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April 18, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-18

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY TU

Mantle Praises Ruthven Asks
1933 Dramatic Limit On Slash
Festival Plans For University
(Continued from Page 1) Says $3,750,0 O Netdtd
for this year's festival indicates his TO Kee> High Standard
thorough modernity. He has included igh
as bold a choice as Noel Coward's At Local Institution
"Design for Living." This he plans to
pair with either "Autumn Crocus" or (Continued from Page 1)
"Another Language," and in either - ~~~-~~~-~
case he will provide a subject forI too large a student body, Dr. Ruth-
such debates as probably the great ven said.
middle west has not heard these "Entrance requirenmens have been
many seasons. of the general level set by high
One of the most interesting ten- schools. We could cut down our en-
dencies in the development of a true rollment; but this would not give
American dramatic Renaissance is everyone who is fit to have an edu-
the attempt to recapture this festival cation a chance to attend the Uni- I
spirit inherent in the presentation versity. The requirements that we
of a coherent program of plays by a have adopted have kept our enroll-
brilliant group of actors in a limited I ment down. We could have 20,000
period of time. students here in two years if we
The metropolis is no place for such wanted to take an inferior type.
a festival, for rivalry is death to fes- "In recent years," he told the leg-
tival. Instead, take your modern dra- islators, "the percentage of out-of-
matic festival to a small community, state students has been decreasing,
not too distant from main-travelled and we hope that it will not de-;
roads. Make your playgoing a bit crease much more because there is a'
difficult, and it will become alluring! nearly fixed overhead for State stu-
It is that psychological truth which dents, and the money from out-of-
has actuated Robert Henderson at state students' tuition may be con-
Ann Arbor just as it did the pioneels sidered as extra."
of the festival movement in modern Open Letter Distributed
Europe In an open letter distributed to
Which of the European dramatic the members of the Legislature at-
and musical festivals served as pat- tending the meeting, Dr. Ruthven
tern and stimulus for the Ann Arbor said:
Festival, is immaterial. The thing for
which we should be thankful, as a "The State is at a crossroads. TheI
rayhofchostrucdivethpeanjuceasItimes are hard for many reasons, one
ray of constructive hope injected of which is the excessive tax burden
into our demoralized American the- borne by real estate. If the right
ptre, is that someone has had the course to better timnes is to be taken,
perception to see that the idea could it will be necessary for institutions,
e transplanted to our soil, the imag- as well as individuals, to give gen-
ination to adapt the idea to our own uine assistance tQ Government. This
conditions, the courage to try, and menaogIle hns htte
the oodfortne o sccee init. means, among other things, that the
the good fortune to succeed in it costs of education must be cut to the
lowest point consistent with sound
Caver Pu bl seducational practice. It also means
ver u isthat in reducing costs of operating
State Tax Survey the University the people must de-
cide if they wish to cripple an insti-
tution which they have carefully
Continued fomP ae-1)built up for one hundred years, or
mental character of the tax system, simply to make every possible sa-
absolutely essential. ing that can be made without de-
"The first step in the long and dif- stroying the values of education.
ficult process of tax revision that To Maintain Service
now confronts the State is clearly "The University realizes that it
the establishment of a foundation of should share with the Governor and
basic information and comprehensive the Legislature responsibility to pre-
statistical data, descriptive of the serve the public credit and also to
tax situation as it now exists," Pro- preserve the public service. It is op-
fessor Caverly continues. "This study erating to effect savings to the
is an attempt to supply, at least in State, but since public service is basic
part, this pressing need." to public credit, to economic recov-
Topics discussed in Professor Cav- ery, and to social advancement, it
erly's bulletin are the tax problem believes that no good purpose will be
inbeMichisant publicdexpenditure inb
in Michigan, pubic expenditure in served if the institution is so handi-
Michigan, the Michigan tax system, capped by lack of funds that it can-
the 15-mill limitation, financial data capped by lackpoersyn-
of .State and local governments in not function properly."
Michigan, and non-property taxes in At the close of the meeting, Presi-
other states. A foreword by Harold dent Ruthven and Shirley Smith,
D. Smith, director of the Michigan secretary-treasurer of the University,
Municipal League, is included. answered questions put to them by
Assisting Professor Caverly in his members of the Legislature regard-
study were Prof. Thomas H. Reed of ing finances of the institution.
the political science department, Dr. Ruthven, it is understood, will
Prof. E. Blythe Stason of the Law go to Lansing today to discuss the
School, and Prof. George E. Car- proposed appropriation bill, which
I rothers of the education school.' would cut the University's share of
the mill tax to approximately $1,-
Thomas Greville, and On Sampling 000,000.
from Compound Populations, by G. Budgets Contrasted
IM. Brown. A comparison of the budgets of the Uni-
versity for 1932-1933 with requests for each
of the next two years (excluding Univer-
COMING EVENTS sity Hospital) follows:

