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November 02, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-02

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ers Thursday
er at night;





Colgate Plan W'ir,
Recognition; An 01
To Signor Gallo.





__________i_.______* r

aily Founder
ics Suddenly
t Ohio Home

Mimic Says Theatre Will Go On
Furnishing Best Entertainment

F ir s t Business Manager
Partly Responsible For
Success In Early Years
Was Professor At
Ohio When He Died
Daily First Established As
Paper By Independent
trdents Club
One of the founders and the first
business manager of The Michigan
Daily, Dr. Matthew B. Hammond, 91
died suddenly Sept. 28, at his home
in Columbus, according to word re-
cently received by The Daily.
Dr. Hammond, who was largely re-
sponsible for the financial success of
The Daily in its earlier years, was
a distinguished professor of eco-
nomics at Ohio State University at
the time of his death.
It was at the beginning of that
famous period in American social his-
tory known as the "Gay Nineties"
that Dr. Hammond, as one of the
outstanding independents on the
University campus, together with
Herbert B. Shoemaker, '91, was able
to get the University Independent
association to establish a weekly
newspaper in .competition with the
Chronicle, controled at that time by
fraternity men.
Independents Boycott
Campus politics in those days took
the form of a contest between the
fraternity men and the independents.
As a result, first fraternity men and
then independents would be selected
as; managing editor and business
manager of the Chronicle. In 1889-
90, a dispute arose between the two
factions regarding which group
should contirol the publication for the
second semester. The independents
put a finish to the matter by leaving
the paper altogether and urging a
boycott by the student body.'
Then, in the spring of 1890, the
newly-formed independent associa-
tion agreed to put out a paper of its
own. HFammond was chosen business
manager and Shoemaker was selected
managing editor. Before the close ,of
the school year, enough pledges for
subsriptions to the paper had been
obtained to insure its success and a
contract for its publication was is-
Two Papers Combined
In the meantime, the Chronicle
and the other campus publication,
the Michigan Argonaut, combined
for the purpose of putting out a
paper three times a week. Realizing
that in order to compete with the
new paper, the independent publica-
tion would have to come out daily,
Hammond managed to get the mem-
bers of the board to agree to a share
in the responsibility for putting out
a daily paper.
He then sold enough advertising
to merchants in Ann Arbor and De-
troit to put the publication upon a
sound financial basis and decided to
call the new sheet the U. of M. Daily
instead of the U. of M. Independent.
The new printing venture was a
success from the beginning and prof-
its realized from the publication were
turned over to the independent as-
sociation, although, according to most
(Continued on Page 3)
'Dinner At Eight'
Will Play Here

"I am perfectly certain that the
theatre will continue - as the place
where one may get the best in en-
tertainment," Dorothy Sands, tal-
ented stage star who opened the Ora-
torical Association lecture series last
night, declared in an interview yes-
"But the position of the stage is
something like that of the symphony
concert -there is no room for any-
thing but the best. There is no room
for any show that is not a hit. Movies
and the radio have supplanted the
cheap and tawdry theatre, but they
will never take the place of that
which is sympathetic and artistic,"
she said.
"I am convinced of this because of
the amazing interest I find in the
theatre no matter where I go. I find
college audiences the most exciting.
They usually understand the back-
ground of the stage and are far more
responsive than any other group."

Asked what American actresses
she admired most, Miss Sands named
Ina Claire, as a comedian, Katherine
Cornell, for tragedy, and character-
ized Helen Hayes as "one of our very
best actresses."~
"No one can have any conception
of the amount of detail demanded
in the staging of such a presenta-
tion as "Our Stage and Stars,' she
said. She began worx on her present
show in January, and after months
of research, writing, building of cos-
tumes, rehearsals, and other details
that went into the making of it, went
on the road with the show late in
Miss Sands, whose home was in
Cambridge, Mass., and who attended
Radcliffe College, had never been in
Ann Arbor before, but called the
town and campus "simply beautiful"
and "a grand place" after a long walk
yesterday morning.

