TiE MICHIGAN lDAILY
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1935
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
that increased profits would give almost every
school ample capital with which to induce high-
~powered beauties to choose a suitable Alma Mater.
It's high time that some live-wire Athletic Board
did something along this line, because if it's money
you're looking for, professor, sex hasn't failed yet.
The Conning Tower
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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
Publication Department: Thomas H. Kleene, Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey, Ralph W.
Hurd, Fred Warner Neal, Bernard Weissman.'
Reportorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman;
Elsie A. Pierce, Guy M.. Whipple, Jr.
Editorial Department: John J. Flaherty, Chairman; Robert
A. Cummins, Marshall D. Shulman.
Sports Department: William R. Reed, Chairman; George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred DeLano, Raymond Good-
Women's Department: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
Dorothy Briscoe, Josephine M. Cavanagh, Florence H.
Davies, Marion T. Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W.
BUSINESS MANAGER.........GEORGE H. ATHERTON
CREDIT MANAGER ...........JOSEPH A. ROTHBARD
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ....MARGARET COWIE
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ...ELIZABETH SIMONDS
Local Advertising, William Barndt; Service Department,
Willis Tomlinson; Contracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wohlgemuth; Circulation and National Adver-
tisihig, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions, Lyman Bittman.
NIGHT EDITOR: RICHARD G. HERSHEY
L ET'S ALL go to the Sing tomorrow!
This year, for the first time since
the annual Community Christmas Sing has been
sponsored, -University students are invited to lend
their voices in this traditional Yuletide event and
it's up to the students to show that they are worthy
of being invited to participate.
A true atmosphere of Christmas will be evident
in front of the General Library, the scene of the
Sing. Chimes will provide music before and after
the actual singing takes place; lights, of many
colors, wreaths, and decorations will adorn the
campus trees; the songs themselves are all typical
Christmas hymns which bring on the Christmas
spirit and cheerfulness.
All that is needed for the success of the Sing,
then, is the whole-hearted participation by stu-
dents and townspeople. We believe that the latter
group, inasmuch as the Sing has been their custom
for many years, will do their part. The students
must do the rest.
The campus committee has worked hard in
trying to make the Sing a success. Let's show the
committee that we are behind it by attending and
singing with gusto.
The Cure\. .
THE CHILDISH RIDICULE which
Hearst and the Old Guard Repub-
licans have been heaping upon professors who
are members of the Brain Trust has, in the past,
only strengthened our belief that learned men
may also be wide-awake and practical. But a
more thorough inspection of what they have done
and what they have not done in the field of
intercollegiate athletics has made us recognize
quite clearly serious omissions and flaws in the
program they have been following.
Intercollegiate football has been making tens
of thousands of dollars per university annually.
It is quite obvious, from the trend of the sport,
that that is not enough -no enterprising, pro-
gressive university can or should be satisfied with
that. And yet, to date, not one school has adopted
the plan which should turn thousands of dollars
into millions. That plan is simply to put sex
into intercollegiate sport.
Just look at the situation now! The fan goes
to the basketball game, for example, and admitted-
ly sees handsome and healthy bodies in action.
The same is true of other sports. But there is
nothing romantically exciting about, and, further-
more (especially in hockey and football) the fan
often becomes cold while watching.
Meanwhile, where are the women? Those
who are athletically inclined are either secluded
in Barbour Gym or on Palmer Field, or have not
taken up sport at all. And year after year most
universities are hard-pressed to show a profit of
even $100,000 a year through sports promotion.
We would hate to be labeled Utopian, but for the
sake of those who have been too blind to imagine
it themselves, just conjure up this situation in your
mind: A small crowd at the football game, shiv-
ering in the cold and pulling their coats closer
about them, is suddenly confronted by a squad of
luscious Lady Godivas who gather at one end of
the stadium, and then, at a signal proceed to race
their thoroughbreds around and around the field
(giving everybody a good view) until the second
half is ready to start. Now would that be box
fti' g nrwnuldn't i
As Others See It
Idealism And The Olympics
(From the Daily Kansan)
ALTHOUGH the American Athletic Union has
settled the question of the participation of
American athletes in the 1936 Olympics at Berlin,
the counter movement to withhold necessary funds
promises to be vigorously waged. The opposition
has served notice that it will not only fail to abide
by the majority decision but will make all pos-
sible attempts to defeat the campaign to raise
the $300,000 necessary to send between 400 and 500
athletes to Germany.
