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April 23, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-23

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

The Weather
Fair Sunday and probably
Monday. Rising temperature.



Drinkers Of Beer



To MeetHere
Apr. 27 28,29
Club Formerly Boasted
3,000 Members; Total
Is Now Reduced
Honors Convocation
rTo Be On Program
Delegates To Hear State
Championship Debate,
Hold Reception
The Michigan Schoolmasters' Club
Will hold its annual meeting Thurs-
day, Friday, and Saturday, April 27,
28, and 29 here, it has been an-
nounced by Prof. Arthur L. Cross, of
the history department.
The club, which has been meeting
for more than 30 years at the Uni-
versity, in normal times boasts an
annual enrollment of about 3,000
members, but it was pointed out by
Secretary Louis P. Jocelyn, of Ann
Arbor High School, that during the
past few years the total had fallen
off considerably. It would be diffi-
cult to make any estimate of the
number who would enroll at this
year's meeting, he said.
Program Announced
Aside from he extended and com-
plete schedule of special club pro-
grams for Friday and Saturday, the
meeting will include the following:
Annual Donors Convocation, 11
a. m, Friday, n Hill Auditorium. Ad-
dress by Stephen P. Duggan, direc-
tor of the Institute of International
Education, New York City.
Annual business meeting for elec-
tion of officers, 1:30 p. m. Friday, in
Roon D, Law Building.
University Symphony Orchestra
and Children's Chorus, 4:15 p. m.
Friday,- in Hill Auditorium.
Schoold'asters' Club reception and
annual dinner,, 6:00 p. in. Friday, in
the League.
Band concert and State champion-
ship debate of Michigan High School
Debaing League, at 7:45 and 8:15
p. m. respectively, Friday, in Hill
Other meetings included, but not
a part of the club, are: .
Michigan Society for Vocational
Education, 12:15 p. m. Friday, in the
League Ballroom.
Michigan Association of Collegiate
Registrars, 10 a. m. Friday, in Room
2225 Angell Hall.
Other Features
The Schoolmasters' Club also
wishes to make the following an-
Annual conference on teacher-
training, 9:30 a, m. Thursday, in the
Exhibit of art work, 1 to 6 p. m.
Friday, in the College of Architec-
Exhibit of recent textbooks, 10
a. m. to 5 p. m, Friday and 8 a. m.
to 3 p. m. Saturday, in University
High School.
Exhibit of hygiene and public
health department, 8 a. m. to 5 p. m.
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, in
Room 135 West Medical Building.
Exhibit of educational and mental
tests, 8 a. m. to 3 p. m., Thursday
and Friday, in Room 4002 University
High School.
InsanUity Verdict Saves
Ruth Judd From Gallows

FLORENCE, Ariz., April 22.--/)_
Winnie .uth Judd's sentence to
death on the gallows for the murder
of Agnes Anne Leroie was suspended
automatically tonight by the verdict
of a superior court jury finding her
to be insane.
The verdict was returned at 7 :25
p. n., about two hours after the jury
of 12 men received the case.
She had been scheduled to be
hanged for the slaying of Agnes Le-
roi next Friday, April 28. Under the
verdict she will be committed to an
asylum for the mentally incompetent.
State Team Beats

Swingout, Cane Day
Dates Are Changed
A chenge in the dates for two
senior activities has been a -
nuonced by Charles R. Racine, '33,
president of the Student Council.
Swingout will be May 17, and
Cane Day has been changed to
May 14. The date of the Senior
Ball will be announced later,
Racine said, because it will neces-
sary to avoid a conflict with the
May Festival, which will take place
here May 17, 18, and 19.
Lantern Niht
First Event Of

Ptate To Tax lossibility If.Beer Surgeon Dies
East Of Division St.
New Sources Refuted B Laird At Home Here
For evenue Possibility that the Ann Arbor city A ter Ilness
r Reven ordinanevohihitincathe salenof eAles

