RAGEFOURTHE MICHIGAN DAILY
~~EDNESDAY, OCT. 21, 1934
* we w ~W4S- - ~ *-C
Published every morning except Monday during the
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Board of Editors
MANAGING' EDITOR...............ELSIE A. PIERCE
SSOCIATF EDITOR..........FREDL WARNER NEAL
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins Clinton B. Conger
James BoozerArnol~dSanes Joeph Mattes, Tuure
ReptoralDepartment: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shackieton, William Spaller.
Bio rt Dearment Mrshall D. Shulan, Chairan;
F. Martinson, Chester M. Thalman, James V. Doll,
Maryd Sge Montague.
WireoEditors:intn B.e mConger, Richard G. Hershey,
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Chairman; Fred
DeLano and Feds B ueer, associates, Raymond God
Women's Department: Jewel Wuerfel, Chairman: Eliza-
beth M. Andcrson, Elizabeth Binghamn, Helen Douglas,
rgar ete y trmlo Barb ara .Lvell Katherine
INEISS MANAGER................JOHN R. PARK
s$USflEgSS MANG ER . ELA BANDT
Jack Staple, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore, Na-
WiishlerA Contracs Manger Ernest A Jones, Local
Advertising M'anager; ~Norman Steinberg, Service
Maaer ;erbert Falender, Publications and Class-
NyIGHT EDITOR: WILLIAM SPALLER
Foreign Po lic In The
REPjRESENTATIVES of President
RRoosevelt, Governor Landon and
Norman Thomas excplained this week in New
York to members of the Foreign Policy Associa-
tion what the attitudes of their respective can-
didates were toward international affairs. Be-
< cause .it offers a good basis of comparisoit be-
tween the three parties on one of the vital issues
of the campaign, we present here seled'tions of
the report of the addresses as carried by the
New York Times.
Speakez for President Roosevelt was Sumner
Welles, Assistant Secretary of State. He agreed
with the other two speakers that the American
people were determined to keep out of war.
He declared that economic warfare was one of
the chief causes of armed conflict and that
the progressive removal of trade barriers and
the recent agreement with Great Britain and
France for the stabilization of currencies had
materially cleared the air. Otherwise, in disarm-
amnent and arms traffic, he described the results
as meager and added that neutrality legislation
"can do little more than lessen the dangers."
"In the light of present trends in other parts
of the world, if our export trade is to be restored
to the healthy condition which a prosperous
United States demands, the vast territories offer
a logical and a profitable field for the American
ereidited the present administration with
a great betterment of the relations of the United
states and these other American republics.
o oe sheartening statement, inso faru ais
are concerned," he said, "has ever been made
by a President of the United States than that
made by President Roosevelt on 'Dec. 28, 1933,
when he announced that 'the definite policy of
the United States from now on is one op-
posed to armed intervention.".
"I can hardly omit here to emphasize that the
realization on the part of our neighbors that
this government is no longer determined to sur-
round itself with an insuperable tariff wall,
but is anxious to promote reciprocal inter-Amer-
ican trade, to the mutual benefit of us all, has
been enormously conducive to that improvement
in inter-American feeling."
Speak~er for Governor Landon was Charles P.
Taft, who spoke in Ann Arbor last week. Mr.
Taft declared that the "good neighbor" policy
was a characteristic of Republicans and Demo-
cratts alike. He defended the Republican tariff
policy as one under which American foreign
trade has seen its greatest increase, and under
which established American industries have been
protected in domestic markets from the compe-
tition of cheap foreign labor. He said even the
Roosevelt administration "has not dared to
tinker directly with the Hawley-Smoot tariff."
Of the reciprocal-trade agreemhents with
twenty-one nations, Mr. Taft said:
resurrected and tied into the process, and the
whole can be supplemented by the flexible tariff
process to meet emergencies. You won't get free
trade that way, but I believe you will see protec-
tion without privilege."
