)rte THlE M!CrllgAN DIE EDT
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
and pray for me as the head of the nation . .
Ye shall pray fervently with your faces upon the
ground, and not look at the priest . . . And, ye
priests, remember the power of him that made
you his creatures and do your duty . . .
"6. Ye shall not murder each other, save it be
by my own commands, and for purposes that may
be known to me alone; but of your enemies, . .
ye may kill an infinite number; for that is a
pleasing sight in the eyes of your supreme Com-
"7. Ye shall not steal at home, but suppress
your covetousness and insatiable desire for plunder
until ye may arrive in the land of your enemies.
Ye shall neither steal from them with indiscre-
tion, but seem to give with the left hand, when
the right taketh .
is "10. Ye shall not covet anything of your neigh-
'n bor, but everything of your enemies ... Herein lie
all my Commandments, and those who keep them
shall be protected by my power, and prosper in
r all their undertakings.
A "When the reading of these Commandments
s was over, the multitude gazed with amazement."
; Equally well could this brilliant satire be applied
to Mussolini or Hitler.
., "And when the great man came from Austria
he used cunning and force to subject the people ...
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EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT Telephone 492
BOARD OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDITOR .............THOMAS H. KLEENI
ASSOCIATE EDITOR.............THOMAS . GROEHN
Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean' Wil lam R. Ree
Publication Department: Thomas H. Kleene, Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Robert Cummins, Richard G. Her
shey, Ralph W. Hurd, Fred Warner Neal.
Reportorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman;
Elsie A. Pierce, Joseph S. Mattes.
Editorial Department: Arnold S. Daniels, Marshall D.
gports Department: William R. Heed, Chairman; George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Raymond Goodman.
Women's Departmen: Josephine T. ivicLean, Chairman;
Josephine M. Cavanagh, Florence H. Davies, Marion T.
Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W. Wierfel.
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Telephone 2-121
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The names ofycommunicants will, however,beregarded
as confidential upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the rightto condense
all letters of over 300 words and toraccept or reject
letters upon the criteria of general editorial importance
and interest to the campus.
the Connting Tower~
I shall see him in the morning, in the wild tumul-
When he gathers from the corners, from the
corners of the earth,
The north wind and the south wind, and the
east wind and the west wind,
To herald forth the wonder and the beauty of
With his trumpet he shall waken, all the sleep-
ing things shall waken,
Till the music of her coming, of her coming
shake the trees;
In his young and haughty splendor, he shall make
the earth surrender
And the old world do obeisance to her advent
on its knees.
I shall see him in the dawning, in the blue and
When the winds stand hushed and waiting,
each one waiting in his place,
Then he lifts with gentle fingers, with his gentle,
The little downy blanket from the flower of her
face. ERENE ANGELMAN.
Well, you could have knocked -us over with a
coupling pin (A voice: "And not a bad idea.") yes-
terday afternoon when we heard that the Hitler
ticket had been elected. We don't remember, off-
hand, the name of his opponent, but whoever he is,
the Berlin papers are not headlining today that
he Demands Recount.
This proposed tax on undivided profits of cor-
porations is supposed to increase money's velocity.
We never had enough money at one time to have
its velocity matter. What most of us know is that
money is excessively volant and inflammable.
Well, if we win $150,000 on the next Irish sweep-
stakes, we are going to spend some of it on a trip
to Dublin, to have a look at the Irish Hospital.
Another $500 winner was our philosophic con-
tributor, F.A.S., Jr. The day he won it he al-
ready had spent, he says, $3,025 of it.
The Critics' Circle awarded their prize to "Win-
terset" by a score of 14 to 3. The three dissenters,
who we feel deserve honorable mention, were
Messrs. Anderson, Garland and Hammond. But
maybe it was the Good Neighbor idea that influ-
enced the fourteen votes. For the prize is a plaque,
designed by Henry Varnum Poor of New City, N.Y.
