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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 10, 1934 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-10

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY s

[GAN DAILY

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 Association
and tie Big Ten News Service.
ssocited (tolle ct___r_
1933 { kOH" RAne) 1934
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is enclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispathces credited to it or
not otherwise credited in th paper and the local news
published herein. All rights of republication of special
dispatches are reserved.
Entered at the kost Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class matter. Special rate of postage granted by
Third Asistant Postmaster-General.
Subscription during summer by carrier, $1.00; by mal,
$1.50. During regular school year by carrier, $3.75; by
mail. $4.25.
Offices: Student Publicatins Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan. Phone: 2-1214.
Representatives: College Publications Representatives,
Inc., 40 East Thirty-Fourth Street, New York City; 80
Boylson Street, Boston; 612 North Michigan Avenue,
Chicago.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 425
MANAGING EDITOR........THOMAS K. CONNELLAN
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR............C. HART SCHAAF
CITY EDITOR...................... BRACKLEY SHAW
SPORTS EDITOR...............ALBERT H. NEWAN
DRAMA EDITOR..............JOHN W. PRITCHARD
WOMEN'S EDITOR....................CAROL J. HANAN
RIGHT EDITORS: A. Ellis Ball, Rarph G. Coulter, William
0. Ferris, John C. Healey, George Van Vleck, Guy M.
Whipple, Jr.
SPORTS ASSISTANTS: Charles A. Baird, Arthur W. Car-
stens, Sidney Frankel, Roland L. Martin, Marjorie
Western.
WOMEN'S ASSISTANTS: Marjorie Beck, Eleanor Blum,
Lois Jotter, Marie Murphy, Margaret D. Phalan.
REPORTERS: C. Bradford Carpenter, Ogden G. Dwight,
Paul J. Elliott, Courtney A. Evans, Thomas E. Groehn
John Kerr, Thomas H. Kleene, Richard E. Lorch, David
. Macdonald, Joel P. Newman, Kenneth.Parkr, Wil-
lam R. Reed, Robert S. Ruwitch, Robert J. St. Clair,
Arthur S. Settle, Marshall D. Silverman, Arthur M.
Taub.
Dorothy Gies, Jean IHanmer, Florence Harper, Marie
Held, Eleanor Johnson, :Ruth Loebs, Joiephine McLean,
Marjorie Morrison, Sally Place, Rosalie Resnick, Kathryn
Wietdyk, Jane Schneider.
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 2-1214
BUSINESS MANAGER.............W. GRAFTON SHARP
CREDIT MANAGER...........BERNARD E. SCHNAKE
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER....... CH.A..E.
.......... ............. CATHARINE MC HENRY
DEPARTMENT MANAGERS: Local Advertising, Fred Her-
trick; Classified Advertising, Russell Read; Advertising
Contracts, Jack Bellamy; Advertising Service, Robert
Ward; Accounts, Allen Knuus; Circulation, Jack Ef-
roymson.
ASSISTANTS: Meigs Bartmess, Van Dunakin, Milton Kra-
mer, John Ogden, Bernard Rosenthal, Joe Rothbard,
James Scott, David Winkworth.
Jane Bassett, Virginia Bell, Mary Bursley, Peggy Cady,
Virginia Ciuff, Patricia Daly, Genevieve Field, Louise
Florez, Doris Gimmy, Betty Greve, Billie Griffiths, Janet
Jackson, Louise Krause, Barbara Morgan, Margaret
Mustard, Betty Simonds,
NIGHT EDITOR: GEORGE VAN VLECK
FEII1A And
Student Chiselers.,,
T IS BEING rumored that many
students applying for and receiv-
ing FERA aid are chiselers. The story is spread-
ing'that lots of those onathe FERA list really
don't need :F'ERA help and are consequently
violating the spirit of the government's generous
proposal, clearly worded to apply only to those
who could not continue their education without
its assistance.
This is a serious charge. What is more, there is
strong evidence that in some cases at least it is
true,
Notwithstanding this fact, we believe it is too
early to criticize Dean Bursley, University FERA
Administrator. The initial purpose of the appro-
priation is to take care as quickly as possible of
every student who without Federal aid would be
forced to leave school. This means that the initial
goal of Dean Bursley must be to make sure that
everyone needing aid gets it - at once.
In the press of many applications, and with
only a small office to handle them all, it is in-
evitable that some persons will seek and receive
aid who knowingly or unknowingly do not deserve
it. But all cases will be checked as soon as pos-
sible, and the sheep will be separated from the
goats,
Thus everything is to be sacrificed to speed,
which in this case is as it would be; no needy
student must be forced to leave Ann Arbor be-
cause a slow moving administration is unable to
reach him before it is too late.
This is the substance of the remarks President

