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September 27, 1939 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-09-27

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


aa c xy-rNagggK ro m.romn er..'vom

nanaged by students of the University of
r the authority of the Board in Control of

except Monday during the


Member of the Associated Press
kssociated Press is exclusively entitled to the
republication of all news dispatches credited to
of otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
f republication of all other matters herein also
d at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
lass m ail matter.
riptiolis.du~ring regular school year by carrier,

SEE IT....
To the Editor:
The Daily editorial of Sept. 26 on the interna-
tional crisis seems to me not to have been com-
pletely thought through to logical conclusions;
indeed to be in some' ways confused and contra-
dictory. On the one hand, "for decent, demo-
cratic folk there is no living on this earth with
the barbaric credo of Naziism." On the other
hand, we must have "non-intercourse with any
of the belligerents: no trade of any sort under
any conditions" (which, taken literally, would
mean not a single Ford car to be shipped across
the line to Canada!), and "the United States
must concentrate its entire energy to the task of
developing a self-contained economy" (which is
Fascist Autarchy with a vengeance!); all this
regardless of the fact that every economic and
military expert agrees that such a general
American embargo would be the greatest boon
to Hitler and the greatest aid to his triumph that
could possibly take place.
I fear you are indulging in wishful thinking.
You are either wishing Ends without taking
account of Means, or wishing Means without see-
ing to what Ends they would lead.
Over and above that, your isolationist paci-
fism will not lead to peace because it divides
the world instead of uniting it. We want free
ti'ade, not autarchy; collective security, not iso-
lation; more concern with liberty abroad as well
as at home, not less; more wor.k for the coming
World State and less of the smug, self-compla-
cent Phariseeism which says "what concern have
WE with Europe?" To condemn Chamberlain
(very rightly in my opinion) for indifference to
the fate of Spain, Ethiopia -and Czechoslovakia,
and couple it with a like declaration of indiffer-,
ence on our part to the fate of Britain, France
and Poland, or of the decent Germans them-
selves now groaning under Nazi tyranny, is hard-
ly consistent, or even honorable.
-Preston Slosson

rtising Service, Inc.

nber, Associated Collegiate Press, 1939-40
Editorial Staff


. . Managing. Editor
Editorial Director
\ City Editor
. . Associate Editor
. . Associate. Eclitor
. . Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Women's Edtor
. . Sports Editor

Business Stdff

. Business Mgr., Credit Manager
men's Business Manager
men's Advertising Manager
lications Manager

Paul R. Park
Ganson P. Taggart
Zenovia ..Skoratko
Jane Mowers
Harriet S. Levy

The editorials published in The Michigan
daily are written by members of The Daily
:aff and represent the views of the writers

'oor Richard's

E CONOMISTS have offered patented
explanations of our national debt,
ig the fears of hard-headed Americans
ill think in terms of Poor Richard's
apologists for debt (" a balanced budget
unbalanced lives") tell us that our cre-
ng deficit is not a threat to America, i
anger to democracy, does not "mortgage
censors.",They say that the money paid
tiring bonds goes not to the improvidences
stors but back to the citizens of the pay-
ps so, but there are those of us, econom-
ld-fashioned as we may be, who find
planations a trifle hard to swallow. Un-
is we are in the paradoxical rationaliza-
the experts, we suspect that we are being
formed we -can eat our cake and have it

