THE MICHIGXN DAILY
THE MICHIGAN DAILYI
Publisned 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 this newspaper. 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 mal, $4.50.
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT Telephone 4925
BOARD OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDITOR ..............THOMAS H. KLEENE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR...............THOMAS E. GROEHN
Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
eublication 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.
ports Department: William R.nReed, Chairman; George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Raymond Goodman.
Women's Department: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
Josephine M. Cavanagn, Florence H. Davies, Marion T.
Bolden, Charlotte D. Rueger Jewel W. Wuerfel,
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Telephone 2-1214
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 Wohigemuth; Circulation and National Adver-
tising, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions, Lyman Bittman.
NIGHT EDITOR: ELSIE A. PIERCE
Hell Week.. .
O NLY ONE CONCLUSION can be
drawn from the extensive investiga-
tion recently completed by the Executive Commit-
tee of the Interfraternity Council and that is that
Hell Week, as it now exists on this campus, should
be permanently abolished.
Feeble attempts have been made during the
past three years by the Interfraternity Council
to "modify" Hell Week, and yet injuries, sadistic
practices, and criticism from faculty members of
the detrimental effect the probationary period has
on scholastic work, are still prevalent issues. And
these conditions will continue as long as the Inter-
fraternity Council passes rules which are ad-
mittedly nothing more than a "front" for a dis-
gusted University administration.
Even if the Interfraternity Council were to pass
regulations which did "modify" the initiations, it
is not likely that they could enforce them. An
excellent code of rushing ethics has been in exist-
ence here for some years, but the many violations
of it that are known by fraternity men are seldom
reported. What then would fraternity members do
in reporting another house for violating Hell
Week rules which they themselves do not respect?
The reasons for abolishing Hell Week are per-
fectly obvious and, equally obvious is their unde-
niable validity. The cardinal reasons are: (1) both
active and pledge members of fraternities are use-
less in the classroom during the probationary
period, as many instructors will testify, (2) the
practices endanger both the mental and physical
health of the pledge, (3) many of the practices
are barbarous and sadistic, and (4) the period does
not serve its originally intended end.
The source of an abolition should come from
the general Interfraternity Council, but it never
has and undoubtedly never will. House presidents
in the interfraternity group reason in this man-
ner: "Hell Week undoubtedly should be strictly
modified and if every house conducted their Hell
Week as we conduct ours, there would be no need
for regulatory measures." It is pretty obvious,
however, that this statement is a fallacy, when
the Executive Committee sees fit to discipline two
houses and warn many others for Hell Week
Where the action on the whole matter must
come from and from where it now appears it will
be coming is the Executive Committee. For three
weeks they have been working on their investiga-
tion and it is generally understood that aside from
their disciplinary action, a very definite decision
on the whole problem of Hell Week will be an-
nounced. Whether this means modification or
abolition no one but the Committee knows, but
after viewing their extremely courageous action
in meting out the stiffest punishment empowered
to them under their constitution, it is not at all
unlikely that they will abolish Hell Week.
To those who question their power in taking
such drastic action, refer to the constitution that
governs the Interfraternity Council. The Execu-
tive Committee has complete power to take any
action on matte}"s relating to general fraternities
and their action shall be considered final unless
five members of the Council submit a petition to
bring the matter before the general Council. In
such a case a three-fifths vote is necessary to
veto the Executive Committee's action.
If the Interfraternity Council should veto an
action by the Executive Committee to abolish Hell
Week, the University might and certainly should
step in and take administrative steps to halt the
practices. This indeed would be an unfortunate
move for the fraternity system here, because once
And Child Labor
W 7HEN an owner of a mill, employing
children opposes a law which will
prohibit child labor his action is easy to under-
stand. We preclude these men from our appeal
for definite action on the question of child labor
just as naturally as we turn to those less in-
terested in the profit to be made by employing
children. We may turn to educators, for instance,
and to the church. For surely they should side
with us against a social evil.
But apparently we have been mistaken, for in
the state capital of New York, Dr. Nicholas Mur-
ray Butler, president of Columbia University, was
joined by Catholic groups in openly condemning
the federal control of child labor on the grounds
that such control would menace the rights of
To say that children should be exploited under
government sanction in order to protect states'
rights is to hold it our duty to protect the welfare
of the "state" in preference to that of its people.
