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December 02, 1933 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-12-02

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ed 1890

- Ii.,


AI y10 P htL7Cae P
cept Monday during the
Session by the Board in
. E
ference Editorial Associa-



s is exclusivelij entitled to t'-:e use
1 news dispatches credited to it or
in this paper and the local news
rights of republication of special
Office at Ahn Arbor, Michigan, as
Special rate of postage granted by
summer by carrier, $1.00; by mail.
School year by carrier. $3.75; by
Oications Building, Maynard Street,
Phone: 2-1214.
llege Publication~s Representatives,
ourth Street,N 1ew ork City; 80
on; 612 North Michigan Avenue;

'TS EDITOR,.........-... ....ALBERT H. NEWMAN,
[EIPS EDITOR.................CAROL J. HANAN
HT EDITORS:~"A. -Ellis BntI; Ralph G. Coulter, Wil-
n G. Feri, John C.He'aley, E. Jerome Pettit, George
a Vieck, Guy M. Whipple, Jr.
LTS ASSISTANTS: Charles A. Baird, Donald R. Bird,
4'ur W. Carstens, Sidney Frankel, Roland L. Martin,
xjone Western.'
[EN'S ASSISTANTS: Eleanor Blum, Lois Jotter, Marie
rphy, Margaret D. Phalan.
DRTERS: Ogden G. Dwight, Paul J. Elliott, Courtney
Evans, Ted R. Evans, Bernard H. Fried, Thomas
oehnf, Robert D. Guthrie, Joseph L. Karpinski,
omas H. Kleene, Richard E. Lorch, David G. Ma-
aald, Joel P. Newman, Kenneth Parker, William R.
ed, Robert S. auwimch, Robert J. St. Clair, Arthur S.
tle, Marshall D. Silverman, A. B. Smith, Jr., Arthur
Taub, Philip T. Van Zile.
EN REPORTERS: Dorothy Gies, Jean Hanmer,
rence Harper, Marie Held, Eleanor Johnson, Jose-
no McLean. Marjorie Morrison, Sally Place, Rosalie
nick, Mary Robinson, Jane Schneider.
Telephone 2-1214
EN'S BUSINESS MANAGER.................
LRTMENT MANAGERS: Local Advertising, Fred Her-
k; Classified Advertising, Russel~l Read; Advertising
rtracts, Jack Bellamy; Advertising Service, Robert
rd; Accounts, Allen Knuusi; Circulation, Jack Ef-
STANTS: Meigs Bartmess, Van Dunakin, Milton Kra-
r, John Ogden, Brnard Rosenthal, Joe Rothbard,
nies Scott, David Winkworth.
Bassett, Virginia Bell, Winifred Bell, Mary Bursley,
;gy Cady, Betty Chapman, Patricia Daly, Jean Dur-
n, Minna Giffen, Doris Gimmy, Billie Griffiths, Janet
kson, Isabelle Kanter, Louise Krause, Margaret
stvrd, Nina Pollock, Elizabeth J. Simonds.
vulsion From
e Happy Warrior.
T HE AMERICAN people are coming
more and more to realize the
tcomings of Alfred E. Smith.
wring the 1928 election campaign there were
y who believed that the "Happy Warrior" did
have the intelligence required of an aspirant
he high office of the Presidency and voted
nst him on that account. There were many of.
owever who considered the crude campaign
lods he used in a pose to capture the imagina-
of the masses. We believed that a sound logi-
brain rested behind the innumerable "wise
ks" of the Democratic nominee. We believed
he had received as excellent a training in the
ol of hard knocks as the superior college grad-
receives in the course of his long years of
lectual training. We believed that behind the
cs of the politician there was hidden a real
>day we are disillusioned. We know that Al
h was and is no more than he appears to be.
have found that there is no mystery in his
eup. He is nothing more than the buffoon

