THE MICHIGAN DALLY
TSHE MICHIGAN DAILY
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1936-37
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
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second class mail matter.
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Board of Editors
MIANAGING EDITOR................. ELSIE. A. PIERCE,
ASSOCIATE EDITOR.........FRE'D WARNER NEAL
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ........MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
George Andros .HJewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins_
Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Chairman;
James Boozer, Arnold.S.Daniels, Joseph Mattes, Tuure
Teniander, Robert Weeks.
fteportorial Department: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William 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 Stricitroot, Theresa- Swab.
BUSINESS MANAGER ..................JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE 150SINESS MvANAGER . WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER.....JEAN KEINATH
BUSINESSASSISTANTS: Ed Macal, Phil Buchen, Tracy
Buckwalter, Marshal Sampson, Robert Lodge, Bill
Newman, Leonard Seigelman, Richard Knowe,
Charles Coleman, W. Layne, Russ Cole, HenrysHomes,
Women's Business Assistants : Margaret Ferries. Jane
Steiner, Nancy Cassidy, Stephanie Parfet, Marion
Baxter, L. Adasko, G. Lehman, Betsy Crawford, Betty
Davy, Helen Purdy. Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank, Dodie fDay, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp.
lack Staple, Accounts Manager: Richard Croushore. Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wilsher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Servic3e
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
iGHed Advertising : Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: IRVING S. SILVERMAN
Organizations . -
A T THIS TIME of the year we are
fortunate in being able to witness
the annual meeting of the National Education
Association which, in the deepest years of our
current depression, proved a medium for incisive
criticism of American social and economic phe-
nomena. It was at the 1935 meeting of this
organization that Charles Beard, the eminent
historian and one of America's most sympathetic
liberals, uttered the famous passage in which he
assured us that no decent person would touch
William Randolph Hearst with a ten foot pole.
Therefore, if adequately publicized, the expres-
sions of opinion at these meetings signify a cer-
tain vigor and life in American social and eco-
Wednesday's session of the convention of the
department of superintendence was involved in
strong differences of opinion on the issue of
teacher's organizations. Maintaining the "ivory
tower" theory was Dean William F. Russell of
Teachers College, Columbia University, and op-
posed' to him were Professors Jesse H. Newlon
and George S. Counts of his staff.
Earlier in the day Professor Newlon had made
a strong recommendation for teacher organi-
zations. Later, in a formal dinner speech Dean
Russell criticized the idea in the following words
as reported by the New York Times of Feb. 25:
"I deprecate the prevailing tendency for
teachers to organize in associations devoted to
their own betterment, to salary increases, to
hours of work, to pensions. That is why I hate
to see delegations of teachers descend upon the
State Capitols and bludgeon legislatures into line.
"This is not the duty of the teacher. This is
why I hate to see efforts to bring teachers into
one intellectual group-to bring them into one.
party, Right or Left-to make them class con-
scious and to identify them with organizations
tion of their livelihoods even as the bees store
honey or the squirrels, nuts.
Individually the teacher can hardly hope to
alleviate his conditions. One Columbia profes-
sor or one Chicago school teacher cannot exert
the necessary pressure on their state legislatures
to restore pay cuts or rescind loyalty oath bills.
One worker on the long General Motors assembly
line cduld not safely have asked for wage in-
creases for the same occupation for which hun-
dreds were competing. It required an organi-
zation of all the automobile workers in Flint and
surrounding cities to work for better conditions.
From the point of view of the economic status
of the teacher, the usefulness of organization
cannot be refuted. It is the fear of Dean Rus-
sell, and of many others, that such organization
will make teachers incapable -of occupying a
position of scientific detachment towards their
This argument has been raised in the con-
sideration of organization among newspaper
workers. An analagous argument has been ap-
plied to almost every type of labor organization.