Such an argument exhibits its propounder as one
who has the most atrophied conception of what a
state is meant to be. To such a man the people
must serve the state, not the state the people.
How such a. perverted rationalization can be
born, it is difficult to say. We were under the im-
pression, heretofore, that in the colleges, at least,
it was agreed that the proper function of a state is
to protect and to foster the welfare of the people.
Apparently Dr. Butler is leading the way to a
different governmental conception. Now he is
calling to the world the song which we thought
had lost its charm when feudalism died. It is
a dirge which seems to come at the funeral of
many states and systems. Its melody and its lyrics
cry that the "state" is the permanent value, the
people transient. It exhorts us to lower our stand-
ards that the "state" may go on.
If we must stretch the provisions of our existing
system to the full and it still cannot sanction
the abolition once and for all of child labor,
then there is certainly a fundamental wrong in
the system. For no government in the 20th cen-
tury can be called adequate if it cannot set down
reasonable minimum standards for the health and
education of its population. Progress consists not
of a lowering of standards and ideals to strengthen
the government, but of strengthening ideals and
changing the government. A child-labor amend-
ment would alter the government for the realiza-
tion of an ideal, the fulfillment of which has been
delayed an alarmingly long time.
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 communicant, 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.
Who's Cuting Whose Thr-oat?
To the Editor:
I feel called upon to answer the letter of J.W.H.
in Wednesday's Daily, because of the obvious lack
of thought and reasoning which he has shown.
I feel that if this attitude becomes widespread,
much harm can be done. His attitude is typical of
those in this University who jump at conclusions
and speak their first impressions.
The idea that the fraternities are cutting their
own throats by disciplinary action is absurd. On,
the other hand, the fraternities are cutting their
own throats by allowing such practices and con-
ditions to prevail as have been in the past. J.W.H.,
you fail to see that you are cutting your own
throat by allowing out-dated practices to go on.-
In the first place, the University does not want
to do away with fraternities. True, the University
does not believe that fraternities are completely
fulfilling their purpose on the campus, nor living
up to their own ideals as set up in the rituals of
each fraternity. For these reasons, the University
administration has sought to have fraternities im-
prove their ways of doing things. You, too, must
admit that there is something wrong with frater-
nities when at least two prominent houses allow
over 50 per cent of their pledges to fail to make
grades for initiation.
Secondly, you mistake the purpose of the Ex-
ecutive Committee. The Committee sincerely be-
lieves that it can do something to improve the
status of the fraternities. Its first move is to
eliminate certain aspects of Hell Week which net
the fraternities much adverse criticism and cause
some university administrators to doubt the pur-
pose of fraternities.
It is felt by the Executive Committee that the
fraternity system on this campus can be im-
proved and made a much more important force I
in campus life. But only a reorganization and a
revision of ideas will achieve this goal.
Your vision is indeed narrow when you imagine
that the actions taken were prompted by selfish
motives. You certainly miss the purpose, which
is to improve the fraternity system to such
a position that it will be a real asset to campus
life. This improvement will take place, too, if we
can get the cooperation of people like yourself,
who, on the defensive, think that every move
taken is a move to hurt fraternities.
Michigan And New jersey
To the Editor:
The article is one of last week's issues of The
'Daily' concerning Prof. Pollock's Civil Service
Commission loses much of its force when one looks
up the authentic population figures of Michigan
and New Jersey. The official census figures for
1930 show that New Jersey has nearly one million
less inhabitants than Michigan, in variance with
the article's statement that "New Jersey (is) a state
of equal population (to Michigan)."
On the population basis we find that .02%, per
The Conning Tower
YOU see her in a lonely cabin door
At close of day; or sowing rhythmic seeds
In ash-gray fields; or standing mute before
You, clean of kerchief, to serve your trivial needs.
This type is worn and weathered, and too lean.
Patience is stamped in every lineament.
Not the black mammy of the book and screen -
A :woman whose bearing is most eloquent
Of furrowed Time, whose partner she has been;
Of waiting with no wonder in her eyes;
Of nobleness, a thing she has not seen
And does not know she carries in disguise.
Illiterate yet learned, beyond all schools,
From wells of wisdom ever closed to fools.
As straight and balanced as her native pines,
(That comes from toting burdens on her head)
Her movements have the gentle, swaying lines
Of Spanish moss, habitual and inbred.
As black as night and waiting for the night,
She has no hand in her dark destiny.
