THE MICHI-GA N DAILY
TUESDAY, DEC. Y, 1937
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
A Vr~..ctu rUUCtO4
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
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CHICAGO - B0S-rON - LOS ANGELEs - SAN FRANCISCO
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR ... . .... . .,.....JOSEPH S. MATTES
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR..........TUURE TENANDER
CITY EDITOR................. WILLIAM C. SPALLER
NEWS EDITOR ....................ROBERT P WEEKS
WOMEN'S EDITOR................HLEN DOUGLS
SPORTS EDITORR. ...................IRVIN LISAGOR
BUSINESS MANAGER ..............ERNEST A. JONES
CREDIT MANAGER ....................DON WILSHER
ADVERTISING MANAGER ....NORMAN B. STEINBERG
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ........BETTY DAVY
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
NIGHT EDITOR: EARL R. GILMAN
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
THE LONG SERIES of capitulations to
the power diplomacy of fascism on
the part of those two tired old imperialistic
democracies, England and France, continued in
expected fashion this week with the agreement
to hand over the question of withdrawal of Ital-
ian troops from Spain to the non-intervention
committee, Mussolini's dependable ally since
the conflict began. So the conquest of Spain,
temporarily threatened by the mildly adamant
attitude briefly displayed by the western powers,
is again given tacit sanction and a new life lease.
How much longer the anomalous position of
the democratic governments will be maintained
is still impossible to say. It appears that fascist
diplomatic gall is no more likely to stir them
from their sluggish indifference to their own
vital interests than fascist military barbarism.
tnthony Eden warns for the hundredth time that
Britain's patience is "well nigh exhausted." From
concrete representations on the part of Mr. Eden's
foreign office one would think he might more ac-
curately have described the condition of his
country's patience as well-night inexhaustible.
The generally accredited reason for the chron-
ically irresolute policy of the English government
toward the threat of fascist domination of the
Spanish peninsula is that favorite old bete noir
of post-war conservative statesmen, the Red
peril. The theoretical danger of the spread of a
doctrine inimical to private property is placed'on
a higher ground of practical consideration than
the actual menace, as pointed out by British
military experts, that a German or Italian dom-
ination of Spain would have on the Imperial line
of communications in the Mediterranean,
through which artery flows the blood of the
The policy of France, under a People's Front
government, is even more difficult to fathom.!
The switch of premiers from the Socialist leader
Leon Blum to the Radical Socialist politician Ca-
mille Chautemps, whose last tenure of office was
terminated by the unsavory Stavisky episode,
apparently a deadening of the already none-too-
assertive French foreign office. The national
interests of France are threatened even more
deeply than those of England by the possibility
of a new Fascist state across the Pyrenees, and
by German and Italian naval and air bases in
the western Mediterranean, capable of severing
the Republic's communications with Morocco and
Algeria, probably more important to France than
those with India are to England.
ZOOKS! You think you see a monk?
THERE IS A LITTLE glow of satisfaction in
the Disraeli heart today. It was a fine coup,
that top hat, and as we gaze at it gleaming dully
on our desk we contemplate its possibilities. No
glass case for that beaver, no little drawer for it
to go into, only coming out on Saturday nights to
show the kiddies that what is high and mighty
one moment can go into milady's hip pocket the
next. No, sir, think what return we'll make on it,
offering it to the public at a rental of eighteen
shillings and a tuppence for one night, or a guinc%)
for the weekend. In a quarter we'd have enough
to fill it with champagne. Zooks!
** * *
T IS VERY KEEN of the Ford Motor Company
to include a comedian with their dandy Sun-
day Evening Hour. Sunday night when the Li-
brary closed we hurried over to the Union to catch
the concert because Lawrence Tibbett was sing-
ing. It was fine, but the crowd was fairly small
until W. J. Cameron cleared his throat to speak.
Chairs scraped up closer to the radio and ex-
pectant grins spread all over the place. Mr. Cam-
eron had a laugh from his listeners almost as
soon as he opened his mouth. He sure knows how
to burlesque the grand old science of economics
and he sure can toss a speculative wrench into
political theories. Mostly what was funny was
his question why legislators don't try laws out
before they inflict H. Ford with them. Why don't
they test them like H. Ford tests his self-starters
in the factory? Each one has to meet certain
specifications, the prime one being that it operate
efficiently. And W. J. points to history as a device,
by which legislators and idealists might possibly
judge the merits of their own pet laws.
