Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 01, 1930 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-01

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




1 1 1 L 1Wl 1 'L.. 1 1 1 .3 l-> 1\ L r> 1 L " ""

POLICE AlO C TYChicago Civic opera Company Employs [IBSfECOT1IATES[
FROM THREAIE .Radio OperatedStage-Lighting System [IAVA DISPUTE

Sf(Bv Associated Press)
LH CICAGO, Oct. 31.-Principles of
1 are used by the Chicago Civic
Sacopera comoany to operate what is
cramento Forc e Prepares for ,led the greatest theater-lighting
Communism Outbreaks in sanytm in the world.
Downtown Section. With the development of appara-
_tn used here, says J. A. Tweddle,
TAKE SEVEN AGITATORS ief electrical director, stage light-
TAKSVEAITTOS 1g has risen from the field of tech-
Mr ing iue to the field of art.
Jobless men Accused of Trying Color tones have been brought to
to Intimidate Agency equal the sound tones cf the or-
Propritors.chestra's music in disposing the
Proprietors audience to proper receptivity for
(By Associated Press) operatic effects.
"A .series of experiments during
SACRAMENTO, Oct. 31.-Extra the past summer has shown that,
police, manning machine guns and by the use of our color tones, wef
carrying tear gas bombs, gan create almost any mood in the
the downtown district here today T eoddl e said.
as a precaution against the threat- "We can irritate it w2'h reds, and
ened bombing of employment mollify it with blues and ambersC
agencies by Communists and job- and c rdy."
less men. The control board is operated by
one man from a pit beside the
Seven Communists, including prompter's box beneath the stsge.
Mike Daniels, district organizer, 3 The stage picture is reflected to him
were arrested Thursday night and by a series of mirrors.
accused of intimidating employ- Sitting before dials arranged in
ment agency proprietors and forc- octaves, like an eight-console pipe
ing; them to return monesy they had; organ, he follows cues on a musical
collected from men applying for score and produces lighting effects
jobs- by turning a maze of dials, lightly,
Demonstration Fearcd- as an organist caresses keys.
The entire police force was call- A whole set-up of gradually-grow-
ed on duty at headquarters after iing light effect may be built up on
several brawls had occurred in the the smaller dials, in advance of the.
streets and reports were circulated cue, and the whole released, whenj
that a 'group of unemployed men the cue comes, by a master dial.
would march on the city jail. The series of effects is thus pro-
Twenty-five officers, armed with duced automatically.
machine guns and tear gas bombs All throwing of old style switches
h om sis eliminated by the use of "thyrat-
rused to the jail but no marchers 1on" tubes connected with the dial'
appeared., hnr r e ~r 4nlgnri

o :~ ' '"
r i/ C Y ' t } x

i --
Conciliation of Paris and Rome
Is Purp se of Americai
( A so-itde ss~)
ROME Oct. 31.-Hugh S. Gibson,
American ambass~ador to Belgium,
was understood here today to be I
playing the role of negotiator be-'
twecn France and Italy with an eye
to settlement of their naval differ-
The American, who is the chief
United States representative in the
forthcoming session of the League
of Nations preparatory disarma-
ment commission, arrived here
Wednesday night, and Thursday
afternoon conferred with Dno
Grandi, Italian foreign minister
and delegation head of the London
naval conference. Mr. Gibson came
here from Paris, where he, just
before departure, talked with Pre-
mier Tardieu and Foreign Minister
(13v Associatolrs s)
PARIS, Oct. 31.-Pertinax, French
editor, in echo de Paris, said today
he understood France was ready
to adhere to the entire London
naval treaty with two provisos. The
first would be that the tonnaage
figures France asks be included
therein, with certain reductions,
and the second that a safe-guard-
ing clause as between France and
Italy similar to that as between the
United Statss, Japan and Great
Britain, be included.l

Lydia Mendelssohn-"Olympia,"
Comedy club presentation.
Majestic-"Eyes of the World,"
by Harold Bell Wright.
Michigan-"Love in the Rough" "
with Robert Montgomery.
Wuerth-"Second Floor Mystery"
with H. B. Warner; "Ladies Must
Play" with Dorothy Sebastian.
Cosmopolitan club--M e m b e r s:
meet at 3:30 o'clock this afternoon
at Lane hall, prepared fcr hike.
Craftsmen's club-iceting at
7:30 o'clock tonight in the Masonic
Ann Arbor Stamp club-Meqting
at 8 o'clock tonight in room 408,
Romance Languages building.
Union-Dancing irom 9 o'clock
until midnight.
League-Dancing from 9 o'clock
until midnight.

