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April 26, 1933 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-26

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The Weather
Fair today and tomorrow;
not quite so cool tomorrow.

L

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414tr
4 t AW

:43aiti

Editorials

East Side-West Side-All
Around . . .; School And City
Mourn Death of Dr. Darling.

VOL XLI No. 147 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 26, 1933

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Action On
Beer Bill
Deferred
Senate Adjourns Without
Waiting For Final Vote
Of House On Measure
House Plans Action
In Special Session
Passage During Day Pre-
vented By Necessity For
Reprinting
LANSING, April 25.-(')-Action
toward legalizing beer and wine in
Michiggn was delayed another day
as the Senate adjourned tonight
without waiting for the administra-
tion liquor control bill.
The House, in a special night ses-
sion, planned to push the measure
to a final vote. Sen. Joseph C. Foster
(Rep., Lansing), told the Senate
there was no assurance the House
would complete consideration of the
bill and adjournment was ordered.
If the bill is passed by the House it
will be sent to the Senate for a vote
Wednesday.
The bill emerged from the House
liquor traffic committee early Tues-
day, but it was so badly jumbled
with amendments and changes in
phraseology it was ordered reprinted.
This prevented action during the day.
Democratic leaders were hopeful a
compromise. had been reached that
would' permit enactment. To please
a bloc of Republican senators who
insisted upon home rule, the House
committee wrote in a provision re-
quiring applicants for vendors licen-
ses to have certificates of character
from local police chiefs "or other of-
ficials designated by local governing
bodies." T h e mandate, however,
would not apply to Wayne County.
Mmbers afrom there appeared to be
willing to let licensIng remain com-
pletely in the hands of the State
liquor control commission,
If the bill is adopted in its pres-,
ent form the first gush of 3.2 beer
in Michigan may be in Detroit and
Wayne county. Not bound by re-
quirements to grant licenses only to
thcse with certificates of character
the State commission could immed-
iately allow certain establishments to
sell the new brew. Governor Com-
stock plans to appoint the State com-
mission as soon as he signs the bill,
and he favors the granting of provi-
sional licenses as soon as the organi-
zation is completed.
At igh Schoolt
Debate F als
Program Of Short Num-
bers Planned For Con-
cert Friday Night
The Varsity Band, under the direc-
tion of Prof. Nicholas D. Falcone,
will give its customary brief concert
complimentary to the Michigan
Schoolmasters Club and the mem-
bers of the State championship high
school debate teams at 7:30 p. m.
Friday in Hill Auditorium, imme-

diately preceding the Manistique-
Flint Northern high schools debate.
Professor Falcone has chosen an
unusual program of brief numbers
for the concert, which will begin
with the entrance of the band,
marching to "The Victors." The pro-
gram will open with the American
premiere of Donatelli's "Symphonic
March, Opus 37." Professor Fal-
cone, who was a student under Don-
atelli in Italy, possesses the original
manuscript to this march and it is
from copies of this manuscript that
the Varsity Band will play. As far
as is known no other copies exist in
the United States.
Some Michigan songs and military
marches may be included in the pro-
gram, depending on the exact time
at which the debate will start, but
the following four numbers, as well
as the Donatelli march, form the
tentative program: Monti: "Czar-
das" (arranged for band by Ray-
mond E. Renneke, '33); Pierne:
chorale, "A l'Eglise, Opus 3" (ar-
ranged for band by Bernard B.
Hirsch, Grad.); Rimsky-Korsakov:

Smith Doubts Constitutionality
Of Beer Ban EastOf Division

Detroit Serip
Issue To Pay
City Workers

Students Ask
New German
Cultural Life

Will Retire Soon

Grave doubts as to the constitu-
tionality of the city charter amend-
ment which prohibits the sale of
spiritous liquors east of the Division
Street line of demarcation were ex-
pressed yesterday by Harold D.
Smith, director of the Michigan
Municipal League. Mr. Smith be-
lieves that the charter amendment
may not be in harmony with the
State constitutional amendment pro-
viding for the establishment of a
liquor control commission.
The charter amendment may also
conflict with the proposed State beer
bill, he said.
The regulation which at present
prohibits Ann Arbor's East Siders
and the Union and State Street mer-
chants from selling 3.2 per cent beer
if and when it is legalized by the
State Legislature, reads in part: "...
that no person shall keep a saloon
or other place except a drug store,
where any spiritous, malt, brewed,
fermented, vinous, or intoxicating
liquors are sold, or kept for sale, at
wholesale, or at retail, in all that