Mr. Taft said he "suspects the New Dealers are
isolationists, because planned economy and crop
control mean economic nationalism." He found
emphatic fault under the "good neighbor" policy
common to all candidates. The administration
purchase of silver, he said, ruined the national
economy of China, with a silver currency, and
did almost as much damage for the same reason
in Mexico. In Cuba, moreover, despite non-in-
tervention protestations, he declared, "tis ad-
mnistration intervened in such a way as to
eliminate Machado and to reject his successor
Grau San Martin, who appeared to have the sup-
port of most elements in Cuba-certainly Latin
Americans did not consider this as neighborly."
Of Landon he said: "He is a man of common
sense, hard-headed, shrewd and practical. He is
likely to take to foreign affairs as Norman Davis
has done. The very fact that he comes from te
Middle West is, in a way, insurance against war.
A cautious Dutch Yankee transferred to the
prairie is no splendid Napoleon, but our national
interests will not suffer under Alf M. Landon."
For the Socialists, Margaret I. Lamont, daugh-
ter-in-law of Thomas W. Lamont of J. P. Morgan
& Co., spoke, and attacked the administration
for the same inconsistencies as did the Repub-
lican speaker. In addition to referring to the
Cuban imbroglio, she said international good-
neighborhood was not promoted by letting the
exclusion laws stand against Chinese and Jap-
anese who wish to enter this country.
"And in spite of the desire for peace expressed
by the Roosevelt Administration, we have seen
it adopt the largest peace time military budget
in our history. The Socialists call for a declara-
tion that our armed forces will not be used to
protect our trade or investments abroad.
"As a gesture toward international under-
standing they proposed the cancellation of war
debts and inderpnities, as well as the abolition
of military training in the schools and colleges
of the United States.
"To avoid foreign trade wars and the possi-
bility of armed war, Socialists would make for-
eign trade a public monopol tbe crfly
studied and controlled by a board of experts who
would avoid financial and economic gestures of
a provocative or retaliatory sort."
To the Editor:
An exact copy of a letter which was despatched
to Senator Vandenberg by this staunch citizen
who believes in writing his congressman:
Senator Vandenberg: What ho, with all these
issues now at stake, I see that a new and most
serious one has aripn upon the political horizon.
"There is now a new issue in this campaign. The
freedom of the speech, a sacred constitutional
guaranty, is noW threatened by the party in
power." Shall the American people, mind you,
the American people, than whom there is non
wvhomer, except Herr Hitler's Nordics, shall the
American People have thrust upon them an
abridgement of their freedom of speech?
More aptly, dear Senator, the freedom of a
Republican candidate, who is prostituting his
public trust for party principles which aren't
worth a damn,'not nearly as much as the people
whom he might be betraying, to villify a political
opponent. Assuredly, you can indignantly pro-
test that you were not contemplating the use of
any utterance which was not the truth. But the
truth can easily be clouded in the clever camou-
flage of purposeful deletion and maneuvering to
serve either end of political chicanery.
Perhaps a man might have said something
four years ago which might seem after care-
ful straining and clever debating, as is possible
when one fires questions at a phonograph ma-
chine whose content is precisely edited and
whose answer can be shut off instantly, to be
inconsistent with what he has done or is say-
ing today. Perhaps you, Senator Vandenberg,
might have supported a cause within the past
four years which might make you seem incon-
sistent with your current actions. I wonder if
you heard Congressman Brown inform the people
of that great state of Michigan anent your
sudden change of heart concerning social se-
curity. It must hurt a man to support a measure
publicly, vote for it in the Senate and pose as a
public benefactor, only to turn around in polit-.
ical expediency to renounce that which he had
formerly enunciated with vehemence.
Undoubtedly -you did not know before your
broadcast that the Columbia Broadcast System
has a policy which forbids the use of phono-
graphic material during a political fanfare over
Well, a rat will fight when cornered, and a
politician will stoop lower than the nadir when
his cause is waning. The status of a political
campaign can best be judged by the methods of
Here's hoping the disastrous results of the im-
pending election together with your conscience
will not turn your hair a deeper shade of grey.
P.S.: Well, you succeeded in your purpose, no
doubt, judging from the editorials which are
'patriotically" being inspired in such publications
as the Detroit "Free" Press. You are giving your
starving cohorts something to shout about. How-
ever your food is as odoriferous as the foul-
smelling garbage cans wherein the bums of 1929-
33 found theirs.