Institute WVi*l
Convene For
1933 Session
To Open Fourth Annual
Convention Of Parent
Education Institute

NRA Approves
Plan To Unify
U. S. Industry


ill Centralize Business
Organization With Little
Federal Control

To Speak Saturday

_ i

To Discontinue'
Convicts' Band
Concerts So on
Prisoner Escapes After A
Performance; Director
Ousted For Ten Days
Inmates of Jackson State Prison
will no longer be allowed to wander
about the State giving musical per-
formances, engaging in parades, par-
ticipating in banquets, and quite
generally having a good time, War-
den Peter Gray has announced. The
musical organizations of the insti-
tution will fill the contracts they
have already made and that will be
This action resulted after Charles
Case, one of the members of the
prison band, escaped from the or-
ganization when it appeared in De-
troit last week. E. D. Cooley, the
band instructor, has been suspended
for 10 days.
Commenting upon his decision, the
warden said, "We are going to give
the people of Michigan and of Jack-
son a rest and we are going to give
ourselves a rest."
The prison band recently appeared
in Ann Arbor, having been brought
here as a publicity stunt for a local
newspaper. It paraded about the
town, flags flying, crowds watching,
and a general holiday air prevailing.
A special reception committee of city
officials met the organization and an
American Legion Drum and Bugle
Corps escorted it through the city.
All this fanfare caused consider-
able criticism at the time, and The
Daily, commenting upon' the specta-
cle editorially, declared, "The effect
of this parade can only be the op-
posite of that which would promote
abhorrence of all law violations and
violators. The effect will be to arouse
sentiment other than that depreca-
tion which makes for obedience."

Mana For Codes
Is Here; Hours Of
Studying Regulated
America's mania for signing codes
about everything under the sun has
not escaped the Michigan campus if
one is to judge by the "studyingl
code" which four students recently
signed, pledging themselves to spend
at least 18 hours each week "on the
"We, the undersigned, do hereby
agree to study at least three (3)
hours a day, six (6) days a week,"
the petition reads. Penalties are pro-
vided by fines of a package of ciga-
rettes to be given to each student
over the prescribed 18 hours by each
man who falls under, with additional
penalties being levied as the stu-
dent's study hours fall farther below
the mark.
Dorothy Sands
Received Here
A large and enthusiastic audience
last night greeted Dorothy Sands,
"supreme contemporary mistress of
imitation," who opened the 1933-34
lecture series of the Oratorical As-
sociation in Hill Auditorium with her
"one-woman show" of American
stage history.
Of the seven periods in the history
of the American theatre chosen by
Miss Sands for representation in her
offering, "Our Stage and Stars,"
none was so loudly applauded as the
study in movie vampires which closed
the program..
Appearing as Greta Garbo, Theda
Bara, star of the silver screen in
1913, and lastly Mae West, Miss
Sands brought the review to a rous-
ing climax with her vivid and accu-
rate impersonations. She also gave
the audience an insight into her
rapid-change technique as she
changed her make-up on the stage
for the last series of characteriza-
Tickets for the appearance of Edna
St. Vincent Millay, distinguished
American woman poet, on Nov. 15,
and for the remainder of the Ora-
torical Association series will go on
sale at Wahr's Bookstore at noon to-
day, Charles Rogers, '34, president of
the association, announced last night.