Musician Honored


beer east of Division Street had been
voided by a section of the Michigan
Constitution as amended last Novem-

Southworth Allocation Bill

Dr. Cyrenus G. Darling
Famed As Founder Of
. T1- ' T . 7

Omits Property Levy As ber, and that it would therefore be
legally possible to sell beer in the

Cap Night Scheduled For
Union With Women's
Traditional Ceremonies
Traditional Lantern Night cere-
monies will open the numerous ac-
tivities scheduled for the week-end
of Homecoming and will commence
at sundown Friday, May 12. Present
plans are to hold Cap Night in con-
junction with the ceremonies which
will take place at Palmer Field.
Jean Botsford, '33, president of
the Women's Athletic Association
and general chairman of Lantern
Night, has selected the following
women for positions on the central
committee: Barbara Ann Fisher, '33,
chairman of procession properties,
Mary Stirling, '35, chairman of field
decorations, Miriam Carver, '33,
1 chairman of publicity, Catherine Hee-
sen, '33, chairman of the line of
march, Florence Shaw, '34Ed., chair-
man of activities, Elsie Feldman, '33,
chairman of honor awards, and
Grace Mayer, '34Ed., newly elected
president of the League who will act
as chairman of patronesses. A fresh-
man representative will be chosen as
soon as the freshman activity is se-
It is planned that the names of
those women elected to the honorary
societies for next year will be an-
nounced during this annual event.
Elaborate plans are being made to
make this most effective. This is not
in line with the form of procedure
used before, but will be attempted
this year to further carry out this
most important tradition for women.
Four leaders and eight aides, as is
the rule, will be selected from each
class to escort the members of the'
four classes in the procession. The
choice of these candidates is made
from those women having the high-
est activity points and scholastic
standing on the campus. The names.
of those selected will be made in a
few days.
This year the Freshman Pageant
will not be held prior to the march
as has been the custom in former
years. In its place various athletic
exhibitions will be held. The central
committee is making further plans to
take place during these traditional
ceremonies which will be announced
Shinto Expert1
Will Preach At
Baptist Church
Heaps To Discuss Bible
For Congregationalists;
Lathers To Give Reading
Dr. Daniel C. Holtom, of Tokio,
Japan, will speak at 10:45 a. m. to-
day at the Baptist Church on "The
Meeting of the East and West."
Dr. Holtom has conducted a care-
ful study of the history and meaning
of Shinto, and his books on the sub-
ject have won high praise from the
government of Japan. He has also
been editor of "The Christian Move-
ment in Japan" and "Transactions
of the Asiatic Society."
The sermon by Dr. Frederick B.

