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June 04, 1933 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-06-04

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The
Generally
warmer Sun
showers or1

Weather
rfair and slightly
iday. Monday local
thunderstorms.

LL

it igan

Iait~

Editorials

I

Chapter's
End .

I.

I

VOL. XLIII No. 180 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1933

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Emeritus Club
To.Meet With
Alumni Group
Glee Club Alumni Reunion
Will Feature Singing On
Library Steps
Plan Varied Sports
And Entertainment
Members Of Class Of '23
Select Slogan Of 'Join
The Poverty Parade'
Rejnlniscences of the days when
the campus was surrounded with a
post fence, old University Hall was
the principal building, and East Hall
was a grammar school will be ex-
changed next week when about 25.
members of the Emeritus Club meet
at the time of the annual alumni re-
union Thursday, Friday, and Satur-
day, June 15, 16, and 17.
The Emeritus Club is the offspring
of an informal gathering of .several
years ago, called the Tappan Re-
union. This meeting consisted of
alumni who were on the campus in
the time of the Rev. Henry P. Tap-
pan, first president of the University.
Later it was extended to include'
those on the campus under the ad-I
ministration of the Rev. Erastus O.
*Haven, and, at the suggestion of
Luther Conant, '62-64, of Oak Park,
Ill., the present Emeritus Club was
organized with a membership includ-
ing all those who had been off the
campus more than 50 years.
Membership Is Automatic
,Now, according to Frederick S.
Randall, '23, council secretary of the
Alumni Assocaiton and director of
the 1933 reunion, members of all
classes automatically become mem-
bers of the club on the golden anni-
versary of their graduation. The,
class organization as such continues
until the fiftieth year and then,
without destroying the class organi-
zation, it integrates with the Emer-
itus Cub's -',rganiation. The pur-
pos of the club, Mr. Randall ex-
plainx; i to ~uaint older alumni{
with the present-day campus and
prevent them from "feeling lost"
when returning to a campus of
strange faces.
The Varsity Glee Club Alumni As-
sociation's reunion will, be &nother'
interesting unit of the reunion plans.
This association, composed of men
who sang in the Varsity Glee Club
in their undergraduate days, will
gather in 'an atmosphere of days
filled with tradition-Joe Parker's
Cafe-for luncheon and an after-
noon rehearsal Friday, preparatory
to the Alumni Sing with alumni and
the Varsity Band at 9 p. m. on the
steps of the General Library.
Clas Emblem Is Cup
Members of the literary class of
1923, having taken as their reunion
slogan "Ten Years Out of School
and Back Where We Started," and
as their class emblem a tin cup, will
stage one of the most colorful pro-.
grams of the reunion week-end.
"Join the Poverty Parade," a supple-
mentary slogan, will be the theme of
a Saturday afternoon and night
gathering at Washtenaw Country
Club, halfway between Ann Arbor
and Ypsilanti. Reservations for this
function have poured in at the oun-
try club so rapidly that' club officials
uestion their ability to accommo-
date all the group. A unique feature
of this celebration, which will include
golf, bridge, inter-departmental soft-

ball, and a barbecue dinner, is the
invitation of members of the liter-
,ry class of '23 to engineers and
others of the '23 classes to join them,
aiding in breaking down the frequent
segregation of departments.
The most important features of
Registration Day, Thursday, June 15,
are the meeting and luncheon of the
Alumni Advisory Council. This body
comprises University alumni promin-
ent in the business world, who gave
their time and interest to activities
of the Alumni Association.
Trap In Detroit
For Macdonald
Proves Futile
FLINT, June 3.-(P)--A police trap
laid in Detroit having failed to pro-
duce Balfe. Macdonald, sought for
more than a week for questioning
concerning the slaying of his mother,
Mrs. Grace B. Macdonald, authorities

Peace Follows Clashes At Morgan Quiz

Investigation
Is Begun Into
M. S. C. Funds
Questions Raised On The
Disposition Of Musical
Department Money
Music School Head

Explains

Systems

--Associated Press Photo
k A Senate committee's investigation of the House of Morgan has
produced many a word battle between Ferdinand Pecora (left), com-
mittee counsel, and Sen. Carter Glass. In this picture they have
temporarily settled their differences and the hearing continues
smoothly.

