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March 09, 1938 - Image 4

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Sw4tU N rtIs'vn 1 x,11 ,~i N y, MHby1M
tEdited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
8tuden* P. ublications.
Pulbshed every morning except Mondy during the
university- year and summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches credited to
lt or not otherwise credited in this nespaper. All
rights of republication of all other matter herein also
En' vred at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
Second class- mail matter.,
subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4,00: by mail. $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
National AdvertisingService, Inc.
Cellege Publishers Representative
Board of Editors
Business Department
It is important for society to avoid
the neglect of adults, but positively
dangerous for it to thwart the ambition
of youth to reform the world. Only the
schools which act on this belief are ed-
ucational institutions in the best mean-
ing of the term.
Alexander G. Ruthven.
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are wxittei by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
A New Program
For An Old Party?. .. .
Republican Party, headed by Dr.
Glenn Frank, has been at work for some time
attempting to draft a set of principles to guide
the G.O.P. back to the promised land in 1940
and end the eight years of famine that will then
separate the party and its last administration.
The outlook does not appear particularly rosy for
a variety of reasons.
As everyone knows, the Republican Party
Was born of the anti-slavery movement in the
years before the Civil War, recruiting its mem-
bership from three groups: Northerners opposed
to slavery and the slave system on moral grounds;
Western farmers attracted by the party's promise
of'free homesteads; and the rising manufacturing
class and its allies. The party's arrival in power
resulted in legislation for all three groups; the
Emancipation Proclamation, and the 13th, 14th,
and 15th amendments for the first; the Home-
stead Act for the second, and a whole series of
statutes from high tariffs to liberal assistance to
railroads for the third. The third group con-
trolled the party through its wealth, and used
its political influence to increase its wealth. The
Republican Party, in the years of southern recon-
struction, became the tool of the northern prop-
ertied class, and has remained such to this day.
Up to 1932 the party could count on the Re-
publican tradition so firmly established during
the war and reconstruction throughout the pop-
ulous states of the industrial east and middle
west to give it campaign victories. Occasional
defeats were attributable to political fortune
rather than to loss of party strength.
The great depression which descended upon the
country in 1929, however, aroused the people
to a political awakening, particularly the factory'
workers of the large cities, who formerly had been
duped by the "full dinner pall" slogan into voting
the ticket of their employers. Roosevelt and the
New Deal succeeded in convincing this group
and a large portion of the middle class which had

formerly voted Republican that he and his as-
sistants were honestly striving to aid the workers
and middle class people who had been hurt by the
The Republican Party today must regain the
confidence of these people, or a large section
of them, in order to return to power. It will only
be able to do so by presenting them ,with a pro-
gram which appears to them to represent their
interests more truly th.n that of the party now
incumbent. The last election proved in a man-
ner which should have been conclusive to the
party leadership that a fundamental change
of front is necessary for this purpose.
Republican apologists have often pointed to the
importance of an opposition party in a demo-
cratic system of government. They are quite
right, but the opposition itself should have a
constructive program to offer. The committe
now working in Chicago has undertaken to pro-
vide such a program, but its efforts are almost
certainly doomed in advance, for the group which
controls the party organization, the party phi-
losophy and the party press has not changed

