TUE MICHIGAN DAILY
FR-TRAY; MARSH JI 26, 1937
_________________ Ui _______________________________________________________________________________________
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1936-37
Published every morning except Monday during the
Udiversity yar and Surmer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Pubications.
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CHICAGO i-= BOSTON - AN FRNCISCO
LOS ANGEi.ES - PORThAND . SEATTLE
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR .................ELSIE A. PIERCE
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR......MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W Hurd Robert Cummins
NIGHT EDITORS: Joseph Mattes, William E. Shackleton,
Irving Silverman, William Spaller, Tuure Tenander,
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: George J. Andros, chairman;
Fred Delano, Fred Buesser, Raymond Goodman, Carl
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Jewel Wuerfel. chairman;
Elizabeth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen
Douglas, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine Moore, Betty
BUSINESS MANAGER ........... .......JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER . WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ......JEAN KEINATH
BUSINESS ASSISTANTS: Ed Macal, Phl Buchen, Tracy
Buckwater, Mashall Sampson, Robert odge, Bill
Newnan, Leonard Seigelman, Richard Knowe, Charles
Coleman, W. Layne, Russ Cole, Henry Homes,
Women's Business Assistants: Margaret Ferries Jane
Steiner, Nancy Cassidy, Stephanie Parfet, Marion
Baxter, L. Adasko, G. Lehman, Betsy Crowford, Betty
Davy, Helen Purdy, Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank, Dodie Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp.
Jack Staple, Accounts Manager; Richard Croughor , Na-
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
Labor Party ...
H OT. FARMER-LABORITES, who
predicted before the last presiden-
tial election that 1940 would see a powerful
Farmer-Labor party in the national field, have
cooled visibly in the last -few months. Some
would accredit this to the landslide of Nov. 3,
others to the wide variance of aims and dis-
agreement over method that characterizes pro-
Regardless, it seems likeJy that some type
of labor party will come to the fore by 1940. It is
improbable that the CIO will long continue to
support one of the major parties. Contrary to
the old AF of L ideal of the non-political or-
ganization, the CIO advocates an active labor
interest in politics.
Thus the form such a political move might take
assumes added significance with each CIO vic-
tory. In an article on "The Farmer-Labor Party
of Minnesota" in the Nation (March 13 and 20),
Charles R. Walker analyzes the possibilities of a
l1bor party; with the Minnesota party as a basis
for comparison, he draws a picture of "what kind
of a labor party America will get."
Rather than change the rules of the game,
Wialker indicates such a party will "achieve its
aims by adapting itself to the traditional rules
of a party in power." If the leaders and office-
holders of the Minnesota party have been op-
timistic, if they have dealt in patronage, "be-
trayed" the party principles, and taken part in
"dirty politics," that is inevitable, he believes.
It is not an avoidable mistake; "it is the inher-
ent fate of a party which must submit to com-
promise with the system under which it lives."
"Its (the Farmer-Labor party's) all important
distinction from the two old capitalistic parties is
that it looks for major support to the workers
and farmers and their organizations."
But it must be remembered that these militant
organizations are not the sole supporters of the
labor party. It has, in addition, the support of a
large middle-class following and of the groups
interested in various specific reforms.
Probably more than. half the party's vote would
oppose even as mild a form of socialism as the
"cooperative commonwealth" proposal of _ the
ideologists, who founded the party in 1918; and
numbered Charles Lindbergh, Sr., as a staunch
The reformist party assumes a dual nature,
Walker points out: "It is pulled in one direction
by its constituency of farmers and workers and
forced into an opposite one by the exigencies
of practical politics."
Thus the important question of "whether a
farmer-labor administration is an asset or a
liability or worse depends on the strength and
the untiring political vigilance of its working
"Take the Minneapolis strikes of 1936. Last
October there was a city-wide strike against
ing. Martial law-under Governor Peterson-
was never declared. Both strikes were won . .
"Had the Governor-who was also comman-
der-in-chief of the state's troops-been a reac-
tionary, working-class pressure upon him would
doubtless have been futile. Instead of tolerating
-up to a point-militant picketing in the face
of martial law, he would literally have 'shot the
strike to pieces.'