Various Talks
Offered Today
By Ministers1
Dr. Carl S. Patton Fromj
Los Angeles To Talk At
Congregational Church
Dr. Carl S. Patton, former pastor of
the First Congregational Church of
this city, will be guest speaker at the1
10:45 a. m. service at the Congrega-
tional Church today. Dr. Patton, atf
present pastor of the First Congre-
gational Church of Los Angeles,
Calif., is Moderator of the National.
Councilsof Congregational Churches
of America. This is the highest honora
within the gift of the denomination.
He is a popular speaker before uni-
versity students all over the country
and has many friends in Ann Arbor.
Dr. Charles Clayton Morrison of1
Chicago, editor of the Christian Cen-
tury, will preach at 10:45 a. m. in the
First Methodist Church on "The
Crisis in Christianity." Dr. Morrison
is a writer and lecturer of note on
religion and world peace.r
"Religious Vitality" will be the
subject of the sermon by the Rev.
Alfred Lee Klaer at the morningI
services at the First Presbyterian
Church. The Student Forum at 6:30I
p. m. will be addressed by Mr. Gor-
don Halstead on "How Could We
Start a Cosmopolitan Student Cul-t
tural Center in* Ann Arbor?" Mr.1
Halstead has in mind the forming of j
a place where students from differ-
ent nations could live, a cultural cen-
ter similar to International House in<
Chicago but on a smaller scale.
FOUR KILLED BY TRAIN r
CHARLOTTE, June 3.-(RP)-Eli
Reynolds, 42 years old, and three ofj
his four children were killed tonight
when a Michigan Central train en
route to Jackson struck the auto in,
which the family was driving to
Charlotte, at Chester Station. Mrs.
Reynolds and a daughter, Betty1
Jane, 18 months old, are in seriousi
condition in Community Hospital,
here.

William Muldoon, Famed
Sportsman, Dies At 88
PURCHASES, N. Y., June 3.-RP)-
William Muldoon, mightiest man of
the gas-lit 'Eighties, sport's "solid
man" of honesty for half a century,
died peacefully today at the health
farm where he added years to the
lives of thousands. He was 88 years
old nine days ago.
He died at 3:40 a. m. E.S.T.),
meeting death with the same staunch
fearlesness with which he fought
through the Civil War, tamed the
turbulent spirit of the great John L.
Sullivan, ruled boxing in New York
for 10 years, and bent to his will such
men as President Theodore Roosevelt
and William Howard Taft, Elihu
Root, Chauncey Depew, and Edward
H. Harriman, when they came to his
acres seeking health.
Famous Scientists
Will Lecture Here
The Summer Session Symposium
on Theoretical Physics, one of the
two of its kind in the world and the
only one in the United States, will
have as guest lecturers this summer
several prominent physicists from
Europe and the United States.
Prof. Neils Bohr of the University
of Copenhagen, Denmark, will lec-
ture here for two weeks. Professor
Bohr is a Nobel prize winner and
founder of the modern theory of
atomic structure. Prof. Enrico Fermi
of the Royal University of Rome will
also be a guest lecturer, as will Prof.
J. H. Van Vleck of the University of
Wisconsin. Prof. Arnold Sommerfeld
of the University of Munich will be
a guest here for a short time. Pro-
fessors S. A. Goudsmit, G. E. Uhlen-
beck, and D. M. Denison of the Uni-
versity of Michigan physics depart-
ment will also lecture at the sym-
posium.
About 30 of those who will attend
the meeting are professors at other
universities. It is expected that an
equal number of graduate students
and other students will be present.