We become alarmed at facts that do not seem
to faze the economic gymnasts in the least.
Wes ee a debt of more than 40 billion dollars on
th books. We realize that this is nearly twice
the amount of monetary gold in the entire world.
We see an annual interest fee that, used other-
wise, would pay pensions of $30 a month to two
and three quarter millions of persons, that
would send half the children of the United
States to school.
All these facts the modern economist explains
away with a wave of the hand. He tells us that
the 40'billions do not constitute an actual debt
in the traditional sense of the word. It is, in-
stead, like the capital outlay of a commercial
enterprise. There will be no dire consequences
of our piling up a higher mountain every year.
Do not think we number among us the eco-
nomy-minded few who would carve national
spending to a shadow of its present self, who
would lop off the WPA and the relief bills. We
realize that this is a time of depression, of
national emergency, and that the government
must pay to be humanitarian.
The bone we have to pick is with the receiv-
ing end of the government. Taxation is tough
and we wail against it, but we would rather have
our pocketbooks hit a little harder than to see
the bills relayed to our "mortgaged" successors,
if you will.
Debt, to us, is not the perpetual-motion
machine that the econbmists think it is. In
postponing payment, America seems to us to be
waiting for a millennium that may never arrive.
America is just about as capable of paying today
as she will be for many a year to ,come.
We of the Ben Franklin school of economics
think that America should do a better job of
paying as the bills come due.
-Hervie Haufler
Cold Shoulder For Mooney
Tom Mooney is on the outside looking in these,
days. Not looking in at the prison scenes he
knew for more than 20 years as a bombing con-
vict, but at labor meetings which will not invite
him to speak. Last week the Illinois Federation
of Labor met in the State Armory at Spring-
field. On the walk in front, the little man with
gray hair and deep-set eyes, late of San Quentin,
Cal., and since January a free man by Governor
Olson's pardon, paced up and down, waiting for
the bid that did not come. Now he has had the
same treatment by the Indiana State Federation

Heywood Broun
"Senator Borah," says an editorial in the
Hearst papers, "reveals his own strict neutrality,
both as an eminent member of the Senate and
as the ranking member of
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, by not mention-
ing by name the combatants
in the European war."
This, I agree, is the ulti-
mate in isolation. Indeed, it
goes all the way back to an
ancient tribal taboo under
which even the names of in-
dividuals were -'secret lest
they fall into the clutches of evil spirits. But no
hart, could come to Tom or Dick or Harry if the
demons had no identifying tag around which
thby might weave a spell. If there were safety
in such a retreat from reality, it would, without
question, constitute a imagnificent way of life.
Death itself could not prevail if its existence
might be obliterated by never mentioning it even
in whispers. And here would be the sure way to
abolish poverty, disease, fear and every other
misery known to mai. In passing a graveyard
the practitioner of this magic would either refer
to .the place as a conservatory or keep silent.
And possibly even the pauper would feel no belly
pains if he could only stuff his ears against the
sound of words such as "breakfast," "dinner"d(
"a crust of bread."
We might even pretend that Hitler and the
gins and bombers over Europe are all part of
some nightmare not worth discussion among the
wakeful. Keep a stiff upper lip and pinch your-
self and Fascism will fly out the window.
To be sure, this theory was given quite a work-
out for a number of years in the matter of ven-
ereal disease. Nice people never mentioned the
maladies. Newspapers cooperated in cutting out
all shocking words and gave no space to any
stories of the situation in hospitals and homes.
Unfortunately, syphilis and gonorrea did not
disappear when sent to coventry.
And I very much fear that the canker of con-
flict cannot be cured by the device of pretending
that here in America its echoes are quite in-
Only the other day I was rereading Lost Hori-
zon, and one episode in Mr. Hilton's book had a
prophetic quality. I can't remember whether it
was included in the motion picture version. You
may remember that the head of the monastery
was an ancient who'had managed to add cen-
turies to his life by an ability to withdraw not
only from the world but actually from conscious-
ness during transelike periods in which there
came to his muted senses not even so much as
the ticking of a clock. And he urged the hero
to follow in his steps. His argument was based
upon the fact that the world outside was about
to destroy itself and that there should be a
small corner of the earth where civilization
might be preserved as if in a vacuum. Ideals
might be kept alive within that small valley pro-
tected by its giant mountains and in a kingdom
whose existence wps unknown.
It was a romantic conceit. It is a story; there'
really -is no such land and no such valley. The
author quite frankly put his tale forward as a
fantasy. It would be nice, and all of us, I
imagine, rmight like it very well to dwell with
Senator Borah in a big apartment at No. 277 Lin-
den Ave., Shangrila, somewhere in Tibet. But