Letters published in this column should -not be
construed as expressing th editoral opinion cif'The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The namesof communicants will, however, be regarded
as cnfidental upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condense
all letters o more than 300O words ad to accept r
reject letters upon the critera of general editorial
importance and interest to the campus.
Dr. Ruthven 's Statement
To the Editor:
I believe it would be of interest to readers
of The Daily to know whether or not President
Ruthven made the following statement attributed
to him in The Daily of Saturday, March 20, in
connection with the resignation of Fred Warner
"No student or no professor has the right
to go to Lansing during the sessions of the Legis-
I feel that no such statement would be made
by any president of any educational institution in
the United States comparable to the University
of Michigan, and that Dr. Ruthven must have
EDITOR'S NOTE: According to President
Ruthven, the statement attributed to him is
To the Editor:
It was indeed with a deep feeling of regret that
I read of the resignation of Fred Warner Neal
from the staff of The Daily. He is a person
whose newspaper work I have always admired,
not only because of his characteristic ability
of penetrating analysis but because I know his
material was presented in complete fairness to
all concerned. I consider his work on the recent
election a singular achievement.
I regret that this incident has occurred. Mr.
Neal's loss will be deeply felt. However, I am
sure that his resigning rather than disobey the
rules of his profession as he saw them will per-
manently justify the high regard in which his
readers have held him.
-William A. Center.
To the Editor:
As a result of the vague and peculiar editor's
note in Tuesday morning's Daily and Bonth Wil-
liams' remark Wednesday, I am decidedly con-
fused about the resignation of Fred Warner Neal
from his position as an editor of the Michigan
Mr. Neal has charged that The Daily's news
columns were censored. Contrary to Mr. Wil-
liams' curt dismissal of the subject as "non-
sense," even the editor's note admits the censor-
ship; the less harsh word :"supervise" is used;
they both mean the same thing.
Then the editor's note goes on to say that if
Mr. Neal had not resigned, he would have been
fired anyway. It says that "confidence in this
particular editor had been lost ... "
Bearing in mind that none of this answers
the charge of censorship, I would like some
information on the statement that "confidence
had been lost" in .Mr. Neal and that he would
have been fired had he not resigned. Censorship
of The Daily is a serious matter and one of
.public concern, and as these rather vague state-
ments seem to bear directly on it, without an-
swering it, I think it should be made crystal-
clear with no hedging-both out of fairness to
The Daily and to Mr. Neal, who was not, in my
opinion, treated at all fairly either by the
"editor" or by Bonth Williams.
What are, for example, the reasns for which
Mr. Neal would have been dismissed? I am given
to understand that recently, during a period
in which his health was not too good, Neal was
guilty of two errors, neither of which were en-
tirely his fault and neither of which were of a
tremendously serious nature. I am further given
to understand that such errors-worse errors, in
fact-are almost common on The Daily, and by
persons who do much, much less writing than Mr.
Neal at that. Are they, too, subject to dismissal
and loss of confidence.
I personally have confidence in Mr. Neal. I
know him and have not found him given to stat-
ing untruths or beclouding issues. If Mr. Wil-
liams is correct, Mr. Neal's statement of resig-
nation was certainly an untruth. And if the
editor's note was correct, Neal is certainly guilty
of beclouding the issue.
The Daily has beclouded the issue at any rate.
I hope, along with "An Interested Student," that
it will be clarified soon.
Perhaps the Board in Control of Student Pub-
lications will not allow a clarification to appear
in The Daily.
Perhaps the remaining editors do not wish to
give one. Perhaps they can't and save their
Unless an answer is given, I and many others
shall be forced to believe one or the other-or
To the Editor:
Since I am not cognizant of the workings of
~AteBy Bonth Williams- s
B ENEATH IT ALL: When Bill Forcey, Chi Phi
senior was conducted into the mysteries of
the brotherhood in this, his fourth year last
week, he received flowers and congratulations
from most of the sororities on campus . . . Elsie
Pierce crashed the Union Coffee Hour Tuesday
afternoon-which makes the second time her
feet have trod where only men have walked be-
fore . . . Rumor whispers with authority that a
B.M.O.C. Blue Book, similar to the one sponsored
by Peko Bursley four years ago, is in the very
immediate offing ... Walt Woodward is up to his
old tricks again. This time it's a duck and two
chickens that he's sent to the Theta House . .
