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November 27, 1935 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-27

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FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY.

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1935

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

- - ~--
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
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 thisnewspaper. All rights of
republication of all other matter herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier, $4.00;
by mail, $4.50.
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
Chicago, Ill.

EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT

Telephone 4925

BOARD OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDITOR ..............THOMAS H. KLEENE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ............... JOHN J. FLAHERTY
ASSOCIATE EDITOR.............THOMAS E. GROEHN
Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
DEPARTMENTAL BOARDS
Publication Department: Clinton B. Conger, Richard G.
Hershey, Ralph W. Hurd, Fred Warner Neal, Bernard
Weissman.
Reportorial Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Guy M. Whipple,
Jr.
Editorial Department: Robert A. Cummins, Marshall D.
Shulman.
Sports Department: William R. Reed, chairman; George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred DeLano, Raymond Good-
man.
Women's Department: Josephine T.- McLean, Chairman;
Dorothy Briscoe, Josephine M. Cavanagh, Florence H.
Davies, Marion T. Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W.
Wuerfel.

BUSINESS DEPARTMENT

Telephone 2-12141

BUSINESS MANAGER ..........GEORGE H. ATHERTON
CREDIT MANAGER...........JOSEPH A. ROTHBARD
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ....MARGARET COWIE
WOMEN'S ERVICE MANAGER ....ELIZABETH SIMONDS
DEPARTMENTAL MANAGERS
1,c4l Advertising, William Barndt; Service Department,
Willis Tomlinson; Contracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wohlgemuth; Circulation and National Adver-
tising, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions, Lyman Bittman.
NIGHT EDITOR: BERNARD WEISSMAN
A Pattern For '
Student Government...
THE UNDERGRADUATE COUNCIL
of the League, by defeating a pro-'
posal to change women's hours to 12:30 a.m. ona
Friday nights, has demonstrated beyond all doubt
its fitness to guide the destinies of coeds.
In subordinating the "personal convictions of its
members" to an overwhelming campus opinion,
the Council has earned commendation and set a
pattern for student government.
Such organs as the Council and the Men's Coun-l
cil must take cognizance of campus opinion. Other-
wise, they are of no use except as playthings and
the term student government loses its standing1
except as a hackneyed phrase.'
Jean Seeley stated, in announcing the results,
of the vote, that the members of the Council still
favored the earlier hours proposal as far as per-
sonal convictions were concerned. "However," she
continued, "without pressure of legislation from
above, we believe that campus women will arrive
at the same conclusion themselves upon consider-
ing that the purpose of college is primarily aca-
demic and this change will be toward a better
realization of this purpose."
Doubtless the 17 members of the Council are
sincere in the convictions they have expressed. Itf
is difficult to comprehend, however, the process
by which 60 minutes a week is destined to promote
a better realization of the academic aims of this
institution. That can be accomplished by a change
of attitude, not of hours.
When campus sentiment favors a cut in hours
as strongly as it now opposes one, then, and then
only, is the time for the League Council to take
action. When this change of attitude occurs,
The Daily will be the first to support the Council in
any action to change women's hours.
A Toast To The Old
And To The New...
CONGRATULATIONS Matt Pata-
nelli on your election to the cap-
taincy of the 1936 Michigan football team. It is
one of the greatest honors that can be obtained
at this University and you deserve it.
With honor, however; there naturally follows
certain responsibilities and duties to your coach,
to your team, and to your fellow-students, who,
unlike a number of our victory-greedy alumni,
will support you and the team wholeheartedly.
Accept these duties and responsibilities as Captain
Renner did.
And to retiring Captain Renner, we express for
your efforts throughout the past season only what
the whole campus feels . . . admiration for a job
well done. It little matters what the score is when
you can watch players on the losing side fighting
for Michigan -even though the fight is a hope-
less one. A little more of that spirit displayed by
Renner and several other members of the Mich-
igan team this season, coupled with the material
that the freshmen will offer, and it is a certainty
that the "Victers" will not be played solely at pep
rallies.
Who Will Control The
Republican Convention?...
I N THE OPEN and behind the scenes
a fight is being waged between po-
tential candidates for the Republican Presidential'
nomination. But an eamalv imnortant battle. one

