THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 1935
T H E M I C H I G A N D........... ... .. .. ...... .. ... .... .... ...L Y ............ES......D.....AY .. ......APRIL... .......... ...16........-. .19............
President Coffman States
That He Is In Favor Of
The likelihood of a Legislative in-
vestigation of radical activities in the
University of Minnesota became more
probable with the recent announce-'
ment by President Coffman of that
institution that he is in favor of such
According to a Big Ten News Serv- I
ice report, the president said he felt
that the people of the state should be.
satisfied on any University matter
upon which they express curiosity.
He further stated that communist
students could not be expelled from
the university unless a state law for-
bade their residence in Minnesota.
"Of course, we have some commu-i
nists here," he said. "We always have
had, and now I think they are increas-
ing in number. I believe this is due
primarily to the distressing times and
to the general feeling of insecurity
and dissatisfaction. But when the
crisis is over and times are better,
they will melt away like mist in the
The president's statement climaxed
a period of intense feeling on the sub-
ject of radicalism which found its
origin in the anti-war strike agita-
Definite charges were first pre-
ferred by state Senator J. V. Weber,
who said that he had "definite evi-
dence of communistic activities.on the
university campus," and whose resolu-
tion calling for a legislative investiga-I
tion of the campus radical conditions
was favorably reported by the senate
rules committee. .I
A counter resolution calling for a
probe of fascist activities in the state
and including charges against Major
Adam E. Potts, conuandant of the
University R.O.T.C. was prepared in
answer to the first one, but it was be-
lieved that neither would come up for
consideration before the close of the
Food Is Traced
To Milk Supply
Laboratory examination of the food
served Wednesday night, April 3, at
the Freeman boarding house, which
resulted in the poisoning of 25 stu-
dents, definitely traced the cause to
the milk supply, Dr. Lloyd R. Gates,
Health Service Sanitarian, announced
"Various foods used were analyzed,"
Dr. Gates said, "and the milk and ice
cream showed a high degree of con-
tamination. Investigation was car-
ried to the dairy which delivered the
Grade 'A' raw milk served, and many
severely infected cows in the herd of
26 were found."
Freeman's has consented to use
pasteurized milk from now on in place
of the raw milk previously served, Dr.
Gates stated, and he added that stu-
dents need have no fear of eating
there in the future because with the
exception of the raw milk the place
has always been found sanitary in
Ice cream, made from the same raw
milk as that served, showed the same
contamination. Dr. Gates said. He
likened the outbreak to the one at the
University Hospital several months
ago, which was'caused by a similar
AT THE MICHIGAN
A Paramount Picture, starring r3ing
Crosby and W. C. Fields, featuring Joan
Bennett and John Miljan.
Owing to the fact that W. C. Fields
steals the show with his sure fire com-
edy, "Mississippi" has probably more
laughs than any picture of the year
And what's more there is Bing Crosby
with "Soon" and several other songs
that have already become hits.
The fun and romance is supplied
in a modernized old-fashioned south -
ern setting with Fields as the captair
of a show boat, Crosby, a young Phila-
delphian in love with the daughter of
a wealthy southern gentleman, and a
great deal to do about "honor" as it
was known to hot-headed southerner
in the good old days. The plot doesn't
matter, fortunately, because it is silly;
ineffective, and threadbare. But it i,
scarcely kept track of when Fields
finds himself with five aces in a poker
game which he can't get rid of, or
when he describes how he cut his way
through a "wall of flesh" in encoun-
tering a tribe of Indians, or even when
a horse's tail hits him in the face re-
peatedly. He uses old stuff and new
stuff, but no matter what it is, he al-
ways gets it over.
Plus "Mississippi" the Michigan of-
fers an excellent travel short on Swit-
vrnn . n Rvnxa .-denmvvi 1y(via.va-
Men's Student Council Constitution
(Continued from Page 1)
Medical School and School of Dentistry the Men's Council shall
have authority and responsibility in all men's activities coming within
the field of its recognized jurisdiction, as it now exists, or as it may
hereinafter be widened by the University.