The answer is, in the case of labor, newspaper
workers and teachers; that it is necessary to
meet pressure with pressure. Teacher organiza-
tipns resist the pressure of groups who wish to
dictate, as certain patriotic groups have done,
what history books shall be used. It is in fact
one safeguard against infringements upon aca-
demic freedom by groups whose primary interest
lies otside of education. The work of the Amer-
ican Association of University Professors has
from time to time demonstrated that this is true.
To the Editor:
The letter in the Forum February 26 is an
excellent example of the facility with which a
student can take an immature approach coupled
with a certain amount of real information. The
Peace Council in presenting te movie Dealers
in Death to the student body was unaware that
withany one would be so naive as to see in it any
statement to the effect that the munitions mak-
ers were the sole cause of war. Nor was the
movie merely advocating the abolition of mu-
nitions industries. The realist, in seeing the im-
possibility of such action, should compromise
and realistically see the possibilities of national-
ization of the munitions industries, thus remov-
ing whatever incentive to war is provided by the
avarice of these firms.
May I suggest that economic pressure as a
war cause may be largely psychological, and that
careful study of the consumption statistics of
those three economically starved countries may
show that their complaints are not entirely jus-
tified. Mr. Realist's conclusion that war is in-
evitable is all too well taken. In view of the
stress and conflict in the world today, war indeed
seems inevitable. With what is at least a tempo-
rary collapse of collective security, we may best
turn to keeping ourselves out of war. The idea
that these nations are going to choose us as their
victim is absurd; what we should most fear is the
possibility of being drawn into a foreign conflict.
Defense armament is indeed necessary, but does
this mean billion dollar appropriations such as
that of last year which promises to be even
exceeded in the coming year? Already the House
Appropriations Committee is considering a Naval
appropriation of $536,000,000 as a starter for this
next year. Does defense include a floating dry-
dock so constructed as to be used off the coast
of Japan or some other hypothetical enemy?
I submit as a concrete suggestion that our neu-
trality program must be strengthened. A realist
4who seeks to accomplish this should write his
congessman urging the passage of the Pittman
bill, S. J. Res. 51, with strengthening amend-
ments on cash and carry. He should also urge
that inquiry be made into the possibility of
neutral trade cooperation in the event of war,
and that the State Department pursue this
course as far as possible. In seeking to relieve
economic pressure, he may write to his Senator
advising approval of the extension of the trade
agreement policy as embodied in H. J. Res. 96,
already passed by the House and now in the
Senate Finance Committee.
It is indeed true that the future of world peace
is dark; but I submit that the realist may,
by remaining alert, at least attempt to minimize
the danger of our participation in any foreign
war. The mad idea that a bright new world may
arise out of the debris of a new conflict should
certainly be disproved by any realistic apprecia-
tion of the fact that most of the factors now
working for war have their seeds in the peace
that ended the war to save democracy.
I hereby extend a cordial invitation to Realist
to attend the meeting of the Peace Council next
Wednesday at 7:30 in the Union.
-Julian H. Orr.
To the Editor:
May I call to your attention, as an example
of civilization in the Third Reich, the following
item taken from the "London Times," column six'
on page thirteen of the issue of Wednesday,
February 3rd, this year, under the heading "Mu-
nich Professor's Suicide" and dated at Munich
the previous day:
"The funeral took place in Munich today
of Professor Moritz Heymann, a painter,
aged 65 and formerly the proprietor of one
of the best-known private art schools in Mu-
nich, which was much attended by British
art students. Early last year Professsor Hey-
mann, who. being of Jewish extraction, was
* *# * IT ALL
h4..__ By Booth Wifliams
OW WOULD YOU LIKE to drop out of school
right now and take an all-expense cruise to
Spain and return absolutely free. If you want to
you may visit Russia before you come home and
see the sights of the far-famed Soviet Union.
All you have to do is to agree to fight for the
loyalists in the Spanish civil war.
Silly. Maybe, but that's what George Quick,
Monroe junior and well-known campus writer
intends to do within the next two weeks.