Columbus Workers Denounce
Use of Cleveland Men on
Civic Project.
(11 Asso. abd Press)
COLUMBUS, 0., Oct. 31.- A de-
mand for employment on the ndw
$6,000,000 state office building was
made on state officials early today
by between 700 and 800 unemployed
men of Columbus after they charged
that the Cuyahoga Wrecking Co. of
Cleveland, which started the wreck-
'ng of old buildings today, was using
between 60 and 70 Cleveland men
on the project.
Spokesmen for the Columbus la-
borers said the Cleveland men have
been routed twice from their places
on the office building site by the
large delegation of Columbus men
who had been refused employment.
Picks and shovels were taken from
the Cleveland laborers, who re-
turned to work only to lose their
tools a second time, it was reported.
A portion of the Columbus gyroupD
then moved to a large sewer being
constructed by the city and threat-
ened to drive out-of-town laborers
from that project unless they were
employed, but pol'i-e intervened.
Police said there was no apparent
disorder as a delegation of 300 from
the unemployed marched to thae
state house to demand that Gov.
Cooper giye them work.
The governor was in Cleveland,
but Adj. Gen. A. W. Reynolds talked
to the men and promised he would
look into the matter to see why the
Clevelanders were brought here by
the wrecking company.
Husband Liked to Cook
So Wife SeeksDivorce
(By Associated P~res)
CHICAGO, Oct.r31.-A divorce
complaint on file here today, charg-
ing crUelty, made this allegation
against a husband:
He "always wanted to stay home
and cook and do the housework."
Mrs. Jeanette Liebner was the
complainant; Alexander Liebner
the defendant.

A contol art mu r te Cmcago civic opera stage directs 141 elec-
trical circuits in a lghting syster producing effects appropriate for a
particular scene. J. A. T weeaUe (inset) is chief electrical director.

use of photo-electric cel's similar to
those used for television.
An ultra-violet ,ay is t~ iso be di-

Arrest of the seven followed a

series of visits on a number of em-
ployment agencies by groups of
Communists and unemployed men.
The agency managers said the men
had forced them to return deposits
placed by job applicants. Arrests
were made after the agency man-!
agers identified the seven men as
those who had threatened to
"bomb" them.
Four Taken in Raid.
Four of the prisoners were taken
in a raid on the local Communist
party headquarters. The raid was
accomplished without violence.
Other threats to blow up, employ-
ment agencies were said to have
been made after the raid. A meet-
ing of the city council was held
under guard of policemen. No
trouble developed.
It was said at Communist head-
quarters that a new meeting place,
including a large hall, had been
rented and would be used begin-
ning today.
Architectural Club
to Commence ork
on Year's Activities
As soon as all the elections in the
School of Architecture are complet-
ed, the Architectural Society will
begin work, Percy Knudsen, presi-
dent of the organization announc-
ed yesterday. The executive coun-1
cil of the club will meet Monday
night to formulate plans for the
year, he added.
The purpose gf the Society, whose
members consist of all the students
in the architecture school, is to
band together the students in or-I
der that certain benefits and aims
may be available to all, he stated.
The organization sponsors the an-
nual Architects' Spring p a r t y
which usually takes place in May.
At the last meeting of the club,
the following officers were elected
for the other three positions; Lyle
Zisler, '3 , vice-president; Robert
Hartwig, secretary; and Claude
Dunn, treasurer.
for the new Union building will be
ready for the bidders in December.
The edifice will contain an auditor-
ium, memorial hall, lounging room,
and faculty club rooms.