part of the city of Ann Arbor lying
south and east of the following de-
scribed line: Beginning on Fuller
Street at the city limits of said city,
and running thence westerly along
Fuller Street to Detroit Street;
thence southwesterly along Detroit
Street to Division Street, thence
south on Division Street and Divi-
sion Street as extended south to the
city limits south of said city of Ann
Arbor."
But the amendment to the State
Constitution as passed last year may
invalidate this,.Mr. Smith points out.j
Section 11 of the amendment, estab-
lishing a liquor control commission,
provides that:
"The Legislature may by law es-
tablish a liquor control commission,
who, subject to statutory limitations,
shall exercise complete control of the
alcoholic beverage traffic within this
State, including the retail sales there-
of; and the Legislature may also pro-
vide for an excise tax on such sales:
Providing, however, that neither the
(Continued on Page 2)

Today
Will
Past

City's Employees
See First Wages In
Two Months

Demand
Rector
versity,

Resignation Of
Of Berlin Uni-
26 Professors

Release Complicates
Proposal-Lovett
Seek To Stabilize Entire
Issue of $8,000,000 In
Wholesale Subscription

'Un-German Spirit'
Attacked In Theses
Coimnittee Prepares Black
List Of Books To Be
Burned As 'Harmful'

PA;

DETROIT, April 25.-(IP)-Heads BERLIN
of city departments announced yes- demands
terday that they would release De- rector of]
amissal of
troit's first scrip payroll, totaling ap-6 and plans

, April 25.-(P)-Student
for the resignation of the
Berlin University, the dis-
26 university professors,
for the "purging" of state

r

______

Leaders, Aides
Are Picked For
Lantern Night
Twelve Women Named.
From Each Class For
Ceremonies May 12
Leaders and aides for the tradi-
tional Lantern Night ceremonies to1
be held in conjunction with Cap
Night Friday, May 12, have been
named by Jean Botsford, '33, chair-
man of the central committee. The
procession will begin at ,sundown
and will be supervised and led by
Catherine Heesen, '33, captain of the
line of march.
Four leaders and eight aides have
been selected from each class on the
basis of campus activities and scho-
lastic standing. Leaders from the
senior class are Helen DeWitt, Jean
Botsford, Barbara Braun, and Mar-
garet O'Brien. Aides will be Janet
Allen, Jean Bentley, Margaret Keal,
Evelyn Neilson, Jane Rayen, Mar-
gret Schermack, Elsie Feldman, and
Vinselle Bartlett.
Junior leaders will be Harriet
Jennings, Elizabeth Cooper, Grace
Mayer, and Josephine McCausey.
Aides will be Ruth Duhme, Ruth
Kurtz, Frances Manchester, Phyllis
Swift, Ada Blackman, Marion Gid-
dings, Ruth Robinson, and Josephine
Woodhams.
Those selected to lead the sopho-
more class are: Barbara Sutherland,
Mary O'Brien, Barbara Bates, and
Hilda Kirby. Aides will be Eleanor
Blum, Nan Diebel, Billie Griffiths,
Maxine Maynard, Marie Metzger,
Marie Murphy, Virginia Roberts, and
Betty Aigler.
F r e s h m a n leaders chosen are
Margaret Hiscock, Margaret Ballard,
Jean Seeley, and Nina Pollock. Aides'
named are: Hazel Hanlon, Harriet
Kelly, Betty, Chapman, Jane Haber,
Elizabeth Rich, Irene McCausey,
Edith Ferrin, and Jean Hanmer.
Vinal Speaks
On Recreation
For Teachers
"All teachers must have recreation,
and I know of none better than na-
ture recreation," Dr. William G.
Vinal of Western Reserve University
declared yesterday in an illustrated,
University lecture, "Nature Educa-
tion in School" in University High
School Auditorium.
Dr. Vinal, who has spent the
greater part of his life close to the
fields, streams, and woods, has made
many practical contributions toward
the so-called "back .to nature move-

Start To Take
Senior Orders
For Programs

Applications For
mencement Inv
Must Be In ThisI

Com-
itations
Week.