And the winner is Maxwell Anderson of New City,
Our Own Mailbag: A Study of Muscular Reflexes
in Certain Brain Cells
It occurs to me that your newspaper is making
a big mistake in not reporting how I don't plan
to spend the $150,000 I didn't win on the Irish
Sweepstakes. After all, wasn't it an unidentified
journalist who once said that if a dog bites a
double negative, that's good for a stick at the
bottom of the second column on Page 15?
BUSINESS MANAGER...........GEORGE H. ATHERTON
CREDIT MANAGER ............JOSEPH A. ROTHBARD
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER . ..MARGARET COWIE
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ...ELIZABET SIMONDS
Local 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: CLINTON B. CONGER
For Women.. .
A T LAST the women of the Univer-
sity have been galvanized into ac-
tion on a matter which has for a long time deserved
the attention of the University authorities. This
movement, which is being sponsored by W.A.A., is
an attempt to get funds for a swimming pool for
the Women's Athletic Building.
Swimming facilities for the women are woefully
inadequate at the present time. There is a so-
called pool in the locker room at Barbour Gym,
though it is really little more than an elongated
bathtub - but that pool has been condemned as
unsanitary by the State Board of Health. De-
prived of this pool, the women have left only the
inconvenient arrangement of using the Union pool
on two evenings a week and on Saturday mornings.
In addition, they .must pay 25 cents admission
charge, a price that proves prohibitive for some
who would like to go more frequently.
It is time that the women did have their own
pool, and we hope that this movement will not
end at the collection of petitions which though they
have been signed enthusiastically, are merely a
step in the right direction.
The pool itself would not be prohibitively ex-
pensive, because space for one was left when the
Women's Athletic Building was built. However, at
that time, its completion was prevented by insuffi-
cient funds. Women using this pool would have
the advantages of using the other locker-room
and shower facilities, which are already furnished
- so that the only expense would be the pool itself.
With swimming reigning as one of the most
popular sports among the women students, it
seems fair that they should have adequate facilities
for this recreation.
S ATIRES on the fallacies of dicta-
torships are ever springing up but
one of the most pungent and witty was written
about 1803 in answer to Napoleon's dictatorship by
the English, who feared an invasion of the master
militarist. It also proves that the features of
dictatorships ever persist in their evils. Although
appearing in hand-bill form it is a masterpiece of
The title of the work is The New Moses or Bona-
parte's Ten Commandments. Several of the pro-
visions in this document include:
"And when the great man came from Egypt
he used cunning and force to subject the people.
The good as well as the wicked of the land trembled
before him, because he had won the hearts of all
the fighting men; and after he had succeeded in
many of his schemes, his heart swelled with pride,
and he sought how to ensnare the people more
and more, to be the greatest man under the sun.
"The multitude of the people were of four kinds:
some resembled blind men, that cannot see; some
were fearful, who trembled before him; others
courageous, and for the good of the people, but too
weak in number; and others yet, who were as
wicked as he. And when he was at the head of
the deluded nation, he gave strict laws and the
following commandments, which were read before
a multitude of people and a full congregation of
"1. Ye Frenchmen, ye shall have no other com-
mander above me ...
"2. Ye shall not have any graven images upon
your coin. . . which might represent any person
above me . . . for I am a jealous hero and visit
disobedience of an individual upon a whole nation,
and of a father ion the children. and unon the
To the Editor:
It would be well for me to state from the be-
ginning that I have no affiliation with any of the
several fraternities that have recently been dis-
ciplined by the Interfraternity Council. As a mem-
ber, however, of a fraternity that does subscribe
to the Council as an administrative body, I feel
it not only justifiable, but expedient to criticize
the extreme disciplinary measures that it so be-
nignly doles out.
It cannot be denied but that in recent years the
University itself has frowned upon the fraternity
system as it stands, attacking its abuses and ignor-
ing the attributes which make it equitable. For
the continuance of this policy, the University is
doing little more than make the fraternities them-
selves play the accompaniment to their own Swan
Song, under the guise of an Interfraternity Council.