We don't doubt W. J.s sincerity, nor do we
mean directly to suggest that he is rapidly be-
coming a serious competitor of Jack Benny, but
we do wish he would try to acquire more knowl-
edge of what he talks about. Perhaps, if he and
his boss were to stop trying to translate laws
into mechanics and terms of self-starters and
automatic inspectors of self-starters--whether
the inspectors be photoelectric cells or men-
they might get somewhere. After all, laws are
sort of human affairs.
When H. Ford makes a self-starter he is rea-
sonably sure that the man he sells his car to is
going to press the starter button with his hand
or his foot, depending upon where H. Ford in his
whimsy has put it. And H. Ford usually puts
it where he thinks it should conveniently be.
We imagine that H. Ford would be reasonably
surprised i'f any man should decide that H. is
wrong and that a starter button is best pushed
by the twenty-third eyelash from the right while
standing on the head. H. Ford would be even
peeved and hurt, and his reputation considerably
damaged also, if a large number of the owners of
his car utterly disdained H.'s placement of the
starter and, instead, decided that 'cranking the
car was the only way. H. Ford might be so
irked he would start a campaign of education
on the correct procedure-possibly with the as-
sistance of the River Rouge Rough Riders or
the Dearborn militia.
Yet.the drivers of the cars would certainly be
observing to the letter H. Ford's purpose in
creating his car. They would be making the
thing go-even though they choose the most in-
convenient method. But they aren't observing
H. Ford's decree that using the starter button
is the best way of getting under way. And they
could certainly make his car look bad -next to
other cars by staying out of the spirit of the
And yet, H. Ford has done just about that same
thing with F. D. Roosevelt and John L. Labor-
also William G. Labor as well. There is ,the
Wagner Act, which at River Rouge is observed to
the letter-as far as we know. But we fear some-
times that to H. Ford the spirit is always super-
natural; and he doesn't believe in ghosts. His
heart just isn't in it, that's all. When W. J.
Cameron tested that self-starter-as I am sure he
did in between huge mouthfuls of economics
snatched between drinks on Saturday night-his
photoelectric cell or whatever his tester was,
was pretty much infallible. At any rate, it knew
what was wanted, whether it was automatic
foot or a man. And W. J. got results. That re-
calcitrant starter that refused to conform to.
standard was junked. The starter accepted its
fate without quibbling and with extreme co-
In the Wagner Act's case, the tester-this time
H. Ford himself-wasn't infallible. Maybe he
didn't know--we're a charitable sort- what was
expected of him. He got the job half done and
since has demonstrated an pld axiom that a tech-
nique of legislation inevitably brings forth a tech-
nique of evasion. H. Ford without too much
doubt perhaps observes the letter of the law
but unlike his starter quibbles a great deal about
the spirit. It's an old story and as you say,
W. J., could have been avoided if legislators
took history seriously. But they probably feel
that since R. Ford doesn't give up and quit mak-
ing starters just because he finds one that
doesn't work. They see him go ahead with an-
other plan, full of hope. These poor fellows
keep maling laws, full of hope themselves, but
not necessarily that they'll make a better law
than anybody else, but that they may someday
find an honest inspector of the law who for some
reason foreign to modern morality believes in the
free exercise of individual rights, even to the
Iifecinr to Me
Grantland Rice, who used to be an old South-
ern boy himself, tells me that the lot of the
Negro in college football grows easier. He pointed
to the success this season of Cornell's great end,
In previous years there were teams well above
the Mason and Dixon line which would complain
severely about the makeup of a rival eleven and
practically ask for a guest list
before they would go through
with a contract. And in
cases where the home team
refused to agree to have a
Negro star sit out the en-
gagement it was not un-
known for the visitors to
gang up on him right after
the kick-off and make sure
that he was injured.
