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November 17, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-17

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Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday 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
It or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
rights of republication of all other matter herein also.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
tiecond class mail "matter,
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mall, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
National Advertising Service,lic.
College Publishers Representative
Board of Editors
William Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
Helen Douglas
NIGHT EDITORS:Harold Garn, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Gilmore, S. R. Kleiman, Edward Mag-
dol, Albert May10, Robert Mitchell, Robert Perlman
and Roy Sizemore.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor, chairman; Betsy
Anderson, Art Baldauf, Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorstein.j
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Helen Douglas, chairman,
Betty Bonisteel, Ellen Cuthbert, Ruth Frank, Jane B.
Holden, Mary Alice MacKenzie, Phyllis Helen Miner,
Barbara Paterson, Jenny Petersen, Harriet Pomeroy,
Marian Smith, Dorothea Staebler and Virginia Voor-
Business Department
CREDIT MANAGER ....................DON WILSHER
Departmental Managers
Ed Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman,
Local Advertising Manager; Philip Buchen, Contracts
Manager; William Newnan, Service Manager; Mar-
shall Sampson, Publications and Classified Advertis-
ing Manager; Richard H. Knowe, National Advertising
and Circulation Manager.
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
When The Bulls}

ished so that they may enjoy the fruits of these
operations without paying taxes on them."
It is conceivable that the clamor on Wall
Street is a result of motivation for personal profit
rather than of a patriotic desire to save the
nation from disaster. And as Flynn concludes,
it might be wise to warn our federal adminis-
trators, who are disturbed by the ruckus from
men in morning-dress clothes, that they would do
well to go slowly about the capital-gains tax
at least.
"It will not be easy to explain to poor old
George W. Public why his income derived from
his work is taxed while the income of his cor-
poration friends derived from their stock
gambling is not taxed."
S. R. Kleiman.
SINCERITY of purpose, it seems, can-
not be taken as an indication of
success. On the eve of the senior class elections.
the one real party with a real platform has been
formed to break camp because support has not
been forthcoming from an apathetic student
Campus politics have long been a subject of
joking and scorn. That all the ridicule aimed at
the institution in the past has been justified we
do not deny. But things could have been differ-
ent now. Here we had a sincere effort on the part
of the Washtenaw Swing Party to do something
constructive for the students. Who can deny
that Benny Goodman would have lent prestige
to the J-Hop? Who can deny that Duke Elling-
ton would have been a welcome addition to the
Swing-Out Production? And the Messrs. Good-
man and Ellington would probably lop off a few
hundred from their respective fees if they knew
that they were performing for the best truckers
in the country-for an electorate that had chosen
for its leaders people capable of Suzi-Q'ing either
to the left or right.
But the students, displaying their usual leth-
argy and lack of interest in matters that are
of primary importance to them, didn't care
enough to back the movement, causing the pre-
mature death of another noble cause.
We urge both of those students who were
planning to vote today to stay away from the
polls and show that we resent this apathetic
attitude on the part of the University's body
Tuure Tenander.
Amateur Hour (1939)
In the control room at the studio, the tech-
nicians fidgeted with their dials, waved hand-
kerchiefs at the production men and punched
little red and black buttons. There were whis-
pered orders and hoarse directions muttered into
the field mike over on the White House lawn.
Engineers busily and silently tramped over the
lawn and into the diplomatic reception room
bearing coils and transmission instruments. Rugs
were swept aside from floors on which Litvinoff
had stood, where Lindbergh had fussed. Chairs
were pushed back and a microphone placed in the
center of the room. Floodlights poured onto the
glittering chrome-plated instrument which the
President's secretary wheeled in and left before
the mike. There was finally over all the busy
preparation, a hush. Signals were exchanged.
The White House was onthe air.
Over to New York goes the announcer's voice,
down to Florida, far beyond to the distant Keys
in the Gulf, on to the haciendas of lower Cali-
fornia, flung to the varicolored badlands of the
Dakotas, to a Sioux Indian reservation, intruding
on the revels in some Malibu "cottage," to the
very threshold of Dean Bates' home-but no far-
ther, mind you. He talks softly into the mike.
Someone has stepped into the next room. "We