Of ALL Things!.
... _o ylYMorty-Q ,.. .
HE BIGGEST question that had to be settled
before the pony of champagne could be
doused on Mr. Q.'s inaugural address was one in-
volving punctuation of the title. Was it to be:
"Of All Things!" (with an exclamation point
connoting surprise and amazement); or was it
to read: "Of All Things . . ." (with the three-dot
technique adding a touch of dignity and a prom-
ise of a varied assortment of things to come).
A serious problem, in fact a conflict, since Mr.
Q. inwardly preferred the sophistication of
three-dots, while the panicky way his friends
uttered "of all things!! !"' when they learned he
was going to attempt a column, offered substan-
tial opposition. So it was the semi-suave three-
dots versus the hallelujahish exclamation-point.
The effected compromise was, of course, inevit-
able. Mr. Q. sat down with his ego-centricity
and muniched it into a settlement, knowing full
well the exclamation-point would never be sat-
isfied with a mere concession and would some-
day attempt to apostrophyze the dots. But, for
the moment, the appeasement holds and the
head, as it now appears, will keep both the fac-
tions quiet for a while.
S* * *
TUST A WORD more concerning the nature of
d this space, which will alternate with Young
Guliver and his cavils. And, while on the sub-
ject, Mr. Q. would like to state emphatically that
he likes Young Gulliver. He thinks Y.G. is a
nice fellow. A man among mice. Or even men.
Mr. Q. will NOT feud with Y.G. That takes
care of that.
This space will try to live up to a literal inter-
pretation of its name, endeavoring to speak of
all things. /And should you chance upon some
partcularly interesting bit, or feel the urge for
a few lines of unrestrained linotyped expression
or wish to argue something Mr. Q. has said,
your contributions will be accepted gladly and
Nobel Peace Troupe
A N Associated Press report from Copenhagen
furnishes the main theme for today's pro-
gram. The story says:'. . . it was unlikely any
Nobel Peace prizes would be awarded during the
war. . ." Apparently the Nobel Peace Commit-
tee thinks a peace prize in a war-world is too
great a paradox. They are obviously drawing
fine lines and are restraining themselves too
much by refusing to recognize the ceaseless
efforts of some of our outstanding leaders to
promote peace. Realizing this, Mr. Q. and
Young, Gulliver have formed a committee, re-
questing permission to pick peace-promotel's
and to award a hand-grenaded olive-and-nut
branch to their ultimate choice.
As the new auxiliary committee of the Nobel
Peace Board looks about for suitable candidates,
five world-famed figures immediately stand out
as the most logical for consideration. The first
has constantly stated he and his people merely
want peace and wish to get along with every-
body. And look at his record: didn't he bring
peace to the oppressed minorities in Czechoslo-
vakia, and Danzig, and Austria, and Poland?
Didn't he save those poor defensely people from
a horrible fate? And, now, even though Eng-
land and France insist on fighting, isn't he
offering them peace and friendship? Surely
this great peace-maker deserves the most care-
ful consideration for the coveted prize.
Next, the new committee suggests as a prom-
inent proponent of amicability that little man
in the East, who has brought contentment to
so many millions of Chinese. How gracious and
thoughtful of him to offer his help to his racial
brethren across the bay. Weren't they being
oppressed and exploited by those western for-
eigners? So he sent a few picked troops to help
his orientallies preserve peace. A real pacific
action that deserves the most careful scrutiny
by the committee.
The Maodet Pacifist
Third, a man who, by pleading with the pres-
ent belligerents to stop the war now, showed
himself to be one of our most eminent pacifiers.

And look at his record, which is indeed consistent
with his present attitude: Didn't he send his
men over at his own expense to relieve the tor-
tured Ethiopians and to bring them content-
ment? And didn't he help to settle the horrible
revolution in Spain? And look how modest he
was about this great gesture; he even denied it,
insisting he did no such thing even though the
whole world knew of his magnificent aid. Surely
this lamb-hearted leader must rank high in the
new search.
The committee, in appraising the fourth and
fifth men whom they think worthy of mention,.
suggests an unprecedented action: that the
prize be given jointly since these men have
acted as one in the interest of the same cause.
The greatest evidence in their behalf, of course,
revolves around that hot-bed of peace and good-
will: Munich. Didn't these two heads of Eur-
ope's stalwart democracies insist upon sitting
quietly around a conference table to settle the
existent problems peacefully, with .no war or
bloodshed? And didn't one of them himself
say he had brought about "peace in our time?"
What more can the committee want?
There are others just as worthy of investiga-.
tion as these five,, but they are the standouts
and will receive the most detailed analysis. The
new committee, in fact ,has even considered
the possibility of giving the prize to all five, then
organizing them into an international speaking
troupe, to preach peace throughout the world.
In this connection, the committee has already
been approached by Grover Whalen, who, in
attempting to make peace with the World's
Fair stockholders, thinks the Nobel Peace Troupe
would be a natural for the Pavilion of Peace.
Mr. Q. will keen you nosted on further de-

