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May 21, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-21

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ESTABLISHED
1890

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MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRES

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VOL. XLII, No. 168.

SIX PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,

SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1932.

WEATHER: Cloudy, possibly ,howers

PRICE FIVE CENTS

_____ - -- - - --- - - -~

THOMAS TO SING
AT MAY FESTIVAL
H~~IS AFTRNO
Will Present Rimskyr-
Korsakoff Opera
Tonight.
VARIED PROGRAM
Gigli and Hager Sing
in Third, Fourth
Concerts.
An imposing group of vocal
.artists will be featured in the
afternoon and evening concerts in
the May Festival today, the last
of the 1932 series, marking the
close of the important activities
of the University Musical society
for the school year.
John Charles Thomas, baritone
of the Chicago Opera company,
will give a recital at 2 :30 o'clock
this afternoon at Hill auditorium,
in conjunction with the Chicago
Symphony orchestra, cond(ucted by
Frederick Stock.
The first American performance
of "The Legend of. the Invisible
City of Kitesh and the Maiden
Fevronia," a four-act opera by
Rim sky-Korsakof, will b _ presented
at 7:30 o'clock, with Juliette Lippe,
GIGLI GIVEN OVATION
Tunmulous applause lasting
for more than 10 minutes after
his final number greeted Benia-
mino Gigli's Concert last night on
the program of the Thirty-ninth
May Festival. Gigli, Metropoli-
taii Opera tenor, was forced to
give nearly a dozen encores.
The Chicago ..-ymphony or- ,
ciestra Under thne baton of Fre-
erick Stock presented Mozart's
"Symphocny, in G Minor," Sria-
ine's "Divine Poem" symphony
No. 3 in C minor, Gliere's sym-
phonic poem, "Sirens," and a
group of "Emiperor Waltzes," by
Strauss.
A review of the concert ap-
pears onI page 4 of today's issue.
soprano, Marjorie McClung, sopra-
nio, Mina Hager, contralto, Freder-
ick Jagel, tenor, Nelson Eddy,
baritone Chase Baromeo, bass, and
Palmer Christian, organist, the
Ch icago) Symphony orchestra, and
the University Choral union, with
Earl V. Moore, conducting.
John Charles Thomas has 'won
recognition in the fields of comc
opera, grand opera, and in concert
singing. For the past six year his
time has been divided between con-
cert and grand opera. He has ap-
~peareW in Brussels, London, Berlin.
Vienna, and other European cities.
Juliette Lippe is the distinguished
star of Covent Garden and other
companies. Mina hager, a contralto
well-known on both sides of the
Atlantic, was heard yesterday after-
noon. Frederick Jagel won his
musical spurs at La Scala Opera in
Milan, and is now at the Metro-
politan.
Nelson Eddy has sung with vari-
ous top) rank opera and concert
comiaies. Ils voice is said to b
especially well adapted to oratorios.

Chase Baromeo, formerly Chase
B3aromeo Sikes, is a graduate of the
University, and changed his name
when he made his Italian grand
opera debut.
The afternoon program will be as
folows: Overture, "Wallenstein's
Camp," Wlndy; Symphony No. 2 in
TI Flat, d'ndy; Mr. Thomas: Aria,
"Di ProVenza<" from "La Traviata,"
Verdi; "Romance," from Suite Opus
19, Dohnanyi; Mr. Thomas: Aria.
"Vi ion Fugitive,' from "fteriodi-
ade," Ma.ssenet. '
Award Lawyer's Cup
to Gerard Van Weser
Gerard Van Wesep, '32L., was
Wednesday night awarded the Law-
yers' chub schlaulship cup, given an-
1ally to the member of the law
rIhool who has received the highest
grades of all students who have
been in residence for three years at

