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May 18, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-18

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


Guardsmen Are1
Sent To Quell'
Wisconsin Farmers Rise
To Close Creameries In
Milwaukee Region
Skeek Showdown
Sheriffs Meet To Plan
Protection For Trucks
Carrying Milk
MILWAUKEE, Wis., May 17.-(RP)
-A crisis in the Wisconsin milk
strike appeared imminent today as
the state sent more than 1,000 Na-
tion'al Guards acting as deputy sher-
iffs into the field to combat pickets
who said thousands of "farmers
would arise" to close cheese factor-
ies, condensaries and creameries.
Adj.-Gen. Ralph M. Immell, who
said he was desirous of a show-down
today, concentrated his forces in two
sectors-Shawano County in the
north, and counties comprising the
Milwaukee milk shed. Likewise, pick-
ets were massing in those areas.
Reports of violence brought prompt
action Tuesday night. More than 800
additional Guardsmen were moved to
trouble points. Two hundred more
were held in reserve.
A crowd of more than 500 attempt-
ed to burn dairy farm buildings in
nearby Racine County. One hundred
and twenty Guardsmen were sped to
the scene. More than 1,000 strikers
threatened violence at Bondue,
Shawano County scene of disorders
Monday. To match their strength,
Immell sent 250 Milwaukee militia-
men to Acting Sheriff Oscar S. Dett-
man, who already had 70 men at his
disposal including 225 Milwaukee
Advised that extensive shipments
of milk were planned in the Milwau-
kee milk shed today, the sheriff of
Ozaukee, Waukesha, Racine and Mil-
waukee Counties met Tuesday night
to co-ordinate plans for protecting
trucks. Racine and Ozaukee Coun-
ties were given 75 guardsmen. and
Waukesha 125. Two hundred others
were held in reserve for emergency
(Continued from Page 2)
p. m. under the direction of Mary
Anne Mathewson. The girls are re-
quested to be familiar with the fol-
lowing pieces which will be sung:
"Falling Star," "What Have We Got
to Lose?" and "Have You Ever Been
The tap chorus will rehearse at
3:30 at the Women's Athletic build-
ing. If it rains, this rehearsal will be
in the Rehearsal room of the League
as usual.
Observatory Journal Club meets in
the lecture room of the Observatory.
Mr. Orren Mohler will speak on
"Temperatures of Be Stars." Tea will
b e served at 3:45.
A.S.C.E.: Meeting at the Michigan
Union 7:30 p. m. Junior members
will be received. Professor Worley will
be the speaker.
Delta Epsilon P1 meets at the
Michigan Union at 8:00 p. m. Reports
of the dance committees and indi-
vidual accountings of dance tickets
must be given at this meeting.

Polonia Literary Circle meets at
7:30 p. m., Michigan League. All
members urged to be present. Last
Varsity Band: Meet at Ferry Field
at 5:00 p. m. sharp. Truck will leave
Morris Hall at 4:55 p. .m. with heavy
Faculty Tango Class will meet at
7 p.' m. tonight for those wishing to
attend the May Festival concert.
Those wishing to meet at 7:30 may do
so as the class will continue until
8:30 p. m.
Jewish Students are invited to a
tea at the Hillel Foundation; from 4
to 6 p. m.. The Hon. Mrs. Joseph San-
ders of Detroit will serve, assisted by
the Hon. Miss Marian Sanders.
International Goodwill Day: Under
the auspices of the. S.C.A., the War
Resisters League, and the Tolstoy
League international Goodwill Day
will be celebrated at a meeting, at
4:15 in Natural Science Auditorium.
Rev. Frederick B. Fisher will be
chairman and addresses will be given
by Prof. R. W. Sellars, Prof..B. Wea-
ver, Rev. F. Cowin, G. B. Halstead
and a representative of the S.C.A.
Division of Fine Arts Announces an
exhibition of international water col-
ors in Alumni Memorial Hall. West
Gallery open week days from 9:00

Fear Gas Fails To Prevent Milk Dumping By Strikers

-Associated Press Photo
In one of the outbreaks between farmers and deputy sheriffs in Wisconsin's milk strike trouble zone,
tear gas was employed near Mukwonago, Wis., in an unsuccessful effort to disperse strike advocates who were
halting milk truck drivers. This picture gives a view o the melee, in which six truckfuls of milk were
dumped despite deputies' protests.

