THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 1936
.O U F R DA..J N U AY..,.9 3
T p I
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Rather, it is that administrative group
which controls the purse-strings.
One scarcely need defend the worth of a course
on war, and its importance to the student who
is exactly the right age to be asked or, rather,
compelled to go kill and be killed. The excuse
offered by the Northwestern finance committee
appears even more feeble when one surveys the
list of courses for which it does, quite easily, find
money. Every university offers such courses as
Ancient Roman Coins, the Poetry of Racine, and
many others which may or may not be interesting
or useful, but most certainly possess the prime
quality of not putting "wrong" ideas into any
Determined Northwestern students have begun
the circulation of petitions, reiterating their desire
for such study. We hope their interest in war is
strong enough to force the finance committee to
reconsider its disquieting decision.
The Conning Tower
The Quintuplets: Anthem
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(The lyrics must typify the spirit of New
York City. If one borough is mentioned, all
five must be mentioned in the same stanza.
If any historical references are made they
must be historically correct.-From Rules
for City Anthem Contest.)
typify the city in an anthem (or a ditty):
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nd I feel just the samely about its boroughs,
Manhattan, Brooklyn, Richmond, The Bronx,
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 ...ELZABETH SIMONDS
Local Advertising, William Barndt; Service Department,
F Willis Tomlinson; Contracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wohlgemuth; Circulation and National Adver-
tising, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tons, Lyman Bttman.
NIGIT EDITOR: CLINTON B. CONGER
Is OnThe Spot..
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT seems to
have put his foot in it. The past
two weeks for him have been anything but a bed
First was his annual message to Congress "on
the state of the Union." This message, trasi-
tionally supposed to be an accounting to Con-
gress of the domestic situation, turned out to be
nothing of the sort. The first part of it was
devoted entirely to foreign affairs, and the second
part was of a political nature, praising the New
Deal in generalities that were rather glittering.
Nothing was said whatsoever about such perti-
nent problems as unemployment, continuance of
relief, governmental spending, business conditions
and actual progress of recovery agencies. The
President was criticized on this score not only
by Republicans, but by members of his own party
and such allegedly disinterested parties as Walter
Then along came the Supreme Court and de-
clared the pet Roosevelt farm recovery agency -
the AAA --unconstitutional. Thousands of per-
sons were thrown out of work, millions of dollars
were spent for naught, and, still more important,
millions of dollars are still due on AAA contracts.
The decision undoubtedly reflected adversely on
the President, and its political effects cannot
help but do damage to the New Deal cause. The
Supreme Court is in the eyes of a great many
Americans sacred and almost incapable of error.
And then, even as the high court was handing
down it momentous decision, the Presidet's bud-
get message was read to the House of Represent-
atives and the Senate. The message did not, as
budget messages have in other years, transmit
a complete budget. The President said he coulel
not tell Congress how much he would need to run
the government until he had had more time to
view the situation. Although he did approxi-
mate a deficit for the coming year -one billion
dollars--he remained silent on the question of
relief expenditures. And what budget he did
submit maintained its "irregular budget" - that
;count kept for recovery measure expenses -
was in no sense of the word balanced.
This message also drew fire from all directions,
and alleviated none of the sharp criticism con-
tinually levelled at the unusually high governmen-
tal expenditures. It is also extremely doubtful
f the President's recent Jackson Day dinner
speech will be received kindly by the nation as
Poor Mr. Roosevelt. He certainly has not been
getting the breaks. With an election coming up
fast, he will have to do some mighty quick think-
ing. The country awaits, his next move with as
much anxiety as there is certainty that he will
make one. Both politics and statesmanship
But whatever it is - proposal for a constitu-
tional amendment, .reduction of the budget or
another appeal to the people -if it suffers the
fate of the President's actions in the past two
weeks, he will be in a bad way. The President
is on the spot.
Give Them Their
Cors On War .. .
THE DESIRE of Northwestern Uni-
versity students to make an objec-
tive and scientific classroom study of war met
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressingthe 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
letters upon the criteria of general editorial importance
and interest to the campus.
There Is One Born Every Minute
To the Editor:
Barnum was right. There is one born every
minute. In this case it is the so-called reporter
who wrote the article in the Daily, just before
the recent vacation, concerning the two students
requiring dogsleds to repair to their homes in
Ironwood, Michigan. This individual has been a
victim of mis-information, as any of the many
former University students from Ironwood can
testify. Such gullibility is to be regretted due to
the fact that the reporter is a student in the
University of Michigan. However, the ignorance
of the average inhabitant of Southern Michigan
concerning the Upper Peninsula is appalling. To
most residents of this section, the Upper Penin-
sula is a remote, barren, inaccessible region in-
habited by Eskimos or Indians.
