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November 13, 1929 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-11-13

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

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ESTABLISHED
1890

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VCJL. XL, .NNl7. 39.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,

J'EDNESDAY, NOV. 13, 1929

EIGHT PAGES

PRTCE FIVE CENTS

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 13, 1929 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE F uI iT.V CETS6

FACULTY TO SPEAI
ON SEVENTH RADII
POHlRAMSATUH DA
Brumm, Riecker, Wells, Wigh
Scheduled to Speak
Ofvr WJR,
ST UDIO OPEN TO PUBLI(C
Contributions Mad by Forig
Students to th Campus
to be Discussed.
Four speakers are scheduled fo
the seveth Michigan Radio pro
gram to bc broadcast Saturda
night at 7 o'clock through statio
WJR, Detroit, from the Morris hal
studio, announes Prof. Waldo Ab
bott of the rhetoric departmeni
director and announcer of th
campus studio.
Listeners who appreciate medi
cal advice frox University special
ists will be interested in the tal
concerning ulcers of the stomac
wihich will be given by Prof. H-er
man H. Riecker, of the Medica
School.
Prof. John L. Brumm, head o
the journalism department, has
not announced his topic but it is
thought that he will discuss som(
of the phases of newspaper wcor
which were taken up at the pres
conveotion held here last week.
Carlton Wells of the rhetoric de-
partmient, faculty advser of for-
eign students, will poaint out th
important contributi which for-
eign studen~s na:e to the camps
life in social, intellectual and gen-
eral ways. Mr. Wells is adviser tc
students from approximately 3
foreign countries.
The last speaker on the list will
he Prof. Howard M. Wight of th
Department of Forest Zoology, who
will discuss the part played by
wild-life sanctuaries in the con-
servation and reforesation prob-
lems of the state.
Five musical interims will be pre-
sented by a vocal and an i'stru-
mental soloist of the Sclgol of Mu-
sie. The studio will be open to any
one who mnay wish to watch the
bradcasting,. states Professor Ab-
bott. The Morris hallastudio is
equipped with an aerial and re-
ceiving set which picks up the
program sentf by wire to Detrot
and broadcst from the WJR tras-
mitting station.rp
FLETCHER HALL
rSHUTDOWN
Delay Caused by Conflicting
Notices Overcome; All
Students Move.
Fletcher hall is today practically
barren of student occupants. By
order of the University, it is closed
to student occupancy for the re-
mainder of the present semester,
although it is possible that the
dormitory will be reinstated and
made an approved student resi-
dence in February.
Slight delay in the evacuation of
the building resulted when a no-
tice posted in the dormitory last
week by Dean Fred B. Wahr, to the
effect that the building must be va-
cated by Monday night, was torn
down and replaced by another,
signed by the :manager of Fletcher
hall, that the Dean's order had
been rescinded.

The second notite created a false
impression on the part of some of,
the students, who believed that'
they would not have to move out.
The confusion was cleared up Mon-
day by University officials,'Vandl the
students immediately completed
preparationsto move their belong-
ings to other quarters.
All students who lived in Flech-
er hall during the first part of this
semester will probably be inter-
viewed at the office of the dean of
students sometime this week, as a
final step to the clearing up of a
situation which has been officially
termed dzetrimental to the best in-
terests of the University, it was an-
nounced yesterday.
Asphyxiated Student
Wages Fight for Life
Although still in a serious condi-