Elementary Education Experts
Will Teach At Summer Session

Authorities in the field of element-'
ary education will be prominent
among visiting faculty members in
the School of Education during the
1933 Summer Session, according to'
a bulletin recently issued by the'
Dr. Bess Goodykoontz, assistantC
United States commissioner of edu-
cation, who has prepared a consid-
erable amount of material in the 1
field of elementary education, partic-
ularly for children's reading, will be
on the summer faculty and will teach
a course in the organization and ad-
ministration of elementary schools,
the bulletin says.I
Dr. Goodykoontz is a graduate of
the University of Iowa and was suc-
cessively elementary superivsor in
the Green Bay, Wis., public schools
and assistant professor of education
in the University of Pittsburgh be-
fore taking her present position.
Another national educator who will
come from Washington to teach here
is Dr. William G. Carr, director of
research of the National Education
Association. Dr. Carr, who will teach
courses in rural schooling and trends
in education, is a graduate of Leland
Stanford University, and has taught
there and at Pacific University, For-
est Grove, Ore.
Dr. W. W. Theisen, assistant su-
perintendent of schools in Milwau-
kee, will conduct courses in the psy-
Former Students To
Accompany Murphy
Two former Michigan students are
accompanying Frank W. Murphy,
'14L, former mayor of Detroit, and
recent appointee to the position of
governor-general of the Philippines,
as members of his staff, it was learn-
ed yesterday.
Edward G. Kemp, '12-14L, left a
petition as attorney in Detroit, to
leave with the Murphy party, which
departed on May 13. He was promin-
ent on campus while a student here,
and was president of the Union his
senior year in the literary college.
Miss Eleanor Bumgardner, '22-23,
summer '24, formerly secretary to E.
B. Harris, vice president and treas-
urer of the National Guardian Trust
Co. in Detroit, will .be secretary to
the governor-general.
TREMONT, Me., May 17.--(P)--
After an all-night struggle 500 fire-
fighters, aided by a timely east wind,
today had turned a menacing forest
fire back from the communties of
Tremont, West Tremont, Bernard,
Southwest Harbor and Bass's Har-

chology of elementary education and
educational diagnosis. He was for-
merly connected in an administrative
capacity with the Cleveland public
school system.
Courses in the history of education
will be taught by Prof. John S. Bru-
bacher, of Yale, who has also taught
this subject at Columbia University,
of which he is a graduate.
Two women, supervisors of ele-
mentary schools in Michigan cities,
complete the list of visiting faculty
for the summer. They are Miss Edith
Bader, of Ann Arbor, and Miss Helen
K. Mackintosh, of Grand Rapids,
also well known as a lecturer and
writer on educational subjects.
More courses covering the newer
areas in education are given during
the Summer Session than at any
time, it was pointed out by Dean
James B. Edmonson of the educa-
tion school. Among these he listed
extracurricular activities in high
schools, trends in education, charac-
ter education, introduction to educa-
tion research, psychology and educa-
tion of exceptional children, and the
measurement of growth.
The laboratory schools will be oper-
ated during the session, with the
holding of a nursery school during
the six weeks from July 3 to Aug. 11,
and a seven-week term in the Uni-
versity High School from June 28
to Aug. 16. Students and visitors
will be able to observe educational
methods in the elementary school
by means of the system of observa-
tional balconies, it was said.

