THE MICHIGAN DAILY
T"URSDAY 'APRIL 1, 193
The modern college or university'
must assume, to some degree, the
responsibility for the success of its
students in later life and must meet
th1s responsibility by doing more than
just offering a series of academic
subjects, to be "taken or left" as the
student choses, Dr. T. Luther Pur-
dom, director of the University Bu-
reau of Appointments and Occupa-
tional Information, said yesterday.
Every school, in his opinion, shuld
have a number of men to study the
major, njon-scholastic problems of
its students, for "one who is serious-
ly bothered with fear, or jealousy, or
some other personal problem, is quite
;apt to be a failure in later life, no
matter how much he has learned
from the scholing.
"Unfortunately few educational in-
stitutions to date have recognized the
contribution such studies make to-
ward the success of their students,
st i reluctanto lendg whole-hearte
support to any such work.
"As a matter of fact, a great pro-
portion of the number of insane per-
sons within this country were at one
time normal men and women except
for some personal problems. These
problems naturally tended to grow
and grow in seriousness until they
finally became overwhelming and
"With proper diagnosis and treat-
ment of these problems, any such
insanity cases can be reduced to a
minimum, benefiting the state both
socially and financially," Dr. urdom
The University of Michigan, one of
the few schools that gives any real
attention to the study of the ."ab-
normal characteristics of the normal
student,", has found that a large per
cent of all the students tested have
had some sort of peculiarity worthy
of attention, according to Dr. Purdom,
who directs the study as a part of the
work of the Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information.
Diesels To Help
Cut Rail Hauls
'costs through the use of Diesel en-
1gines, .Prof. Edward T. Vincent of
mechanical engineering and former
chief engineer of the Continental Mo-
to1' Co., predicted yesterday.
Door to door delivery, he said, is
at least as rapid as the correspond-
'ing train service and the prevailing
rates are lower and will continue to
drop as existing trucks are replaced
with Diesel powered equipment.
Professor Vincent characterized
the .growing importance of Diesel
engines as a significant trend in
transportation progress, forseeing
teeventual supplanting ofn galine
costs have to be considered.
In England and on the continent,
Professor Vincent continued, where
the engine has been more nearly per-
fected, surveys covering a number of
years of actual operation have shown
that, while maintaince costs aver-
age about 15 per cent higher, total
upkeep is appreciably lower.
These figures also show that there
have been about 50 per cent less
complete failures with Diesel than
with gasoline engines in similar use.
The common belief that Diesel
engines can run on anything is pret-
ty well justified, according to~ Pro-
fessor Vincent, since recent experi-
ments have shown that they work
fairly well on palm -oil which is
nearly a solid and on various other
oils which are not extracted from
In London the buses are being
equipped with Diesel motors and
they are being tried out in New York
Reeves To Address
(Continued lrom Page 1)
the Graduate School, and the recip-
kents of special scholarship awards
will also be announced.
Last year 719 students were hon-
ored, 74 receiving two citations and
seven receiving three. Senior honors
were given to 187 while 247 junior,
sophomore and freshmen students
received recognition. Fellowships
and scholarships were awarded to 108
graduate students an 121 graduates
receied oter hoors.. tota o
For The Morning After Mayors' Group
A Asks Roosevelt
For Relief Rise
WASHINGTON, March 31.-(A#)-
The United States Conference of
Mayor s asked Pr esident Roosevelt to-
~ ~;'::.. day to recommend a $2,200,000,000
4 work i ee appr opr iation for the
fiscal year beginning July 1.
This would be nearly $700,000,000
mor e than the President has said
. .. the budget could carry without be-
ing out of balance.
The mayors expressed hope that
the entire sum would be asked of
$Congress at one time so that WPA
officials could plan a full year ahead.
Their request was delivered by
Mayor Fiorello LaGuardia of New
.. York. Its presentation recalled that
the President has stated the ques-
tion of a balanced budget is an open
one "for the very good reason that
-- Associated Press Photo this government does not propose
This isn't a mask, but a custom- next year, any more than during the
built hot water bottle for relieving past four years, to allow American
those "morning after" headaches, families to starve."'
designed for application where it LaGuardia told the President $2,-
might do the most good. The inno- 200,000,000 is necessary to give work
vation was placed on display at the to 2,800,000 persons who are able to
National Inventors Congress in work but cannot find jobs in private
'Joe College' Is Picture Taking
Not Yet Gone, Fundamentals
Valunable To All
By JACK DAVIS That students in the surveying
They killed Joe Colg hydgcourse in photography represent six
grav and Colege.Theydugschools and colleges of the University
a gaveandthey played .taps and is ample proof that almost everyone
they posted a sign "For Sale," Onecnusa kwedefthfnd-
Raccn Cat-ppl neaestfraer-mentals of picture-taking and de-
nity house." But he never filled that vlpnPo.Ewr on fte
grave for according to a number of veopinPof EndwaurYouno detet
university professors he walks abroad said yesterday.
today, perhaps not so jauntily as Photgah a napiaini
formerly but with considerably more Poorpyhsa plcto n
,strength than a ghost has a right to. nearly tevery professional fiel that
Despite the ballyhoo on the new teaches both a primary and advanced
serious attitude of college students course in that subject, added.
