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May 30, 1933 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-30

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The Weather
O()cas onal showers and cool-
cr Tuesday; Wednesday partly
cloudy.

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Editorials
Memorial Day.

'OL. XLIII No. 176 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MAY 30, 1933

PRICE FIVE CENTS

..

AllWards Of
City Approve
Sewoe Plan
Charter Provision P assed
By Three-To-One Major-
ity In Special Election
rotal Vote Is 2,000
Yes To 700 Opposed
Adoption Urged By Many
City Officials To Make
R. F. C. Loan Possible
By nearly a three-to-one majority,
Ann Arbor citizens yesterday ap-
proved an amendment to the city
charter which would place the pro-
posed sewage treatment plant upon
a self-liquidating basis. Every ward
voted affirmatively, with the total
result being, Yes: 2,142; No: 760.
The victory for the amendment
was complete. In every ward the af-
firmative side won easily, with the
votes in the eastside district-the
sixth and seventh wards-over-
whelmingly in favor of the amend-
ment.
The vote by wards was as follows:
First 187 yes, 57 no; Second, 290 yes,
162 no; Third, 282 yes, 135 no;
Fourth 213 yes, 133 no; Fifth, 114
yes, 30 no; Sixth, 359 yes, 55 no Sev-
enth, first precinct, 201 yes, 87 no;
Seventh, second precinct, 496 yes,
101 no.
Adoption of the amendment, which
was urged by all important city offi-
cials, places the city in a position
where it may borrow from the R.F.C.
sufficient money to build the sewage
treatment plant. Without the amend-
ment, the R.F.C. would not have
loaned the money, inasmuch as the
corporation can loan money only to
self-liquidating projects.
If the Common Council can now
get the money, a large number of
welfare workers and their families,
numbering nearly 2,000, will be sup-
plied with work for the immediate
future. Without the money, the
workers would have been left with-
out money for food, clothing and
shelter.
The council plans to borrow $550,-
000 from the R.F.C. With this money
the city would build a plan of 5,-
000,000 gallon capacity. The money
would be spent as follows: the treat-
ment plant itself, $360,000; the Fuller
Street pumping station, $15,000; and
the down river sewer, $175,000. $200,-
000 would be spent on materials and
$330,000 on labor.
An~na Enters
Well Received
ByAudience
Celebrated Dancer Gives
First Of Two Recital
In Dramatic Season
Before a large and enthusiastic
audience, Angna Enters, the distin-
guished dance-mime, last night pre-
sented her first series of "composi-
tions in dance form" at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Unique in that her dances each
tell a definite story, Miss Enters pro-
vided Ann Arbor theatregoers with

an unusual presentation. Using all
the mediums which the stage affords,
the actress-dancer entertained with
14 varied interpretations. Her own
lighting effects, personally designed
costumes, and special musical ar-
rangements provided a background
suitable for her different "episodes."
Outstanding among her dancess
was "Delsarte-with a.not too classi-
cal nod at the Greeks" and her num-
bers from the Spanish suite. She was
accompanied by Kenneth Yost, of
New York City.
Miss Enters, who has recently
concluded a successful season in New
York, will present her second and
last Ann Arbor recital tomorrow
night, in the Lydia Mendelssohn,
Theatre.
Athena Officers Elected
In Final Meeting Of Year
Election of officers by Athena,
women's speech society, for the first
semester 1933-34 was held fast night
in the final meeting of the year in

!?oet's Talk To Bring Hopwood Memorial Dayj' a y F e v e r'
Contest To A Brilliant iiale --arade-ill i eFirst

Hun ted By Police

The Hopwood lecture which Max he received his college training at
Eastman will give this Thursday in Williams College, after which he
the Union ballroom, "promises to taught philosophy at Columbia Uni-
bring the HopwooCi contest to a versity for four years, giving up his
sparkling finale," according to Dr. teaching life, in order to write for
Bennett Weaver, chairman of the social reform, which he considered
Hopwood Committee. more creative. He was editor of the
Mr. Eastman's speaking ability has "New Masses" and wrote many ar-
the reputation of being as brilliant ticles in various magazines setting
as his poetic and writing technique. forth his views on the nation's prob-
Some of his poetic works are con- lems. These articles brought atten-

olEola Dead

Summer Play

sidered by many critics to be worthy'
of classification with the works of
the greatest American poets.
Mr. Eastman's books "Child of
Amazons," "The Enjoyment of Poet-
ry," and the "Colors of Life" have
brought admirable praise from some
of the keenest literary writers. His
latest book "The Literary Mind" has
caused critics to write complimentary
words and phrases full of enthus-
iasm.
Not only is Mr. Eastman consid-
ered a sane and shrewd speaker, but
his humor and literary judgment
have the familiar reputation of being
both penetrating and refreshing.
Born in a small town in New York,