Drew Persoi
WASHINGTON-Behind the closed
doors of various isolationist Sena-
tors, all is not harmonious in their
fight against the President and his
lifting of the arms embargo.
Only 24 hours after their first
strategy meeting, four Republican
Senators-Vandenberg of Michigan,
Danaher of Connecticut, Gurney of
South Dakota, and Bridges of New
Hampshire were up in arms against
the attempts of the LaFollette broth-
ers (Senator Bob and ex-Governor
Phil) to dominate the isolationist
Vandenberg and Bridges, assidu-
ously nursing presidential booms,
were particularly peeved.
To senatorial friends they com-
plained that they had no intention
of becoming the tail on the Progres-
sive kite. If the LaFollette boys
thought they could dominate the neu-
trality fight, Vandenberg and Bridges
made clear, they had another think
coming. Senator Bridges even went
sb far as to indicate that he would
quit the isolationist bloc if the La-
Follette campaign continued.
Third Party Again
what Republican Senators cannot
get out of their minds is that Phil
LaFollette may be using the neutral-
ity fight to stage a comeback for
himself and his Third Party move-
ment. Nothing in recent political
history fell flatter than the LaFollette
Third Party, except possibly the sub-
sequent campaign of its main author
to be Governor of Wisconsin.
So you can't blame the Vanden-
berg-Bridges group for being sus-
picious when Phil and Bobrpropose to
set up a nationwide neutrality organ-
ization, with branches in every -city,
national headquarters in Washing-
ton and with Phil doing all the
An organization of this kind can
all too easily be turned into the nuc-
leus of a third party after the neu-
trality fight is over, and the Republi-
can group is not blind to that fact.
Phil's Vigilantes
s Phil has given them enthusiastici
assurances that he will have no
trouble financing the campaign, and
it looks as, if the aid of Henry Ford
may be enlisted (even though Brother
Bob LaFollette's Civil Liberties Com-i
mittee has, been casting an eye on
some of Ford's labor policies.) .
Phil's organization is even being
called tentatively "The Vigilantes",
despite Brother Bob's vigorous inves-
tigation of vigilante organizations.-
So far this undercover dissensiont
has caused no serious or open rift ini
the isolationist ranks, but one thing
is certain. The GOP boys do not
intend to be pushed out of the lime-
light by any renegade Progressives
divorced from the Republican Party.
NO'TE-With 600,000 Poles in
Michigan and a reelection campaigni
next year, Vandenberg is taking ai
big chance in fighting embargo re-i
peal. This, plus his motley associ-
ates in the isolationist bloc-Pro-
gressives,. Farmer-Laborites, Demo-
crats-makes Vandenberg a most un-
happy man.x
Hitler And LaGuardia t
The President had a hard time
suppressing his mirth when Mayor
LaGuardia read him the resolution
of the Conference of Mayors, pledg-t
ing their silence on international af-

fairs during the European war. La-
Guardia headed the Mayors' delega-1
tion which went to the White House,
where Roosevelt read the resolution
with great solemnity.
Then, shaking with suppressed
laughter, the President said, "Of
course, Fiorello, that resolution ap-
plies to you, too."t
LaGuardia 'flushed, then grinned1
broadly and replied, "Yep, and I'm
taking the pledge right now. No
more dirty cracks at Hitler."
Jewish Doctors


Publicatlow in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the Univers
Copy received at the office of the Summer Session until 3:30 p.m.; 11:00 a.i. Satur

