THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, JAN. 17, 1939
! APL ATQ RIA01jfll~j
Of-CrisisGiveni For Happines
To University AUtOs And Inforiality
Dominate New York
'ranscript Of Broadcasts School's Campus Life
During Czeclh Situation
Covers 471 .Programs By LEONARD SCHLEIDER
Like the Broadway stage show of
A recording of the European crisis that name, the Boys (and girls) From
last September was given to the Syracuse live a musical comedy ex-
ieterda. istence in a classical setting.
Prof. Waldo M. Abbot, director of This is the opinion of the Daily's
e University Broadcasting Service, traveling reporter who spent a week-
ceived a ten-volume transcript of end at central New York's largest ed-
e broadcasts delivered over the Co- ucational instittuion trying to learn
inbia Broadcasting System during something about its character . and
e three weeks when Europe seemed especially its not-so-serious side. In
totter on the brink of war. weeks to come, other universities will:
President Roosevelt, Prime Minis- be surveyed.
r Neill ChmbelainandPreier Typical of Syracuse University, as
rz Neville Chamberlain and Premier one of its G,000 students! remarked,
douard Deladier also received tran- one of'itsa6,000istentsireared
ripts of the broadcasts. is the advertisement which appeared
They cover 471 programs from 16 last week in the Daily Orange, stu-
'Thy cver47. pogrms rom16dent newspaper. The ad read, "Why
orld news centers and include the study , . when you can buy course
eeches of 57 leading figures dur-std ..whnyucnbyore
g the three weeks of tension. The outlines in the university book store?"
i volumes run tc~ approximately But also typical of the college on "the
0000 words and represent some 73 Hill" is a spirit of good-fellowship
0,00 wrdsandreresnt ome73and harmony seldom found, outside
ours of continuous broadcasting. and moy eo ndrige
of plays and movies concerning un-
An unusual number of letters from dergraduate life, in U.S. universities.
storians, librarians and public of- For, above all things, Syracuse is a
cials stressing the historic value of "friendly" school-one in which a
olumbia's hour-to-hour coverage of student's social life is considered as
ie Europeaf crisis gave impetus to important as his studies. This atti-
Le reproduction of the present set of tude is shown by the close relations
lumes. between faculty and students and the
Libraries here and abroad, as well air of informality found on the cam-
the heads of universities and foun- pus.
tions for the study of international To the casual observer, Syracuse
fairs and a number of government appears to be a transient place. Be-
Ticials connected with foreign rela- aseany oeatsientad.wBe-
lvorbodatnweeohrr-cause many of its men and women
ns or broadcasting were other re- live in the city and driving restric-
pients of the volume sets. Among tions are unknown, a large majiority
ie latter were Vice-President John arn u nkm o sn, whilarg e art
once ;garner, Secretary of State own. automobiles in which they are
nrdell Hull, Senator Key Pittman constantly speeding around the high-
id Representative Sam D. McRey- ways of the Empire State.
For a change in atmosphere, the
lds, chairmen respectively of the Syracusan drives to Ithaca, home of
orate and House Committees on Cornell hiversity; for a change in
inch, chairman of the Federal Coi- diet, he travels to Skeneatles, a "So-
[urications Commission, and John cial Register" village famous for its
Studebaker, United ta C i restaurants. Since Syracuse does not
have a Union, .he must transport his
__________Edu _tin date to a country club.
Even the potential Phi Beta Kappa,
Ihungry after a "cram session" pre-
fers to drive 12 miles to a "coney"
" stand for his midnight Salisbury
O VocatlonHs'steak. The Hill is also biessed with a
fi,.l ntt of *nnAtl rh li G fnk
sity Is School
s, Reporter Finds
ternational Relations Club, a forum1
where all may voice their political be-
liefs, no matter how disturbing. Sec-
ond in importance is the Chapel
which arranges lectures and social
events of campus interest. Latest
venture of the Chapel has been a
marriage relations course, which the
Daily Orange recently described as
"not a free love institute."