tion to many literary minds, and he
was encouraged to apply his writing
ability to a broader and more lit-
erary field.
Mr. Eastman has traveled a great
deal and has spent a consdierable
period of time in Europe, Mr. East-
man has a great deal of interest in
the Russian experiment, having stud-
ied and written articles concerning
it.
It has been pointed out by admir-
ers of Mr. Eastman's writings, that
if he had concentrated and spent
more time during his youth to writ-
ing creative poetry, his name would
be positively assured of a place in the
books of literary history.

To Distribute Senior
Invitations Tomorrow
Commencement announcements
and invitations will be distributed
in the basement of Angell Hall
Wednesday and Thursday to all
seniors in the literary college who
have placed orders with the com-
mittee, according to Edward S.
McKay, chairman of the an-
nouncements a nd invitations
committee.
The hours of giving out the an-
nouncements will be from 9 a. m.

to 12 noon and
McKay said.

from 1 to 3 p. m.,

Conrad Georg,
Local Doctor,
f Dies At Home
Was University Instructor
Following Graduation
From Medical School
Dr. Conrad Georg, 347 S. Main St.,
died at his home at 11:30 a. m. yes-
terday after a lingering illness since
January. He was 85 years old.
Funeral arrangements have not
yet been made but friends may call
at the home, it was announced.
Born in Hofgarten, Hesse-Darm-
stadt, Germany, March 9, 1849, Dr.
Georg came to Waterloo, Ont., at the
age of seven with his parents. After
completing high school he tutored
himself in anatomy while teaching
German in a town nearby.
He worked his way through the
University Medical School and grad-
uated in 1872. During the time he
spent as a student and for some,
years after graduation he was em-
ployed as demonstrator in anatomy.
He was instructor in Materia Medica
from 1887 to 1889 and in Materia
Medica and Theuroputics from 1889
to 1890.
He was invited by members of the
German element of Ann Arbor to
practice here and since 1872 has
served continually up until March 6.
He is believed atohave practiced
longer in Washtenaw County than
any other physician.
Dr. Georg was widely known in
Ann Arbor for his general practice
and established a reputation by his
treatment of nervous diseases. He
was one of the most colorful per-
sonalities in the country, until 16
years ago driving a topless horse
carriage in all sorts of weather.
He served for a time as city health
officer and later as coroner for two
terms on the Democratic ticket. At
the recent election, Dr. Georg led
the fight against the use of river
water declaring that it was polluted
by drainage from cemeteries and
other infected places.
Dr. Georg was a member of the
American Medical Association, State
Medical Society, Washtenaw Medical,
Society, Oddfellows and the Unitar-
ian Church.
He is survived by Dr. Conrad
Georg, Jr., and Miss Louise Georg,
of this city, four other sons and
daughters, a brother, George Georgx
of Waterloo, and eight grandchildren.
Bursley Is Elected
President Of Druids
Grlhr ,. Burse,.13, as electe

Michio anensian
Is Distributed
To Subscribers
1933 Year-Book Contains
Many New Features And
Several Photographs
The 1933 Michiganensian made its
formal bow to the campus yesterday
when the general distribution be-
gan at the Student Publications
Building. The cover, done in blue
leather with gold lettering, is mod-
ern without being modernistic.
The features in this year's book
are especially good. There are sev-
eral pages of interior and exterior
views of various campus buildings,
including the League, Angell Hall,
the University Museums and the Law
Commons. There are also layouts of
the J-Hop, portions of buildings and
one of a front page of The Daily
forming the background for numer-
ous clippings.
The pages which separate the dif-
ferent sections of the book are espe-
cially good this year. They are made
up of pencil sketches representing
the theme of the section mounted on
heavy blue paper.
There is' a large satire section con-
taining distorted photographs pf the
campus leaders for the past year.
Four or five pages are devoted to
portraits of the 'Ensian's selections
for the beauty hall of fame.
After the general distribution,
there will be 30 or 40 copies left
which will be sold at $5, according
to members of the staff.
Band Presents
Fin al Concert
Tomorrow Nirht
Seven Student Directors
To Conduct A 70-Piece
Concert Organization
A program which critics have pro-
nounced "fully as good, if not bet-
ter" than that of last week has been
selected for the last of the Varsity
Band's series of May outdoor con-
certs, to take place at 7:15 p. m. to-
morrow on the bandstand in the cen-
ter of the Diagonal.
A crowd estimated at more than 2,-
000 heard a group of five student
conductors lead the 70-piece concert
organization through a brilliant con-
cert last week, and tomorrow night's
program has been planned along the
same line, that of a typical "park
concert" like those given by cele-
brated European bands.
Seven advanced music students
will conduct the band tomorrow
night in the absence of Prof. Nich-
olas D. Falcone, who will be in East
Lansing as guest conductor at a
bandstand concert by the Michigan
State College Band. Professor Fal-
cone's brother Leonard, conductor of
the State band, will be feature solo-
ist with his own organization. The
seven students who will conduct the
Michigan unit are R. Keith Stein,
Grad., Ralph Fulghum, '33SM, H. E.
Henshaw, Grad., Warren Wood,
Spec. SM, Bernard Hirsch, Grad.,
Frederick Ernst, '34SM, and James