Section 2. All cases involving discipline of men students which
are to come before the University Committee on Discipline and other
discipline cases in which the procedure is authorized by the individual
school or college, shall be referred to the Judiciary Committee of the
Council for investigation and report. Within a reasonable time after
receiving official notification of the complaint, the Council shall sub-
mit to the University Discipline Committee, or the proper adminis-
trative authority of the college concerned, all the documents in the
case, together with a written recommendation as to the disciplinary
Section 3. Scholastic violations of the Honor Code in the Col-
lege of Engineering are exempt from such control and will continue
to be handled by the Student Honor Committee of that college as at
Section 4. Cases of scholastic dishonesty in other schools and
colleges are exempt from the control mentioned in Section 2 of this
Article and will continue to be handled as at present.
Section 1. The Executive Committee of the Council shall
consist of the president, vice-president, and secretary-treasurer of the
Council and two other members to be elected from the Council
Section 2. The Executive Committee shall meet with a com.
mittee of the Michigan League Council in cases of concern to both
men and women students and shall act in such other matters as the
Council shall direct.
Section 1. The Council shall set up a judiciary Committee
composed of the President and four of its members who shall be
elected by the Council. This Committee shall have the power to con-
duct investigations and make recommendations in cases involving
the discipline of men students as hereinbefore provided in Article
II, Section 2.
Section 1. Nine members present shall constitute a quorum in
any Council meeting and shall be competent to pass on any of the
Council's business whether it be legislative or judicial in character.
Section 2. A majority vote shall be sufficient to decide questions
before this body with the exception of those matters as hereinafter
provided in this constitution.
Section 3. Matters before this Council may be referred to the
student body in a campus election upon the concurrence of two-
thirds of the members of this Council.
Section 1. It shall be within the power of this Council to make
amendments to this constitution subject to a concurrence of four-
fifths of the members of this body and of approval of the Senate
Committee on Student Affairs. Such an amendment must be sub-
mitted at least one week before a vote is taken on it.
In Contest On
Six Former Students To
Have Designs Printed In
The designs of six former students1
of the College of Architecture have
been selected along with one hun-
dred others, chosen from 2,040 en-
tries in a nation-wide housing planf
competition, for reproduction in the
current issue of the Architectural
Forum. The housing plan competi-
tion was sponsored by the General
Richard C. Hoyt, a student in the
University until 1926, and John E.
Dinwiddie, '25A, two of the group,
were awarded second places in Class
A and B respectively which offered
cash prizes of $1,250 each. Hoyt also
received a mention in class B and a
cash prize of $100.
Byron E. Laidlaw, in attendance at
the University in 1923. received a<
mention in class C and was awarded1
$100. Verne H. Sidman, '33A, Living-
stone H. Elder, '28A, and Wallace E.
Wilson, who left school at the end of
the 1933 spring semester, were the1
others who had their designs repro-r
The plans sought to design an I
economical house with the incorpora-
tion of the most modern mechanical
and electrical equipment. The houses!
of class A were smallest, planned for
a family of three, while those of Class1
D were the largest, designed for pro-I
ducing ample space for servants andt
AFAMcLaughlin; "Sir Archibald Geikie,"
DAILY OFFICIAL by Prof. E. C. Chase.
BULLETIN Vocational Series - Students of the
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts: A meeting will be held on
' Continued from Page 1) Thursday, April 18, 4:15 p.m., Room
members of the University are cor- 1025 Angell Hall for students in the'
dially invited to attend. College of Literature, Science, and
Kappa Phi Methodist Girls' Club the Arts and others interested in fu-
Meeting at 5:30 p.m., Stalker Hall. ture work in Engineering. The meet-
Miss Betty Reading has arranged an ing will be addressed by Dean H. C.
interesting Easter program.nEvery- Sadler of the College of Engineering.
one should be present for an impor- The next meeting of the series, to
tant business meeting. be held on April 23, will be addressed
by Prof. Earl V. Moore, of the School
Michigan Dames meets at the of Music.
League for a general meeting. There English Jeurnal Club will meet Fri-
will be an election of new officers.d E pgl 9 in the wLeae Fui-
Everybody is urged to attend. day, April -19,- the League. Busi-
Bookshelf and Stage Section of
the Faculty Women's Club meets at
2:45 p.m. at the home of Mrs. W. W.
Sleator, 2503 Geddes.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Today at 8 a.m. in the church there;
will be a celebration of the Holy Com-
munion. Tonight at 8 p.m., service
of meditation in the church.
