THE MICIII-(;,,.k'N DAILY
I UE"SDAY, DEC. 1, 1936
TIlE MiCHIGAN DAILY
Youths' Background Of Insecurity And
Irony Of Hungry Athletes Are Discussed
By JAMES DOLL
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of tb.
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the Presidewt
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
1936 Member 1937
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Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR .... ........ ...ELSIE A. PIERCE
ASSOCIATE EDTOR .............FRED WARNER NEAL
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ........MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Chairman;
James Boozer, Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph Mattes, Tuure
Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred Warne'r Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, Williamn E. Shackleton, Irving S. Silver-
man, William Spaller, Richard G. Hershey.
Editorial Department: Marshall D. Shulman, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, Mary Sage Montague.
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Chairman; Fred
'DeLano and Fred Buesser, associates, Raymond Good-
man, Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Hepler, Richard La-
Women's Department: Jewel Wuerfel, Chairman: Eliza-
beth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen Douglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine
Moore, Betty Strickroot, Theresa Swab.
BUSINESS MANAGER . ........JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER . WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ......JEAN KEINATH
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tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wilsher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: IRVING S. SILVERMAN
Latest . . .
SO MANY ABROGATIONS of civil
liberties have been reported from
the totalitarian states that each new one brings
but a shrug. We would gladly turn our backs
and ignore each added insult to the ideal of
liberty if it were not for the fact that the lesson
needs to be repeated again and again-this is
what happens when we allow even the slightest
abrogation of our civil liberties to pass unchal-
lenged, when Earl Browder is arrested and sub-
nitted to a vegetable barrage in a hick town in
Indiana, made the center of a riot .in Tampa by
the American Legion, when certain newsmag-
azines are forbidden in Washington, D. C., be-
cause they mention Russia, when a professor at
Yale is held back from promotion and finally
dismissed entirely because of his liberal tend-
The latest insult to liberty comes from Geri-
many. All dramatic, musical, cinema and lit-
erary criticisms have been abolished. Not long
ago the statue of Mendelssohn was torn down
because he does not represent the German ideal.
At the latest meeting of the Reich culture cham-
ber, Paul Joseph Goebbels, minister of propa-
ganda, announced that criticism would be re-
placed by "contemplation and description."
"Any former critic who feels he is capable of
more than mere contemplation or description of
another's works will be free to show what he
can do himself," Goebbels said.
Several weeks ago, a despatch from Russia an-
nounced that an operetta was being stopped be-
cause of its unsympathetic portrayal of some
element in Russia's history. It is the necessary
condition in totalitarian states, whether these
be transitional or fully developed, that art forms
shall serve the higher purpose of educating the
masses to the right point of view. The obvious
effect upon art has followed-Germany's artists
have emigrated or perished. It must be stated
that the work coming out of Russia has shown an
increasingly high artistic purpose, although only
in proportion to the relaxation of the control over
art mediums by the government.
We can be ashamed of many abrogations of
civil liberties in this country, but we can con-
gratulate ourselves upon this one fact-that
much of the work turned out by artists in the
WPA was critical of the government, some of it
of the type called "subversive,", and yet (to our
best knowledge) there has been little or no in-
terference with the artists. While Rivera's mur-
als were ripped from the walls in Nev York, these
artists, though supported by the government, are
painting the scenes, some very bitter, which one
would expect of the victims of a maladjusted
economic order. The result has been a vigorous
encouragement of indigenous art, and the crea-
Knowing No Peace
To the Editor:
A week or so ago one of my professors used in
class the phrase "a scrap of paper." He used it
over and over again, for he was driving home a
technical point of law, that "consideration" for
a contract need have no intrinsic value. A scrap
of paper was the example of worthlessness he
chose. Strangely enough, it upset me. I wanted
to call out, "It's too near Armistice Day! Don't
you remember ? Don't you remember? Twenty
years ago there were "scraps of paper" blowing
all over Europe. That's what they called the
peace treaties then, and they were worthless
too. Why don't you remember?" It felt as if he
were hurting me physically.