of remaining candidates, has been non-committal,
making hints here, throwing out feelers there, but
making no definite statement. Hoover, the man
of mystery, aside from criticizing the Roosevelt
administration at times, just won't talk.
Observers generally believe, however, that both
Borah and Hoover are more interested in con-
trolling the convention than in winning the nom-
ination. The man who controls the 1936 Repub-
lican convention will be the real power behind the
throne. Not only will he be able to determine the
candidate, but he will also be able to determine the
platform, although it is doubtful if the latter
is a very pleasurable task.
The politically inclined will do well to watch the
actions of the senator and of the former Presi-
dent,keeping in mind their probable desire to be
not the Man, but the man who makes the Man.
Should the control of the convention go to Mr.
Hoover, who will the candidate be? Certainly Mr.
Hoover would not favor the semi-liberal Vanden-
berg. Probably he would not take too kindly to-
ward Governor Landon. If he does not desire
the nomination for himself, the only other choice
he has would be to throw his support behind Col-
onel Knox.
Senator Borah, on the other hand, has shown
in a number of ways that he favors either Landon
or Vandenberg in preference to Knox. Certainly
under no circumstances will he back Mr. Hoover.
Should the Idaho senator obtain control, it is
likely that he would support Governor Landon,
rather than Senator Vandenberg. But this is only
conjecture. Events between now and the conven-
tion will tell the story of this matter, as they
will of the whole political set-up.
[THE FORUM]
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The names of communicants will, however, be regarded
as confidential upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condense
all letters of over 300 words and to accept or reject
fetters upon the criteria of general editorial importance
and interest to the campus.
A Kipke Supporter
To the Editor:
The amount of criticism Harry Kipke is receiving
now is as unwarranted as the amount of praise he
received two years ago. Producing a football team,
good or bad, is not a one-man job, and I believe
a large part of Michigan's failure on the gridiron in
the last two seasons is due to the absence of Jack
Blott, who coached the forward walls of the
championship teams of 1932 and 1933, and then
left to coach the Wesleyan College eleven.
As a rule, Michigan's team is as good as its
line. In 1932 and '33 it had really great lines.
This year it had but a fair line, which accounts
for its success against elevens like Wisconsin,
Columbia and Penn which had but mediocre lines,
and its miserable showing against Ohio State and
Minnesota.
Michigan was weak in blocking and tackling this
year and last but teaching those fundamentals is
not a head coach's job. In previous years, the
Wolverines were strong in these departments and
I believe it is more than a coincidence that Blott
was an assistant then.
Of course, Michigan has not had the material
in the last two years but I believe any one who
has followed the team closely in the past two
seasons realizes there is something wrong with the
coaching. There is nothing vastly different about
Harry Kipke. If there's any real change in the
coaching staff it's with his assistants. When Jack
Blott resigned, no real successor was obtained and
I for one would like to see him brought back
to Michigan.
-H.M., '31.
" '