Cornell played some of the best teams in the
East, and while Holland got his bumps, there is,
no evidence that he was called upon to face
any more severe treatment than goes in general
with the game. Of course, he is a big fellow and
can give as well as take.
Clint Frank, of Yale, mentioned Holland as
the best end he had seen all season, and it is
likely that his name will appear on several
* m* * *
Nothing He Could Do About It
This may raise a point which bobbed up some
years ago in the semi-official selection of Walter
Camp, or it may have been Rice's selection.
I can't remember the name of the Negro who was
chosen. I'm pretty sure it was after the playing
days of Paul Robeson. At any rate, one of the
fellow members of the All-America was a boy
from an institution of learning in the deep
South. This nominee for stellar honors promptly
resigned on the round that he was unwilling to
be on a football team with a Negro.
To be sure, the embarrassed Nordic was in a
somewhat ineffectual position. Since the All-
America eleven is mythical and never meets
either socially or on the gridiron, the declining
halfback was in no position where he could really
do much about it. His name and the name of
the Negro player had been printed in the pages
of a great national weekly, and about all the
reluctant recruit could do was to fake a pass and
fall on the ball.
I am also interested to find out what Fordham
will do about the fact that three of the Rams
have been chosen on the All-New York eleven of
the Daily Worker. Must these lads from the
famous Catholic college put away the crown on
the ground that they are wholly out of sympathy
with the doctrines of Karl Marx?
Grows Sillier And Sillier
And again I wonder whether Commissioner
Landis has been informed that "Red" Rolfe, of
the Yankees, did an exclusive set of stories on
the world series for the Communist newspaper.
I asked the managing editor whether Rolfe had
been engaged because he was a party sympathizer
or wholly on the basis of the fact that he was
called "Red" Rolfe. He told me'that there was
nothing in either theory and that the third base-
man was selected simply on the ground that he
quoted the lowest price.
This column was originally intended to be an
argument for including Negro players in Big
League baseball. I brought up the point several
years ago at a dinner of the Baseball Writers'
Association, where it met with no enthusiastic
response. Nevertheless, that tacit ban grows
sillier and sillier. I see no reason why the Giants
and Yankees draw lines not drawn by Cornell
and most other colleges. As a matter of fact,
there have been Negroes in the Big League, but
they were introduced as "Indians" or "Cubans."
It would be good business to abolish the
color line without criticism. If a man can hit a j
longer home run or throw a faster curve I feely
certain that the fans will beat a pathway to the
turnstiles. Our national game certainly should
not be one professional sport which insists on re-
On The Level
By NORMAN T. KIELL
Federal Theatre- Notes
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN-
Publication in the Bulletin is construct h'e, notice to all memIbers of tits
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:3; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
The WPA Federal Theatre Project TUESDAY, DEC. 7, 1937
has announced plans for the presen- VOL. XLVIII. No. 61
tation of 10 productions calculated
to re-establish the project as one of Student Teas: President and Mrs.
New York's foremost theatrical pro- Ruthven will be at home to students
ducers. Wednesday from 4 to 6 p.m.
Heading the program is "The Com-
mon Glory," an epic by Paul Green First Mortgage Loans: The Univer-
and Kurt Weil, who collaborated last sity has a limited amount of funds
season to give "Johnny Johnson." to loan on modern well-located Ann!
The play is based on the Constitution, Arbor residential property. Interest
and will be staged nationally with at current rates. Apply Investment
simultaneous openings from coast to Office, Room 100, South Wing,!
coast. The New York production University Hall.
will have a cast of more than 300.
Of equal importance is "On The Physics Placement Conference: All
Rocks," a new play by George Ber- students, specializing in physics, both
nard Shaw which will have its Ameri- undergraduate and graduates, who'
can premiere under WPA auspices. wish aid in finding a position, to be-
The Federal Theatre already has the gin at any time in 1938, are asked
Irish dramatist's permission to stage to attend a brief meeting at 7 p.m.
his older plays. sharp Tuesday evening, Dec. 7, in!