BENEATH * ** *
e---By Bonh Wlim
NOW that the band's amateur show has gone
over with such a bang, I'd like to start a
campaign to send Michigan's cheerleaders to the
out of town football games, or at least Head_-
Cheerleader Tom Sullivan. Particularly is this
appropriate for the forthcoming Penn game in1
Philadelphia. Michigan alumni and friends
throughout the entire east are planning on stag-
ing a mammoth reunion in Philadelphia when
the Wolverines journey there to play Paddy Har-
mon's club. -'
There will be a huge delegation of ardent Wol-
verine rooters in the stand at Franklin Field that
Saturday afternoon, and what they will want
most of all will be somebody to lead them in a
lot of Michigan yells.
The rooters at Minneapolis had to be content
to listen to the announcer hum "The Yellow and
the Blue" through the P.A. system at Minne-
apolis. Had there been a cheerleadei' there,
the loyal Michigans in the stands would have
been able to lend at least moral support to the
team. Furthermore it makes the old grads happy
to be able to yell.
Also, and to wit, the cheerleaders are probably
the least rewarded of all extra-curricular activ-
ities men in school. All they get for their pains
and lengthy practice drills is a white sweater and
a pair of pants.
The head cheer leader doesn't even belong to
the manager's club and certainly he deserves
breaks along with the alumni who want to yell.
It would be great stuff for the old grads, for
the school, and for the team and for the cheer-
leaders if the Athletic association could find a
way to send Sullivan or someone else to Phila.-
delphia and Columbus. It would be appreciated
by everybody, besides which it is good adver-
tising for the University.
* * * *
Professor Stanton's history 126 course is likely
to draw an even larger number of students, next
semester if people keep repeating the stories he
tells of the Chinese and their customs. The way
to get rid of a Chinaman, according to the
Professor, is to mention his family, and he'll
neerbother you again. hnat's true for arlot
it is an opportunity for study and research.
few seek merely social prestige and security.
However, be that as it may, even though they
are not great teachers they do serve a useful
purpose. They suffice to fulfill a nmass desire for
college educations, and in most instances greatly
excell the material with which they have to work.
If you, P.C.M., are of this material you have
nothing of which to complain. But if you are
a student and a scholar remember this: while
these men may not inspire and lead you to great
things, they are vast storehouses of information,
always available to you.
Repeat your lessons to them parrot-fashion
if they demand it, but do something more. Use
them for the living encyclopedias that they are,
and don't complain of the lack of pictures.
The Army And Fascism
To the Editor:
In your Sunday editorial you pointed out your
"apparent inconsistency in editorial policy with
regad to th i,,gre question of miliarization," and
wondered why no one had protested. I do not
doubt that many people noticed it, but like my-
self, they believed, or rather, hoped, that your
Oct. 16 editorial was written while you were still
under the influence of Mr. Mowrer's eloquence.
When I read this article, I chastened you under
my breath and then forgave you, believing you
were suffering only a temporary lapse of judg-
To quote your statement, "If we can destroy
the threat of fascism only by meeting force with
force, if only thus can we preserve the funda-
mentals of democracy, our faith in the demo-
cratic ideal leads us to believe that powerful
armies . . . represent the strongest force for peace
in the world today." Yes indeed, but where in
the dickens can you get intelligent, liberal-mind-
ed soldiers; every general an anti-fascist; an
R.O.T.C. unit which does not fight liberalism, but
opposes reaction and imperialism? Where? The
very thing we have to fear today from our pres-
ent "inadequate" military force is that it will
be used to fight organized -labor and help set
up a military dictatorship. I need only use that
already bromidic phrase "look at Spain" to show
how national armies can be--and are very likely
to be-used. Military men are "patriotic" in the
strict Hearstian sense. Witness the perform-
ances of the "patriotic" National Guard in their
You state that you once "cherished the hope
that diplomatically or otherwise, we could some-
how return Germany to the list of sane nations
without war." Shades of Peace Council and Ox-
ford Oath! Have you given up that hope? Are
you going to shoulder a rifle to liberate the
"Mr. Mowrer believes, and many members of
the faculty have long believed, titat nothing less
than force, or a show of force, will be sufficient.