A true reporter is supposed to secure facts upon
which to base his article. A building is no
stronger than its foundation. Data secured from
hearsay by a gullible reporter is poor material
for a news article, especially "front-page stuff."
Here are a few facts that appear to have been
Ironwood, in Gogebic County, at the western
gateway of the "Land of Hiawatha" is one of the
largest cities in the Upper Peninsula. The 1930
census reports give it a population of 14,299. It
is the center of one of the richest iron ore sec-
tions in America. Here are several large iron
mines, among them, the deepest iron ore mine
in the world.
Ironwood is 656 miles by automobile from Ann
Arbor. Snow fighting equipment in the Upper
Peninsula is of the very best and all National,
State and most County highways are plowed and
kept in good condition throughout the winter.
Regardless of the snowfall or temperature, auto-
mobile and bus travel is seldom at a standstill.
Trains leave Detroit and Chicago daily to all
points in the Upper Peninsula. The Chicago and
Northwestern Railway has daily Pullman service
between Chicago and Ironwood.
This bit of information, based on fact, explodes
the myth of the necssity of dogsleds to insure
arrival at Ironwood and other large towns in the
"Land of Hiawatha,"above the straits, in winter.
-Melbourne Murphy, '31.
Rogsevelt And Fascism
To the Editor:
In reference to the editorial entitled "State of
The Union" which appeared in the issue of The
Daily on January 7, I might say that you omitted
a very important point in the analysis of Presi-
dent Roosevelt's message last Friday night. This
was the fierce attack on fascism made by Mr.
Roosevelt. You only mentioned this in passing
but I consider it so important that if our execu-
tive had said nothing else, the speech would still
be a landmark in the defense of democracy against
the encroachinig fascist groups in this country.
For his tirade against fascism concerns this land
of ours just as well as it did those nations which
now suffer under the heel of the autocratic
Your editorial implied that this part of the
message had nothing to do with the state of
the Union. Well, it has. The American Liberty
League, composed of most of our leading indus-
trialists, most of whom are reactionary Eastern
Republicans, along with the Democrats who sup-
ported Roosevelt in 1932 such as Raskob, Smith
and the DuPonts, should be recognized as a poten-
tial fascist force in this country, belying its sacred
name. Thus President Roosevelt in his attack
on this and similar groups has helped the cause
of anti-fascism in America.
The rest of your editorial was, in the main,
quite true. The President neglected to tell us
vital facts about the state of the Union. This
was simply because he was afraid to. As you
say it was largely a campaign speech and if,
for example, he had quoted the A.F. of L. figures
on unemployment (roughly eleven millions) in-
stead of saying as he did "several" millions, it
certainly would not have furthered his reelection
But the Republican party has nothing more
constructive to give us. In fact if the American
Liberty League, which is supporting the Governor
of Kansas in the Republican nominating con-
vention, wins, the danger of fascism is grave.
H. L., '38
Humor CQJ ltn
To the Editor:
Being an assiduous follower of your Official
If you like the Supreme Court's decisions, they
are made by nine men of ripe experience and
mature deliberative, unprejudiced judgment; if
you don't, they are made by nine old men.
Tune: "The Kankakee and the Kokomo"
The score of the vote was 6 to 3,
When the nine good men of the U.S.S.C.
Said, ,Let's go ahead and throw away
The unconstitutional A.A.A.
"Six of the nine graybeards," begins the Daily
Worker. Seven of the nine graybeards have no
beards at all. The smooth-face decision is 7 to 2,
Hughes and Sutherland dissenting.
Whatever is published about the White House
conference that is held concerning the A.A.A.,
somebody will say, not for publication, that the
Supreme Court is unconstitutional.
Uebung Macht Den Meister
"Oh, what a tangled web we weave
When first we practice to deceive!"
Practice will help one if he tries;
We kept right on; Time put us wise;
You ought to hear our Latest Lies!
Horrible erratum No. 2, 1936: Any little stu-
dent of solid geometry knows that it is not a
polygon with an infinite number of sides, but a
polyhedron, that approaches a sphere as a limit.
"I am in favor of designing women," writes
Billy the Oysterman in the N.Y. American. All
right; design a few.
Let the transpontine borough sue not us, but
London Answers, for printing: "Quarter of a
mile of wooden railway was recently stolen for
firewood by the inhabitants of one quarter of
Brooklyn, a suburb of New York City."
On an Old Man Standing Beside a Radiator
in the Public Library
The days draws on the winter
And twilight skies are cold.
What is there, being cold?