pigs," It seems to us, however, that men who
have devoted their lives to the study of a phase
of economics should be more capable in its ad-
ministration than politicians who cannot see be-
yond the immediate problem facing them and
who frequently have no predetermined policy to
follow except to hold their own highly pecuniary
Fobs. ,
"I prefer experience to experiment," says the
Fulton Fish M a r k e t philosopher. Experience
should have taught him that it is time to experi-
ment, that the old and tried methods have fallen
down very badly and that we must cast about for
something new. Experience was all against the
great inventors, the men who produced the great
technical development to which Mr. Smith pointed
at Chicago with such pride. If they had rested
content with the status quo, all of the mechanical
and scientific wonders of our age would not be.
Mr. Smith would have us rest content that noth-
ing can be done about the tuberculosis of our
present economic order since nothing ever has
been done.
The name of Al Smith was repeatedly booed
during a s p e e c h made the other night in his
home city of New York, where he has been so
tremendously popular. The American people are
coming to see that Mr. Smith is an excellent
wise-cracker, a good Will Rogers, but nothing
more. Perhaps Father Coughlin was wrong.
Maybe he never could have been great.
Screen Reflections
Four stars means extraordinary;' three stars dfinitely
recommended; two stars, average; one star, inferior;
no stars, stay away from it.
Mary Lane ......... ....Margaret Sullavan
Jim Emerson.................John Boles
Julia Warren...................Billie Burke
Bob.. ...................Reginald Denny
Jim, Jr....................Jimmy Butler
"Only Yesterday" is the most moving picture
of the year and for such sincere sentiment Mar-
garet Sullavan is deserving of the highest praise.
The only flaw therein is perhaps that the picture
is over-sentimental but the sincerity of that point
is done with such care that it is overshadowed
when one gets into the swing of it.
Director Stahl's handling of author Allen's novel
"Only Yesterday" in making. it the powerful
drama that it is is an achievement in itself. The
casting fits in with his discriminating touch and
introduces Margaret Sullivan for the first time
on the screen, who gave up a part in the New
York cast of "Dinner At Eight" to come to Holly-
wood to make this picture and "Little Man, What
Now?". Aside from being extremely attractive
Miss Sullivan has grasped the quality which places
her in the front rank of the stars of the day. The
thing that makes her so fine is that her acting
smacks of the real thing; it is a true, honest ef-
fort - something that too many other actresses
need to observe closely. John Boles, the popular
musical star of other years, contributes his share
to the glory by casting off his usual hazy atti-
tude to give us a first rate character in Jim Emer-
son, the financial success, the man who forgdt,
then the man who remembered - but too late.
"Only Yesterday" is a tragedy. It concerns a
girl, Mary Lane, who fell in love with a smart
looking officer just before the war. But the smart
young officer can't seem to recall their meeting
one evening down in Virginia when he returns
from Europe and marries some one else, Mrs.
Emerson (Benita Hume). Then the tragic ele-
ments begin to work and climax on the dreary
day of October 29, 1929 (remember?) and as a
result people commit suicide, go the wrong way,
or are fiat financially - tragedy enters the home
of Mary Lane and her boy Jim, Jr., (Jimmy But-
ler's acting for a young boy of twelve or thirteen
is very good) and here the handkerchief begins
to emerge among the audience. The supporting
cast should not be overlooked as they are all ac-
tors of no mean talent -Billie Burke doesn't
seem to have her usual troubles at first (she al-
ways does have them) but they soon crop out
and they give her that successful performance.
The management probably got so worked up
over the picture that they forgot about the short
subjects. There is only the Paramount News, in
which we see the thrills of the recent Army-Navy