(Continued from Page 2)
on probation .or the warned list Are
forbidden to participate in any public
Eligibility, First Year. No fresh-
man in his first semester of residence
may be granted a Certificate of Eli-
A freshman, during his second se-
mester of residence, may be granted a
Certificate of Eligibility provided he
has completed 15 hours or more of
work with (1) at least one mark of A
or B and with no mark of less than
C, or (2) at least 2% times as many
honor points as hours and with no
mark of E. (A-4 points, B-3, C-2,
D-1, E-0)..
Any student in his first semester
of residence holding rank above that
of freshman may be granted a Cer-
tificate of Eligibility if he was ad-
mitted to the University in good
Eligibility, General. In order to re-
ceive a Certificate of Eligibility a stu-
dent must have earned at least 11
hours of academic credit in the pre-
ceding semester, or 6 hours of aca-
demic credit in the preceding ;,um-
mer session, with an average of at
least C, and have at least a C average
for his entire academic career.
Unreported grades and grades of
X and I are to be interpret'ed as E
until removed in accordance with
University regulations. If in the
opinion of the Committee on Student
Affairs the X or I cannot be removed
promptly, the parenthetically report-
ed grade may be used in place of the
X or I in computing the average.
Students who are ineligible under
Rule V may participate only after
having received special permission of
the Committee on Student Affairs.
Special Students. Special students
are prohibited from participating in
any -pubic activity except by special
permission of the Committee on Stu-
dent Affairs.
Extramural Activities. Students
who are ineligible to participate. in
public activities within the Univer-
sity are prohibited from taking part
in other activities of a similar nature,
except by special permission of the
Committee on Student Affairs.
Physical Disability. Students ex-
cused from gymnasium work on ac-
count of physical incapacity are. for-
bidden to take part in any public
activity, except by ,special permission
Qf the Committee on Student Affairs.
In order to obtain such permission, aj
student may in any case be required
to present a written recommendation
from the University Health Service.
Gen'eral. Whenever in the opinion
of the Committee on Student Affairs,
or in the opinion of the Dean of the
School or College in which the stu-
dent is enrolled, participation in a
public activity may be detrimentalr
to his college work, the committee
may decline to grant a student the
privilege of participation in such ac-
Special Permission. The special
permission to participate in public ac-
tivities in exception of Rules V, VI,
VII, VIII will be granted by the
Committee on Student Affairs only1
upon the positive recommendation
of the Dean of the School or College
to which the student belongs.
Discipline. Cases of violation of
these rules will be reported to the
proper disciplinary authority for ac-
Officers, Chairmen and Managers.
Officers, chairmen and managers of
committees and projects who violatef
the Rules Governing Participation inl
Public Activities may be directed to

appear before the Committee on Stu-
dent Affairs to explain their negli-
Notice' to Freshmen: Make-up ex- ,
aminations for those students who,
missed the tests required of all be-
ginning freshmen will be given as
follows: Psychological examination on
Thursday, Sept. 28, in Room 05
Mason Hall at 3 o'clock, English ex-