Local Military And Civic Opening Presentation Will
Organizations To Join Be Night Of June 23;
In Annual Ceremionies Windt, Stevens Direct
SUniversity R.O.T.C. Nine Productions
Band Will Not Play Are On Schedule
Units Will Foyi Along Plays By Milne, Barrie,
East University Avenue Shakespeare Included
At 9:30 This Mornin On Session Program
Marching in the annual Memorial Noel Coward's burlesque comedy,
Day parade, hundreds of members of "Hay Fever," will open the fifth sea-
local military and civic organizationss
will join today in honoring the dead son of the Michigan Repertory Play-
of the United States. Contrary to a ers Friday and Saturday, June 23
previous announcement, the Univer- and 24 in Lydia Mendelssohn The-
sity R.O.T.C. Band will not take part atre, Carl G. Brandt of the speech
in the parade, but the Reserve Ofi- department, business manager of the
cers Training Corps battalion will be organization of dramatic students,
in line, announced last night.
Units will form at 9:30 a.m. along The play will run through the next
East University Avenue, with the week alternating with Franz Mol-
R.O.T.C. members opposite the West nar's farce, "The Play's the Thing."
Medical Building. A company will After the first week the productions
lead in the direction of South Uni- will be given each Wednesday
versity Avenue and others will fall in through Saturday during the entire
alphabetically behind. From there Summer Session.
the parade will proceed west on South Other plays scheduled for produc
University Avenue to State Street. tion during the season are: G. Mar-
north on State Street to William tinez-Sierra's "Romantic Young
Street, west on William Street to Lady," A. A. Milne's "Belinda," a
Main Street, and north on Main to "commedia del 'arte," "Servant of
the courthouse. Two Masters," by Carlo Goldini, who
Here Harold D. Golds, veteran who is known as the father of Italian
has been decorated for bravery and comedy, Somerset Maugham's "The
is prominent in military organiza- Circle," Shakespeare's "All's Well
tions of the city, will be the princi- That Ends Well," which will receive
pal speaker. It is planned to begin its third production in America,
the ceremonies about 10 a.m. and to James Barrie's "A Kiss For Cinder-
conclude them not later than 11 a.m. ella," and Euripedes' "The Trojan
Volleys and taps will be the final part Women."
of the memorial services at the coun- The plays will be directed by Val-
ty building. I entine G. Windt, director of Play
Mr. Golds has stated that he will Production, and Thomas Ward Stev-
deliver an address appropriate to the ens of the Artist Guild Theatre in
tenor of the occasion. He is district St. Louis. Stevens was the founder of
adjutant of the American Legion, the Carnegie Institute of Technology
adjutant of the local post of the Drama School and the first director
Veterans of Foreign Wars, and holds of the Goodman Theatre in Chicago.
the same office in the Forty and Season tickets, Brandt said, would
Eight unit.si be sold for $2.50, $3, and $3.50 for
Among organizations that will be the series of nine plays.
in the procession are the Veterans of ____r__s___nnepays___
Foreign Wars, the Army and Navy
Club, the University Reserve Officers KennedyPotter
Training Corps, the Spanish-Ameri- * L
can War Veterans, the local Ameri- .
can Legion unit, and Company K of irs. Potter Are
the Michigan National Guard. Capt.
Kenneth L. Hallenback will act as IKilled In Crash
marshall of the parade.Ke I C s
Court Makes Board Kennedy L. Potter and Mrs. Pot-
ter, of Jackson, met instant death
ISSUe nGB er'Permii early Sunday morning when the car
in which they were driving from Al-
bion to Jackson ran into a large
MARSHALL, May 29.-(/P)-A writ truck parked on the pavement.
of mandamus compelling the Fre- They were returning from a din-
donia Township Board to approve ner party in Albion and apparently
the application of H. M. Katzen- failed to see the parked vehicle
barger for a beer license has been which, though deserted, was protect-
issued by Judge Blaine W. Hatch in ed with road flares and lights. It is
Circuit Court. believed that they were killed in-
The Board refused to issue any li- stantly, as the car was very badly
censes on the grounds that the town- gdamaged.
ship lacked police protection. The Mr. Potter, who was president of'
court held that this was not suffi- the Jackson City Bank, graduated
cient reason. No objection to the from the Law School of the Uni-
applicant himself was cited by the versity in 1904. He served in the
board. Spanish-American War and was a
major in the 340th Infantry during
BEUKEMA IS SPORTS EDITOR the World War, serving in France
Cornelius H. Beukema, '32, was in- from 1917 to 1919. His son, Neal K.
advertently omitted from the list of Potter, graduated from the Univer-
editors of the Summer Daily pub- sity last year. Both were members of
lished yesterday. He will serve as the Psi Upsilon fraternity, as were
sports editor. Mr. Beukema is a Mr. Potter's brothers, Nathan S. Pot-
member of Sigma Delta Chi and won ter, and Charles Z. Potter.
the School of Journalism's honor The double funeral will be held
award in 1931-32. this afternoon at Jackson.
Miss Enters Expresses Her Work
As 'Compositions In Dance Form'