Major Frederick McLaughlin 'wrote another
chapter into his hockey comedy the other day
when, through Black Hawk Manager Clem
Loughlin, he announced the outright release of
the- five rookie pucksters who were to form the
nucleus of his all Yankee team . . . Bruce Telfer,
Union promoter is never so hap'py as when he
is attending a committee meeting of some kind.
An enthusiastic Theta Delta, Telf's passion fr
meetings has even led him to serve on an "Inde-
pendents, Organize" committee . . . Bob Brouse,
barrister, likes Michigan because they never have
any of those dances where girls do the cutting.
"It's embarrassing to be bothered so often," Bob
explained, "and you get awfully sick of handing
out the same line" . . . Well, the sit-downers have
to date, sat, demanded, got and then got out of
both General Motors and Chrysler. The next
logical step would be the subjugation of Henry
Ford, but somehow, I don't think they'll try it ...
All the girls who had counted on heart throbs
as they listened to Nelson Eddy in Hill Audi-
torium will be put to the test next Monday. If
they're real music lovers they'll turn out and
listen to Marian Anderson, contralto. If they
just like wavy blond hair, they'll go to the movies.
* * * *;
March 19, 1937
I am a desperate man, Bonth. If anyone
can help me, you can. It's like this.
Every day in Angell Hall study hal I see
her. Dark eyes and dark hair she,has; she's
so slight, so delicate, and yet-she's all life.
She wears a brown fur coat with a cloth belt
around her slender waist . . . oh, the futility
of words. Bonth, she's superb!
For weeks I have been watching her like
that. I'm flunking all my courses. Doc Mc-
, Garvey says I am a physical wreck. And my
God, Bonth, spring is coming! I don't know
her name, I can't find anyone who knows
her. Being the contemplative type rather
than the man of action, I can't bring myself
to go up and declare myself just like that
... Gee, you know..w
So please Bonth, print this, and maybe
she will know. If there is any justice in
heaven and earth, she must know! And
maybe if she reads this and she knows, the
next time I look she will smile. And that
sign, be it ever so faint, will be enough.
most of your readers by events that had passed
before, in spite of the excellent work he has
done sometimes. I refer to his equivocal answer
to Professor Shartel's charge that he had vio-
lated a confidence, a sin which I should think
would be unheard of in a person who professes
to have such high journalistic ideals. Certainly,
if I were a professor on whom The Daily relied
for interviews, I shoud be very loath to give such
a person any information, and I should also
have lost all confidence in The Daily for per-
mitting him to write at all.
A few days later I read Professor Hobbs' state-
ment that information which he had given had
been distorted and sensationalized by one of
the editors, and though perhaps I may be wrong,
it sounded like Mr. Neal's work again.
No doubt there were other incidents of a sim-
ilar nature which led to the loss of confidence
in Mr. Neal, and therefore I believe supervision
of his story was entirely justifiable. In fact if
it had been printed with Mr. Neal's name at-
tached, I would have looked the next day for
a retraction. Certainly, if it is censorship to
supervise the work of a person who has shown
himself incapable of exercising any judgment,
then let us make the most of it.
As to the censorship charge which came at
such an opportune time; I believe that the proof
of the pudding is in the eating. Anyone who
has followed the news stories and editorials of
The Daily must surely realize that no censorship
was exercised over them. The Daily has been
courageous and intelligent all year, but I thinkl
many of your liberal ideas would have been
squashed if they had been subject to censorship.