)Doar . i ys emp'-u
was worked out by the General rected from the ceiling of the the-t
Electrical company and is the only ater across the path of the conduc-c
one of its kind. tor's baton in the pit and trainedt
Experiments are being made in ion a photo-electric cell.
Clerks Have Trouble Persuading
Owners to Accept Tags.
Will Enter National Hille "What's your name?" asked the
clerk in the registrar's of-ce.-
Debating League Contest cJohn H. Sprague--S-P-R-A-c -
at Chanpaign, Ill. U-E," said the young man on the'
.___other side of the counter.
Announcement was made yester- The clerk thumbed through aa
day of the selection of members of multi-colored card catalogue which
Uhe Hillel foundation varsity debate lay before her under the partition
team who will make the first trip between the old classification room
of the season to Champaign, Ill., to and Dean Bursloy's office. Finally a ;
participate in the activities of the card was extracted and presented I
national Hillel debating league. to Mr. Sprague.-
The'team as chosen will consist "Here you are," said the clerk
of Nathan Levy, '31, Joseph Solo- calmly.
nion, '31L, Leonard Kimball, '33, and Mr. Sprague looked again but,
Irwin Hirsch, '33. Maurice Moyer,. wrinkled his brow. "This isn't me."
'32, will serve as alternate. Floyd K. "Oh, yes, look again," said the
Riley, Henry L. Moser, and J. H. Mc- clerk yawning. It was the hun-
Burney, all of the University speech dredth time that day the same,
department, will act as judges, with statement had been made.,
Evelyn Sharff, '31, taking charge of And so it went yesterday and
the tryouts. the day before as the members of
The topic for the national Hillel the dean's office distributed the
debating league will be "Resolved: new identification cards to the
that the Balfour declaration is con- student body. What a bunch of
ducive to the best interests of the freaks there are at Michigan, the
Jewish people." Preparations for the cards imply! Just ask anyone for
contest will begin immediately, un- his and see what answer you get,
der the supervision of Nathan Levy if you get any answer at all.
and Morris Sostrin, national super- One card, alleged to be the pho-
visor now stationed at the Michigan tograph of a very popular young
foundation. lady on the campus, had a striking
Iresemblance to Harpo Marx; an-
other looked like a spanked baby.
Date of Cosmopolitan Several were taken while the stud-
Club Picnic Announced ent had his eyes e cl d, most fife-
Ilike photos on the whole. Butthe
A picnic and supper for the Cos- I ones whose photogr:phs really look

The movements of the baton
across this ray are transmitted to
the second orchestra back-stage by
the photo-electric cell, giving the
exactly proper beat upon which the
two orchestras may be perfectly


Marshafl Outlines
Organization, Aims
df Stud1ent Art Club
The purpose of the newly organ-
ized Studio Art club, Lorne E. Mar-
shall, '3iA, president of tle society
announced yesterday, is to interest
the student body as a wlole and
to further the appreciation of art.
Although the menmbe rs of the club
are all in the art and architecture.
school, he said, efforts will be made
to interest those in the other'
schools and colleges of the Univer-
sity in art.
The othefrofficers of the club in-
clude Elizabeth Lorch, 'QA, who is
vice-president, Wallace Olson, '31A,
secretary, ani Charles T. Hager-
stron, '34A, treasurer. Meetings are
to be held at 8 o'clock every Tues-
day in the League building Mar-
shall added, and it is planned to
have prominent men and women
who are interested in art speak to
the group.
At the next meeting, he stated,
the club will formulate the pro-
gram for the year, which it is
hoped will be of such a nature as
te prove interesting to the student
body as a whole.