Other highlights of the new pro- Room 1041 E. Physics.
gram are "One Third of a Nation," O 0. S. Duffendack
a Living Newspaper dramatization R. A. Sawyer
of the national housing problems
opening Dec. 25 at the Adelphi Choral Union Members: Pass tick-
Theatre: "Prologue to Glory," by E. ets for the Boston Symphony Or-
P. Conkle, dealing with Lincoln's chestra Wednesday evening, will bej
early manhood and marriage; "The given out to all members of the
Tailor Becomes a Storekeeper," a Choral Union in good standing who
new Yiddish comedy by David Pin- call personally at the office Wednes-
ski; two negro plays, "Haiti," by Wil- day, between the hours of 9 and 12,
liam DuBois, and "St. Louis Women," and 1 and 4. After 4 o'clock no
by Countee Cullen; a return engage- tickets will be given out.
ment of the highly successful Chil-
dren's Festival at the Maxine Elliot Concerts
Theatre; where "Pierre Patelin" and
Jack and the Beanstalk" will be pre-x
sented; and a new dance bill by Ta- Choral Union Concert: The Bos-
miris, "How Long, Brethren." ton Symphony Orchestra under thel
There will be a special Christmas direction of Serge Koussevitzky, will
week production, the story of the 1 give the fifth program in the Choral'
Nativity staged in the manner of the i Union Concert Series, Wednesday
old miracle plays, which will be per- evening, Dec. 8, at 8:30, in Hill Au-
formed at first on the steps of Trin- ditorium. The public is respectfully;
ity Church and then later five or six requested to be seated on time, as
times daily, on cruising trucks by the doors will be closed during .num,1
two groups of actors (one Negro, the bers.
other white) from Dec. 15 through
Dec. 25. The project's city wide cir- Exhibitions
cult is now showing Gilbert and
Sullivan's "Patience"; Ernest Tol- j Ann Arbor Art Association presents
ler's satire against war. 'No More j a double exhibition: Prints - from
Peace": Friedrich Wolf's "Professor Durer to Derain; and a Survey of the
Mamlock"; and 'The Singing And Michigan Federal Arts Project-1
The Gold," by Howard Koch, to Drawings. Photographs and Sculp-1
neighborhood audiences throughout ture; in the small galleries of Alumni
New York's five boroughs. Memorial Hall, Dec. 3 through 15;
At the Maxine Elliot Theatre, John daily, including Sundays, 2 to 5 p.m.
Howard Lawson's "Processional" isl
playing. Called everything from a Lectures
symphony in jazz time to a rhapsody
in red, Brooks Atkinson says that OratoricalrAssociation Lecture
"Processional" must have been a Course: Dr. Victor G. Heiser, noted
good play in 1925, when it was first author of "An American Doctor's
produced, "for it certainly is a good Odyssey," will deliver a lecture to-
play in 1937, and the flaring, im-night at 8:15 in Hill Auditorium. The
pudent, noisy style of showmanship subject of his lecture will be "More
still suits this country well." Tickets of An American Doctor's Odyssey."
range from 83 to 25 cents. The all- Tickets are available at Wahr's.
Negro production of Eugene O'Neill's French Lecture: Prof. Marc Denk-
this noon in Room 3201 E. Engin-
eering Bldg. Professor James K.
Pollock will address the group on
'the subject, "The Short Ballot."
Zoology Students: A reel of motion
pictures showing the development of
the salamander, Amblystoma, will be
'shown in the Natural Science Audi-
torium today at 4:15 o'clock by
Mr. T. C. Kramer of the An-
atomy Department. The time re-
quired for showing the film is about
twenty minutes. Zoology students
and any others interested are cordially
Tau Beta Pi: Dinner meeting to-
night at the Union at 6:15 p.m.
Omega Upsilon: short meeting at
7:30 p.m. sharp in League, tonight.
All pledges and members are asked
to be present. Room on bulletin
board in League.
Sigma Rho Tau: Regular meeting
tonight in the Union at 7:30. All
members should attend. Those who
desire to leave in time for the talk
in Hill Auditorium may do so.