Patricia Collinge Is Enthusiastic
Over Dramatic Festival and City

"The Dramatic Festival as it has
been organized here is an inspiring
idea," declared petite Patricia Col-
linge in an interview yesterday aft-
ernoon in the Lydia Mendelssohn
theatre.
Miss Collinge will play the title
role in "Candida" by George Ber-
nard Shaw, opening next Friday
night as the second presentation on
the program of the Dramatic Fes-
tival. This play has been called
Shaw's best and most famous play.
"I especially admire the spirit
that has prompted the founders of
this project to continue it in the
midst of the universal pessimism,"
she said. "In the city, conditions
are terrible, everyone seems to
think that we are trembling on the
edge of an abyss.
"Ann Arbor," she declared en-
thusiastically, "impresses me as be-
CF TEAM I[ EAD
FOR BIC TEN TITLE
Squad Leads Gophers by One
Stroke; Fischer, Dayton
in Third and Fifth.
MINNEAPOLIS, May 20. - (/P)-
Two Minnesota golfers, with 151
scores, led th e32 candidates for
the Western Conference champion-
ship as the first36nholes of the
annual tournament were played on
the Gopher course.
Capt. Earl Larson and Edgar
Bolstead, of thehome team, will
start the final 36-hole play tomor-
row with a one-stroke advantage
over John Fischer, of Michigan,
who lost a chance for the lead by
encountering constant trouble on
the third nine.
Michigan and Minnesota kept
well ahead in team totals with
respective scores of 624 and 625.
James Reston, of Ilinois, followed
Fischer with 155. Behind him came
Ed Dayton, a Wolverine, who coin-
piled a pair of 78's.
Michigan scores were:
Alex Jolly, 78-81-459; Jack Len-
testy, 78-79-157; Edwin Dayton,
78-78-156; and John Fischer, 71-81
--152.
Dayton's Father Dies as Train
Hits His Auto, Near Kalamazoo
KALAMAZOO, May 20.-Edwin J.
Dayton, 45, Kalamazoo broker, died
in a local hospital early today an
;our and a half after he had been
injured when his car was struck
y a Michigan Central express train
near here.
Dayton is survived by his wife
4md six children. Two sons, Edwin
J. and Daniel D. Dayton, are stu-
:lents in the University of Michigan.
Edwin, a member of the Varsity
3olf team, and Daniel are both
,members of Delta Kappa Epsilon
'raternity.
Airplanes Will Carry
Paper Legion Poppies
DETROIT, May 20. -- (P -Avia-
;ion and flowers join hands Satur-
ay to fill a crowded day for the
9merican Legion of Michigan.
In the morning, a plane will leave
.ity Airport for Battle Creek, where
t will take on a load of paper flow-
rs for the sale of poppies on May
27 and 28.
Harlher Booking Forces Change;
Orchestra to Replace

Isham Jones.
Coon-Sanders Original Kansas
city Nighthawks will play for the
Senior Ball next Friday, it was an-
iounced last night by the Senior
Ball committee. The orchestra will
tome direct from an engagement at
the College Inn of the Hotel Sher-
man in Chicago.
This orchestra will replace Isham
Jones and his Brunswick Recording
band due to the fact that a con-
tract previously signed by Jones re-
quires him to be in New York on
May 27, stated Howard Gould of the
committee.
Joe Sanders, well-known singing
piano-player, will lead the band at
the Union. This group, who were
one of the first to take up radio