Joe College hasn't changed, Prof.a. . *
Robert C. Angell of the sociology de- . To illustrate the diversification of
partment, said. He still comes to its uses, het pointed to dentistry stu-
loaf for four years. dents in orthodentia, fine arts ma-
New Model Housebroken jors, architecture, astronomy and en-
"Outwardly perhaps,7 Professor gineering students taking the photog-
Angell continued, "he is different, the raphy course.
raccoon coat and bath tub gin are '"There are numerous* applications I
Heaps Scorn On Green
gone, sports coats and cocktails have
replaced them. When smoothness
replaced the studied disorder of the
old playboy the new model became
housebroken and a lot more present-
able, but underneath is the same
tionniofesocialldy ilterate students has
probably declined, but, said Profes-
sor^Ange"l,"nt"o anyignificat ex-
tent. For now as before 1929, Joe
College was a layer in student so-
0f photography to engineering and
surveying," Professor Young con-
tinued. "It is particularly helpful in
map making. Cameras can record a
detailed area at a small cost and are
especially convenient in mapping the
surface of mountainous or hilly coun- I
"In construction, photography fur-
nishes an accurate record of the
methods used and shows the rate of
progress ini the work," he pointed
out. "This record proves very val-:
- Associated Press Photo
With his hat pushed toward the
back of his head, John L. Lewis,
CIO labor leader, is shown as he
took time out upon his arrival in
New York to call William Green's
statement scoring sit-down strikes,
"characteristically cowardly and
A FdLattem~pt On Ford Laor
Chief's Life Confirmed
Amateurs To Play
'Bar Room Nights'
"Ten Nights in a Bar Room," that
arnadcare, by Wiliam W.
Pratt, Esq., will be presented April
6 and 7 at the Ann Arbor High School
Theatre by the Civic Amateur The-
atre for the benefit of the Open-
Air Municipal Theatre Project.
The Master of Ceremonies at the
performance of this tale of intem-
perance will be Prof. Norman R.
SMaler of the psychology department
and the musical program will be ar-
ranged by Nowell S. Ferris, organist
at St. Andrews Episcopal Church.
Maj. Peter K. Kelly of the R.O.T.C.,
SGeorge Meyer of the psychology de-
partment and Miss Dorothy E. Shap-
land, secretary of the psychology de-
partment, are members of the bast.
The Civic Amateur Theatre, ali or-
ganization built on the principles of
the Little Theatre movement whose
object is to provide civic recreation
for adults, will give its thirty-fifth
dramatic presentation with the per-
formance of "Ten Nights in a Bar
Highie Art Citation
Awarded To Boltoni
Doris Bolton, '39A, was named first
recipient of the annual Jane Higbie
Award, for outstanding, promise
among women students of' the Col-
lege of Architecture, it was announced
yesterday, by Prof. Wells I. Bennett,
chairman of the Award committee.
Mary Levan, '39A, received second
mention, and I10 Mae Browns, '39A,
was given third mention by the com-
The award of $50 will be given each
spring to the underclass woman in
the decorative design department of
the College of Architecture who has
done most outstanding work in her
first two years and shows most prom-
ise for the rest of her studies. Orig-
inality and good, workmanship are
stressed by the terms of the award.
It is not open to students above the
HA LL E RS 4%
State and Libet
ciety, because of his
wealth, a layer1 uable in case of damage to the con-
de resion struction eouipment as it facilitates
By EARL R. GILMAN
Newspaper stories should be thor-
oughly analyzed by the readers before
definite opinions are formed, Prof.
John L. Brumm, chairman of the
journalism department, advised in an
interview yesterday. .
Professor Brumm attested the fact
that there are so many widely di-
vergent opinions among men of in-
telligence and good will is due in
many cases to the way words are
used in newspapers.
"Perhaps the chief of the many
sources of our betrayal is the nouns,
adjectives and verbs used in the
public prints to tell us what is going
on in the world beyond our own im-
mediate observations," he pointed
uIf the words are used consciously
to deceive, as is partisan distortions,
readers become the victims of un-'
ethical practice, he said. If they are
used stupidly, in consequence of the
emotional bias of the writer, as is
often the case, subscribers are with-
out adequate defenses against them.