Orders for 1933 senior commence-
ment programs and invitations will
be taken during the next three days,
it was announced last night by Wal-
ter B. Rea, assistant to the dean of
students. All schools and colleges of
the University will begin taking or-
ders today except the College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts, theE
College of Engineering, and the Med-
ical School, which start tomorrow.
The programs are bound in dark
blue leather with a cover design in
gold leaf. Engravings of five promi-
nent buildings, the schedule of com-
mencement events, the names of
class officers and committeemen, the
roll of the senior class, and a list of
faculty members and administrative
officers will be included on the pro-
grams. The programs are also avail-'
able in white cardboard covers, or on
the ordinary sheet paper.
Orders for the invitations will be
taken only during the remainder of
this week, after which time it will
be impossible to procure them, it was
said. Those who are in charge of
receiving orders in the College of
Architecture are Carl E. Riemen-
schneider, '33A, and P a u 1 D.
Mathews, '33A; in the School of
Business Administration, Lawrence
V. - Messersmith, '33B.Ad.; in the
School of Dentistry, Philip A. Plap-
pert, Jr., '33D; in the School of Ed-
ucation, Stanley W. Krocht, '33Ed.;
in the Law School, Gilbert N. Har-
rison, Jr., '33L; in the School ofE
Music, Joseph N. Conlin, '33SM; and
in the School of Pharmacy, Coleman
F. Flaskamp, '33Ph.
Shaky Diplomacy Is
Scored By Dawson
Ambiguity of the positions taken
by the major European powers and
the United States is the key to the
failure of all attempted international
conciliation, said Prof. John P. Daw-
son of the Law School in a talk last
night before the Adelphi House of
Representatives.
DUGGAN TO VISIT BURSLEY
Dr. Stephen P. Duggan, who will
speak at the honors convocation Fri-I
day in Hill Auditorium, will be a
house guest of Dean J. A. Bursley.

proximately $1,800,000 t o m o r r o w
morning. It will be the first pay for
municipal workers in two months
and covers the last two weeks in Feb-
ruary.
Negotiations continued between
members of the scrip committee and
representatives of industry, business,
and the professions for direct sale
of sufficient scrip to give cash for
some of the overdue payrolls and to
stablize the entire issue of $8,000,-
000.
Police Will Get $310,000
Supt. Frank Cody announced that
the Board of Education payroll to-
taling approximately $970,000 has
been prepared by placing scrip in
the pay envelopes of teachers, prin-;
cipals and other employees.
Commissioner James K. Watkins
said that distribution of $310,000
to policemen would start in precinct
stations as the platoons report. The
fire department payroll of $150,000
will be met in a similar manner,
Chief Walter Israel said. Other exe-
cutives said they would do likewise.,
Representatives .of large taxpay-
ers told Frank N. Isbey, chairman
of the scrip committee, that the re-
lease of $1,800,000 in scrip !or wide-R
spread circulation complicates the
original'proposal to place the cer-
tificates in the hands of taxpayers.j
Another Parley Wednesday
"If a large taxpayer buys $250,000
worth of scrip with which to meet
his tax bill," said John L. Lovett,
general manager of the Michigan
Manufacturers' A s s o c i a t i o n, "he
should not be called on to take more
scrip in exchange for his product."
Another meeting will be held this
morning between city officials, in-
dustrialists, businessmen and repre-
sentatives of the scrip committee.
An effort will be mace to formulate
a uniform plan of redemption. If
that is accomplished, representatives
of industry stated, they will subscribe
to a sufficient amount of scrip to
stablize the entire issue of $8,000,000.
Nickel And Dine In
Beer Monopoly Wai.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., April 25.-
(k') - Increasing difficulties beset
the five-cent glass of beer, which
is fighting for a place in Wiscon-
sin.
Windows were broken at the
taverns of Joseph Cegelski, Mar-
tin Kwitek, and Sebastian Dela-
ruelle in Green Bay last night.
Later, they told the police, they
were asked to join the Brown
County Tavern Operators Asso-
ciation, members of which were
retailing beer for 10 cents a glass.
Wenzel Wiesner, president of the
association, denied that the asso-
ciation tolerated terrorist methods
and said that hoodlums misusing
the name of the organization were
responsible.