Afterward I began to wonder why my emo-
tional reaction had been so intense, and why
the phrase had, apparently, wakened no grave
echoes in him. And I decided it was a matter
of backgrounds. Twenty years ago I was not
in a position to know very much about what
was happening in fact. But children are very
sensitive to emotions, and the tremendous vibra-
tions of the war must have gotten through to
me in some form. The violent passions of four
long years of war and hate, and the equally
violent passions of the "peace" settlement, must
have colored the early lives of every one of us
at the University now. We felt them, and they
went into the making of our first attitudes to-
ward life. The psychologists say that the first
altitudes are likely to stay with you all the way.
However that may be. whatever we learned in
that first impact has had full confirmation since.
There has been no peace in the world during
our lives. We have no real idea of what peace is,
or th efeeling of peace. The Treaty of Versailles
and its collaterals, it is only too clear now, were
treaties not for peace but for cessation of hos-
tilities while the belligerents caught their breath.
And fighting has continued anyway, outside of
Europe. We who were born during and just
after the war received the full emotional shock
of it without being able to understand or reason
about it. We have never been secure in our
world. Our only background is the insecurity of
My professor was able to use his mind when
the war came on, and understand things against
a background of security. When Vesuvius erupt-
ed on Pompeii, the people who escaped had lost
everything they knew in a terrible way; but they
knew, too, that such things were not the order
of natu'e. They had behind them long years of
quiet and the sun. We are like people who have
lived on the thin crust in the crater itself. The
fires underneath keep breaking through-and we
have never known green fields.
Because we have never known what the se-
curity of peace can be, we value it the more. We
can work for it wholeheartedly because we have
nothing to lose and everything to gain. There
should be no more "scraps of paper" in the world.
If we are desperate enough, perhaps we can con-
summate the miracle.
This is sent as a comment on Saturday's edi-
-Law Student, '39.
Why The Subterfuge?
To the Editor:
For the past three years such statements as
"jobs are scarce for Michigan athletes" or "Mich-
igan athletes are not getting enough to eat" or
"Michigan does not subsidize her athletes" have
been appearing in The Daily. During this time
large numbers of students have risen up and
denied or supported such statements. For my-
self-I have said nothing, inasmuch as letters
never seem to do much good-except that they
act as a valve to open every once in a while to
let off steam.
If this University prides itself for non-subsi-
dization of athletes, then why all the fuss over
jobs, food or what have you? Doesn't there seem
to be a most violent discord somewhere? It
seems to me that those who come to the Univer-
sity should come only if they are financially able
to, or if they have a sure job for the year, or if
they are lucky enough to win a scholarship. This
would eliminate all worries on the part of the
athlete or the Athletic Association
But all this talk about athletes not getting
enough to eat is strikingly ironical. Surely,
those who criticize the Athletic Association are
cognizant of the fact that there are a large num-
ber of ordinary students who do not know where
their next meal is coming from. These students
deserve some consideration. Are we to stand
by while one group eats heartily and the other
goes hungry? How is this to be solved?
Some of the other large Universities have
training tables for the athletes. I see no reason
why this University could not have them. Why
wouldn't it be feasible to have the students pre-
pare the food under supervision as is done in one
of the student cooperative cafeterias? Certainly
it would be better than having young people go
But why all the subterfuge anyway? Why not
be outspoken about such things.? This University
through the Athletic Association does try to get
its athletes jobs in the Union, the League, or in
fraternities and possibly sororities. There is
nothing wrong with this and yet it is all done
under cover. Why, I ask, why? There is really
nothing wrong with such a job.
There still remains that large group of stu-
dents who have come here for an education.
As I said, some of them are going hungry. Is
this University content in sitting back and doing
nothing for them? True enough, a good athlete
brings in an income to the University and should
The problem which confronts us however is a
major one, one which is open for suggestions-
my suggestion is a large cooperative cafeteria.
