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March 28, 1930 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-28

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ESTABLISHED
1890

We

4W

41P

MEMBER
SASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XL. NO. 128

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,

FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 1930

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

TENTATIVE OUTLINE
FOR MAY FESTIVAL
ARRANGEDBY SINK
Percy Grainger and Claire Dux
Are Soloists With Chicago
Symphony Orchestra.,

NORTHWESTERN
WAGESRAISED
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, March 27- Plans
to increase by approximately 33
per cent the salaries of profes-
sors and to limit the number of
liberal arts students were ap-
proved Wednesday by the board
of trustees of Northwestern Un-

iversity.
MUSICAL OPENS ON 13TH The trustees also approved of
plans to appoint to the liberal
arts faculty additional outstand-
Allocation of Fifteen Artists Ising educators and to creat new
Made for Six Concerts scholarships and fellowships as
of Spring Series. a means of developing the arts
college.
Plans for the distribution of the Under the salary scale approv-
ed, professors will receive from
15 artists engaged for the May 1 $10,000 to $7,000; associate pro-
Festival into the six concerts, with fessors $7,000 to $5,500, and as-
detailed announcements of the sistant professor $5,000 to $4,000.
compositions to be performed have -_
been tentatively prepared by Char-'
les Sink, president of the Univer- - _--_
sity School of Music and impres-
sario for the Festival. P
G Claire Dux, sopraianist, will be
the soloists with the Chicago Sym-
phony orchestra at the first con-f 111tWeHONORvSYSTEM
cert Wednesday evening. Mr.
Grainger, instead of the one con-
certos usually played by the pian- Method Does Not Stop Cheating
Ist in the Festival, will offer two But Gives Decent Person
numbers, the Carpenter Concertino a Fairer Chance.
for piano and orchestra and the
Cesar Franick Symphonic Varia-
tions for piano and orchestra. Miss EXPLAINS ITS USE HERE
Dux will be heard in two arias.
Noted Soloist to Appear. Declaring that the most import-
The Thursday evening concert, ant feature of the honor system was
which is to mark the performance to concern itself with student-
by the Choral Union of Honegger's teacher relationships in a scholas-
King David and Bach's Magnificat' tic sense, Prof. A. D. Moore of the
will have as the artist in the solo i
parts Ethyl Hayden, soprano, Merle electrical engineering department
Alcock, contralto, Dan Gridley, addressed the fourth of the spring
tenor, and Paul Leyssac, narrator. series of all All-Campus Forums on
The Friday afternoon concert, in the subject, "The Honor System-
addition to the usual numbers by Here and Elsewhere," yesterday
the children's chorus under Miss afternoon in Alumni Memorial
Higbee and by the Chicago orches- I Hall.
tra, will be notable as the rid- Professor Moore, who has charge
western ,debut of Ruggiero Ricci, of the administration of the honor
phenomenal boy violinist who will system in the engineering school
appear in the Beethoven violin of the University, stated that its
concerto.' fundamental objective was not, as
-'The Friday evening concert is most people think the prevention
another artist's concert with Duso- of cheating during examinations,
lina Giannini, American soprano, but that it was to give decent peo-
and Richard Bonelli, baritone, of- ple a chance to react decently with
fering several arias with the Chi- the proper treatment. "People rec-
cago symphony. This concert also ognize that colleges are dealing
has more numbers by, the Chicago with a fairly highly selective group,
symphony under the baton of Fred- the majority of which will respond
erick Stock the Mendelssohn Over- to the things desired if properly
ture, Fingal's Cave, a movement handled. Although there is some
rom Beethoven's Pastorale Sym- dishonesty under the honor system,
phony, Delamarter's Suite from quite naturally, there will be under
"The Betrothal", a suite by Glazou- any system that can be devised,"
now, and the Bacchanale and Fi- he stated.
nale from Overture to Tannhauser Although there is much misun-
by Wagner. derstanding on the subject and
Have PiAno Ensemble. even ob'jections to the title itself
In the Saturday afternoon con- I by people who say that honor can
cert Guy Maier and Lee Pattison, not be systematized, no better
famous two piano ensembles that I names have as yet been advanced.
have never before appeared in a f Results obtained by many of the
Festival, will be soloists with the 1 more prominent universities in the
Chicago Symphony. The first half country have more than justified
of the program will be the Bee- its use. While there still remain
thoven Overture to Egmont and a many evils, the system at Michigan
symphony as yet unannounced by has worked in a most successful
the orchestra. Then, after the inter- manner. Incoming freshmen are
mission, Guy Maier and Lee Pat- explained the workings and ideals
tison will offer the Mozart Concerto of the system and hence are fa-
for two pianos and orchestra. miliar with its operation. The big
The last concert Saturday eve- problem to be solved," he said, "is
ning is solely taken up with a per- the teaching of the many ideals of
formance of the Verdi Requiem, the system to those students who
which has been substituted for the transfer to the university in their
opera done formally which has pre- I junior or senior year."
viously made up the last concert in
the Festival. Earle V. Moore, di- Police Reports Reveal
rector of the music school, will con-
duct the performance of the Re-!Four Overcoats Stolen
quiem which includes the Choral
Union, the Symphony orchestra, Of four thefts of overcoats oc-
and four soloists. The soloists en- curing Tuesday and Wednesday,
gaged for the Requiem, all of them two of them reduced the "coat
chosen for experience in perform- value" of 1015 E. Huron the sum of
ance of this work, are Nanette Guil- $600, it was revealed yesterday by
ford, soprano, Kathryn Meisle, con- police reports. A brown beaver
tralto, Paul Althouse, tenor, and coat, valued at $500 by the owner,
Chase Baromea, bass. Paul Alt- James Gillard, '32M., and a light
house and Chase Baromeo have brown camel hair coat, valued by its
both appeared here before in Fes- owner, E. R. Murbach, '32M., at
tivals, Baromeo being a graduate $100, were taken from the Pharmo-
of the University Music school. I cology building Wednesday after-