ST RIANGLES -HOLD 1 q|R2NEGROESMAY GET (
SOPEN INITIATIONi L i | BL P|1 EDEMOCRATIC VOT E L
Prof.:White Addresses Society 'IAR TO, Plan Designed to keep Votes
atBnuti4no. Ifl~llUL 1111 of Southern States, CA1
Triangles, juinior honlorary society F R( Associated Press)
of the Engineering college, held a F I I TI WASHINGTON, D. C., Nov. 12.
public initiation yesterday after- Promotion of a plan to put Negro
noon at the engineering arch. candidates in the race for Congress
The nine men who were taken Famous German Novelist Known I in the North as Democrats in or- NetI
into the society were: George for 'Buddenbrooks' and der to "hold in line" the Southern
Johnson, Henry Gilmartn, John t ., states which went for Herbert Ho-
Diehl, Robert Scoville, Marvin 'Magic Mountain. ver in the last election was attrib-
Highley, Edward Skae, John Staudt, -- uted to J. A. Arnold, manager of
William Fouch, and George Weyl. CHECK 'TO BE $46,299.00 the Southern Tariff association, to- REA
Following the initiation a ban- day by the Senate lobby committee.
quet was held at the Unlion. Prof. Examined for the seventh day by Tick
A. E. White, of the engineering Galsworthy, Chesterton, Ferrero, tile Senate, Arnold acknowledged
e department, spoke to the Lewis, Wilder, Huch Other correspondence and documents H
members of the society. Writers Mentioned. which disclosed the program for
re"blackening"the Democratic party.
r fl~($y A~socined Pes) The correspondence said Arnold
- H PS U LdE U ill U L STOCKHOLM, Sweden, Nov. 12. had taken the proposal up with NE
S-Thomas Mann, celebrated Ger- Vice-President Curtis, who, it add- fresh
manovelst, today was awarded, referred the scheme along to day s
the 1929 Nobel prize for literature. President Hoover. New Y
with $46,299.e Again accused by Chairman to ne
,Caraway of the lobby commlittee of Net
''Per ppr Herr Monzawhosenbrekn"ownhaving a "bad case of failing mem- stocks
r Pleads for Support works are "Buddenbrooks" and ry," Arnold, after some hesita- per s
of Country's Attempts "The Magic Mountaiin," was born tion, acknowledges his handwriting dirari
Toward Peace. in Luebeck, Germany, on June 6, on some of the additional corre- the w
S1875, and now lives in Munich. sodnepoue.S
ane~ncio o Hrru nnasspondece produced So
DELOE AEH TE h slcino erMn s As for the blackeig of the ing th-
JEPI ORES RACE HATRED this year's winner of the literary Democratic party," Arnold ascrib- did I
prize was unusual in so far as his ed that scheme to Vance Muse, a minut
Demonstrating the horror of war i name had already been mentioned ield representative of the Southern sion h
by the use of slides taken from the for it as far back as Sept, 17. The Iariff association saying he told Uni
picture "Four Sons," Reverend Au- Academy usually likes to keep its Muse to "go ahead" but that he over a
son Ray Heaps of the Congrega- choice a great secret and crown (Continued on Page 8, Col. 5) low fo
tional church gave an illustrated some author whose chances were sensa
lecture yesterday afternoon in the elsewhere considered slim. It tl
Natural Science auditorium. fondness for the discovery of un- Nfaster
IReverend Heaps showed in his kinown talent has become some-I
talk that, with the growing inter- thing of a joke in Stockholm. Ste
course among the nations of the Mann Receives Largest Sum. 1111 a low
world, racial hatred and prejudice This year, the Academy chose bne thatp
was fast becoming extinct. Under of the most widely and generally ~LI sank1
the present system, so closely are respected of modern German nov- broke
nations held together by the blood elists. A an who is almost as well Second Lecture of Series to be I year o
that ties that result from immi- know abroad as at dome. eld Tomorrow vein in scent
gration, he said, that our interests I He receives tine :argest sum eve Hill Adjt whole
as peoples are becoming identical 1 given as a Nobel prize. All five No- fsion
to an extent that makes the trials bel prizes given for this year are Dea
and struggles of one 4nation vital l worth $46.299. The increase is due TICKETS STILL ON SLE Inth
to all the others of the world. For I partly to the larger yield of the No- _ALE-1,66,9
this reason is showed, war becomes J bel Foundation and partly to tax All tickets for the second Ora- the s
