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May 27, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-27

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T H E MICH IG A N D A ILY

WEDNESDAY, MAY 27, 1936

THIE MICHiGAN DAILY

of which, under the guise of Americanism, have
spread fear and superstition throughout Michigan,
was promised today . . . Properly enough the Black
Legionnaires are being denied bail until every end
of the affair is traced down. The hooded cult,
which is believed to have caused more than a score
of recent deaths, is making a desperate stand."

r

I

-

"'),: t

-I
-c -e .de s ... ,..- ' 9
Published evry morning except Moday during th
University year and Summer Sessivo by the Board in
Oor.trol 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
econd class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier, $4.00;
Iby mail, $4.50.
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
Chicago, Ill.
BOARD OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDITOR ..................ELSIE A. PIERCE
ASSOCIATEEDITOR............FRED WARNER NEAL
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ..........MARSHALL D. SHUILMAN
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins Clinton B. Conger
Departmental Boards
Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Chairman; Don
Smith, Tuure Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shackleton, William Spaller.
Editorial Department: Marshall D. Shulman, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph S. Mattes,
Mary Sage Montague.
Wire Editors: Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey, as-
sociates, I. S. Silverman.
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Chairman; Fred
Delano and Fred Buesser, associates, Rayman Goodman,
Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Heper.
Women's Department: Jewel Wuerfel, Chairman; Eliza-
beth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham. Helen Dougas,
Margaret Hamniton, Barbara J. Lovel, Katherine Moore,
Ruth Sauer, Betty Strickroot, Theresa Swab.
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT
BUSINESS MANAGER ....................JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUS. MGR. ..............WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUS. MGR.................JEAN KEINATH
Departmental Managers
John McLean, Contract Manager; Ernest Jones, Publication
Manager; Richard Croushore, National Advertising and
Circulation Manager; Don J.Wilsher, Local Advertising
Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service Manager; Jack
Staple, Alccunts Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: JOSEPH S. MATTES
Had
Knocks.
NDER .THE GUISE of "lessons I
9 have learned from hard knocks,"
Roger W. Babson, economist, said
some very silly things to the combined graduating
classes of Hendrix College and the Arkansas State
Teachers College Monday.
Wisely recognizing that war and the economic
futdre are two of the most momentous problems
of youth today, Babson took them up in turn.
Casting aside the prospect of a preventive "spir- I
itual awakening" as being too visionary, he pre-
dicted a devastating war by 1950. Perhaps a few
of these Arkansas youths expected some advice
on how to prevent it, but all that Babson could tell
them (except that they should yearn for their
spirit to awake) was to remain in the inland cities,
because the coastal metropoli probably would be
bombed.
The suggestions they heard on methods of cop-
ing with the economic crisis which has already
become a part of the lives of many of them were
equally barren. The revolutionary struggle would
not be between capitalist and worker, but between
urban dweller and rural dweller. The only thing
to do is retreat to small communities where the
popuation is not quite of the farmer type nor yet of
tenement type-where presumably the causes of
revolution are absent and the effects null. Indeed
the large cities are going to be "starved into sub-
mission within a week."
Mr. Babson's speech is of course very funny, but
is alarming as well. When one of the outstanding
spokesmen of our country (outstanding under the
criteria of popular fame, acceptance, and influ-
ence) believes in such tommyrot, (we at least credit
him with sincerity) what on earth do the millions
of undistinguished thinkers believe about these
problems? What chance of survival does a demo-
cratic state have when those who are responsible
for its adjustments can't even see the problem it is
facing?
Probably the best way of dismissing the dis-
turbing thoughts is to extend our sympathy to the
graduating classes of Hendrix College and Arkan-
sas State Teachers College, and to wonder just

what kind of "knocks" Mr. Babson got, and whether
his nurse had anything to do with them.
A Tst
Of Qbjetivity. . .
ESPITE THE FACT that The Daily
is firmly opposed to the Black Le-
gion, as we emphasized yesterday, we nevertheless
deplore the treatment being given it by some De-
troit newspapers.
The Detroit papers played an influential part in
exposing the hooded cult, and for that they should
be commended. And certainly any information!
about the Legion and its further developments is
big news and should be treated as such.
But in several instances at least, the Detroit+
prlc:ss is not treating the Legionnaires fairly. In
their editorial columns let them denounce the
Black ILegion as a scourge, but in their news col-
umns let them avoid opinion, and let them report
the situation fairly.
Consider these instances, for example, both from
accounts of the Black Legion in Detroit afternoon
newspapers:.
"It was more than a statement that came pour-
ing from the lips of a man who has been described
as the Michigan commander of the Black Legion .. .

