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December 05, 1931 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-12-05

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Y OFFICIAL BULLETIN

cation in the
.e University.
'resident until
XLII.

Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
Copy received at the office of the Assistant to
3:30; 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1931

No. 59

NOTICES
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be at home from 4 to 6 o'clock on
first two Sunday afternoons of each month to members of the
ilties, their friends, and other residents of Ann Arbor.
Faculty Concert: The attention of music lovers is called to the fact
the song recital S'unday afternoon at 4:15 o'clock by Laura Little-
, Assistant Professor of Voice in the School of Music, will take place
ydia Mendelssohn Theatre instead 'of Hill Auditorium as previously
ounced. The public with the exception of small children is invited
tout admission charge but is respectfully requested to be seated on
as the doors will be closed during numbers. Piano accompaniments
be played by Mabel Ross Rhead, Associate Professor of Piano. The
ram is as follows: Handel: Recit. ar d Air, "Aure soavi e liete"; Wolf-
ari: Un Verde Praticello; Wolf-Ferrari: Quando ti Vidi; Schubert:
die Musik; Taubert: Klaus ist in den Wald Gigangen; Schubert: Du
die Ruh; Strauss: Standchen; Duparc: Phydile; Hue: L'Ane Blanc;
n: La Paix; Hure: La Petite Lingere; Grovlez; Guitares et Mando-
s; Song of the Hebrides: Sea Gull of the Land Under Waves; The
itingale (Folk Song from the Kentucky Mountains; Rachmaninoff:
the Children; Stravinsky: Pastorale; Lehmann: No Candle Was
re; Hageman: At the Well.
"The Effect of the Depression on Student Life": Those students in
ology 162 who made this study last semester may secure copies of it
7y office. R. C. Angell.
Senior Mechanical Engineers: If you have not signed a list in Class
e Dec..2, kindly do so at once in Room 221. This is very important.
EVENTS TODAY*
University Broadcasting-8 p. m.: "Fundamental Research and Busi-
by Prof. Albert E. White. "Manchuria" by Prof. Robert B. Hall.
History 11, Lectu-e II (Professor Dunham's): The Make-up examina-
will be held at 11 o'clock in Room 1018 A. H.
Alumnae and former women students of the University of Michigan
ig in Ann Abror are invited to a reception and tea in honor of Mrs.
1. Ruthven, Mrs. Beach Conger, and Miss Marguerite Chapin at the
.e of Mrs. James Inglis, 2301 Highland Road, from 3 to 6 p. m.
Russian Students meet today at 1:30 in the Board Room, Lane Hall.
Masonic Students: Meeting of thse Craftsmen at 7:30 p. m., at the
onic Temple.
Cosmopolitan Club meeting at 1 p. m., at Lane-Hall. There will be
ort musical program followed by the lecture of Prof. Price. Members
urged to attend. Usual social hour and refreshments. j