ing alive. Your city seems to be
healthy in spirit, everyone is ambi-
tious and doing something. It is a
very pleasant contrast to the list-
lessness and discouragement that
one meets practically everywhere
else."1
Looking around the theatre, Miss
tollinge commented very favorably
on the League building and the Ly-
dia Mendelssohn theatre. "It real-
ly is no surprise to me to find such1
a wonderful little theatre here, how-
ever," she said, "for I have heard a
great deal about it from friends of
mine who have been out here be-
fore." .
Speaking of the part that she is
to play in "Candida," she remarked,
"The part is one that is very grati-
fying to an actress. It has the
glamour that is necessary to make7
a play famous. I believe that this
is one of Shaw's plays that will live,
and live."
Miss Collinge made a great hit
.:t winter in New York with Jo-t
seph Schildkraut in "The Affairs of
Anatol," and this year with Edith
Evans in "The Lady With the
Lamp.' She was the original "Po-
lyanna" in the play of the samel
name. She played with Leslie How-t
ard and Geoffrey Kerr in "JustI
Suppose" and had the role of Mary
Dugan in the London production
of "The Trial of Mary Dugan."
.- -...-.- - - _. __.......
NAMEPALLBEARERS15
FOR TANEYHITES
Set Funeral Date for 3 o'Clock
Sunday at St. Andrew's
Episcopal Church.
Honorary pallbearers for the Sun-
day morning funeral of Dr. Albert'
A. Stanley, May Festival founder,t
who died early Thursday morning,
have been announced. They aret
President Ruthven, Regent Juniust
E. Beal, Dr. Warren I1. Lombard,
Dr. James F. Breakey, Dean-Emer-
itus, Mortimer E. Cooley, Levi D.
Wines, Sidney W. Clarkson, Ruben
1. Kempf.
The, funeral has beeni set ror :i
o'clock Sunday at St. Andrew's Epis-r
thopal church, with Rev. Henry Lew-
is, rector, officiating. Friends may
call at the R. A. Dolph funeral
home until 2 o'clock Saturday, and
from 4 o'clock Saturday until noon
Sunday at the Stanley residence,
612 Oswego street. .z
Active pallbearers, already an-
nounced, are to be Dr. Charles A.f
Sink, president of the Music school,
Prof. Earl V. Moore, Prof. Albert
Lockwood, Prof. A. H. White, Vice-t
President Shirley Smith, Prof. Clar-.
ence Johnston.
PURDUE DEFEA TS
WOLVERINES, 97e
Mkcigan Pounds Out F veK Runs
in FMrst But Loses,
LAFAYETTE, Ind., May 20.- -(AP)
-Michigan's sluggers pounded out
five runs in the first inning of a
Big Ten game here today, but Pur-
due kept pecking vaway at three
Wolverine hurlers and finally pulled
out a 9 to 7 victory The winning:

FIFTEEN MICHICAN
TRACKMEN QUALIFY,
AT BIC TEN MEET
Brooks Leads Discus Throw With
Toss of 148 Feet; Also
Gets Place in Shot.
IRENWICK WINS POSITION
Saling, Iowa Star, Nears Mark
in High Hurdle Event;
Egleston Places.
By Sheldon C. Fullerton.
(Special ToTheDaily)
DYCHE STADIUM, Evanston, Ill.,
May 20.-The Scarlet and Grey of
Ohio State stepped out in front of
the field here today to qualify 16
men in the finals of the Conference
track and field meet tomorrow.
Michigan was second among the
qualifiers with 15 men.
Trailing the Wolverines in plac-
ing men in the finals were Iowa and
Illinois with 12 each. The rest of
the conference teams qualified as
follows: Minnesota. 11, Indiana 11,
Wisconsin 7, Purdue 4, Chicago 2,
and Northwestern 1.
With most of the qualifiers taking
it as easy as possible in the pre-
liminary heats, only one record was
threatened. In the first event of
the day, George Saling, Iowa's crack
hurdler, came within one-tenth of
a second of the world's record of
0:14.4 in the high hurdles, easily
wining his heat,
440 ItRunners Star.
The best showing of the Wolver-
ine trackmen came in the 440-yard
dash, when Captain Ed Russell, Ben
Glading, Harold Ellerby and Charles.
DeBaker all came through to win
their heats. The Wolverines placed
at least one man in every event but
the javelin throw.
Don Renwick captured his heat in
the 100-yard clash in 10 seconds flat,
but was beaten out by Bennett of
Ohio State in the 220. Campbell also
took a place in the 100.
Hawley Egleston managed. to
qualify in both of the hurdles
events, while Ned Turner and Lem-
en both got to the finals in the half
mile run.
irooks Qualifies.
Brooker Brooks, giant weight
num, tumned in the best heave of
the day in the discus throw with a
toss of 148 ft., 1% in. He also qual-
ified in the shot put. Rea i the
broad jumip and Cox in the ham-
iner were the other Michigan quahi-
fiers.
Great interst has been aroused in
the hurdles events tomorrow over
the forthcoming battle between
George Saling and Jack Keller of
Ohio State. Both hurdlers have
come close to breaking the world's
r ecord in the highs, and are expect-
ed to have a great battle for first
place with the possibility of a new
record being established. No pre
limninlaries are held in the mile or
two-mile runs.
UOLBY RYAN LOSES'
IN TENNIS TOURNEYl