Henderson Speaks
Tonight At League
S e v e n Speeches Feature
The First Meeting; New
Members Enrolled
Enrollment of members and seven
addresses on pressing educational
topics will feature the opening ses-
sion today of the fourth annual Par-
ent Education Institute, which is
convening here through Saturday.
Prominent among the lecturers
will be Dr. William D. Henderson
director of the University Extension
Division, who will speak at 7:30 p. m.
in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre on
"Revamping Public Education." Dr.
Henderson is substituting for Dr.
Frankwood E. Williams, New York
psychiatrist, who was unable to ap-
pear here because of illness.
National Officer Speaks
At the morning meetings in Uni-
versity High School Auditorium lec-
tures will be given by Mrs. B. F.
Langworthy, first vice-president of
the National Congress of Parents and
Teachers, and Dr. Margaret Wilker,
director of the Nursery School of the
University Elementary School. Mrs.
Langworthy will speak at 10:15 a. m.
on "The Parent Teacher Association
in Relation to Reconstruction in Ed-
ucation." Dr. Wilker, speaking at
11:20 a. m., will discuss "Co-Opera-
tion of Children in the Home through
Language Influence.'' These two lec-
tures will follow the introduction of
Mrs. D. W. Stewart, president of the
Michigan Congress of Parents and
Teachers, by Dr. C. A. Fisher, as-
sistant director of the Extension Di-
Reconvening in the auditorium at
2 p. m.after an adjournment for
lunch, the institute members will
hear four discussions of delinquency.
Prof. Willard C. Olson of the School
of Education will speak on "Personal-
ity Factors in Delinquency," Prof. Ar-
thur E. Wood of the sociology depart-
ment will speak on "Sociological Fac-
tors in Delinquency," and Dr. Maud
E. Watson of the Children's Center
of Detroit will consider "The Clinical
Approach to Treatment." Following
an intermission, Judge D. J. Healy,
of Juvenile Court, Detroit, will pre-
side at a discussion of "Delinquency
During the Depression."
Institute Part of Program
The Parent Education Institute is
one part of a four-point Parent Ed-
ucation Program, and is arranged
and conducted by the Extension Di-
vision, the School of Education, and
the Michigan Congress of Parents
and Teachers. The other three points
of the Parent Education Program are
(1) lectures and conferences on par-
ent education in Hartland, Pontiac,
and Benton Harbor-St. Joseph; (2)
the Parent's Hour radio program
broadcast from the University cam-
pus for 19 Sundays of the University
year at 5 p. m.; and (3) a plan for
the formation of Parent Education
Study Groups throughout the State.

Measure Also Has
Johnson's Support
Manufacturers Take Step
In Direction Of Closer-
Knit Industry
WASHINGTON, Nov. 1. -(P) -
Plans to unify American industry
from a centralized business organi-
zation with a minimum of Federal
supervision received the support of
Gen. Hugh S. Johnson and the NRA
They were proposed by Gerard
Swope, chairman of the board of
General Electric, at an assembly of
commercial leaders here.
The project was advanced by the
General Electric head with the sug-
gestion that upon the Industrial Re-
covery Act might be built a better
business structure, "more in keep-
ing with our democratic philosophy
and traditions than we have had in
the past," and with the warning that
unless industry organizes to govern
itself "either the State or Federal
Government will-with the conse-
quent paralyzing effects on initiative
and progress.
Action on the plan was postponed
for committee study, on the recom-
mendation of Henry I. Harriman,
president of the Chamber of Com-
merce of the United States. This unit
in the Swope program would be
merged into a greater National
Chamber of Commerce and Indus-
try, into which would fit all the
trade associations of codified indus-
Harriman said later that there was
a great deal of dissatisfaction among
American business men over the Na-
tional Recovery Administration's pro-
gram and added that "very little of
the present NRA" would be retained:
under the proposal of Swope.
Meanwhile, a definite step in the
direction of a closer-knit industry
was announced by the National As-
sociation of Manufacturers. At a
meeting yesterday in New York, at
which were representatives of 26 ma-
jor manufacturing groups, including
the Iron and Steel Institute, the cen-
tral organization was strengthened.
Creation of an advisory committee
of the National Industrial Council of
the National Association of Manufac-
turers was announced to "consider
and take appropriate action" upon
national matters.'
Board Rates
Cut To $3.15