If that be so, the time for the display of force
is riow, before fascist countries have strength-
ened." Is this our editor speaking, or, (substi-
tuting the word communism for fascism) is it not
Bern arr MacFadden?
Apart from the view's incompatability with my
peaceable temperament, I should like to point
out that the immediate danger is fascism from
By JAMES DOLL
One of the first important plays
to come to Detroit during the early
part of the season is Lady Precious I
Stream. It is an ancient Chinese dra_-
ma translated into English by Dr. S. I
I. Hsiung who has also directed the
English and American productions.
Dr. Hsiung has found Westerners I
belligerently ignorant of Oriental
drama. They know that it is "styl-
ized" and that is about all. But he
should not blame us too much because
only a few small parts of the vast I
literature of Chinese drama have
managed to trinkle through to the.
Three or four years ago when Mr.
Thomas Wood Stevens was guest di-
rector for the Michigan Repertory
Players, he presented a production of
the ancient Chinese play, The Chalk
Crcle. Adiences cam rathe yrtluct-
the first sesof the ly How
ever, so willingsare audiences to use
their imagination in the theatre if
they are really required to do so, that
they found the play interesting, ex-
citing, and that parts of it could
even be harrowing.,
Dr. Hsiung had great difficulty at
first getting a hearing for Lady
Precious Stream. He managed to get
and finally arranged for a production. I
To the surprise of everyone it was a
success. It is still running, having
had more than 800 performances so
far. So the advertising of the com-
pany coTming toaDetroit next wee
year in New York, 2,000 years in
Elmer Rice, the playwright who
has just returned from the Orient,
says in an article on the Chinese
theatre in last Sunday's New York
Times: "Everything, of course, in the
Chinese theatre, is stylized and sym-
bolical. Each type of character has a
different traditional type of make-up.
A stray look of hair means that the
character is distrait, a red spot on his
make-up means that he is destined
to an unhappy end and so on. The
conven tions. Therest are conventions
of mounting and dismounting a horse,
for riding, for entering and leaving a
room, for eating and drinking, and,
in fact, for every kind of action." Dr.
Hsiung's production makes these con-
ventions clear to an audience that
does not understand them.
Of the production of Lady Precious
Stream, Brooks Atkinson said: "This
make-believe story-telling Dr. Hsiung
has related with simplicity and grace,
and also with disarming recognition
of the humors that lie in it."'
Here is a list of current and fu-
tur events in the theatre and related
Cass--All this week, matinees Wed.
and Sat.: James Kirkwood in "Mu-
latto" by Langston Hughes and Mar-
Mendelssohn-Friday and Satur-
day, Oct. 23 and 24: Joris Ivens,
distinguished Dutch director, will
show three of his pictures-Rain,
"Borinage"h"e w Earth"-and com-
Masonic Temple, Dertoit-Friday,
Oct. 23: Blanche Yurka will lecture
on The Art of the Theatre.
Detroit Institute of Arts Auditor-
ium-Saturday, Oct. 24: "The Dance."
Speaker: John Martin, Dance critic
of The New York Times. Dancers:
Doris Humphrey and Charles Weid-
man. ' s
Cass-Sun., Oct. 25 to Sat., Oct. 31;
matinees Wed. and Sat.: Morris Gest
presents ''Lady Precious Stream."
Lafayette-Opening Tuesday, Oct.
27 for three weeks: Sinclair Lewis' "It
Can't Happen Here." Detroit Federal
Hill Auditorium-Thursday, Oct.
29: Cornelia Otis Skinner in a pro-
gram of her "Modern Monologues."
Oratorical Association Series. -
day, Oc. 30and 3:C os deVega,
Ynes, and Mariluz; Spanish dancers.
of the Amnerican Film," Part I inR th
'series, "A Short Survey of the Film
in America." Art Cinema League.
Cass-Monday Nov. 2 to Saturday,
Nov. 7; Matinees Wednesday and Sat~-
urday; Gladys Cooper and Philip
Merivale in "Call It A Day," by Dodie
Smith. Theatre Guild Production.
Masonic Auditorium, Detroit-
Monday, Nov. 2; Jooss European Bal-
Masonic Auditorium, Detroit, Tues-
day, Nov. 3 to Sat., Nov. 7; Matinee
Saturday only: "The Great Waltz."