Wanted: A Site
For The Observatory. . .
T HE OFFICIALS of the University Ob-
servatory are in a quandary. Five
months ago they received a new 971/2-inch re-
flecting telescope mirror, the third largest in
the world. Now they have the mirror but no
building in which to house it.
A site at Base Lake had been chosen several
years previous, tentative mounting plans were
drawn up, but the construction of a new ob-
servatory has been held up indefinitely because
of a lack of funds, specifically, $500,000.
The announcement by the Corning Glass
Works in late October, 1937, that the new tele-
scope mirror was ready for shipment was the
word that Ann Arbor astronomers had been wait-
ing for more than 20 years. When the mirror
arrived the next week it was quietly stored
away behind the observatory. And so the
potentialities of the third largest telescope mirror
in the world are not being utilized.
Astronomy today, according to Prof. Heber D.
Curtis, director of the University observatories, is
95 per cent photographic and only five per cent
visual, while in 1855, the date of. the observatory's
construction, astronomy was 100 per cent visual.
Thus, curiously enough, light, is the great enemy
of the modern astronomer. Light from the Uni-
versity. buildings, especially the hospital, has
made photographic work at the Observatory very
Of greater injury to the astronomical work
was the erection of the power plant in 1914 only
1,000 feet from the Observatory in a quarter from
which prevailing winds blow. Thus such fac-
tors as light and smoke have rendered the present
site, in the opinion of Professor Curtis, "one of
the worst occupied by an observatory of inter-
national rank."
The design of the new reflector includes
many features which are known to be distinct
improvements over the present equipment.
We believe that every effort should be exerted
to provide for the erection of a new observatory,
first, because the opportunities for valuable sci-
entific research lying so close at hand should
not be wasted, and second because certain phys-
ical conditions, which have grown up around
the present observatory, have made several lines
f astronomical work inaccurate and often im-
It has long been recognized that the Observa-
tory should be moved. The presence of the new
mirror makes the new project imperative.
Norman A. Schorr.
Movie Talk
The slovenly speech of the average motion
piecture actor is beginning to worry at least
one distinguished Hollywood director. This is
Fritz Lang, who, being a newcomer to the lan-
guage of Shkespeare, is amazed at the fre-
quency with which the most commonly used
words are mispronounced on the screen.
"You," "why," "them" and probably" are cited
as examples. He might have included "per-
fume," which is invariably accented on the last
syllable; "jewel," which is given as "jool," even
by such old troupers as John Barrymore; "fam-
ily," which is generally shortened to two syl-
lables with the "i'' omitted; "theater," which be-
comes everything from "thittir and "thutter" to
"thee-yater" and many others. It's really too
much to have a lovely lady such as Miss Barbara
Stanwyck coming at you with "Amurrican and
Cammem-butt" cheese. Nor :oes Warner Baxter
lend much authority to the role of a doctor by
making references to "appendiceetis."
In England, the court is supposed to set up a
standard of good usage of speech. In France, the
stage is considered a criterion. The moving pic-
ture has an influence over American habits far
beyond these two. Mr. Lang will deserve as many
honorary degrees as he can carry home if he is
successful in giving some distinction and some
exactness to the speech of the screen.
-St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
Traffic Cop A Poet
Policeman "Jingles" Donahue, who wears a
uniform of blue, in Waterbury, Conn., is noted for
his etticut. When motorists park overtime, he
leaves for them this little rhyme:

"Don't park so long in a restricted station.
Traffic is hindered by such stagnation. Police re-.
quest your co-operation to cure a difficult situa-
tion. Keep the cars in circulation and give the
cop a short vacation.-Donahue, the Cop."
Oh, Donahue, your kindly warning has bright-
ened up our gloomy morning. You've proved that
even a patrolman can be a gentle and a droll man.
Where other cops resort to curses, you seek to
get results by verses, in terms that we could not
resist, were we a Connecticut motorist. Your
plea, we think, beyond all question, should serve
to remedy congestion, and traffic should move
in a hurry upon the streets of Waterbury. And so
our hat is off to you, Policeman "Jingles" Dona-
-Pittsburgh Press.


