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May 16, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-16

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The WeatherA
Scattered showers Tuesday Ab
and possibly Wednesday; not Begi
much change in temperature. Herr
VOL. XLIII No. 164 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MAY 16, 1933

Editorials
surdities Of Movie Titles;
nning Of The End For
Hitler?
PRICE FIVE CENTS

Nominees For
Annual Spring
Voting Chosen
All-Canipus Ballot Takes
Shape As Many Boards
Present Candidates
Briggs, Deo Seek
Council Presidency
Election To Take Place
Thursday At Polling
Place On Diagonal Walk
The ballot which will be presented
to the campus in the annual spring
election, began to take shape yester-
day as the Student Council, the
Board in Control of Athletics, the
nominating committee of the Union,
and the Board in Control of the Stu-
dent Christian Association an-
nounced their nominations.
The election will be held from 9
a. m. to noon and from 1 to 5 p. m.
Thursday, it has been announced.
The polling place will be located on
the Diagonal Walk in front of the
General Library.
Nominees For President
Richard C. Briggs, '34, and John
B. Deo, '34, were nominated by the
Student Council last night for the
Council presidency. After a lengthy
argument as to the constitutionality
of a motion to permit nominations
for the presidency to be made by
petition, as well as those for sopho-
more members of the Council, the
motion was passed by a close vote.
The Board in Control of Student
Publications will announce its nomi-
nees at some later date.
Alfred H. Plummer, '35, and Rus-
sell D. Oliver, '35, were nominated
for the student member of the Board
in Control of Athletic. One will be
elected.
Nominees for positions on the
Board in Control of the Student
Christian Association are Edward W.
McCormick, '34, Billie L. Griffiths,
'35 Paul L. Pryor, '34, Warren H.
o, '34, and Clinton D. Sandusky,
'34. Three members will be elected.
Candidates, all juniors, for vice-
presidencies of the Union are as fol-
lows: literary college, John S. How-
land and Robert N. Shaw; engineer-
ing college, Charles R. Burgess and
Hugh O. Grove; Law School, Edward
W. Kuhn; dental school, Howard R.
Woodruff; Medical School, Frank
A. King and Melvin J. Rowe, and
combined curricula in the School of
Business Administration, Roy A.
Seeber and Louis P. Butenschoen.
Set Non Deadline
Noon tomorrow will be the dead-
line for petitions to be presented to
the office of the Council on the third
floor of the Union, it was agreed.
They must be signed by 100 or more
tudents.
Ten sophomore candidates for the
Council from the literary college
were agreed upon as follows: Gary
Bunting, Gerald Ford, Joseph E.
Horak, Jr., Robert Engel, J. Carl
Hilty, Allen 0. McCombs, George
Lawton, Frederick M. Smoot, Lee C.
Shaw, Robert S. Ward. Five will be
elected from these and the names
submitted by petition.
For the engineering college, the
candidates are as follows: Robert
W. Sloane, Philip A. Singleton, Ed-
ward F. Jaros, and James P. Wal-
lace. Two will be selected from these
and the names which are submitted
by petition.

Only four names may be sub-
mitted by petition, according to the
Council constitution, and if more
than four are submitted, the four
highest shall be taken.
Lectures On Gold
Mining To Be Given
A series of six lectures on gold
placer mining to be given as a part
of his course in economic geology,
meeting Monday, Wednesday, and
Friday at 8 a. m. in Room 4054 Na-
tural Science Building, was an-
nounced recently by Dr. A. J. Eard-
ley of the geology department. The
lectures will be given this week and
"In view of the fact that large
numbers of unemployed men are
cnteislNating going west in an at-
tempt to make some money mining
gold this coming summer and also
because so many enquiries have been