unnecessary and harmful not only 'remissions by Swedish government horical association lecture, to be noont
to the actual participants but to on the income of the Nobel estate given tomorrow night in Hill aud- share
all the countries of the world. Checks for this amount will, b toium by Louis K. Anspacher, ecl- share
Reverend Heaps went on to state presented to the winners in person abrated orator, should be purchas- Sho.
that "inot only must we stand be- on Dec. 10, the anniversary of Al- 'd at Slater's or at the box office were t
hind our president in his efforts fred Nobel's death.a it Hill auditorium, according to tualq
to cut dn an aients& and o - h- Mehn1iWt ior ri"izes. inry Mdoser of the speech depart- i wer
mote worild peace,.,but we mrust I'agent, business manager of the as- iBonc
also' change the war psychology' Originally, the Nobel prizes were onoo m T box of wl Bon
that is produced bty Iiitary pa- 1ot 4051,tati,'n191 abtped tomorlrow night onlly. $,0
rades and demonstratilons on oi- ydilish in ale to $30 Mr. A lspacer who is famous as Monda
days and ,the singing of martial i 1923. The ill o e inentr de an orator, philosopher and drama- At 1
airs, even in the churches." Inplc creed thoat thae income of his es- tist, will discuss as his topic "The cri
of .theseale said, "we must strive to ate should be divided equall Trend of the American Dramla" cordin
build up a habit of and faith inh among the ive annual winners. vhich he will consider not only p
peace, throwing off the fear that Others writers mentioned for the the significant plays of today, but off 6
makes us susceptible to excitement prize this year were John Gals- ;le trend of the little theatre, the marke
in times of stress and, hence, to worthy and Gilbert Keith Chester- °epertory group, and the legitimate
useless declarations of hostilities." ton in England, Sinclah Lewis and ,heatre which is being rapidly In
These many things may be ac- Thornton Wilder in the United irained of talent,owing to the ra- gaine
complished, he pointed out,, by ed- States, Guglielmo Ferrero in Italy. aid strides made by the motion eral E
ucation of the people into the Erich Maria Remarque and Richard icture. T. &
proper frame of mind to maintain Huch in Germany, and Maxim seven lectures still remain on this reacti
peace. The process of such educa- Gorky im Russia. tear's series of lectures and, ac- loss i
fln, Rev. M. Heaps stated in clo - -- ---- --J----ording to Mr. Moser, a few seasonj $78,00
in, cR.rists ilessening our at- Aeats still reain. They are pAthis
tentions to mar heroes and tras- LTDdmissio seats sell for $30 e dollar. ,ean (
ferring them to the heroes of TO D --mionseatssell for one do__r, I
peace, ridding our speech of war- "An institution which gets ascrib
like slogans and shiboleths and re- ---frightened because argicultue y that
placing them by the slogans ofI Borai Upbraids Inidepedents making an ,honest light for exs- ing an
peace,' amid, lastly, by believing in A i mence is not worth preserving," said uproa
and thimnking toward peace at all or Action in enate Borahm. "But that is not what was velope
times. on Tariff Bill. the matter with the stock malrkei, levels,
and likely Mr. Kent knows nmore' nlOt a
Lord Lindsay Will be 1 (B'Associated Prcs) than he wants to tlL" -Steel
New Eng. MWASHINGTON, Nov. 12.-Assail "Since Mr. Kent and his cheer-' 53 1-
Ne En~lash_ Mrmstr ilig a complaint that the Democrat, ing listeners has started a false r-+ The
"° Ass ia--Republicazl independent" coal-. son ffr the doings on the Ex- was i
LONDON, Eng ov. 12.-ir ition majority in the Senate on the change, it might be well to 'nvesi- that t
Ronald Lindsay, permanent under- tariff bill was responsible for the gate the Exchange aid give the witho
Secretary of State for Foreign Af- stock market collapse, Senator people the real facts. If Mr. Kcnt tor in
fairs, today was appointed Ambas- Borah of Idaho, suggested today believes what he says, it is a re- high
sador to Washington. an investigation of the stock ex- flection upon his intelligence. Tra
Sir Esme Howard, the present change in answer. The Idahoan, "Industry is now in possession of 1 still a
Ambassador, whose tenure of hry who is a leader of the Republican tiearl 90 per cent of the hlome Whi