Everyone In Lansing Said
To Think The Board Of
Agriculture Is Divine
LANSING, June 3.-{P)-The Sen-
ate investigating committee again
hammered away at the conduct of
the musical education department at
Michigan State College, with fre-
quent clashes between the -commit-
tee and Louis Richards, director, af-
filiated with the Michigan State In-
stitute of Music and Allied Arts.
Richards testified that two-thirds
of the musical fees went to musical
instructors and one-third to the in-
stitute. On the one-third portion for
the institute, he retained 25 per cent
himself, he said, adding that the en-
tire plan was approved by the State
Board of Agriculture, the governing
body of the college.
Answering a question put by 'Sen.
Ray Durham (Rep., Iron Mountain),
"whether you think the taxpayers
should pay for music lessons given
by a private institute?" Richards an-
swered that he regarded the matter
as one for the agricultural board to
determine.
"That's the whole trouble with the
institution out there," Durham re-
plied, "everyone seems to think the
Board of Agriculture is vested with
divine rights."
Richards testified that all the in-
stitute's instructors were receiving
less pay than they formerly got on
the concert stage, and expressed the
belief that the institute gave "an
advantage to students" over the so-
called "Ypsilanti plan" in operation
at Michigan State Normal. The di-
rector said that Louis Graveure, fr-
mer head of the voice department
was getting $1,800 for a vocal con-
cert before he joined the institute
staff.
Richards said it "was a matter of
an opportunity for service," which
brought the artists to the college.
Richards, a harpsichord artist, said
he had charged $750 for a campus
concert at one time because he was
under contract with his New York
manager not to give free concerts.
The contract since has been changed,
he said.
Sen. Edward B. McKenna (Detroit)
chairman of the investigating com-
mittee, charged that "not one dime
of college music fees ever trickled
back to the college."
Richards denied a charge that he
had sought to use government frank-
ing privileges on bulletins mailed by
the private music institute.
Attempt To Get
East Side Beer
Is Postponed
D e a n Sadler Soliciting
Private Opinions About
Issuing Licenses
Attempts to get beer for sale east
of Division Street were postponed
yesterday when City Attorney Wil-
liam Laird asked that a hearing on
a writ of mandamus brought by Wil-
fred and Ralph Monk, operators of
the New Granada Cafe, 313 S. State
St., be held at a later date. J. Edgar
Dwyer, attorney for the cafe, agreed,
and the hearing was set for Friday,
June 9.
The mandamus was to compel the
Common Council to grant the cafe
a license. The cafe claimed that the
council has no reasonable excuse for
not granting it.
Meanwhile, a new development was
occurring in the beer dispute yester-
day when Ald. Walter Sadler, chair-
man of the council's bond and license

committee, and one of the men who
has consistently voted against beer's
sale in the University neighborhood,
started sending letters to residents
in his district, asking their opinion
on the east of Division Street charter
provision. The cards were a private
poll, Alderman Sadler asking for only
a yes or no vote. Sadler was one of

Expect Appeal
To All States
By Roosevelt
To Requst That Party's
Pledge In Campaign Be
Carried Out Soon
2 States Will Vote
During This Week
President Urged By Party
Associates To Deliver
Message Before Votes
WASHINGTON, June 3.-(A)-A
lirect appeal to the states to carry
,ut the Democratic campaign pledge
and ratify repeal of the Prohibition
amendment is expected of President
_,oosevelt by Democratic leaders.
With seven states already in line
:or repeal and two others to vote on
the question next week, members
from dry and doubtful states have
appealed to Mr. Roosevelt to join his
postmaster-general and n a t i o n a 1
:ommittee chairman-James Farley
-in making a personal appeal for
action. They have gained the im-
pression that he will do so.
Already the President has obtained
a provision in the tax section of the
industrial Recovery Bill which will
allow the solution of the special
,axes it carries when and if revenues
aegin to flow into the treasury
through a reinstatement of the liq-
uor taxes that obtained before Prohi-
oition.
Mid-western Democrats have urged
that the President speak his mind
oefore Indiana votes next week. Gov-
rnors have asked that he make the
appeal before Alabama steps out July
18 as the first Southerin state to vote.
Illinois will vote next week with
,ndiana.
Twenty-three other states have set
their voting dates definitely for this
year and there is a'possibility of ac-
tion by the 36 necessary to ratify
before the end of the year.
Meanwhile Prohibition leaders are
drawing their lines for a fight in the
states classed by them as doubtful,
of which F. Scott McBride, superin-
tendent of the Anti-Saloon League,
said Indiana is one.
Bishop James Cannon, Jr., of the
Methodist Episcopal Church, South,
only yesterday appealed to the pas-
tors of his church to oppose repeal,
pointing out that rejection of the
repeal resolution by the southern
states would defeat the national
movement.
SENIOR ENGINEERS WARNED
Senior engineers will have their
last opportunity to secure Com-
mencement invitations from 1 to 2
p. m. tomorrow in Room 301, West
Engineering Building, it was an-
nounced last night. After that time
all invitations will be re-sold.
PUBLICATION NOTICE
With this issue The Daily ceases
publication for the current semes-
ter. Publication of the Daily Ofi-
tial Bulletin will resume with the
frst issue of The Summer Daily,
June 26.