Her eyes remote, as one of farther sight,
She scarcely sees immediate imagery.
It may be she is neither wise nor great;
Her soul, surviving, may not be sublime;
Still she persists, a figure defeating fate,
A spirit free, and almost freed from Time.
Her presence spreads a benedicite
As in a desert the shadow of a tree. G.A.
Representative John S. McGroarty, of Cali-
fornia, has resigned from Old Age Revolving
Pensions, which is slang for the Townsend Plan.
And we think that we know why. On Monday
Representative Monaghan introduced a resolu-
tion "to make John Stevens McGroarty honorary
poet laureate of America." It seems that this
honor is to come to him chiefly for his author-
ship of a poem called "The Lady Eleanor," which
was written to honor Our Favorite Diarist. It
may be that we have read the poem, but we
can't remember it. Mr. McGroarty has been
conducting for many years a page in the Los
Angeles Sunday Times, called "From the Green
Vendugo Hills." Laureateship is nothing new to
him, for three years ago he was made official
laureate of California. His "Just California"
Sun and dews that kissed it,
Balmy winds that blow,
The stars in clustered diadems
Upon its peaks of snow.
The mighty mountains o'er it,
Below, the white seas swirled -
Just California, stretching down
The middle of the world.
Now, this is not poetry; it is prosy verse. Per-
haps Mr. McGroarty is resigning in order, as
newspaper men who take leave of absence say,
to devote his time to Literary Work. We wish
that he would write a poem about the Townsend
Plan, and we'll give him a start:
The Old Age Revolving Pensions
Are o'erbrimping with dissensions -
It seems to us that "honorary poet laureate of
America" is redundant. Who is non-honorary,
or official, p. 1.?
One of the first members to arrive on Capitol
Hill mornings is Assemblyman James J. Wads-
worth of Geneseo. He is there before 9 p.m.,
seldom leaves before 5 p.m., and, as the rule, is at
work Saturday mornings - Albany Knickerbocker-
That either is a twenty-hour day or a minus-
hic jacet rex Arturus,
rex quondam, rex futurus.
Who journey forth from storied Camelot
To seek the gleam beyond the sunset's glow -
The blinding truth men search for but find not,
The beauty legended of long ago -
Leave warm hearth ease and love and gold behind,
Forswear the simple round of toil and rest,
And search, heart sick and haunted, till they find
Beauty a legend, truth a mirthless jest.
Who quested after truth and found it not,
Who searched afar for loveliness in vain
Return at last to love, hearth ease, and gold,
Rest at the last by dim fires, turning again
The pages of old books wherein is told
How Arthur kept the faith at Camelot.
There was a decrease in motor accidents and
fatalities during the first seven weeks of 1936
over a corresponding period in 1935. There must
have been a tremendous decrease during those
weeks in motoring and in pedestrianism. From
January 18 to the last of those seven weeks
few persons did any motoring or walking except
what they considered necessary. To our notion,
the figures of comparative safety are based on
Mr. Hamilton Fish, Jr., is less proud of being a
Harvard man because the President, another
Communist like Heywood Broun, also is a Har-
vard alumnus. If Mr. Fish fails of election as
running mate to Senator Borah he might have
four idle years on his hands to qualify as a
Yale or a Princeton man.
Will sugar be cheaper because of the SupremeI
Court's unanimous decision? The fans want to
know. And do graduate of the Sugar Institute
attend Sweet Briar College? And are the Insti-
tute's attornqys Sweet & Sweet, 150 Nassau
Street, New York.
They talk against gambling, yet Senator Borah
BIBLIOPHOBIA, ITS CAUSE
By DOROTHY S. GIES
BIBLIOPHOBIA, Its Cause
Cure, might well be a
worthy the intensive research of some
earnest and inquiitiv onlg scholar.
Surley no other hobby is ridden so
madly, so extravagantly ,so zealously
as book-collecting. Whether it be
the lure of the antique, the love of
speculation, or the limitless breadth
of the field, the pernicious disease of
bibliomania finds more and more vic-
tims every year.
A. Edward Newton, that delightful
harbinger of the hobby, is no doubt
partially responsible for populariz-
ing the sport among rich and poor.
Again the lively market competition
is an important factor, for the ad-
vertising given to important sales
stimulates public interest tremen
dously. While the acquisition of cer-
tain rarities by museums is decreas-
ing the available supply, the num-
ber of bidders keeps increasing year
by year. Perhaps this permanent
hoarding of older works is respon-
sible for the astonishing value of
comparatively recent manuscripts
and books at public auctions.