Quarterdeck: Open meeting at 1:30
p.m. in tihe W. Engineering Annex.
Six reels of the motion picture, "The
Art of Shipbuilding in 1931," will be
shown. Anyone interested is cordial-
Research Club: The annual memo-
rial meeting will be held in the ball-
room of the Michigan League Build-
ing on Wednesday, April 17, at 8
p.m. Members of the Junior Re-
search Club and the Women's Re-
search Club are cordially invited to
attend. The following program will
be presented: "Opening Remarks,"
by President A. G. Ruthven; "Mai-
monides," by Prof. R. W. Sellars;
"Simon Newcomb," by Prof. D. B.
i ness session at 4 p.m. Program open
to the public at 4:15. Subject: The
relation of the school of education to
giaduate work in English. Leaders:
Mr. Curtis, Mr. Sherman, Mr. Ten'-
ney, Mrs. Jones.
Phi Sigma meeting Wednesday,
April 17, Room 2116 N.S., at 8 p.m.
Dr. L. C. Stuart will speak concern-
ing "A Tenderfoot in the Tropics."
All members are urged to be present
to elect the officers for next year and
also to vote upon new members. Re-
Pi Lambda Theta meeting Wed-.
nesday, April 17, 7:30 p.m. Pi Lamb-
da Theta room.
Luncheon for Graduate Situdents
on Wednesday, April 17. at 12 o'clock
in the Russian Tea Room of the Mich-
igan League Building. Prof. John
Brumm, Professor of Journalism and
Chairman of the Department of'
Health Talks Begun
Make-up freshman health lectures
were begun at 4 p.m. yesterday in
Room 25, Angell Hall, Dr. Warren E.
Forsythe. director of the Health Serv-
ice. announced yesterday.
These areethe same lectures which
we re given last fall, Dr. Forsythe
said, and are given for those who
failendto attend them at that time.
' He said that the health knowledge
tests will not be given.
Ea ch lecture will be given twice.
at 4 p.m. and again at 7 p.m. The
second lecture will be given today, the
third tomorrow, the fourth on Thurs-
day, the fifth on Friday, and the sixth
on Monday, April 22.
SADLER TO SPEAK
The series of vocational guidance
lectures arranged by Dean Edward
H. Kraus of the Literary College will
be 1esumed Thursday by Dean Her-
bert C. Sadler of the College of En-
gineering, who will discuss the re-
quirements and opportunities in the
field of engineering.
The lecture will take place at 4:15
p.m., and will be open to seniors of
the Literary College and all other
Journalism, will speak informally on
"Keeping Up With One's Intelli-
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Tomorrow morning at 8 a.m. there
will be a celebration of the Holy Com-
munion in the church. At 8 p.m.
tomorrow night there will be a service
Special U. of M. Sailing to
University of Michigan Union Dance Orchestra
on the HAMBURG-AMERICAN Flagship "NEW YORK"
June 20, 1935, from New York
A Large and Choice Assort-
ment of Greeting Cards for
all occasions in a complete
range of prices.
314 South State Street
Typewriters, Stationery, Student and
Off ice Supplies
DR. GRILE TO SPEAK
The, Washtenaw County Medical
Society will hold its April meeting
tonight at the Union, featuring a talk
on polyglandular diseases and dia-
betes by Dr. George Crile of Cleve-
land. Dr. 0. R. Yoder of the Ypsi-
lanti State Hospital will preside.
LIVE in FRENCH
Residential Summer School
(co-educational). June 27-Aug.
1Only French spoken. Fee
$150,Board and Tuition. Ele-
mentary, Intermediate, Ad-
vanced.W rite for circular to
Secretary, Residential French
Summer School. B
7' WEEKS ALL-EXPENSE
IF STUDENT TOUR ....... "M
for Students over 19 years - $281.00
JULES HALTENBERGER, '36E, Union Travel Desk, 1 to 2 p.m.'
or EUGENE G. KUEBLER, 601 East Huron St., Ph. 6412
.;.; , ,.
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When two is company I don't make a crowd
Never a bitter, undeveloped top leaves ... the leaves that give you
leaf in me. Never a grimy, tough the mildest, best-tasting smoke.
bottom leaf. I use only the fra- I do not irritate your throat. No
grant, mellow, expensive center wonder I'm your best friend.