It feenrfo Me

Heywood B rou n
WASHINGTON, March 8.-Without any desire
to be disloyal to the fair City of Manhattan I must
express the opinion that the smartest hackmen
of America are the taxi drivers in the nation's
capital. One of the large operating companies
in New York used to adver-
tise the assertion that each
of its chauffeurs was a chap-
erone. But here the man at
the wheel is both guide-coun-
sellor and friend. In most
cases he can tell you when
the cherry blossoms along the
Potomac will burst into
bloom, and how Senator
Copeland is likely to vote on
the Wage and Hour bill. The taxi driver in Wash-
ington can sing you a song of social significance
upon slight provocation. In all fairness to the
fraternity in New York it should be pointed out
that the seeming intellectual superiority of the
Washington taxi drivers is accentuated by cer-
tain architectural facts which tend to maximate
his ego satisfaction. The typical cab in the
District of Columbia is a chummy roadster. The
driver is practically in your lap, and any refusal
to enter Into an exchange of confidences would
betray the passenger as an economic snob and
a royalist.
'This Round Is On Me'
Indeed, in absent-minded moments I have
caught myself just at the point of saying, "Oh,
no; you paid the last time. This round is on me."
Nor need my theories rest upon pure speculation.
Only this morning I was coming into Washington
proper from Arlington and the taxi driver said,
"I thought you were Heywood Broun when you
first got in the cab." And right off the bat I
replied, "I am still of the same impression, al-
though I admit last night was tough." "That,"
said my friend, "is very interesting, because three
years agoItread a column of yours which seemed
to me pretty good." From there we went into
general subjects.
"How is business?" I inquired. "Lousy," said my
buddy, coining a phrase as he skidded around
a moving van. "And yet," he added after some
reflection, "I don't think I should complain. You
don't make much money in Washington on ac-
count of the Zonir.g law, but I have found that
hacking here is a liberal education. You meet so
many interesting people."'
I told him that I used to be a newspaper
tnan once myself. "No," said the driver, "I'm talk-
ing seriously. I've learned more in one year of
driving a taxicab than I ever got out of my two
years in the sixth grade. Senators hail you
and members of the House. But I've even had
Justices of the Supreme Court." "Like which?"
I asked in eagerness, taking out my notebook
and fumbling for a pencil.
Tip Governs The Favorite
"I had Mr. Justice McReynolds," confided the
alert youth who was piloting a precious cargo
of human freight, if he had only known it. "And
what did he say?" "Well," admitted the scholar
on the box, "he didn't say very much. He got
in with another old man and told me to drive to
the Earle Theatre. They were showing a news-
reel of the members of the Supreme Court, which
is the highest bench of the judicial branch of our
co-ordinated scheme of government. And when
we got about a block away from the theatre he
turned to his friend and said, 'I wonder how I'll
screen.'" While the wild mood of candor gripped
the cab driver I decided to become inquisitive and
get him to tell all.
"Who is your favorite Senator?" I asked, and
without a momen's hesitation he replied, "J.
Ham Lewis, of Illinois." We were nearing our,
destination, and so I lasked quickly, "And why
that old faker?" "I do not follow his politics,"
said the taxi man, as he pulled over to the door
of the Press Club, "but unlike members .of the
House and other stingy passengers he sometimes
gives as much as a dollar if there is thirty
cents on the meter." My whole future life passed
before me in rapid review. I made the snap guess
that probably I would never get into any electie
office, and I reached for a quarter and a dime
and said, "How much do I owe you?"

Thirty-two students at the University of Ne-
braska are working their way through school by
scraping bones of prehistoric animals for the uni-
versity museum.
Police questioned 13 University of Tulsa stu-
dents recently whom they suspected of being
"grave robbers," only to find that they were just
filling a hell week assignment-copying data
from tombstones on order of their fraternity

VOL. XLVIII. No. 113
Student Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to students
today from 4 to 6 p.m.
Tonthe Members of the University
Council: There will be a meeting of
the University Council on Monday,
March 14, at 4:15 p.m. in Room 1009
Notice to all Members of the
University: The following is an ex-
tract of a by-law of the Regents
(Chapter III-B, Sections 8 and 9)
which has been in effect since Sep-
tember, 1926:
"It will hereafter be regarded a
contrary to University policy for
anyone to have in his or her posses-
sion any key to University buildings
or parts of buildings if such key is
not stamped as provided (i.e. by the
Buildings and Grounds Department).'
If such unauthorized keys are found
the case shall be referred to the Dean
or other proper head of the Univer-
sity division involved for his action
in accordance with this principle.
Any watchman or other proper repre-
sentative of the Buildings and
Grounds Department, or any Dean,
department head or other proper
University official shall have the right
to inspect keys believed to open
University buildings, at any reason-
able time or place.
" . . .For any individul to order,
have made, or permit to be ordered
or made, any duplicate of his or her
University key, tprough unauthorized
channels, must be regarded as a spe-
cial and willful disregard of the
safety of University property."
These regulations are called to the
attention of all concerned, for their
information and guidance. Any per-
son having any key or keys to Univer-
sity buildings, doors. or other locks,
contrary to the provisions recited
above, should promptly surrender the
same to the Key Clerk at the office
of the Department of Buildingsl
and Grounds. Shirley W. Smith.
Exemptions from Saturday Classes:
All students in the College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts who were
granted provisional exemption from
Saturday classes, or those having
changed their courses since registra-
tion must file letters supporting their
claims before Friday, March 11.
Walter A. Reichart, chairman, 300
Seniors of The College of Engineer-
ing: Call at Room 412 West Engineer-
ing Building at once for your draw-
ing I, II, and III Plates.
Summer Work: Student residents
in Chicago who are interested in'
hotel work during the summer- are
asked to call at 201 Mason Hall for
further information.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Infor-
mation. 201 Mason Hall.