"Measurably as these stupidly used
words ft inwith --oupreconceptions,
our wishes and desires, the betrayal
becomes complete. But mostly the
by our predilections. No word in
a thinking transaction is free of the
peculiar connotations that grow out
of individual experiences," Professor
Argument is never free from emo-
tional betrayal, Professor Brumm
said, except as it may relate to mat-
ters for which one feels no personal
concern. The sad aspect about many
disagreements is that many persons
make their little worlds of ideas the
only world, he said. Readers are also
easily duped by symbols and labels,
Professor Brumm added.
"Some one, for instance, denounces
an act as 'un-American' or 'illegal'
or 'unconstitutional' and we quiver
with indignation simply because we
have been emotionally conditioned
to quiver at these appelitions.
"Intelligent persons should resent
being compelled to misconceive mat-
ters of public concern. We should
ask ourselves everytime what facts
'we base the opnion on and where
a"We should always remember that
our individual world of ideas can take
account of only a fraction of the
facts involved in any real contro-
versy," Professor Brumm concluded.
Henderson To Be
Honored At Debate
Plans for the state high school
of the University extension division,
according to the registrar's office.
Dr. Henderson will preside at the
debate, which has been sponsored by
the extension division annually since
the contest's origin in 1918, and Pres-
ident Ruthven will speak briefly.
No Place To Loaf insurance adjustment." DETROIT, March 31.-(/P)-Harry
"A rather sharply defined layer "It is interesting to note," Profes-i H. Bennett, personnel director of the
since college can not be a place to sor Young said, "that in 1892 an in- Ford Motor Co., confirmed today a
loaf for students who do not receive ternational boundary commission report that five men forced his auto-
outside aid." Working three hours was appointed to examine the coun- mobile to a curb on March 23 and
aday so that you can study five, ryangheoudybewnCn-fled when he jumped out and drew a
causes you to realize fairly soon that ada and Alaska. The Canadian com-
if you cannot take college seriously mission decided to use photography Bennett said he had not reported
there are better places to spend four and in the two years that followed the matter to police, but believed the
years. about 14,000 square miles were sur- information "leaked out" when he
A new kind of a student seeking veyed by use of ground camera meth- placed a claim for automobile dam-
a good time entered the university ods." age with an insurance company.
during the depression, commented The photography course has been' He said the automobile containing
Prof. J. F. Shepard of the psychology Itaught here continuously for 22 years' five men crowded his car to the side
department. Satisfied that the world1 having been started in 1913 of a street in Dearborn as he was
had no place for him he resolved to going to work shortly before noon.
enjoy himself while he was here1 tion~ of suddenly having a great deal'-""
Such students showed an alarming of lesuetieadncorsnd TYER ER
trend since their outward cynicism in inerests. Whilen phrrsiondgiEWRTERl
cloaked an inner conflict. changes render college students sus- FUTINPN
All students do not, said Professor ceptible those who come with pre- Student Supplies
Shepard, contrary to general belief, determined interest may, if they lose I II
pass through a "Joe College" stage themselves in it, and do omit it en- We . Mvu ruuu m
When it occurs it is usually a ques tirely. 314 SOUTH STATE STREET
A R TH UR C.
A life-long resident of Ann Arbor and member of a pioneer
Washtenaw County family long active in the political, legal,
and civic life of the community.
Graduate of the Literary Department of the University with
distinction and from Law School with a degree of Juris Doctor.
says Luckies are the answer for
'1 am not sure which is more critical
-a Broadway audience or the movie
A microphones. At any rate, whether in
s: Hollywood or New York, an actress
-- has to be certain that her performances
men engcrfl ftevoc n
P throat. That's why, though I enjoy
smoking thoroughly, I try to use
judgment in the cigarette 1 choose.
When I first began smoking, Luckics
... were my choice, because I found this
light smoke advisable for my throat.
- 9 & -And that's as true today as ever.
a'Luckies are still mystandby."
/17 ~ ~Yf -
Ikn idependent survey was mhade reCently
among professional men and women-lawyers,
doctors, leCturers, scientists, etc. Of those who said
they smoke cigarettes, more than 87% stated they
personally prefer a light smoke.
Miss Sullavan verifies the wisdom of this pref-
erenCe, and so do other leading artists of the
radio, stage, screen and opera. Their voices are
their fortunes. That' w Ihy so many of them
smoke LuCkies. You, too, can have the throat pro'
teCtioh of Luckies-a light smoke, free of certain
harsh irritants removed by the exclusive process
t's, Toasted". Luckies are gentle on the throat.
THE FINEST TOBACCOS-
"tTHE CREAM OF THE CROP"