NOTED BARITONE

John Charles Thomas, Chicago
Opera company baritone, wil sing
this afternoon in the fifth May Fes-
tival concert.
[ED flA PPOI JTS 7
TO BS
M'Kay Picks Gargoyle Editorial
Upper Staff; Group Two
Daily Departments
Seven sophomores last night were
named by Byron C. Vedder, '33,
newly appointed business manager
of The Daily, to complete the upper
staff of the business department
for next year.
Meanwhile Edward S. McKay,
new managing editor of the Gar-
goyle, made public the upper 'edi-
torial staff appointments for the
magazine.
Donna C. Becker, '34, was selected
to succeed Ann W. Verner, '33, as
women's business manager of The
Daily. Department heads were
named as follows:
Advertising service department,
Noel Turner; local advertising de-
partment, Grafton Sharpe; adver- I
tising contracts department, Orvil
R. Aronson; accounts department,
Bernard E. Schnacke; circulation
and foreign advertising depart-
ment, Gilbert E. Bursley; publica-
tions, Robert E. Finn.
The major change in depart-
mental organization incorporated
into Vedder's appointments was the
combination of the circulation de-
partment with foreign advertising
division under one head.
The position of assistant business
manager was eliminated early in
the week with the appointment of
Harry R. Begley, '33, as the credit
manager.
Howard L. Fettes, '33, Detroit,
heads, as assistant editor, the list
of Gargoyle upper editorial staff
appointments. Robert M. Fuoss, '33,
Saline, will be copy editor; Iarry
Baltuck, '33, Highland Park, will 'be
exchange editor; and Thomas Pow-
ers, '34, Oak Park, Il., the only
junior, will be ar t editor.
Two Billion Relief Bill
for Jobless Proposed1
WASHINGTON, May 20. - U') -
A $2,300,000,000 Federal unemploy-
ment relief program was proposed
today by the special Democratic
Relief Committee of the Senate.
The counter offer to President
Hoover's compromise called for a
$500,000,000 bond issue for public
construction.
Appoint Pocock Cadet
in Army Flying Corps
William S. Pocock, Jr., '32, of D-
troit was recently appointed as a
flying cadet in the United States
Army.
He has been assigned to the July
class and will report at Randolph!
field, Texas, on July 2.