post has beemi extended beyond the Jmmnepets issued Juts state- 33 1e', a3U t aL 1410 coalition, so dev U]
retirement age will retire cary next ment iii response to a speech last called, is uBnglertakiing to do : to the gi
year night before a New York bamnkers prevenut the unconscionable rises riflc s
Tie first wife of Sir Ronald was eetigby edIKent, a dire-n dustrialdutieswlich would Imoret
Martha Camlertn, daughter of for- ttr of time Bankers' Trust Comnpany amount to an embargo. The coal- Cotton
Marta amrndaheof o n which tihe "activities" of the itiomi has made mno attack upomn the year I
men Senator. Dondald Cameron, of Senate coalition were blamed for protective system," the Senator news
Pe3nsylvania. She "(Wed in13 918i" h nrle vdto3.siiyears.
His second wife, whom le marriedI

CLINE SASRGC TO PRESENT
USE BY FRESHIS MARINE ES
WiltFla atLydi 1Vendlssohn

INKLI uULLRIS

Declines Range From $2 to
$20 per Share in Scores
of Active Stocks.
CH NEW LOW LEVEL
er Continues for Over Two
fours After Three Hour
Session Ends..
(Speial to The Daily)
W YORK, N. Y., Nov. 12.-A
collapse in stock prices to-
ent nearly 300 issues on the
York Stock Exchange crashing
w low levels of time year.
declines in scores of active
ranged from $2 to nearly $20
ore, with a sprinkling of or-
ly inactive specialties down all
ay from $25 to $106 a share.
great was the volume of trad-
Lat the Stock Exchange ticker
.ot stop until 2 hours anzd 12
es after the three hour ses-
ad opened.
ted States Steel fluctuated
a broad range, came near its
or the year and was bid up
tionally; but the rally failed
Id and the issue canine down
than it had advanced.
[)ealings Rtemrain Active.
'1 was carried to 163 1-2 from
of 157 1-4. It only tsayed at
point momentarily and then
point after point until it
through its old low of the
f 157 1-8. From there the de-
was precipitous, and the
nmarket, was thrown into c ' -
hiugs were again very active.
e first half hour sales totaled
'00 shares, more than double
ame period on Monday. At
the total reached 4,234,000
s, compared with 1,644,100
s for the same period Monday.'
rtly after noon stock tickers
railing 52 minutes behind ac-
quotations and curb tickers
nmore tlman a half hour late.
d trading was heavy, sales to
totaling $11,324,000, agairst
,000 in the first two hmore i
ay.
1:50 Steel was at 153 1-2, ac-
g to quotations carried on the
tickers. At that price it was
points, or about $48,000,000 in
t valuation.
Bear Raid Drops Steel.
the next five minutes Steel
d a point to 154 1-2, but Gen-
lectric lost 1 1-4 to 184 1-4. A.
T. touched a new low on the
on of 203, off 6 points, or a
i market valuation of about
1.000. Consolidated G a s,
on, N. Y. Central amd Amer-
anm continued to declimne.
suddezndip in U. S. Steel was
ed to a well-timed bear raid
mowed down all support buy-
nd threw the market into an
r. Considerable support de-
d for the issue at its low
but time buying power was
s strong as the selling and
continued to lold around
2 where it was at noon.
entire rrnancial comunity
rr a nervous state. The fact
he market crumpled Monday
ut apparent reason was a fac-
a lower opening today.
Selling Runs Grain Market.
ders were depressed. Brokers
dvised caution.
l' stocks were crumpling Un- '
e weight of bearish pressure,
nait market was meeting ter-'
elling that sent wheat down
than five cents a bushmel.
in broke to new lows for the
ere and rubber futures made
lows not touched in several