The bills are footed by a recruiting agent of the
Madrid government who has already spent some
time in the, Detroit district and enjoyed a good
deal of success in interesting adventurers in his
The idea, of course, is to bolster both the num-
bers and morale of the defenders, as well as to
gain the sympathy of the United States.
"It's a chance to see the last stand of repre-
sentative government in Europe, a chance to see
history, an epoch of history, in the making,'
George pointed out when I asked him why he
was planning to go out of his way to find a war.
"Once I graduate, I'll have to settle down and
work for the rest of my life," Quick went on,
"and this looks like a real opportunity to see
Europe, find out what war is really like, taste
adventure, and watch history being made."
Whether or not Quick will be able to complete
arrangements and get his passport in time to
make the dead line, is not certain, but already he
has applied for credentials and the necessary
If all goes well this time next month will see
him a sworn soldier of the loyalist armies of
Spain, striving to free that land from the power-
ful fascist forces which continue to press forward
and squeeze it in their unrelenting grasp.
Thoughts of the Gargoyle, for which he wrote,
and of the Phi Bete key which he had practically
assured himself of will be but dim recollections to
George as the guns boom out and Madrid is
Please tell me, Bonth, who was the
guy who was telling people that the score
was 201-13 after the game Saturday night up
at your office? He must have been higher
than the score.
-Puzzled Faculty Reader.
Dear Puzzled Faculty Reader,
You're telling me. Apparently he couldn't
even remember the same line. I called about
eleven to find out myself and he told me
Michigan won 2-1 in overtime.
"Strangest game I ever saw," he said.
"Both teams had covered the baskets with
cellophane and there was no scoring during
the regular game.
"When the referee called a foul on Gee
for parking too close to a dog pound, an
enthusiastic rooter dropped a match from
the balcony and burned a hole big enough for
Ohio to assume a commanding lead.
"With ten seconds left, however, Houdini
Townsend transformed the cow hide into a
three fingered bowling ball and with a deft
motion burst the Buckeye's cellophae to eke
out a thrilling victory."
I really think you got cheated, if it was
a good story you were looking for, but all
kidding aside, I don't have the faintest idea
who it could have been, unless some joker
sneaked in from outside and picked all the
calls off the main switch in the Gargoyle
office. Sounds like some sophomoric sports
hopeful, to me.
F YOU'RE A HESPI, boy, you're really tops
these days on the Michigan State Campus.
The Hespi's have outdone themselves, and now
when one of them walks beside the Winding
Cedar or strolls down the East Lansing Streets
in the afternoon sun, there follows in his wake,
the murmur of admiring, almost awestruck
voices with only "He's a Hespi" audible.
On the Spartan Campus the Hesperions, a local
fraternity, and the Phi Delts are bitter rivals,
and because they are bitter rivals, they contin-
ually seek to outdo one another in putting on the
So it was that the Hespi's decided really to
throw a dance, throw a dance that would c.ause
the little green monsters to play a tattoo on
the head of each and every Michigan State
member of Phi Delta Theta.
The Hespi's began by getting the brothers to
toss something approaching two sawbucks each
into the hat. Then they got in touch with a
couple of booking agencies and finally signed Art
Kassel to play a closed dinner dance at the
Only the Hespi's and their. chosen guests
will be there on the great night. The Campus is
agog. Co-eds have discovered new qualities in
old Hesperions, and new Hesperions who have
Everybody is talking, "Did you hear, Art Kas-
sel . . . the Hespi's . . . at The Olds . . . closed .-.
Oh, I hope so."
And to top it all off with, the Phi Delts are half
crazy. So, although the Brothers Hesperion may
not eat for a month to come, they have struck
a great blow, and their triumph is, for the mo-
ment, quite complete.
B1ENEATH IT ALL: I report that of four horses
named as the real contenders for the Santa
Anita handicap by Colonel Henoch and your
columnist, three were in the money, and tL
fourth, Azucar, was never shipped to California
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.