For further information, please call
at the office, 201 Mason Hall.
Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information.

be a meeting of the Interfraternity
Council tonight at 7:15 in the Coun-
cil Rooms, Michigan Union. All
house presidents are urged to be

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.

Academic Notices I Scabbard and Blade: Important
Chemistry 3, lecture section 1, meeting tonight at 7:30 p.m. Michi-
make-up final examination will be gan Union. Maj. Switzer who com-
held in Room 464, Chemistry Build- I manded a machine gun unit in the
ing, today, 1 to 4 p.m. World War will address the organi-
zation. Also, there will be 'a short
English 32, Mr. Litzenberg's sec-
tions, assignment for today, "Twelfth but important business meeting.

b -m

Geology 11 and 12 make-up final
examinations will be given Friday,
March 1~1 from 2 until 5 in 2054 N.S.
They will be given at no other time.
German Make-up Examination:
The departmental make-up exami-
nations in German 1, 2, and 31 will
be given on Friday, March 11, fromt
2-5:00 p.m. in Room 304 U.H. Allt
students absent from the examina-c
tion in these courses must take thisx
make-up, as no other opportunity,
will be afforded.
Psychology 33 make-up will be held1
Thursday at 1:00 p.m., Room 3126,
Natural Science Bldg.
Drill classes in Speech and Voice
are being held every Monday, Tues-
day and Wednesda yafternoon from
3 to 4 p.m. in Room 4208 Angell Hall.
These are offered for the students in1
Speech 41, but anyone in the Univer-
sity is welcome as a regular or irregu-
lar visitor. The work is entirely uni-
son drill designed to improve the
"average" or "poor" voice in volume,
quality, range, and accuracy of ar-
University Lectures: Professor Eli{
Heckscher, President of the Econ- '
omics Institute of Sweden, will give
a series of lectures on Economic His-,
tory under the joint auspices of thet
Departments of Economics and His-
tory. The schedule is as follows: 1
Wednesday, March 9. 4:15 Rooms
C, Haven Hall. Mercantilism: Theoryz
and Practice, I.
Thursday, March 10. 4:15 Room C,
Haven Hall. Mercantilism: Theory
and Practice, II.r
Friday, March 11. 4:15 Room C,t
Haven Hall. Economic History ofr
Sweden, I.
Monday, March 14. 4:15 Room C,
Haven Hall. Economic History of
Sweden, II.
The public is cordially invited. t

French Lecture: Prof. Wainer


Patterson will give the sixth lecture
on the Cercle Francais program
S"Vincent Voiture, poete precieux,"
today, at 4:15 p.m., Room 103, Ro-
mance Language Bldg. Tickets for
the series of lectures may be pro-j
cured at the door.