Forton uI Income - Union, was emphatically denied last St. JOSCpf's HO1lta1
night by City Attorney William Laird.
Government Needs ."The Division Street ordinance"Was Acting Dean
Mr. Laird said, "is a separate act of
$40,000,000 Yearly the Legislature. confirmed by a vote Of Dental School
of the people of Ann Arbor, and the
Section of the Constitution amended
Governor Believes Toll last Autumn in no way limits the o'- Came Here In 1890 As
dinance's power. The debate in Lans- Instructor; Funeral Will
ng g at the present time over local
Will Make Up Deficit option does not concern Ann Arbor's Be At 10:30 Tuesday HUNTER JOB
Division Street ordinance."______
LANSING, April 22.-- (P)-- The Mr. Laird said, however, that a After 51 years of service to hu- .
Legislature today faced the necessity special vote on the ordinance may be manity in the profession of medicine, Hityhest P
of drafting a taxation program whihheld along with the vote on the Dr. Cyrenus G. Darling, '81, dean ofI
owh proposalto place the potential sew- Michigan surgeons, was claimed by
will probe heretofore untouched age disposal plant on a utility basis. death Friday. Dr. Darling had been In M usic
sources of revenue sufficient to yield "Severa1 aldermen have asked me to inactive for the past year, confined
at least $40,000,000 annually for the frame such a bill, and I am now do- to his home. A few weeks ago his By
rgnmg it," he said. "If the Common condition became critical and he died B
operation of the State government. Council approves, the election will at 5 p. in. Friday at his home at 722
rhedtiated tax ation yl f itprobably be held sometime in May." Forest Ave. Hunter johusow
traditional bedrock foundation of Agitation for beer in the Union His outstanding achievement was ,
property this week when the Legis- has recently been backed by legal the founding of St. Joseph's Mercy Prix De Roim
lature passed the Southworth bill al- arguments to the effect that the Di- Hospital here, in which he was as- Of Prominent
locating levies under the 15-mill con- vision Street ordinance is no longer sisted by the late Bishop Edward D.
stitutional limitation. The bill has operative, and that the permission Kelly, of the Detroit diocese of the The Prix de Rome in
no provision for a property levy as of the Board of Regents is all that Catholic Church. The institution is position, the highest
a source of State revenue. ( will be needed to allow beer's sale called by many a living memorial to that a composer ma:
Governor Comstock, who is ex- in the Union after the beer bill the work of these two men. The hos- been awarded to Hun
pected to sign the allocation bill, passes. pital was founded in 1911 and first the School of Music.
looks confidently to the administra- An amendment was attached to located in a frame building at the th . Jchon ws t
tio onfes ndlygroshincom ta bill r. John::on was tl
Lion sales and gross income tax bill the beer bill some time ago in th corner of State and East Kingsley
Senate giving local units power to streets, from where it was moved a i coeo a o
tprovide the deficiency in State rincopssadcn
revenues left by the elimination of pass ordinances similar to the Divi- few years later to the present struc- world. The award is th
the property tax. A number of leg- sion Street ordinance here. Patrick ture. Dr. Darling served as chief ofp
islative leaders, however, are skepti- . O'Brien, attorney-general of the staff from that time until about prize in all music, tra
cal of the ability of the single meas- State, declared the amendment would three weeks ago when he retired as Pulitzer Prize in litera
ure to furnish sufilcient inc as-.be unconstitutional and it was subse- honorary chief of staff, his position It provides Eu'ope,
ome. quently struck out by the House. being taken by Dr. Theophile Kling- travel for two years
While the governor estimates the Those. who contend the Division mann. ad s o t e
probable annual revenue f'om his I Stieet ordinance is unconstitutional Came Her In 18 ind stu o at tend of
sales andsiome esre at $36,- declare that their arguments are Dr. Darling came to Ann Arbor in goes with the award.
$25000 $30, oe $gs,000,000 are more suppo'ted by this fact. 1879 and matriculated in the Uni- was created to furnis
accurate estimates. versity, after receiving his early posers with the best of
'_ * A'X__l 1Ischooling in theD ubuic schools of ! fnr ovaQ # i in k.. ,.nvo

e By Jury
i musical com-
official prize
,y receive, has
ter Johnson of
he unanimous
the outstand-
aductors of the
e most coveted
anscending the
ture in this re-
an study and
with residence
rican Academy
f$1,400 a year

ane Cowl
To Apear
Henderson Season Will
Star Her In 'Twelfth
Night,' 'Camille'
Rose Hobart, Ton
Powers Featured
Heining, Barrett, Kerr,
Kemble - Cooper, Hull,
Peters Also Signed
Jane Cowl, leading star of the
American theatre, will play in two
weeks of Ann Arbor's Dramatic Sea-
son this spring.
Tom Powers, first man of the New
York Theatre Guild, will appear in
every play of the festival.
Rose Robart, celebrated motion-
picture and stage actress, will be
featured in the recent New York hit,
"Another Language."
Six other nationally-famous stars,
V i o 1 e t Heming, Violet Kemble-
Cooper, Rollo Peters, Geoffrey Kerr,
Edith Barrett, and Henry Hull have
also been signed by Robert Hender-
son to appear in one or more plays.
Featured productions of the sea-
son will be "Twelfth Night" with
Miss Cowl, and the first production
outside New York of Noel Coward's
"Design for Living" with Powers,
Miss Heming, and Kerr in the lead-
ing roles.
Announcement of the complete list
of plays and players, made here for
the first time, was made possible by