ietin by the National Student League; there is
little use in approaching the Michigan student
with a language strange 'to his ears. It is the so-
cial analysis, not class-conscious phrases that
have meaning.
But that does not excuse The Daily for its
asinine remarks. Imagine the voice of a great
University in the year.1933, complacently proud
of its ultra-conservatism. I can't believe that
The Daily means what it says. If.so, it is farther
away from the temper of the student body than
it makes out the N.S.L. to be. A year ago 20% of
the students and 25% of the faculty voted for a
radical candidate on the straw Presidential poll.
During the year the world has moved a long way
from the reactionary stand now taken by The
Because it represents a minority, must the
N.S.L. be still? You give no other argument
against a radical approach to our campus and
national problems. You are not even clever
enough to be good Fascists. What does The Daily
stand for?
- E.M.
Student Health
ONE OF THE more common of student afflic-
tions and one of the most inconvenient (aside
from its painful aspects) is the rather dreaded
Vincent's infection which stalks about under the
leprous name of "Trench Mouth", according to
an official Health Service report. The name arose
from the too frequent fulminent outbreaks among
American troops during the great war, so fre-
quent that by 1918 the incidence among the
French and British troops had increased from 2
per cent to 23 per cent. The report follows in
The presence of the infection among students is
easily understood when one considers that many
people of varied habits and contacts live in con-
siderable; intimacy in our student dormitories,
boardinghouses, fraternities, and sororities. Thus,
in a period of 48 hours an original infection may
have been transferred by direct and indirect con-
tact to asmany as 300 people. The number of ac-
tive infections which will result depends upon the
virulence and degree of invasion pitted against
the mouth resistance of the students so exposed.
The organisms responsible for this infection are
very frequently the inhabitants of mouths which
show absolutely no manifestation or painful
symptoms of the disease, so that in any large
group of individuals there is always the possibility
of several unsuspecting, involuntary carriers.
Transmission is by mouth discharge and comes
about in a variety of ways spoken of as social
contact. The most important means of speed is
improperly washed and heated eating and drink-
ing utensils. Among the other avenues are: un-
covered coughs and sneezes, hands contaminated
by touching door knobs, handshaking, kissing, and
any other procedure which results in even very
minute amounts of salivary exchange.
Students as a group are within the age range
for the eruption of the third molars (wisdom
teeth). Normal eruption of the third molars( par-
ticularly the lower) is very often a slow and dif-
ficult process and the hood or flap of unabsorbed
gum tissue present for a period of years acts as a
very favorable site both for the carrying of the
invasion and the retention of the hostile micro
The disease is frequently, though not invariably,
associated with lack of oral hygiene and although
such various factors as chronic tonsillitis, syph-
ilis, nephritis, and vitamine deficiency may act
as determining causes, the occurrence is so fre-
quently noted in the absence of any of the above
conditions that any relationship is impossible of
A typical case is readily diagnosed and the
clinical picture is characteristic. Gums are ex-
tremely painful, engorged, swollen, the tissues are
hypersensitive and bleed readily upon the least
provocation. In advanced cases, there is a partial
anaesthetization, the teeth feeling dead and
woody. Always the .saliva is copious and viscid
with a metallic taste and the breath has a char-

acteristic fetid odor. The tongue may become
large and flabby showing identations from con-
tact with lower teeth. There may be a rise in
temperature and an increase in pulse rate, a gen-
eral feeling of malaise, physical and mental dis-
tress with headache and gland enlargement in the
neck. Fatal terminations are seen only when the
infection is superimposed on other diseases. How-
ever, the haphazard treatment by either patient
or operator or both may result in the disease as-
suming a chronic character which may persist for
a year or longer and in the end be responsible for
the loss of the teeth.

Pietures for
Coup ons arse obtaiable
attDey's, Rentscl er' Sedings
an teLnsan efk
Mid ih the
Student Publieations Building
Religiou s RAdivities

The Daily classified advertising
columns are the most econoii-
e al and most efficient means of
oit*aeting the student bd
CASH RATES . . .llcline



15c line

'he National Recovery Act was enacted,
h said through his New Outlook that it
nd his comprehension. It seems that it
t Chicago, Mr. Smith pointed to the won-
;isplay as the products of unhampered.
:uring the past century. With the ruins
onomic and social structure lying about
he could see nothing but the technical
ents so unimportantiin the face of wide-
temployment and industrial and financial
eek, .Mr. Smith was revealed in his true
those few who still regarded as some-
a demi-god. In an open letter to the.
in his New Outlook, he disclosed fully
al incapacities. Early in 1932, he had,
Mr. Roosevelt for engaging in dema-
His letter of last week was one of the
ces of demagoguery we have been privi-
witness. Not one logical argument was
in the whole piece of writing. "I prefer
ars to baloney dollars." "Put me down
nd money man." Who is not a sound
an? But the gold standard, as used in
was evidently not sound since it was
uate for the every-day demands of bus-
hat does Mr. Smith mean by "baloney,
We doubt that he knows. It is just a
ise for popular consumption.
nith says that he believes the manage-
private industry should be left entirely

