THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, MARCH 1, 193(t
.PA G E. .. ...............U..................A.......... ........1.......
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Publised every morning except Monday during th
University year and Sunmer Session by the Board in
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BOARD OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDITOR ..............THOMAS H. KLEENE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR. ....... ....JOHN J. FLAHERTY
AS$OIATE. EDITOR ...........THOMAS E. GROEHN
Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
Publication Department: Thomas H.Keene, Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey, Ralph W.
Hurd, Fred Warner Neal, Bernard Weissman.
Reportorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman;
Sise A. Pierce, Guy M. Whipple, Jr.
tdioria Department: John J Flaherty, Chairman; Robert
A. Cummins, Marshall D. Shulman.
Sports "Department: William R. Reed, Chairman; George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred DeLano, Raymond Good-
Women's Departmeu: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
Dorothy Briscoe, Josephine M. Cavanagh, Florence H.
Davies, Marie. T. Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W.
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Telephone 2-1214
SUSINESS MANAGER ..........GEORGE H. ATHERTON
QiD.IT MANAGER......... JOSEPH A. ROTHBARD
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ....MARGARET COWIE
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ...ELIZABETH SIMONDS
Local Adverising, William Barndt; Service Department,
Willis Tomlinson; Contracts, Stanley Jofe; Accounts,
Edward Wohlgemuth; Circulation and National Adver-
tising, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions, Lyman Bittman.
NIGHT EDITOR: ROBERT CUMMINS
HE ADDITIONAL $7,500 gift of
Charles Baird, '95, Kansas City
banker, which was announced yesterday has
brought the total of his donations to $77,500. Mr.
Baird directed that the new gift be used toward
the erection of the Tower which will house the
According to the model of the campanile and its
surroundings, the Carillon and Tower will be sta-
tioned near Hill Auditorium and form an integral
part of the new building for the School of Music.
The University and students will be the principal
beneficiaries of the new campanile. A new distinc-
tion will be given to the University which will
further mark it as one of the greatest educational
centers in the United States. The concerts t be
played daily will give the students and the com-
munity much pleasure; its cultural influence upon
Ann Arbor will be inestimable.
At the present time the local University club
is sponsoring a drive to raise $25,000 for the super-
structure of the Tower. The student body has
been asked to support this drive, and various
undergraduate leaders including the presidents
of the League, the Union, the Men's Council, the
Panhellenic Association and the Interfraternity
Council have pledged their and the students' aid
to theUniversity Club.
Because the undergraduate leaders have pledged
their support, the students should back them
completely and wholeheartedly until the $25,000
goal is reached. Not only will contributors know
they are aiding in the constructin of a great asset
to the University, which has done so much for i
them, but they wi receive the thanks of students
and alumni who will follow in succeeding years.
iat PreSO itI
And Futwe . ..
T WAS PROBABLY in a moment
of ecclesiastical humor that the
Living Church, Episcopal weekly, showed that
George Washington could not be elected President
of the United States today. Reprinted in the
Literary Digest, the church journal's proof gives
a rather keen, if somewhat comic, survey of the
contemporary political scene.
Washington would be opposed by the American
Legion, the Daughter's of the American Revolu-
tion, the Liberty League and William Randolph
Hearst because he was a known radical of revo-
lutionary tendencies, says the article. The New
Dealers would not be able to swallow his belief
in the Constitution and rugged individualism.
Bishop Cannon and the Methodist Board of Pro-
hibition, Temperance, and Public Morals would
object to his well-stocked cellar and belief in
the pursuit of happiness. Roman Catholics could
never conscientiously vote for a. Mason, nor
could the Negroes and the Civil Liberty League
lend their support to a slaveholder. The Com-
munists and other radicals would term him an
aristocrat and capitalist; the aristocrats and
capitalists could hardly agree with his support
of democracy and the rights of the common man.
And last, but not least. the conservationists and
Amalgamated Fruit Growers of America would
next November of hearing our present day states-
men compared with the illustrious dead.
Of course we do not suggest that politicians
go to the other extreme and begin conjuring the
future. It is going to be quite a shock when we
first hear Joe Smooch, candidate for congress,
compared to Buck Rogers. We can prove that he
is just a bloody militarist.