Hill Auditorium, Nov. 29: Lecture
by Alexander Woolcott. Oratorical
Not only is the important Van
Gogh exhibition current in Detroit,
troit InstituteoferArt s also spon-
soring a series of lectures this week,
mostly on practical arts. They are
Institute of Arts, Main Building:
Oct. 6-26-Paitings'and draw-
ings by Vincent van Gogh.
Oct. 21-25--Machine age art.
Oct. 21-25--Exhibition of fmtn..
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 21, 1936
VOL. XLVII No. 21
Graduate Students: There will be a
reception for graduate students to-
night in the ballroom of the Michigan
League building from 8 until 9 p.m.
President and Mrs. Ruthven and
members of the Graduate Board and
thei wives will receive. Dancing from 9
until 11. The husbands and wives of
graduate students are cordially in-
vited to attend.
Aeronautical Engineers: All those
intending to join the Institute of the
Aeronautical Sciences please see Mr.
Springer, B-304, East Engineering
Friday, Oct 23,so that0 ther c m lt
membership roll can be turned in.
Trip to Ford Plant for Foreign Stu-
dents: The second of the University
Tours for Foreign Students is an-
nounced for next Friday afternoon,
Oct. 23, at 10 o'clock. The group will
visit the Ford Plant at Dearborn, one
of the largest industrial plants in the
world. The expense is limited to $
that rallpwho wish to join this tour
make reservations in Room 9, Uni-
versity Hall before Thursday, Oct.
22, at 4:30 p.m.
Twilight Organ Recital: E. William
Doty, Assistant Professor of Organ,
will play the following program this
afternoon at 4:15 p.m. in Hill Audi-
torium, to which the general public,
with the exception of small children,
is invited without admission charge.
Prelude in C minor . ..... . .. .Bach
Praised be Thou, Q Jesus Christ .Bach
Prelude and Fugue in D major .Bach
Cantabile. .. ... . .. . .. .. ... .Franck
Sonata in G. . ... . . .. ... .. .Bennett
Ai,,tumnal.. .. . .. .. . ... . ... .James
Fantasia and Fugue on B-A-C-H..
Botany 1 Make-up Examination:
All students who missed the exami.n-
ation in Botany 1 last semester must
take the regular departmental make-
up examination to be given in Room
2003 N.S. on Tuesday, Oct. 27, from I
Physics 36: The make-up final ex-
amination, for absentees of last June,
will be held in the West Lecture Room
of the Weste Physics building, Thurs-
day afternoon, Oct. 22, beginning at
Sociology 51: The make-up exam-
ination in Sociology 51 will be given
Thursday, October 22, from 7:00 to
10:00 p.m. in Room D, Haven Hall.
Botanical Seminar meets today at
4:30, Room 1139, N.S. Bldg. Paper by
Edna M. Lind "A problem in the
ecology of fresh water algae. ~
University Lecture: Mr. H. H. Nn-
inger, Curator of Meteorites in the
Colorado Museum of Natural His-
tory, Denver, will lecture on the sub-
ject "Meteorites" at 4:15 p.m., Oct.
23, in Natural Science Auditorium.
The lecture will be illustrated with
slides and specimens. The public is
Annual Ann Arbor Artists Exhibi-
tion: Open to public Thursday, Oct.
15 to Wednesday, Oct. 28. Alumni
Memorial Hall, 2-5 daily. .
Events Of Today
SSphinx: There will be a luncheon
meeting at 12:15 p.m. today in the
Union. Earle Luby will speak on
"The Major Issues of the 1q36 Cam-
paign As I See Them."
ResearchCu wil meet in Room
2528 East Medical Building tonight
at 8 p.m. Election of' officers. Prof,.
Heber D. Curtis will show motion
pictures of solar prominences, and
Prof. Charles C. Fries and Prof.
Thomas A. Knott will read a joint
Gallery Talks For Van Gogh
2:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Wednesdays,
Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays.