violet Kemble Cooper, who plays
the role of Mrs. Hone in Romney
Brent's comedy, "The Mad Hopes,"
opening Thursday evening, June 15.
Christian Gauss Is
To Make Address
At Commencement
Dr. Christian Gauss. '98, dean of
the college at Princeton Univer:ity,
who will deliver the principal address
at the 89th Commencement Jurp 19,
is one of Michigan's most illustrious
sons in tL.a field of education.
Dr. Gauss, who was born in Ann
Arbor in 1878. received his master of
arts degree from the University a
year after h- graduation. From 1899,
to 1901 he was instructor in French
here and then went to Lehigh Uni-
versity where from 1901 to 1905 he
was instructor and assistant profes-
sor of Romance Languages. In 1905
he went to Princeton University;
since 1907 he has been professor of
Romance Languages, since 1913
chairman of the department, and
since 1925 dean of the college.
Known for his astute and "hu-
man" writings on problems and ac-
tivities of a college dean, Dr. Gauss
has become one of the foremost
American educators. His contact with
his alma mater has always been very
close and it was for this fact as well
as his fame as a modern collegiate
educator that he was asked to de-
liver the Commencement address this
year.
Indiana Voters
Decide Repeal
Question Soon
INDIANAPOLIS ,June 3.-(AP)-In-
diana voters today seemed stead-
fastly indifferent toward the special
election to be held Tuesday which
will decide the state's stand on the
question of repealing the Eighteenth
Amendment.
The apparent apathy of the voters
was disconcerting to both wet and
dry organization workers, but they
hoped in the days remaining before
the election to arouse a laggard in-
terest.
At the election Tuesday 329 dele-
gates will be elected to the conven-
tion to be held June, 26, at which a
formal vote will be cast either for or
against the ratification of the
Twenty-first Amendment, which
would repeal the Eighteenth Amend-
ment.-
The dry forces have concentrated
on Indiana, Bishop James Cannon,
Jr., one of the most eloquent leaders,
having described this state as the
'real battleground."

Dramatic Season Star

Cut In Price
For Football
Announced
Fifty Thousand Seats Will
Be Available For Home
Games At $1.10 Each
Decision Is Made
By Cant Botrd
Reductions Also Made In
Top Prices For Seats In
Reserved Sections
.Fifty thousand tickets for every
football game the Michigan team
plays at home next fall will be made
available at $1.10 each, including
tax, by virtue of a decision reached
by the Board in Control of Athletics
at its meeting yesterday.
The $1.10 seats will include both
the end sections, leaving approxi-
mately 26,000 seats to.be reserved for
students and sold at the reserved
seat prices.
Top prices for reserved seats for
major games were also reduced from
the prevailing high of $3.30 last year,
to $2.75, including Federal tax. This
price applies for the games with
Ohio State, Cornell, and Minnesota.
Tickets for the opener with Michi-
gan State here will sell for $2, in-
cluding tax, while reserved seats for
the Iowa game were set at $2.20.
Athletic Director Fielding H. Yost
pointed out that the plan of selling
general admission tickets at $1 was
tried during the Chicago game last
year and proved popular.
The board also voted appropria-
tions to send Michigan's Conference
championship golf team to the Na-
tional Intercollegiate Meet to be held
in Buffalo late in June. Money was
also set aside for Coach "Charley"
Hoyt to take a track team -to the
National Intercollegiate Meet at.
Chicago June 16 and 17.
The greater part of the six-hour
session was taken up with discus-
sions of retrenchments for next ye .
It was pointed out by several me-
hers that po definite decision could
be reached until the exact amount
appropriated for the Universtiy by
the Legislature and general financial
conditions next fall were -known. In-
stead of making definite decisions a
committee was appointed with full
powers to adjust salaries if need of
such a step arises.
Prof. Arthur E. R. Boak, chairman
of the history department, was
named by President Alexander G.
Ruthven to take the place on the
board of Prof. A. 0. Lee, whose term
has expired.
Senior Week
Band Limited
To 48_Players.
Forty-eight men will 'report June
13 to Prof. Nicholas D. Falcone for
work in the Senior Week band, it was
announced yesterday. The personnel
of the band, which is made up en-
tirely from the ranks of the Varsity
Band, has been but from last year's
quota of 60 for reasons of economy.
"We hope, in spite of the difficulty
of working with small numbers, to be
able to turn out as high quality music
as in past years," Professor Falcone,
the director, said. "If we find that in
future years the Senior Week band