Political scientists know Syracuset
for the Maxwell School of Citizenship
and Public Affairs, one of the coun-
try's leading centers of governmen-
tal research and education. Elemen-
tary Citizenship, a combination of
sociology and political science, is a
required course. Besides liberal arts.
it has a college of business adminis-
tration and a school of journalism,
both of which offer bachelor of sci-
The University district is situated
on Piety Hill on the outskirts of the
city. The campus is a square block.
of which approximately one-third is
used for parking space. College build-i
ings are arranged in a circle about
the "quad"; in one corner is the foot-
ball stadium. Surrounding the cam-
pus are the 30-odd fraternities and
sororities which annually elect the
four college queens and control such'
Hill traditions as Moving-Up Day,
Winter Carnival, Hell Week and the
complex student government.
Most famous Syracuse alumnae is
political commentator D o r o t h y
Thompson, wife of Sinclair Lewis.
Least famous alumnus is Richard
"Dixie" Davis, alleged boss of New
York's rackets, who was exposed by.
Michigan alumnus Tom Dewey.
Group Names Eight
Alpha Omega Alpha, honorary
medical society, announced its new
members in the January issue of the
University Hospital Bulletin.
Those honored by initiation into
the society were: Warren Campbell
Hastings, '39M; Miss Ruth Fabry
Geissinger, '39M; William Victor
Whitehorn, '39M; Miss Marion Spen-
cer DeWeese, '39; Samuel David Lip-
sky, '39M; Bronko Lelich, '39M;
Richard Carl Armstrong, '39M and
Joseph K. Kerzman, '39M.
Will Tortosa Be Next For Franco?
FR A.NNO A
4 >esca ' T4W9 igueas
Saragossa Balaguer <"HISAREA
(Zaragoza) Lerida Cervera HELD BY
toa a orjas~lanca s
oechite lrCeu Z,
. Gandf Falset
YVer -. Imatora
HELD BY agunto Pmay
Valenca ... MILf5..
With the fall of Tortosa to the Insurgent forces, the shaded area on
this map indicates territory captured from the Government by the
Insurgents since they launched their current drive Dec. 23. Tarra-
gona, 50 miles from Tortosa, is the next target of General France's
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
. niversity. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30, 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
TUESDAY, JAN. 17, 1939 the Congress bulletin board in the
VOL. XLIX. No. 82 lobby of the Union during examina-
. tion time to see which booth they
Notices are in. Booths will be listed by
ticket number. All Foresters should
Coffee Hour Will Hear
Discussion Of Music
Prof. David A. Mattern of the mu-
sic school will deliver a short talk on
"Music as a Profession" at the next
current series of Union Vocational
Coffee Hours, it was announced yes-,
terday by . Donald Treadwell, '40,
Union orientation chairman. The!
hour will be held from 4:30 to 5.:30
p.m. Thursday in the small ballroom
of the Union.
Professor Mattern will also lead a
discussional forum on the topic of
his talk, Treadwell said. The series'
is designed for the purpose of ac-
quainting students planning to enter;
certain fields with the nature and
problems of their chosen work.
Guests of today's Union Coffee!
Hour dance will be Alpha Chi Ome-'
ga, Sigma Chi, Congress Zone 8 and
Assembly Zone 1, it was announced
yesterday by James V. Halligan,
'40F&C, Union social chairman. The
Hour will be held from 4:30 to 5:30
p.m. in the small ballroom and ter-
race of the Union.a
IUI gUOa oI nOn-aICoI01 o c r
Chief extra-curricular activity of
serious-minded Orangemen is the In-'
Michigan Graduate Gains Fame
As Movies Youngest Director
(Editor's Note: This is the second in a
series of articles on Michigan alumni
who "made good')
By STAN M. SWINTON
In six years since he left the Mich-
igan campus, S. Sylvan Simon has
finished an apprenticeship on the
stage and gone on to become Holly-
wood's youngest and fas.test-rising
Only 28 years old, Simon won his
A.B. degre here in 1932 and then
took a year of law. The explanation
for this continued interest in higher
education (he went on to Columbia
after he left Ann Arbor) is simple. A
bequest which provided him with an
income specified that when he fin-
ished school there'd be no more
money for him. So Simon kept on
he was established in stage work.
