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THE MICHIGAN DAILY
if concluded, will alleviate the present situation.
Until a new "international morality" has been
realized and until fair and equitable treaties are
negotiated. no nation will ever be secure and no
peace ever be perpetual.
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BOARD OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDITOR ............. THOMAS H. KLEENE
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NIGHT EDITOR: RICHARD G. HERSHEY
THE ART CINEMA LEAGUE1
"THE LAST MILLIONAIRE" and
By C. B. CARPENTER
R ENE CLAIRE'S light-veined political satire, The
Last Millionaire, presented last Saturday night
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre by the Art
Cinema League, again clearly shows the difference
between the French and the American cinema.
It exemplifies the French superiority in the matter
of artistic conception and its inferiority in regard
to mechanical details, such as photography, sound,
and even direction.
The Last Millionaire, is an almost impossible
story, entirely fantastic, which pictures a poverty-
stricken mythical kingdom in the land of some-
where-across-the-ocean headed by an ageing but
alert queen who bargains with a French multi-
millionaire for $300,000,000 in return for the hand
of her beautiful daughter.
After his arrival in the country the pompous
millionaire is accidentally hit on the head and
therefrom becomes an imbecillic dictator making
a series of absurdly amusing laws, such as forbid-
ding the use of chairs, prohibiting any talking,
requiring all the men to wear short pants, and
holding required daily setting up exercises for the
populace in the palace courtyard. The state mu-
sicians, he discovers, are unable to compose him
a new national anthem because they know only
one tune - the old anthem - which they adapt
in mood, tempo, and style to every occasion, and
incidentally play repeatedly throughout the pic-
The milionaire, even in his right mind, knows
less about government than the light-headed fan-
tastic mite of a queen who runs - not walks -
around the palace as if she were constantly being
chased by an imaginary band of revolutionists.
And the other characters are almost as imaginary,
each one full of comic idiosyncrasies which lend
their bit to the entire whimsically caricatured
whole of the picture. Rene Claire has devised bril-
liant satirical material with hilarious and penetrat-
ing potentialities. If Mussolini or Hitler were to
see The Last Millionaire they would blush with em-
barrassment, but since they both, we are told, ap-
preciate good music, they would enjoy the cleverly
integrated instruments of repetition, variation,
counterpoint, and coloring which are very evident
in the picture. The repeating orchestra, the jittery
queen, the sleepy detective on whom the millionaire
relys so completely, and the ridiculous demands of
the government are all subtle but lucid manipula-
tions of the same satirical theme, and if The Last
Millionaire had a quicker movement, a more selec-
tive continuity, and a better mechanical execution,
it could surpass almost any recent American
The revival of Charlie Chaplin's The Fireman
is rather unfortunate since it is unquestionably one
of his minor pictures, only about two reels long,
and empoying pants-kicking and water-squirting
as the most prominent laugh-provokers. Those
who think Modern Times is old fashioned, how-
ever, should look for a chance to see The Fireman.
It is typical of the old, silent comedy and might
now be retitled "Anything for a Laugh," all at the
expense of the audience.
As Others See It
The Working Student.. ..
TrIHE ADVANTAGES of a men's dor-
mitory building program, already
supported by almost everyone connected with the
University, become more numerous and apparent
the more one contemplates the changed situation
which it would bring to the campus.
Those now employed on the campus in boarding
houses and restaurants are acquainted with condi-
tions of employment: little pay for the amount of
work, unclean conditions in many instances, little
responsibility on the part of the employer and no
hope of permanence of positions for the students.
But the seriousness of the entire situation lies
in the fact that nothing can be done to remedy
it. One can only pray that jobs will hold out.
The almost complete dependence for boarding fa-
cilities upon outside agencies practically prevents
the students, as well as the University, from doing
anything to ameliorate conditions.