In view of the need for new iu o
sources ofincome and the variety _
of estimates on the yield of,, a sales U.B
tax, a flood of special revenue incas- LJ Of JR T "o Be
ures may find their way into the
Legislature next week.Rd
The list of new tax proposals to R n d r
which the committee has called at-
tention are those proposing levies on College Association Wi
electrical equipment, chain stores,
incomes, cigarettes, and amusements.IRe-Inv-stigate Athlet
The program was initiated late this Conditions Of Titans
week when Sen. Francis A. Kulp 1
(Dem., Battle Creek) submitted a bill CHICAGO, April 22.-W--A re-i
proposing a chain store license levy, spection of athletic conditions at t
estimated to yield $3,000,000 a year. University of Detroit was pending t
A measure levying a tax on the in- day as. a result of action of the e
come of foreign securities was re- ecutive committee of the North Ce
leased from committee but with tral Association of Colleges and Se
doubt that the State can reach such ondar'y Schools in retaining t
ntangibles. school on its accredited list contra
Should the proposed beer tax re- to recommendations of a sub-coi
main at $1.25 a barrel the State mittee.
would obtain an annual revenue esti- Recommendations of the commi
mated at a minimum of $3,000,000, sion on institutions of higher lear
in addition to license fees. ing for removal of four other colleg
were allowed to stand by the exec
Sunda Night Show At tive committee.
In the case of Detroit the exec
I Michigan To End At 11 tive committee did not reach its d
cision until an early hour today a:
Eleven p. m. is to be the closing only after the Rev. Fr., A. H. Po
hour for the next two Sunday per- ker, S. J., president of the universi
formances at the Michigan instead , appeared before it in an appeal.
of the recently adopted 10:45 p. m., He declared that athletes had be
Gerald Hoag announced yesterday. unable to repay loans owing to ha
This reversion of the former sched- ing no time for part-time work a
ule is due to the fact that the fea- pleaded for a re-inspection of conc
ture pictures alone for those week- tions.
ends last two hours and five minutes D
each. Dean John R. Effinger of the 1i
The new arrangement of placing eraryacollege, a member of the su
several of the short subjects after the committee which originally decid
main picture to allow women stu- to drop the university, refused
dents to get in on time was very comment, stating that he could s
successful for the two weeks that it nothing without the authority of t
was tried, Mr. Hoag continued. Until committee. It is customary, he add
this plan has been more thoroughly for the association to withhold d
tested, however, the Majestic's sched- tailed statements concerning su
ule is to remain unchanged. actions.

Bethlehem, N. Y., and at Monticello
Academy. He graduated from the
Medical School in 1881. In 1890 Dr.
Darling joined the University fac-
ulty and served successively as in- I
structor, clinical lecturer, and dem-
onstrator in the surgera and oral

for creative worx over
period of time, and al
the publication of th
major woiks and thei
by outstanding Europe
.Three years weres
Johnson at the Unive

The fellowship a long distance telephone call from
;h young com- Miss Cowl's representatives in New
f opportunities York at 3 a. m. Saturday. Obtaining
!r an extended the distinguished star for the festi-
so provides for val was complicated by the fact that
,he composers' Miss Cowl is under contract to make
ir performance a talking picture in Hollywood this
an musical or- spring.
Movie Postponed
spent by Mr. Her arrival in Hollywood has been
.rsity of North nostponed three weeks in order that