How about it fellow students-ideas and methods
are needed. Let's hear from some of you who are
not eating regularly. Certairily you have some
++IT I ALL
ed By Bonth Williams
PORTLY PAT CONGER will play Santa Claus
at the Soph Cabaret because as the girls put it,
he is so well equipped for the part . . . the odor
of questionable fertilizer on the lawn near the
Phys. Ed. school has now permeated the class
rooms and is serving as excellet anti-war propa-
ganda . . . Johnny Gee maintains that his nick-
name is Fred and that he stands only 6 feet, 6
inches, which according to reliable sources, is a
modest understatement of at least 2 inches
the Michigan Beta's have entered a complaint
concerning the story of the crap game in which
they were alleged to have won $52 in Columbus;
they maintain that they shellacked their Ohio
hosts for $77 and the best dates on the campus
as well .. .
The Daily is in receipt of a letter asking whe-
ther "the University has an historic drinking
stein." Nonplussed, the powers were considering
asking Dean Bursley . . . Mrs. Esther Cram, thor-
oughly likable and charming regent, could not
prevent her husband from smoking at the Pan-
hellenic Ball, but protested when with no ash
tray in sight, the harassed Mr. Cram looked
longingly at the Oriental rug under foot. "Oh I
can't, can't I," he laughed as he fiendishly flicked
the ash of a half-smoked camel underfoot and
related how he had lost a 25-cent bet to an Ohio
State professor on the Wolverine-Buckeye
CONGRATULATIONS to Fred Colombo on be-
coming the latest of a iine of varsity foot-
ball managers who have done their utmost to
perpetuate, harmony and spirit on Michigan
teams. Behind the brief announcement of Co-
lombo's appointment is a story-a story almost
unique for its revelation of character.
When Freddie was still playing basketball for
U. of D high his brother Louis was named man-
ager of the Michigan football team. The fol-
lowing fall Fred entered school. The thing he
wanted to do more than anything else was to be
football manager, but because his family was a
close friend of Kip's, and because Lou had held
the job, Freddie thought it wouldn't be fair for
him to go out.
Lou had a long talk with him, and finally
convinced Fred that instead of facing a tough
situation he was running away from it. So Fred
went out for the managership with just one
thought in mind-that was to do his job better
than anyone else and thus to establish his right
to the job beyond the shadow of a doubt.
Under Red Duffey as a freshman, under Dan
Hulgrave as a sophomore, and this year under
Bill Bates, Fred worked his head off. He did
everything he was supposed to do, he did more,
F YOU are going to be in New York-
for the Christmas vacation or for (continued from Page 2)
any part of it, it is not too early to
begin to decide what shows you want days 2 to 5 until Dec. 15. Alumni
to see and to get tickets for some of Memorial Hall West Gallery.
them. The theatres are more crowd-I
ed during those two weeks than Events Of Today
during any other time of the year. So i
if you wait until the last minute to University Broadcasting: 2 p.m.
get tickets, you will either be disap- The University Museum: A Research
pointed or will have to pay a high Laboratory, Carl E. Guthe.
price. Or you may end by going to
some of the poorest shows which Junior Research Club: The Decem-
would be worse than the alternatives
If you can make plans now for
evenings you know you can give up
to the theatre, the matter of getting
tickets is very simple. Just order the
seats now directly from the box office
of the theatre, enclosing a money-
order or check and a stamped en-
velope. Not only will you be able to
get the cheaper seats but you will
get better locations in whatever sec-
tion you order. More than that you
will be saved the trouble of going
from one box office to another be-
cause, as you probably know, there is
no central place where you can buy
seats at established prices, except for
seats "on the cut rate." Certain
shows not doing so well, usually about
a half dozen or so-many that you
wouldn't want to see at any price
but some good plays-dispose of
tickets through the Lebang Ticket
Agency. Their cut-rate division is
in the basement of Grey's Drug Store
on the corner of 43rd Street and
Broadway. Be sure to go to the
counter in the basement because the
counters on the street floor only have
choice seats for all shows in excess
of box-office prices. Later a list of
shows on the cut rate will be listed
Below is a list of the shows now on
Broadway. Those starred arealready
announced to close before vacation
begins. However, there is a chance
that some of them may extend their
runs. More detailed descriptions and
summaries of the consensus of opin-
ion about them will be printed here
later from time to time and an-
nouncements of special Christmas
week matinees-not yet been decided
upon in many cases.