Probably the most serious of these conditions,
from the standpoint of the student, is the lack
of permanence of jobs. Student employment
can not be considered in the same light as em-
ployment outside the realm of the University for
the reason that the student is primarily here for an
education and not to work for subsistence. If con-
ditions force the student to work, the educational
facilities are lessened for him. And if a student
is thrown out of work his educational future be-
comes even more dark in the face of his impending
economic crisis. The benefits of coming to college
are largely lost. College means little more to him
than a tough place to get enough to eat.
This situation has assumed more serious propor-
tions on the campus this week because of the clos-
ing of one restaurant which has meant the loss of
jobs for almost 50 students. Undoubtedly as much
as possible will be done by the University to get
these students jobs but the institution is placed
in an unfortunate position when the burden of
helping those students is thrust upon its shoulders
although it cannot possibly be held responsible for
the conditions causing the unemployment.
If dormitories are established on the campus,
many of the problems and defects now existing in'
relation to the employment situation will be amel-
iorated. We do not assume, however, the naive po-
sition that all will be right if dormitories are built.
But more security will be afforded working stu-
dents, better working conditions will prevail and
greater responsibility will be assumed by the Uni-]
N THE PRESENT European crisis
one of the most disappointing and
disheartening trends is the utter disregard for
treaty obligations and disrespect for international
law. Treaties are apparently negotiated now only
for protection until the time is reached when they
can be disregarded with safety.
However, the disrespect for international law
is not directly the result of the fickleness of man-
kind or its lack of moral responsibility. As the
liberal political writers of the 19th century pointed
out, most treaties include germs for future wars.
The present crisis in Europe, which is now
almost a powder magazine, can be interpreted as
a direct result of an unjust and impossible treaty.
No nation could take the severe beating Germany
suffered and submit to the terms it had to
accept, America, Great Britain, France or any
other great nation would very probably be up in
arms and willing to abrogate its obligations if its
very existence was threatened, just as the Germans,
ome Conning Tower
TO WORDS, THE GARDENERS
Here, good words, is my sorrow;
And cuttings of meadow-rue,
Sturdy saplings of willow,
And cypresses, green and new.
Slips of empurpled pansies,
Wistaria, mauve and white,
Wet with the tears that heaven
Wept for a day and night.
Cover my grief with beauty
Planted in richest loam,
That neighbors will pause, and wonder,
And take a flower home.
For the benefit of those who rely upon this de-
partment for their news, it should be said that the
third jury in the case of David Lamson, who wrote
"We Who Are About to Die," .disagreed, 9 to 3 for
conviction, and Lamson is free.
I have a beautiful silk bed spread bought at
World's Fair, cost $27.50 new. What have you?
Mrs. J. M. Winsinger, 206 North Madison Street,
Peoria, Ill. -Fellowship Forum, Washington, D.C.
Three jacks and a pair of queens.
According to Mrs. Margaret Hess, of Morocco,
Ind., it wasn't Eli Whitney, but Mrs. Greene,
General Greene's wife, who invented the cotton gin.
It seems that Whitney was boarding with Mrs.
Greene. This, though Mrs. Hess didn't say so,
was in Savannah, Ga. Whitney was born in Mass-
achusetts, but later lived in New Haven. Gin or not,
he invented Whitney Avenue, New Haven, better
known as the street Old Bully Phelps dwells on.
For that matter, it was Queen Isabella, Co-
lumbus's landlady, who discovered this country.
Recording Another Seven Days in the Annals, or
Kennels (where the Man Once Bit the
Dog), of Journalism
SUNDAY. Spring, Gentile spring, votes Ja! in Ger-
man plebiscite ... Nazis decide to let Nein pitch
the second game of a no-game series . . France
looking not unlike a self-portrait of Milt Gross,
asks "Iss das nicht ein system?" . . . Tabloids, ex-
ercising unlooked-for self-denial (believed by
some to be a sudden desire to give up something
during Lent), refrain from referring to the Ger-
man election as NA'S PLEB . . . Floods recede,
leaving W. Ogdennash Wordsworth, a spring poet
of 1775 Longfellow Avenue, the Bronx, battling
by a river's brim with an unidentified versifier
from Queens. Both were arrested. In Poesy
Court, Mr. Wordsworth claimed that the fight
started over the name of a certain flower, which
the man from Queens said was a yellow prim-
rose, and nothing more. Mr. Wordsworth, on the
other hand, maintained that a primrose, by a
river's brim might well be something else, but
didn't say what. The case was placed on file.