8r p.m.-Tuesdays, Thursdays and
LECTURES AT THE DETROIT
Wednesday, Oct. 21, 8:30 p.m.-
"The Soia Spirit Behind the Arts
Benson, of the Museum of Modern
Thursday, Oct. 22, 2 p.m --"What
Is Modern Art? "-by Daniel Catton
Rich, of the Art Institute of Chi-.
8:30 p.m.-"Early Movie"--from
the Museum of Modern Art.
Friday, Oct. 23, 11 a.m.-"Interior
paper, "The Michigan-Oxford Dic-
The Council will meet at 7:30 p.m.
nteers: Dr. JaH. Rtush g wi be th
speaker at thQ Seminar for graduate
students in Chemical and Metallur-
gical Engineering today at 4 p.m. in
Room 3201 E. Engineering Bldg. His
subject will be "Liquid-Liquid Ex-
traction in a Packed Tower."
Mechanical Engineers: The Stu-
dents Branch of The American Soci-
Sty of Mechanical Engineers will hold
its second meeting of the year this
evening at 7:30 p.m. in the Michigan
Union. Dean Alfred L'ovell will speak
on important features of the recent
Washington World Power Conference.
Athena: There will be a meeting
tonight at 8:30 p.m. All members
must be present.
The Adelphi House of Representa-
tives will meet tonight at 7:30 p.m.
in the0 Adephi Room on the fourh
will be in the form of a "smoker" at
which Professor' Bloomer of the
Speech Department will talk. All
freshmen and other Michigan men
interested are cordially invited to at-
Stanley Chors:First meetin wil
be held tonight at 7:15, in the gam e
room on the second floor of the Wom-
an's League. Everyone be sure to
come, to meet our new director, Mr.'
Pratt, carilloneur for the Bourdon
bells. If you have not left your name
and phone No. at 21865, come tonight
and give it.
Phi Sigma meeting today at 8
p.m. in Room 2116 Natural Science
Bldg. Dr. A. 0. Lee will speak on
"Frontiers of the History of Science
men interested in joning tongh atl
7:30 in its meeting on the fourth
floor of Angell Hall. Speeches should
be from 3 to 5 minutes in length on
The A.S.C.E. will hold a rushing
smoker at the Michigan Union to-
night at 7:30 p.m. Professors Gram,
Cissel and Maugh will speak. All
civil and transportation engineers
and geodesy and surveying students
are cordially invited. Refreshments
will be served.
is T Pi dSigma: Rushing Smoker
the Michigan Union.
New York Students: A meeting of
all students interested in the recently
proposed New York State club will be
held at the Michigan League Bldg.,
Wednesday evening, Oct. 21 at 7:30
p m. Room l tnbe announce on the
women students are invited to attend.
Rhodes Scholarships: Prof. John
Dawson will give a lecture at 4:15
p.m. today in Room G, Haven Hall, on
"Oxford in Recent Times." Candi-
dates for Rhodes Scholarships and
others interested are invited to at-
A.I.Ch.E. The first meeting of the
year will be held tonight at 7:30 p.m.,
in Room 1042 East Engineering Bldg.
Mr. Allan Smith will speak on "The
Production and Utilization of Heli-
um." Anyone interested in Chemical
Engineering is invited. Refreshments
will be served after the meeting.
Scabbard and Blade: Regular
meeting tonight, 7:30 p.m., R.O.T.C.
headquarters. Uniform required.
University Debating Team: There
will be a prelimnary tryout today at
4p.m. in Room 403 A.H.
Mimes: There will be a meeting for
all Mimes members and all students
interested in writing a book or music
for a Union Opera, at the Union,
this afternoon at 4:30 p.m. The room
board atwthe Union. nteblei
Kappa Phi: The first meeting of
the year will be held today at 5:15
p.m. at Stalker Hall. It is import-
ant that all members attend.
Hillel Players will hold an open
meeting tonight at 7:30 p.m. at the
Hillel Foundation. Prof. Bennett
Weaver of the English department
will speak on the topic "Shakespeare
in the Modern Theatre."
All students interested in .the vari-
os fields of the organization are in-
Members are urged to attend.
Freshmen Meeting: The freshmen
meeting announced for Thursday,
Oct. 22 , has been postponed to
Thursday, Oct. 29. Watch D.O.B.
for further notice.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.