Questionable' Finances Found
In 21 Houses By Investigators
Of the 49 nonprofessional frater- I in Ann Arbor or vicinity, who is not

nities now on the Michigan campus,
there are 21 whose financial condi-
tion -has' been found to be "ques-
tionable," according to a report
which a committee of graduate sec-
retaries of four national fraternities
has submitted to the Interfraternity
Council.
"Perhaps more than half of these
could be placed in a satisfactory fi-
nancial condition through concerted
action on the part of their national
officers and alumni," the report con-
tinues.
The committee is composed of
Malcolm C. Sewell, Sigma Nu, chair-
man; Richard K. Young, Phi Kappa
Tau; Maurice Jacobs, Phi Epsilon
Pi; and Arthur R. Priest, Phi Delta
Theta. It was appointed at the con-
ference of national fraternity secre-
taries and deans of colleges at a
recent meeting held at Columbus, O.
The report sets up five require-
ments which are recommended for
the financial stability and welfare of
member fraternities. They are as
follows: "(1) an acceptable audit
of chapter accounts at the close of
each semester; (2) a monthly finan-
cial statement; (3) preparation of;
an operating budget at the beginning
of each semester; (4) appointment
of an adult financial adviser resident

an undergraduate; and (5) at least
60 per cent of active members at-
taining a scholastic grade equivalent
to that required for graduation.
The office of the dean of students
was recommended as the "logical
clearing house for the submission
of the reports designated, and for
which the office would be confiden-
tial custodian."
Honorable discharge from frater-
nity obligations in the case of a
withdrawal by the national frater-
nity organization of a loal charter
was advised, to enable members so
released to join another fraternity.
The reportyrecommends that the
Interfraternity Council ask the dean
of students to write to the national
headquarteers of Michigan frater-
nities inclosing a copy of the report
and asking that they take action to
make the chapters comply with the
following conditions: "(1) accounts
payable for operating expenses cov-
ering the past college-year, exclusive
of rent to their own house corpora-
tions, not to exceed $500; and regard-
ing any preceding operating deficit,
to makersatisfactory agreements
with their creditors for amortization;
and (2) property obligations be
placed in such condition that while
having due regard for rights of mort-
(Continued on Page 2)

Four Seniors
Receive Daily
Appointments
Shaw, Schaaf, Newman,
And Hanan Are Named
By Managing Editor
Sharp To Appoint
Business Staff Soon

Six Juniors
As Night
Next Year

Are Picked'
Editors For1

Powers Makes
Gargoyle Staff
Appointments
Blaser, Brunt, Elder Are
Named; Business Staff
Picked By Bohnsack
Appointments to junior positions
on the Gargoyle editorial and busi-
ness staffs were announced yesterday
by Thomas Powers, '34, managing
editor, and Wilbur Bohnsack, '34,
business manager.
Editorial staff appointments are
art editor, Willard Blaser. '35, of
Elyria, 0.; exchange editor, Paul
Brunt, '35, of Chicago; and copy edi-
tor, Donald Elder, '35, of Ann Arbor.
Business staff :appointments are
credit manager, Thomas Roberts, jr.,
'34, of Oak Park, Ill.; accounts man-
ager, Joseph Horak, Jr., '35, of Pon-
tiac; publication manager, Roger
Thompson, '35E, of Buchanan; circu-
lation manager, Leonard Koplin, '35,
of Chicago; local advertising man-
ager, Joseph Hume, '35, of Detroit;
foreign advertising manager, Myron
Ruby, '35, of Tulsa, Okla.; and serv-
ice manager, Robert Engel, '35, of
Greensburg, Pa.
State Pay Roll
Met In Full As
Solons Dicker