-Associated Press Photo
Balfe MacDonald, the 17-year-old
''problem child," who disappeared on
the morning his wealthy mother was
found beaten to death in Flint, was
still missing last night as police
scoured the countryside for him and
his companion, Howard Terwiliger.
Honor Guard
Is Selected For
Commencement
Prof. Gram Announces
Men Chosen By Class
Presidents For March
The Honor Guard for the Com-
mencement parade was announced
yesterday by Prof. Lewis M. Gram of
the engineering college, who will be
chief marshal of the annual exercises
to be -held here June 19.
It is the duty of the Honor Guard
to escort the Honor Section of the
procession, composed of the Board of
Regents, all faculty members, Uni-
versity officials, and candidates for
honorary degrees.
Dr. George A. May will be in
charge of the procession on Com-
mencement Day. A drill meeting will
be held at 4:30 p. m. Wednesday
which all members of the Honor
Guard have been urged toattend.
The members of the Honor Guard,,
as selected by the presidents of the
classes, include the following men:
College of Architecture, Sherman
Hatch and Wallace Wilson.
School of Business Administration,
Carl Schwartz and Wilbur Gimmy.
School of Dentistry, George W. Kil-
ley, Harold W. McCaughrin, Nathan
T. Schreib, Maurice Taylor, Homer
E. Faust and Joseph G. Thomas.
School of Education, Walter Bell,
Stanley Krocht, Walfred Juijala,
Raymond Altenhoff, Charles Gibson,
Clarence Riedell, Kent Bowsher, La-
vern Hall, William Lavenroth, Sam
Maddin, Ken Hartwell, Bob Klint-
worth, Gil Chavenette, and Marshall
Ham.
College of Engineering, Robert
Hayes, George Seybold, George
Squibb, William Jenney, Frederic
Seitz, Richard Martin, Harold Hess-
ler, DeElton Carr, Jerry Gruitch,
Paul Hartig, Harvey Bauss,Robert
(Continued on Page 2)
Sen. Couzens )
Ma Be Sent
To Conference(
WASHINGTON, May 29-(R)-Ac-
cepting polite refusals from two Re-
publican independents, P r e s i d en t
Roosevelt was reported tonightto
have requested a third Republian
Senator- James Couzens of Michi-
gan - to be ready to sail within 48
hours with America's delegation to
the London economic parley.
Senators Hiram Johnson of Cali-
fornia and Robert LaFollette, Jr., of
Wisconsin were invited to take part
in the conference, but declined, and
whether Couzens would accept was a
matter he himself declined to discuss.
With the sailing hours fast ap-
proaching, the President today called
in the conference delegates thus far
definitely chosen for a White House
discussion of plans.
Two Students Hurt
As Plane Crashes
Two students in the engineering
college, Eleah G. Patten, '36E, and
Charles L. Anderson, '36E, were in-
jured Sunday afternoon at the Ann