will have to be a 48-piece organiza-
tion we shall put in force a rule per-
mitting members of the Varsity Band
to play in the Senior Week band only
twice in their college careers:"
The personnel of the band will be
as follows:
Drum-major: Frank O. Riley, '33E;
Manager: Kenneth O. Campbell,
'34E; Librarian: Wellington B. Hunt-
ley, '34; Flute: Ed Stein, '36SM;
Oboes: Russel Raney, '34E, Paul The-
baud, '33A; Clarinets: Cecil Ellis,
Grad., Frederick Ernst, '33SM, Ber-
nard Hirsch, Grad., Donald Strouse,
'35 Alvin Benner, '35SM, W. Stod-
dard White, '35, Keith Brown, '34,
Jo Gardner, '33, Emerson Kempf,
'34, R. W. Pierce, Grad.
Saxophones : Henry F. Loetz, '33E,
E. S. Rice, '35, Lester Colwell, '35E;
French Horns: Ronald Hinterman,
Grad., James Creagan, '33E, Roy Pa-
quette, '36SM, Fred Bessler, John
Budd, '36SM; Trumpets and Cornets:
Robert T. Allen, '34E, Kenneth Sage,
Dan Cook, '35, Everett Kisinger,
'35SM, Hugh Henshaw, Grad., Ralph
Fulghum, '33SM, Donald Bachelor,
'35, James Pfohl, '33SM; Trombones:

Prof. Angell Finds Depression
Beneficial To Student Attitudes

Rollo Peters Spends Leisure
Time In Managing 'Real Farm'

Few people would think of Rollo
Peters, who is to have the part of
Armand in the Dramatic Season pro-
duction of "The Lady of the Camel-
ias," as a farmer, and yet Mr. Peters
spends a great part of his time on his
225 acre farm near New York, he
said in an interview yesterday.
On his place Mr. Peters is grad-
ually reclaiming the land and he
hopes before long to have a farm
that really produces. The farm is in
Rockland County, N. Y., not far from
country houses of Noel Coward, Ina
Claire, Jimmy Durinte, Hope Wil-
liams, Katherine Cornell, and Helen
Hayes.
"But," Mr. Peters emphasized,
"theirs are not farms, they are coun-
try homes. I am the only real far-
mer of the lot."
1,4_ f,' ' -A k, nnrctf,'rnra,.to Ann

tumes which sometimes fitted and
sometimes didn't.
"This Season is really great fun
for me," he said, "as it is the first
time that I have played with Miss
Cowl for eight years, if you exclude
the balcony scene from 'Romeo and
Juliet' which we did about three
months ago over the radio on Rudy
Vallee's radio program. When we
were doing 'Romeo and Juliet' in
1925 we had Clark Gable and Den-
nis King as extras in the cast."
"How did I start acting? Well, it
was rather through the back door.
I studied to be a painter and be-
came technical director for the old
Washington Square Theatre in 1918.
Being already in the theatre it was
easier for me than for most would-
be actors and after I had begged

By RALPH G. COULTER
You may have thought the de-
pression was terrible, but now that
it's apparently all over, you might as
well know that sociologically it did
you a lot of good.
Proof of a substantial change in
student attitudes during depression
years to a greater interest in more
academic subjects and to a more ser-
ious concern over future careers has
been established in a study by mem-
bers of Prof. Robert C. Angell's class
in the sociology of student life.
Professors, administrators, Union
and League officials, ministers, ath-
letic and health authorities, heads
of extra-curricular activities, and 75
seniors and house heads who have
been on campus at least four years
were interviewed or asked to fill out
elaborate blanks in order that a com-
parison might be made between stu-
dent interests in 1929 and at present.
Members of the class who carried

dents might not influence the study,
activities that -cost money were
largely excluded, and an attempt was
made to learn attitudes directly or
to infer them from costless activities.
Among the miscellaneous results
which the committee brought out are
the facts that self-supporting stu-
dents and independents have become
more socially acceptable, that more
students follow a budget and that
fewer believe it is their parents' duty
to send them to college, that stu-
dents are seeking more enduring and
fundamental qualities in t h e i r
friends, that there is less dating, and
that even drinking is "more purpo-
sive."
All observers agreed that more in-
terest was being shown in academic
work and that students are studying
more and doing more voluntary sup-
plementary work. There was a gen-
eral feeling that students are worry-
ing more about their careers and
that work is being selected with such
matters in mind._

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