House Adopts Motion For
Michigan-U. Of D. Game
LANSING, May 15. - (P)-- The
House of Representatives tonight
adopted a resolution favoring a post
season football game next season be-
tween the University of Michigan
and the University of Detroit. The
proceeds would go to charity relief
work.
Fielding H. Yost, director of ath-
letics, and Head Coach Harry Kipke
had "nothing to say" last night when
'informed of the legislature's resolu-
tion. Professor Yost said he "knew
nothing about it."
England, U. S.
Unite Against
German Plan
Norman Davis Advises
Mild Consideration Of
Hitler Armament Stand
PARIS, May 15.-(')-The United
States and Great Britain are actively
preparing to face Germany with a
common front of opposition against
her rearmament.
The German stand on arms, which
is expected to be explained by Chan-
cellor Adolf Hitler at the special
meeting of the Reichstag Wednesday
was the subject of a fifty-minute
talk today by Norman H. Davis,
American ambassador-at-large, and
foreign minister Joseph Paul Bon-
cour.
Mr. Davis advised Paul Boncour
to take a mild stand towards the
Hitler pronouncement, it was under-
stood, in order that the United States
and Britain might be able to ally
themselves with him.
The whole German question will be
discussed by the French cabinet to-
morrow. Later Mr. Davis will confer
with Premier Edouard Daladier, and
then he will go to Geneva where he
will publicly express the views of the
United States-an expression which
will depend on Chancellor Hitler's
Reichstag announcement.
American British and French dip-
lomatic channels are counseling
moderation to the Hitler Govern-
ment, with Mr. Davis at the same
time quieting the French in order
that America may participate in the
three-power front.
The French Government, a spokes-
man said, feels that Germany is de-
termined to rearm and is distrustful
of Chancellor Hitler unless soft words
are followed by peaceful acts.
Pratt Orders
Third Of Navy
E 10
Put In Reserve
WASHINGTON, May 15.-(IP)--
Admiral William V. Pratt, chief of
naval operations, today ordered one-
third of all the combatant ships and
naval aircraft placed in rotating re-

Brackley Shaw, '34, of Ann Arbor,
and C. Hart Schaaf, '34, of Fort
Wayne, Ind., were yesterday ap-
pointed city editor and editorial di-
rector, respectively, by Thomas K.
Connellan, '34, newly appointed
managing editor of The Daily forl
1933-34. Other senior staff appoint-
ments are Albert H. Newman,r'34, of
New York City, sports editor; and
Carol J. Hanan, '34, of Detroit, wom-
en's editor.
Connellan also named six -night
editors, who will be juniors on theI
staff next year. They are Ralph G.
Coulter, of Milwaukee, Wis.; William
G. Ferris, of New York City; John C.
Healey, of Battle Creek; Robert B.
Hewett, of Ann Arbor; George Van
Vleck, of Hinsdale, Ill.; and Guy M.
Whipple, Jr., of Ann Arbor.
Both Shaw and Schaaf have served
for three years on The Daily, as re-
porters and night editors. Both are
members of Sigma Delta Chi, Sphinx,
and Quadrangle. Shaw is also a
member of Sigma Phi and Schaaf is
a member of Sigma Nu. Schaaf is
the newly-elected president of Sigma
Delta Chi and Shaw is treasurer of
that organization for the coming
year. In addition, Shaw was a mem-
ber of the J-Hop committee and the
executive council of the Union. Dur-
ing his sophomore year, Schaaf was
chairman of his class publicity com-
mittee.
Newman has been on the sports
staff off Th Daily for three years.
He is a member of Chi Phi, and
Sigma Delta Chi. Miss Hanan, who
is a member of Alpha Chi Omega,
has served for the past year on the
woman's staff of The Daily.
Newman will name sport staff as-
sistants later in the year, he an-
nounced yesterday. Appointments to
junior positions on The Daily busi-
ness staff and Michiganensian will
be made later this week.
Foreign Investments To
Be Debated By Adelphi
A debate on the resolution that the
United States should cease to protect
investments of its citizens in foreign
countries will be held tonight at the
Adelphi House of Representatives
meeting in Angell Hali.
Two teams have been chosen from
the freshman members of the organi-
zation, and the winning side will re-
ceive an award. Final election of
next year's officers will also be held.
Nominees for Speaker of the House
are Willard Stone, '34, John Moekle,
'35, and Melvin Levy, '34.
ENGINEERING GROUPS MEET
Mr. Charles M. Zeigler, president
of the Michigan Engineering Society
and Chairman of the Michigan En-
gineering Council, an association of
some 20 engineering societies in the
State of Michigan, has called a meet-
ing of the council committees for
11 a. m. on Saturday, May 20, in
the Hotel Olds at Lansing, it was
announced yesterday.