GANDHI PROCLAIMS
NEW BRITISH LAS
Ordinances Put Life Penalties
on Subversive Acts
Against Crown.
INDIANS DISSATISFIED
Mahatma Retains Belief That
Parting of Ways Has
Been Reached.
LONDON, Dec. 4.-(P)-Mahatma
Gandhi, in a farewell interview be-
fore his return to India after the
secondi roundtable conference, de-
clared he regards the new British
government ordinances in Bengal
"as a cause of war unless they re-
main on paper and are not en-
forc'ed."
The new ordinances, promulgat-
ed last Monday, give the Bengal
government power to impose sen-
tences of death or life exile upon
persons convicted of subversive acts
against the crown.
The measures were decided upon,
it was stated at the time, after
it became apparent that the ex-
treme Indian Nationalists would
not achileve their demands at the
roundtable conference, creating the
prospect of a new fight for Indian
independence.
"Legalized Martial Law."
Ordinary laws, the Mahatma
said,. would have been adequate
for dealing with the Bengal situa-
tion. "These areunworthy of a
strong civilized government."
Asked for definite decision on
whether he would renew his civil
disobedience campaign when he
returns to India, the Mahatma
said:
"I have had further talks with
Prime Minister MacDonald, Sir
Samuel Hoare and others, but I
have heard nothing to cause me to
change my provisional opinion that
we have reached the parting of the
ways." In any event, he said, the
decision will rest with the Na-
tionalist congress.
The congress, he explained, would
be justified in instituting civil dis-
obedience in given districts if the
Natonalists were unable to obtain
redress by other means.
Fears Ordinances Effect.
"The terribly repressive ordin-
ances introduced by the viceroy in
Bengal, however, may upset all cal-
culations," he added, "and may
precipitate civil disobedience, even
on a national. scale. We cannot
stand by and see a whole province
emasculated by such measures."
He said he regarded the confer-
ence as a "complete failure," but
that his coming to England was
decidedly worth-while. "My work
outside the conference has been far
more valuable to me than my work
inside it," he said.
The house of commons indorsed
the government's policy on India
Thursday night by a vote of 369 to
43 against an amendment offered
by Winston Churchill which would
have committed parliament against
extending further, dominion status
in India as it is now defined.
The government's policy, as an-
nounced by the prime minister at
the close of the roundtable confer-
ence Tuesday, calls for eventual
establishment of a federation of
autonomous provinces and states
in India.
Liberal Students Union: Sunday
evening Miss Florence Pollock will
speak on "The Professional Woman
in Modern Life." Refreshments and

dancing. _
Dr. Frederick B. Fisher will preachI
' Sunday morning at 10:30 on "Sav-
ing Our Civilization." At 7:30 he
will speak on the topic "Climbing
Mt. kveret."

(Continued from Page One) d
is being presented here, "The Far- the expectance creted by 'The
Off Hills," shows how a group of Whiteheaded Boy'; with an entirely
people suddenly set free to realize jfresh pot and hcharacters, it gives
their ambitions find that their again to the theatre in as high or
former way of life was happier higher degree the qualities which
after all, in other words they dis- have made 'The Whiteheaded Boy'
cover that the proverbial green- so enjoyed."
ness of the far-off hills diminishes The combination of humor and
as it is brought closer. tragedy was pointed out by Profes-
Further illustrating the talent of sor Rowe in connection with "Juno
Robinson for comedy Professor and the Paycock," a story dealing
Rowe said, "'The Far-Off Hills,' to With a crippled son and a disgraced
be given Tuesday, fulfills exactly daughter set in the sordid cordi-

Repertory of Irish Players Represents
Tendency in Modern Drama, Rowe Says

MA UREEN DELANY ANDf BARPZY FITZGER A LI)
/In Lennox Robinson's "The Whliteheaded Boy"

i

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4
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tions of the Dublin slums.
Concerning "Juno and the Pay-
cock" Professor Rowe says, "Sean
O'Casey's plays/contain a juxta-
position of humor that borders on
the farcical and the bitterest tra-
gedy, which is a new experience in
the theatre. Only genius could make
the reader or audience realize that
this apparent sensationalism is not
for "good theatre," but the most
sincere striving for stark realism in
terms of the background he pre-
sents."
Questioned about the kind ofY
tragedy presented'in "John Fergu-
son"- Professor Rowe said, "'John
Ferguson' is a moving and powerful
drama of a man whose character
maintains itself under blow after
blow of fate."
SPECAL LECTIONI
CALED Y0MRRA

DETROIT REDSNMAY
''-r
Mayor Takes Stand of Year Ago
in Regard to Communist
Public Assemblies.
WILL LET THEM TALK'
Traffic Rules Are Only Barrier
Which Radicals Must
/ Recognize.
DETROIT, Dec. 4.-(AP)-An out-
break of hostilities between Com-
munists and police after more than
a year of quiet has brought from
Detroit's young red-haired mayor
a declaration that he still believes
in free speech and that any one
who has anything to say can say
it in Detroit.
Mayor Frank Murphy, who at-
tracted national attention last
spring with his "let them talk"
policy, wants the world at large
and the Communists in particular
to know ghat it's a matter of traf-
fic regulation that brings on fist
fights and broken heads.
Schmies Serves Sentence.
So while John Schmies, Commun-
ist leader and perpetual candidate
for mayor and other offices, was
serving the first day of a 60-day
term for fighting policemen, Mur-
phy announced regulat ons which
he declared "preserve the rights of
free speech and free assembly.
The regulations effective today,
distinguish between large demon-
stration meetings and small, im-
promptu gatherings. The latter will
not be regulated at all. If any one
feels the urge to make a public
speech, he can go ahead and make
it, provided he doesn't block traf-
fic or infringe on the rights of oth-
ers.