Long Faices Charges

Thou sands Taste
Army iIscipiine
(continued from Page 1)
kits in boiling hot water after each
meal.
Camp Custer is the third largest
C.C.C. camp in the country, only Fort
Sheridan, Chicago, with 4,600 men,
and Fort Meade, in Maryland, with
2,500 men, exceeded the Camp Custer
enrollment.
According to Colonel Lyon, the
men are selected and certified by the
United States Department of Labor,
and then must pass an examination
to prove themselves physically qual-

-Associatd Pre'
Sen. Huey Long of Lo
election practices are b
gated by a Senate coin
Fifteen YeTAr
Wrestlers
Freshm(aII
Fifteen freshmen wr
receive numeral awards
an announcement mad
Coach Otto Kelly.
Although thea
marked the end of the
ing for the squad, the
will continue to work o
tion for the State A. A.
held April 29 in the I
torium, Flint, which t
unattached.
The winners as anno
day are: Palmer, Lap
Taylor, Lenzer, Mars
Cawthra, Higbie, Me
Viergever, Meisel, O
Lein.

ified for ordinary labor and free from
active disease. The status of all mem-
bers of the corps is that of civilians,
and thus for violation of civil laws
they would be tried by the civil au-
thorities. Continued violation of or-
ders will be cause for dismissal from
the corps, he said. Colonel Lyon then
said that if a member of. the C.C.C.
were absent without leave, the wel-
ss Photo fare authorities would be notified
uisiana whose and the man cut off from future wel-
being investi- fare benefits.
mittee. In speaking of the daily program,
Colonel Langdon said, "The boys will
have just enough military drill for
calisthenics, in which simple arm ex-
ercises and others, with special ref-
( t erence to shoulder position and
proper breathing, will be given."
A w rds Simple lectures on hygiene and citi-
zenship will also be given during an
instruction period, which will prob-
estlers are to ably be held from 7:30 until 9 a, m.
saccording to Organized games and other recrea-
e yesterday by tion will be part of the program,
while a full half day will be left for
announcement work while the men are at Camp
group train- Custer.
entire squad The men are now organized into
ut in prepara- self-sustaining companies of 215
U. meet to be men, who will be officered initially
M. A. Audi- by regular army personnel, although
hey will enter if the number of men under army
control increases above 100,000, civil.
iuneed yester- ians may be employed in this capa-
ides, Colville, city. A company itself will consist of
echner, Steel, two platoons, each divided into two
rril, Neafaus, sections with two sub-sections o
lmstead, and three squads.