Funds Are
Awarded
Engineers
As High As $200 Given
To Each Winner In One
Group; $125 Is Least
Applicants Have To
Be Self-Supporting
Average Of Not Less Than
Three Required By One
2.5 By All Others
Twenty-two students in the college
of engineering were awarded scholar-
ships, ranging from $100 to $350, ac-
cording to an announcement yester-
day by Dean H. C. Sadler of the
awards from four different funds,
The four funds were created by
Cornelius Donovan, '72E, Mary S.
Mandelle (Mandelbaum), Mrs. Lillian
Gemmell Boal, and Miss Mildred
Sheehan.
Cornelius Donovan, '72E, is the
donor of the first group which are
given as awards to meritorious sen-
iors in engineering who are wholly
or partly self-supporting in their col-
lege careers. To be eligible candidates
must be American citizens and have
completed a minimum of 75 units of
work in the University with an aver-
age of 2.5 or more. Each winner re-
ceives $200 in cash.
To Get $200
Those selected are as follows: John
H. McCrimmon, Melvin Dodd, Blaine
E. Tuttle, Robert R. Harrison, Albert
E. Marshall, Richard H. Wilcox, Vir-
gil C. Williams Jr., DeForest H. Eve-
land, Lloyd E. Hilbert, Charles L.
Verburg, William R. Laurenson, Law-
rence N. Turner, and Robert E.
Blackwell. All are juniors. Eveland
and Hilbert, who graduate in Feb-
ruary, 1934, will receive only a one-
semester scholarship, or $100.
Another group, the Simon Mandel-
baum Scholarships, were established
in 1929 by a bequest of Mary S. Man
d l l (andel aum) fIn memory
her father, Simon Mandelbaum. The
income on this fund of $60,000 is
used annually to provide scholarships
for men students in the literary col-
lege or in the College of Engineering.
Character, worthiness and scholar-
ship are the determining factors.
Winners this year are John F.
Schmidt, '35E, Rowland J. Black,
'34E, and Joseph C. Wagner, '35E.
Each will receive $350.
Gemmell Awards
Four other students were. an-
nounced as winners of the Robert
Campbell Gemmell Memorial Schol-
arships. The sum of $10,000 was set
aside in 1926 for this purpose by
Mrs. Lillian Gemmell Boal in mem-
ory of her brother, after which they
were named. The awards are avail-
able to freshmen and sophomore stu-
dents in the College of Engineering
who are of general worthiness and
deserving character. Each winner re-
ceives the sum of $112.50. To beelig-
ible students must be "American cit-
izens, partially or entirely self-sup-
porting, and have completed a min-
imum of 15 units in the University
with an average of not less than 3.0.
The Frank Sheehan Scholarships
in Aeronautics were awarded to
George E. Beinger, '35E, and Edward
Ryder, '33E. The scholarships carry a
cash prize of $500 each, and are
awarded for general worthiness and
good character to students who are
planning to go into aeronautical en-
gineering

Former Student
Made Editor Of
New Magazine
Gurney Williams, '31, Is
Appointed To Editorial
Staff Of 'University'
Gurney Williams, who graduated
from the University in 1931, has been
made associate editor of "Univer-
sity," a new magazine published by
the editorial staff of Life magazine, it
was learned yesterday.
The magazine, which will be a
quarterly, depicts student university
life and contains articles by leading
young writers of the day, together
with extracts from leading college
humorous publications.
Williams, who has keen on the edi-
toril siff of Tife marazine since

By BRACKLEY SHAW
"I do not consider myself as a
dancer," Angna Enters, distinguished
dance-mime who gave a recital on
the program of the Dramatic Season
last night and is to give another to-
night, declared in an interview yes-
terday. "I have coined a word to
express my work which I call com-
positions in dance form."

"In every generation," she said,
"there are women with an urge to
express themselves and almost invar-
iably they like to trace their work
from the Greek -such are the mod-
ern dancers and the women who do
aesthetic dancing in parks. In the
late ninteenth century there came a
form of stylized expression known as
the Delsarte movements. So stylized

Miss Enters, whose first name, were these dances that each expres-
often mispronounced, is r i g h t 1 y sion of the face and small movement
"Ahnjna" gives in her recitals a of the arms indicated something. It
series of ctance compositions in each is this type of dance that I am at-
of which she creates a character and tempting to portray in my composi-
a mood. "I use," she said, "all of the tion "Delsarte - With a Not Too
devices of the theatre, lighting, mu- Classical Nod to the Greeks."
sic, pantomime and a few properties, "I hate to say what I am attempt-
just as a painter uses colors, to pro- ing to do in my work for I believe

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