klfalfa Bill' Banks on Citizens
to Pass Four Measures
of Reform Program.

, t
MRS. BIDDLE WILL EXPLORE ALASKA
IN SEARCH OF MATERIAL FOR STORY

COMING EVENTS

Triangles: Meeting in the Union, Sunday, Dec. 6, at 4 p. m. Attend-
is required at all meetings.
Electrical Engineering: (To all undergraduate and graduate students
others interested)-Mr. A. D. McLay, Senior Power Sales Engineer,
Detroit Edison Company, will speak on "Commercial Aspects of a
lic Utility" in Natural Science auditorium, Tuesday, Dec. 8, at 7:30.
s is the second Preliminary Contact Pragram.
Russian Students are cordially invited to a social gathering to be
l at Wesley Hall at_8 p. m. Sunday.
Philippine-Miphigan Club meets at 3 p. m., Sunday in Lane Hall.
Membership Committee wil consider applications for membership.
Social and Program Committees will prepare and make arrange-
its for the annual Rizal Day Banquet.,
Monday Evening Drama Section of the Faculty Women's Club will
t at the home of Mrs. W. E. Bachmann, 1231 Olivia Ave., Dec. 7, at
o'clock.
All Students considering attending the Quadrennial Convention of
Student Volunteer Movement to be held in Buffalo, Dec. 30-Jan. 3,
t will meet in Harris Hall, State and Huron, at 9:30 a. m., Sunday.
aard O. Anprews will explain the conference program and Professor'
C. Rufus will discuss some of the leaders.
Religious Forum: Rev. H. P. Marley of the Unitarian Church will
ik at Lane Hall, Tuesday, at 4:15 p. m. His topic will be: "The Unit-
n Objective in Christianity."
Baptist Students Guild, Sunday, 12 o'clock noon. Discussion on
w Christian is our Economic System?" Students' House, 503 E. Huron.
Wesley Hall: 12 o'clock. The regular Sunday noon classes will be,
I as usual with separate groups for freshmen, undergrads anal grad-
e students. At 6 p. m., Rev. Duncan Mahn will speak on "Realizing
Spiritual Today."t
St. Andrew's Church Services: Sunday at 8 a. m., 9:30 a. m., 11 a. m.,
y Communion, 5:30 p. m., Evensong. The Rev. Henry Lewis will preach
he 11 o'clock service on "A Living Book in a Living Age."
Harris Hall: The class in "The Christian Philosophy of Life" con-'
ted by Rev. Henry Lewis will meet at 9:30 a. m., at the Hall Sunday.
per at 6:15 Sunday evening. Rabbi Bernard Heller will speak to the
dents at the Hall Sunday evening on "Criticism of Religions on the
nipus" at 7 o'clock.