The Conning Tower
NEWS
For the China Clippers Trans-Pacific mail,
Hip! Hooray! and three times Hail!
(Dem.) and (Rep.) papers see '36 goal
As they explain the Lit. Dige. poll.
It strikes us that the question asked by the
Literary Digest implies, be it ever so subtly, thatf
a "No" is desired. It seems to us that the Digestc
is anti-Roosevelt, which is all right; but unfairly
so, which is not all right. Its question is "Do you
NOW approve the ats and policies of the Roosevelt
New Deal to date?" This is almost rhetorical in1
effect. To us the implication is that no matterI
what you once thought, you undoubtedly haver
changed your mind, and now are opposed to every-1
thing about the New Deal. Now there are few of
us, probably even the President himself, who nowf
approve of everything that has been done, per-I
petrated, and enacted under and in the name ofr
the New Deal. And yet we submit that the ques-c
tion is unfairly put. Head: Conning Tower De-f
mands Recount.
This paragraph is written in praise of the em-
ployes of the Department of Sanitation who collectI
ashes. Since the Mayor announced his campaigns
against unnecessary noise the D. S. boys take up
the heavy cans tenderly and drop them on thet
sidewalk with care. The abatement in noise ist
welcome as it is conspicuous.-
WILL RiOGERS' WILL
Sir: Maybe I can help Reporter Ade and Editor;
Adams out on that Will Rogers story. The mil-i
lionaire who had to pass the money was Edward L.i
Doheny of Los Angeles, and not a Long Island
product. The money was not $500, but $1,000. Will
Rogers hadn't spoken for a sum so low as that inx
years. These are the facts - wave them in GeorgeE
Ade's face.
-Crop, Humiliator of Amateur Reporters.
Well, we live and learn. Next time somebody
says to us, "How've you been?" we shall say,
"That'll cost you $1,000."'
When you are waiting for a Sixth Avenue L train,
you get the notion that the line no longer is int
existence; and when you are trying tonmake your-
self heard in a Sixth Avenue shop you are certainE
that the line runs trains on a three-second sched-t
ule.
HISTORIANS' PEEKLY-WEEKLY
Presenting the Inside Story of the Omissions in
the 1936 Social Register, or Telephone Directory
MAE WESTWIND-REVENTLOW. Name omitted
because of alleged participation in a double
wingback formation. (Old subscribers may re-1
member Mae in "I'm No Double Wingback."I
Penalty: Half the distance between the halves).
COUNTESS OLIVE OYLE VON POPEYE. Whenr
informed that her name had been omitted from
the list of possible, probable Shadows of Doubt
(no possible Doubts whatever!) the Countess is-
sued a signed statement saying "It can't happen
here! They can't do this to me! Let 'em eatt
cake!"
BABE RUTH. To be traded to the London Social
Register if a satisfactory deal can be arranged.
At present the New York edition wouldn't swap
Babe for anything less than Edward Albert
Christion George Andrew Patrick David Wind-<
sor and a spare Wale.
GROUCHO MARX. Mr. Marx, the man who
built the Panama Canal, the Erie Canal, and the
Canal Street Station of the B.M.T., regrets thatt
he is unable to appear in next year's Social Reg-
ister because of previous engagements. Mr.!
Marx's brothers claim that he has a date with
a pun.
HAILE (HIMSELF) SELASSIE. Dropped because
of under-emphasis on overstatements and be-
cause he picked North Carolina State to beat
Duke last Saturday. The committee is willing to
reinstate Haile, however, if Addis Ababa U. ist
invited to play California in the Rose Bowl.

GENERAL EMILIO DE BONO. Being recalled
from Ethiopia to become publisher of the Rome
Social Register, whose slogan is "Our Foot Has
Never Lost Its Skill."
FORMER MAYOR WALKER. The editors say
the tune is familiar but the words escape them.
... The oldest inhabitant of the Social Register
claims Mr. Walker was the author of a once-
popular saying, "See what the girls in the back
room will have."
ANGUS O'DARTMOUTH KAI-SHEK. The gen-
eralissimo of the Sino-Russo-Nipponese forces
on the Tientsin-Tangku-Shanhaikwan front
cables that he is all snarled up in a ball of Cha-
har-Hopei-Kynshu yarn and may not be able
to have the Kwantun-Tsuti-Suiyuan boys out of
the Yangtze-Chiang-Howang-ho trenches by
Christmas-Candlemas-Michaelmas. Meanwhile
he is being marked "Out to Lunch."
RIP VAN FARLEY, the Stamp Man. Mr. Farley
has no idea why his name isn't in the new Reg-
ister; if it were, he could issue a special three-
cent stamp to commemorate the event. As it is,
he may be forced to issue a no-center to com-
memorate the recent radio criticism of the Post-
office Department by Rip Van Woollcott.
-Ye Olde Al Graham.
What some of our contributing poets want to
know is how much money was netted by the Poetry
Ball, held last week to provide money for poets;
what poets are going to get how much money
when?
EPILOGUE TO A BOOK OF VERSE
Go, little book, and leave me still in doubt