AT THE MICHIGAN
REVUE DE PAREE and
"THE GREAT IMPERSONATION"
The three stars would be too much
for the picture alone, but parts of
the accompanying stage show stand
out enough to raise the general rat-
ing of the program. In the Revue
four acts are deserving of special
First, Ming and Toy, billed as a
Chinese pair. Ming playsthedaccor-
dion and other instruments, and Toyj
sings - she can really sing. They
were the hit of the show and got more1
applause than we've heard in the
Michigan in some time.hSecond hon-
ors go to the funnyman and his
monkey -especially the monkey for
it is smart enough to cause the evo-
lutionists some more worries. ThirdC
place to the girl who did the con-
tortionist dance, and fourth to the
The silver venus act might wellj
have been left out of the program,1
for it didn't add anything, and Nicki,
might have used the accent she
adopted in the Hi-Lo club. The chor-
us was satisfactory. The lady ma-,
gician was also good and succeededj
in getting over some tricky ones.
"The Great Impersonation," the
movie which stars Edmund Lowe,
with Valerie Hopson, Wera Engels,
and Spring Byington, is a mystery
thriller but the melodrama part is
somewhat overdone in the screams
that are supposed to come from a
ghost, as well as a bit unconvincing1
in other parts.
The story concerns Sir Everett (Ed-a
mund Lowe) who has escaped to Af-
rica after killing a disappointed suitor;
of his wife. She remains in their
English castle and is out of her
mind. We find Sir Everett a con-
firmed alcoholic just as he meets
an Austrian Baron who is his exact
double. The latter (also Edmund
Lowe) is an agent for a mighty mu-,
nitions ring and promotes wars, but;
has been banished from his country
because of a duel. The baron decides
to kill Everett and take his place,
thus being able to return to civili-
We next find the Lowe in England
preparing to go back to his home andi
wife, where headquarters of the mu-
nitions ring that hopes to cripple
England are established. Lowe is
now taking the part of the baron
pr tending to be the Englishman.
Things get along at the castle, with1
sundry screams from supposed spir-
its, but he wins again the love of the
wife of Sir Everett. In between times
he is nearly murdered. Princess
Stephanie (Wera Engels the wife of
the man that the baron killed, is also
in the background and eventually
brings about the denouement, which
we'll omit, for you to discover for
yourself. It's generally a fairly en-'
tertaining show but overly compli-
cated and lacking in accuracy. For
example we saw a model A Ford in
what was supposed to be 1914, and the
men and women wore the latest style
FRIDAY, JAN. 10, 1936
VOL. XLVI No. 72
To the Members of the University
Council: There will be a meeting of
the University Council on Monday,
Jan. 13, 4:15 p.m., in Room 1009 An-
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
Attention of all Concerned, and
Particularly Those Having Offices in
Haven Hall or the Wester'n Portion of
the Natural Science Building, is called
to the fact that parking cars in the
driveway between these two buildings
is at all times inconvenient to other
users of the drive and sometimes re-
sults in positive danger to other dri-
vers and to pedestrians on the diag-
onal and other walks. You are re-
spectfully asked not to park there
and if members of your family call
for you, especially at noon when traf-
fic both on wheels and on foot is
heavy, it is especially urged that the
car wait for you in the parking space
adjacent to the north door of Uni-
versity Hall. Waiting in the drive-
way blocks traffic and involves con-
fusion, inconveniehce, and actual
danger just as much as when a person
is sitting in a car as if the car is
University Senate Committee On
Dormitory Residents who are plan-
ning to move from the dormitory or
to change from one hall of residence
to another the second semester are
requested to register in this office at
once, if they have not already done
Jeannette Perry, Assistant Dean
The University Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational Infor-
mation has received announcement
of United States Civil Service Ex-
aminations for Senior Geneticist
(Horticulture) Cytologist (Horticul-
ture), Morphologist (Horticulture)
Physiologist and Assistant (Horticul-
ture), Associate Pathologist (Horti-
culture), salaries, $2600 to $4600. For
further information concerning these
examinations call at 201 Mason Hall,
office hours, 9:00-12:00 and 2:00-
"Ruddigore": Box office will open
Monday morning, Jan. 13, at 10:00, in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
phone 6300. Performances of this
Gilbert and Sullivan opertta will be
given Wednesday through Saturday
evening at 8:30, and a Saturday mat-
inee at 2:30.