(Continued from Page 2)
ord to a C average, may be counted
Students of the College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts: A meet-
ing will be held this afternoon
at 4:15 p.m. in Room 1025 Angell
Hall for students in the College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts and
others interested in future work in
law. The meeting will be addressed
by Dean Henry M. Bates of the Law
School. This will be the first meet-
ing of the vocational series designed
to give information concerning the
nature of and preparation for the
Juniors, College of Literature, Sci-
ence and the Arts, who wish to apply
for admission to one of the combined
curricula for 1937-38 should file the
special application blank in Room
1210 Angell Hall as soon as possible.
School of Education, Changes of
Elections: No course may be elected
for credit after Saturday, March 6.
Students enrolled in this school must
report all changes of elections at
the Registrar's Office, Room 4,
University Hall. This includes any
change of sections or instructors.
Membership in a class does not
cease nor begin until all changes
have been thus officially registered.
Arrangements made with the in-
structors are not official changes.
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence and the Arts: No course may be
elected for credit after the end of the
third week. . Saturday, March 6. is
therefore the last date on which new
elections may be approved. The will-
ingness of an individual instructor to
admit a student later would not af-
fect the operation of this rule.
Business Machine Show: Held un-
der the auspices of the School of
Business Administration in Room 4,
University Hall on March 2, 3 and 4.
Twenty-eight business machines will
be displayed from 9-12 a.m., 1-5 p.m.,
7-9 p.,m. At the same time in Room
216 Angell Hall interested persons
are invited to inspect tabulating ma-
chines on which University statistics
Entrants in the Freshman Hop-
wood Contest are requested to call
at the Hopwood Room, afternoons
March 1 to 5 for the manuscripts
submitted by them. P. L. Schenk
Senior Engineer: March 5 will be
the dead line for delinquent seniors.
For the benefit of those who have
not paid their dues, there will be
tables in both the East and West
Engineering Buildings from 8 until
12 o'clock up to and including March
May I again remind you that; you
will not be in the class picture; you
will not be permitted to rent caps
and gowns from the Engineering
Council; nor will your name be
printed in the senior announce-
ments, unless you pay this fee?
The State Education Department
of New York announces that the next
written examination (French, Ger-
man, Spanish and Italian) is sche-
duled for the afternoon of March 19,
1937, at 1:15 o'clock. All seniors who
may be interested in securing a li-
cense should make known to Assist-
ant Director W. W. Knox their in-
tention to take this examination so
that the papers may be sent here,
For full details the circular may be
consulted in the office of the Depart-
ment of Romance Languages, 112
'Miss Valentine will not
class today but will be in
between 3 and 4 p.m.
Carillon Programs: Wilmot Pratt,
University Carillonneur, announces
that until further notice the third
Thursday of each month the program
will be made up of request numbers.
Those interested in making sugges-
tions are invited to write to Mr.
Pratt at the School of Musicat as
early a date as possible.
Twilight Organ Recital: E. William
Doty, Assistant Professor of Organ,
will provide a program of interesting
organ compositions at the regular
recital Wednesday afternoon, March
3, at 4:15 o'clock, in Hill Auditorium.
The general public, with the excep-
tion of small children, is invited
withoutuadmission charge, but isj
respectfully requested to be seated on
University Lecture: Prof. Alexan-
der R. Hohlfeld, of the University of
Wisconsin, will lecture on "Der Ir-
dische Ausgang der Faustdichtung
Goethes," (in German) on Tuesday,
March 2, at 4:15 p.m., in Natural Sci-
ence Auditorium. The public is cor-
Lecture in, Mathematics: Prof.
Otto Szasz, formerly of the Univer-
sity of Frankfort A.M., visiting lec-
turer in mathematics at the Univer-
sity of Cincinnati, will deliver a series
of three lectures on topics in analy-
sis. The third lecture will be given
today at 4:15 p.m. in Room 3011 An-
gell Hall on "Power Series and Sin-
gularities of Functions."