A Washington
BYSTANDER
By KIRKE SIMPSON
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26. - Over
Republican party preliminaries
in the 1928 campaign hung a great
question mark. What did PresidentR
Coolidge mean by that "I-do-not-
choose-to-run" crossword puzzle?
Thus far in the preliminaries of the
'36 campaign, two similar enigmas be-;
cloud efforts to unravel the Repub-
lican presidential nomination proba-
bilities. Are Messrs. Hoover and Bo-I
rah actual, patential or perhaps mere-+
ly strategic candidates for the honor?
Both have had much to say on1
public affairs in the last few weeks.
Both are expected to have very much
more to say. Yet there are as many
opinions as there are political writers
as to what each actually is gunning
for.
WITH MR. HOOVER in New York
and Senator Borah back in
Washington, that greatest of political
sounding boards, the notion that
these two former allies now personify
the rift in Republican party ranks'
upon bridging of which must rest any
confident expectation of unhorsing
the New Deal a year from now,
gripped Washington. Mr. Borah is a
skilled and experienced user of the
press conference method of publiciz-
ing his views. His return to Wash-
ington, full of comments, at a time
when the "breathing spell" was in full
operation at the White House news
center as well as elsewhere, was a
boon to a news hungry corps of writ-
ers. The senator made the most of it.
It would be difficult to read ac-
counts of what he had to say and not
set him down as a definite candidate
for the nomination. The Idahoan
seems to have no doubt himself that
Mr. Hoover is a candidate. But is
the potential Borah candidacy merely
intended to checkmate a supposed
Hoover-eastern leadership combina-
tion for uninstructed delegations, ac-
tually in Hoover interest; or does he
entertain real hopes of the nomina-
tion himself? For all the Borah lo-
quacity his interviewers did not get
much light on that.
THIS COLUMN has pointed out be-
fore that if Mr. Borah was intent
only on driving his anti-monopoly is-
sue into the Republican platform, his
strategy probably would be the same.
Backed by a showing of Borah-for-
president delegates strong enough
with the aid of various favorite son
groups to block if not to make a nomi-
nation, the senator could expect re-
spectful consideration for his plank.
The moment either he or Mr. Hoo-
ver eliminated himself from the nom-
ination race, his influence upon either
the platform or the naming of a
standard bearer would fade utterly.
RICKSHAW RACKET FLOURISHES
SHANGHAI, Nov. 25. - (') --
"Ricksha-napping" is the latest rack-
et of Shanghai's "meanest men." It
takes three men and a "company"
ricksha to swing it, but nearly always
nets another ricksha.
The victims are either the owners
of the carts, which cost around $30
new, or the half-starved coolies who
pull them for a living.
Usual procedure is for one man to
pose as the puller of a 'stock" ricksha,
and another to act as its passenger.
The third man then hails a likely
looking cart pulled by the victim-to-
be.
When the party arrives at its des-
tination, the passengers get out and
one vanishes down a narrow alley.

The fake puller then asks the victim

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 27, 1935
VOL. XLVI No. 49r
Notices
Graduate School Students: Stu-
dents enrolled in the Graduate School
will not be permitted to drop courses
after Wednesday, Nov. 27. A course
is not officially dropped until it is
reported in the office of the Graduate
School, 1006 Angell Hall.
Students who have made any
changes in courses since submitting
their election cards should report the
corrections in the Graduate School
office. Changes of address should also
be reported.
C. S. Yoakum.
Bronson-Thomas Prize in German
(value about $50.00) - open to all
undergraduate students in German
of American birth and training. Will
be awarded mainly on the results of
a three-hour essay competition to be
held under departmental supervision
late in March (exact date to be an-
nounced two weeks in advance.) The
essay may be written in English or
German. Each contestant wlll be
free to choose his own subject from
a list of ten offered. The list will
cover five chapters in the develop-
ment of German literature from 1750
to 1900, each of which will be repre-
sented by two subjects. Students who
wish to compete should register and
obtain a reading list as soon as pos-
sible at the office of the German De-
partment, 204 University Hall.
Faculty, School of Education: The
regular December luncheon meeting
of the Faculty will be held on Mon-
Ten Years Agro
From The Daily Files
Of Nov. 27, 1925
Will Rogers, gum chewing,, lariat
swinging, cowboy comedian, ad-
dressed a large audience in Hill Audi-
torium last night.
Final arrangements have been com-
pleted for the engagement of Miss
Jesse Bonstelle's production of "The
Swan" by Ference Molnar in the
Whitney Theater Monday, Nov. 30.
Chancellor Luther and Foreign-
Secretary Stresemann reaped victory
today in their fight for parliamentary
ratification of the Locarno treaties
and German admission into the
League of Nations.
Soviet Russia will recognize the at-
tainments of Leo Tolstoy, the famous
novelist and social reformer, with the
issue of a centenary edition of his
works.
Gen. John S. Pershing, head of
the Tacna-Arica plebiscitary commis-
sion, said today that despite grave
differences of the Chilean and Peru-
vian representatives, hope still was
entertained that the controversy
would be settled amicably and permit
the plebiscite commission's labors to
continue.
King Christian and Princes Axel
and Valdemar of Sweden left for Lon-
don today to attend the funeral of
Queen Mother Alexandria. They
took enormous boxes of wreathes.
to go in and get fares for both of
them.
The story is invariably: "When I
got back, it was gone."