MONDAY. Guggenheim Foundation awards sixty
fellowships as WPA Band plays "For he has a
joly Gug. Fellowship," with variations ... Italian
planes bomb another Ethiopian town in latest
peace move . . . Strike in Tin Pan Alley ties up
Music (sic!) Industry in % time.
TUESDAY. Cut-throat competition threatens
worm industry, say worm-czar Henry Ernst,
astounding millions of us who never, with or
without apologies to Mr. Winchell, knew till
now (a) that a worm industry exists; (b) that
it has a czar; and (c) that its competition is of
the cutthroat and not the cutworm variety ...I
March goes out like a Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
trademark as Will Hays is re-elected for another
Smash Year of uplifting in Motion Picturedom
(not a travelogue.
WEDNESDAY. Dr. Townsend, founder of Old Age
Revolving Pensions for Flying Horses Ltd., hears
about the brass ring. (Note: Not to be con-
fused with the brass rail.) . . . New ultra-centri-
fuge, a "weight microscope," makes a thin dime
weigh half a ton, but fails to add an ounce
to Papa's checking account . . . . Governor Alf
Whitehouse of Kansas sings, "Oh, to be in Lan-
don, now that April's here."
THURSDAY. Hookless Fastener Company's ad-
vertisement says " . . . ask first if the trousers
are tailored with Talon," causing Veteran Ad
Man to wonder why, with the Gilbert and Sul-
livan season just around the button, the adver-
tisement wasn't written to read:
"Good morrow, good tailor !
Good tailor, good morrow !
We prithee a sale! or
You'll learn to your sorrow
Our way of concealing
That Unbuttoned Feeling!
So join with a gripper,
Expressive of zipper,
For trousers are tailored with Talon today,
Yes, trousers are Taloned today!"
FRIDAY. Stock market news: Amalgamated To-
day & Tomorrow climbs five points as Walter
Lippmann works seven minutes overtime. Mac-
fadden Muscle & Clam shows strength despite
threatened removal of letter R from oyster beds
within thirty days. International Dye fades.
Further details will be found under your Press
SATURDAY. Out to lunch. Back Monday.
YE OULDE AL GRAHAM.
Mrs. Ambrose Glutz of Saratoga Springs is so
strong an admirer of the President that she is or-
ganizing a society of similarly-minded women to
be known as the New Delias; club flower, the
dahlia. The girls ought to come to town to see
"Idiot's (New) Dealight."
The New York City Guide, now being compiled
by the Federal Writers Project of the WPA, got a
letter from the Fifth Avenue Coach Company,,
addressed Federal Riders Project. Still, maybe the
stenographer meant Ridder's Project.}
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the luitln is ('onstruttiv," notice to ail niinljrs of the
iversity. Copy received at the office of the Assi.stant to the President
umW 3:30; 11:00 a m. on -aturday.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 8, 1936
VOL. XLVI No. 135
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, College of Literature, Sci -
ence, and the Arts: Cards for mid-
semester reports have been sent to
departmental offices. Midsemester
reports are due notrlaterdthan Fri-
day, April 10. More cards may be
had at my office.
These reports should name those
students, freshman and upperclass.,
whose standing at midsemester time
is D or E, not merely those who re-
ceive D or E in so-called midsemester
Students electing our courses, but
registered in other schools or colleges
of the University should be reported
to the school or college in which they
E. A. Walter,
Acting Assistant Dean.
Students, College of Engineering:
The final day for the removal of in-
completes will be Saturday, April 11-
In cases of extenuating circumstances
this time limit may be extended, but
a petition for extension of time must;
be filed in the Secretary's office on
or before Wednesday, April 8.