are ready Mr. President." The President fingered
his two little sticks nervously, took his place
before the instruments in the reception room.
The announcer was concluding his introduction.
"And now," he was saying, "we bring to you this
evening the President of the United States who
will play for you a marimba solo of his own com-
Our favorite floosey. Dame Rumor, was in
again today and she claims that forty-five mem-
bers of the Mah Jong squad-which drew a rec-
ord crowd for the State encounter, by the way-
are threatening to strike and picket the Intra-
mural Building. They claim that they are tired
of subsidizing the University.
-Mr. Disraeli.
Doctor Kirk
"The greatest living Missourian.' That was the
high tribute which Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler
once paid to Dr. John R. Kirk, president-emeri-
tus of the Northeast Missouri State Teachers'
College, who has died at Kirksville at the age of
86. The use of the superlative doubtless reflected
the educator's special interest in the work of a
fellow educator. Even so, it would be difficult to
overstate the value of Dr. Kirk's contribution to
education in his adopted state.
When he assumed the presidency of his alma
mater at the close of the last century, rural edu-
cation in Missouri was in a sorry state indeed.
Making its advancement one of his chief inter-
I ests, he caused the erection of a model country
school on the campus, and then continued to
work for similar improvements over the State

i1feemsf io ie
Heywood Broun
The hot news flash which I saw under a Lon-
don date line read, "Among the stamp fans in
Britain today must be numbered Princess Eliza-
beth, now in her twelfth year and in direct suc-
cession to the throne."1
There can be no great harm in that. A prin-
cess must have something to do in her spare time,
and after all, the grandfa-
ther of little Elizabeth was a
philatelist, and President
Roosevelt has an album.
They say that you learn a
lot about geography by put-
ting the various issues in
their places.
That I doubt. As a child
I used to get stamps on com-
mission, but since Dale Car-
negie was not yet functioning I influenced few
people and invariably ended up by buying in all
the stock myself.
Collecting of all kinds leaves me cold. Books
are all right except that if you have a lot you
can never find Sherlock Holmes when you want
him. But why should one edition be more de-
sirable than another? The words remain the
Possibly I speak petulantly because, of seven
or eight books I wrote, only one went beyond
a first printing. And that one didn't get over
the goal line by much. The name of my big
five-thousand E copy smash hit was "The Boy
Grew Older," and if memory serves me right,
it was a lovely novel.
Broun Contemplates His Novel
This is not a sales talk. The book has been out
of print for twenty years, and you can't buy it
except maybe in a second-hand shop, where I
believe it is quoted at a dime bid and twenty-five
cents asked. I sometimes wonder what thez
reader buys one-half so precious as the book he
But, of course, I could be wrong. I haven'tI
read itasince I wrote it. There'shno sense in tak-
ing chances. While I was in the throes of com-
position I used to weep all over the manuscript.
Now, looking at the work from a wholly impar-
tial standpoint, I might be inclined to be over-
critical. "The Boy Grew Older" would probably
seem pretty sentimental to me, and as far as I can
recollect, it is devoid of class consciousness. Well,
there were a few cracks at a newspaper editor
who happened to be my boss at the time. I don't
know whether that counts. As a matter of fact,
they were not very hostile, and just to make sure
that my boss would realize that I was only kid-
ding I dedicated the book to him. That was
twenty years ago.
Memories That Bless
A newspaper friend of mine who happens to be
in the same racket tells me that he gets a great
thrill out of looking over his old columns. 1
"Believe it or not,' 'he told me, "I run across
certain things which just knock me for a loop.
I look at them and say to myself. 'Well, I was
certainly swell when I wrote that. How did it
No, when I read for the fun of it I try to find
something by Wodehouse or one of the adven-
tures of Sherlock Holmes. I haven't been able to
sleep well for a week on account of re-reading
"The Speckled Band." In the middle of the night'
I wake thinking that I have heard "a strange
metallic clang."
Somebody did a biography of Holmes, I believe,
but there is a rich field for another enterprising
author who wants to do "The Life of Dr. Wat-
son." After all, the team has come to be more
famous than Boswell and Johnson.
I've often wondered whether Dr. Watson was
much as a physician. His practice couldn't have
been so big, because he was always tearing off
to places with Sherlock Holmes. "The Adventure
of the Engineer's Thumb" is the only story in
which Watson goes into any detail as to his clin-