THE PROPOSED CAMPUS CLUBS for bringing
together students from various towns and cities
in the state and for the purpose of promoting the
University among advanced high school students is
an intelligent approach to the question of promot-
ing the University without exploiting it.
Dr. A. J. Brumbaugh, dean of students at the
University of Chicago, recently criticized the col-
lege enrolling method used by some schools as
being "rackets." He said that the use of contact
men who employed "high pressure salesmanship"
was highly unethical and should be stopped.
The running of a university is not a private
business and there is no excuse for some of the
methods that have been tried, especially in rela-
tion to athletes and good activity men. It comes
under the same category as ambulance chasing
lawyers and trick advertising doctors.
Yet it is necessary to contact students in high
school so that they may know what they can get
at any given university. It is highly desirable to
give those high school graduates some introduction
to the University before they come in September.
As long as the campus clubs are willing to act
as guides and intermediaries for the potential
freshmen and do not try to be agents and salesmen
they can serve a very useful and worthwhile pur-
pose. Such things as displaying the University
yearbook, paper, athletic triumphs, scholastic
achievements and letting them talk for themselves
are without doubt helpful and still perfectly
The Alumni Lead The Way
(From the Cornell Daily Sun)
T HE EXCELLENT CO-OPERATION displayed
by the different Cornell Clubs throughout the
East during the Christmas holidays, when they
entertained over 200 prospective Cornel matricu-
lants at dinner and banquets, should set a favora-
ble precedent for the numerous undergraduate
organizations which are being asked to assist in
the annual Cornell Day functions scheduled for
Not only have the alumni proved their willing-
ness to co-operate by entertaining these future
visitors, but they have signifid their desire to help
by their response to letters recuesting names of
possible Cornellians, and by offering their services
to transport the visitors to and from the campus.
Even more than the alumni, the present under-
graduates should desire to attract to the university
a large number of desirable freshmen. It is more
directly to their advantage to have a superior type
of matriculants than to the graduates. For the
fraternities, especially, a large number of highly
presentable yearlings is always a great boon. The
influx of a group of active, desirable freshmen is
necessary for the maintenance of the standards
of the various extra-curricular groups of the uni-
That Cornell undergraduates have realized this
in the past, is shown by the co-operation with
which other committees' plans have been carried
out. The entire success or failure of the 1936
Cornell Day will depend upon the reception of the
visitors by the undergraduates. Complete co-
operation with the committee in charge will assure
an unqualified success. Indifference will be ruin-
ous. The alumni have guaranteed to do their part;
the rest is up to the student body.
Five Beers For The Board
(From the Brown Daily Herald)
FRED B. PERKINS, coach of the Brown debat-
ing team, and three Brown professors in talks
before an institute on "Alcohol and Modern Life"
yesterday advocated the elimination of alcohol in
the modern machine age as the solution of the
There can be no quarrel with those who feel
that the dry position is the best for themselves
as individuals. Nor can we quarrel with those
idealists who attempt to make their practice a uni-
versal creed - provided they do not go back to the
Prohibition policy of legal restriction of individual
taste. However, it must be admitted that a less
rockbound creed seems to us a pleasanter and
more practical position.
The speakers last night emphasized the loss of
physical efficiency resulting from four teaspooon-
fuls of alcohol; they stated that common sense
and alcohol cannot be mixed. All would admit
that for the top flight athlete this loss of efficiency
is tremendously important. Indeed, during a long
session of brain work liquor is out of place. But
for the ordinary mortal, in his off moments, the
cult of physical efficiency need not restrain a man
from a pleasant evening in which moderate drink-
ing plays a part.
Important as it is, physical efficiency is not the
be all and end all of life. The man who dies
in old age, still physically the top, may or may
not have had a rich career. Indeed the attitude
of the worthy speakers last night seems to us to
bare a faint resemblance to the hypocondriac's
fear of drafts.
The moderate use of liquor, especially the use
of wine and beer, is associated in many countries
with some of the most friendly and engaging of
the local customs. Indeed it is hard to imagine
French life without the "vin du pays," and Munich
hospitality without a foaming stein of beer.