Welfare Fund
Almost Gone,
Council Finds
Only $3,000 Left For De-
pendents, Is Report Of
Budget Committee
Situation Is Called
'Extremely Serious'
I City Again Refuses To
Issue Beer Licenses To
Dealers East Of Division
At the end of this week Ann Arbor
welfare workers and their depend-
ents, numbering nearly 2,000 people,
will be without any source of funds
for food, clothing, and shelter, it was
learned at the Common Council
meeting last night in City Hall.
The situation, in the words of the
aldermen, is "extremely serious," and
there appears to be no solution to it.
Ald. Leigh Thomas, chairman of the
budget committee, said there was but
$3,000 left for welfare work and no
possibility of getting more. This sum,
he said, would be exhausted some
time this week.
Workers Crowd Hall
Representatives of the workers,
who crowded all available space in
the meeting hall, demanded that the
council do something, and the alder-
men asked them what could be done.;
A suggestion by one worker that the
city default on its bonds, and use the
money instead to continue welfare
work was not seriously considered by]
the council.
"The condition is serious," Ald
William Paton said. "But we are out,
of money and there is no immediate,
way of our getting any. I should
like to see the local agencies take
care of some of this work, or per-
haps 100 or so people could each
care for a family until we see what
happens at Lansing or in Washing-
ton."
Harry Reifen, head of the Trades
and Labor Council, wanted to know
who would be responsible for any
starvation which might occur. City
Attorney William Laird said it was
his opinion that the city would not
be legally responsible, but was re-
sponsible morally.
"If you fellows want to kick any-
one good and hard, go to Lansing
and kick the legislature," Ald. Leigh
Young advised the welfare workers.
"We have been waiting for them to
raise the money for this work, as the
Federal government asked them to,
but they have not been able to do
it. The responsibility is theirs."
The entire matter was referred
back to a joint meeting of the bud-,
get and poor committees, which were
instructed to report back to the
council at a special meeting Monday
at 7:30 p. m.
Approve Beer Applications
The council also approved 14 more
beer applications, bringing the total
of merchants now selling beer up to
34. None of the approved licenses was
to applicants east of Division Street,
Chairman Walter Sadler of the bond
and license committee, explaining
that more time was needed to con-
sider these applications.
Doubt was cast upon Att'y.-Gen.
Patrick O'Brien's ruling that the Di-
vision Street charter provision had
been overruled by the State beer bill,
and a motion of Alderman Faust's to
have City Attorney Laird write to
Lansing for an official ruling from
the attorney-general was passed.
Admitting that the ruling would be

the same as the last one, Faust
claimed that the council could not
accept the previous letter because it
had been to a private citizen and not
to the Common Council itself.