and public libraries, today advanced
efforts of the new regime to "Ger-
manize" cultural life in the Reich.
A conflict involving Edward Kohl-
rausch, rector magnificus of Berlin
University, reached the point late to-
day where Nazi siudents demanded
his resignation.
The trouble started when 12 theses,
or pronouncements, against "un-
German spirit" were displayed on a
bulletin board and the rector ob-
jected to two of the pronouncements,
namely that "Whenever a Jew writes
German he lies," and "We demand
that Jewish works appear in Hebrew;
if they appear in German they must
be labeled translations."
In a campaign against books in
state and public libraries consider-
ed harmful because they are Marx-
ist or "un-German," a committee has
prepared a black list of books which
will be collected and burned cere-
moniously as a "symbolic act."
Students in Kiel University alone
collected 2,000 "objectionable" vol-
umes. Today they demanded the re-
moval of 28 Jewish and "undesirable"
professors from the university.
The Prussian minister of educa-
tion today dismissed 18 professors in
Frankfurt University, six in Gottin-
gen University, and two in Marburg
"because they are- Jews or Leftists."
In the chess word in which so
many Jews have been promirent, all
German chess clubs and societies
have been amalgamated into one
federal "Grossdeutsche Seachbund"
headed by a Nazi, Herr Pruske.
In Oberammergau, famed through-
out the world for its Passion Play,
the election will determine whether
the Nazis will have control of the
future plays in the village.
Radio News Is
Banned By A. P.
Member Papers
Chain Ends Broadcasting
Of National Releases;
Local Privileges Cut
NEW YORK, April 25.-(AP)-Mem-
bers of the Associated Press, in an-
nual meeting, passed a resolution
that no news distributed by the or-
ganization be given to radio chains.
The resolution also provided that
no member newspaper shall be per-
mitted to broadcast either its local
or Associated Press news other than
brief bulletins. The directors were
empowered to fix assessments to be
paid by member papers who do such
broadcasting. The resolution directed
that this revenue be applied to a
pro-rata reduction of assessments of
non-broadcasting members.
The members elected five directors.
Two, George B. Longan, of the Kan-
sas City (Mo.) Star, and L. K. Nich-
olson, of the New Orleans (La.)
Times-Picayune, are new directors.
Three were re-elected: Col. Robert
R. McCormick, of the Chicago Trib-
une; W. H. Cowles, of the Spokane
(Wash.) Spokesman-Review, and E.
Lansing Ray, of the St. Louis (Mo.)
Globe-Democrat.
Today the Associated Press Man-
aging Editors' Association was to
meet at the Waldorf-Astoria to dis-
cuss new problems of mutual interest.
A n o t h e r important newspaper
gathering gets under way this after-
noon-the annual meeting of the

William Lyon Phelps, well-known
critic of literature and professor of
English at Yale University, is plan-
ning to retire from his professorship
at the end of the scholastic year.
"Uncle Billy," as he is known to Yale
students, has been one of the most
popular members of the faculty.
Drama Underlying
Soviet Plan Shown
In Art Cinema Film
The drama underlying the proj- 1
ects of the Russian Five Year Plan
is portrayed in the talking picture,
"Diary of a Revolutionist," to be
presented by the Art Cinema League
April 27, 28, and 29 at Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
The story starts in the present,
but by a technical device, the scenes
swing back and forth between ex-
citing incidents of Russia's civil war
and the drama of the building of
modern industry. A double plot is
interwoven.
The old commander Rybakon,
whose heroic exploits in the war are
the background of the story, is the
one to discover a plot in the great
shipyards managed by his friend,+
which has been hindering the com-
pletion of an important ship. He
recognizes the beautiful wife of his
friend, a former enemy, and finds
that she is the spy who is endanger-
ing the shipyards. Then there is a
struggle between love and duty.
The feminine lead is taken by"
Sophie Magarill, a well-known Rus-
sian actress, who starred in "The
New Babylon" and "Cities and"
Years."
Dog-Race Betting Is
Legalized By House
LANSING, April 25.--')-Despite
Governor Comstock's warning that
he will veto any bill legalizing betting
on dog races, the House today passed
such a measure.
Charges that racketeers would
benefit from "fly-by-night" dog
tracks went unheeded. The Jarvis
bill, authorizing both horse and dog
racing and pari-mutuel pool betting,
slid through by a vote of 52 to 41.
SStagecrafters
Go Militaristic
For War Play
Stagecraft classes in Play Produc-
tion have turned toward militarism
and warfare during the past week
in preparation for R. C. Sherriff's
thundering war-time epic, "Journey's
End," one of the two spring offerings
which will bring to a close Play Pro-
duction's dramatic season. The play
will open a week from today, and will
run for four days.
"The stagecraft classes are striving
to create on their stage an exact re-
production of an officer's dugout in
the trenches," Valentine B. Windt,
director, said yesterday. Members
of the classes are scouring Ann Arbor
and the city armory for all possible
information concerning c o s t u m e s,
uniforms, and weapons of warfare,
and their correct use. Complete stud-
ies of warfare tactics and machines
are being made by the students, ac-
cording to Mr. Windt.
Fred Rebman, Play Production's
stage technician, assisted by students