FINANCE PROGRAM FRA
'rvENrrITRS CAUSES MUELLER'FDDDNSE
CABINET BREAK-UPj
Government Resigns After SplitT
on Employment Insurance.
(By Associated Press)i
BERLIN, Germany, March 27.--
Dirigible Skipper.Presented With The coalition government of Chan- Wets Invite Canadian Premier to
National Qeographic Society cellor Hermann Mueller after sur- Answer Drury's Charges of
Achievement Medal. viving the stormy seas of post war Absolute Failure.
YGerman politics for 21 months and .F
?CAPITOL PAYS TRIBUTE recently bringing the Young repa- ENLIST DU PONT'S AIDS
rations plan safely through the
Zeppelin Captain Shares Glory Reichstag, c'ashed today on one Development in Liquor Fight
With Officers, Crew, and oits nhe mana ks threatenmg.iti Due to Judiciary Committee's
U.. S. Navy Dept. The cabinet resigned when its Favoring Padlock Plan.
component parties failed to agree
By Oscar Leiding, upon an unemployment insurance (By Associated Press)
(A. P. Aviation Editor) question. President Von Hinden-i WASHINGTON, March 27- Gov-,
WASHINGTON, March 27.-Dr. burg accepted the resignations, re- ernment control of liquor in Can-
Hugo Eckener's name was inscrib- questing the ministers to remain in ada will be defended by Premier
ed on a roll of modern immortals in office until a new cabinet could be George Howard Ferguson of Ontar-
geography and exploration toniglt Iformed. i0, if he accepts an invitation from
when the National Geographic so- Dr. Heinrich Bruening, a Centrist the wet forces to testify before the
ciety presented a special gold medal member of the Reichstag and onetHe judicircomittee han
for his globe-encircling trip in the of the outstanding leaders of his House judiciary committee in an-
Graf Zeppelin. Iparty, was reported to have been E C. Drury, of Ontario, that the
Flanked by the flags of America suggested by Chancellor Mueller for system "is an absolute failure."
and Germany and the historic ban- the task of forming a new govern- Plans to invite Ferguson were
ners of the Society which Perry ment. announced late today by Represen-
carried to the North Pole, the anucdlt oa yRpee-
criedo te joined the ranks ,ttatives Linthicum, Democrat, Mary-
dirigible skipper pioneers. Only three lland,m Incharge of wet witnesses. He
of te othrpioesA. Onee, also said that Pierre S. Du Pont, of
of them, Charles A. Lindbergh, ; I IIIU f Wilmington, Delaware, industrial
Floyd Bennett, and Rear Admiral magnate, also would be a rebuttal
Richard E. ByrdPeNered0thr;ughiditess, to answer the charges of
aeronautical achievements. 1 dry advocates who assailed him in
Praises Officers and Crew. h I the hearing.
In accepting the "exceptional th NewrDevelopment in Fight
honor," he said the glory was shar- Tickets for Romeo and Juliet' This development in the prolong-
ed with his officers and crew and Now Procurable; to be 'ed prohibition controversy on Cap-
the United States Navy Department itol Hill came after the House ju-
"without whose support we could Played Four Times. diciary committee favorably report-
not have been successful." ed the first of the law enforcement
"We honor Dr. Eckener," said Dr. ALL SEATS ARE 75 CENTS commission's recommendations to
Gilbert Grosvenor, president of the strengthen the dry laws by author-
Society, "for the years of experi- Box office sale of seats for Play izing the institution of padlock
ment, inventive genius, and patient Production's presentation of "Rom- proceedings against speakeasies,
research which culminated in his I eo and Juliet" will open this morn- night clubs, and other places where
astounding achievement." f ing at 11 o'clock at the box office liquor is illegally dispensed. The
"His circumnavigation of the | of the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre. measure would authorize absentee
earth was a marvelous feat in en-! The box office will be open from 11 service of summons through pub-