First Sunday Play
Will Be Given In
Lydia Mendelssohn
By special permission of the Com-
mittee on Theatre Policy, a Sunday
evening performance of Shake-
speare's "Twelfth Night" with Miss
Jane Cowl will be given during the
Dramatic Season on Sunday, June
18, in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre,.it was announced today.
This is the first time permission
for a performance on Sunday in the
Medelssohn Theatre has been grant-
ed. Such permission was given, it
was explained, both because of the
nature of the play and players and
because of the many parents of
graduating students who are in Ann
Arbor the day before the Commence-
ment exercises. Several thousands of
such visitors are in Ann Arbor only
for the Baccalaureate service on Sun-
day morning and for the graduating
exercises on Monday morning. The
performance on Sunday evening,
June 18, therefore, will allow many
seniors and their parents to see Jane
Cowl as Viola in "Twelfth Night,"
who might otherwise be unable to
do so. Miss Cowl has never played
on Sunday evening before, but gra-
ciously consented to do so when it
was explained that the performance
on June 18 would be the only oppor-
tunity many visitors to Ann Arbor
would have to se her.
Final rehearsals for. the Dramatic
Season are now under way at the'
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre under'
the direction of Robert Henderson.
Tom Powers, Rose Hobart and Edith
Barrett have been in Ann Arbor for
several days, and Miss Violet Hem-
ing arrives this morning from New'
York City.
The Dramatic Season formally
opens this Thursday evening, May
18, at the Palace Theatre, Toledo,;
when Violet Heming and Tom Pow-
ers appear in John Van Druten's
comedy "There's Always Juliet,"
which will also be repeated on Fri-
day night, May 19.
The Dramatic Season opens in
Ann Arbor Monday evening, May 22,
(Continued on Page 2) I
Anti-Henderson
Act Precipitcates
Student .Rioting
Columbia Campus Stirred
By Firing Of Instructor;
Diego Rivera Speaks
NEW YORK, May 15.-M-Stu-
dents clashed in free for all fights
across the campus of Columbia Uni-
versity today as an aftermath of a
strike to protest the authorities' fail-
ure to renew the contract of Donald
Henderson, radical instructor in eco-
nomics.
Eyes were blackened, eggs were
thrown, clothes were torn, and anti-
Henderson students inadvertently
played a hose on the police when the
stream failed to reach the demon-
strators, but only three arrests were
made.
The strike, in which some 500 stu-
dents participated, started with
peaceful picketing, display of ban-
ners, and distribution of circulars,
but loomed into a general melee
around a mass meeting at which the
speakers includedtDiego Rivera,
whose work on a mural at the Rocke-
feller center was stopped last week
because of his portraying Lenin in
the painting.
The Mexican painter compared his
dismissal to the case of Henderson

and said freedom was at stake in
both situations.
Other speakers included Hender-
son himself, and Alfred Bingham,
son of Senator Hiram Bingham of
Connecticut, who edits a liberal mag-
azine. I'
A parade wound up before the
home of Dr. Butler, where the stu-
dents cried "Re-instate Henderson,"
and "We want Henderson." Windows
went open and heads popped out but
Dr. Butler did not appear.
200 See Last Play
Production Offering
More than 200 students and fac-
ulty members witnessed the premiere
performance of Oliver Goldsmith's
colorful comedy-farce "She Stoops
to Conquer," last night at the Lab-
oratory Theatre. This production will
conclude Play Production's season of
major offerings for the year.
"Broad farce like 'She Stoops to
rnnnr.'" Vaentine .R Windt. di-

Honor
Than
Lead

Guard Of More
70 Seniors Will
Procession

Is

Graduating seniors in all schools
and colleges of the University will
assemble at 3:30 p. m. today on the
walks running into the center of the
diagonal, in front of the Library,
for the first of the major activities
preceding Commencement, the an-
i nual Swingout ceremony.
Classes for those in the march will
be dismissed at 3 p. in., it was an-
nounced officially yesterday. The
ceremonies proper will begin at 4
p. m. in Hill Auditorium, with Presi-
dent Alexander G. Ruthven as the
only speaker. Seniors forming the
procession will march northwest on
the Diagonal to State Street, then
south along State Street and around
the entire campus to the auditorium,
entering by the west door, on South
Thayer Street. Frank B. Gilbreth,
'33, chairman of the Swingout com-
mittee, announced that those enter-
ing the auditorium first will take
seats in the rear, while the last ones
to enter will take those in front.
Heading the line of march will be
the honor guard, announced recent-
ly by class presidents in the various
schools and colleges, which includes
more than 70 seniors in addition to
the presidents.
Classes will form on the diagonal
in the following order: senior lit-
erary class on the walk running from
the medallion to Waterman Gym-
nasium, engineers on the diagonnal
south of the main Library, architects
directly behind the engineers on the
diagonal, medical seniors on the walk
extending toward University Hall
from the medallion, law students be-
hind the graduating medical stu-
dents on the same walk, graduates
of the School of Dentistry on the
walk east of the Pharmacy Building,
pharmacy students immediately fol-
lowing the dental students.
Graduate students will form on
the walk extending from the center
of the diagonal southwest toward the
Romance Languages Building fol-
lowed respectively by graduates from
the education school, the nurses, and
the business administration seniors.
Congress Given
Free Hand In
New Taxation
Roosevelt Will Not Ask
%pecific Tax For New
Public Works Program
WASHINGTON, May 15.-(,P)-A
decision to let Congress, without spe-
cific recommendation from President
Roosevelt, choose the form of taxa-
tion to fund the public works pro-
gram as $3,300,000,000 of bonds
tonight issued from a White House
meeting of Congressional leaders.
The public works plan, joined with
industrial control legislation into the
last of the big recommendations for
the present session, is due to be sent
to Congress Wednesday, and Presi-
dent Roosevelt will insist that it be
accompanied by sufficient new taxa-
tion to raise $220,000,000 a year for
interest and amortization of the big
issue. Bu.t Speaker Rainey, after
the White House meeting, said the
President will not ask that the sales
tax or any other specific tax be im-
posed.
Members of the House Ways and
Means and Senate Finance Commit-
tees participated in the discussions
at the White House with the Presi-
dent. The Speaker said that the con-
ference today was confined entirely
to forms of taxation to raise money
for the public works projects and did
not include the industries control
feature of the bill.