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RU THYEN BUDGETS ALL[UNIVERSITY
i-
EQIPMENT, OPERATING EXPENSES;
REGENTS TO ACTON SALARY CUTS
Budget for Summer Session May Be Cut
Because of Inclusion in Figures
for Regular School Year.
Curtailment in items covering operating expenses and equip-
nent of the University were completed yesterday by President Alex-
ander G. Ruthven. Other adjustments including the shifting of help
from full time to part time and the continuance of vacancies have
already been made.
President Ruthven stated yesterday that all cuts except those
affecting salaries have been completed. The Board of Regents will
determine, at its meeting next Friday afternoon, whether faculty
members must take a blanket cut in salaries or whether the reduc-
tions will be made on a sliding scale according to present salaries.
The vacancies which have been continued include principally
---- -- __ _- --- - those of clerical help in the adx -in-
istrative and, academic departments
Miss arhart Ta s and of assistants and instructors n
Fthe faculty. All ases of staff shrink-
Off in Solo 'Flight; ages have been taken care of within
the several departments.
Paris Is Destination Regents to Debate Cuts.
__-It is understood that the Board
'HARBOR GRACE N. F., May 20of Regents will give careful consid-
- ) - - Amelia Earart Putnam eration to the merits involved in the
smiling and confident, took off from various questions regarding the
Harbor Grace tonight in her crim- manner of cutting salaries and the
son, gold-striped plane with Paris way in which this will be handled
her destination. is entirely within their jurisdiction.
Five years to the y after Col. President Ruthven said yesterday
Charles A. Lindbergh sped out from ',ran'te cuts would be made in ac-
New York on the Iirst solo flight to cordance with a proper consodera-
Europe, Mrs. Putnam took off at tion. from he academic point of
4:51 p. m. (eastern standard time), view as well as a consideration for
determined to be the first woman a fairness to all faculty members
to fly over the Atlantic alone. Like concerned.sAn attempt will be
Lindbergh, she chose Paris for her made, he stated, to maintain the
goal. high academic standards which
A message of confidence for her exist throughout today.
friends was left by Mrs. Putnam as Entire Change Necessary.
she stepped, cool and composed, in- The recent appropriation by the
to the cockpit of her plane, state legislature cuts the Univer-
Mrs. Putnam's plane had been sit s income from that source for
checked over by Bernt Balchen, te year 1932-33 by approximately
farnous flyer who accompanied her 15 per cent. Before that cut had
here today from Hasbrouck Heights, been made a budget had been pre-
N. J., in a flight that was broken by paied, using the income figures of
a stop last night at St. John's, N. the past year as a basis. It is un-
B., and Eddie Gorski, mechanic. -derstood that requests from the
Unlike most others in which various depatments for the eom-
fliers have atempted world-interest ing year totaled about eight per
exploits, Mrs. Putnam's plane has cent higher than formerly but that
no name. these were cut to the necessary
It is identifiable only by its ap- level. The legislative out in appro-
pearance and number, NR-7952. priations necessitated a change
The machine is a Lockheed Vega throughout the budget.
highwin moophe. I ispaited Although the budget for the sum-
high wing monoplane. It is intinted lieresst essionh of 1932 hasf arlay
scarlet with gold stripes. hasalready
The ship is powered with a new been acted upon by the Board of
Pratt-Whitney Wasp motor, which Regents, it is possible that it too
develops normally 425 horsepower. may be reduced. Since it is included
But it has been "souped up" for the in the figures for the school year of
flight and can produce nearly 500 1932-33, this may be found neces-
horsepower. sary.
CURTIS ABSOLVED To
BUT HUNT GOES ON
Search for Killers Revolving MEMOR1I1L MA1 1
/IIboul 'Jafswe's' Clues.
HOPEWELL, N. J., May 20.--(VP)-- Legion Commander to Be Main
The hunt for the Lindbergh baby Seaker at Dedication
killers revolved about a pair of Services
vague police clues and the aid of
the white-haired "Jafsie" tonight Tribute will be 'paid on Memorial
after authorities once more absolv- day to all war veterans who have
ed John Hughes Curtis, hoax nego- enlisted from Washtenaw county,
tiator, of suspicion in their quest. when a monument will be erected
The official attitude toward Cur- at Washtenong Memorial Park on
tis, moot subject of a two-day series Whitmore -Lake road.
of statements, finally appeared def- John . Emery, Grand Rapids,
mite when Col. I-. No0r m n Jh FnrGand ais
Schwarzkopf, state police head, an- who was the first commander of
nounced the Norfolk, Va., boat th e American Legion, will be the
builder was in a New York hotel main speaker at the dedication ser-
the night of April 2 and "his ac- vice.
tions are accounted for." The flag veiling the monument