pathology departments for the next I Carolina in studying for a literary she may carry out her wish to appear
[1 five years. In 1906 he was named career. here. The engagement here is the
professor of oral surgery and clini- After graduation in 1929, he was first outside of a New York produc-
IC cal professor of surgery. appointed to an instructorship in the tion which Miss Cowl has ever ac-
Beginning in 1903 he was acting pointed to an instructorship in the cepted, according to the statement
dean of the School of Dentistry for , University of Michigan, where he has which Henderson released to The
n- four years and held important fac- taught composition and advanced Daily yesterday.
he ulty posts there in succeeding years. theory for the past four years. Miss Cowl will also appear in
o- In 1919 he concluded his active Mr. Johnson plans to leave Ann Alexandre Dumas, fils' "Camille."
x- teaching in the Medical School but Arbor late in the summer and spend Other plays to be presented will be
n- remained on the faculty of the some time in France and Germany Benn Levy's comedy, "Springtime
e- School of Dentistry until 1927. After before going to Rome. for Henry," and Romney Brent's
he this he gave his entire time to the - I "The Mad Hopes," both Broadway
ry development of St. Joseph's Hospital 1 ' hits of the last year. Two dance
m- and to his private practice, also fre- Rag e -ed Gam e 'I recitals by Angua Enters, noted
quently contributing to medical peri- dance-mime, will be given.
eis- odicals. He made important con- S "We regard the engagement of
n- tributions in the field of aseptic O >ens eason, Jane Cowl, Prof. O. J. Campbell,
ges surgery and was a nationally-known . W in10 chairman of the civic committee pre-
u- authority on oral surgery. Il n14-10 senting the Dramatic Season, said
Service Recognized today, "as a further compliment for
u- Recognition of his long years of -- the standard of productions present-

e- practice and teaching was given Dr.
nid Darling in October, 1931, when a
et- bust of him done by Carleton Angell
ty, was presented to the University. At
the presentation he was described by
en President Alexander G. Ruthven asI
av- "one of the great figures in the his-
rnd tory of the University."
di- I The State Medical Society chose
Dr. Darling as its president in 1926
and in recognition of this signal
it b- onor he was presented with a tes-
leCtimonial scroll signed by his col-
ed leagues on the staff of St. Joseph's
to Hospital. Dr. Darling also found
ay time to devote to municipal affairs
he Ias is shown by the fact that he
ed served as mayor of Ann Arbor in
de 1894. In a later election in which he
ch was a candidate for the same office
he was defeated by only four votes.
For the last 25 years of his life Dr.
Darling was engaged in private prac-
tice associated with Dr. C. L. Wash-
Funeral services will be held at
10:30 a. m. Tuesday at the residence.
Dr. Peter F. Stair will officiate.

Fisher Brands Contest As ed in the Dramatic Season. Miss
Cowl will lead a list of New York
'Worst' He Has Seen; artists scarcely duplicated in any
Ei ght Pitchers Used other company in -the country."
Other Actors Picked
By JOHN THOMAS Featured supporting players in the
"That was the worst game of base- festival list are: Walter Kingsford,
ball I have ever seen in my life," said distinguished English character actor,
Coach Fisher after the opening Big who will play Sir Toby Belch with
Ten game of the season on Ferry Miss Cowl in "Twelfth Night," which
Field yesterday. Coach Carl Lund- he also played in the New York pro-
gren of the Illini, whoseteam won duction of the play last winter;
out 14 to 10, was even more emphatic Kathrine Wick. Kelly, leading lady
in his remarks. of the Cleveland Playhouse; Ains-
Both teams used four pitchers in worth Arnold, Francis Compton,
the game but the Suckers from Peggy Hovenden, Doris Rich, Alan
Champaign had a big edge with their Handley, and Mildred Todd.
moundwork, striking out 12 and is- The Dramatic Season will open on
suing only six passes. Michigan got Monday evening, May 22, withRose
11 hits to 14 for Illinois, yet there Franken's "Another Language," star-
was never any doubt as to the out- ring Tom Powers and Edith Bar-
come after the first inning. - (Continued on Page 2)