Black Limelight, an English mys-
tery thriller with Winifred Leninhan
and Alexander Kirkland.
Boy Meets Girl, the comedy about
Hollywood that's been running a full
Dead End, Sidney -Kingsley's im-
pressive play about a group of kids
on the lower East Side. Just began
its seconds year.
;Hamlet with John Gielgud, Ju-
dith Anderson, Lillian Gish. Best per-
formance since John Barrymore's
Broadway' at 40th St. Announced to
go on tour Dec. 12.
*Hamlet with Leslie Howard. His
performance got bad notices from
everyone. "Limited engagements."
*Hedda Gabler with as fine per-
formance by Nazimova as she gave
last season in Ghosts. Announced to
close Dec. 12.
Idiot's Delight, Robert Sherwood's
fine, interesting, often amusing anti-
war play. With Alfred Lunt and
Johnny Johnson, by Paul Green,
music by Kurt Weill. Just opened.
Apparently one of the most interest-
ing shows now playing.
Matrimony Pfd, French farce ex-
pertly acted by Grace George and A.
Pre-Honeymoon, by Anne Nichols
who wrote Abie's Irish Rose. Never
mind about it.
Reflected Glory, George -Kelley's
play with Tallulah Bankhead, giving
a performance that makes up for a
Stage Door by George Kaufman
and Edna Ferber. With Margaret
Sulavan. One of the hits.
Swing Your Lady, by the authors
of Sailor, Beware.
Three Men On A Horse. Almost two
years on Broadway. A very funny
Tobacco Road, with James Bar-
ton. Celebrates its third anniversary
Tonight at Eight Thirty. Three
separate bill of three one-act plays
by and with Noel Coward.
Tovarich. One of the new hits.
About Russian nobility in paris.
Two Hundred Were Chosen: Ex-
cellent production of a play by E. P.
Conkle, the Iowa playwrigh-t.
Victoria Regina: Helen Hayes in
10 scenes of the play by Laurence
ber meeting of the Club will be held
tonight at 7:30 p.m., Room 2083, Nat.
Program: Malacological investiga-
tions of the Carnegie-University of
Michigan expedition to Guatemala,
by Henry van der Schalie (Museum).
Motion picture of solar promin-
ences, by R. C. Williams (Astron-
Physics Colloquium: Prof. E. F.
Barker will speak on "Vibrations in
the Ammonia Molecule" in Room
1041 at 4:15 p.m. in the East Physics
Graduate Luncheon for Chemical
and Metallurgical Engineers: The
regular Graduate luncheon for stu-
dents in chemical and metallurgical
engineering will be held to-
,day at 12:15 p.m. in Room 3201
East Engineering Bldg. John Tracy,
professor of law, will address the
group on "The Famous Case of Ar-
nold the Miller."
The Sociedad Hispanica will meet
tonight in the Garden Room of the
Michigan Women's League. Assist-
ant Professor Albaladejo will address
the group. A permanent list of mem-
bers will be taken; therefore all
members are requested to attend.
their hospital dolls, which will be
judged at this meeting, tith prizes
being given for the three outstand-
The Michigan Dames will hold
their regular meeting this evening at
8:15 p.m. The music group is in
charge of the program. All dames
who dressed dolls will please bring
them to this meeting. If anyone is
unable to bring her doll, please call
Mrs. N. G. McFayden.
Faculty Women's Club: The Tues-
day Afternoon Play-Reading Section
will meet this afternoon at
2:15 p.m. in the Alumnae Room
of the Michigan League.