Col. Schwarzkopf then employed will be the one that was flown from
virtually his exact words of yester- Admiral Faragut's flagship, Hart-
clay in saying "there is nothing thaU ford, in the battle of Mobile Bay on
would indicate that Curtis was con-
nected with the kidnapping or the Tug 4,m1864.
colecionoftherasom"The mntunmiet w as designed by
-collection of the ransom.iowell Taylor, 324 5. State street.
Joseph L. Arnet, 1311 Granger
)NE-ACT PLAY S street, is doing the stone work, and
)US BACKGROUNDS lProf. Cn1ton W. Angel- of the ar-
_-('hitectural colleg' will have charge
Symons, '32, Mr. Rowe character- rI fpreparing the bronze tablet.
ized as a "kitchenette comedy of A stone shield, symbolizing Colon-
the manners of the younger set. ial days, which stood for nearly for-
"Between Winds" by Jack B. Nestle, ty years at the Fort street entrance
'33, is a drama of romance and ad- ' the Detroit Post Office building,
venture set in a look-out station of will be placed on the front of th
the forest service in California."
Concerning the play, "Half a iemorial.
Stick," by Sydney Rosenthal, '34. The dedication service will take
Mr. Rowe stated: "It is drawn from place at 10:30 on Monday morning.
the experience of a reporter of the
strange, melodramatic episodes hid-Candidates"Anounced
den in the slums of a large city; the
treatment is philosophical." Mr. for Oratorical Board
Rowe said that in "Translated,"
Barton Rees Pogue, '32, "has writ- Applicants for the ofices of presi-
ten a genial comedy dealing with dent, vice-president, and secretary

uns came in the seventh inning.
Lefty Griffin, Purdue sophomore, Fiial Michigan Entry Defeated
went the route on the mound for byCrDensniBg
his fourth straight wir against no y Carl Dennison in Big
defeats. Moss and Fehriing of Pur- Ten Net Matches.
due and Waterbor and Petoskey of
Michigan colected three hits each. I') Th e dly)
EVANSTON, Ill., May 20.-Mich-
SMg . 5-aries igan's last hope for ashare in the
Michigan ......500 200 000-7 13 i conference tennis honors disap-
Purdue ........201 120 30x-9 14 2 peared yesterday when Captain
Batteries--McKay, McNeal, Wist- Colby Ryan lost to Carl Dennison
ert and Diffl y; Griffin and Fehr- of Ohio State, tournament favorite,
ing. in the semi-final round, 6-1, 6-4,
-- 6-2.
'Pop' Dickinson, at 74. Ed Lejeck, Illinois star, won the
right to meet Dennison in the finals
Wants to Fly Pacrc today by defeating Britzius of Min-
W , 0n0sota, 1-6, 6-3, 6-0, 6-1
SEATTLE, Wah., May 20.-en -- Ryan eked out a victory over
Still wanting to go to the Orient by Emilie of Illinois in the morning by
air, Charles "Pop" Dickinson, s v- a 10-8, 3-6, 6-4 score. The effort
enty-four-year-old Chicago aviation seemed to tire him for his afternoon
enthusiast, returned to Seattle to- match with Dennison. The Buckeye
day, hoping to accompany harold ace far outclassed his Wolverine op-
Bromley on his proposed flight lonent by the use of effectively
across the North Pacific. The Chi- forcing shots. He also scored a
cagoan, who dropped plans for a number of clean placements. Ryan
flight of his own to Tokio, has re- was the second Maize-and-Blue net
turned here from Salt Lake City. star to fall before Dennison, as
---John Reindel lost to him on Thurs-
Gustafson in Critical day afternoon following a great
battle.
Condition at ospital hl leother Michigan entry, Clarke,
----- - was also eliminated on Thursday,
"More serious," was the descrip- as was the lone Wolverine doubles
tion of the condition of Berne T. team.

STUDENT-WRITTEN C
REPRESENT VARI

""Three things i'mipress me partic-
ularly about the plays this year,"
said Kenneth T. Rowe, professor of
the class in playwriting that wrote
the four one-act plays which are to
be produced by Play Production at
the Laboratory theatre on May 25
and 26, in an interview yesterday.
"These are the varied backgrounds
represented, the intense localiza-
tion, and the sense of the intimate
knowledge on the part of each au-
thor of the material selected for
dramatic treatment."
Prof. Rowe continued, "This is
true of the ten plays appearing in
the book published this year, and
is, weill venregented iin the hill of

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Gustafson, '35E., at the University
hospital last night. H(e still has a
high fever, and his general condi-
t ion icq uiT'fzso whi, ~I1 , " ,0(1

Camp Custer Prepares

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