To us these pleasures seem well worth the trif-
ling loss of physical efficiency. To most mortals,
we feel, they offer a pleasant, and, in the last an-
The Conning Tower]
Ballade of Missing Years
But yesterday, it seems, I heard my Maw's
Injunction, "You're too young!" And just today
My child snapped, "Act your age!" It gives me
Quicker than city snow I'll pass away,
How brief at best, the life of mortal clay;
First hedged about by stony vigilance,
Now foiled by hair that's getting sparse and gray,
Which are the years of folly and romance?
Frankly, I'd love to win the wild applause
Of an admiring world. I yearn to slay
Dragons and things, and shatter ancient laws;
Quicker than city snow I'll pass away,
Long ere I reach that goal - or write a play,
Long ere I learn ,to lure with liquid glance,
Sing "Whoa-ho-ho!" or holler, "Heigh-de-hey!"
Which are the years for folly and romance?
Remorse, they tell me, is a worm that gnaws
Unceasing, on the heart; but I must say
It's not on ME it limbers up its jaws.
Quicker than city snow I'll pass away,
Befor adventure winks and says "O.K.?"
Before I yield, or even get the chance
To caper, kick up my heels and go gay.
Which are the years for folly and romance?
Wind Lord and Master, tell me this, I pray,
(Quicker than city snow I'll pass away,)
Is it too late to go into my dance?
Which are .the years for folly and romance?
It was, of course, the Chief of Staff, General
Malin Craig, whose memorandum for the Sec-
retary of War recommended that General Hagood
be relieved from his present station and duties
and ordered to his home to await orders. It seems
that General Hagood has been a Bad Boy since
1919. Apparently reprimands were futile. We are
in sympathy with him, for "evidently," says the
Chief of Staff, "the trait of flippancy is too in-
grained for reprimand or admonition to have
much effect." Flippancy in the army is not com-
mon, and even in a general officer, it seems
to us, it should not be a cause for reprimand, but
for decoration. Besides, flippancy is a matter
of opinion, and not of fact. Some may think
that General Hagood is a flippant fellow; some
may think that he is a man endowed with a sense
of satire and humor.
Mayor LaGuardia, flying from New Orleans to
Newark, made Mayor Ellenstein happy. "He
landed here and liked it," said the Mayor of
Newark. Move to edit "but liked it."
And the Porters' Song, "Our Boys Will Shine"
Sir: Mr. Orson Wagon (Grandmother Beam's
boy) tells me that ever since they started serv-
ing Krumbacher in the Graybar Building Hof-
brau, his sleep has been utterly ruined by "Krum-
bacher Erin, Mavourneen, Mavourneen .. "
But that's not my trouble. The noonly pipe
organ concerts in Grand Central Terimnal have
been discontinued - just when I had a couple of
perfect songs all worked out for the great un-
seen organist: "Where D'Ya Pumpa, John?" and
"Down Where the Wurlitzer Flows."
Next Thursday at 10:45 p.m. Mr. Earl Browder,
general seertary of the Communist party, will
talk over WABC; and next Friday, at the same
fifteen-minute period, Mr. Hamilton Fish jr. will
reply. It is our intention to remain up long
enough to listen to both, though many believe
that fiteen minutes to tell the whole Communist
story - so far as we know, this is the first time
Communism has been on the air --is not long
enough. It will take what Mr. Swope, of the
former New York World, was fond of calling a
hell of a lot of selectivity. Fifteen minutes,
however, is a long time; and many words can
be said. Most of us can say everything that we
ever have thought in that space of time, and
have a minute or two left over for singing.
It may boil down to this:
Said Mr. Browder to Mr. Fish:
'Capitalism is not my dish."
"Communism is not my chowder,"
Said Mr. Fish to Mr. Browder.
Commissioner of Accounts Paul Blanshard's
disclosure about forged referral cards sold to
about 1,000 unemployed doesn't astonish us as
it would if we hadn't heard in Washington about
the "clearance" thing prevalent in the CCC.
There is, we found with a there-is-no-Santa-
Claus disappointment, politics in relief organi-
zations. For we are a romantic Antaeus; we
have the illusion that industry and honor are
rewarded; and every time we know that graft
and influence are more powerful in getting and
holding jobs we fall to earth, naively to rise
again until the next wallop.