ical technique. But I insist he couldn't have been
much of a doctor or he would have cured Sher-
lock Holmes of saying, "Quick Watson, the
needle." It is true that in his later adventures the
great detective seems to have conquered the
habit. His drug addiction is never mentioned.
But the cure was not accomplished by Watson.,
The whole thing was done by suggestion-the
suggestion of the managing editor of Collier's
to Sir Arthur Conan Doyle.
This started out to be a column about stamps.
What happened to them? How on earth did we
get around to Sherlock Holmes? Let's just drop
the whole thing.
On The Level
Rumors have it pretty definite that when the
campus groups head for the Stadium this Sat-
urday, they will find themselves= pestered by
salesmen who will be barking about the latest
abortion to hit the campus. It is a book that
will be labelled, "Who's Who And So What?"
The book supposedly contains the names and
razzings of some 200 of the campus big-shots. It
will sell for ten cents. This last fact will make the
B.M. and W.O.C. at least pay to see their names
in print.
Such a book came out last year and sold

Art At War
To the Editor:
Some few Michigan students took
time off from their coca-colas and li-G
brary dates yesterday to visit the
first floor of the Romance Language
building where as dynamic a set of
posters as have ever been seen in
Ann Arbor are on exhibit.
Expressing a vitality which can be
the result of nothing but a sincere
and courageous belief in the Loyalist I
cause, the painters responsible for
these propaganda posters have with
their brushes been able to drive home
to the onlooker that theirs is a cause
and an art made powerful through
freedom. From the fascist side has,
eventuated no such collection-per-
haps for the reason that, as Thomas!
Mann has said, no true artistic ex-
pression is possible under a totalitar-
ian state.I

(Continued from Page 2)
their cards and magazines

early U'dte. Interior Decorating group of Jun-
For A.A.U.W. will meet at 8 o'clock
Phi Kappa Phi: Members of the', tonight in Architecture Auditorium,
general honor society of Phi Kappa to hear Professor Hammett's illus-
Phi from other chapters, who have trated talk on The Modern is a Logi-
recently come to Ann Arbor or local cal Style.
members who do not appear in the
Student Directory, are asked to send The Forestry Club will meet to-
their names to the secretary for in- night at 7:30 p.m., Room 2054 N.S.
clusion in mailing lists. 308 En-; Bldg. Mr. Robert S. Ford of the Bu-
gineering Annex or University phone reau of Government will speak on
649. "Tax Delinquency in Michigan."
R. S. Swinton, Secretary.
Important. The Cercle Francais
Srorities: Will all the sororiti meeting which was scheduled for
which contributed to the Burton tonight has been postponed for two
Memorial Tower Fund notify Harriettg a e p d w
Shackleton at once. k

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.