Conceding the sincerity of the non-participa-
tionists in their effort to fight for a principle, it
neverthelesshseems unfair to penalize our athletes
merely because we may not agree with certain po-
litical actions of the Nazi government.
No better and more effective method can be
found to promote peace and good-will between
nations than friendly rivalry and contest such as
the Olympics. Athletes of the various nations for
nearly three weeks live side by side in Olympic
village and learn to understand and like one an-
other. When they return to their native lands
they are less apt to believe and propagate vicious
stories of other people that are so often a part
of pre-war propaganda.
Regardless of feeling toward the political, racial
or religious issues in Germany, it seems that all
persons interested in sports for sport's sake will
welcome the committee's decision.
Pendergast Turns Prophet
(From the Columbia Missourian)
IN KANSAS CITY this week, Tom Pendergast,
Missouri's Democratic boss, predicted:
"Roosevelt will carry Missouri again by a bigger
majority than in 1932."
Matched against these words is the Literary
Digest poll which registered the state as 44.48
per cent favoring Roosevelt and 55.57 per cent
against. But, said United Press' Washington
bureau chief, Lyle Wilson, who interviewed
"Next to an actual poll of the state I would
prefer to take Pendegast's word for what is
going to happen in Missouri than any other
person. He is not only Missouri's most interest-
ing character; he is the state's best politician.
"Pendergast is a practical politician of the late
Charles Murphy type - such a one as Tammany
has been trying to develop since. Murphy died
ten years ago. He knows men and things about
them . . . As leader of the Jackson County Dem-
ocratic Club, he is the political boss of Jackson
County - perhaps the most successful political
boss at this moment to be found anywhere in
the United States."
This Publicity Problem
(From the Cornell Daily Sun)
THE CURRENT ISSUE of The Areopagus does
us the honor of devoting a long editorial to
the virtues and vices of this daily journal. For
their sincere criticism we are greatly apprecia-
tive. Any constructive suggestions that the stu-
dents or faculty may offer to improve both the
news and editorial value of The Sun can only
enhance our mutual interests.
The Areopagus raises an issue that is quite as
perplexing to us as it is pertinent to them.
Cornell's "Journal of Opinion" says editorially,
"We propose, in a word, that the Cornell news-
paper be more an active supporter or coordinator
of campus activities. . . . Yet The Sun remains
aloof from student organizations that are seek-
ing to fight- and more enthusiastically and per-
sistently for these same causes. It hardly tries
to follow, let alone encourage the acceptance of,
Of course, The Areopagus is referring specifi-
cally to the activities of those essentially liberal
groups, and they suggest that an "aid-to-a-cause"
policy should play a part almost as important as
a strit "news value" policy. With this we heartily
agree. If in any small way we can help a student
organization or a university function by giving it
full publicity, we will at the same time be help-
ing Cornell. All extracurricular activities at Cor-
nell, with the possible exception of athletics, are
entirely self-supporting, and to survive they need
every stimulus publicity can offer.
What makes this problem particularly per-
plexing to us is that there are very many active
student organizations on our campus, and the
liberal groups are by no means alone in their
resentment to the paucity of news articles or
editorials we may devote to their activities. Each
student group, in its naturally egocentric way,
exaggerates the news value and importance of
its own functions, and we, in a sense, must per-
form the disagreeable task of a clearing house
for the reams of purely publicity material we
As for the activities of the liberal groups,
however, we should like to offer some statistics
compiled from seven issues of The Sun that
should indicate our interest in their activities.
For their forum on the Olympic issue, attended
by 36 students, we devoted 14 column inches of
publicity as well as 11 inches in the Correspon-
dence column. For the lecture on militarism in
education we gave 22 column inches, and for
other activities including the Nye-Kvale bill and
the American Student Union, over 60 column
inches were devoted to their letters.