It is unfortunate, we think, that the Detroit
papers feel they have to write news articles so ob-
viously biased against the Legion. The facts
against that organization are bad enough, and
further denunciation in the news columns is not
needed. The tendency to "editorialize" in news
articles is a dangerous one. And when such a
situation as that of the Black Legion confronts
journalism, the test of objective reporting is a
real one. The Detroit press has not passed it so
far. We hope it will in the future.

THE FORUM

Letters published mn this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will ~e 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 getters of over 300 words and to accept or reject
letters upon the criteria f general editorial importance
and interest to the campus.
Enthusiasts
To the Editor:
The following quotations are from Hitlerite en-
thusiasts:
1. The diet experts are forever arguing the
question: Meat or no .meat? and quite forget to
ask: Have the meat-giving animals and their fod-
der been raised on German soil - on native soil
that has been naturally and not chemically fer-
tilized? Or is it a liberalistic animal - i.e., has it
been fattened in the shortest possible time by every
sort of artificial means? Is the meat German meat
or does it come from any other country? 'or these
meats are not the same. The latter will make the
individual sick and weaken the race. -National
Health, a Nurembury weekly.
2. A large number of vegetarians look upon
vegetarianism not so much as a question of the
stomach but as a world conception which at the
same time leads to the foregoing of the consump-
tion of meat, to pacifism, and the refusal to serve
in war . . . There can be no doubt as to what diet
the German needs. The antagonism of some
foreigners against the well-tried mixed diet in Ger-
many finds its solution in the wish to deprive Ger-
many of its power of resistance against its neigh-
bors. - Dr. Finke, Cologne Blick in die Zeit. Dec. 2,
1933.
3. In the name of our chief Hitler we find the
first articulate syllable stuttered by primitive
Aryan man, the sound "H-d," an expression sig-
nifying "protection" or "elevation." The same
sound occurs in ancient German words like "Hut,"
"Huette," and "hild" Adolf, the leader's first
name, is composed of "ath" (divine or spiritual act)
and "uolfa" (creator) .-E. Schmidt-Falk in the of-
ficial newspaper, the Voelkischer Beobachter.
4. The name "Goebbels" calls to mind a mag-
nificent trait in German life -hospitality and gen-
erosity. "Goebbels" is a diminutive derived from
the verb "geben" (give) . . . .It is remarkable that
the name "Goering" includes a syllable "Ker" or
"Ger," which means the lance of the great God
Thor.
"Roehm" comes from the ancient "hroum" or
"glory." "Frick" comes from an ancient German
word meaning "security." The name of the new
minister of justice, Frank, means "free and
capable."-E. Schmidt Falk, in the Voelkishe
Beobachter.
5. When I hear the word "culture," I pick up
my revolver.- Hans Johst, president of the Poets'
Academy.-
6. Mathematics is a heroic science which re-
duces chaos to order; National Socialism has the
same task and demands the same qualities; thus
the spiritual connection between them. - Confer-
ence of Berlin Mathematicians.
7. The centrifugal handwriting of the Aryan
race and the tendency to write up the page is a
sign of creative and expansionist force. - General
Anzeiejer, Berlin.
8. Frederick the Great was the first Nazi. - Dr.
Schacht, president of the Reichsbank.
-M. Levi.
Tricky Appea
To the Editor:
The generous and noble movie industry has de-
cided to give the poor, old and decrepit actors
a break, Lowell Thomas told the patrons of the
Majestic Theatre last night. A beautiful home in
the healthful Lake "Saranac region is to be built
for the forgotten, down-and-out actors. All in
the memory of Will Rogers! Bing Crosby sang
Will's favorite song "Home on the Range"; darling
little Shirley Temple unveiled a plaque to his
memory; Irvin S. Cobb said in his homely style,
"Will will be smiling down on us from Heaven for
such a project," and then May Robson, the af-
fected old dear pleaded for us to give generously
for such a noble cause.
I have never seen such an insincere and tricky
appeal to the emotion by any charitable cause.