Ruthven made yesterday. It is the only practical
view of the situation that is possible.
But this in no way mitigates the offense of
what chiselers there may be. They are exploiting
the dire need of less fortunate students for im-
mediate aid. They are seeking personal profit
that they do not deserve and was not intended
for them from the circumstance of carlessness
made necessary by crisis. This is as mean an ac-
tivity as any' student could engage in.
Cases are reported that are so flagrant that they
are difficult to believe - and everyone who has
~given thought to the matter hopes they are false.
There are probably some students undeservedly
receiving FERA aid but honestly unaware of
guilt. To protect themselves, all FERA workers
who have the slightest doubt about the legitimacy
of their status should obtain enlightenment from
the proper authorities at once.
This country is undergoing a tremendous ex-
periment. It must not be wrecked by deliberate
nonconformity to the rules that have been laid
down, the most liberal of our history.

consisted of a series of short talks on the German
situation by a number of prominent statesmen
and authors, including Al Smith and New York's
Mayor La Guardia. The chairman was Samuel
Seabury. This inquest, incidentally, was carried
on just a few hours after a not dissimilar one
at Washington directed at our own administra-
tion -not forbidden, but actually at the invita-
tion of the head of the government.1
Hitler apparently was incensed at the thought
that his great name and humanitarian prin-
ciples should be submitted to the indignity of
criticism. The man who thinks he has benefitted
his country by abrogating her right of free speech
seems to be under the illusion that he can smother
honest opinion in this country as well.
The action of the German government in offi-
cially complaining about the meeting is an amaz-
ing illustration of the insanely absolutist philos-
ophy of German Naziism. It will certainly cause
even more world resentment than there is at
present against the illogical and dangerous mega-
lomaniac who is today Germany's man of the
hour.
Musicald Events
OPERA BROADCAST
"I Pagliacci" by Leoncavallo, and Richard
Strauss' one-act opera "Salome" (pronounced
Sah-lo-may) will be broadcast this afternoon, be-
ginning at 1:45 p.m. Eastern Standard Time.
They will be on the air over both chains of the
National Broadcasting Company, under- the aus-
pices of the American Tobacco Company.
A resume of each opera follows:
I PAGLIACCI,
THE OPERA opens with a musical prologue dur-
ing which Tonio puts his head through the
c'urtains and asks "May I?" Stepping befoie
the footlights and bowing, he continues, explain-
ing the opera roughly and stating that it is a
real story. Finished, he cries for the curtain and
it rises on.
ACT I. The scene is a little Italian village on
the Feast of the Assumption, and a group of na-
tives are seen welcoming "The Paggliacci" (the
players). On behalf of his performers, Canio
thanks the villagers for their kind reception and
invites them to return for the evening perform-
ance. As he concludes his address, Tonio, a mis-
shapen clown, assists Nedda, Canio's wife, from
the cart in which she traveled. Naturally jealous
and aroused by the laughter of the crowd, Canio
boxes the fellow's ears. When one of the men
suggests a drink and Canio calls to Tonio to
join them, the latter declines because he has
considerable work to finish. A villager jestingly
hints that Tonio remains behind to make love
to Nedda and Canio tells what he would do to
the man who would dare steal the affections of
his wife(. At this point, a troupe of bagpipe
players pass and the villagers leave the scene
in couples to the tune of the famous "Chorus of
the Bells." Nedda, alone, muses at length on
Canio's jealousy, when Tonio reappears and vio-
lently protests his love for her. She beats him
off with a whip and he swears vengeance. As the
clown leaves, Silvio, a villager and her lover, ap-
proaches and, declaring his love, urges her to
run away with him. After some hesitation, she
agrees to leave that night. They are interrupted
by Canio, and Silvio vaults a nearby wall and
escapes without Canio having seen his face. Tonio
appears and laughs gleefully, for it was he who
advised the jealous actor of his wife's infidelity.
Pursuit having been fruitless, Canio returns and
demands the name of her lover. He is restrained
from stabbing her by Peppe. Since it is almost
time for the performance, the players go about the
work of preparation leaving Canio alone to sing
a heart-rending melody in which he tells himself
he must go on with the show and make his
patrons laugh even though his own heart is
breaking.
ACT II: It is the hour of the performance, and
Tonio is beating the drum to summon the vil-
lagers. Silvio also arrives and takes a seat among
the spectators. The curtain is drawn showing
Nedda in the costume of Columbine. She waits
nervously for someone although, as she explains
to the audience, her husband will not return till
late. She is startled by the sound of a guitar and

