worship

ZION LUTHERAN
CHURCH
WaSh igton'S!.,at rI}Ave.
E, C. Slelliorn, pator
9 A.M.-Bible School. Service in Ger-
man language.
10:30 A.M.-Service with sermon on,
"The Christian Workman."

(vangelital ynod)
BETHLEHEM
EVANGELICAL
CHURCH
3outh Fourth Avenue
Between Williams and
Packard
Sunday Meetings
9:00 A.M.-Bible School

I

F

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