Floyd Dell, well-known lecturer,
author, and former newspaper writer,
who will deliver two addresses Sat-
urday before members of the Parent
Education Institute.
Two Students
Suspended B
Faculty Group
Takes Action After Arrest
By Police For Disorderly
Two students were suspended from
the University yesterday by the fac-
ulty disciplinaryrcommittee as a re-
sult of their arrests last week by
local police for drunken and disor-
derly conduct.
The students, Wilfred H. Tisch,
'34, and John S. Doherty, '37, were
suspended for an indefinite period
and letters have been sent to their
parents informing them of the rea-
sons for the action.
A meeting upon the two cases was
held earlier in the week by the dis-
ciplinary committee of the Under-
graduate Council and the action-
taken by the faculty committee yes-
terday was in full accordance with
the penalties recommended by the
student group.
Rhode Island
Oil Tank Fire
Takes 3 Lives

Held Foo
4 Classc
Washtenaw Wins T h r
Literary College Offic
Cook Is '36 President
Phillips Heads '3
Medics; Clark La
Engineering College G
Fox Elected Presiden
Follo~wing the reversal InP
dominance begun last week at
junior literary elections, sophor
members of the Washtenaw-Coali
party placed all their candidates
cept one in office yesterday.
Julie Kane, Collegiate Sorosis,
the only State Street candidat
win. She gained the office of se
tary unanimously after her oppor
Eileen Simpson, Mosher-Jordan,
barred from the election because
is in the School of Education.
Four classes balloted in all, s
omores In the literary :collegea
College of Engineering, and fresh
in the Medical School and
School. The fifth election, by Me
School sophomores, was postpone
32 Votes Difference
In the literary college, where
ond year students .cast more vi
than in the history of classe
tions here, James Cook, Alpha Ka
Lambda, was chosen president,
244 votes cast for him. He defe
George Northridge, Delta Tau D
who received 212 votes.
For the vice-presidency, Wini
Bell, Chi Omega, defeated
Zeck, Mosher-Jordan indepenc
247 to 207. James Eyre, indepen
defeated Woodward Grove, Zeta
for treasurer, polling 236 vote
Grove's 200. Margins were unus
slim for all offices.
In the College of Engineering,]
ert Fox, independent, defeated f
old Hertz, Alpha Sigma Phi, for
presidency, 62 to 23. Kenneth Mc
independent, was elected viceG
ident over Anthony Dauksza, i
pendent,' 59 to 26.
Underwood-Is Secreta
Warren Underwood, Theta Xi,
chosen secretary without an o
nent. Charles Framburg, Delta
Delta, was named treasurer it
votes. He defeated Elwood Moi
who received 25 votes.
Charles Prick and Robert Han
were elected to the Engine
Council and Honor Council re
tively, defeating Joseph Newman
Stuart Reed. All are independent
cept Reed who isa member of L
da Chi Alpha fraternity. All wie
candidates are members of the
ternity-Independent party.
Freshmen in the Medical S
chose Robert W. Phillips, presi
Robert J. Willson, vice-presi
Carmine I. Razzano, secretary,
John S. Betz, treasurer. The suc
ful candidates defeated, Oros
Root, Benjamin Van Zwaluwen
Sarah Bennett, and Maurice Bo]
For first year honor the fres
chose Peter Crabtree, and for
year Joseph Sklauer. Mark Cov
and Harry Arnkoff were the c
candidates for these positions.
Wins By Four Votes
John S. Clark was named I
dent of the freshman class it
Law School, defeating John Sc
ler by the small margin of 72 I
James F. Clay defeated John B.

tin for vice-president, 78 to 63. E
idan E. Ruge defeated Charli
Chapman, Jr. for the secretar
by two votes, 72 to 70. Leonard I
man was elected treasurer, defe
William T. Tinker 72 to 67.
All elections were conducte
members of the Undergra
Council assisted by members o
Union executive council, exce
the College of Engineering, wher
Engineering Council officiated.
bert E. Bursley, '34, president o
Undergraduate Council, annou
that appointments to class cor
tees must be made within one
by those presidents chosen toda
Spanish Club Member
Addressed By Jimi