Biggest of the legitimate productions
he directed was "Girls in Uniform"
although his "Lysistrata" and "Ode
to a Grecian Urn" both won acclaim.
After a brief tour as stage director
for the road company of "The Dyb-
buk," Simon was signed by Univer-
sal Pictures and settled on the coast.I
For Universal he directed five pic-
tures, "A Girl With Ideas," "Prescrip-
tion for Romance," "The Nurse From
Brooklyn," "The Crime of Dr. Hal-
lett" and "The Road to Reno." !
Mervyn LeRoy, "boy genius" of
Hollywood and Metro-Goldwyn-May-
er producer, won Simon his next
break. Seing Simon's test of an act-
ress, LeRoy declared: "I don't want
the girl but I do want the director."
When his Universal contract expired
LeRoy immediately put Simon under
a long-term contract to M-G-M.
Simon's first M-G-M assignment
was, strangely, to direct another
Michigan graduate, Ruth Hussey, in
"Spring Madness" which also includ-
ed Lew Ayres, Maureen O'Sullivan
Student Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to students,!
Wednesday from 4 to 6 p.m.
Henry Russel Award: The Commit-
tee on the Henry Russel Award re-'
quests the members of the variousl
faculties to submit nominations for!
this distinction for the year 1939.
Nomination blanks have been sent #
to each of the heads of the severalj
departments of instruction in the
University and to the deans or ad-1
ministrative heads of the various
units. The Chairman of the Com-
mittee will be glad to supply addition-
al blanks on request.
The attention of the various facul-
ties is called to the statement on the
blanks concerning the nature of the
award and the qualifications which
will guide the Committee in the selec-
tion of the recipient. It is desirable
that consideration be given to all
eligible faculty members who have
rendered conspicuous service to the
University, and that full information
be submitted concerning all candf-
It is customary to announce the
award at the time of the Henry Rus-
sel Lecture, which may take place
this year as early as the first of
March. It is therefore requested
that all nominations, accompanied by
supporting material, be submitted to
the Chairman of the Committee,
Margaret Elliott, 201 Tappan Hall,
not later than Feb. 15.
Applications in Support of Research
Projects: To give the Research Com-
mittees and the Executive Board ade-
quate time for study of all proposals,
it is requested that faculty members
having projects needing support dur-
ing 1939-1940 file their proposals in
the Office of the Graduate School by
Feb. 1. Later requests will of course,
be considered toward the close of the
second semester. Those wishing to
see Jim Halligan about the booth] Exhibition of Chinese Phoiography:
which the Foresters will occupy. Exhibition of Chinese photographic
Those Foresters who have already studies by Cheng Chao-Min will be
registered will be placed in that presented in the Galleries of the
booth. Rackham Building from Monday,
Jan. 16, to Saturday. Jan. 21. This
A cade~mic Notices showing is sponsored by the Inter-
national Center and is the last in a
Psychology 33. Theses will be writ- series presented for this semester.
ten on Wednesday, Jan. 18 at 7 p.m.
in 231 A.H. Museum of Classical Archaeology:
Exhibits from Egypt-Dynastic, Grae-
co-Roman, Coptic and Arabic periods
Scientific German.-Acourse,_Ger-(Ccntinueed on Page 4)
are invited to
L. Cooke will pour, going to school.
He added that the After his transfer the Michigan
and faculty members graduate spent his spare time haunt-
attend. ing producer's offices until, finally,
LOST and FOUND
. - ___-__-_AA_____________ __
FOR RENT-Single suite, warm, well LOST-Doberman pincher, reddish
furnished. Only four men kept in brown. Sometimes answers to Zola.
the house, near Michigan Union. Call 8590. Reward. 313
Phone 9081. 306 LAUNDRIES
FOR RENT-Attractive warm rooms LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
for men with or without meals. 914 Careful work at low prices. 9
Hill St., Phone 4546. 305
FOR RENT-Conveniently located, SILVER LAUNDRY
single room for girl in graduate G Hoover Phone 5594
house. 222 S. Ingalls, opp. Michi- Free pickups and deliveries
gan League. 298 Price List
---- All articles washed and ironed.