Sphinx: There will be an import-
ant meeting at 9:30 p.m. today in
the Union. Everyone please be pres-
Hillel Players: The meeting for
today has been unavoidably post-
poned until after the Christmas va-
Luncheon for Graduate Students
on Wednesday, Dec. 3, at 12 noon in
the Russian Tea Room of the Michi-
gan League. Dr. James K. Pollock,
professor of politteal science, will
speak informally on How the World
Mechanical Engineers: There will
be a regular meeting of the Student
branch of the A.S.M.E., Wednesday
evening, Dec. 2, at 7:30 p.m. in the
Michigan Union. Mr J. E. McBride,
vice-president of the Palmer-Bee Co.
of Detroit will speak on "Conveyors
and Material Handling Equipment."
Important details of the Faculty
Adelphi House of Representatives
i nnnneC n vrvimnrta~nt .mp.t-
announces a very ostpwil b dicused
ing this evening at 7:30 p.m. in the
Adelphi Room. All members should The Public Health -Club: There
be present. will be a meeting Wednesday, Dec. 2,
at 7:30 p.m. in the Grand Rapids
The International Relations Club Room of the League. Dr. Nungester
meeting scheduled for today is post- will speak on "Pneumonia" followed
poned to a date which Will be an- by an important business meeting.
nounced later. All Public Health students are urged
Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Regular mneeti m
is to be held tonight at the Michigan Ccmltry Colloquium will meet
TT.-.-. r.')f ~,.~ ~-Wednesday. Dec. 2, it 4 p.m. in Room
Union, 7:3 .m6 . m .mr . . u .L uc ir.,
District Plant Superintendent of the
Michigan Bell Telephone Company,
will speak on "The Problems of Tele-
phone Communications." Uniforms
Women's Swimming Club: There
will be a meeting of the club at the
Union pool tonight at 8:30 p.m. This
is the last meeting before the Tele-
graphic Meet with Ohio State on
Dec. 3, so all members are urged to
Attention House Athletic Manag-
ers: The,~ final tryoutsnfor the six
teams who will swim in the Medley
Relay and represent the dormitories,
zones and sororities will be held at
the Union pool tonight from 8:30 to
8:45 p.m. Managers, get your teams
out, and help the women in their
drive for a swimming pool.
Recreation Evening, Graduate Stu-
dents: An evening of American
square dancing will be held at Bar-
bour Gymnasium this evening,
from 7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
All men and women graduate stu-
dents, members of the faculty and
their wives are cordially invited to
Deutscher Verein: Meeting this
evening at 8 p.m. in the Michi-
gan League. An illustrated talk on,
"The Medieval City of Rothenburg
O. T." will be given. Everybody in-
terested is invited to attend.
Gargoyle: There will be a meeting
of the entire Gargoyle staff, business
and editorial, today, at 4 p.m. in the
Christian Science Organization
meets tonight at the chapel of the
Michigan League at 8:15 p.m. Stu-
dents and faculty members are in-
vited to attend.
League Social Committee: There'
will be a meeting today at 4:15 p.m.
at the League.
Heifetz Concert: Review
By ELIZABETH LESLIE
HEIFETZ has been called the greatest violinist
since Paganini. The picture which has come
down to us of the fiery, insane Paganini, the
man who hypnotized his audience with almost
magic virtuosity seems to have faded. For Hei-
fetz has gone beyond obvious showmanship.
There is apparently no feat of violinistic tech-
nique which Heifetz has nlot mastered completely.
At no time during last night's concert did the
audience feel that Heifetz was exerting any effort
in his playing.
The Mozart Allegro gave the artist ample op-
portunity to display one of his most delightful
effects, the echoing pianissimo repetition of a
previously stated theme. Heifetz's Mozart is al-
ways crisp. His particular style of bowing with
its high-wrist staccato is peculiarly adapted to
the simple unaffected classicism which we know
The reading of the Beethoven Sonata was
meticuluous without being mechanical. In fol-
lowing the score, it was interesting to observe
that at no time during the entire sonata was a
single indication of shading neglected. That,
after all, would seem to be the real Beethoven.