3,000 .To
See Good
Will Show.
Prepare To Handle Large
Crowd For Charity Box-
ing Bouts In Field House
Twelve University
Men Ready To Start
Expect 1,500 Advance
Reservations; Final Ar-
rangements Are Made
By ART CARSTENS
Three to four thousand students,
townspeople and boxing fans from
all over southern Michigan are ex-
pected to gather at 7:30 p. M. to-
night in Yost Field House for the
Student Good Will Fund Boxing
Show.
John Huss, '33, recording secretary
of the Union and general chairman
of the committee making arrange-
ments'for the show estimated yester
day that the advance ticket sale
would reach 1,500 and predicted that
at least an equal number would buy
tickets at the door.
Under the direction of Bob Sal-
stein, '34,' Union committeeman,
workmen have been busy for two
days erecting 1,500 bleacher seats
and 1,000 chairs around the ring
which will be placed on the dirt
floor in the center of the large hall.
Arrangements have been made to
seat 1,500 in the balcony and at
least 1,000 more chairs can be erected
if necessary.
The 12 University -boxers who will
compete tapered off their intensive
training of the past two weeks with
light workouts in Waterman Gym-
nasium yesterday afternoon and
hung up their gloves until they dress
for tonight's battles.
Vernon Larsen, freshman boxing
coach and promoter of the Good Will
Show, was in Detroit yesterday after-
noon making- final .,arrangements
with the boxers from Arena Gar-
dens, Christ Church and Boys' Club
Athletic Clubs in that city who are
to fight here tonight.
The boxers from outstate towns,
including Flint, Three Rivers, Dexter,
Battle Creek, and Ypsilanti, will ar-
rive in Ann Arbor in the early after-
noon. They are to weigh in at the
dressing rooms in Yost Field House
during the afternoon and at the
same time will be given rigid physi-
cal examinations by two doctors
from the Health Service.
They are to rest for several hours
after this and eat a light meal under
(Continued on Page 3)
Fund Drain Is
GrowingSays
Dean Bursley
Largest Assessment To Be
Made During Last Six
Weeks, He Shows
Disbursements from the Good Will
Fund are being made at an ever-in-
creasing rate, J. A. Bursley, dean of
students, said yesterday as he pointed
out that the largest drain upon the
fund will be made the last six weeks

of the semester.
Many students have been able to
get along without help so far but will
have to haveudonations from the
fund to eke out the rest of the term,
Dean Bursley stated. Although the
expenditures have been held to a,
minimum to allow for the increased
demands, the sum of the money re-
maining is little in proportion to the
needs, he added.
About $2,000 was received for dis-
bursements of which only half re-
mains for needy students. $1,600 do-
nated by the Ann Arbor Community
Fund has been kept in a separate
account. This is paid to the dean's
office at the rate of $175 per month
and has been used to supplement the
Good Will and Loan funds.
In addition to the money paid over
to students for room, board, and
books, a considerable amount of
clothing has been donated, cleaned
and pressed, and then turned over
to needy students. More than 15 suits
of clothes, two overcoats, and three
topcoats have been given to students.
More than 20 shirts, dozens of
,nnflrtiafc -'u- m r piz4,Cior l rC urfla n.

'Belshazzar' s Feast' Lauded As
I 1 A/ l d 1 Ii 4

ment." a u ~ r
In his lecture Dr. Vinal, in speak-
ing of the movement, said "it may be "Belshazzar's Feast," an oratorio
that because of the depression, we by the contemporary British co-
may be driven back to the log cabin pyseontempWartontwhcib
and he ntur of he erlysettlers poser, William Walton, which will be
and the nature of the early spresented at the second concert of}
In an address given at the assem- the May Festival, May 18, is lauded
Iny of tdre Schol o Forstry am by English reviewers as a landmark
bly of the School of Forestry and 'in recent musical history.
Conservation yesterday, Dr. Vinal in r tmuica histd
saidtha foestrs houd pan o The oratorio was first heard in
said that foresters should plan to J1931 at the Leeds Festival in Eng-
have a good time in the woods as191athLedFsivlinE -
well as just attending to the tech- s land. This is the first season that it
nical, purely utilitarian, business side will be heard in America. However,
of forestry.nI it will be given in Boston and Cin-
cinnati shortly before its appearance
here.
Literary Group Decides In commenting upon its reception

Walton works consistently at a volt-
age that takes our breath away.
"But it is not mere sound and fury;
the astounding thing about it all is
'6he composer's musical control of the
pounding, panting engine he has
launched. It is difficult to realize
that so young a man has so complete
a nn- - a r - of h ~c ~c --- _f h

a commana or nis subject, of his
# Amnvinnn Namcnnnar I3} hlieharc' Ac_

craftsmanship and of himself.
William Walton was just under 301
years of age when he wrote "Bel-
shazzar's Feast." He was born in
1902. He studied music a short time
under the tutelage of Sir Hugh Allen,

im"r"an nsaperuousnersA--
sociation. Publishers from all over the
United States were to attend.
University Council

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