And, unfortunately, the Council seems to be naive
enough to let this policy continue. But in truth,
it is the fraternities, themselves, who are equally
responsible for this condition. While basking in
the approbative glow of the University, they lose
sight of the fact that their immediate allegiance
is to the fraternity system as a whole. They
ignore the reality that, under the prevailing policy,
they will soon cease to exist. Instead, they figure,
"Put the screws on the Beta's, the Sigma Nu's,
and any of the rest! They go down; we go up!"
And so, the Council, proudly awaiting the Univer-
sity's patronizing little pinch of the cheek, put
the screws on!
Fraternities, why not let the University admin-
istrate its own dirty job, or else maintain the
Council as a true Fraternity Council? We're cut-
ting our own throats! tJ.W.H.
By KIRKE SIMPSON
WASHINGTON, March 31.-The
" joker" about Senator Borah's
assertion in Ohio of his bona fide
candidacy for the Republican presi-
dential nomination is the qualifica-
tion he attached. He would seek the
prize by "every honorable means"
and "take it" only on that condition,
Just what that means, the Senator
has been at some considerable pains
to explain since he hurled his hat
into the ring. He rules out "back-
room" nominations, fixed up behind
the scenes by a handful of party
The kind of a nomination Borah
stands ready to "take" then must be
either the sort flowing from a sweep
of the primaries, giving him a ma-
jority at the start and a first ballot
selection, or a convention decision
arrived at on the floor by the dele-
rlIHE map of Borah's projected drive
for the nomination certainly
does not indicate any expectation on
his part of obtaining a majority of
the delegates via the primaries. That
does not seem to be on the cards as
s possibility, let alone probability,
which would close one door for him
to the nomination. If anybody but
Wlilam Jennings Bryan has succeed-
ed in stampeding a national conven-
tion itself into a nomination within
the memory of living man, the
records fail to indicate it. So much
for the other "honorable means"
The Borah declaration in Ohio,
thus viewed, would seem not to have
committed him to any more positive
and definite candidacy than his pre-
vious statements. His willingness to
take" a nomination under the con-
ditions he sets does not change the
factors in the case materially. He
still looms in the eyes of most po-
litical commentators, and, no doubt,
in those of the Republican leaders at
whenm his drive is aimed, as an influ-
ence on the making of the ticket and
the platform rather than an actual
* , *
ORAH directed attention to some-
thing else worth considering in
guessing how the nomination cat may
jump at Cleveland. He saw "few
scattered chairs" in the senate "oc-
casionally occupied by Republican
members," on the house side "a no
more flattering" comparison, and
only "three or four Republican gov-
It could happen that opposition
estimates of the following of Presi-
dent Roosevelt at convention time
would make the chances of a Republ-
-ican presidential victory very du-
bious. That would not lessen the
Republican necessity for election
spade work to lay foundations for
1940 in the precincts, congressional
districts and states. But it might
influence greatly the presidential
FLOWERS OF EVIL, translated
from the French of Charles Bau-
delaire by George Dillon and Edna
St. Vincent Millay; Harpers.
TWO Americans have repaid
Charles Baudelaire the debt
American writing owes him. For it
was Baudelaire who introduced Ed-
gar Allan Poe to France, or rather
one side of his genius, since Baude-
laire translated the tales rather than
the verse of Poe.
And now George Dillon and Edna
St. Vincent Millay have introduced
Baudelaire to America, or at any rate
to the section of America which can-
not read Baudelaire in French. Very
few Americans can, really, because of
the undercurrent which flows
through Baudelaire's poetry and
sometimes belies the vaunted pre-
cision of the French language as a
vehicle of expression.
The translation of "Les Fleurs du
Mal" made by these two valiant dis-
ciples is quite another thing from
the usual. For each has preserved,
not only the sense but the precise'
rhythm and meter of the original.
And (still more remarkedly) each has
produced translations which for the
most part are as genuine poetry as
the originals. This is not a simple
Miss Millay has written a very can-
did introduction in which she
sketches some of the difficulties. The
most obvious of course is that of re-
crystallizing another's poetic thought.
Only a poet should translate a poet.