Recalling the traveling shows of
the Middle Ages, Tony Sarg's com-
pany of marionettes, which will
play Friday afternoon and night at
the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre, are
a revival of an old form of amuse-
ment.t
The people of the middle ages,
men, women, and children, sup-
ported the shows of the visiting
manager of the puppets for' many
years. Then the love for the old en-
tertainment gave way to new forms
of the changing art and the pro-
ductions of the acting dolls were
limited to occasional presenta-
tions of the Punch and Judy tricks.
Before the war there were sev-
eral marionette theatres in Europe
but American producers usually
hesitated :mn bringing over the pup-
pet plays. For over 150 years the
nmarionettes had been unknown in
America, except in rare instances
where some Italian lovers of the
art had established theatres in
their own neighborhoods.
Tony Sarg is largely responsible
for time perfection that this old art
has reached today. Through his
artistic and inventive genius the'
revival of the puppet theatres
tthroughout the country has becomet
a reality, and the ancient art is
now a modern attraction.
Friday afternoon the Marionet-
tes will presemit two short plays,
"The Bremnen Band" and "The
Stolen Princess." Friday night "Rip
Van W .xkle," the story of old
friends, the scolding wife, the sleep
of twenty years, amid the awakening
will be presented by the minature
actors. Seats for both matinee and
night performances are on sale at
the box office of the Lydia Men-
delssohmn theatre. The Tony Sarg
^ompany is being brought here'un-
dcr the auspices of the Ann Arbor
Azmnae association.
SUETTHE
DREAAR PA

M I.P P. AARANGES
THREE-DAY SESSION
OF SCHOOL EDITORtS
Journalists of Michigan High
Schools Will Meet Here
This Weekend.

PROGRAM

ANNOUNCED

Will Lead in Discussioit
'A Personal Religion,'
December 8.

of

IS SPONSORED BY S. C. A
The Rev. Alvin E. Magary, pastor
of the Woodward avenue Presbyter-
ian church of Detroit and a radio
speaker and newspaper coluninist
on religious subjects will speak
Sunday evening, Dec. 8, in the
Lydia Mendelssohn theatre, at the
third of the series of religious ex- I
perimental convocations being con-
ducted by the Student Christian
association, it was announced yes-
terday by Harley Kline, '30, in
charge of the services.
"A Personal Religiomn" will be the
Rev. Mr. Magary's subject. Fol-
lowing his address he will answer
1 any questions, relative to religious
problems that are confusing to stu-
dents. The amnswerinmg of questions
at tile service is in harmony with
the general purpose of the convo-
cations, that of solving religious
problems of the undergraduate
body. ,
'ime Rev. Mr. Magary has become
widely knowi2n amid about Detroit
for his radeo talks over a Detroit
station. In these, hue answers ques-
tions on religious matters. He is
likewise noted for his column in
tme Detroit Free Press, "I Rise to
Remuark."
I Que'sto"im2ai"es designed to deter- I
nIih-ic time type of subjects whlich
stude"ts w" s to have discussed at
! time devotional services will be dis-
tritiuted at the convocation. The
services will be given about once a
month and will ,deal with the sub-
ject most widely desired by the
students, the association plans.
Services will not be held, however,
so as to confliitt with time convoca-
tions sponsored by the Student
cou1cil, or any sinilar service by
an Ann Arbor church.
EDITOR OF DAILY
I SPEAKS TO CLUBr