Mr. John D. Cowley, Director of
the London University School of Li-
brarianship, will deliver a series of
eight lectures, beginning Wednesday,
Feb. 17. Mr. Cowley's lectures will
cover the development and present
state of county libraries in Great
The lectures will be in Room 110,
of the General Library building. They
will come at 10 a.m. on Wednesday
and at 4 p.m. on Thursday. All per-
sons interested will be welcome.
An Exhibivion of Chinese Art, in-
cluding ancient bronzes, pottery and
peasant paintings, sponsored by the
Institute of Fine Arts, at the Archi-
tectural building. Open daily from 9
to 5 p. m. except Sunday through the
months of February and March. The
public is cordially invited.
r Exhibition, Architectural Building:
The Annual Big Ten Exhibit, estab-
lished to foster student interest ir
art in the Big Ten Universities and
to provide an opportunity for studeni
artists to exhibit their work, is now
being shown in the third floor Exhi-
bition Room of the Architectural
Building. Open daily from 9 to 5
p.m. excepting Sunday, until March
10. The public is cordially invited.
English 31, Section 7, will not meet
at 10 a.m. this morning.
K. T. Rowe.
Economics 51 and 52; The make-
up final examination will be given
Thursday, March 4, from 3 to 6 in
Room 207 Economic Building. Stu-
dents intending to take this exam'in-
ation should leave their names with
Mr. Palmer or the secretary of the
Mathematics 6, Tu. Thurs. at 9,
will meet in Room 2300 East Engi-
neering, beginning Tuesday, March 2.
instead of in 340 West Engineering.
Psychology 31: make-up examina-
tion. Thursday, March 4, 7-10 p.m.,
Room 1121 N.S.
M.E. 2, Section IV will meet in
Room 220 West Engineering Build-
ing today at 8 a.m.
Make-up Final Examination in
Physics 35, in West Lecture Room,
Thursday afternoon, March 4, be-
ginning at 2 p.m.
Belt, by T. S. Lovering, Geology Dept.
Electric Fields and Electron Flow
in Vacuum Tubes, by W. G. Dow,
Electrical Engineering Department.
The Romace Club will meet
this afternoon at 4:10 p.m. in Room
108 RL. The program will be as
Professor Merlino: Some special
types of Italian research publications.
Mr. Staubach: The Influence of
Pierre Bayle on Feijoo.
There will be three other meetings
during the semester. Each will fall
on the first Tuesday of the month.
Graduate students are invited.
Varsity Debate: There will be a
meeting of men interested in debate
this afternoon at 4 p.m. in
Room 4203 A.H. Anyone wishing to
try out should come prepared.to give
a three minute speech on some phase
of the proposition: Resolved, That
Congress should be empowered to
enact minimum wages and maximum
hours for industry.
Adelphi meets this evening at 7:30
p m.Discussion of the Supreme
Court issue will be led by three mem-
bers of the society. The meeting, in
the form of a smoker, will be open to
all those interested in the work of
Interfraternity .Council: Special
meeting tonight at 7:30 p.m., in
Room 306, of the Union. Hell Week
will be discussed. All house presi-
dents are urged to be present.
Sigma IRho Tau: Freshman team
will debate Ypsilanti women's team
today, 7:30 p.m. at the Union. New
members will. be assigned to circles.
Tau Beta Pi: There will be a very
important dinner meeting in the
Union at 6:15 p.m. tonight; every
members must be present.
Iota Sigma Pi: Business meeting to
be held this evening at 7:30 p.m., at
Miss Virginia Heard's residence, 1020
South University Ave.
The International Relations Club
will meet at 3:15 p.m. today,in Room
2037 Angell Hall.
Michigan Union: There will be
a meeting of all freshman tryouts for
the staff of the Michigan Union to-
day at 5 p.m. All tryouts, whether
or not they have previously signed
up, will please be present.