With all due respect to Will Rogers, I should like
to know why the movie industry should expect
+us to contribute to the keeping of old actors. It
has profited by taking our money for trashy movies.
Why can't they build the home themselves, if need
be?
Charity is a pernicious virtue. Actors for theJ
most part, raise the merry devil, drink hard, and
spend their money freely. Then we are asked to
contribute to their upkeep in old age. Why not
start a campaign for old broken-down engineers,
dentists, or florists, Maybe the Townsend Plan
would be better.
zz u, - ,,.,,.,, ,.., ., .-, . , .. z : re ... .. .i . ..

The Conning Towe~
EPITAPHS OF LONGEVITY
Here lies the body of Edgar Wyx
Who died at the age of 106;,
The world's most optimistic man,
He waited for money from the Townsend Plan.
Mr. Mark Etheridge, general manager of the1
Louisville Courier-Journal, said that in twenty-
five years, there had been no change in "thatz
principle which dictates that the newspaper must
have adequate resources to collect news, Intel-
ligence to handle it, and courage to comment upon
it, frankly, unafraid, unawed, and unsubsidized."
Unafraid of what, unawed by what and unsub-
sidized by whom? One trouble with this is that
every editor and publisher thinks that he has that
courage.
The Newspaper Guild should have embossede
and framed something that Mr. Etheridge said:
"There is no substitute for intelligence in newsr
rooms, and there is no way of securing it without
paying for it. It costs you money not to have it."
"-BUT 1,O0O,OOOs"
Dear Sir, if I may call you Dear Sir:
You have asked - you have, in fact, demanded1
-an explanation of the title, "-but Millions,"c
which has been selected for the musical comedy
which Vinton Freedley, the fashion plate of Fifty-1
second Street, will produce in the fall unless How-
ard Lindsay and I run out of the back of en-
velopes on which to write it.
First of all, why should we be going around giving
explanations to everybody? Did Shakespeare ever t
explain his titles? Did Moliere? Did Chekov? Did-1
I mean does-Eugene O'Neill? Are they any better
than we are? Well, you've got me there, pal. I'll1
explain.
I think I can say without fear of successful1
contraction, or, for that matter, slightly frightenedt
of unsuccessful contradiction, that the title is com-
pletely apropos. "What's in a name?" asked the1
Bard. And he was right. Bill Rose, by any other;
name, would still be Fannie Brice's husband. "Title
and profit I resign," said John Gay, but he was1
very foolish, for he should have held onto, the1
profit if there was any. "Oh, call it by some better'
name," said Thomas Moore, and you can under-I
stand that because he wrote one called "Come,
Rest in This Bosom," and you can't do that witht
a show that has twenty-four girls in it.
I guess you can understand now why no other
title would do-why we must call our new show I
"-but Millions." And besides, we may change the '
title.1
RUSSEL CROUSE.
The stories about Mrs. Eugene Field remindJ
one that more than most writers of verse Field
wrote about his wife. Mrs. Field was a St. Joseph,j
Mo., girl, and it was of her that he wrote in the
verses about "Lover's Lane, St. Jo." We do not1
vouch for the accuracy, but it began something1
like:t
St. Jo, Buchanan County,
Is many miles away;
And I sit in the gloom of a furnished room 1
And long to be there today.
And in Field's "An Auto-Analysis," published1
privately a year before his death, in 1895, he wrote:,
"It is only when I look and see how sweet andz
young and fair my wife is that I have a good opin-
ion of myself."
IGNORANT CONTRIB. ON LAWYERS I
Sir: On Tuesday an editorial in the Sun said
that any student of constitutional law could have
advised Mr. Roosevelt that the Guffey bill would
not stand up. On Wednesday the Herald Tribune
said editorially, "No lawyer of learning could con-
ceive how it could be brought within the Consti-
tution."
A simple gent am I, but tongue tied I am not,
though strangers keep popping up before Wash-;
ington committees to speak for me and with cre-
dentials even and to shed tears, too, in my behalf.
Anyway, I offer my observation to the editorial
writers that, learned and studious or not, Justices

Brandeis, Cardoza, and Stone still have three votes
in our Temple of Law. And if by some peculiarity
of fate, if not by a study of precedents, two more
Justices think and vote as these three, that would
make five. And when five-ninths of the Justices
say the Guffy bill is okay, instead of only three-
ninths saying so - then the Guffy bill becomes
okay no matter what a learned lawyer tells you
.... Simple, see? Just like filling an inside straight,
or finessing a nine spot.
F.A.S.,JR.