Students of the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts: A meet-
ing will be held on Thursday, April
9, at 4:15 p.m., in Room 1925 Angell1
Hall for students in the College of 1
Literature, Science, and the Arts and
others interested in future work in1
Forestry. The meeting, one of the
vocational series designed to give in-
formation concerning the nature and
preparation for the various profes-
sions, will be addressed by Dean S.
T. Dana of the School of Forestry.
The next professional talk, to be
given by Professor H. B. Lewis, Di-
rector of the College of Pharmacy,
will be on Tuesday, April 21.
Students, School of Education:
Courses droppedhafter Friday, April
10, will be recorded with the grade of
"E" except under extraordinary cir-
cumstances. No course is considered
officially dropped unless it has been
reported in the office of the Regis-
trar, Room 4, University Hall.
Graduate School Students: Stu-
dents enrolled in the Graduate School
will not be permitted to drop courses
after Friday, April 10. A cours's
not officially dropped until it is re-
ported in the office of the Graduate
School, 1006 Angell Hall.
Students who have made any
changes in courses since submitting
their election cards should report the
corrections in the Graduate School
office. Changes of address should al-
so be reported.
C. S. Yoakum.
The Automobile Regulation will be
lifted for the Spring vacation period
from 12 noon on Friday, April 10,
until Monday morning, April 20, at
K. E. Fisher.
Applications for Alumnae Council
Awards, a Graduate Fellowship of
of $500, two Senior Scholarships of
$100 each, should be on file in the
office of the Dean of Women by
April 15. Awards will be made by
Alice Martin Scholarships for
Women: Four $100 scholarships are
available for women students who
have maintained a B average or bet-
ter for the past two semesters, and
are contemplating residence in Adelia
Cheever dormitory. Applications may
be filed in the office of the Dean of
Women before May 1.
ByrI Fox Bacher, Assistant Dean
Hopwood Contestants should read
carefully the regulations for the con-
tests in the Hopwood bulletin. All
manuscripts should be in the English
Office, 3221 Angell Hall, by 4:30 p.m.,
Wednesday, April 22. No manu-
scripts will be accepted after that
R. W. Cowden, Director,
Annual May Festival will take place
May 13, 14, 15, 16, with four evening
programs and two afternoon con-
certs. The Philadelphia Orchestra,
Leopold Stokowski, Conductor, The
University Choral Union, Earl V.
Moore, Conductor, The Young Peo-
ple's Chorus, and the following solo-
ists will participate: Lily Pons, Jean-
nette Vreeland, sopranos; Rose
Bampton, contralto; Giovanni Mar-
tinelli and Paul Althouse, tenors;
Keith Falkner and Julius Huehn,
baritones; Efrem Zimbalist, violin-
ist; Harold Bauer, pianist. The fol-
lowing Choral Works will be given:
"Caractacus" by Elgar: "Manzoni
Requiem" by Verdi; "The Children at
Bethlehem" by Pierne.
The programs are as follows:
First Concert, Wednesday evening:
The Philadelphia Orchestra
Leopold Stokowski, Conductor.
Toccata and Fugue in D minor
Fugue in G minor ........Bach
Come, Sweet Death .........Bach
Prelude to "The Mastersingers".
Prelude to "Lohengrin" . . .Wagner
"Tristan und Isolda" Love Music
Second Concert, Thursday evening:
The Philadelphia Orchestra
University Choral Union
Earl V. Moore, Conductor
"Caractacus" by Elgar, A Dramatic
Soloists: Vreeland, Althouse, Falk-
ner, and Huehn.
Third Concert, Friday afternoon:
The Young People's eFstival Chorus
Harold Bauer, soloist
Earl V. Moore, and Saul Caston,
Overture to "Russlan and Lud-
The Children at Bethlehem .Pierne
Concerto No. 5 in E flat for Piano
and Orchestra .........Beethoven
Fourth Concert, Friday evening:
The Phil.adelphia Orchestra
Lily Pons, soloist
Charles O'Connell and Saul Cas-
Overture to "Marriage of Figaro"
.. . . . . . . . . . . . .M ozart
Arias from "Magic Flute" ..Mozart
"Queen of the Night"
Symphony No. 1 in C minor ..