like them are few and far between.
The rest have decided that their
identifications were not of particu-
lar compliment. "Rogue's Gallery"
is a term which may be applied
literally to the present layout of
student identifications.
Student Visitors May
Attend Boston Dinner
Students attending the Michigan-
Harvard football game may make
reservations to attend the national
alumni dinner, which is scheduled
for the night preceding the game
in Boston, T. Hawley Tapping,
general secretary of the alumni
association, stated yesterday after-
Dr. Arthur McGugan, president
of the University of Michigan club
of New England, who visited Ann
Arbor several days ago, asked, in a
special letter to Mr. Tapping, that
a special invitation be extended to
students to attend the affair.
Tickets may be obtained from Mr.
Stamp Club to Elect
New Officers Tonight
The second meeting of the Ann
Arbor Stamp club this year will be
held at 8 o'clock tonight in room
408, Romance Languages building,
Election of officers is planned for
the meeting. Several collections
will be on exhibition.

Areas of Greentand.
Recent reports from Copenhagen
received by Prof. William H. Hobbs,
head of the -geology department,
state that William S. Carlson, of the
same department, has penetrated
the glacial areas of Greenland. The
letter from Carlson says that he left
on Sept. 1 equipped with adequate
supplies and Eskimo guides.
The message was written from a
small island near Kerkertarssuah.
Carlson describes the situation as
they were about to depart. The is-
land was located at the ice's edge.
and here, with the aid of their
guides, they had gotten together
their provisions to leave early on
the morning of Sept. 1. The view
from the island was unobstructed,
and they were able to look out over
the great mass of ice before them.
Carlson, who was with Professor
Hobbs in Greenland two years ago,
has returned to study this glaciated
territory. There will probably be no
more news for some time, as all
contacts with the civilized world
have been broken.
9% cbI VSI-I-

Van Tyne Will Speak
on Meeting of A.O.U.
Dr. Josselyn Van Tyne, assistant
curator of birds in the University
museum of zoology, will speak on.
"The A. 0. U. Meeting in Salem,"
at 8 o'clock Monday night in room
3024 of the Museum building. All
interested are invited to hear the
address and also reports of notes
taken from trips in the field.

5:30 to 7:30
Club Steaks
Hashed Brown Potatoes
We Deliver



U 1 d U \. 1.-1 -
Owners Are Enthusiastic!


mopolitan club members will be
held this afternoon at the Univer-
sity forestry farm, it was announced
yesterday by William Jacobs, '30,
treasurer of the organization.
It is hoped by officers that most
members will avail themselves of
the opportunity of hiking out to the
picnic site. However, transportation
will be provi'ded for those who de-
sire it. The latter will meet at Lane
hall at 3:30 o'clock. The cabin has
been obtained for the meeting in
case of bad weather, and for the
supper in any event.

MEN= e


T r
5 rt

1:30, 11:00


.. ..
-- .____



. t


If you like hair-raising mysteries-if you like to chuckle-laugh and gasp
-here's one thats guaranteed to fill the bill.
"Ladies MUt Pla "- parlding comedy drama of sophisticated society life
unfolded against lavish backgrounds!

Mrs. S.
"This is

Butler, 12706 Fournier Avenue, Detroit, soys:
my second ELECTROCHEF. We took the first to

Democratic Candidate



Register of
Election, Tuesday
November 4, 1930
Well Qualified

Watch Out for the Breeziest, Funniest, Fastest, Most Tuneful
Talkie This Year
131%Golf and .Romance-What a Two-somie

the summer cottage. H ike the range very much and am
perfectly satisfied." - 0 9>a
Mrs.A. Burstrom, 208 W. Davison Avenue, Detroit, says:
"I like the ELECTROCHEF more each day and am having
verygood results. Everything is just splendhd,,vnd I cannot
praise the range too highly. The cooking cost is normal."
Miss Lily Park, 4572 Allenda!e Avenue, Detroit, says:
"I am simply in love with the ELECTROCHEF electric
range! Food tastes so much better, and I baked a cake
that was the nicest I ever made. I am so proud of the
range that I show it to everyone."
*A study of'500 homes showed that the cooking cost with the
ELECTROCHEF range averages 64 cents a person per month.


N. p


' . i 4

etro Sound News Pathe Audio Review



for the Position I 2 ..... -

Please send me the free illustrated booklet describing the.



Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan