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April 30, 1933 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-30

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The Weather

Showers and thunderstorms
Sunday. Monday mostly cloudy
and probably showers.

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VAN
A de\

Editorials
Abridged Texts Have A Legit-
imate Place; A Potent Argu-
ment For Inflation.

VOL. XLIII No. 151 .-- ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, APRIL 30, 1933_

PRICE FIVE CENTS

French Attack'
German State
P 0oli-eStem
Say Policing Organization
Of 100,000 Men Same
As Military Unit Of Army
France Supported
By Czecks, Polish
Rift Over Disarmament Is
Heightened By Charges
Made At League Meet
GENEVA, April 29.-MP)-The con-
flict between France and Germany
over the troublesome problem of
disarmament was intensified today
by a difference over the proper meth-
od of computing armed strength.
The French, supported by Poland
and Czechslovakia, insisted that the
German state police, estimated at
about 100,000 men, were in fact a
potential military unit, and therefore
should be considered as part of the
German army.
At a meeting of the world disarm-
ament conference committee on ef-
fectives, the nations upholding this
view argued that the German state
police mhight become an important
adjunct to the Reich in the event of
war.
The German answer to this con-
tention was seen by the spokesmen
for the heavily armed countries of
Europe in what they called a joker
inserted in the German amendments
to the disarmament plan which has
been presented by the British.
Under this "joker" clause every
resevist would be given a "seven
days value" as a real soldier-which
would mean that the 5,000,000 re-
serves- would be counted as 100,000
effectives or half of the home land
army which the British draft allo-
cates to France.
By this interpretation, it was said
that instead of the 130,000,000 men
as the total strength of the American
rrmy, the proper figure would be
5#,0 1 men. Txis would entail com-
puting state militia and state con-
stabilaries..
If <the: ,onference, as is expected,
fails to abolish iilitary aviation, the
Germans will demand the right to
possess military aircraft, now for-
bidden them by the treaty of Ver-
sailles. They may also insist on a
bigger navy.
Pres. Roosevelt
ToNewBilsE
Program. Includes Tarif[
Adjustment, Relief For
Railroads, Public Works
(By The Associated Press)
WAShINGTON, April 29.-The in-
troduction of three more bills will
virtually complete the administration
program for the busiest special ses-
sion of Congress since war time.
The three proposals are designed
to help the railroads, give President
Roosevelt broad power on tariffs and
provide for an expansive public works,
program to increase, employment.e
They will probably go to Congress in;
the order named, with the railroadR
bill leading the way, perhaps Monday1

or Tuesday.'
Both houses were in adjournment
today for a week-end holiday. Great
strides were taken Friday in advanc-
ing Mr. Roosevelt's domestic recon-
struction program. The Senate
finally passed and sent to conference;
with the House the farm relief-infla-
tion bill, while the House approved1
and sent to the Senate the $2,300.-
000,000 home mortgage refinancing
measure. The latter bill went through
by the overwhelming vote of 333 to 4.
Passage of the farm relief-infla-
tion legislation cleared the way for
early Senate approval of many ad-y
ministration measures which have
been piling up. Before adjourning,
the Senate made the Norris MuscleI
Shoals bill its unfinished business,
with leaders predicting that this and
the $500,000,000 direct relief measure
would be speedily disposed of, prob-
ably on Monday.
The Senate banking committee re-a
ported out the administration's bill1
to regulate the sale of securities, as-
serting that enactment was "impera-
tive" to protect investors and bring

U.

S. Wives Enjoy Freedom
Unknown To French--Ehrlard

Seven Records

Artists Added

Ho ecoming Speaker

Fall At Annual To Draimatic

Dy THOMAS GROEIN tannull a marriage only in extraor-
"French women are almost always dinary cases. TS
submissive to the authority of their "'The other reason is that when a
husbands and few Frenchmen could woman is granted a divorce in
ever stand to have their wives op- France she is very seldom allowed,
pose them openly," says Prof. Jean alimony. If a woman does ask for Metcalfe Defeats Ward In
E. Ehrhard of the Romance langu- alimony and is awarded it, she risks ! 100-Yard Dash By Four
age department who has recently re- being shunned and despised by so-
turned from France. ciety," Professor Ehrhard declared. Feet in 9.7 Seconds
"An American woman has twice as Probably the most important fac-
many legal and social privileges as for which separates a French woman Slow, Heavy
a French woman," Professor Ehr- from an American woman is that bylutely no fnan-
hard said. "When a woman speaks ciali tdependence accordingto Pro-' Luh To Wind, Rai
her marriage vows in this country a den coi t r
she has the option of saying 'obey,' fessor Ehrhard. She must have her--
but in France it is the law that sh husband's written consent before she Noble Biddiger, Indiana,
mutsy 3poie'ieiy bd-can either deposit or withdraw money ;
mus aaync bak.promisehsbadfBdelity, obedi--T lro
ence, and also to follow him wherever n a Fre p t bn Iher sband Beticrs Hammer-Throw
he may go!'" goes to Africa and forgets to give Of Former Wolverine
her permission to have money the
Breaking these vows is just grounds wife cn starve as far as the law DIN
for divorce, but Professor Ehrhard wI eca trea a stel DRAKE STADIUM, DES MOINES, ,
fordiorc, ut roessr hrhrdcares." He added, however, that the Ia., April 29.-(AP -Two smashing!
emphatically stated that divorce is situation is rather evenly balancedA. -a I
exceedingly unpopular in France and by the fact that, except for the lit- performances by Ralph Metcalfe, na-
that in one case he knew of a man tional collegiate sprint champion,
of getpltcliprac h tle money he can spend before he climaxed finals of the twenty-fourth
ofgreat political importance who gets home from work on pay day, aciae iaso h wnyfut
was not re-elected by Radical Social- French worker will give all his money; Drake Relay Carnival today, in which
ist voters because he had married a to his wife to take care of. seven records were broken.
divorced woman. Professor Ehrhard said that France Battling rain, wind, a heavy, slow
"There are two strong reasons for was the only large country in the track, and a determined field of op-
discouragment of divorce in France," world which did not have womens ponents, Metcalfe, Marquette Univer-,
said Professor Ehrhard. "First, prac- suffrage. "They don't care," he hast- sity famous negro flyer, easily cap-
tically the whole population of ened to explain. "'We will get it tured the 100-yard dash in 9.7 sec-
France is Catholic. The Catholic faith sometime,' they say." He also stated onds. He broke the tape four feet
absolutely prohibits divorce and will (Continued on Page 2) ahead of Willis Ward, another negro
.- ,-- ;- .from the University of Michigan, to
defend successfully his Drake cen-
at I _iQn "1L _'- -Y,2r _1tr hrnn~hr

Fe
Fe'as 18 Lst

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White HOUSe
Parleys Are
Forwrd Step
End Of Series Of Talks
Brings Hope Of Solving
Many Vital Problems
Debts, Armaments
Lead Discussions

Team efeats
Michigan, 5- 1
Fifth Inning Is Disastrous
For Michigan As M. S. C.,
Makes Three Hits Count
By JOHN THOMAS
One big inning spoiled Michigan's
chance of getting the jump on Mich-
igan State with an initial win in
the Michigan Collegiate title race.
The fifth spelled disaster for the
Wolverines' hopes of victory as the
Spartans scored three runs on threej
j hits to win, 5 to 1, yesterday at
Ferry Field.
Art Patchin and Francis Wistert
gave up 11 hits to the invaders while
their mates were able to pound out;
only seven off McCaslin's hurling.
However Michigan left 12 men on
the paths who, if they had received
any help, could have easily won the
game.
Coach Fisher's team remained in
the rut of their batting slump with
only Artz and Petoskey able to do
much in the way of stickwork. Artz
got two singles and a double in five
times at bat while Petoskey got three
singles in the same number of times
up. Oliver had one hit in three offi-
cial times at the plate. This was the
extent of Michigan's hitting.
Both teams scored in the second.
Eliowitz hammered a single through
Braendle and moved to second onI
McCann's walk. He went on to third
(Continued on Page 7)
'ill Confer On
The future solution of present
world political problems will form
one of the main themes for discus-i
sion during the International Student
Conference on World Affairs to be
held May 4, 5, 6, and 7 at the Union,
according to discussion outlines ar-
ranged by the executive committee.
In the field of international poli-
tics, the probable outcome of Hitler-
ism in Germany and Fascism in ItalyI
will receive considerable attention,
advance reports indicate. The Rus-
sian situation will also call attention
to communism and socialism.
The crisis in China and Japan isI
another important condition sched-
uled for attention. Foreign students
here will represent these countries
at the conference by giving short
speeches on the policies of their own
native government.
Government May Begin
To Raise Tea In West

enior Engineers Must
Order Invitations Early
Graduating seniors in the Col-
lege of Engineering will have their
only chance to order senior an-
nouncements and invitations from
9 to 12 a. m. and from 1 to 3 p. m.
on Monday and Tuesday, May 1
and 2, it was announced yesterday
by students in charge. It was also
stipulated that it will be necessary
for all orders to be accompanied
by cash payment in full at the
time they are placed.
City Cliirches
ffer Vaety
Address On 'Religion And
Mental Hygiene' To Be
Given By Prof. MeClusk
Prof. Roy W. Sellars of the philos-
phy department will speak on "Liter-
ature in Democracy" at the morn-
ing services of the Unitarian Church
today. The service will be conducted
by Prof. John F. Shepard of the psy-
chology department in the absence of
Rev. H. P. Marley who has been ill
the last few days. At 7:30 p. m. the
Liberal Students Union will be ad-
dressed by Dean S. T. Dana of the
School of Forestry on "Forestry and
the President's Reiief Plan."
Dr. Frederick B. Fisher will base
his sermon at 10:45 a. m in the First
Methodist Episcopal Church on "Re-
Thinking Missions." This is the title
of the Laymen's Foreign Missions
Inquiry which has aroused wide-
spread interest. Dr. Fisher is highly
qualified to discuss this subject by
his years of personal experience as a
missionary and administrator.
.The Wesley Players will present
"The Valiant" at 6 p. m. tonight in
Wesley Hall. Included in the pro-
gram is the annual installation of
officers. Dr. Fisher will give the in -
stallation address.
Dr. E. Albert Cook, pastor of the
Wallin Congregational Church of
Grand Rapids, will be the speaker at
the morning services of the First
Congregational Church in the ab-
sence of Rev. Allison Ray Heaps. Dr.
J. Stuart Lathers, chairman of the
English department of Michigan
State Teachers College will read J.
M. Barrie's play "The Twelve Pound
Look" to the Student Fellowship
which meets at 6 p. m.

y UI ciatl o fl Os p.
The Marquette flyer ran the dis-
tance one-fifth of a second slower
than last year, when he tied the then
recognized world record of 9.5. Met-
calfe, just finishing a record-smash-
ing indoor campaign in the short dis-
tances competed with only three days
outdoor practice. As a result, his
Ishowing was considered remarkable.
He is determined before the season
ends, to reduce the century record,
if possible, to the amazing time of
9.2 seconds.
After winning the 100, Metcalfe in
a brilliant performance triumphed
for Marquette in the 800-yard uni-
versity relay. Running as anchor'
man for the Milwaukeeans, Metcalfe,
coming from behind, took up ten
yards and beat out Heye Lambertus,
of Nebraska, in a thrilling finish.
Noble Biddinger of Indiana, cham-
pion hammer thrower of the Big Ten
smashed the Drake record by heav-
ing the weight 161 feet 4.9 inches.
The previous mark of 157 feet, 7 in-j
ches was hung up by Ketz of Michi-
gan in 1929.
SUMMAhRIES
120-yard high hurdles-Won by
Schiefley, (Minnesota); second, Har-I
ing (Kansas State Teachers); third,
Egleston (Michigan); fourth, Flick
(Kansas.) Time-1.5.j
100-yard dash--Won by Metcalf
(Marquette): second, Ward (Michi-
gan); third, Hall (Kansas). Time-]
09.7.
University Quarter Mile Relay-
Won by Illinois( Carroll, Christensen,
Kennicott, Hellmich); second, Okla-'
homa; third, Oklahoma A. and M.;
fourth, Michigan. Time-:41.6 (New'
record. Former record of :41.7 es-
tablished by Illinois in 1930.)
One Mile University Relay-Won
by Michigan (Ellerby, Lemen, Tur-
ncr, Debaker); second, Indiana;1
third, Drake; Fourth, Iowa. Time-
3:19.
High Jump-Won by Ward (Mich-
igan)-6 feet, 4 3-4 inches; second,
tie--Stambach, (Kansas State Teach-
ers); Newblock (Oklahoma); Mur-
phy (Notre Dame); Watkins (Abilene
Christian)-6 feet, 2 3-4 inches.
Hammer Throw-Won by Bid-
dinger (Indiana): second, Cox Mich-
igan); third, Kouba (Iowa); fourth,I
Cormoga (Iowa). Distance-161 feet,
49 inches, (new record, old record,
157 feet, 7 inches, by Ketz,, Michi-
gan, 1927).

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Will St.r Jane Cowl In
'Twelfth Night' With
Original New York Cast
Kingsford To Play
( Part Of Sir Toby
First Week Ticket Sale
Establishes New Record,
Says Dean Bursley
Further contracts for the complete
production in the Dramatic Festival,
to be presented this spring from
May 22 through June 21, were com-
pleted yesterday, according to Rob-
ert Henderson, director of the sea-
lon.
For the production of Shake-
speare's "Twelfth Night," starring
Miss Jane Cowl, many of the cast of
Miss Cowl's original New York per-
formances of the play have been en-
;aged. In addition, Robert Hender-
son has received permission from
Kenneth McGowan and Carl Reed,
the New York producers, to bring to
Ann Arbor the costumes and "book"
setting for "Twelfth Night" used in
the New York production. This stage
setting, designed by the distinguished
artist, Jo Metzeiner, shows a huge
"book," labelled "Twelfth Night," in
the center of the stage at the rise
of the curtain. The Clown comes
forward and turns the pages of the
"book," which as they open on each
side are painted with the various
scenes of the play.
Joyce Carey To Appear
In addition to Walter Kingsford
as Sir Toby Belch with Miss Cowl as
Viola in "Twelfth Night," the Ann
Arbor production will include Joyce
Carey as Olivia, Lewis Martin as the
Clown, and Jerry Bow as Sebastian;
all of whom played these roles with
Miss Cowl in New York.
Joyce Carey appeared as Chryso-
themis with Blanche Yurka and Mrs.
Patrick Campbell in Mr..Henderson's
production of the "Electra" last win-
ter in New York. She also was one
of the three sisters with Katharine
Cornell in "The Barretts of Wimpole
Street," and she played a featured
iole with Miss Cornell this year in
Lucrece."
Lewis Martin as the Clown in
"Twelfth Night," due to the unusual
nature of Miss Cowl's "book" setting
has much of the action centered
about him. Jerry Bow, as Viola's
twin brother, Sebastian, bears a
striking physical resemblance to Miss
Cowl herself, which is vital to the
plot of the comedy.
Costumes Being Prepared
Miss Cowl is now working with
Paul Stephenson, who has just been
appointed art director of the festival,
in New York on the costumes and
settings for "Camille." Recently Mr.
Stephenson has been assistant to
Cleon Throckmorton in the New
York Theatre Guild production of
The Moon Over the Yellow River,"
and this fall he was assistant to Rob-
ert Edmond Jones in his production
of "Camille" with Lillian Gish.
Season tickets for the dramatic
festival, according to Jean Joseph A.
Bursley, treasurer of the Civic Com-
mittee presenting the season, have
established a record through the first
week of sale which ended last night.
Desirable locations are still available
it is stated, and seats may be secured
at the Alumnae Council office in the
Michigan League Building daily from
10 a. m. to 7 p. m.'

Old-Father-Son Banquet;
Will Be Held At Union
Dr. William 0. Stevens, headmas-
ter of the Cranbrook School of
Bloomfield Hills, Mich., will be guest
speaker at the Family Banquet to be
held at 6 p. m., Friday, May 13 in
the Union as a special feature of
Spring Homecoming, it was an-
nounced yesterday.
The Family Banquet this year will
replace the old Fathers and Sons
Banquet and the Mothers and
Daughters Banquet ,it was explained
by John H. Huss, '33, general chair-
man for Homecoming. Under the new
plan it is expected that a more con-
genial evening will be available to
the entire family, in place of the for-
mer segregation. Arrangements for
the new banquet tue being made by
Robert Salzstein, '34.

Several
sororities
Banquet
Mothers'

Roosevelt Gives Reasons
For Second Departure
From Gold Standard
WASHINGTON, April 29. - P) -
Dr. W .O.0 StevenS The end of the first great series of
I International conversations at the
o k Friday White House tonight found the
United States and its several na-
At H om ecom in tions well launched for the first time
toward a solution of the vital post-
war problems of debts, heavy arma-
Family Dinner To Replace ments and economic national ills.

prominent fraternities and
will include the Family
in their week-end and
Day programs.

Dalies Frantz
Wins District
Piano ContestI
National Music League
Picks Guy Maier Studentj
For Detroit Honors
Dalies Frantz, a graduate of the
School of Music who studied under
Prof. Guy Maier, was selected yes-
terday in Detroit as district winnerI
of the piano competition in a na-
tional music contest being sponsored
by the National Federation of Music
Club and Schubert Memorial, Inc.
The notice of Mr. Frantz' success
was received from Mrs. Byrl Bacher,
assistant dean of women and na-
tional chairman of the contest.
Two weeks ago Mr. Frantz won
the state contest held at Flint. The
district contest included pianists
from Michigan, Ohio, and Indiana.
He will next go to the national com-
petition to be held May 22, 23, and
24 at Minneapolis, Minn.

Whatever the eventual verdict of
history may be, the talk with the
Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald
of Great Britain, former Premiere
Edouard Herriot of France and
Prime Minister Richard Bennett of
Canada, marked a direct and frank
application of President Roosevelt of
his policy of "the good neighbor" in
world affairs.
Official Conclusions
From the private expressions of
officials and between-the-line read-
ing of the necessarily vague com-
muniques issued there emerged cer-
tain definite conclusions outstand-
ing among which were these:
That the President had met frank-
ly the thorniest of all problems-that
of the $11,000,000,000 owed to the
United States as a result of the war
by various European nations-and
had, opened the way for a friendly
settlement of these obligations.
That the President had success-
fully enlisted the support of all three
nations, in principle at least, on a
program of cutting away the tangle
of tariff, exchange restrictions and
other barriers by which the several
countries have surrounded them-
selves in selfishly nationalistic at-
tempts to live for themselves alone.
No Foreign Suspicions
That the President had disarmed
the British and French suspicions
from America's second departure
from the gold standard by explain-
ing to them the domestic considera-
tions which prompted the action.
That the United States is ready to
assume new responsibilities in lend-
ing its influence to the preservation
of peace in order to bring an atmos-
phere of national security which will
allow definite reductions.
That the President had persuaded
his visitors to help assure the suc-
cess of the world monetary and eco-
nomic conference by agreeing not to
boost tariff walls to gain bargaining
power at that conclave set for June
12 in London.
Raller-Skating
Carnival To Be
Hield Tuesday