gineering and navigation. It sym-- to 5 o'clock each day through Sat- lication and posting.
bolizes the advance of science urday, April 5. ( The judiciary committee also
which tends to bind peoples more The production of this Shake- considered the Stobbs bill to modify
closely in friendship and in under- spearean drama will be given Wed- I the Jones law by defining misde-
standing." . .nesday, Thursday, Friday, and Sat- meanr and fixing ahe xim .
Washington assembled all its jurday nights of next week. a) the for first and slight offenses at not
color for its tribute to the genial 'Lydia Mendelssohn theatre. All more than 6 months in jails and
skipper. He nodded recognition to seats for all performances are pric- a fine of $500. The committee will
the many friends he had made ed at 75 cents. ' consider several other measures re-
since his first mission to America. Rehearsals of the entire produc- commended by the enforcenent
in 1924 when he flew the Los Ange- tion are being held each night on commission to relieve congested
les to Lakehurst for delivery ac- the stage of the Lydia Mendelssohn Federal courts next Thursday.
cording to the terms of the Treaty I theatre. The scenery for the five Drury Answers Ferguson.
of Versailles. Diplomats of 26 na- acts is being constructed in the Appearing before the dry forces
of the Cabinet and scenery room of the theatre under yesterday, Drury said bootlegging,
of Congress ranking officers in the the supervision of Charles Holden, drinking in the home, liquor con-
Army and Navy, and others high grad., and with the assistance of sumption and crime had increased
-Armyanderavyand othiersfhhthe members of the stagecraft class in the Dominion under government
in the federal and social life of the of the Play Production course. liquor control. In answer to this,
City and nation, paid their re- The majority of the costumes for Premier Ferguson said in Toronto,
spects. . the cast have been completed. They that "The best evidence of satis-
Byrd Sends Congratulations. were all designed and executed in faction of the public of Ontario as
Rear Admiral Byrd, speeding the Play Production laboratory in to the law is shown in results of
homeward from conquests of the i University Hall, by Mrs. Marion the last election."
Antarctic, cabled his congratula- 'Gallaway, grad., and Miss Irene By- "The Province repudiated Mr.
tions for "your noteworthy achie- chnisky, '30, assisted by women in Drury's policy and returned 92 sup-
vements in advancing aeronautics the Play Production department. porters of the government out of a
and especially your pioneer flight Reservations for seats for any one total of 112 members in its legis-
around the world." of the four performances may be lature," he said.
Sound pictures, turning back the made by calling the box office of the The Premier added that if the
pages of history to the days when Lydia Mendelssohn theatre.,' officials at Washington desired ac-
the Graf flew across three conti- f curate information on government
nents in its pioneer voyage, carried Student Body to Hear control of liquor, his government
the audience into the everyday would be glad to offer every oppor-
life of the dirigible, over vast areas Crane Lecture Sunday tunity and assistance in every way
of Siberia never before photo- to secure data upon which they
graphed, and from California to Dr. Henry H. Crane, of Scranton, might reach a conclusion.
New York. Pennsylvania, through a cancella-
tion in his lecture schedule, has GAS FUMES KILL
c____ -been obtained by Prof. F. N. Men-
COHN OF Sefeeof the Engineering college, as F 0 U R CHILDREN
C speaker for the Student Council
convocation to be held Sunday
morning in Hill Auditorium. I (By Associated Press)
(By Associated Press Dr. Crane's reputation is nation- FREDERICK, Maryland, Mar. 27
DETROIT, March 27.-Martin J. wide, and his spiritual subjects are -The lives of four children, rang-
-,_,+-f ing age from 16 months to 8 years