Size in Hardenability of Gray Cast
at an__

Besides furnishing a commentary;
upon the true condition of affairs in Acad
Spain these posters with their fas- demic Noaces
cinating virility, their inexorable l Naval Arch: I shall not meet the
truth, show how pathetic is American class in Naval Architecture 1 at 11
advertising. To the New York ad- o'clock on Tuesday and Thursday of
vertising executive the ideal set of this week.
posters would have featured either a Henry C. Adams, II.
young lady of considerable beauty,
scantily dressed or a pretty male or Ce
female movie star. Comparing theseConcerts
posters with the average American Carillon Recital: Wilmot F. Pratt,
advertisement is like comparing H. University Carillonneur, will give a
G. Wells to James Joyce. recital on the Charles Baird Carillon
The poster exhibition, which is in the Burton Memorial Tower,
part of Spanish week here, will con- Thursday evening, Nov. 18, at 7:30
tinue today. It deserves the atten- o'clock.
tion of all sincere students at Michi- --
gan. -Stan Mitchell Exhibit
The Ann Arbor Art Association
ThreeR's For GOP presents an exhibition of modern
American and German water colors
from the collection of the Detroit
There may be more serious thingsin e r
wrong with the Grand Old Party Institute of Arts, in the North and
than even its harshest critics have South Galleries of Alumni Memorial
charged, to judge from a news item Hall, Nov. 11 to 24, inclusive. Open
that has come along. The New York daily, including Sundays, from 2 to 5
Times has a long article describing p.m., always free to students.
the prolonged process of counting
votes for Gotham's new City Council Lectures
under the proportional representO.-{
University Lecture: Mr. Frank
Lion method, being used this year for j Lby rgt h itnuse rh
the first time. The reporter was be- Gly Wright, the distinguished arch-
tect, of "Taliesin," Spring Green,
ing neither humorous nor censorious
when he wrote this paragrhaph Wisconsin, will give a tpubli lecture
whenhe wote his araghaph ; inder the auspices of the College of
It was clifficult c obtain sufficient Architecture at 4:15 p.m., Thursday,
canvassers. The Municipal Court November 18, in the Natural Science
Service Commission held an examin- Auditorium. The public is cordially
ation for the temporary posts. Only invited.
high school graduates were eligible.
Enough Democrats were found, but iChemistry Lecture. "Spectrograph-
there was a shortage of sufficiently is Methods in Industry" is the title
literate Republicans, which a second of the lecture to be given by Mr.
examination did not fill. As a result, Charles C. Nitchie of the Bausch and
it was necessary to fill the gaps with Lomb Co. at 4:15 p.m., Thursday
Republicans of doubtful qualifica- Nov. 18. in Room 303, Chemistry
tions. building. The lecture is sponsored by
According to that, the crying need the local section of the American
of the hour for the party is not a Chemical Society, and is open to the
mid-term convention or a new plat- public.
form or younger biood or better lead-
ership. Will Messrs. Hoover, Landon French Lecture: Professor George
and Hamilton meet the challenge by Lafourcade of the University of Gre-
enrolling their followers for a little noble will give the first lecture on the
intensive study in readin', writin' and Cercle Francais program, Friday,
'rithmetic? Nov, 19, at 4:15 p.m., Room 103, Ro-
--The St. Louis Post-Dispatch. mance Language Building, on "Quel-
ques maitres du Roman-Fleuve:
Martin du Gard, Lacretelle, Du-
3 hamel, Romains."
RA D IO Tickets for the series of lectures
may be procured from the Secretary
i of the Department of Romance Lan-
By JAMES MUDGE guages (112 RL) or at the door at
A IR LINES: Rudy Vallee has bid the time of the lecture.

Quadrangle: Tonight at 8:15 p.m.
Offerings in Poetry and Prose -
Some Humorous, None Sad. A. D.
Fraternity Presidents: There will
be a meeting of the Interfraternity
Council tonight at 7:15. All house
presidents are urged to attend. Room
306 Michigan Union.
League Social Committee: There
will be a very important meeting to-
day, at 4:15 in the League. Those
unable to attend must be excused.
University Girls' Glee Club: There
will be a meeting tonight at the
League at 7:15. All members please
be present. Bring your dues.
Alpha Kappa Delta: Meeting at
the home of Prof. Richard Fuller,
2201 Brockman Drive, tonight at
7:45 p.m. Transportation provided
at campus entrance to Haven Hall.
Drtwids: Important membership
meeting in the Druids Room tonight
at 10:15 p.m.
Sphinx: Meeting at noon today in
the Union. David Laing will speak
on "Oh, Ensian, My Ensian."
Scandinavian Student Club: No-
vember open meeting tonight at Lane
Hall at State and Washington, 8 p.m.
Hillel Players will meet at the
Foundation at 7:30 this evening.
Business meeting will follow presen-
tation of two one-act plays.
Stalker Hall: Open House and
Student Tea from 3:30 to 5:30. All
Methodist Students and their friends
are cordially invited.
Crop and Saddle: The regular ride
will be held today at 5 p.m. Meet
at Barbour Gymnasium. Those wish-
ing to go will please call 7418. All
riders must have had a medical re-
check this semester.
Coming Events
Michigan Dames: The initial meet-
ing of the Child Study Group has
been postponed from Nov. 18 to Nov.
A.I.E.E.: Meeting Thursday night,
7:15 p.m. at Morris Hall.
Prof. S. A. Goudsmit of the Univer-
! sity Physics Department will speak