FOR RENT-Women students-large Shirts ...................... .14
warm rooms for rent. Phone 2-3790. Undershirts ..................04
326 S. Division. 299 Shorts......................0A4
FORRENT-Toa man student. One Pajama Suits...............10
clean comfortable single, $4.00 per 3ocks, pair .................. .03
week. 933 Forest Ave. 309 Handkerchiefs.................02
Bath Towels............... .03
FOR RENT-One half of a double All Work Guaranteed
room for rent. Good , innerspring 4iso special prices on Coed's laun-
mattresses, near campus. 923 Olivia. dries. All bundles done separately.
Phone 2-1465. 295 No markings. Silks, wools our
FOR RENT-Fine large rooms, dress- specialty.
ing room, tile bath, for graduate-
students. Call 2-2102 or 2-2571. 310 MISCELLANEOUS
FOR RENT-Comfortable inexpen- WANTED-Apartment close to Law
and Burgess Meredith in its cast. At renew previous requests whether now
present he's working on "Four Girls receiving support or not should so in-
in White" which feaures Florence Idicate. Application forms will be
Rice, Una Merkel, Kent Taylor and mailed or can be obtained at Secre-
Buddy Ebsen. tary's Office, West Wing, Rackham
Simon majored inwspeech woik Bldg., Telephone 331.
while in school. He was a member C. S. Yoakun.
of Phi Beta Kappa and Kappa Mu.-I
Aline MacMahon, the actress who Notice to MYien Students: For the
appeared in the Ann Arbor Springl information of men students living
Dramatic Festival here last spring, is in approved rooming houses, the first
his aunt and it was she who first in- semester shall end on Thursday, Feb.
fluenced him to try for Hollywood 9, and the second semester shall be-
gold, gin on the same day.
Today Simon s in Beverly Hills, Students living in approved i oom-
Cal., with his wife, the former Har- ing houses, who intend to move to
riet Burke of New York. Ahead of different quarters for the second
him is a futuredwhich, Metro-Gold- semester, should give notice in writ-
wyn-Mayer predicts, will be a bril- ing to the Dean of Students before
liant one. 4:30 on Thursday, Jan. 19, 1939. Per-
mission to move will be given only to
Tickets Now On Safe students complying with this re-
T+ . quirement.I
For11 10PI fema cIS
Tickets for part two of the Artr
Cinema Series dealing with the post-
war American film are now available 3
at Wahr's book store, the Michigan
League and the Union, Mitchell Ras-
kin, Grad., manager of the Cinema
League announced yesterday.
The first picture in the series
"Greed" with Jean Hersholt, Zazu
Pitts and Chester Conklin, is to be'
shown Jan. 22 at the Lydia Mendel-1
Dance Orchestras: Any college band
or orchestra, limited to five members,
that is interested in obtaining pas-
,age to Europe and return next sum-
mer in exchange for furnishing or-
chestral music while on ship board,
should communicate with Room 2,
University Hall at once.
J-Hop Booths: All Independents
who wish any information on J-Hop
booths should contact Phil West-
brook at 4489. All those who have
registered for booths should consult
sive double or single. With oppor-
tunity for occupants to work for
part of board. 523 Packard. 308
FOR RENT-Desirable single room in
private home. 908 Lincoln Ave.
R.~nsnabe.Inuie4004 a S
Club desired for J-Hop weekend.-
Please address Box 10. 2971
WASHED SAND and Gravel. Drive-
way gravel, washed pebbles. Killins
Gravel Company, Phone 7112. 17
PLAY PRODUCTION Presents,. ..