Man With Hole In His Stomach
Is Aid To Medical Researc

Illinois scored three more runs in
! the second inning. After giving Ton-
coff a base on balls, Wistert made a
fielding error on McCabe's sacrifice
to mfhirnn first Thn nftpr fnrv-

First Reports Of Student
World Study Completed


Fisher at the morning services of the
First Methodist Episcopal Church The tale of the experiments of a
will be on "Am I Getting an Educa- young army doctor, whose medical
tion?" It will follow the discussion knowledge was derived from reading
and the general theme of the recent books and from practical experience
Atrith - FirstCnrin the War of 1812, on a man who
At the F irst Congregational lived more than 50 years with a hole
Church, the Rev. Mr. Allison Ray in his stomach through which diges-



o puL m on rL v U. Bien a e r rtn ols
ing Schustek to fly out, he hit KaschI Preliminary reports on problems to
w a 1 k e d Chervinko, and allowed be discussed at the International
Student Conference on Warld Affsa is

But the next day the man was so,
far improved that some hope was ex-
According to excerpts from Beau-
mont's journal "the wound was re-
ceived just under the left breast, and
was supposed, at the time, to have
been mortal. A large portion of the




Roosevelt, M'DonaldWrobke to single.
Wistert balked in a run in the
Study Wori Trade third inning after Toncoff tripled
over Braendle's head. Michigan got
their first run when Waterbor singled
WASHINGTON, April 22.-(P)-On Paulson home after he walked and
both international and domestic went to second on Artz's grounder.

Heaps will deliver a sermon on "Thej
EVANSTON, Ill., April 22.-{J')- Bible in Literature and Life." The
Michigan State made a clean sweep Student Fellowship will meet at 5:30
of its two-game series with North- p. m. in the church parlors. Follow-
western, winning today's game, 7 to ing the regular supper Prof. J. Stu-
3. art, head of the department of speech
Pemberton, the Sparton's south- of the Michigan State Normal Col-
paw pitcher, allowed 11 hits but kept lege, will read J. M. Barrie's play,
them well scattered. The Wildcats # "The Twelve Pound Look." A short
scored two of their three runs in program of serious music by the

OLWAU11L .%-U '.,J.JMJU. V114 Y V 4* *.4A* ,415
to be held May 4, 5, 6, and 7 at the
Union, will be distributed to students

tive actions could be watched, was
told at the annual meeting of thej
Research Club last week by Dr. H. B.
Lewis, head of the department of
physiological chemistry.
In 1822 Dr. William Beaumont, at
the time about 35 years old, was sta-
tioned at Fort Mackinac, Mackinac'

side was blown off, the ribs were fronts President Roosevelt drove
fractured and openings were made forcefully ahead with his program for
in the cavities of the chest and abdo- woild-wide currency stabilization to

men, through which protruded por-
tions of the lungs and stomach, much
lacerated and burnt, exhibiting alto-
gether a hopeless case . . . A per-

hoist commodity prices and end de-
He and his guest, Ramsay Mac-
Donald, Great Britain's prime min-
ister, with a host of advisors, studied
methods of steadying the world's

Wistert can only blame himself for
Illinois' run in the fourth. He walked
Hotchkin, and hit Wrobke after
Kasch had singled. Then Kasch
scored on a fielder's choice by Gold-
stein. Michigan got two more in the
I fourth when Diffley was hit by Prob-
Wistert was knocked out of the box

this coming week, Gordon Galaty*
'33, student chairman, announced
The main points to be considered
in the fields of world economics, in-
ternational political relations, and
the social conditions of the world
will be listed in these reports. Bib-
liographies will also be included for
student reference.
The purpose of this compound re-
port, which was prepared by faculty
members, is to provide students a

Island, as post surgeon for troops foration was made directly into the
that were occupying the territory to cavity of the stomach, through which

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