And Bears Weep . .


panic of the exchange hits the nation
and administrators in high places succumb to
fears of an approaching depression. It is a moot
question as to whether we have really pulled our-
selves by the pump-handle out of the last eco-
nomic disaster. Nevertheless, the distinct fall in
production in the last six months added to the
excitement over Wall Street has led to the pessi-
mistic proposition that we have sacrificed what
measure of recovery had been achieved and now
ride the punishing path to hitherto unprece-
dented depths of economic depression.
All of which sounds perfectly damnable and
in support of the thesis that the New Deal has
frightened private enterprise and that the tax'
on undistributed corporations' profits caused the
fall in production by discouraging the reinvest-
ment of capital in productive enterprise. The
bulls and bears on Wall Street lay the market
slump at the feet of the Security and Exchange
Commission and its restrictive rulings. They
point at the new requirements demanding high
margin and limiting the tradings of execu-
tives and take morbid delight in saying, "I told
you so."
The picture looks black. But John T. Flynn in
the New Republic raises some doubt as to whether
these "obvious" causes of the present economic
decline are the vital determinants. And he indi-
cates another basis for the wild clamor that has
arisen in Wall Street against the high margin
requirements, the limitations on the trading of
insiders (executives), the capital-gains tax and
the corporate-surplus tax.
"It must be remembered that practically all
of the Wall Street fortunes are made with three
implements-the opportunity for insiders to
trade in their own shares, the gain in capital
values and the ease with which the public that
pays the bills may be lured into the stock market
with low margin money.
"Few of these Wall Street promoters or bank-
ers or brokers get rich by creating wealth."
How are financial fortunes amassed? Flynn
tells us that they come f-rom the process of
capital gain, capital increment-and an un-
earned increment at that-captured largely
through market trades.
"Mr. X is the president of a large corporation.
He knows its innermost secrets. What is more
his intimates are also corporation executives.
They sit perhaps on one another's boards of di-
rectors., They know better than the man in the
street when good news is going to push its shares
and when bad news is going to press them down
in the market. Mr. X is therefore in an excellent
position to make a great deal of money trading
in the shares of his own corporation and in
those of his friends.
"Of course he will not make so much this way

goodbye to the
"Gold Diggers"

Warner Brothers'
cast - aforemen-

tioned, he was to be a ballet dawncerr
in one bit and he of the curly-locks
decidedhhe was anbit too masculine
for such go'ins on . . . Hal Kemp
and band will get, plenty of film

Illustrated Lecture:
SIlluminating Engineer,
tric Co., will speak on
of the Garden" Friday
*Room 231 Angell Hal
'Public invited.
I - - ^-

G.n1.eraLLer' on "Artificial Radioactivity." Re-
General Elec- freshments.
at 11 a.m. in Graduate Engineering Students:
1. Illustrated.
Iota Alpha meeting on Thursday
night, at 7:30 p.m. in Room 3205,