The Hillel Players will meet on
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Founda-
tion. In addition to the presentation
of Eugene O'Neill's "Off Nags Head"
there will be improvisations and a
Christian Science Organization:
8:15 p.m., League Chapel. Students,
alumni and faculty invited to attend
Lutheran Student Bible Study
Group will meet tonight in the
League. See bulletin board for an-
nouncement of the room.
four one act plays of the sea can be
seen at the Lafayette Theatre on
131st St. The four are, "Moon of the
Caribbees," 'Bound East for Cardiff,"
"'In the Zone," and "The Long Voy-
age Home." It should be interesting
to see what life a Negro cast canj
give to O'Neill. Seats are from 25 toI
By THOMAS McCANN
Our Benny Goodmans, our Tommy
Dorseys and our Glen Grays will
come and go, but there never will be
another Paul Whiteman, "The King
of Jazz," or'as he is sometimes known,
"The Dean of American Popular
inger will give the second lecture on
the Cercle Francais program: "Les
gens des montagnes et leur influence
sur la vie francaise." Wednesday, De-'
cember 8, at 4:15 o'clock, Room 103,I
Romance Language Bulding. Tickets
for the series of lectures may be pro-
cured at the door.
Public Lecture: Professor Paul
Hanna of Stanford University will'
give a public lecture on the topic,
"The Community Challenges the
High School Curriculum." The lec-
ture will be given in the Auditoriuml
of the University High School,
Thursday afternoon, Dec. 9 at 3
o'clock. The public is cordially in-
vited. No charge for admission.
Union Coffee Hour: The following
ri i niat in ar sc aa
Seminar in Physical Chemistry will
meet in Room 122 Chemistry Build-
ing on Wednesday, Dec 8 at 4:15
p.m. Dr. O. L. I. Brown will speak
at 4:15 p.m. Dr. 0. L. I. Brown will
speak on "The lambda point of
Algebra Seminar: Preliminary
m~eeting to distribute work for this
seminar which will begin sometime
in 1938, Wednesday, Dec. 8, at 3 p.m.,
in Room 3201 Angell Hall.
Institute of the Aeronautical Sci-
ences: There will be a short busi-
ness meeting of the University of
'Michigan Student Branch of the In-
stitute of the Aeronautical. Sciences
Wednesday, Dec. 8, at 7:30 p.m., in
Room 1042 'East Engineering Build-
ing. The purpose of this meeting
is to discuss final plans for the in-
spection trip to Wright Field and
the Waco plant. All who intend
going on the trip should be present
at this meeting.
A.I.Ch.E.: The December meeting
will be held at 7:30 p.m. Thursday,
Dec. 9 in 1042 East Engineering
Building. Mr. Roderick of Michigan
Alkali will speak upon the manu-
facture of soda and unit operations
involved therein. Refreshments will
be served, and a large turnout is de-
S.A.E. Members: There will be a
short get-together meeting , of the
Society of Automotive Engineers at
the Union 7:30 Wednesday evening,
Dec. 8, in Room 304.
All interested non-members are
Musc."Ths gnia msican aspie business orientation groups are .
Music." This genial musician has especially invited to attend the Cof- invited to attend this meeting.
been the foremost figure on the fee Hour Tuesday, Dec. 7, at which
American musical scence since the Dean Griffin will lead the discussion: Political Science Club: Members
earliest days of the jazz era. Mr. G. R. Anderson's, Mr. H. B. Cal- are notified that the next meeting
Whiteman has discovered more derwood's, Mr. P M. Cuncannon's of the Political Science Club will be
stars of the radio, screen and mu- Mr. R. R. Hoer's, Mr. H. M. Ken- held Thursday, December 9, in the
sical fields than any other orchestra dall's, Mr. L. L. Laing's, Mr. P. L. League. Professor Bromage will
leader in the world. Bing Crosby,1 Schenk's, and Mr. Philip Diamond's. speak on the rise and fall of Tam-
The Rhythm Boys, Ramona, Jack hk,.Ipi d many Hall.