day, Dec. 2, at twelve o'clock, Michi-
gan Union,
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Except under ex-
traordinary circumstances, courses
dropped .after today will be recorded
wth a grade of E.
Students, Schooltof Education:
Courses dropped after Wednesday,
Nov. 27, will be recorded with the
grade of E except under extraordi-
nary circumtances. No course is
considered officially dropped unless it
has been reported in the office of the
Registrar, Room 4, University Hall.
Freshman Glee Club: There will be
no meeting today due to the number
of members leaving town for Thanks-
giving Day.
Stanley Chorus will not meet today
due to the Thanksgiving holiday.
Meeting will be held next Wednesday,
Dec. 4, at 7:30 as usual.
Academic Notices
English 293: Members of the class
are invited to meet for a brief dis-
cussion of the examination on Wed-
nesday at 4 p.m.
W. G. Rice.
English 139 will meet the rest of
the semester in 4208 Angell Hall.
R. W. Cowden.
Exhibitions
Architectural Bulding Exhibition:
Batiks and block prints made and de-
signed by students in Decorative De-
sign are on view in the ground floor
corridor of the Architectural Build-
ing. The exhibit will be open daily
from nine to six o'clock, through Sat-
urday, Dec. 7. The public is cordially
invited.
Events Of Today
Sphinx, Junior Men's Honorary So-
ciety, will meet today at 12:15 in the
Union. All members are urged to at-
tend as important business will be
discussed.
Chemical and Metallurgical Engi-
neers: Mr. D. H. Rowland will be the
speaker at the Seminar for graduate
students in Chemical and Metallur-
gical Engineering at 4 o'clock, Room
3201 E. Eng. Bldg. His subject will
be "Grain Size and Its Influence on
the Surface Decarburization of
Steel."
Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Regular meeting
at the Union at 7:30 p.m. Uniforms
requested. The meeting will be brief.
Glee Club: Report 7:15 sharp at
Glee Club Rooms. We sing for In-
ternational banquet. Informal dress.
Graduate Club of the Hillel Foun-
dation meeting at 8:00 p.m. The
subject of the speaker for the eve-
ning will be "Probability."
Union Dance: Dance at the Union
tonight will start at 9:30 instead of
9:00.
Luncheon for Graduate Students
at 12:00 in the Russian Tea Room of
the Michigan League Building. Dr.
Lawrence Preuss, Assistant Professor
of Political Science, will speak in-
formally on "League Sanctions."
Coming Events
Quadrangle Club. The meeting an-
nounced for Nov. 27 has been post-
poned one week, to Dec. 4. Speakers
will be as announced.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3.30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