GOWN WET POLL
GROWSSLIGHTLY
Slight change in the faculty
consensus on prohibition was ef-
fected by the additional 15
votes received yesterday in The
Daily's post-card poll. Strict en-
forcement was favored by seven
and modification or repeal by
eight. The "wets" now hold a 51
vote lead, with 57 per cent of
the faculty voting. Three-
fourths of the five thousand stu-
dents who voted in the poll fa-
vored either repeal or some
modification. The Ontario liqu-
or control plan was outstand-
ing favorite. The faculty tabu-
lation stood last night as fol-
lows:
Present situation ........9
Strict enforcement ......227
Ontario plan ...........131
Other modifications .... 71

Total repeal

.... 85

n1 J~
BANKING_'POSITIONS
Declares 95 Per Cent of Jobs
in Commercial Banking
Houses Are Futile.
LAUDS BUSINESS SCHOOL
"Ninety-five per cent of the jobs
in commercial banking houses are
blind-alley jobs, jobs which do not
lead to anything," said Prof. Rob-
ert G. Rodkey, professor of bank-
ing and investments, in a talk yes-
terday on "Banking" at the second
forum sponsored by the business
administration club. "But the other
five per cent really lead to some-
thing, and the training the school
of busness administration gives
aims to equip graduates with the
technical knowledge to succeed in
thig, field.
The work of the five per cent of
commercial banking lies in the
fields of the credit, bond, loan and
discount, and new business depart-
ment. This field offers excellent op-
portunities, but the graduate has to
sacrifice something the first years
in the way of time, early hours,
smaller average wages than other
business lines offer, and more
work. The work consists at first of
gathering facts from balance sheets
of various firms, later of giving out
these facts judiciously, and finally
in forming judgments on the basis
of these facts. The man who con-
sistently delivers the goods in that
line, at the end of about the first
ten years, usually comes to be a
second or assistan4 vice-president,
with a salary of anywhere from
$10,000 to $20,000.
"In the other distinct field of
banking, investment banking, there
are two fields, selling and analy-
tical work. Anyone who has a nat-
ural selling ability should capitalize
on it. In the commercialcbanking
field opportunity is offered in the
new business department. With the
increase of interest in securities
during the past years, banking
houses have found it necessary to
organize a stitistical or analytical
department to analyze different in-
dustries and bond issues to deter-
mine where possible profit might
lie," concluded Professor Rodkey.
Prof. Charles L. Jamison, profes-
sor of Business policy, will be the
speaker at the next forum on
Thursday night. He will talk on
"SelfdAdvertising as a Means to
Success."
Eta Sigma Phi Takes
in Eight New Members
Eta Sigma Phi, honorary Latin
and Greek society, held its annual
initiation banquet yesterday even-
ing at the Women's League build-
ing. Eight members were induced
into the society. Following the
banquet, Prof. Benjamin Dean
Meritt, of the Latin and Greek de-
partments, gave a breif lecture up-
on early Greek wars and revolu-
tions, and their significance in
modern Greek history. He also de-
scribed actual incidents from the
wars to show the relation which
the independence of Greece has to
the study of ancient and modern
history.
Humphreys Will Speak
at Hillel Open Forum

BURSLEY CHANGES
ADVISORY SYSTEM
FOR COMING YEAR
Formation of Councilor Groups
for All Entering Students
Latest Innovation,
MOVE IS IMPERATIVE
Change Due to Growing Number
of Transfers Matriculating
From Other Schools.
Inauguration of advisory groups
for students entering the Univer-
sity in the fall as sophomores or up-
perclassmen is the only major inno-
vation in plans for the coming
Freshman Week, it was announced
yesterday by Prof. Phillip Bursley,
of the romance languages depart-
ment, who will again direct the
Freshman Week activities.
This move was necessitated, Pro-
fessor Bursley explained, by the
number of students of the three
upper classes who have been un-
able to orientate themselves to the
new environment. During the past
five years there has been an ave-
rage of 520 students entering the
University in the fall as transfers
from other colleges. These stu-
dents have found it extremely dif-
ficult to accustom themselves. to
the new surroundings and fit in
with the established order at the
University.
Faculty to Assist.
With this difficulty in mind, Pro-
fessor Bursley has created a group
of approximately 30 faculty mem-
bers to supplement the 91 who' will
act as advisors to the freshman
groups. When the incoming soph-
omores and upperclassmen present
themselves at the Dean's office,
they will be assigned to advisors
in accordance with their line of in-
terest. This system will apply only
in the literary clege and the School
of Education.
These studnts, however, wll .not
be required to follow through com-
pletely the Freshman Week pro-
gram. Their attendance will be
obligatory only at the evening
functions; the President's address
of welcome; the mass sing; and
one other address, which cannot
yet be definitely announced. Out-
side of the general mixers, the li-
brary trip, and the lawn party at
the home of Dean Joseph A. Burs-
ley, they will not be required to
follow through the morning and
afternoon programs of Freshman
Week.
Length of Week the Same.
The length of the week has not
been changed, Professor Bursley
announced; it will last from Tues-
day morning, Sept. 23, to Saturday
noon, Sept. 27. In acordance with
the new ruling of the Senate Com-
imittee on Student Affairs, frater-
nity and sorority rushing will not
begin until Saturday noon. "This
will eliminate a lot of unnecessary
strain on the incoming students,"
Professor Bursley declared.
The pre-professional conference
for incoming freshmen will be
placed this year earlier' in the week
than the classification, in order
that the students may be aided by
the advice received in these con-
ferences.
This year faculty advisors will
be expected to accompany their
groups through the process of clas-
sification; they will assist the stu-
dent in deciding not only what
subjects to take, but in what sec-