Honored Alumnus
Of University Here
For May Festival
One of the most famous of alumni
guests in Ann Arbor for the May
Festival concerts is Irving K. Pond,
'79, who is staying at the Union for
the annual music season, with Mrs.
Mr. Pond is widely known as an
architect, having the honor of being
the only American, a member of
three foreign honorary architectural'
societies, the Association of German
Architects, Berlin; the Central So-
ciety of Austrian Architects, Vienna.
He was made a corresponding mem-
ber of the Royal Institute of British
Architects, London, in February and
is the only American to be admitted
this year. Mr. Pond designed several
University buildings, the Union, the
League and the Student Publications
In addition to being a well-known
architect, Mr. Pond is an acrobat of
rare skill. It is said that Mr. Pond
did back flips on the stage of Hill
Auditorium on the occasion of the
fiftieth reunion of his class, and re-
peated the performance, at his home
in Chicago, on his seventieth birth-
He received a telegram wishing
him happy birthday from the Clarks,
a noted circus acrobatic team, now
on' circuit.
Japanese Soldiers Make
Advances Below Wall
TOKIO, May 17.-(A)-While Pres-
ident Roosevelt was pleading for
pledges that troops would not cross
the boundaries of another country,
the Japanese army, already holding
3,000 square miles of territory below
the Great Wall in China, ploughed
deeper into that country.
The difficulties of travel apparent-
ly were the only impediment today
to four brigades advancing west of
the Lwan River.
Air scouts reported that Japanese
and Manchukuan flags were floating
from triumphal arches raised in
Tangshan and other towns before
the arrival of the invaders.

Visitors' Day
At Library To
Feature Talks
Annual Informal Reunion
Of Library Alumni Will
Take Place Tomorrow
"Visitors' Day" at the General Li-
brary and the annual informal re-
union of the alumni of the Depart-
ment of Library Science will both be
held tomorrow, William W. Bishop,
University librarian, has announced.
An address to both groups will be
given at 11 a. m. in Room 110, Gen-
eral Library, by Dean Louis R. Wil-
son, former librarian at the Univer-
sity of North Carolina and now Dean
of the Graduate Library School at;
the University of Chicago. Dean Wil-
son will speak on "Regional Library
Planning in the Southeast."
For "Visitors' Day" invitationsj
have been sent to the librarians of
Michigan and neighboring states to
inspect the University Library and
the library science department. All
visitors will have the opportunity of
investigating the particular work of
their interests, and the faculty of
the library science department will
be prepared to co-operate with visi..
tors in informal conferences. Tea is
to be served in the staff lunch room
from 3:45 to 4:30 p. m.
The alumni will hold an informal
luncheon at the Huron Hills Golf
Club at noon. All persons coming
from out of town to these meetings
have been invited to be the guests of
the University Musical Society at one
of the May Festival Concerts tomor-
W L Pet.
New York............16 9 .640
Washington.........18 11 .621,
Cleveland...........17 12 .586
Chicago .............15 11 .577
Philadelphia.........11 14 .440
Detroit..............11 15 .423
St. Louis.............11 18 .379
Boston..............8 17 .320
New York, 4-7-1, Gomez and
Dickey; Detroit, 1-6-1, Fischer,
Wyatt and Hayworth.
Boston, 7-13-2, Pipgras and Far-
rell; St. Louis, 3-8-0, Blaeholder,
Gray and Shea.
Washington, 3 -10 - 0, Crowder
and Sewell; Cleveland, 2-8-1, Fer-
rell, and Myatt.
Chicago, 5-7-0, Durham, Faber,
and Berry; Philadelphia, 2-6-1,
Walberg, Peterson, Dietrich, and