[

THE SCREENj

AT THE LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE '
"La Maternelle," produced by Jean Benoit-
Levy, starring Madeleine Renaud and Paulette
Flambert.
"La Maternelle' is a thoroughly startling pic-
ture and it is not a mystery thriller. One of the{
few things it has in common with other pictures,
is that it is recorded on film, otherwise it stands
alone.
For there is no one "acting" in this story of a
French day nursery. Paulette Flambert, the little
girl whose mother deserts her, is just that, a slight
and bewildered child seeking someone who will
pay her attention and return her love. She can't
sing or dance. Neither she nor any other char-
acter uses makeup. But she is a real child and
not for a minute does she or the swarm of other
children look like they are taking cues.
Madeleine Renaud is Rose,,a maid in the nurs-
ery. She is decidedly a pretty maid. But always
a maid. When she is working she wears woolen
stockings that make her legs look stout and her
slippered feet point outwards as they would if she
were standing on them all day. When you watch
her as she slumps into a chair at the end of the
day, you feel tired with her. When she takes Pau-
lette home with her because the child's mother
has not returned, you are convinced that it is the
only thing to do and that it isn't done because
the plot flows better that way.
Although the action revolves about the facts that
Paulette first loses her mother and when she
placed her faith in Rose she is taken from her
by marriage with the nursery doctor, it is the work
of the unnamed - the thirty or forty Montmartre
children - which demands attention above all else.
They are dirty, off the streets of one of the filthiest
slums in the world. They wobble around in rags
that were not good clothes ripped for the shots.
"La Maternelle" is not to be termed, "best I ever
saw" or "finest the French have produced," not
I because it isn't but because there is no basis for

Symposium On 1936 Berlin Olympics

EDITOR'S NOTE: Following are ex-
tracts from letters and editorials
printed in college and university dailies
throughout t e country on the issue 1
of American participation in the 1936
Olympic Gamnes at Berlin. The poll
was conducted by the Cornell Daily
Sun and these excerpts are printed
with their special permission.
The failure of the United States to1
enter the Olympic Games would be
very likely to cause a dangerous en-,
mity between our government and,
the Nazi government. * * * Such a
failure would be a meaningless ges-
ture and would also be extremely,
poor sportsmanship, particularly in
view of the fact that Germany ap-
parently intends to conduct the
games on a fair basis without dis-
crimination.
-The Michigan Daily.
* * * I see no reason whatsoever forI
confusing a question of sports with a
political question concerning a gov-
ernment. Why cannot the two mat-
ters be considered in the two separate
categories in which they belong?
-Western Reserve Tribune.
Oregon State earnestly favors
American competition, as carried on
in the past. * agrees to a policy
against the present campaign to boy-
cott the Olympics.
-Oregon State Daily Barometer.
Unanimously in favor of American
r-rtnat~n n a +p n~unia

-if properly administered, the Olym-
pic games can be a powerful incentive
toward international tolerance and
understanding.
-Daily Texan.
An attempt by outsiders to control
the selection of the membership of
the German squad is unpardonable.
First, it is not within the jurisdiction
of citizens of other nations than Ger-
many, which after all is a sovereign
state. Second, it is diametrically op-
posed to the purpose and spirit of the
Olympic Games. Third, as the ac-
tion of representatives of a guest-
nation it displays something less than
gratitude.
-Amherst Student.
Our board heartily supports the
policy of the American participation.
In this decision we took no consider-
ation of the Nazi internal situation,
but merely judged it as the interna-
tional sports, which is one good way
of bringing international understand-
ing.
-The Vermont Cynic.
We fail to see how such an action
would accomplish anything except to
intensify the racial bitterness and
acrimony which already exists on
both sides. *ihRefusal to partici-
pate in the games would be an ironi-
cal comment on the low status of
I the n. -nvi. r +ftns mwhen rnmnrn

liberties involved, yes; but not in our
participation. Let the committee
protest as individuals.
-The Daily Tar Heel
Univ. of North Carolina.
As yet the question has not been
discussed at all in our editorial col-
umns, nor has there been any sign
of student sentiment on the question
about the Institute. Should the mat-
ter be opened in our columns, the at-
titude of our editorial board will con-
cur in a policy * * * against the cam-
paign to boycott the Olympics.
-The Tech, M.I.T.
We believe the United States
should lead the community of na-
tions in protesting against Hitler's
racial discrimination by being the
first to refuse to send its athletes to
the games. Under Germany's present
policies, the 1936 Olympic Games will
go down in sports history as a monu-
ment to the essence of poor sports-
manship.
-The Daily Ohio State Lantern.
The Daily Bruin is opposed to the
participation by America in the forth-
coming Olympic Games in Berlin be-
cause there has been racial discrim-
ination in Germany. Such discrim-
ination as has been and will undoubt-
edly continue to be in Germany is not
in harmony with the ideals of the

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