A Washington
YSTAN DER
By KIRKE SIMPSON
WASHINGTON, May 26.-In weigh-
ing the significance of Governor
Lehman's announcement that he will
not be a candidate for re-election as
governor of New York, a good starting
point is this: Out of the last 22
governors of the Empire state, to go
no further back than the days of
Samuel Tilden, 15 have subsequently
figured in presidential races.
Go back only as far as Grover
Cleveland, and former New York
governors have three times been ele-
vated to the White House while two
others were their party nominees for
the presidency. There has scarcely
been a presidential year since Cleve-
land's time when the New York gov-
ernor, of whichever party, was not a
strong contender for the nomination
right down to the deciding ballot.
A POLITICAL BOMBSHELL
AGAINST that background of the
major importance of the New
York governorship as a launching
place for presidential booms, Gov-
ernor Lehman's action in rejecting in
advance a nomination for a third term
comes as something of a political
bombshell. It opened a Pandora's box'
of new considerations not only for his
fellow Democrats, state and national,
but for Republican strategists.
Lehman, running again with that
unprecedented 800,000 majority of '34
behind him, would be a formidable
opponent for any man the New York
Republicans might name. With Leh-
man out, the situation is different.
The governor's announcement stirred
high hopes among Republican leaders
not in New York alone.
Yet who their nominee to succeed
him shall be is apt to prove a difficult
selection. If there is a real chance
of electing a Republican governor in
New York it may be that the Re-
publican presidential candidate for
1940 also is then being picked, assum-
ing that President Roosevelt is re-
elected. That is an aspect of the Leh-
man action such Republican presi-
dential possibilities as Senator Van-
denberg would rave to consider. Wait-
ing for 1940 against a possible Re-
publican gubernatorial sweep in New
York this year would not seem a
politically paying proposition.
* * *
DRAFT POSSIBILITIES
jS LEHMAN actually out? It is said
from Albany that he means exactly
what he says. There is no disposition
to question that. But declining an-
other nomination now and in Septem-
ber, when the New York Democrats
pick their state ticket in the thick of
the presidential campaign are quite
different things.{
Governor Lehman has been greatly
honored by his party. Could he re-
fuse to be drafted if, say, the fate
of the party nationally appeared to
hang very much in September on what
he did? President Roosevelt himself
was drafted for his first goveriorship
race by Presidential Nominee Al Smith
in 1928 in somewhat similar circum-
stances.
, . I

WEDNESDAY, MAY 27, 1936
VOL. XLVI No. 169
Notices
Travel on University Business: The
attention of the members of the fac-~
ulty and staff is called to the fact'
that travel on behalf of the University
must be authorized in advance by the
President, if reimbursement is to be
secured. Such authorization is ob-'
tained by presenting for the Presi-'
dent's approval an ordinary requisi-
tion in which the contemplated trip
and its purpose are fully described.
The only exception to the requirement
that travel be authorized in advance
is made in the case of the routine
trips of Deans to nearby points. The
regular described above is one of those
adopted by the Regents Sept. 30, 1932.
The full text of the Regents' rules
regarding travel on Upiversity busi-
ness may be secured at the President's
Office.
Students Concentrating in Mathe-
matics: For the benefit of students
concentrating in mathematics and
others who may be planning to con-
centrate in this field the recent com-
prehensive examination will be dis-
cussed by the departmental adviser
in Room 3011 A.H. on Thursday af-
ternoon, May 28, at 4 p.m.
Faculty, College of ~ngineering:l
There will be a meeting of the Faculty
of this college on Thursday, May 28,
at 4:15 p.m., Room 348, West En-
gineering Building. The purpose of
the meeting will be the election of a
University Council representative and
the consideration of important de-
partmental changes.
Senior Aeronautical Engineers:
There are a number of possibilities
for obtaining employment in the air-
craft industry, full information on
which is available in the Depart-
ment of Aeronautical Engineering.
Students who are interested should
consult with Prof. M. J. Thompson
at their earliest convenience. Stu-
dents who expect to graduate this
June and have not as yet handed in
their personnel record are requested
to do so as soon as possible.
Senior Engineers: The last day for
distribution of caps and gowns for
Swingout and Commencement will
be Saturday, May 30, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
at the Michigan League. Distribution
room will be posted on the League
bulletin board. Bring your class dues
receipt.
Attention Engineers: There will be
a special meeting at the Michigan
Union at 7:30 p.m., Thursday, May
28. Mr. W. B. Hall, construction
engineer of the Tennessee Valley au-
thority, will give a talk on the "Con-
struction Prpblems and Methods on
the Joe Wheeler Dam.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Oecupatio'nial Information
has received announcement of De-
troit Civil Service examinations, sea-
sonal employment only, for Playlead-
er (male and female), salary, $4.20
per day; First Operating Engineer
(Reciprocating Plant), salary, $2,700
per year; First Operating Engineer
(Guilding Operations, salary, $2,580),
and Statistical Machine Operator,
(male and female), salary, $1,860. For
further information concerning these
examinations call at 201 Mason Hall
office hours, 9 to 12 and 2 to 4.
Contemporary: All those who have
contributed manuscripts this year
should call for them before 5:30 p.m.,
Friday, May 29. Manuscripts may
be called for any day between 5 and
5:30 p.m. in the Contemporary of-
fice, Student Publications Bldg. All
manuscripts not reclaimed will be
destroyed.
Summer Employment in Grand
I Rtaprids, Mr. Glenn Chamnberlain,
Gene al Manager of the Grand Rap-
ids Gas Light Company, has advised