WM P ttd' .d r

space in RKO's "Radio Revels" and' -"ast Engineering Building.
Skinny Ennis will sing songs in "Col- Events Today The meeting is open to all grad-
lege Swing." Kemp cleans up his University Broadcast: 3-3:30 p.m. uate students in engineering. Profes-
Chesterfield work come December 24 Class in Diction and Pronunciation, sor Avard Fairbanks, of the Institute
and will head back Eastward where of. G. E. Densmore. of' Fine Arts is the speaker of the
andf willhea.bakeEatwadrwereevening and will illustrate his talk
night spot managers pay off. Paul wi ngs ndlp ure iemustratios.ak
Whiteman may replace the Kemp Michigan Dames: Drama Group with sculpture demonstrations;
ciew on the weed affair and will have 17:45 Wednesday night, Michigan Institut of the Aeronautical Sci-
his work cut out for him . . The League. Reading of the play "You Ie
big radio names that get billing all Can't Take It With You." Faculty ences: There will be a meeting of
over the country-side get fat pay Advisor is Mrs. Carl Weller. Chair- the Umversity of Michigan Student
checks for their efforts. There has man is Mrs. Sidney M. Quigley. Branch of the Institute of the Aero-
been so much said about the big wads nautical Sciences on Thursday, Nov.
of mazooma the stars get that radio Faculty Women's Club: 'Song re- 18, at 7:30 p.m., in Natural Science
has become a Midas. Behind the cital by Hardin Van Duersen in the Auditorium.
scenes the picture is just a leetle bit Michigan League Ballroom, Wednes- { Motion pictures on airflow, as
of a different color. The pluggers of day, Nov. 17, at 3:15 p.m. taken by the Army Air Corps, will be
a shw, those that read short com- shown. All interested are invited to
mercial announcements get $15 per Research Club: Tonight at 8 p.m. attend.
week-and those are of the big air- in Room 2528 East Medical Building.'
ings like the Lux Theatre and Kraft Prof. Preston W. Slosson:, "The Omega Upsilon, national honorary
Music Hall. Name bands get a lot People's Choice in England and radio sorority, invites all women in-
of money when they play for a America." Prof. Kasimir Fajans: terested in radio to try out for mem-
dawnce in A2 but the 10 or 12 men "Some theoretical and experimental bership at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow at
who do the tootin get a very small. investigations in the field of strong Morris Hall. Bring your own script.
slice of the check-inequality peeps electrolytes.".
from the bushes. . . The Fox theatre The council will meet at 7:30 p.m. Men's Physical Education Clu~b
in Detroit has an iron-bound con- on Thursday evening, Aug. 18 at i
Luncheon for Graduate Students o'clock in Room 323 in the Men's
tract what say that Mr. B. Good- today at 12 o'clock in the Russian Union. Brief business meeting with
man of the ciarinet must do ahturn Tea Room of the Michigan League important matters up for discussion.
on the stage of the big opery house 1IBuilding. Cafeteria service. All Physical Education students are
'before he can fill any other engage- Brn;ryars h al rf
ment in the Motor Town . . Bring tray across the hall, Prof. urged to attend.
Charles F. Remer of the Economics
UMOR HAS IT-Air will come to Department will speak informally on Observatory Journal Club will meet
! college! WXYZ of the huge Mich- "Economic Aspects of the Far East- at 4:15 Thursday afternoon, Nov. 18,
igan Radio Network will be the outlet ern Situation." in the Observatory lecture room.
for Bob Steinle and his orchestree_ Dr. W. Carl Rufus will speak on
from a local spot in town on week- ! Botanical Seminar meets Wednes- "Recently Discovered Original Notes,
ends. It's about time that someone day. Nov. 17, at 4:30 p.m., Room 1139, Computations, Correspondence, etc.,
put a line in these parts even if it's N.S. Bldg. Paper by E. B. Mains by James Craig Watson." Tea will
only WXYZ. Radio has long been "Studies on disease resistance of or- be served at 4:00.
recognized as the greatest of adver- namental plants."
tising mediums and because of an Scimitar: There will be a meeting
air outlet a lot can happen, even to a Seminar in Physical Chemistry will of Scimitar Thursday evening, Nov.
mediocre band. The commercial meet in Room 122 Chemistry Bldg. 18, 7:30 p.m. at the Union. All mem-
angle is good for local broadcasting today at 4:15 p.m. Mr. W. H. Sul- bers are requested to be present.
-the folks at home will want to at, livan will speak on "The use of the

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