Seniors To Be Dismissed
at 3 P.M.; March Begins
Half Hour Later
Ruthven To Speak
In Hill Auditorium

Swingout
Ceremony

Today

Legislators Vote Full
To Enable Them
Stay In Lansing

Pay
To

LANSING, May 15-(I)-The State
met its paytoll in full today and
thereby hangs a tale of a legislative
maneuver that didn't work.
Some time ago the State adminsis-
tration board decided State funds
were at so low an ebb employees
would have to go on a half-pay basis.
Opponents of prompt passage of a
new revenue bill seized upon this
as an argument in favor of new
funds at once.
They hoped to hurry the sales and
gross income tax through. The report
soon same back that if the half-pay,
scale were adopted more than a score
of the members of the Legislature
would have to go home. They can
live on three dollars a day but could
not get along on $1.50, it was said.
The loss of so many legislators would
have blocked passage, or at least im-
mediate effect, of tax legislation.
There have been no half-pay days
yet--and perhaps they can be avoid-
ed entirely. For beer money is roll-
ing into the treasury.
Student League Will Hold
Mass Meeting On Friday
A mass meeting to take place at
2:45 p. in. Friday on the steps of
the General Library has been called
by the National Student League,
which has been circulating petitions
I ,, r.n, r nn. h f, rnlnwin gteha

Dr. Albert A. Stanley Founded
First May Festival In 1894

The May Festival at Ann Arbor
this year marks the fortieth consec-
utive event of its kind.
It was founded by Dr. Albert A.
Stanley, in 1894, as the culminating
event in that season's series of con-
certs. The Boston Festival Orches-
tra, Emil Molenhaur, Conductor, took
part in the first Festival, and the
Chicago Symphony Orchestra, Fred-1
crick Stock, conductor, and Eric De-
damarter, assistant conductor, has
participated in the last 29 Festivals.
The University Choral Union hasj
been in continual existence from 1879
and has participated in all of the1
nuv, FsotiVs .The VAun pnnlo' I

the Cincinnati Orchestra, Pittsburgh
Orchestra, etc., have been heard.
Great choral groups such as the
Russian Symphonic Choir, The Ki-
balchich Chorus, The Ukrainian Na-
tional Chorus, The Don Cossack
Chorus, St. Olaf Choir, and others
have participated. Soloists have in-
cluded Caruso, Martinelli, Farrar,
Heifetz, Kreisler, Paderewski, Schu-
mann-Heink, Mary Garden, Rach-
maninoff, McCormick, Bonci, Galli,
Curci, Pons, Chaliapin, Louise Homer,
Tita Ruffo, Hoffman, Tibbett, Amato,
and many others.
World premieres have included
nprformances of Hownrd Hanson's,

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