Fulton, Bix Beiderbecke, Joe Venuti, Junior Research Club: December
Benny Goodman, Roy Barge and meeting will be held tonight at 7:30 English Joutnal Club: Mr. Samuel
Eddy Lang are oy the p.m., on the Third Floor of the Kliger will speak Friday, Dec. 10, at
more successful graduates of the Michigan Union. 4:15, in the League, on the subject:
Whiteman school and sometimes Dr. C. B. Peirce, Associate Profes- "Milton's Samson Agonistes: The
these proteges eves become more sor of Roentgenlogy, will talk on Idea of Christian Tragedy. Mem-
popular than their teacher. Prob- "X-Rays and Tuberculosis." In addi- bers and guests are cordially invited
ably the most outstanding example t the w b th tiat f to attend.
of this was when Bing Crosby re- new members, fwiollowede by a iniismoker. o Members are asked to attend the
placed his former leader on the Kraft business meeting at 4 p.m.
Music Hall hour. Whiteman, how- Graduate Luncheon for Chemical Following the discussion, there will
ever, is used to these embarrassing and Metallurgical Engineers will be' be a dinner in the Union at 6 p.m.
tricks of fate, and seems to have re- Mrs. Tenney will receive reserva-
signed himself to playing the role of tions.
thBack in 1923 at Aolian Hall in Father Co tohlin Faculty Women's Club: The Garden
New York city, Whiteman realized Section will meet Wednesday, Decem-
a dream which most musicians ofIToIeturnToAir ber 8, at 3:00 p.m., at the home of
Ithe classical field considered a night- 11 Mrs. George Slocum, 328 East Huron
mare; it was the premiere of the im- Street.
mortal jazz creation, "Rhapsody in Original Political Talks
Blue." For years Whiteman had Michigan Dames: The bridge group
A strong stand in defense of legitimate eco-
nomic and military interests, apart from all con-
siderations of the moral aspect of the war in
Spain, could have isolated the conflict at the
very outset. Now, with. 150,000 Italian troops,
hundreds of German and Italian airplanes, and
countless munitions of war of every description
pinning the fascist dictators to their adventure,
hope of disentangling them steadily wanes. And
yet, the rulers of the two democracies may still
be enlightened to the danger which the working
classes, with their instinctive distrust of authori-
tarianism, have long felt, and the Entente Cdr-
diale may assume the role which history at one
time appeared to have forced on it, the defense
of democracy and peace against the forces which
so powerfully menace both.
This week's prize dip-wit award goes to a judy
(best unnamed) who saw Garbo and Boyer in
"Conquest" at the Michigan Theatre and when
Greta called to "Alexander," her illegitimate
child by Napoleon, said, "Alexander? Isn't he the
one who later became Alexander the Great?"
For the week's worst idea, the sorority girls
at Oregon State College win the paraffin
frying pan for their organization to go around
teaching table manners to fraternity men.
It's not a bad thought, but a woman's place
is in her own house.
* *: * 'i'
Most useless investigation of the week goes to
the Carnegie Tech professor who measured the
decibels of sound in a men's dormitory and found
that the average noise level between 5 and 12
p.m. was 112.1 decibels or "Equivalent to that
Privan by two rivptina mmaehinpcs nr 2 fi> nip
tried to bring jazz before the atten- w ere eC DU!e
tion of serious musicians, and had E
almost given up hope when he finally; DETROIT. Dec. 6. - (A') - Rev.
inspired the ate George Gershwin Charles E. Coughlin, who abandoned
tospried the akblecomposition. radio talks a few months ago sub-
To it he aema abe ckmosthe sequent to differences with his Arch-
Tod important contribution of bishop later climaxed by an indirect
mstriamsortanth coribuon. oreproof from Rome, announced plans
American music in the popular vein. tonight to return to the air.
Bing Crosby has been probably the Presumably intending again to deal
most important handicap in the re- with social and economic problems
cent radio popularity of the White- such as he discussed in his original
man organization, but after spending '"reform" addresses, Father Coughlin
a little time in the background, Paul In 1 known npans to resmm the
will meet Wednesday, 8 p.m. at the
Scabbard and Blade: There will be
a regular meeting of Scabbard and
Blade Wednesday evening, Dec. 8,
1937. Major Hardy will speak.
The Student Religious Association:
There will be tryouts for the Admin-
istrative and Activities committees on
Wednesday, December 8, from 3:00
Ito 5:00 at Lane Hall. Freshmen and