These statisticsa n offered only in shnw that
THE DIARY OF OUR OWN SAMUEL PEPYS
Saturday, December 7
P AND TO THE OFFICE, where all morning,
and so home for luncheon, and thenafter at
some work, and by Fifth Avenue bus with two of
my boys to the Museum of the City of New York,
and I was struck on the way by what seemed to me
a great paucity of buses, and I do wonder whether
fewer are run now than last December. But the
Museum we found mighty interesting, my boys
liking the ship models, from the Mary Powell
to the Bremen, best; and they liked the models
of scenes from old days in New Amsterdam, and
in New York, too. But Lord! what a beautiful
building it is, outside and inside, and I had forgot
who designed it, so asked the first person I saw,
and she did not know; and asked an attendant, and
he tells me it was Joseph Freedlander. So by bus
home, the Museum closing at five o'clock, and in
the evening to a cinema called "Dr. Socrates," no
good to me, possibly because I am spoiled for all
film-shows since having seen last night "A Night
at the Opera," the merriest cinema ever I heard
Sunday, December 8
THIS DAY 1,999 years ago was born Horace the
Latin writer; and all celebrating today as
though he had been born two thousand years1
ago, which, if zero equals one, he was. But to
ask that a celebrant of a poet's birth be also
one skilled in higher mathematics is too much to
demand. To the office for a little and home to
dinner, and so with Timothy to the Philharmonic
concert, he quiet, whether with boredom or at-
tentativeness I do not know, but when Lotte
Lehman appeared in a white gown he whispered
"Isn't she pretty?" and when she had finished
a German song, he asked "What language?" So we
to a party at Marie Hardart's, and thence home,
and I to Inez Irwin's, and met Connie Smith
and Phyllis Duganne, whom once I knew as the
Baby Bards of Scituate. And G. and Estelle
Burgess there, and I mighty glad to see them, and
Miss Zona Gale, too, and we talked of this and
that, and of the motor car rides I took her and her
mother on eighteen years ago. And I met so many
friends there that when I got home I made a vow
to be a hermit no longer.
Monday, December 9
BETIMES to the office, where all the day, and so
home to dinner, and in the evening to see
"Paradise Lost," and I do not remember ever see-
ing a better acted play, and there were moments
of fine tragic bitterness in it, and moments of so
great confusion that I could not follow it. But it
was so good that all wanted it to be better, I
thought, and it seems to me that now Mr. Clifford
Odets is to the stage something like Sinclair
Lewis is to the novel: that is to say the most-rooted
fellow of them all.
Tuesday, December 10
LAY TILL EIGHT, and so to the office, and find
there a letter from Frank J. Manheim, tell-
ing of an omission, in his "Daniel Frohman Pre-
sents," of his first published work. It was a guide
book for prospective advertisers in the New York
Tribune, and the literary editor, in the issue of
June 22, 1869, wrote:
Mr. Daniel Frohman has just published, in
a neat little pamphlet, a collection of hints to
advertisers, which will prove of great value.
It contains a short and reliable essay on the
art of advertising, and a list of all the prin-
cipal daily and weekly papers in this city,
with the circulation of their various editions,
and their rates of advertising.
At the office till late, and in the evening to, the
Philadelphia Orchestra concert, and I liked it all
but the Sibelius piece, which, from the applause
it got, everybody else seemed to like the best. So it
come on to rain, and Margaret Lewisohn sent me
home in her motor-car, pleasant and economical,
I saving eighty-five cents.
Wednesday, December 11
AT THE OFFICE all day, and home by four, and
did some work there, in the calm of my study,
where serenity lasted without interruption for
nearly one hour; and in the evening Miss Clarke
come in to play the Brahms Quintet with my wife,
which I querying why they settled for forty per
cent, they tell me that it originally was written
for two pianos, instead of for a piano and four
stringed instruments. So my boy said that he
knew what they must be: A violin, a cello, a guitar,
and a ukelele. So I listened a little and then
went out to post a letter, and dawdled at a
bookshop and so got into the spirit of being out,
and fetched up playing pool, with Mr. David
Wallace as my partner, we losing to a couple of
other fellows, and so I home and found the ladies
just about to cease playing. So I to bed, reading
Rose Wilder Lane's "Old Home Town," and a story
called "Country Jake" I liked best.