School of Music Students: The
hour of Modern Harmony B232 is
erroneously announced in the sup-
plementary School of Music an-
nouncement. This course will be
given at 8 o'clock on Mondays and
Wednesdays during the second se-
Candidates for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate: A tentative list of candidates
in the School of Education, College
of Literature, Science and the Arts,
and the Graduate School to be re-
commended for the Teacher's Certifi-
cate in February and June 1936, has
been posted on the bulletin board in
Room 1431 University Elementary
School. Any student whose name
does not appear on this list and who
wishes to be so listed should report
this fact at once to the Recorder of
the School of Education, 1437 U.E.S.
Public Lecture: "Excavations at
Dura-Europos" by Professor Clark
Hopkins: Sponsored by the Re-
search Seminary in Islamic Art. Mon-
day, Jan. 13, 4:15 in Room D. Alumni
Hall. Admission free.
Public Lecture: "Identity of ar-
tistic expression in Islamic and North
European Arts" by Dr. Mehmet Aga-
Oglu. Illustrated.ySponsored by the
Research Seminary in Islamic Art.
Friday, Jan. 17, 4:15, in Room D,
Alumni Memorial Hall. Admission
Faculty Concert: Thelma Lewis,
soprano; and Maud Okkelberg, pian-
ist; with Joseph Brinkman playing
the accompaniments for Miss Lewis,
will give the following program, com-
plimentary to the general public with
the exception of small children, Sun-
day afternoon, January 12, at 4:15
o'clock, in Hill Auditorium. The pub-
lic is respectfully requested to be
seated on time.
Three Sonatas ............ Scarlatti
Sonata, Op. 109........Beethoven
Vivace, ma non troppo
Andante molto cantabile ed es-
pressivo .......Maud Okkelberg
Spiagge Amate .............. Gluck
O del mio dolce ardor.......Gluck
Brunette ......... Rameau-Wekerlin
Ia Puerta del Vino........Debussy
S-. 4- t a n-i ,A nu nnnc A nini, A r
sharp. Delegates from the Conven-
tion on Nationalization, held at Co-
lumbus, Ohio, will give their com-
plete report on work accomplished
there to the fraternity. All members
are urged to be prompt.
Contemporary: 'Ensian pictures
will be taken at 5 p.m. at Spedding's.
The entire staff should be present.
S.L.I.D.: A meeting will be held at
8 p.m., Room 302, Union. All mem-
bers requested to be present.
Stalker Hall: A skating party will
leave Stalker Hall at 7:45 p.m. to go
to the Coliseum. All Methodist stu-
dents and their friends are cordially
invited to join us.
Hillel Foundation: Traditional Fri-
day night services will be held at
the Hillel Foundation at 7:45. After
the services Dr. Heller will present
his talk on Dramatic Moments in the
History of Judaism. His topic this
week will be, "The Pharisees, Who
Were They and What Did They Do?"
The Romance Journal Club will
meet Tuesday, Jan. 14, 4:15, Room
108, Romance Language Building.
Mr. Clifford H. Prator will read a
paper on "The Piscatpry Eclogue in
Romance Literature." Graduate stu-
dents are cordially invited.
Economics Club: Professor Morris
Copeland will discuss the work of
the Central Statistical Board at a
meeting of the club on Monday, Jan.
13, 7:30 p.m., 302, Union. Members
of the staffs in Economics and Busi-
ness Administration, and graduate
students in these departments, are
Graduate Outing Club will go for
a Skiing and Tobagganing Party
through Huron Hills Saturday, Jan.
11, starting from Lane Hall at 3:00
r m. In case there is no snow there
will be a hike instead. Supper will
be served at Lane Hall about 6:00
for an approximate cost of $.25. All
Graduate Students are cordially in-
vited to attend.
Women Students: There will be a
skiing and toboganning party on Sat-
urday afternoon at 2:00 leaving the
Women's Athletic Building.
First Regimental Band: Regular
rehearsal Monday, Jan. 13, at 7:30
o'clock, Morris Hall. New members
invited. Important business will be
Lutheran Student Club will meet
Sunday, Jan. 12, 5:30 o'clock, in the
parish hall of the Zion Lutheran
church on Washington Street.
Supper will be served at 6.
All Lutheran students and their
friends are invited.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church, Sun-
9:30 a.m., Sunday School and
Bible Class. 9:30 a.m., Divine ser-
vice in German. 10:45 a.m., Morn-
ing worship and sermon, "Jesus the
Bread of Life." 6:00 p.m, Student-
Walther League supper and fellow-
ship 6:30 p.m. The program will
consist of a lecture given by the Rev.
Charles Strasen of Plymouth. His
topic will be "Conscience." Every-
one interested is welcome to attend.
Roger Williams Guild sleigh-ride
party Saturday. Meet at 8:00 p.m.
at the Guild House. Dress warmly.