Campus Opinion'
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous communications will be disre-
garded. The names of communicants will, however,
be regarded as confidential upon request. Contribu-
tors are asked to be brief, confining themselves to -
less than 300 words if possible.
To the Editor:-
What is called petty thieving is evidently going
on on the Campus, whether done by outside gangs
or inside careless persons. During the Minnesota
game, the writer went from Morrill's bookstore
on State St. to the General Desk in the Library.
There, laying down some packages and with
them a purse containing only some reading
glasses and notes, which was evidently picked up.'
At the next stop it was missed, but search and
advertising- has so far proved unavailing.
A short time ago, the writer was in a small
store near the Campus, laid down some pack-1
ages, turned away for a moment, and a book
"1001 places to sell Mss". was picked up and never,
Also another person carried out the same pro-
cedure, and lost a purse containing glasses which,
are only valuable to the owner and have to be
replaced at no little expense.
-Evidently the carelessness of some person or
persons more or less dishonorable is resulting in
discomfort, expense, and annoyance to people.

First Methodist
Episcopal Church
State and Washington
Frederick B. Fisher
Peter F. Stair
10:45-Morning Worship.
Sermon Subject:
Dr. Stair
7:30 P.M. - Eveningworship. Sermon
Subject: "OTHERS"
Rev. C. P. Hogle

Zion Lutheran
Washington St. at 5th Ave.
E C. Stelhorn, Pastor


The promiscuous use of nostrums in the forms
of advertised mouth washes and dentifrices and
the extravagant assertions of manufacturers is
responsible for many cases of advanced Vincent's
stomatitis without the usual pain and sloughing
of tissue, but still destructive and infectious in
At the first evidence or suspicion of disease of
the gums, the patient should see a physician or
dentist who, in the presence of Vincent's disease,
will advise a suitable mouth wash to be used
hourly or more often if deemed necessary. The
patient will be advised to refrain from brushing
the teeth until this can be performed without
discomfort, (teeth may be wiped with gauze, later
burned). A light diet with plenty of orange,
lemon or tomato juice will be helpful and the use
of any irritants as condiments, alcoholic bever-
ages, and smoking will be discouraged. Caution
against the spread of mouth discharges will be
given as protection to other people. The dangers
from kissing, the use of common towels, drink-
ing glasses, and pipes will be stressed. The onset
of the disease often is sudden and the need for
immediate and competent attention can not be




(For Studentsl
12:15 - Half-hour forum.
3:00 - International Student
6:00 - Devotional Hour.
St. Pau's Lutheran
(Missouri Synod)
West Liberty and Third Sts.
Advent Sunday - Dec. 3
9:30 A.M.- Service in German.
9:30 A.M. - Sunday Scnool and Bible
10:45 A.M. - Service in English.
Pastor will deliver Sermon.
"Your Advent King"

9:00 a.m.-Bible School. Lesson topic:
9:00 A.M. -Advent Sermon in the
German Language
10:30 A.M. -Service with Sermon on
"God's Eternal Kingdom"
5:3 P.M. -Student fellowship and
6:45 P.M. - A student discussion on
"The Attitude of the Church towards
Marriage and Divorce."
Joseph Schantz, Leader.
St. 'Andrews
Episcopal Church
Division at Caberie Street
Services of Worship
Sunday, December 3
8:00 A.M. - Holy Communion

The Felowship of
Liberal Religion
State and Huron streets

9:30 A.M. -Church School

Sunday Morning at 10:45

__ I

11 FSA* ra ..jis-

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