NEW YORK, Dec. 4.-(A)-"It's
the darned old name of Biddle,"
sighed Mrs. Edward M. Biddle of'
"the Philadelphia Biddles," gloom-
ily squinting down the barrel of a
business-like rifle.
"If I didn't have that tagged
onto me, I could get away without
all th~is fuss."
'Mrs. Biddle will leave next week
for Alaska on a trek that will take
her alone-save for a guide and
17 dogs-to a point nearly 500 miles
north of the last outpost of civil-
ization, to get material for a book.
It will be her first book, and she
is somewhat flustered over all thel
publicity it has received before she'
has even started out to get the ma-
terial.
"I didn't know it wts going to
be like this," she said. "I thought I
could get away without any fuss.
Suppose the whole thing is a fail-
Ure-then, won't I feel foolish?"
Mrs. Biddle, daughter of a weal-
thy Philadelphia lawyer and wife
of a member of one of Philadel-
phia's oldest and most prominent
families, is going on this trip, she
said, for two reasons.
First, because she likes the nortkg,
"where all the men are he-men,
and the dogs bark at strangers."
And secondly, because she wants
to do something.
A. A. R'ailroad Thrown
IntoReceivers' Hands
TOLEDO, Dec. 4.-UP)-Receivers
for the Ann Arbor railroad were
named in federal court here today
on application of the Jennison-
Wright Co. The Ann Arbor is part
of the Wabash railroad, which was
placed in the hands of a receiver
this week at St. Louis.
The Jennison-Wright Co., of To-
ledo' alleged in its application that
the railroad owes the firm $17,-
169.43 for -ties and materials and
canot pay.

Mrs. Biddle said her husband
thoroughly aproves of her project,
"although he doesn't like this pub-
licity a bit." And her children,
Lydia, aged 6, Teddy, 4, and Rich-
ard Dale, 2, are delighted. She has1
promised to bring back to them a
live Teddy bear.
While making her preparations
Mrs. Biddle has had the advice of
Vilhajalmur Stefansson and Harold
McCracken, Arctic explorers, and
Dr. Gaston Burke, medical mission-
ary at Fort Yukon.
Mrs. Biddle will leave Philadel-
phia the middle of next week and
expects to spend Christmas in Ne-
nana, Alaska, with Mr. and Mrs.
Mike Cooney. Cooney is going to be
her guide on the trip further north.
Assembled in the Park Ave apart-
ment of a friend today she had a
high-priced camera, a large duffie
bag and two rifles. Her parkah and
fur moccasins she will buy in Alas-
ka.
"I was going to take a revolver,"
she said, "but I was afraid up there
they'd think it was too rah-rah."
State Checker Expert
Will Offer Exhibition
Louis T. de Bearn of Detroit, the'
checker champion of Michigan, will
give an exhibition' of simultaneous
chess and heckers in room 319-21
of the Union this evening at 7:30,
De Bearn was the former checker
champion of Canada, and is one
f the leading chess experts of the
state. The exhibition will, be under
the auspices pf the University
Chess and Checker club.
The Detroit expert will play from
twenty to thirty-five or forty boards
at once, the tables being arranged
in a hollow square so that de Bearn
may easily ~make the circuit of the
boards. Officers of the local club
look forward to having a consider-
able number of students take part
in the exhibition.

OKLAHOMA CITY, Dec. 4.-(A)-
Gov. W. H. "Alfalfa Bill" Murray,'
the victor in fights to curb over-
production of Oklahoma's oil fields
and to open a free bridge spanning
the Red river between Texas and
Oklahoma, figuratively has rolled
up his sleeves again.
This time his objective is an.
early election for voters of the state
to pass upon four of the seven
measures in his "reform"program
which was spurned by the legisla-
ture last winter. Opponents charg-
ed passage of the proposals would
give the governor "dictatorial pow-
er.
The governors Thursday night is-
sued a proclamation callirig a spe-
cial election for Dec. 18 on his bill
to] revise income taxes and an-
nounced he would issue a;separate
call for a vote the same day on
his measures to provide free text-
books for school children, to change
the method of making budget ap-
propriations and to provide for
escheat to the state of certain cor-
poration land holdings.
Opponents of the measures had,
protested the sufficiency of the pe-
tions for some ofrthem an ter
state supreme court.' set Dec. 9 for
a hearing.
In issuing his proclamation the
governor said he intended no dis-
respect to the court, but that "no'
court can interfere. He charged
the moneyed- interests were massed
against his bills.