Would The Daily have been permitted to at-
tack a University institution-the League, for
the low wages which it paid its student help,
if a censor had stood over your shoulder? I doubt
Though I have seen only a few other college
papers, The Daily stands head and shoulders
above the ones with which I am familiar, and I
have no doubt that The Daily is practically the
New York Times of college papers. If Mr. Neal.,
had been editor, I would judge that your present
policy of "all the news that's fit to print" would
have been superseded by a Hearstian sensation-
alism, and ve would have been treated to some
Therefore I think you did not need to vindi-
cate yourself-you have been doing so all year.
Personally I am glad that one who has under-
mined the high position in, which The Daily is
AS OT HE RS
The Lat P
From The Nation
PAUL ELMER MORE died , on
March 9 at the age of 72. For the
five years betweeen 1909 and 1914
he was editor of The Nation (then a
weekly supplement tothe New York
Evening Post) . It is not certain- that
he would have accepted any tribute
from The Nation of today. But we
cannot let the occasion pass without
some comment upon one of our pre-
decessors, and one of the most dis-
tinguished critics and scholars Amer-
ica has produced.
When. More left 'his peaceful aca-
demic career to enter the lists of
journalism he might, like others who
have made the same transition, have
plunged with excitement into the
world of social reality. Finding him-
self increasingly out of sympathy
with the age in which he lived, how-
ever, he retired deeper and deeper in-
to a private universe, where he pon-
dered the reconciliation of-Plato with
FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 1937
VOL. XLV1I No. 127
Student Conduct: The attention of
the student body is called to the fol-
lowing regulations of the Board of
Regents and also to the specific in-
terpretation of these regulations as
set forth by the Committee on Stu-
( )General Standards of Conduct
-Regulations of the Board of Re-
gents. Enrollment in the Unlversity
carries with -it obligations in regard
to conduct, not only inside but' also
outside the classroom, and students
are expected to conduct themselves
in such manner as to be a credit
both to themselves and to the Univer-
sity. They are amenable to the laws
governing the community as well as
the rules and orders of the University
and University officials, and they are
expected to observe the standards of
conduct approved by the University.
Whenever a student, group of stu-
dents, society, fraternity or other stu-
dent organization fails to observe the
standards of conduct as above out-
Jesus. But the
begun in 1904
they filled 11
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication In the Bulletin is constructive notice to ll menbers of the
Uulversity. Copy received at the office of the Assirtant to the President
Kit1i 3:30; 11:0 a.m. on Saturday.
" hriL. ,, ,'.- "
Shelburne Essays l
and continued until lined, 'or conducts himself or
voumes Llntibtd in such a manner as to make
, iI~c o r li~iFU e!-
much to the education of a whole
generation of critics. Though he be-;
came, with Professor Babbitt, the
.acknowledged leader of the briefly
active New Humanist movement, it is
probable that his most enduring in-
fluence has been exerted, through
those who rejected his conclusions
and had ceased to remember how
much they profited from his learned
if somewhat chilly analyses of liter-
ature. Only Stuart Sherman was a
professed disciple, but there was
hardly a cultured critic who did not
owe him something.t
In\ the days when More was editor,
someone said that the function of
The Nation was to combat the influ-
ence of .Rousseau. That remark was
only half a pleasantry, for the fun-
damental premise of his attitude was
the belief that human nature was
bad rather than good, that self-im-
posed restraint was the beginning of
all virtue, that "God, not Satan, is
the spirit which denies." To him
the human was the antithesis of the
natural, and for that reason liberal-
ism in politics and romanticism in
literature seemed parts of the same
great evil-respect for the natural im-
pulses. He liked to think of him-,
self as a catholic Christian, but he'
was really a puritan, as his desire
to reconcile Christianity with Plato,
rather than with Aristotle is itself
isufficient evidence. Possibly, indeed,
he was the last puritan in that he
has left no one who can defend the
puritan temperament with anything'
like his intellectual force.
It is probable that More world
have considered no method of analys-
is more completely inadmissable than,
that of the "new psychology." But it
is difficult not to feel that he used
the full resources of both his learning
and his intellect to justify and ra-
tionalize an attitude which he had
inherited from a puritan civilization,
that he was busy all his life finding
reasons for those self-denials which
he had himself always made. Either
all indulgence of the natural may.
was evil, or the modern man was]
enjoying a fuller life than he had
ever permitted himself: and More
could not bear to believe that he hadi
surrendered anything he might le-
gitimately have had. Almost every
modern writer was an affront be-
cause almost every modern writer
hinted somewhere at the possibility
of some sort of freedom or joy un-
known in his austere world. In his
later years he wrote book after book
to prove-principally to himself per-
haps-that God was on his side.
Yet for all that we regret his
passing. More was aware that the
world listened less eagerly than it
parent that he or it is not a desir-
able member or part of the Univer-]
sity, he or it shall be liable to dis-
ciplinary action by the proper
U r(2) Specific Standards of Con-
duct-Regulations of the Committee
on Student Conduct. In interpreta-
tion of the foregoing general stand-
ards of conduct the University an-
nounces the following specific stan-l
(a) The presence of women guests1
in fraternity houses, men's rooming
houses, or other men's rooming quar-1
ters, except when cnaperons ap-
proved by University authorities are]
present, is not in accord with the1
generally accepted standards and
conventions of society and is disap-]
(b) The use or presence of intoxi-
cating liquors in student quarters
has a tendency to impair student
morale, and is contrary to the best
interests of the students and the°
University, and is disapproved.,
(c) Student organizations are ex-
pected to take all reasonable mea-"
sures to promote among their own'
membersrconduct consistent with
good morals and good: taste, and to"
endeavor by all reasonable means
to insure conformity with the fore-1
going standards of conduct.
(3) Advisory Functions of Com-
mittee on Student Conduct. Students
and student organizations may, ifj
they so desire, request the Committee
on Student Conduct to advise with
them regarding specific problems of1
conduct and discipline'.
Teacher's Certificate Candidates.
for June 1937 are requested to call at
the office of the Recorder of the
school of Education, 1437 U.E.S., to
fill in final application cards for the
Certificate. Candidates should also
note the list posted on the bulletin
board, 1431 U.E.S.
Flight Training, U. S. Naval and1
Marine Corps Reserve: Attention is
again called to the annpuncement of
flight training offered by the U. S.
Naval and Marine Corps Reserve.;
Information about this training is
available for inspection in the office'
of the Department of Aeronautical
Engineering, B-47 East Engineering.
Bldg. Students interested in obtain-
ing further information should leave
their names and addresses. Im-
mediate attention to this notice is
imperative, inasmuch as the list will
be sent to the Naval authorities on
Wednesday, March 31.
Lingnan Scholarship Blanks: All
applications for the Lingnan Ex-
change Scholarships must be in the
office of the Counselor to Foreign
Students by Monday noon, March 29.
J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor
to Foreign Students.
to this hour of organ music by the
following composers: Frescobaldi,
Bach, Kag-Elert, Wagner, Malling,
Bossi and Dupre.
Choral Union Concert: Marian An-
derson, sensational Negro contralto,
will give a concert in the Choral
Union Series, Monday evening, March
29, in Hill Auditorium, taking the
place of Nelson Eddy, who was
obliged to cancel his concert on ac-
count of illness.
Concert, goers are requested to
present their "Eddy" ticket coupons,
number 10, for admission.
University Lecture: Prof. C. U. Ar-
iens Kappers, Director of theCentral
Institute of Brain Research, Am-
sterdam, and Professor of Compara-
tive Neurology in the University of
Amsterdam, will lecture on "Vegeta-
tive Centers in the Brain" on Mon-
day, March 29 at 4:15 p.m., in Na-
tural Science Auditorium. The lec-
ture will be illustrated with lantern
slides. The public is cordially invited.
University Lecture: Dr. Ananda K.
Coomaraswamy of the Museum of
Fine Arts, Boston, will lecture on
"The Utility of Art," Tuesday, March
30, at 4:15 p.m. in the Natural Sci-
ence Auditorium. The public is cor-
Theosophical Lectures: Dr. B.