Miss Millay believes. Technically the
most troublesome is the fact that
in French there actually is no syl-
labic accent, whereas in English a
preordained accent sets a rhythm
'ihese two and all the other diffi-
culties seem triumphantly overcome.
The poetry of Baudelaire is sup-
posed to have an erotic, decadent,
terrible flavor. It is the product of
a drug taker who lived for years
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin IS construct Ive notict to all members of the
li versity. Copy received at the office or the Asi. tant to the President
mtW 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
VOL. XLVI No. 129
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1, 1936
Notice To Seniors, Graduate Stu-
dents: Diploma fees are payable now.
Early settlement is necessary for the
preparation of diplomas. In no case
will the University confer a degree at
commencement upon any student
who fails to pay fee before 4 pm.
Monday, May 25.
In case the Faculty does not recom-
mend any paper, the fee will be re-
funded on surrender of receipt for
The above applies also to fees for
all special certificates.
Candidates for degrees or certifi-
cates should at once fill out card at
office of the Secretary of their own
college or school, pay the cashier* of
the University, have card receipted,
and file indicated section of this re-
ceipted card with the Secretary of
their own school or college. (Stu-
dents enrolled in the Literary Col-
lege, College of Architecture, School
of Music, School of Education, and
School of Forestry and Conservation,
please note that blank forms should
be obtained and receipted cards filed
in the Recorders' office, Room 4, Uni-
Please do not delay until the last
day, but attend to this matter at
once. We must letter, sign, and seal
approximately 2,000 diplomas and
certificates, and we shall be greatly
helped in this work by early payment
of the fee and the resulting longer
period for preparation.
Shirley W. Smith.
*-The Cashier's Office is closed on
Faculty Meeting, College of Litera-
ture', Science and Arts: The regular
April meeting of this Faculty wlil be
held in Room 1925, Angell Hall, Mon-
day, April 6, beginning at 4:10 p.m.
Report of Executive Committee,
G. R. LaRue.
Report of Deans' Conferences,
Report of Nominating Committee,
Election of two representatives on
University Council, to fill out unex-
pired term of D. H. Parker and A. S.
Aiton, absent on leave.
Consideration of Resolutions D and
E in the report of the Committee on
Consideration of the Slosson Reso-
Students of the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts: A meet-
ing will be held on Thursday, April
2, at 4:15 p.m., Room 1025 Angell Hall
for students in the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts and others
interested in future work in Engi-
neering. The meeting, one of the vo-
cational series designed to give in-
formation concerning the nature of
and preparation for the various pro-
fessions, will be addressed by Dean
H. C. Sadler of the College of Engi-
neering. The next professional talk,
to be given by Prof. E. V. Moore, will
be on Tuesday, April 7.
Freshmen in the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts who have
not received their five-weeks pro-
gress reports may obtain them in
Room 102, Mason Hall, from 8 to
12 and 1:30 to 4:30 according to the
mester will be given at 4 p.m. in
B Haven, Wednesday, April 8.
P. W. Slosson.
history 92 Absentees from the first
two written tests may take make-ups
at 4 p.m. Wednesday, April 8, in
Room B, Haven.
P. W. Slsson.
Physical Education, Women Stu-
dents: Tests in individual sports will
be given at the following times out-
side of class hours.
Badminton, Monday, April 6, 4:15
to 6:00 p.m.; Tuesday, April 7, 4:15
to 6:00 p.m., Barbour Gymnasium.
Swimming, Tuesday, April 7, 8:30
to 9:30 p.m.; Thursday, April 9, 8:30
to 9:30 p.m., Union Pool.
University Lecture: . Prof. Rudolf
Carnap, of Prague, will lecture (in
English) on "Philosophy and Logical
Analysis," Thursday, April 2, at 4:15
p.m. in the Natural Science Audi-
torium. The public is cordially in-
Library Science Special Lectures:
Dr. James I. Wyer, Director of the
New York State Library, will deliver
a series of lectures to students in Li-
brary Science and others interested
on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday,
April 2, 3, and 4. The lectures will
be held in Room 110 of the General
Library at 4:10 pm. on Thursday
and Friday and at 10:00 a.m. on Sat-
urday. Dr. Wyer will give illustrat-
ed lectures on the Presidents of
the American Library Association as
a basis for reviewing the history of
librarianship in the United States in
the last sixty years.