Thursday, December 12
WOKE this morning heavy with the realization
that I had said "I wept a Grand Inquisitor's
tear" instead of "I dropped a Grand Inquisitor's
tear." Lord! am I grown careless and slovenly?
So up and to the office, but was a long time
getting in the mood to write, which is a silly
way to feel, forasmuch if I had to wait for that
the dear ones that look to me for sustenance might
starve. But greatness in art, be it writing or an-
other art, would let the dear ones starve, foras-
much as the great have no dear ones. But worse
it would be to be an artist without greatness, and
to have no dear ones, or even a dear one, either.
Ot the office till four, and so home and did some
work there, and in the evening to G. Brett's for a
good and not unvinous dinner, and I mighty lucky,
being seated between Mrs. Desmond, a Newburgh
girl, and Gladys Bronwyn Stern, whom I am
mighty fond of.
Friday, December 13
EARLY up, and to school with my daughter, she
saying "good morning" to everybody on the way,'
and saying to me "I have nine friends." Which is,
to my notinn . agreat nimhr Tf she never he-
By KIRKE SIMPSON
WASHINGTON, Dec. 16 - It might
be worth noting that the Lib-
erty leaguers have set their "anti-
new deal" rally in Washington for
January 25. That leaves at least two
days in the month before the rally.
It is a rather general expectation
that the court's verdict on AAA pro-
cessing taxes and the cotton control
bill will come down on one of those
Having the backing of a selected
group of half a hundred distinguished
lawyers for the contention that al-
most every "newdeal" measure is
unconstitutional, it would look as if
the league management was hopin
to capitalize politically what the
leaguers are firmly convinced the
court will say. Staging the rally in a
"We-told-you-so" atmosphere which
adverseddecisions on pet "new deal"
mechanisms would create looks like
IF the court happened to find the
other way, it would be somewhat
embarrassing, of course. But why
should Generalissimo Jouett Shouse
of the league anticipate such a thing?
Has he not the word of a very high-
priced legal talent to guide him?
But for the supreme court angle,
moving the league rally up a week
or more would have seemed desirable.
The Democrats will be busy Janu-
ary 8 trying to turn their Jackson
Day dinner here into the hub of
"the most impressive party demon-
stration ever held."
Commander - in - Chief Farley at
Democratic headquarters expects
some 1,500 Democratic Jackson Day
rallies over the country. He recently
used a 48-state hook-up, "the longest
and most extensive ever set up in
telephone history" as the national
committee hand-out noted, to ginger
up young Democrats everywhere for
TO PUT ON the league rally and
feature big-name Democrats op-
posed to "new deal" policies close
up to the "pro-new deal" Jackson
Day festivities would be logical. Al-
lowing two weeks to pass before meet-
ing the Jackson Day "new deal" rally
with an "anti-new deal" show must
be due to some special circumstance.
The only discernible circumstance
important enough to cause such a
delay is that supreme court angle.
In the meantime, whispers are
circulating that the Liberty league
may find itself under a Democratic-
sponsored congressional investigation
of its activities and financing about
the same time. Bills proposing such
an investigation are said to have been
drawn already by Democratic house
Historian Tells Phi Kappa
Phi Secret Diplomacy Is
At Low Ebb
The diplomacy of the League of
Nations and of hostile countries in
the world today, contrary to popular
impressions, has reached a high peak
in honesty and straightforward deal-
ings, according to Prof. Arthur S. Ai-
ton of the history department who
spoke last night before the annual
initiation banquet of Phi Kappa Phi,
national honorary scholastic society.
"The backstairs, secret diplomacy,
which flourished during the eigh-
teenth century, has sunk to a low
ebb in current practice,"hetpointed
out, "and no longer can the sole
blame for wars be placed on the dip-
lomats of the belligerent nations."