these examinations are requested to
consult with the Chairman of .the
Graduate hommitteein nChemistry
not later than Sept. 30, 1939..
C.A.A. Vocational Flight Tfralnng:
Any student who is interested in this
training and who has not already
filed an application should do so 'im-
mediately. Application blanks iay
be obtained in the Departmient of
Aeronautical Engineering Office,
B-47 East Engineerin1g Building.
~ Psychology 37 and 137: All stu-
dents in these. courses wil' meet for
a pieliminary laboratory discussion
on Thursday, Sept. 28, at 4:45 P.m
in Roorp 3126 Natural Science. The
only laboratory section which will
meet this Week is the -Thursday ee-
tion, from 1 to 4:45 p.m. in 3126 N.S.
Other laboratory sections will iiiee(
for the first time next week. All dis-
cussion sections will meet this week;
that of 37 today at 11 a.m. in 412
N.S., and those of 137 today at 1,p.m
and Saturday at 11 p.m. in Room
1139 Natural Science.
Psychology 203, Advanced Syte-
matic, will meet today at 5 p.m. in
Room 3126 Natural Sience for organ-
ization and introductory statements.
Speech 25; scheduled to meet in the
Speech Olinic, 1007 E. Huron St., will
meet hereafter in 212 Angell Hall.
English 297: Stud nts in my sec-
tion. who have not already made ar-
rangements for a consultation period
are to report to me with manuscript
Tuesday or Wednesday afternoon of
this afternoon. The Hopwood Room,
3227 Angell Hall. R. W. Cowden.
English 197. Members of the Eng-
lish Honors Course will meet in 3223
A.H. today at 4 o'clock . . W. 0. Rice.
Eiglish 87. The class will ieet in
3212 A.H. MWF at 9. Allan Seager.
Eniglish n, Sec. 3 will meet in 302
S.W. instead of in 2219 A.H.
H. V. S. Ogden.
English 144 will meet in 3217 A.H.
instead of 3209 A.H.
P ail Muescike
English 211g, Pro-seminar in Amer-
ican Literature, meets Thursday af-
ternoon, Sept. 28, .2-4, in 3217 A.H.
Basic text is Miller and Johnson's
"The Puritans."
3. L. Davis..
English 230, Studes in Spenser and
His Age. A meeting at 4 Sept. 28
in 2213 A.H, will be held to decide
upon the class hours of English ,30.
M. P. Tilley.
English 297: Students for my. sec-
tion will meet in Room 3216 Angell
Hall, this afternoon, at 4 p.m.
E. A. Wafter.
English 300H. The class will rmeet
Thursday at 4 p.m. in 3217 A.H.
M. L. Williams.
English 45, See. 2 will meet in 2219
A.H. instead of 302 S.W.
M. L. Williams.
Honors 101, Industrialization of
New England, S. D. Dodge, will meet
today at 4 p.m. in Room 209 Angell
German 11: Will meet from 5-6 in
Room 225 'Angell Hall beginning to-
day. Frank X. Braun.
German 167: Will meet in 301 U.H.
from 4-6 on Friday, Sept. 29
J. W. Eaton.
Mathematics 235, Differential Ge-
'ometry. Will meet Tuesday, Thirs-
day, and Saturday at 11 o'clock. sext
meeting on Thursday, Sept. 28, in

Room 3010 A.H.
G. Y. Rainich.
Classes in Speech Correction: Stu-
dents interested in obtaining . the
services of the Speech Clinic for the
correction of speech defects are ,re-
quested to call at the Clinic, 100' East
Huron Street, sometime during this
week for the purpose of leaving class
schedules. Announcement of time
of classes will follow later.
i Students Interested in Actuarial
Examinations: There will be a meet-
ing Thursday at 4 p.m. in Room 3011
A.H. Those who cannot come are re-
quested to see Dr. Greville before the
Carillon Recitals. Professor Percival
Price, University Carillonneur, Will
provide recitals on the Charles Baird
carillon in the Burton Memndrial
Tower, until further notice, at the
following hours:
Daily, at 12 o'clock-short noon-
day recitals.
'Thursday evenings at 7 o'clock.
Sunday afternoons at 4:15 o'clock,
On Sundays when faculty concerts
are given in Hill Auditorium, carillon

Cordell Hull has clamped down on
passports for 360 Jewish medical stu-
dents, all American born, who have
been studying in Scotland.
Although most people probably
don't realize it, most, American medi-
cal schools quietly limit their Jewish
students to a relatively small num-
ber, with the result that many
American Jews go to Scotland each
year for their training.
The 360 embryo doctors whose
passports are now held up have fin-
ished part of their training in vari-
ous Scotch medical universities, and
will have theirecareers cut short un-
less Mr. Hull relents.
Press-Shy Stettinius
With the War Resources Board a
new type of official has- come to
Washington, a type which has made
Washington newsmen wonder what
kind of censorship might be clamped
down in case of war.
Head of the board is Edward R.
Stetinius, Jr.,. wonder-boy of the in-
dustrial world. Working with him on
the board is John L. Pratt, vice-presi-

amination on Friday, Sept. 29, in
Room 205 Mason Hall at 3 o'clock.
These examinations take prece-
dence over all other appointments in-
cluding classes. Be on time.
The Hillel Foundation is offering
a scholarship of $150. Application
blanks and information may be se-
cured at the Foundation. Only mem-.
bers of the Foundation are eligible
for the scholarship.
Rooms With Pianos. Residents of
Ann Arbor who have pianos available
for student practice, are respectfully
requested to list such rooms at the
office of the School of Music. Please
call. Mrs. Farkas, phone 7513.
A I omt b t7 eC

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