Well, we pacifists have an idea. It is sub-
versive of military and naval discipline to criti-
cize superior officers, from the Commander in
Chief down. Free speech is a desideratum widely
approved by all of us who believe in the freedom,
of the press. Now, if it is wrong for a soldier
or sailor to criticize, why not scrap the Army,
the Navy, and the Marine Corps?
Brief for Winter
Winter I like for his honesty.
Unbending, bitter, and forthright,
I love his truth; while fretfully
I shiver through the zero night.
So softened is the coddled soul,
So sheathed is every thrust of life,
I pipe a little barcarolle
To winter with 1his naked klnife. (TA
AT THE MAJESTIC
A Metro-Goldwyn-Metro picture star-
ring Madge Evans and Franchot Tone,
featuring Stuart Erwin and Joseph Cal-
leia. Directed by George Seitz.
If you like melodrama that packs
as many thrills into an hour and aI
half as possible - thrills and cli-r
maxes that become commonplace be-
fore the picture is half through -
you will have many enjoyable minutes
in "Exclusive Story." It is another1
of the many gangster pictures that
Hollywood takes so much delight in
This time the action begins behind1
the scene in a newspaper office where1
an ace reporter is attempting to un-
cover the workings of a group of1
racketeers. He writes a sensationalf
story which occasions the threat of at
libel suit from the gang that has1
been operating cleverly within thel
law, and the story must be retracted.t
But the same gang is later involved in'
a "numbers racket" that forcibly em-'
ploys small grocers, bootblacks, and1
the like to act as its agents. An'
attractive grocer's daughter with a
noble heart appeals to the newspaper
to help her father and pledges her
support in uncovering the unscrupu-
lous movements of the gang. From
that point on scandal is added to
scandal, murder is heaped upon1
murder, and before the picture ends
there has been a ship conflagration.
None of the actors, with the pos-
sible exception of Stuart Erwin as1
the blase, quick-witted, home-loving
reporter, is given a chance to give
anything but a stereotyped perform-
ACharlie Chase comedy, "Public1
Ghost No. 1," and a color cartoon (a
direct copy of a Silly Symphony and
therefore worthwhile) are the best
of the added attractions on the pro-l
AT THE MICHIGAN
A Paamount picture with Bing Cros-
by, Ethel Merman, Ida Lupino, Charles
Ruggles, Arthur Treacher and others.
Also Paul Tompkins, newsreel, cartoon,1
and a pictorial.
It has laughs, good music, Bing
Crosby in fine voice, and Ethel Mer-
man. It also has some very painful
moments. Ida Lupino, apparently
planning her hope chest when Cros-
by croons in her ear, is the worst, al-
though ragged plot, poor cutting, and
shameless Paramount advertising al-
When Crosby and Mermen are to-
gether, and in other isolated scenes,
the picture pulls itself together. This
happens often enough so that you
probably won't regret going.
The return of music and singing,
with Paul Thompkins at the organ,
is good news, and for the movie
hecklers the pictorial is wonderful
By TUURE TENANDER
Jack Benny's guest appearance on
Fred Allen's program last Wednesday
night was certainly one of the best
bits of comedy that has been put on
the air for some time When Benny
took up the Stradivarius and Allen:
grabbed a clarinet for their duet,
many listeners were reported to have
fallen from their chairs Such ex-
change guest appearances should be
encouraged for they provide some
of the best moments on the air.
Two file programs are listed for
2 p.m. this afternoon. One will have
to choose between hearing Leslie
Howard in "The Scarlet Pimpernel"
over WJR and Cornelia Otis Skin-
ner's debut over the Magic Key
program over WXYZ.
The Metropolitan Opera broadcasts
each Saturday afternoon should be
just what the true music lover wants.
The finest singers in the world are
featured on these broadcasts, and
the comments by Milton J. Cross and
music critics between the acts make
for better understanding of the story
behind the musical score. Beetho-
ven's "Fidelio" is scheduled for next
Jack Hylton's programs seem to be
getting better and better each time,
if that's possible. He has some
distinctive arrangements and has
fine entertainers in his band also.