Discussions, Inspection Trips,
and Banquets Planned
for Delegates.
Assembling for their ninth. an-
nual convention, more than 200
delegates representing member
publications of the Michigan In-
terscolastic Press association will
open their three-day session in Ann
Arbor on Thursday. Plans for gen-
eral addresses, discussion sections
and social activities have been com-
pleted by members of the commit-
tee in charge.
As in the past eight years, Sigma
Delta Chi, national honorary pro-
fessional journalistic fraternity,
Theta Sigma Phi, honorary jour-
nalistic sorority, and the journal-
ism department of the University
will act as hosts to the editors and
business managers of high school
publications throughout the state
Michigan. A full program arranged
by a committee headed by George
E. Simons, '30, will get under way
with registrations from 1 till 6
o'clock Thursday.
Tie delegates will be housed in
the various fraternities, sororities
and dormorties on time campus to
which they will be assigned at 'the
time of registration.
Discussion Sections Planned.
Heading the list of speakers will
be Dean John R. Efluiger, of the
literary college, and T. Luther Pur-
dom, who will give the principal
addresses at the banquet to be held
Friday n iht in tle ball room of
the Union. Talks will be givemn to
,general assemblies of the represen-
tatives by Prof. John ,. Brumimm,
Donal Hamilton Haines and Wes-
ley H. Maurer, all of the journal-
ism department, William G. Stev-
elmson, o the Associated Press, and
'others to be annouznced later in the
week.
Twelve discussion sections are
scheduled for Friday which will be
lead by high school advisors as-
sisted by students protminent in
publication work on the campus,
including George E. Leonard, 30;
George C. Tilley, 30; Kasper Hal-
corsen, 31; John R. Rose, 31; A.
James Jordan, '30; Edward L. War-
ner, '30, and Lawrenmce R. Klein,
'30.
The first regular session of the
program will be held Thursday
night in the ball room of the Union
when the delegates will be wel-
comed by Ciarles S. Momnroe, presi-
dent of Sigma Delta Chi, Helen
Dancer, president of the Theta
Sigma Phi, and Professor Brumnim.
The aims of the convemtion will be
ouitlined briefly, following whih the
group will make an inspection tour
tour of The Daily offices and plant.
Publications Will Be Adjudged.
Following a custom which was be-
gumi at time convention of last year,
a tea dance will be given in hommor
of the delegates Friday afternmoon
in the ball room of the League.
At boon Saturday the convention
luncheon will be held at which. time
awards will be made to the winners
of last year's publication contest
which are sponsored by the asso-
citation. Cups aid certificates' of
award will be presemted, after°
whih tle comive tlo"mwill ba for~
a maly brought to a chose.
Assisting Simmoms with tie ar-
rangements for the gathering are
Walter W. Wilds, 31, and Miss Dan-
cer. The arrangements for hous-
ing accommodations are being
han dled by a committee composed

of G~uruey WVihhiamums, '31, echairmamn;
rilliam C. G enltry, '31; Elisabeth
Heminger, '30, and Margaret Eck-
els, 30.
Th'le prograxm for thmlis year °is
planmiel to have a mucl wider
scope thmami at previous comivemtiouis,
Swith nmore time being set aside for
discussion of the more important
phases of journalistic work in high

inm 1924, was.Elizabeth Sherman
I-4oyt, daughter of tlmeLhate George
Hoyt of New York .
Sir Robert V ansitartt, principal
private secretary to Prime Minister
McDonald, who was himself con-
sidered a likely candidate for the
Washington Post was appointed-
permanrent secretary of state to
succeed Sir Ronald.
Senate Adjournment
*Seen Before Session
'By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON; :D. C., Nov. 1 2 -
Adjournment of the Senate for a
week's respite from the long grind
on the tariff bill before the opening

PROTESTANTS, JEWS AND CATHOLICS GATHER AT
HARVARD TO REVIEW INTOLER ANCE OF RELIGION

(By Associated Press)
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. 12 -
Catholic, Jew and Protestant sat
dwon at Harvard today to discuss
thme causes and effects of religious
intolerance inm time first seminar of
ts kind ever held in New England,
and one of tie first in America.
Rabbis, priests, and Protestant
clergymneim, edictors, amid business
leaders were aumuon'g the 490 persons
who took part.
The senminar was comiducted by
the Calvert Round Table of Bostom,
an nrrran vif~fl nt in nlt,,,lh, ,,. rp

love linked with its hatred, its best ,the way for a better state of that.
with its worst prepensit~cs?" Oar (kind is the mark set 'by the Round
problem for the future is to rouse Table, and there can be nome
religious furvor without religious greater. ""
rancour. An attenmpt to prepare I The seminar was divided imto
_ __ -three round tables, one omm voca-
- tional adjustments, a second on
[Qur [ er 4an' n'srepresetation of religious prac-
cties and beliefs, amid the third on
, , colmmunity conflict ammd co-opera-

0 6 _ _ .7..d /°

To p rumote absolutely free cis-
cussiou, tme press was not permit-
ted to quote any of te speakers
directly,but among those who took

E I

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