me that they are willing to employ
a number of college men, preferably
engineers, during the summer while
they are changing the Grand Rapids
gas distribution from manufactured
to natural gas. He is willing to re-
ceive written applications from col-
lege students whose homes are in
Grand Rapids.
Alfred H. White.
Academic Notices
English 48, Mr. Proctor's section,
will meet Wednesday evening instead
of Tuesday evening this week.
Zoology Seminar: Mr. Glenn W.
Bradt will speak on "A Study of
Beaver Colonies in Michigan" or
Thursday, May 28, at 7:30 p.m., in
Room 2116 N.S.
Geology 12, Professor Belknap's
sections: ProfessorBelknap will be in
his office for" consultation on the last
bluebook Thursday at 9 and Friday
at 8-11.
Rooms for final exaininalions:

English II, Meyer, 3011 Angell Hall
English II, Morris, 3209 Angell Hall
English II, Nelson, 4203 Angell Hall
English II, Ogdfen, 4208 Angell Hall
English II, Peterson, 200 South Wing
English II, Proctor, 201 South Wing
English II, Rollinger, 305 So. Wing
English II, Seager, 203 University Hall
English II, Stevens, 1121 Natural Sci.
English II, Wagner, 4003 Angell Hall
English II, Walcutt, 2203 Angell Hall
English II, Weimer, 208 University
Hall
English II, Wells, 306 University Hall
English II, Whitehall, 2003 Natural
Science.
Exhibition
Islamic Art sponsored by the Re-
search Seminary in Islamic Art. Open
daily throu'gh May 29 from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. in Alumni Memorial Hall,
North and South Galleries. Gallery
talk by Miss Adelaide Adams, Wed-
nesday, May 27 at 4:15 p.m. Admis-
sion free.
Chinese Art: Ink rubbings from
ancient monuments of the Han, "Six-
Dynasties" and T'Ang periods. Daily
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sundays 2 p.m.
to 5 p.m. West Gallery, Alumni
Memorial Hall. No admission charge.
Events Of Today
President and Mrs. Ruthve: will be
at home to the students today, from
4 Go 6 p.m.
Varsity Glee Club: Report at Li-
brary steps 7 p.m. for Concert.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
rAlaverstty. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
1eRt 330; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

Stanley
7:15 p.m.,
All voices
tomorrow.
21865.

Chorus: Meeting tonight,
Room 316, at the Union.
come, who expect to sing
If unable to attend, call