The songs and recitations of Pat
O'Malley are of the very first order.
Tune in tonight at 10:30 p.m.
Chicago boasts two of the finest
bands in the realm of dance music
in Benny Goodman and Fletcher
Henderson. Incidentally, Fletcher is
the boy who has done some fine
arranging for Goodman, causing
many dance fans to believe that a
colored band was playing when Benny
was on the air. Despite the Gar-
SUNDAY, MARCH 1, 1936
VOL. XLVI No. 103
Apparatus Exchange: The Regents
at their meeting in March, 1927, au-
thorized an arrangement for the sale
of scientific apparatus by one depart-
ment to another, the proceeds of the
sale to be credited to the budget ac-
count of the department from which
the apparatus is transferred.
Departments having apparatus
which is not in active use are advised
to send descriptions thereof to the
University Chemistry Store, of which
Prof. R. J. Carney is director. The
Chemistry Store headquarters are in
Room 223, Chemistry Building. An
effort will be made to sell the appara-
tus to other departments which are
likely to be able to use it. In some
instances the apparatus may be sent
to the University Chemistry Store on
consignment, and, if it is not sold
within a reasonable time, it will be
returned to the department from
which it was received.
The object of this arrangement is
to promote economy by reducing the
amount of unused apparatus. It is
hoped that departments having such
apparatus will realize the advantage
to themselves and to the University
in availing themselves of this oppor-
tunity. Shirley W. Smith.
Faculty Meeting, College of Litera-
ture, Science and Arts: The regular
March meeting of the faculty of the
College of Literature, Science and the
Arts, will be held in Room 1025 An-
gell Hall, Monday, March 2, begin-
ning at 4:10 o'clock.
Report of Executive Committee-
Report of Deans' Conferences -
Consideration of Resolutions C, D,
and E, in the report of the Committee
on Degree Programs.
Consideration of the Slosson Reso-
Faculty, School of Education: The
regular luncheon meeting of ;the
faculty will be held on Monday,
March 2, at 12 o'clock noon, Michi-
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence and The Arts: No courses may
be elected for credit after the end of
the third week. Saturday March 7,
is therefore the last date on which
new elections may be approved. The
willingness of an individual instruc-
tor to admit a student later would not
affect the operation of this rule.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
announces that it will hold registra-
tion during the week of March 3-6
All seniors and graduate students
entering the University in February
may register in the teaching or gen-
eral division for permanent positions
Registration will be held for all
undergraduate and graduate students
desirous of obtaining summer camp
Please call at 201 Mason Hall for
registration material during the hours
9:00-12:00 and 2:00-4:00 Thursday,
Wednesday, Thursday, or Friday.
Attention Public Health Nurses:
The American Nurses Association is
offering a scholarship at Bedford
College, London, England, where
graduate nurses may specialize in
public helath, administration, teach-
ing in schools of nursing and a pro-
gram of social work. The scholar-
ship is $1,000 and a supplementary
loan for $500 may be arranged, pay
able in five years. For application
blanks and special requirements ar-
range for personal conference, as
candidates' applications must be re-
Another scholarship in Health Ed-
ucation is offered for a course at
Massachusetts Institute of Technol-
ogy in Cambridge, Massachusetts.
Barbara H. Bartlett
Badminton: Women students wish-
ing to enter the intramural tourna-
ment between zones, dormitories and
sororities, are to sign up on the bul-
letin board in Barbour Gymnasium'
before March 2. A medical certificate
for 1935-36 is necessary before com-
Contemporary: Manuscripts for the
third issue should be left in the Eng-
lish office, 3221 Angell Hall, as soon
Correction: Hillel Independents:
The time of the Hillel social has
been changed to Sunday evening
instead of Sunday afternoon.
A cademic Notices
Aero. 15a -- Advanced Theoretical
Aerodynamics: This class will meet
on Monday, Wednseday and Friday
at 8:00 a.m., in Room 1300 East
Economics 51, 52 and 53: Make-up
this year should report to Dr. Schultz
at the Health Service.