Sometimes the value of an edition
seems totally without rhyme or rea-
son. At Sotheby's auction rooms in
London in 1929 Charles Dickens'
writing desk, on which he wrote all
his greatest work, was put up for
sale. The desk had been given. him
when he was an obscure young man
of 21, and he used it consistantly un-
til his death. At the same sale a first
edition of his Tale of Two Cities was
offered. The writing desk brought
exactly $25, the battered book $6,-
500. Likewise Tennyson's cloak, of
black broadcloth with bronze chain
and hook, brought $30, an infinitesm-
al part of the value of certain Tenny-
The highest price ever paid for a
manuscript by a modern author is
834,000. Twelve chapters of Thomas
Hardy's A Pair of Blue Eyes were sold
to a collector for this sum at a re-
cent sale. A copy of Hardy's Jude
The Obscure, with an inscription by
the author concerning the criticisms
which caused him to give up novel
vriting, sold for $4,100. The man-
uscript of Far From The Madding
Crowd, which A. Edward Newton
bought at a Red Cross sale in Lon-
don in 1915 for $1,750, is now valued
More astonishing yet, perhaps, are
the values so swiftly acquired by the
works of living authors. The script
of R. C. Sherriff's Journey's End, 400
typewritten pages, copiously marked,
was sold by that author for $7,500.
For the more modest collector, who
cannot afford this traffic in manu-
scripts, the prices of recent first ed-
itions may stimulate his speculation.
The first edition of Thornton Wild-
er's Bridge of San Luis Rey, published
only as far back as 1927, is already
quoted at $40, while Edna St. Vin-
cent Millay's Renascence, if you have
a copy, is valued at $32.50. No doubt
the value of these and many others
will be enhanced with passing years.
Occasionally some curious cir-
cumstance is responsible for a soar-
ing price. When Lewis Carroll saw
the first edition of Alice In Wonder-
land, in 1865, he was so disappointed
1ith the illustrations that he wrote
to all who purchased copies offering
to replace their books with a better
later printing. Now this same edi-
tion is so rare as to be worth several
thousand dollars. Both the first
American edition (1866) and the sec-
ond London edition (1866) are rare
enough to be extremely valuable.
Of course the cherished hope of
every hobbyist is to unearth some
priceless tome in the moldy back-
shelves of a second-hand store. One
dealer recently discovered in a pile of
dusty books he had bought for a few
cents a first edition of Poe's Murders
in The Rue Morgue. He sold it to a
collector for $25,000. It is not always
easy to recognize the value of a vol-
ume, and doubtless scores of interest-
ing ones still lie buried in dusty ob-
scurity. Thus a worn old copy of
The Narrative of The Shipwreck of
The Whale-Ship Essex, of Nantucket
bL ought $1,675 the other day in New
York, when it was found to have be-
longed to Herman Melville, and con-
tamed the original incident around
which Moby Dick was written. A
local book-collector delving in a De-
troit shop not long ago brought to
light a valuable first edition set of
N rpoleon's Memoirs.
FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 1936
VOL. XLVI No. 131
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 p.m.
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, School of Education: The
next faculty meeting will be held at
the Union on Monday, Apri 6, at 12
o'eock noon. The following special
orders have been authorized:
1. Elective of representative to
2. Consideration of courses relat-
ing to Speech.
3. Consideration of a new course
in the teaching of Mathematics.
4. Proposal to cooperate with the
Kellogg Foundation in offering cer-
tain new courses.
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-
Fraternity financial reports as of
March 31, 1936, will be due in the
Office of the Dean of Students not
later than Wednesday, April 22.
J. A. Bursley, Dean.
Freshmen i'n 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
Science, and the Arts: Except under
extraordinary circumstances, courses
dropped after Friday, April 10, will be
recorded with a grade of E.
To Students Having Library Books:
1. Students having in their pos-
session books drawn from the Uni-
versity Library are notified that such
books are due Monday, April 6, be-
fore the impending spring vacation,
in pursuance of the' Regents' regu-
"Students who leave Ann Arbor for
an absence of more than a week must
first return all borrowed books."
2. Failure to return books before
the vacation will render the student
liable to an extra fine.