tions to classify. It is hoped that
this will do much toward simplify-
ing the entire classification system.
The number of student assist-
tants to advisors has been cut
down this year to 140, and the
number of men's groups has been
reduced by increasing the number
of men in each group to 20.
'Maureen O'rcutt Wins
, Mid-South Tournament
(By Associated Press)
SOUTHERN PINES, N. C., March
27-Miss Maureen Orcutt of Ha-
worth, N. J., metropolitan cham-
pion, won the Mid-South cham-
pionship for women here today over
y field of golfers which included the
national champion, Miss Glenna
Collett and several members of the
American team which will sail for
Europe soon.
S MissOrcutt made the title safe
by her sterling play on the first

3
ii
-1

High Scores Feature
North and South Open
(By Associated Press)
PINEHURST, N. C., Mar. 27 -
The stubborn, subtle number two
Pinehurst Golf course joined forces
with the elements today to hold its
par barrier of 71 unbroken through
the first two rounds of the 28th
Annual $5,650 North and South
Open tournament.
More than 100 links experts lead
by young Henry Picard of Charles-
ton, S. C., matched prowess with

noon. Both Gillard and Murbach
room at 1015 E. Huron. I
The other thefts were reportedI
to police by W. J. Kinney, 2107 {
Washtenaw avenue, whose black1
mountain fleece coat was stolen
Tuesday from the Law school, and
by L. D. Adams, of the Cook Spring
company, Ann Arbor, whose polo
coat was taken Wednesday noon
from the Arcade restaurant.
Scott to be Delegate
at Shantz' Inaugural
Professor-emeritus Fred Newton

Cohn, proprietor of the Study club 01fa type that are unparalleled --r
where 22 lost their lives stirring the intellect and feelings were snuffed out bygas this after-
whr 2persons ls hi ie fcleeudrrdae.Bfr noon during a 20 minute absence of,
of college undergraduates. Before -
last September, was acquitted of a a series of three convocations which ( their mother from the house where
charge of manslaughter by a Re- he addressed at the University of they were staying here. L
corder's Court jury today. Illinois he lectured to capacity The children, Mary Lucille, 8;
,crowds. Myrtle, 5; Elsi Yvonne, 3; and Hel-
The verdict was returned at 11 _rowds._._en, 16 months, all were found on
a. m., after more than 12 hours: . .the floor of the kitchen of the home
deliberation and ended a trial! Explosion Fires House; of Mrs. Joseph Bussard, sister of
which had run intermittently since Woman Receives Burns Itheir mother, Mrs. Lester Shields
last September. Judge Frank of Boyd.
Murphy charged the jury at 11:06 Fire, resulting from an explosion Physicians and firemen using in-
a. m. yesterday. of naptha, yesterday afternoon halators worked over the children
The State, through Duncan C. caused painful burns on the hands for several hours in vain efforts to
McCrea, assistant prosecuting at- and face of Mrs. P. A. Lee, who was resuscitate them, even though they
torney, placed this charge against I using the fluid for cleaning pur- already had been pronounced dead
the cabaret proprietor on the con- poses, and destroyed the kitchen by physicians who were called im-
tention that he had been crimin- of her home at 344 South Main! mediately after the bodies were
ally negligent in the matter of street. Firemen prevented the blaze found.
safety facilities at the Club, from sl jading to other parts of Mrs. Shields had come to the
The defense, represented by Sam- ; the house. home of her sister following a quar-
uel J. Rhodes, held that inasmuch rel with her husband this morning.
as city inspectors had gone over The sister was away from home and
the Club, approved it and issued I $h r 'later Mrs. Shields went to the ad-
Cohn an operators license, no guilt - joining house, remaining away
could be attached to Cohn. , about 20 minutes, she said. When
77, she returned she found the bodies
'I and every jet in the kitchen stove
Bruins Defeat Maroons open.

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