Presbyterian Lenten Lecture: The
final lecture in the Lenten Lecture
series given by Dr. William P. Lem-
on at the Masonic Temple will be
given on Thursday evening at 7 p.m.
The subject will be "Emerson as a
World Teacher." The last supper
in the series will precede the lecture
at 6 o'clock. Studentsdand faculty
Events Of Today
Chemistry Colloquium meets at
4:15 p.m., Room 303, Chemistry
Building. Mr. G. M. Kosolapoff will
speak on "Quinonoidation of Acridyl
Chem nical and Metallurgical Engi -
neering Seminar: Dr. T. R. Running
will give an illustrated lecture at the
Seminar for graduate students in
Chemical and Metallurgical Engi-
neering at 4:00 p.m. in Room 3201,
E. Engineering Bldg., on the subject
"Graduation of Data by Means of
the Second Derivative."
Engineers: The A.S.M.E. is spon-
soring a combined meeting of the
A.I.E.E., A.I.Ch.E., A.S.C.E., and both
groups of the A.S.M.E. at 7:30 p.m.
at the Michigan Union. Mr. Her-
man H. Lind, general manager of the
National Machine Tool Builders' As-
sociation, will speak on "Mechaniza-
tion in Industry" from a rather broad
angle. Mr. Lind is highly interested
in seeing that the technically
trained young man "gets a break" in
industry and has given a series of
radio talks pertaining to this subject.
This is an open meeting for all en-
Scabbard and Blade: Rushing
Smoker and Election of new mem-
bers at 7:30 p.m., Room 319-325
Alpha Nu meets at 7:30 p.m. in the
chapter room on the fourth floor of
Angell Hall. A program has been
arranged which will be of interest
to everyone and will also give all an
opportunity to take part. Plans will
be made at this meeting for the de-
bates which will be held in the near
future and all who are interested in
speaking should be present at this
Visitors are welcome at this meet-
ing and if they desire to give tryout
speeches it will .be possible to do so.
These should be from three to five
minutes in length on any subject of
your own choosing.
Luncheon for Graduate Students
at 12 o'clock in the Russian Tea
Room of the Michigan League Build-
ing. Dr. Reuben Kahn, Director of
Clinical Laboratories of the Universi-
ty Hospital, will speak informally on
"Some Recent Studies in Immunity
Stanley Chorus meets at the Union
tonight. First and second sopranos
meet at 7:15 and altos meet at 8:00.
All members are urged to be prompt.
Freshman Glee Club: Very import-
ant business meeting at 4:30 in the
Music Room of the Union. All mem-
bers please be prompt. New mempbers
Faculty-Alumni Dance: The last
dance of the series will be held at
9:30 p.m., in the Michigan Union
As non-winner of a fortune on last week's race
To the Editor:
I agree with the Daily editors that the occasion
of the Chinese walk-out was very trivial, but not
quite as -trivial, perhaps, as the average American
is apt to believe. Dr. Kagawa is a Japanese and
for all his cosmopolitan Christianity, that fact
imposes certain limitations upon him. He cannot
help knowing that, rightly, Manchukuo is a mis-
nomer, since only Japan has recognized it, but he
either will not or dare not face the issue. Cer-
tainly a scholar is not bound by a "newspaper
term" and his audience would have understood
him as well had he used the proper name. His
obstinate insistence, even in the face of direct
requests is suspicious to say the least. Couple
with that his statement that Japan's sole motive
in China is to protect her from Soviet Russia and
one realizes that even the best of us have our blind
spots. Dr. Kagawa is indubitably a great leader
in his particular field, but it is only fair to him
and to ourselves that we understand him as he is.