University Lecture: Mr. Paul Dietz.
of the Carl Schurz Memorial Founda-
tion, Philadelphia, will read in Ger-
man from Goethe and Schiller on
Thursday, March 12, at 4:15 p.m.,
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
The public is cordially invited.
Father John A. Ryan: "The Cath-
olic Church in Contemporary Life"
will be the subject of Father Ryan's
lecture before faculty and students
at Lydia Mendelssohn Theater today
at 8 p.m., auspices of Faculty com-
mittee on Religious Education and
the Catholic Students.
Organ Recital: Palmer Christian,
University Organist, will play the fol-
lowing program, Wednesday after-
noon, March 4, at 4:15, on the Frieze
Memorial organ in Hill Auditorium,
to which the general public, with the
exception of small children, is in-
Two Choral Preludes ........ Hanff
a. Ein feste Burg ist unser Gott
b. Auf meinen lieben Gott
Trio ........................ Krebs
Fantasia and Fugue in C Minor
Chorale in D, No. 3 .... Andriessen
Prelude on an Ancient Flemish
Melody .............. Gilson
Toccata: "Thou Art the Rock"
Cancer Exhibit: An exhibit on
cancer, prepared by the American
Society for the Control of Cancer and
loaned to the Department of Path-
ology of the University, will be on
display as follows:
March 2-7. Room 210, West Med-
ical Building, Second Floor.
March 9-14. SB 433, University
All persons interested are invited
to view this exhibit. Hours: 8-12;
Events Of Today
Inter-Faith Conference: Students
and faculty members of the several
faith groups (Protestant, Catholic,
Jewish, Eastern Religions) will hear
Dr. Raymond Hoekstra at the Grand
Rapids Room, Michigan League at
3 p.m. Father Babcock, Rabbi Hel-
ler and Dr. Brashares with others
will join in the discussion.
First Methodist Church:
First Methodist Church, Sunday:
At 10:45 a.m., Dr. C. W. Brashares
will preach on "What Christ Can Do
for Inferiority Complexes."
12 noon, Class on "Developing the
Christian Personality" led by Dr.
Bessie Kanouse. 6 p.m., Wesleyan
Guild meeting. The life of Kagawa
and his contributions to the Cooper-
Sative Movement will be presented by
members of the Guild. 7 p.m., Fel-
lowship Hour and supper.
All Methodist students and their
friends are cordially invited to attend
all of these meetings.
First Presbyterian Church:
Meeting in the Masonic Temple, 327
South Fourth. Ministers, William P.
Lemon and Norman W. Kunkel.
9:45, Student Forum, Mr. Kunkel,
leader. Subject: "What Evidence
Can We Find for the Thought of
God in History?" 10:45, Morning
worship with sermon by Dr. Lemon.
Subject, "The God of the Average
Man." 5:00, Study hour led by Dr.
Lemon. Subject, "Our Social Order
- The Christian Way Out." 6:00,
Westminster Guild supper hour fol-
lowed by a discussion meeting with
Miss Geil Duffendack as leader.
. Students and faculty are invited to
the Lenten Lecture Series on Thurs-
day evenings. There is a supper at
6:00 for which reservations are nec-
essary. The lecture by Dr. Lemon is
at 7:00. Subject this week, Bunyan's
10:30, Service of worship. Sermon
by Mr. Heaps on "The Bread of Life,"
first in the series on "The Mind of
Christ," Jesus said, "I am-." There
will be special music under the di-
rection of Kenneth Kincheloe.
5:00, Student Fellowship discussion
hour. John Edmunds, leader. 6:00
Student Fellowship. Following the
supper and special music, Rev. H. P.
Marley of the Unitarian Church will
speak on "What I Live For."
Church of Christ (Disciples):
10:45 a.m., Morning worship. Rev.
Fred Cowin, Minister. 12:00 noon,
Students' Bible Class. Leader, H. L.
Pickerill. 5:30 p.m., Social Hour. 15c
supper served. 6:30 p.m., Discussion
program. Because of the unusual in-
terest in last Sunday's program the
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is consi ructi 0 i -, to all members of the
university. Copy received at the office of thc Assistant to the President
untl 3:30; 11:00 a.n. on Saturday.