Canope and Minstrels ... .Debussy
Aria, "Bell Song" from "Lakme"
. ... --.-. ....... .... D elibes
Choral and Fugue ... .Zemachsen
Fifth Concert, Saturday afternoon:
The Philadelphia Orchestra
Leopold Stokowski, Conductor
Efrem Zimbalist, violinist
Symphony No. 1 in C minor ...
.........................B rahm s
Concerto in D minor for Violin and
The Bird of Fire.......Stravinsky
Sixth Concert, Saturday evening:
The Philadelphia Orchestra
The University Choral Union
Earl V. Moore, Conductor
"Manzoni Requiem" ........ Verdi
Vreeland, Bampton, Martinelli,
Falkner will be the soloists.
Season tickets $6.00, $7.00 and
$8.00 each (if Festival coupon from
Choral Union season ticket is re-
turned, the price is reduced to $3.00;
$4.00 and $5.00 each) may be ordered
by mail. Orders will be filled in se-
quence. The "Over the Counter"
sale of remaining unsold season tick-
ets, will begin Monday morning, April
Events Of Today
Chemical and Metallurgical Engi-
neering Seminar: Dr. Richard
Schneidewind will be the speaker at
the Seminar for graduate students in
Chemical and MetallurgicalEngi-
Engineering Bldg. on the subject
"Malleable Cast Iron."
Alpha Nu meeting at 7:30 p.m.,
in the chapter room on the
fourth floor of Angell Hall. The pro-
gram will be a parliamentary drill
which will be presided over by Wil-
liam Groening. This program will
be both educational and also enter-
taining. Members are requested to
be present or else let one of the of-
ficers know the reason that you can-
not be there. Several debate teams
will be selected at this meeting. All
persons who wish to speak on one of
the teams will be given an opportuni-
ty to do so.
Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Regular meet-
ing at the Union, 7:30 p.m. Room
posted. Lieut. Auburn will demon-
strate five-meter, two-way com-
munication equipment for aircraft.
Adelphi House of Representatives
meets at 7:30 p.m. in the Adelphi
Room on the fourth floor of Angell
Hall. All members are urged to be
Phi Sigma meets at 7:30 p.m.,
Room 3024 Museums Building. Miss
Crystal Thompson of the Visual Ed-
ucation Division of the Museum will
speak on "A Study in the Methods of
Museum Exhibits." A conducted tour
of the division will follow the talk.
Stanley Chorus: Important re-
hearsal at 7:15 p.m., at the Union.
Congress Sees Red
LAST SPRING CONGRESS grunted and groaned
and gave forth the District of Columbia teach-
ers'-oath bill. It was proposed by Mr. Blanton of
Texas and slipped through in the annual appro-
priations bill for the district. According to its
provisions, every salaried employe of the district's
schools upon receipt of his pay check must sign
an oath that he has neither taught nor advocated
communism since receiving his last check. Thus
the Board of Education has a monthly check-up
on the "red menace" in its faculties. Janitors and
charwomen receive a good old double-check, for
they are paid every two weeks.
The bill was greeted by loud guffaws from the
press, with the exception of William Randolph
Hearst, red-baiter extraordinary and ardent advo-
cate of America First. Ludicrous legislation from
the present Congress was no surprise, but this little
bit was the tops. It was a fascist document com-
parable to the best efforts of our neighbor B.
Mussolini. The one redeeming feature of the bill
is that recalcitrants are merely discharged, and
In the days of ancient Rome, fortunate youths
were educated in Greece. There, as disciples of
Plato they wandered in Attic shade on the banks
of the Ilissus. Today the Italian youth is given a
wooden gun and marshalled in columns to declare
allegiance to the state. With the continued snout-
ings of Congress, a like end is in view for the United
States. Perhaps, at some future date, our faculties
will be chosen from the nucleus of the Liberty
League, and Edgar Hoover's Public Enemy list com-
piled from Who's Who by Mrs. Dilling.