the voice of Harlequin (Peppe) is heard serenad-
ing her, but before Harlequin can enter Taddeo
(Tonio) arrives carrying a basket. He immediately
begins to make love to Columbine and has his
buffoonery cut short by Harlequin who leads
him from the room by the ear as the spectators
howl in amusement. Harlequin gives the woman a
vial to make her husband sleep soundly and thus
aids them in making their escape. Suddenly the
clown re-appears and advises them that Pag-
liaccio is near. Harlequin leaps through the win-
dow as Pagliaccio enters. At that moment, Colum-
bine (Nedda) calls to Harlequin the very words
Canio heard when he discovered his wife in his
lovers' arms. Stunned, he almost forgets his part
as Pagliaccio and asks for her paramour's name.
She cries jokingly in the character of Columbine
"Pagliaccio! Pagliaccio!" With this, the jealous
actor throws aside his role and sings the impas-
sioned "No! Punchinello No More!" The audience
unaware that this is not part of the play, cries
"Bravo." Pale, but courageous, Nedda continues
the role of Columbine. She informs Punchinello
that the man she entertains was only the harm-
less Harlequin. The villagers laugh heartily but
cease upon seeing the expression on Canio's face.
Peppe approaches from the background, but Tonio
holds him back. Canio, crazed with anger, again
demands her lover's name. Nedda refuses to di-
vulge his identity. Silvio draws his dagger but is
restrained by those near him in the audience. As
Xedda tries to escape toward the spectators, Canio
seizes her and plunges a dagger into her heart. As
she falls she cries "Help me, Silvio!" With this,
Silvio breaks away and runs to her. As the youth
bends over the fallen woman. Canio strikes the
dagger into him muttering "Twas you!" Then,
stupified, he lets the knife fall and addressing his

w
l

Washington
Off~~~ TeRcr-

i I

w __n __._. _._ _..
.E

A Large Assortment of

By SIE7RID ARINE

WHEN night finally falls on 10 hours' hard
work for Representative Isabella Greenway of
Arizona she peeks up and down the darkened
halls of the House office building -- and then
straps on her roller-skates.
She has some dinner sent in and the roller-
skates are her unique way of getting some exercise
before she starts in on more work.
Twice Mrs. Greenway almost has been "caught."
Congressmen stepped out of offices down the hall.
Mrs. Greenway didn't relish being recognized so
she stopped skating and stood with her face to
the wall.
REPRESENTATIVE VIRGINIA JENCKES of
Indiana permits herself one feminine touch in
her office - a rag doll given her by CWA workers.
The doll sits on her desk and Mrs. Jenckes uses
it for a hat rack.
CHESLEY JURNEY, sergeant-at-arms of the
Senate has a standing invitation to arrest
Senator Hattie Caraway of Arkansas.
Mrs. Caraway issued the invitation after after
the recent flurry in which Jurney arrested Wil-
liam McCracken, Jr., on a charge of being in con-
tempt of the Senate.
Since the Senate is not in the habit of having
prisoners on hand, Jurney had to take McCracken
to one of the capital's hoity-toity hotels.
"And the only way I'll ever get to stay at that
hotel," says Mrs. Caraway, "is for you to arrest
me, Mr. Jurney."
CHARLES P. BLOOM of Philadelphia afforded
the serious and crowded NRA code convention
one of its few laughs.
He was in the midst of an impassioned plea
for corrections of the NRA machinery .when he
suddenly dropped his arms, which he had been
waving, and began slapping himself about the
hips. Smoke rolled from a coat pocket.
"Oop," he said, "I put a lighted cigar in my
pocket."
The crowd laughed, and the next minute Bloom
was off again in his speech. But again he began
slapping his hips, and more smoke appeared. This
time he dived into his pocket and pulled out a
pack of smoking letters.
He caught a frown on the chairman's face as
the auditorium roared.
"Honest," said Bloom, "this isn't stage stuff."
SHOOTERS' HILL, in Alexandria, Va., where
the Washington Masonic memorial stands,
was surveyed by Washington himself.
The hill once was proposed for the capital by
Thomas Jefferson and John Adams, but Wash-
ington objected) because he feared the public
might suspect he had a personal interest since he
owned land in the neighborhood.
Collegiate Observer1
By BUD BERNARD
At North Dakota College, a small Mid-Western
agricultural school, a perplexed freshman asked
the dean how the college expected him to get a
bachelor degree in husbandry.I
' * * *
Here's part of a diary of a co-ed at Ohio
State University:
Sunday - Went to bed early.
Monday -Went to bed early.
Wednesday --Went to bed early.
Thursday - Went to bed early.
Friday -Went to bed early.
Saturday -Went to bed early.
PREDICTION -SUICIDE
An Arkansas College professor says mankind is
descended from an ancient species of scorpion,
although at the present it feels more like a
descendant of something the ancient scorpion
stung.
This is a toast which was recently heard
at a Alpha Epsilon Phi Banquet at the Uni-
versity of Illinois:
"Here's to the land we love and vice versa." I
An instructor in the sociology department at
the University of Wisconsin passes out cigarettes