Professor Aiton described the
"double dealings," the "furtive, cryp-
tic" messages by which national pol-
icies were pursued during the eigh-
teenth century, and pointed as an
example to the diplomacy of Louis
XV. It was the established practice
of the French monarch, according to
Professor Aiton, to read the private
correspondence of diplomats from
other countries, and so flagrantly
were the rules of diplomacy violated'
that foreign diplomats deliberately
"planted" messages, knowing that
Louis would read them and act ac-'
Using this description of eighteenth
century diplomacy as a perspective on
the basis of which modern diplomacy,
can be analyzed, Professor Aiton
found it "silly" that people should
desire to "go to war to end war."
"While it is regrettable that Ethio-
pians' rights should be violated,, it isj
ridiculous that to preserve such rights
and ideals the whole world should
be involved once again in War," he
At the initiation ceremony preced-
ing Professor Aiten's address, 31 stu-
dents and seven faculty members
were received into membership. Prof.
R A Crtis nf the pdeution schon1
TUESDAY, DEC. 16, 1935
VOL. XLVI No. 651
The Automobile Regulation will be
lifted for the Christmas vacation per-
iod, beginning at 12 noon, Friday,
Dec. 20, and ending on Monday morn-
ing, Jan. 6, at 8 a.m.
K. E. Fisher. 1
Ilouseheads, Sorority Chaperons,
Dormitory Directors: On Dec. 20
please send to the Office of the Dean
of Women a list of all students leav-
ing Ann Arbor before that date.
Jeannette Perry, Assistant Dean
Psychology 31, Lecture TI: Examin-
ation, Wednesday, Dec. 18, at 2:00.
Bench Upholds Dominance
Of National Over State
WASHINGTON, Dec. 16. - (IP) -
The Supreme Court settled tax ques-
tions affecting Vermont and New Jer-
sey and many lesser litigants today
before hearing arguments on the
amendments enacted to fortify AAA.
Splitting, 6 to 3, the justices in-
validated sections of a Vermont law
whereby income derived from invest-
ments outside the state was taxed
more heavily than that maturing
from investments within the state.
The ground was that national is
dominant over state citizenship, and
the law threatened rights of national
Thereupon they upheld a lower
Federal Court decision that it lacked
authority to interfere at present in
the attempt by New Jersey to collect
$16,000,000, on the estate of the late
John T. Dorrance, president of the
Campbell Soup Co.
Numerous other decisions in tax
cases were handed down, but none so
important in principle or the amount
The courtroom again was crowded,
many drawn by the dispute over the
AAA amendments which was started
by eight Louisiana rice millers.
They sought an injunction against
paying the processing taxes the AAA
levies on them to pay farmers for
adjusting production. Lower courts
dismissed their petition.
After the Supreme Court held NRA
invalid last May, Congress amended
the original farm act to ratify certain
acts by the Secretary of Agriculture.
This was to meet any objections that
the farm act constituted an invalid
delegation of authority.
Another new provision requires
processors, before recovering the
taxes paid in the event AAA is up-
set, to prove that they have not
shifted the levies to farmers or con-
The rice millers contended that be-
cause of the peculiar nature of their
business they could not prove this.
The government replied that proof
Choir Of Men
Will Assist In
Songs Of Christmas To Be
Presented By Groups In
Concert Before Library
At theaCommunity Sing, which will
i,^ held at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow nigh'
in front of the General Library, the
Lyra male chorus, an organization
composed of Ann Arbor business men,
also will be there to aid in the group
A large number of choral units, will
be present including the Glee Club,
the Stanley Chorus and several
church choirs which have previously
announced their intentions of attend-
ing. Prof. David W. Mattern of the
School of Music, who will lead the
singing, asked last night that all
people going to the sing clip the words
of the carols which will be published
in The Daily.