The Garden Section of the Faculty
Women's Club will meet today at 3
o'clock at the home of Mrs. H. J.
Heneman, Underdown Road, Barton
Hills. Mrs. C. G. Cone and Mrs. E.
W. Sink will present the program
"Timely Suggestions."
Harris Hall: There will be a celebra-
tion of the Holy Communion in the
Chapel at 7:15 a.m. All Episcopal stu-
dents are urged to attend. At 12
noon, there will be a Student Star-
vation Luncheon. Come to Harris
Fall for lunch, enjoy the fellowship,
and pay what you ordinarily do for
lunch. Proceeds for the Student Dis-
cretionary Fund.
Scandinavian Club: There will be *
a meeting in the "Upper Room" at
Lane Hall, tonight at 8 p.m. Professor
Willey of the German Department
will speak on the Early Scandinavian
Literature and Folk Lore.
Fellowship of Reconciliation Mem-
hers, and persons interested in form-
ing a local F.O.R. Chapter to repre-
sent the pacifist point of view are
invited to meet at Lane Hall tonight
at 7:30 p.n.
University Girls' Glee Club: There
will be a meeting tonight at the
League at 7:15. All members must
be present. Please be prompt. Bring
your eligibility slips.
Junior Girls Play: All members of
the Inn scene' which includes the Inn
Dancers, Inn Singers and Aspasia's
girls are to report at 7:15 p.m. at the
Laboratory Theatre. It is absolutely
necessary that everyone attend this
Junior Girls Play''. All health re-
checks have to be in by 6 p.m. today.
The Inn Singers will meet at 5 p.m.
today. The music committee will
meet at 1 p.m. today at the League.
The Polonia Literary Circle will
meet tonight at 7:30 at the Michigan
League. Old and new members are
urged to attend.
The Hillel Book Club will hold its
first meeting of the semester on
Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the Founda-
tion. Lion Feuchtwanger will be
the topic of discussion. Four students
will present short critical reviews.
All are welcome.
Progressive Club: The strike at the
Ann Arbor Press will be discussed at
a meeting tonight at 8 p.m. at the
Union. Both sides have been invited
to present their views. The agenda
also includes the Senate, the drive
for funds for the Mid-Western am-
bulance for Spain, and Club elec-
tions.tMembers and all others in-
terested are urged to attend.
Coming Events
The Observatory Journal Club will
meet at 4:15 Thursday afternoon,
March 10, in the Observatory lecture
room. Dr. Hazel M. Losh will re-
view "Sunspots and Their Effects" by
Stetson. Tea will be served at 4:00.
Cercle Francais: The meeting of the
Cerle Francais which was formerly
scheduled for 8:00 Thursday at the
League has been changed to 8:30,
Refreshments will be served. All
members must inform the secretary
of their intention to attend before
Wednesday noon.
A.I.Ch.E. There will be a meeting
Thursday evening, March 10, at 7:30
p.m. in 1042 E. Eng. Dr. E. H. Pott-
hoff of White Star Refining Co. will
speak on petroleum refining. Re-
"Stage Door," Opening tonight at
8:30. Lydia Mendelssohn theatre. Also
Thursday, Friday and Saturday eve-
nings. Box office open all day. Phone

The Music Section of the Faculty
Women's Club will meet at the home
of Mrs. G. E. Densmore, 2116 Melrose
Ave., on Thursday, March 10, at 8
The program will be given by Mrs.
Mischa Titiev, pianist, and a string
quartet consisting of Mr. George
Finch, first violin, Mrs. E. M. Hoover,
second violin, Mr. E. M. Hoover, viola,
and Mr. Robert Edmonds, cello.
Faculty Women's Club: The Art
Study Group will meet Thursday,
March 10, at 2 o'clock at the Michi-
gan League. Mrs. Mischa Titiev will
act as hlostess.

All students in the College of University . Lecture: Dr. Michael
L.S.&A., and Schools of Education, Heidelberger, Associate Professor of
Forestry, and Music receiving a grade Biological Chemistry, Columbia Uni-
of I (incomplete); X, (absent from versity College of Physicians and Sur-
examination), or (.) (no report), geons, will lecture on "Recent Chemi-
should make up all work by March 1 cal Theories of Immune Reactions
14 or the grade will automatically and Some Practical Applications," on
lapse to an E. Friday, March 18, in Room 1528 East
Students of the College of Litera- Medical Building at 8 p.m., under the
ture, Science and the Arts: A meet- auspices of the University and the
ing will be held on Thursday,3March Michigan Department of Health. The
10, at 4:15 p.m. in Room 313 W. public is cordially invited.
kMedical Building for students in the
College of Literature, Science and the University Lecture: M. Jean Hostie,
Arts and others interested in future of Belgium, an international jurist,
work in pharmacy. Professor H. B. will lecture on "The International
Lewis, Director of the College of Law of Radio" in Natural Science
Pharmacy, will be available for con- Auditorium at 4:15 p.m., Tuesday,
sultation, to give information con- March 22, under the auspices of the
cerning the nature of and prepara- Department of Political Science. The
tion for the profession. The next, public is cordially invited.
meeting in the vocational series will
be addressed by Dr. W. W. Bishop, Events Today
Librarian of the University, on Tues-