Jimenez, sponsored by the Student,
Theosophical Club and the local
branch of the Theosophical Society
in America, will give two public lec-
tures. His first talk today is on
"Heredity in the Light of Reincarna-
tion." The title of his lecture for
next month is "Reincarnation in the
Light of Heredity." Both talks will
be illustrated with reel slides. Place
and time: Michigan League, Friday,
March 26, at 8 p.m. The public is
An Exhibjijon of Chinese Art, in-
cluding ancient bronzes, pottery and
peasant paintings, sponsored by the
Institute of Fine Arts, at the Archi-
tectural Bldg. Open daily from 9 a.m.
to 5 p. m. except Sunday through the
months of February and Marh. The
public is cordially invited.
Exhibitions, College of Architec-
ture: An exhibition of the architec-
tural competition drawings for the
New York World's Fair of 1939 and a
collection of photographs of work
from the Alumni Association of the
American Academy in Rome are now
being shown in the third floor exhibi-
tion room of the Architectural Bldg.
Open daily 9 to 5 through March 27.
The public is cordially invited.
English Journal Club meets this
afternoon at the Union, with
important business preliminaries be-
ginning at 4 p.m. The program, open
to the public at 4:20, will be devoted
to .a colloquium on recent 19th Cen-
tury scholarship. Mr. Webster E.
Britton will discuss F. L. Lucas' "The
Decline and Fall of the Romantic
Ideal." Mr. Clifton Einger will dis-
cuss Joseph Warren Beach's "The
Concept of Nature in Nineteenth
Esperanto: The Esperanto Class
will meet in Room 1035 Angell Hall
from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. today.
Candlelight Communion Service:
The Presbyterian Church will hold its
annual Holy Week Communion
Service at the Masonic Temple, 327
South Fourth Avenue, tonight at 8
p.m.. It will be a service of music and
scriptural readings. Students are
cordially invited to join in this serv-
once had. His writings, however,
will have an element of enduring Choral Union Members: Pass tick-
value as long as our swift processes ets for the concert by Marian An-
of national growth need to be tem - derson, who is appearing instead of
pered by appeal to tradition. He Nelson Eddy, Monday evening, March
will be remembered more than h 29, will be given out to all members
was recently read. who call in person, and whose records
are clear, Monday, between 9 and 12,
1 and land 4 p.m. After this hour no
Noted Enghsh tickets will be given out.
A tASeniors of the School of Education:
I Aut or, Ac or Class dues can be paid to Dean Rea's
*~ secretary in Room 4, University Hall.
ies Sudde i " Dues must be paid for inclusion in
the class announcement.
LONDON, March 25.-IPij-John tacademic Notices
Drinkwater, British actor, poet and(
author who won world fame for his Playwriting (English 150): Read
dramatizations of great historical Behrman's "The End of Summer" in
characters, died in his sleep today of addition to "Idiot's Delight' for Mon-
a heart attack. He was 54 years old, day, March 29. Write a paper only
Drinkwater, a tall, robust figure, on "Idiots Delight."
apparently was in good health yes -n____-
terday when he attended the Oxford- Preliminary Examinations for
Cambridge crew race and later spent Ph.D. Degree in Economics will be
the evening with friends at the held on May 3, 4 and 5. Please leave
Three-Hour - Devotion Service,
3 p.m., St. Andrew's Church.
dresses by the Rev. Henry Lewis
music by St. Andrew's Choir.
Economics Club: Graduate stu-
dents and members of the staffs in
Economics and Business Administra-
tion are invited to hear Miss Flor-
ence Till (Yale, Consumers Council,
Washington, Michigan Graduate
School) speak on the subject, "Waste
Paper: Research Methods and Re-
sults" before a meeting of the Club
on Monday, March 29, at 7 :45 p.m.
in Room 304 of the Union.
King Henry The Eighth: Play Pro-
duction will present this Shakespear-
ean play next Wednesday through
Saturday evenings with a matinee
on Saturday at the Mendelssohn
Theatre. Box office open today and
Saturday from two to five. Phone
The U. of M. Outdoor Club will
have a hike Saturday afternoon,
March 27. leaving Lane Hall at 2 p.m.