Infrequently do we hear as accurace tempi as
Heifetz followed in the Bach Sanota for violin
:olo. The "Siciliano" was perhaps the most
gratifying of the movements from the point of
view of the audience It was expressive in the
fluent movement of its folk song melody
Of the shorter compositions, L'Apres Midi D'un
Faune was the most interesting of many of the
audience. The violin seemed to take on the qual-
ity of the wood-wind which one expects to hear
in the opening theme; or perhaps it was only as-
sociation with the original orchestral arrange-
303 Chemistry Bldg. Doctor Oliver
L. I. Brown will speak on "Entropy
of Aqueous Ions."
School of Dentitry, Student As-
scmbl-: The first General Student
Assembly of the School of Dentistry
will be held in the Upper Amphi-
theatre of the Dental Building at
4:15 p.m. on Wednesday, Dec. 2. At
that time Prof. Preston Sloson of
the history department will speak on
"The Significance of the Recent
Election." All dental students and
dental hygienists are required to at-
First Lecture of the Cercle Fran-
cais will take place tomorrow
at 4:15 p.m., in Room 103, Ro-
mance Language Bldg. Prof. Charles
A. Knudson, of the French Depart-
ment, will speak on: "Une reception
a l'Academie Francaise en 1936."
Tickets for the series of lectures may
be obtained from the secretary of the
Romance Language Department or
at the door at the time of the lec-
Alpha Kappa Delta: Meeting Wed-
nesday evening, 8 p.m., at the home
of Prof. Wood, 3 Harvard Place. Stu-
dent presentation of papers on
"Leadership and Contemporary So-
cial Movements." Election of new
members. Limited transportation
from Haven Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Phi Sigma meeting Wednesday,
Dec. 2, at 8 p.m. in Room 2116 N. S.
Bldg. Dr. Elzada Clover will speak
on Cacti, especially in regard to the
evolution of the Cactaceae.
Athena: All members please try to
be present Wednesday evening at
7:45 p.m. in the Alpha Nu room for
the Alpha Nu-Athena Mock debate.
Women's Debate Tryouts: The first
meeting of tryouts for the Women's
Debating team will be held on Thurs-
day, Dec. 3, at 4 p.m. in Room 4203
Fencing Club: Women with one
semester's fencing experience are in-
vited to join the Michigan Women's
Fencing Club which will meet for
the first time on Wednesday, 4 p.m.,
in the Barbour Gym. For informa-
tion concerning the club please call
Grace Gray, 6923.
New York State Students: The Em-
pire State Club will meet Wednesday
night, 7:30 p.m., at the League. There
will be an important discussion con-
cerning reduced railroad fares for the
Christmas holiday. It is imperative
that everyone desiring to take ad-
vantage of these rates be present at
Housman. Opened last season but
still selling out.
Two important openings this week
are William Wycherly's The Country
Wife with Ruth Gordon and Prelude
to Exile, the Theatre Guild's produc-
tion of a play about Richard Wagner
with Wilfred Lawson and Eva Le
The Michigan Dames will hold a
general meeting this evening at
8:15 p.m. at the Michigan League.
IMr. Wilmot F. Pratt, carillonneur,
will speak on "The Great Carillons."
Wives of all students and internes
are cordially invited to attend this
meeting, and each Dame may bring a
guest. The members of the Home
Making Group are asked to bring
Theatre, 54th St., a Yiddish produc-
tion at Daly's_ and one at the Ma-
MUSICALS tIr a 0 tY A,"auto! VIM atut vfa
,SC Sjestic Theatre in Brooklyn. 25 to 55
D'Oyly Carte Opera Company, the cents. There will be other plays but
Gilbert and Sullivan company from it is uncertain what they will be.
London has extended its engagement On Your Toes a satire on the Rus-
through the holidays. They always Sian ballet with Ray Bolger and
sell out. Saturday, Dec. 19, matinee Luella Gear.