Phi Sigma Banquet to be held in
Room 116, Michigan Union tonight at
6:30 p.m. Prof. Bradley M. Patten
will speak concerning "Micro-moving
Pictures Applied to the Study of Liv-
ing Embryos." Banquet included in
initiation fee of new members of this
year (both semesters).
Orientation Assistants: There will
be a meeting of all orientation as-
sistants for next fall at 5 p.m. today
ini the League.
Pi Lambda Theta: There will be a
business meeting with election of
'officers at 7:30 p.m. in the Pi Lambda
Theta room today.
Scabbard and Blade. Regular meet-
ing tonight at 7:30d p.m., Michigan
Union. Room posted.
Sphinx: There will be a luncheon
meeting at 12:15 today in the Union.
Varsity Glee Club: Report in Glee
Club Rooms at Union at 12:40 p.m.
sharp to sing for Rotary Club. Re-
port at 7:15 p.m. in Glee Club Rooms
preceding concert with band on li-
brary steps.
The Student Alliance will hold its
regular Wednesday open meeting to-
day, May 27, in Room 304 in the
Union at 8 p.m. Everyone is invited.
.
Violin-Piano. Recital:Elizabeth All-
sop .Leslie, violinist, and Margaret
Jane Kimball, pianist, both graduates
of the School of Music, will give the
following program of sonatas in the
School of Music Auditorium, this
evening, 8:15 p.m., to which the gen-
eral public is invited.
Sonata in E major .......... .Bach
Adagio
Allegro deciso
Adagio ma non tanto
Allegro
Sonata, Op. 13 ..............Faure
Allegro molto
Andante
Allegro Vivace
Allegro quasi presto
Sonata in F major .. .Tcherepnine
Allegro moderato
Larghetto
Vivace

1

Ten Years Ago
From The Daily Files
May 27, 1926

FOG
Over the sea horizon, over the rim,
Advancing softly, blotting out the ships,
Filling the hollows of sand dunes to the brim,
The slow, dissolving, phantom fog oustrips
The reaching tide, to bring a gentle death
To solid forms, and a moment's deep content
To that embittered sea (which gives it breath)
So long defeated by a continent.
That tender, formless fingers of the fog
'Touch eyes aweary of the bright and hard;
A muffled music, a muted monologue,
Unfettered by the mummer and the bard;
From war and traffic bringing sweet surcease-
This little death, ineffable breath of peace!
G.A.
Cape Cod, Mass.
The Sons of the American Revolution are all
for the teachers' "loyalty" oath. Of course, the
boys of '76 refused to take the oath of loyalty'
to King George, but some day the Supreme Court
may declare the entire Revolutionary War uncon-
stitutional.

- - - -- - - - -- - 'A
M ORE back-firing on the prohibi-
tion question was heard today in
both houses of Congress as the Sen-c
ate Judiciary committee prepared to
discuss the legality of President
Coolidge's order authorizing the em-
ployment of state and local officers
as federal enforcement agents.
The recent general strike in Eng-
land served, in the opinion of Sir
Esme Howard the British ambassa-
dor, to establish one eagain and for
generations to come a belief and a
faith in free constitutional parlia-
mentary government.
Michigan's international debate
team will debate Bristol University in
England tomorrow on the question of
the subordination of "individualism."
Both .Hugh S. Gibson, American
delegate, and Viscount Cecil, British
delegate to the preparatory commis-
sion on disarmament at Geneva ex-
pressed the opinion that all the repre-
sentatives have shown great sincerity.
To establish closer relations be-
tween the industries of the state and
the University, the manufacturers of
Michigan will be the guest today of
the President and the BoardofRe-
gents for a luncheon program and an
inspection of the engineering college.
A Michigan cheering section con-
taining 1,200 students will be in-
augurated at the first football game
of the 1926 season, it was announced
today.
An era of better understanding of
one another by the peoples of the
world, and prevention of war by ex-,
act understanding of its causes, was
presaged by Owen D. Young yester-
day in speaking' for the new Walter
Hines Page School of International

Coming Events
harp Recital: The following pro-
gram o harp numbers will be pre-
sented Thursday evening, May 28, at
8:1 5 p.m. in the School of Music
Auditorium, by themembers of the
harp. department under the leader-
ship of Mary Jane Clark, instructor
in harp. The members of the en-
semble are as follows: Mary Jane
Clark, Isabel Wray, Betty Walker,
Ruth Bertsch, and Zivia Seltzer.
Sog of the Volga Boatmans.emb....
...........The Ensemble
Prelude in C Minor..........Chopin
Au Bord Du Ruisseau . . .......Renie
Ruth Bertsch and Zivia Seltzer
From "Short Stories" .Carlos Salzedo
The Dwarf and the Giant
The Kitten and the Limping Dog
The Rocking Horse
Night Breeze
The Ensemble
Prelude No. 1............Tournier
L'Enfance Du Christ.......,.Berlioz
Assisted by John Krell, flutist and
Charles Gilbert, oboist.
Mazurka ................Schuecker
uM arv 7rt Clark t hlW,.rvanc3

x

English
English
English

I.
I,
I,

and II:
Aaron, 2003 Angell Hall.
Leedy, C Haven Hall

a
:

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