According to Professor Mattern, a
set of portable chimes will be in front
of the Library to furnish music from
7:15 until the singing starts. An am-
plifying system will be connected up
so that the chime music can be
Different colored lights and other
decorations will ornament the trees
in front of the Library, giving the
Students from A-K inlusive, go to
Room 1025 Angell Hall. Those from
L-Z inclusive, go to Room 231 Angell
Hall. Please take alternate seats,
No blue-book is necessary.
Geology 11: The make-up for the
second bluebook will be given Friday
at 9:00 a.m., in the Science Audi-
i Sociology: All Master's Candidates
,nSociology who are under the di-
rection of Professor R. D. McKenzie
and all Doctor's Candiates in So-
ciology are requested to call at the
Sociology office at their earliest con-
venience, preferably this Tuesday or
Psychology 31, Lecture I: Examin-
ation Wednesday, 2:00. Students
with last names beginning with A-B
inclusive, go to Room B, Haven Hall;
C-K inclusive go to West Physics
Amphitheatre: L-Z inclusive go to
Natural Science Auditorium. Please
take alternate seats. No bluebooks
Messiah Concert: The annual
Christmas performance of Handel's
oratorio "The Messiah" will take place
in Hill Auditorium this evening at
8:15 o'clock, no admission charge.
The doors will be open at 7:30.
The performance will be under the
musical direction of Earl V. Moore,
and will be given by the University
Choral Union, the University Sym-
phony Orchestra, and the following
soloists: Thelma Von Eisenhauer, so-
prano, Detroit; Mrs. Harold Gasman,
contralto, Escanaba, Illinois; Arthur
Hackett, tenor, Ann Arbor; and Fred-
erick Newnham, baritone, London,
Architectural Building Exhibition:
Drawings and designs submitted in
the collaborative competition in
architecture and landscape design,
by students from six middle-western
institutions for the Edward L. Ryer-
son Traveling Fellowships, are now on
view in the Architectural Building.
Open daily nine to five. The public
is cordially invited.
Events Of Today
Engineers,Senior and Graduate:
The combined sections of C.E. 20,
Legal Aspects of Engineering .Prob-
lems, will hold an open meeting in
Room 348, West Engineering Building
at 7:30 this evening. Mr. Frank De-
Vine, an outstanding member of the
Michigan Bar, will give an interesting
address on "Fundamentals of Legal
Practice," presenting problems of
particular interest to the enineering
profession. All are welcome.
Alpha Nu Debating Society: Be-
cause of the Campus Carol Sing,
Alpha Nu will hold its regular meet-
ing at 7:30 sharp. All new men who
were present last week are asked to
come prepared to give a three minute
talk on any subject of interest. We
urge that all new and old members
be present at this meeting.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of tbh Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
Tau Beta Pi: Regular
ing in the Union at 6:00,
Christian Science Organization:
There will be a meeting of this or-
ganization tonight at eight o'clock in
the Chapel, League Building. Stu-
dents, alumni, and faculty members
are cordially invited to attend.
Tuesday Play Reading Section of
the Faculty Women's Club will meet
at 2:15 p.m., Alumnae Room of the
Michigan Dames will have a Christ-
mas program at the League, 8:00
p.m. The Homemaking group will
have a bake sale in the Russian Tea
Room after the program and refresh-
ments will be served. Everyone is
asked to bring a 5 or 10c gift wrapped
for the grab bag.
Research Club: The December
meeting of the Club will be held Wed-
nesday, Dec. 18, 8 p.m., 2528 East
Medical. The following program will
be presented: Arthur L. Dunham, The
Influence of Fuel and Transporta-
tion on the Development of the Iron
Industry in France 1815-1848; Dean
B. McLaughlin, Nova Herculis, 1934,
and Theories of New Stars. There
will be an important meeting of the
Council at 7:30 p.m.
Quadrangle Club: Will meet Wed-
nesday evening, Dec. 18, at 8:15.
Speakers will be H. M. Dorr and W.
C. Trow. Subjects: "Applying Edu-
cational Principles to University
Luncheon for Graduate Students,
Wednesday, Dec. 18, at 12 o'clock,
Russian Tea Room of the Michigan
League Building. Prof. Bruno Mein-
ecke, of the Latin Department, will
speak informally on "Health Habits