A campaign to raise $375,000 for the University
in Exile, composed of Nazi refugees, has been start-
ed in New York.
The ideal University of Utah man wears striped
clothes and loud socks, co-eds voted. Then they
picked a conservative dresser as "most popular
"Of course. I don't intend to refuse the money
Ten Years Ago
From The Daily Files
April 8, 1926
PASSING in a modified form the
proposed new constitution for the
student government of the University,
the Student Council last night au-
thorized the establishment of college
councils in the literary, engineering,
law, medical and dental colleges.
Benito Mussolini,strong man of
Italy, was near death today. He had
just emergedafrom the Congress of
Surgeons, and had raised his arm
in salute to the plaudits of the multi-
tude, when aswoman pressed a re-
volver into his very face and fired.
At that very moment, Mussolini, as is
has habit, threw back his head; the
bullet passed through his nostrils
and with a quick step backward, the
Fascist premier put his hand to his
face and drew it away covered with
Newspapermen from 22 American
republics tonight opened the first
Pan-American congress of journal-
ists in Washington, and were coun-
seled by Secretary Kellog' to exer-
cise their influence in the "cause of
peace and international understand-
"Youth should revolt, but it should
revolt for things worth while-not
just for the sake of disagr:eement, but
for the ends of life that will not
suffer youth to be silent," said Rabbi
Stephen Wise of New York who spoke
yesterday in the Natural Science Au-
Diversion of industrial alcohol
alone furnishes an announced illicit
liquor traffic in this country totalling
$3,600,000,000 in sales, Emery R.
Buckner, United States District At-
toiney in New York City, estimated;
f-ncn-,,-hpnrpn iinn QRmifp 'rnynitt-n I
Students from Erie, Pa., are in-
vited to a luncheon to be held at the
Boston Store, Erie, Pa., at 12:15 p.m.,
Monday, April 13, sponsored by the
Michigan Club of Erie, Pa.
Commencement Invitations: Com-
mencement Invitations will be sold
by the Senior Committees in the va-
rious schools and colleges during the
week following the spring vacation.
Definite dates will be announced by
each committee, at which time
samples and order blanks will be
available. Seniors are urged to an-
ticipate this sale of orders prompt-
ly with their respective committees.
W. B. Rea, Auditor of Student
History 92: Absentees from the first
two written tests may take make-
ups at 4 p.m., Wednesday, April 8,
in Room B, Haven.
History 12: Lecture Group I: The
make-up examination for the midse-
mester will be given at 4 p.m., in
Room B Haven, Wednesday, April 8.
Sociology 54: For blue book April
8 at 11 a.m. students whose names
begin with A-M will meet in 25 A.H.;
N-Z in 231 A. H.
Physical Education-Women Stu-
dents: Registration for the outdoor
season in physical education will be
held in Barbour Gymnasium.
Wednesday, April 8-1:30 to 5:00
p.m. Thursday, April 9-9:00 to
12:00 a.m. and 1:30 to 5:00 p.m. Fri-
day, April 10-9:00 to 12:00 a.m.
All students taking physical edu-
cation must register at this time.
University Lecture: Dr. Raymond
E. Priestley, Geologist on Shackleton
and Scott Expeditions, will give an il-
lustrated lecture on "Antarctic Ex-
ploration with Shackleton and Scott,"
on Monday, April,20 at 8:00 p.m., in
the Natural Science Auditorium. The
public is cordially invited.
Organ Recital: E. William Doty,
assistant professor of organ, will
appear in the series of twilight organ
recitals in Hill Auditorium Wednes-
day afternoon, April 8, at 4:15 o'clock.
The general public, with the excep-
tion of small children, is invited to
listen to the following program:
Allegro Vivace (Symphony V).Widor