"Stage fright" cannot compare
with the fear that newcomers to ra-
dio broadcasting experience when
they attempt to speak through a
microphone, according to Prof. G. E.
Densmore of the speech department,
who has had several years of actual
experience in radio broadcasting. He
added that the "technique of radio
broadcasting is much more difficult
than platform speaking."
Professor Densmore blamesnunin-
teresting radio speaking on the
speaker's failure to visualize his au-
dience adequately. "The average ra-
dio commentator assumes that he
may be talking to 10 or 15 thousand
people. He makes the mistake, how-
ever, of thinking that he is talking
to this group as an assembled au-
What he should visualize, he stated
is two or three people comfortably
seated in their homes whose interest
must be aroused to keep the radio
speaker on the air. "With this pic-
ture in mind," Professor Densmore
said, "the speaker should asume that
he is entering the home for a genial
Simplicity and clarity, short and
uninvolved sentences, simple and un-
ambiguous words, and a direct and
intimate style of conversation are
four of the requisites for good radio
speaking, according to Professor
Most radio speaking is in reality
radio reading, that is, the speeches
are written out beforehand and the
manuscript read into the microphone.
With this in mind, it is necessary,
according to Professor Densmore,
that the speaker is thoroughly fa-

Densmore Outlines Intricacies
Of Radio Microphone Technique

.niliar with his manuscript before-
hand so that he can read it un-
"The greatest abuses in radio
speaking at present," Professor Dens-
more stated, "is a too rapid rate of
talking and a monotone of expres-
sion." He also said that all extremes
of volume must be avoided.
Medical Alumnus Is
Given Appointnient
Announcement has been received
here of the recent appointment of
Dr. Christopher G. Parnall, '02-'04M,
to the position of commissioner of
public welfare for the city of Roches-
ter, N. Y. Dr. Parnall, a member cf
the faculty of the Medical Scho3l
after his graduation, was formerly
medical superintendent and director
of the University Hospital.
Before his appointment to his new
position, he was medical director of
the Rochester General Hospital. His
naming was the first of a "house-
cleaning" program inaugurated by
the municipal administration of Ro-
chester. Before his directorship at
the Rochester hospital, he served in
the same capacity in the Iowa Uni-
versity Hospital.
LADYSMITH, Natal, May 17.-UP)
-A strange watch-dog guards the
house of M. C. Coffee. It is a 15-
foot python and lives in the yard,
secured by a leather thong.

Have you tried serving the Novel and
Delicious New Refreshment,
for Your TEA and BRIDGE PARTY?
Michigan Theatre Building

+ r T M ._. . mew mr:r e l





Dedicate Issue
Of Forester To
Leigh JI Young
The 1933 Michigan Forester, pub-
lished annually by the Forestry Club
of the University of Michigan, ap-
peared yesterday, dedicated to Prof.
Leigh J. Young, who has been asso-
ciated with forestry at Michigan
since 1907.
The purpose of the publication, as
stated in the foreward, was to give
a clear cross-section of the activities
of students in the School of Fores-
try and Conservation and of alum-
ni in the field during the past year.
Following out this plan, articles
included one by Normal L. Munster,
'26, on "Michigan and Its Forest
School Program," which discussed in
part the forest properties of the
school, and an article by Prof. Dow
V. Baxter on a research trip in Alas-
ka. Other contributors included John
Kirby, '33, who wrote on "Forestry
and Unemployment"; George Banz-
hof, '22, who discussed "A Forest
Business." There were also articles
about activities, such as the Forestry
Club, carried on during the year.

Pittsburgh .....
New York......
Brooklyn .......
St. Louis .......
Boston .........
Chicago ........
Philadelphia ...


. 18 8
... 16 8
.. ..12 11
.....13 13
.....14 14
.....14 16



.11 16
.8 20

Boston, 8-13-0, Brandt and Ho-
gan; Cincinnati, 0-3-1, Smith,
Frey, Rixey, and Lombardi, Manion.
Pittsburgh, 6 -13 - 0, French,
Smith, and Padden; Philadelphia, 4
-11-1, Berly, Collins, and Davis.
Brooklyn, 5 -11 - 1, Heimach,
Thurston, and Lopez; St. Louis, 2-
8-1, Walker, Johnson, and Wilson.

111 li


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At that time petitions and a resolu-
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