day, March 15.

Education And Business Careers

Announcement by Dr. Charles Seymour, pres-
ident of Yale University, that the faculty is
being strengthened to bring Yale national recog-
nition "as a focus of the highest intellectual and
esthetic distinction," is in harmony with the
progressive policy of the great institution of
learning at New Haven. It comes at a time when
modern educational methods are being attacked
as impractical and inefficient. These criticisms,
it is true, have existed since equipment for the
training of youth consisted of hard benches, horn-
books, a birch and a dunce cap. In any gen-
eration few persons have ever been satisfied
with their own schooling, or with that to which
their children are subjected. But present-day

batical at the very time in which the steadying
influence of their knowledge and intimate fa-
miliarity with all the ancient fallacies of history
is most needed." Dr. Gordon Jennings Laing,
speaking at the Johns Hopkins University com-
mencement, deplored the inability of research
men and scholars to express themselves in gram-
matical English. A third suggestion that possibly
all is not as well as might be was advanced at an
alumni luncheon of New York University, when
Harold O. Voorhis suggested that the present
situation of world affairs was, in a measure, due
to lopsided educational methods, in which phys-
ical and biological science had outrun "the lag-
gards, the social sciences."
7'h , nv r ',,lun ritfr 'n...,-;il lt , .rn. 1 ,

The Bureau has received notice of
the following Civil Service Examina-
Associate Agronomist and Superin-
tendent, $3,200 a year; Assistant Ag-
ronomist (Sugar Beet Investigations),
$2,600 a year; Assistant Plant Physi-
ologist (Sugar Beet Investigations)
$2,600 a year; Bureau of Plant In-
dustry, Department of Agriculture.
Principal Marketing Specialist, $5,-
600 a -year; Senior Marketing Spe-
cialist, $4,600 a year; Marketing Spe-
cialist, $3,800 a year; Associate Mar-
keting Specialist, $3,200 a year; As-
sistant Marketing Specialist, $2,600
a year; Bureau of Agricultural Ec-
onomics, Department of Agriculture.
Junior Veterinarian, $2,000 a year;
Bureau of Animal Industry, Depart-
ment of Agriculture.
Attendant Nurse Classes, $40 to 65
per month and maintenance; Michi-I
gan State Civil Service.
General Construction Superinten-
dent of Water Softening Plant; Flint
Civil Service Exam.
Detroit Civil Service Examinations:
Student Social Worker, $1320 per
Senior Civil Engineering Drafts-

Seminar in Physical Chemistry will
meet inRoom 122 Chemistry Build-
ing today at 4:15 p.m. Dr. J. H.1
Hodges will speak on "Predissociation
of Molecules."
A.I.E.E. Important meeting tonight,
7:15 p.m. at the Union. Officers for
next year will be elected. Prof. S. S.
Attwood will speak on his experiences
in Europe during the past semester.
La Sociedad Hispanica meets to-
night at 7:30, in the Women's League.
Conversation, poetry, plus a one-act
ning. New members are especially
Spanish play, are features of the eve-
urged to be present.
Luncheon for Graduate Student
today at 12 noon, in the Russian Tea
Room of the Michigan League. Cafe-
teria Service. Pdof. Carl Guthe,
Director of the University Museums
and Museum of Anthropology, and
Chairman of the Division of Social
Sciences, will speak informally on
"The Chronological Records of the
Maya Indians."
Junior A.A.U.W. The regular sup-3
per meeting of the Junior group of1

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