Refreshments afterwards. A nom-
inal charge will be made. Please call
7332 for reservations.
Hygiene and Public Helth: All
students majoring in Public Health
Nursing who plan to enroll for field
work in Detroit the second semester
please leave your names at my of-
fice, 3080 Natural Science Building,
by January 18.
Barbara H. Bartlett.
CInjured In Crash
Miss Josephine Nash, 26 years old,
of Route 1, Dexter, had three upper
teeth broken off and suffered lacer-
ations of the lower lip and one of
her legs as a result of a collision at
Dexter and Maple roads just west of
the city of the car she was driving,
with a car driven by Donald V. Hall,
Ypsilanti. Miss Doris Kingsbury, 14,
also of Dexter, who was riding with
Miss Nash, suffered from a slight
cut on the forehead.
Both women were treated for their
injuries at the University hospital
and then released. Hall and W. L.
Frank, his companion, were unin-
Both cars were driven into the
ditch when Hall's machine, coming
out of a filling station and headed
north in the intersection, was struck
by Miss Nash's car, Sheriff's depu-
No other injuries were reported to
the sheriff's office or the police sta-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication intI the Bullktin ;i constructiye 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.
FRIDA , JA . 10 193
Shut are the
Now there is
eyes of summer
blood is lost
Too late come April flowers
And spring will come too late.
In these last winter hours
I breathe and hate.
Yesterday the Sun's Mr. Ward Morehouse quoted
Miss Mary Boland as saying that at the age of
fifteen she played with Ward and Vokes; she
didn't remember the name of the play. Was it
"Percy and Harold?"
In Sunday's New York Times Review of Books
Mr. Percy Hutchinson reviewed Mr. Robert
Nathan's "Selected Poems." He spoke of "his
delicate ear for rhymes," and rightly. But he
says "we cannot countenance such an atrocity
as the rhyming of 'pour' and 'adore."' Our con-
viction is that Mr. Nathan's ear for rhymes is
delicate, and that Mr. Hutchinson's is not. What
in the name of Tom Hood and Andrew Loring,
is wrong with "por" and "adore" as a rhyme?
Hilarity was given a fresh impetus when the
ceiling decorations were lowered sufficiently to
put within reach the vari-colored ballrooms which
had been suspended overhead. -Danbury News.
That's how we whoop it up in Fairfield County.
And all the way to Bethel could be heard the
song, "Up in a ballroom, boys, up in a ballroom."
There will be suns forever flaming across the skies
In the land where young and old are soon or later
brought to bed
With the stabbing of desires that are not ever
Until the dawns that come forever wake no more
the heart that's stilled.
And the dawns come on forever, and the twilights
And the hearts of young- and old are empty as a
well too often drawn -
In the land where sunrise kindles the thirsting
and the lust
Of those whose wine is water and whose bread a
mouldering crust. HARLAN.
Excerpt from letter written Dec. 21, 1935, by
Chapman Schanandoah, whose ancestor, an
Oneida Indian, Schanandoah, helped Washing-
ton at Valley Forge, and brought the Oneida
fur trade to the firm of Astor & Smith: "We are
all well and happy in this great land of planty.
Most members of the poor Lo is strugling des-
Ten Years Ago
From The Daily Files
of December 7, 1925
Michigan's basketball team won its
first Conference game of the season
from Northwestern, 32 to 30, tonight,
before the largest crowd that ever
attended a basketball game in Pat-
Michigan's Varsity swimming team
easily defeated Indiana today by a
55 to 13 score. The Wolverines were
superior in every event, winning both
relays, the water polo, and taking
first place in every individual event.
"Jesus Christ in the Orient" will
be the subject of Dr. Charles W.
Gilkey's address at the fourth Uni-
versity service at 7:30 o'clock tonight
in Hill Auditorium. Impressions of
his recent tour in the Orient will be
recounted in the talk, together with
portions of the text of a series of
six lectures which he delivered to
Indian students at several of the large
university centers in India.
A violent earthquake, which shook
Tuscany for 12 seconds, causing cas-
ualties and property damage, and a
renewal of activity in Mt. Vesuvius,
marked a reawakening of Italy's seis-
mic and volcanic forces today.
After spending a year in compara-
tive obscurity, Leon Trotzky, once war
commissar of Soviet Russia, is again
in power as a member of the cen-
tral committee, and the political bu-
reau,the highest directing body in
Contributions reached $2,568 in the
drive for funds for the Student Chris-'
tian Association at a late hour last
night. It was decided to continue'
the drive until Thursday of next week.
Donizetti's comic opera, "The
Elixir of Love"will be presented in
-ill Auditorium tomorrow night Tt.