during examinations to make the students more
natural, because he says his course is such an
inhuman one.
They are talking about the absent-minded
professor at the University of Indiana: he
actually forgot to write a $3.50 textbook to
sell to his classes.
According to the University of Mississippi
Daily their idea of a good professor is one I
who never learned the alphabet further than
D. 1
A psychogalvanometer has been perfected by
a Ripon College scientist which, it is claimed, will
be able to detect the emotions of students.

Rnest ualty Writing apers
Regular Price $1.00 to $3.00
per Box
STATE STREET
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4

First Methodist
Episcopal Church
A COMMUNITY CATHEDRAL
State and Washington
Ministers
Frederick B. Fisher
Peter F. Stair
10:45-Morning Worsip.
"Adolph Hitler - The
Theology of a Chosen
People"
Dr. Fisher
STALKER l[ALL
For University Students
12:15 1.M.- A half-hour forum raz
the ssermou with Dr. and Mrs.
Fisher.
3:30 P.M. -- Trternational Student
Forum Fellowship of Faiths.
"What My Faith Teaches Regard-
ing World Broth~erhood'
6:00 P.M. - Wesleyan Guild Devo-
tional Service. Dr. Marshall Reed,
of Ypsilanti, speaker on "My Con-
ception of God."
St. Poul'sLutheran
(MIssourl Synod)
West Liberty and Third Sts.
9:30 A.M. - Regular service in Ger-
man.
10:45 A.M. -Morning wori in
English. Sermon by tthe pastor:
"The Lord Proides"
5:30 P.M. -Fellowship hour and
supper.
6:30 P.M. - Dr. C. C. Kreinheder,
President of Valparaiso University
will address the Student-Walther

Hillel Foundation
Corner East University and Oakland
Dr.Bernard Heller. Director
March 11
11:15 A.M. - Sermon at the Michigan
League by Dr. Bernard Helier-
"Tragedy That Spells
Triumph"

4:00 P.M. ---- Meeting of
Jewish Ethics.
7:15 P.M. -Meeting of
Jewish History.

the class in
the class in

Zion Lutheran
Church
Washington St. at Fifth Ave.
E. C. Stellhorn, Pastor
9:00 A.M. -Bible School - Topic
"Parables of the Kingdom"
9:00 M. -Service in German
lantage.
10:30 A.M. - Service-
"The King Promise"
5:30 P.M. - The Lutheran Student
Club will be the gues4 of the
Baptist group.
7:30 P.M. - Lenten Sermon:
"t Will Lose My Lifd
For His Sake"
Fourth Sermon of a Series on:
"What I Will Do With Jesus"
St. Andrews
Episcopal Church
,Division at Catherine Street
Services of Worship
March 11
8=00 A A. -- oIy Commnu ou
U :30 A.M.--Church School
11:00 A.M.- Ki-dcrgarten
11:00 A.M. --MORNING PRAYER and
SERMON by the Reverend Henry

against Herod's orders, obeys her command.
Learning of her affection for the prophet, he
slays himself before her eyes. Salome ignores the
latter's deed, so delighted is she with the thought
of kissing the lips of the holy man. When Yoch-
anaan repulses her and upbraids her for her sin-
ful ways, she, mad with passion, sends him back
to the cistern and extracts from Herod, who
wishes to see her dance, an unconditional promise
of reward. Scantily clad she performs for the

8:15 P.M. -Presentation of two one-
act plays by Hillel Players.
The Fellowship of
Liberal Relgion
(Unitarian)
State and Huron Streets
10:45 AM.-Sunday Morning Sermon:
Raymond B. Bragg, of Chicago,
will speak on-
"ussga Rlica.

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