3. Students who have special need
for certain books between April 6 and
the beginning of the vacation may
retain such books by applying at the
Charging Desk on April 6.
4. Students who have urgent need
for certain books during the vaca-
tion, will be given permission to draw
these books, provided they are not in
general demand, on application at
the Charging Desk after April 6.
Wm. W. Bishop, Librarian.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received announcement of United
States Civil Service Examination for
Assistant Director (Historic sites and
buildings), National Park Service,
Department of the Interior, salary
For further information concern-
ing this examination call at 201 Ma-
son Hall, office hours, 9:00 to 12:00
and 2:00 to 4:00.
Graduates of the Class of '36: Your
Alma Mater desires to keep in touch
with you. Please send your future
changes of address, as they occur,
to the Alumni Catalog Office, Mem-
orial Hall, University of Michigan.
Lunette Hadley, Director.
Contemporary: All those who con-
tributed manuscripts for the third is-
sue should call for them at the Con-
temporary offices in the Student
Publications Building as soon as pos-
Contemporary: Mansucripts for the
fourth issue may be left at the Eng-
lish office, 3221 Angell Hall, now.
The Last Millionaire: This clever
French comedy has complete English
sub-titles. The box office for this
show will be open from 10 a.m.-6:00
p.m. on Friday and from 10:00 a.m.-
10:30 p.m. on Saturdays. Call 6300
Spring Trips for Foreign Students:
Three excursions have been planned
for foreign students during the spring
vacation, one on April 13 to the
Ford Factory, one on April 15 to
Greenfield Village and the Ford Mu-
seum at Dearborn, and one on April
17 to Battle Creek, where the group
will visit the Sanitarium and the
Kellog Corn Flakes Plant. Students
interested in joining these groups
should leave their names at once at
my office, Room 9, University Hall.
J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor
to Foreign Students.
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.
May 23, Criticism.
May 30, Mediaeval.
June 6, Linguistics.
Students who intend to take these
examinations should register in the
English Office, 3221 Angell Hall, be-
fore April 6, 1936.
History 48: Midsemester, April 7
at 10 a.m. Room G, Haven Hall: Sec.
1, Sec. 2 (Anderson to Goldfluss).
Room C, Haven Hall: Sec. 2 (Gray
to Whitesell), Sections 3, 4, 5.
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 Friday and Saturday, April 3 and
4. The lectures will be held in Room
110 of the General Library at 4:10
p.m. on Friday and at 10:00 a.m. on
Saturday. 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.
Events Of Today
Transportation Club will leave the
East Engineering Building for the
Ford Plant at 1:20. Will be back by
-Fourth Dance Recital: Tonight at
Presbyterian Student Party: An in-
formal fireside party at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Norman W. Kunkel,
1417 South University Avenue will be
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Hulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
"iverslty, Copy received at the Otlice of the Assistant to the President
untl 3.30; 11:00 a.mi. on Saturday.
Monday, April 6.
Tuesday, April 7.
. Surnames beginning
Wednesday, April 8.
A through G,
II through 0,
P through Z,
AT THE MICHIGAN
"LOVE ON A BET"
An RKO picture, starring Gene Ray-
mond, nd featuring Helen Broderick and
If it were not for the presence of
Helen Broderick and the few good
lines that give her ever-entertaining
wit a chance to assert itself, "Love
On A Blet" wtould he wastpd money for
So the delving and investing and it s producers and a trying hour and
Ldding go on in this endlessly in- a half for its audiences - even for
tr guing hobby that combines the Gene Raymond fans, because here the
ti nill of the chase, the culture of the :matinee appeal of this gentleman
dilettante. and the peace of the par- reaches its nadir.
MICIIGAN JOURNALIST S1 'EL)
The first issue of The Michigan
Journalist, laboratory newspaper of
the department of journalism, is
scheduled to make its appearance on
the campus today. The newspaper,
prepared by more than a hundred
journalism students, was printed in
Lansing by the Lansing State Jour-
In view pf the immense potential-
ities of the plot situation -- that of a
young man who bets his wealthy uncle
$15,000 to a job he does not want
that he can start out in New York
penniless in his underwear and arrive
in Los Angeles 10 days later with a
good suit of clothes, $100 and a girl
ready to marry him -one would ex-
pect some good entertainment. But
the script writers, the director, and
the actors have almost made hash
ndl. It will appear as a weekly uTil out of it, having devised too few ex-