Time Trials To
Feature Week's
TrackProgran
Hoyt Enters T hree Relay
Teams, Seei1 lI'dividual
Performers At Drake
A series of time-trials culminating
in a track meet among members of
the team at Ferry Field Saturday
afternoon will determine the makeup
of the team which will represent the
Wolverines at the Drake relays April
28 and 29,
Due to ljnited expense money the
number of Michgan entries must be
curtailed so that the athletes must
turn in fast performances to gain
consideration.
Coach Charlie Hoyt sent in a large
entry list which included three relay
teams and seven individual perform-
ers from which the Wolverine repre-
sentatives will be chosen Saturday.
Relays, Special Events
Entered in the mile quartet are
DeBaker, Allen, Ellerby, Turne rnd
Lemen. Turner and Lemen may run
in the two-mile relay along with Doe
Howell, Childs 'and Braden.
Wolverine entries for the medley
relay, which includes the 440, 880,
three-quarters and mile, are Allen,
DeBaker, Turner, Childs, Howell and
McMillah.
Willis Ward is certain to go to Des
Moines to compete in the high jump,
100-yard dash, and perhaps the high
hurdles. Other Michigan entries for
special events are Hawley Egleston
and Boyd, Pantlind, hurdles; Rod
Cox, hammer throw; Conrad Moisio;
high jump and Bill Hill and Archie
McMillan, two mile run.
Y
NO DEER AT MINNESOTA
MINNEAPOLIS, l\Minn., April 17.-
Legalized beer is still illegal on the
University of Minnesota campus ac-
f j cording to old state statutes and acts
of the Board of Regents.

MAJOR LEAGUE
STANDINGS
AMERICAN LEAGUE

CLASSIFIE DIRECTORY

'4

W
New York............4
Cleveland .. ......... 3
Washington .......... 3
Chicago .............. 2
Detroit .............. 2
Boston...............1

. L.
0
1
2
2
2
2

Pet.
1.000
.750
.600
.500'
.500
.333
.200
.200
7 1
12 0
Her-

Philadelphia ..........1 4
St. Louis .............1 4
Monday's Results
Chicago ... .500 000 000 0-5
Detroit .....000 100 040 3-8
Batteries: Detroit--Sorrell,

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classi fiec columns close at three
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Dox numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance-11c per reading line
(on basis of live average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
Minmum 3 lines per insertion.
10c per reading line for three or more
insertions.
Telephone rate-15c per reading line
for on or two insertions.
14r, per reading line for three or more
insertions.
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
month...................8S
4 lines E. 0. D., 2 months.........8c
2 ines daily, college year ........ ..7c
4 lines E. 0. D., college year.......7e
100 lines used as desired...........9c
300 lines used as desired...........Sc
1.000 lines used as desired.... .....7e
2,000 lines used as desired.......6e
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
Go per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add c per line to above for
bold face, upper and lower case. Add
10c per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 7% point type.

ring, Wyatt, Marberry-Hayworth;
Chicago-Gaston, Frasier-Grube.
Boston .......000 100 111-4 9 1
Washington . .000 000 020-2 4 1
Batteries: Boston - J oh n s o n,
Welch, Kline-Shea; Washington --
Crowder, Burke, Thomas-Sewell.
Cleveland .....000 102 000-3 6 0
St. Louis.......000 004 00x-4 7 00
Batteries: Cleveland - Hudlin,1
Spencer, Hildebrand-Connally; St.
Louis-Hadley-Ferrell.

STUDENT - And family washing
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
3006. 6c
NOTICE
HAVE-Your snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce, 719 N. Univer-
sty. Here fine work is the tradi-
tion. 29c
NOTICE-Alert manager of good
character with $285 or more cash
will beoest'ablshed in staple busi-
ness of unlimited opportunity stim-
ulated by repeal. Guaranteed
against loss. No selling. Box 45A.
395
MANURE-For sale; well rotted. Two
dollars for a large load. Phone
6453. 394
WANTED
WANTED-MEN'S OLD AND NEW-
suits. Will pay 4, 5, 6, and 7 dollars.
Phone Ann Aibor 4306. Chicago
1 Buyers. 34c
HATS CLEANED & BLOCKED
, Minimum Price 50 cents
Ucauine Factory work-we Make Iatis
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 Packard St., Near State
---Today & Wednesday
BORS KiARLOFF in
'TLEE M UIIY1

N A'IONATL LEAClUE

Budget incoime for 1932-1933
Amount
Mill Tax.............. $4,182,724.67
Student Fees....... . .1,192,941.75
Interest on Federal En -
dowment ................38,435.00
Sales. and Services... ... 28,000.00
Miscellaneous . ..34,000.00
$5,476,101.42
Unspent Balances and
Contingent Fund .. 486,848.17

Pet.
76.4
21.8
00.7
00.5
00.6
100.0

P1 tsburgh
Brooklyn ---
St. Louis ...
Chicago ....
Cincinnati
New York ..
Boston .....