-

1

The 'Alfumnus' Features

Permit Not Necessary.
A meeting planned in advance,
moreover, does not require a police
permit. The mayor believes that
the permit to hold a meeting was
granted by the constitution- of the
United States, but he wants the
authorities to know when a meet-
ing is to be held. All that is ne-
cessary is that the police commis-
sioner be notified if the meeting
is to 'be inside the one-mile circle
(from the 'city hall). Outside the
circle, .only the police precinct in-
spector need be told.
Grand Circus park, in the cen-
tr of the shopping district, how-
ever, is banned. It was in this park
that Communists on two recent oc-
casions battled police. "Due to the
area available - and the peculiar
conditions of traffic," Murphy said,
permits must be obtained for meet-
ings in that park. The mayor gave
out a long list of other places Where
gatherings may be held.
Southwestern Michigan Dental So-
ciety, 'he First District Dental So-
ciety of Michigan, and the Michi-
gan State Dental Society. He is
also an honorary member of the
Dental Forum of Milwaukee and
has been Director of Porcelain in
the Detroit Dental Clinic Club for
ten years. He is a member of var-
ious other professional and social
organizations, including Omicron
Kappa Epsilon and Delta Sigma
Delta. He was, married in 1908 to
Golden Filer and their three chil-
dren are Mrs. Arthur H. Buhl, Jr.,
Frank J. and Barbara.

i

Albert Leland LeGro, '95D, has.
lectured ana given dental clinics in
every major city of the United
States and Canada, as well as in
Vienna, Bern ana Paris. He is a
native of California, but since grad-
'uation has made his home in Mich-
igan, and has practiced in Detroit
since 1905. In addition to having
written numerous scientific articles
for leading dental magazines, he is
author of the text book, "Ceramics
in Dentistry" now in the second re-
vised edition and adopted by most
dental colleges 'throughout the
world. Dr. Legro has served on
both the national and state boards
of Dental Examiners, and is a Fel-
low of American College of Dent-
ists. He is a past president of the

-

Ii , - ---____..___.___.' ___a

Oswald Garrison Villard, Editor
of the Nation Magazine will speak
under the auspices of the Social;
Science Club, Sunday, Dec. 6, at 2
p. in., in the Natural Science audi-
torium. His topic will be Militaristic
Uncle Sam. There will be an ad-
mission charge of twenty-five cents.
Since the auditorium must be va-
cated at 3:45 to make way for the
Hillel forum, you are .respectfully
requested to be on time so that the
meeting can begin promptly at 2
o'clock.

Once A

Life-lime

Baptist Guild, Sunday, 6:30 p. m. Rev. C. W. Carpenter, Pastor of
Second. Baptist Church, will speak on "The American Negro, an'
et or a Liability?" Cordial welcome to all interested.s

FOR CHRISTPIAS LET IT lE

*. . We have heard a Great Deal about Repertory
Companies and Ensemble Acting and now comes the
Opportunity of Seeing the most Famous of its
Kind..
Abbey Theatre Players
PLAYING DECEMBER 7, 8 ,nd 9
... Presenting Comedy and Tragedy in the Inimitable
Irish Manner that has given the Abbey a World Place
among Art Theatres . .
"THE WHITEHEADED BOY"
LENNOX ROBINSON
"JUNO AND THE PAYCOCK"
SEAN O'CASEY

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All Tlhos. Heath'
S UITS
1
TOPCOA TS
O'COATS
TUXEDO'S
On Sale at

. .

Here are a few of this year's best titles-
WELLINGTON-By Guedella ...............................................$4.00
BERNARD SHAW-By Frank Harris........................................4.00
LINCOLN STEFFENS-Autobiography........................................ 3.75
GEORGE WASHINGTON-By Fay......................................... 4.00
EPIC OF AMERICA-Jas. Thurslow Adan*s..................................3.00
SORRY BUT YOU'RE WRONG ABOUT IT-Wiggam........................ 3.00
GIFTS OF LIFE-Ludwig ..........................4.00
MAN'S OWN SHOW! CIVILIZATION-Dorsey............................. 5.00
ONLY YESTERDAY-Allen . . .. $ ...........................................3.00

X31

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X36.

"THE FAR-OFF HILLS"
LENNOX ROBINSON

"'OHN FERGUSON"
ST. JOHN ERVINE

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