The contest in -Minneapolis holds
a $1,000 prize for the winner, given Receipts To Go To Good
by the National Federation of MusicG
Clubs, and an opportunity for a con- Will Fund; 25 Prizes To
cert in New York City made possible Be Awarded Skaters
by Schubert Memorial, Inc. There
will be winners present from 16 dis- Climaxing nearly three weeks of an
tricts to strive for the national rec- intene roller-skating craze that has
ognition, it was said. swept the entire campus and city,
Judges of the district contest in the All-City Skating Carnival to be
Detroit were Earl V. Moore, director held Tuesday, May 2, promises to be
of the School of Music; Lewis Rich- a brilliant event. Aside from the con-
ards, director of the school of music tests, the 11-piece orchestra, and the
at Michigan State College, and Mis- general skate afterwards, there will

Prof. Thiene's First Volume On
French Literature Is Published

3
I

1 On Dean John R. Effingeris desk,

A picnic supper will take the place which is the usual place for books
of the usual Sunday night supper in written by Michigan authors, there
Harris Hall tonight. An address on is a newcomer, a fat volume of 1,061
"Religion and Mental Hygiene" wills
e given y Pr H d M y pages. The title page bears the in-

gone to make up French literature
during the period covered-it is'
something that scholars find them-
selves unable to get along without.
At the Bibliotheque they call it "Le
Thieme."

of the psychology department.
"Experiencing the Reality of a Liv-
ing Christ" will be the subject of the
sermon by Rev. Merle H. Anderson
at the First Presbyterian Church this

SEATTLE, April 29.--(,)-Tea is I morning, The Student Forum at
being grown in Washington with the 6:30 p. m. will be addressed by Mr.
idea that large plantations like those Arthur Bernhardt on "The Problem
in China may flourish in this north of Good and Evil."
temperate climate. *
Ludwig Metzger, University of
Washington gardener, declares aftei'j Sched:ule For Michigan

J
3

scription: "Bibliographie de la Liter- Professor Thieme has been a
ature Francaise de 1800 a 1930. Par Michigan faculty member since 1898
Hugo P. Thieme de l'Universite du and is now chairman of the Depart-
Michigan. Paris: Librarie E. Droz, ment of Romance Languages. TheI
1933." This is Volume One and will first edition of the book was a little
shortly be supplemented by Volume phamplet of 99 pages published by
Two and Three. Welter of Paris in 1897 as "La Liter-
Th is is one of the best-known ature Francaise au dix-neuvieme
3 books ever to be written by a Michi- Siecle." This was soon sold out and
I gan author, it is said by University in 1907 the second edition, enlarged
authorities. When Professor Thieme, ' to 510 pages, appeared as "Guide}
on sabbatical leave in Paris in order Bibliographique de la Literature
to work on the book, went to the Francaise de 1800-1905." It was also}

,
.
l
l
,f

cha Kotteler, Detroit pianist.
Last year Mr. Frantz won the
Maumberg Foundation Prize in New
York City and a contest in Detroit
which carried the award of an ap-
pearance with Ossip Gabrilowitch,
conductor of the Detroit Symphony
Orchestra, on the concert stage. This
Wednesday evening he will give a
piano recital in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. His last appearance in Ann
Arbor was as guest soloist with the,
Detroit Symphony Orchestra during
the Choral Union Series. The com-
plete program for Wednesday is as
follows:
Prelude and Fugue in F. Minor,
Bach; Lament, Bach; and Chorale
in G Major, Bach. Part two opens

25 prizes offered amounting to ap-
proximately $80, all donated by local
merchants.
The highest-priced prize is worth
$25 alone and the lowest second
prize is valued at 50 cents. Ad-
mission to the Carnival is a dime
for both contestants and spectators,
and the money netted the affair will
be turned over to the chairman of the
Good Will Fund. Space for a crowd
of 2,000 has been arranged on Ingalls
St. next to the League and the B. &
G. department has contributed the
rope, light wire, and chairs to equip
the space.
The Detroit-Edison Co. has offered
to donate the bulbs and current
necessary for the Carnival, and the

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