.3
-. ' - - - 2

0.I
0
S 0

.,.... 1 1
.... . 1 2
. . ... 0 2
..... 0 0
,..... 0 0

Pet.
1.000t
1.000
1.000
.500
.333
.000
.000
.0001

TYPEWRITING-And Mimeograph-
ing promptly and neatly done in
our sho pby experienced operators
at moderate rates. 0. D. Morrill,
The Typewriter & Statonery Store,
314 S. State St. 101c
TYPING-Notes, papers, and Grad.
these. Clyde Heckart, 3423. 35c
LAUNDIES
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c

I

TYPING

L. Bigelow; on William Beaumont Budget Income for
1932-1933 (Amouniiof
Y Professor H. B. Lewis. Budget),............$5,962,949.59
Proposed Budget In4;ne for 1933-1934
Junior Research Club: Memorial an. :19341935
eeting with the Research Club. TaRequest for Each
Year.......... ... . . $3,50.000.00 77.2
rofessors A. L. Cross and S. L. Bige- Student Fees..........1,014,850.00 20.9
w on Priestley, The Chemist." Interest on Federal En,
dowinent.........38,435.00 00.8
rofessor H. B. Lewis on "Dr. Beau- Sales and Services...... 23.800.00 00.5
ond, The Physiologist." Ballroom Miscellaneous.............28,050.00 00.6
the League Building, Wednesday, Por4 Budget Incoe
pril 19, at 8 p. m. 1934-1935 ............. $4,855,135.00 100,0
Recapitulation :
Budget Income for 1932-
Interpretive Arts Society: The pro- 1933 (as above)......$5,962,949.59
IProposed for 1933=1934
ram for the Thursday afternoon and 1934-1935......... 4,855,135.00
ading hour this week, at 4:10 inITtlAnulRdc
oom 205 Mason Hall, will consist of tion ................$1,107,814.59
lections from prose humor to be
ad by Professor Hollister. The pub-
is cordially invited. Bob Carey Star Racer,
Killed At Los Angeles
Music Section of the Faculty Wo- K
en's Club meet on Wednesday, Bob Carey, winner of the A.A.A.
pril 19, at the home of Mrs. B. F. automobile racing championship was
ailey, 1019 Baldwin Ave. A pro- killed Sunday afternoon while warm-
ram of American music will be pre- ing up for a race at Los Angeles,
'nted under the direction of Mrs. Calif. His foot pedal jammed and
0. Case. Carey lost control of his car, crash-
Pleas call Mrs. Johnstone, 23779, ing in to the fence while traveling
attending. at a high rate of speed.
-oI- II- -o i - 1

Monday's Results
All games rained out.
Home Runs
American League-Judge, Wash-
ington; Fox, Detroit; R. Johnson,
Boston.

1 t

a _. ___.. --- - ----. __... A

rd

AF

MICHIGAN
Now Showing
Violet Kemble-Cdoper
in
Somerset Maugham 's Drama
of High-Life Satellites
'I
With
CONSTANCE BENNETT
GILBERT ROLAND
'OVER THE COUNTER"
Musical Brevity
Th A i A X1t" 'r1'TT' m 1T1W7V7

Christian Science Organization meets at eight o'clock this evening in
the chapel of the Michigan League building. All faculty and students inter-
ested are invited to attend.
Play-reading Section of the Faculty Women's Club meets at 2:15 in the
Alumni Room of the Michigan League.
Michiaan Damnes: Regular general meeting at 8 p. m., Michigan,

11 V~d#bj1bII LEEtidA# II

11

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