Going To Town-Send
To the Editor:
Sure, I knew all along this Townsend gag was
going at things -wrong end to. Even the name
is backward. The thing should rightly be called
the Age Old Pension Plan instead of the Old Age
Plan. That just shows how dumb and illogical
those Townsend pocketeers are. The idea is 140
years old, so that puts Townsend and Co. farther
behind the times than they realize. One thing they
seem to have the right idea about though is the
way to hold their hands - always palms up. That
shows they're true Americans anyway. Well, we
realize the Townsend boys are getting along in
years and they are just trying to show us how
comfy we can be when we get along in the 70's if
we follow their plan. It's a good plan and is work-
ing swell so far, so why all the racket? Well, it's
good business. "It pays to advertise." And just
think, when it all blows over, of the money they
can still pull their way writing testimonials.
Wood can now be impregnated with ammonia'
salts to make it fireproof.
Evidence that man lived in America before the
ice age has been recently uncovered.
at Aintree, I'm offering you, at regular space rates,
my own exclusive story on how I happened to buy
the unlucky ticket. Or, if you prefer, I could make
it a two-part story - denying, in the second in-
stallment, that I ever bought a ticket at all.
Editor, Frank Leslie's Weekly Peekly,
What's this about riding bicycles Saturday
mornings up in Central Park? Ain't there to be
no end to these new-fangled notions? Bicycles,
bah! First. thing you know people'll be expecting
somebody to invent a horseless carriage. And
the women! If they ain't stopped mighty soon,
they'll be wearing low shoes with high heels and
powdering their noses and heavens knows what.
I tell you these things has got to stop somewhere.
America ain't no place for telegraphs and tele-
phones and all this silly talk about indoor plumb-
ing. No SIR! It can't happen here!
Well, I see the Deans signed up, eh? Same old
bunk, eh? Just something to fill up the papers
with, eh? Next thing I suppose you'll be trying to
tell us is that all this bunk is true about a flood
out in Pittsburgh. Oh yeah?
P.S. I dare you to print this. X. Y. Z.
New York City
Let's solve this traffic problem once and for all!
First, let's replace the new buses pn Lexington
Avenue with kiddie kars. Then let's move the
Third Avenue El over to Park Avenue, which has
always wanted an El. Next, let's have a good
taxicab strike which will last through the summer
of 1976. By then, the first unit of the new Sixth
Avenue subway (between Forty-first and Forty-
fifth streets) will be completed, and we can tear
down that section of the Sixth Avenue El and
replace it with jir riclshas drawn by natile
coolies from the Bronx. Such a program will posi-
tively solve the northbound-southbound problem.
As far as getting across town is concerned, we have
only to remember the brewer's slogan: Our foot
has never lost its skill. ANON.
YE OLDE AL GRAHAM.
Our hope is that the Department of Justice isj
keeping a dossier on Hitler, Mussolini, Flandin and
Eden. Their published statements are all to the
effect that they do not want war. A fellow who
Monday, April 6.
Tuesday, April 7.
Wednesday, April 8.
A through G,
H through O,
P through Z,
Attention to all concerned: A call
will be made shortly after Spring Va-
cation for all Librettos, books, manu-
scripts, and plots for next year's
Union Opera. An opera, to be pro-
duced, must be written by a student.
Mimes, honorary dramatic society
and sponsors of the Opera, have of-
fered a prize to the winning manu-
script. Students are urged to try
their hand at writing a play so that
this traditional Michigan institution
will not pass out of existence.
Mixed Badminton: There will be no
badminton at Barbour Gymnasium
this evening owing to the City Tour-
nament. Wednesday, April 8, will
be the last evening for badminton
practice this season.
Contemporary: All those who con-
tributed manuscripts for the third
issue should call for themrat the Con-
temporary offices in the Student
Publications Building as soon as pos-
Contemporary: Manuscripts for
the fourth issue may be left at the
English office, 3221 Angell Hall, now.
Schedule of Preliminary Examina-
tions for the Ph.D. in English for
April 25, American Literature.
May 2, Nineteenth Century.
May 9, Eighteenth Century
May 16, Renaissance.