Officers of the Junior Class of the
School of Education will meet in
Room 243.1, University Elementary-
'High School, at 4:30 p.m. today.
Carnival flooth Compmittee meet-
ing today at 5 p.m., Room 302 Mich-
Washtenaw Freshman Caucus:
today, March 2 at 8' p.m. at Sigma
Nu. All organizations concerned
fplease send representatives. A new
caucus chairman will be elected.
Club will meet today at
Mrs. C. N. Wenger, 1319
He does, however, state that he recognizes the
fact that salaries have been cut and that Amer-
ican schools and the educational system have
suffered for it, but, he maintains, the teacher
has no concern in correcting the faults; that is
for the citizen and the parent.
Obviously Dean Russell, being a dean, not con-
fronted by the same problems that confound
teachers, is overlooking the realities of the teach-
er's position. If state legislatures pass spurious
loyalty oath bills, fostered by all the professional
patriots, the "159 per centers"; if city and state
legislatures decide to execute pay cuts and
lengthen working hours, Dean Russell would ad-
vise teachers to wait for corrections until state
legislatures once again find the problems called
to their attention.
State legislators are usually busy men, not
acquainted with every phase of every problem
THE SCREE N
Three Smart Girls
AT THE MICHIGAN1
This picture scores highly for sheer
all-around appeal. It is one of theI
most fascinating productions to ap-I
pear in a long time. Universal Pic-
tures has cast a refreshing new star
in a gaily moving story. Deanna Dur-
bin, heard on the Eddie Cantor
broadcasts, brings her popular radio
voice plus an equally charming per-
sonality to the screen for the first
Deanna Durbin in the role of;
"Penny" Craig is the spunkiest of.,
three very clever sisters. The three
girls are driven to action by theI
grief of their mother who is faced f
with the fate of seeing her divorcedl
husband, whom she still loves,
snatched up by a creature of a wom-
an. The girls run off to New York
to save their father (Charles Winn-
inger) from the impending remar-
riage. They burst into the scene just
in time to cause the designing Miss
Donna Lyons (Binnie Barnes) and
her meddling mother' (Alice Bradley)
some very embarassing moments.
The Annual Style Show of the
Michigan Dames' Homemaking Group
will be held today at 8 p.m. in the
Grand Rapids Room of the Michigan
The theme of the Style Show is the
Coronation in London, and the mod-
els are now at the Grand Hotel in
Mrs. Kruger is general chairman
and is assisted by an able commit-
tee. Jacobsons' is furnishing the
wardrobe and the Vogue Beauty Shop
is giving the coiffures.
All Dames, husbands and guests are
cordially invited to attend.
Christian S c i e n c e 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.
Luncheon for Graduate Students
on Wednesday, March 3, in the Rus-
sian Tea Room of the Michigan
League Building. Professor Ralph
W. Aigler of the Law School, will
speak informally on "The Supreme
Chemistry Colloquium will meet
Wednesday, March 3, at 4 p.m., in
Room 303, Chemistry Bldg. Doctor
Richard C. Lord, Jr., will speak on
"The Application of Reman Spec-
troscopy to Problems of Molecular
The University Oratorical Con-
test: The Preliminary tryout Will be
held Monday, March 22, 4 p.m., in
Room 4203 A.H. Contestants are
asked to speak for five minutes from
the oration and to hand in a copy of
New Jersey Students: The New
- Sigma Delta Chi will have a
cheon business meeting 12:15
at the Union for members
Chemical and Metallurgical
gineers' Graduate Luncheon:
regular luncheon for graduate
dents in Chemical and Metallurgical
Engineering will be held today at 12
o'clock in Room 3201 E. Engineering
Bldg. Prof. James K. Pollock of
the Political Science Department will
address the group.
Botanicals Journal Club: Today,
7:30 p.m. Room 1139 N.S. The pro-
gram will be in charge of Dr. J.H.