Striking Farmers Will
Continue, Leader Says
DES MOINES, Iowa, Nov. 1-G')-
Continuance of the farm strike will
depend upon President Roosevelt's
disposition of agricultural demands
to be presented at Washington to-
morrow by four governors, Milo
Reno, strike leader, said tonight.
"The strike is not called off in any
sense of the word," Reno asserted.
"And it never will be until our de-
mands are met. It's up to Presi-
dent Roosevelt now."
Reno termed the present status of
the 11-day strike that of "inactive
suspension," permitting berry farm-
ers to market their perishables. The
order to withhold grains and live-
stock still is in force, Reno said.

Series Of Big Explosions
Terrorizes Tiverton; Six
Are Injured
TIVERTON, R. I., Nov. 1.-(A) -
Three men were known to be dead,
a fourth was reported killed, another
was missing and six were hurt as
fire and destruction visited the plant
of the New England Terminal Co.
Women fainted, others became
hysterical, and firemen and police-
men were singed by the heat as oil
tanks exploded and rocked the coun-
tryside for miles around.
Until tonight huge columns of
smoke rolled into the sky while the
fire defied the efforts of Tiverton,
Fall River (Mass.), Boston, and
Providence firemen.
The dead were:
"Chief" Gaylor Henshaw, a Chero-
kee Indian, of Vinita, Okla.
Lester Mornback, of Tulsa, Okla.
Henry St. Peitte, 23 years old, Fal
The injured:
Hubert Smith, Oklahoma; Frank
Aguiar, 42; Christopher Aguiar, 47;
Manuel Luis, 39, and Manuel Duarte,
21, all of North Tiverton; Edward
Hornback, Tulsa, Okla.
Frank Aguiar and Luis were not
expected to live.

Board rates at the Michigan Co-
operative Boarding House, located in
the basement of Lane Hall, have been
reduced from $3.50 a week to $3.15,
State 3 per cent retail sales tax not
included, according to Bruce J. Man-
ley, Grad., chairman of the executive
board of the Co-operative.
Single dinners are now 25 cents,
with breakfasts and luncheon at 20
cents, not including tax, Manley said.
Two full-time chefs, working under
the NRA, and 40 students working 16
hours a week for their board, are
now employed by the Co-operative.
The organization's purchasing agent
is the only salaried employee.


tire Week
Eight," under the di-
ert Henderson, will be
the Majestic Theatre
eek, beginning Nov. 12,
f New York stars who
ng it at the Dramatic
ction includes Blanch
many Broadway suc-
lays the part of Car-
the leading character.
are Lester Vail, Ains-
Thelma Paige, Edith
ancis. Compton, Amy
ne Weber, Arthur Da-
mnbers of the cast is
r, '32, remembered on
ie successes he scored
lub and Play Produc-
ions while he was here.
the Minnesota-Michi-

PARIS, Nov. 1- (AR) -Maxim Lit-
vinov, Soviet foreign commissar,
sailed from Cherbourg today on the
Berengaria en route to Washington
for his conversations with President
Roosevelt concerning Russian recog-

Floyd Dell, Institute Lecturer,
Is Former Newspaper Reporter

Culver Alumni Club
Will BeOrganized
Former students at Culver Mili-
tary Academy who are now enrolled
in the University will meet at 7:30
p. m. today in Room 321 at the Union
to form a Culver Club on the campus,
it was announced yesterday by Lewis
Kearns, '35, of the Union executive
Formation of the club is one step
in plans of officials to establish a
number of similar groups for stu-
dents from various preparatory
schools and localities, Kearns said.
Church School Workers
To Meet For Discussion
At a meeting to be held at 8 p. m.,
tonight in the Parish Hall of the'
Bethlehem Evangelical Church school
workers of Ann Arbor will gather to
hear discussed the essential purposes
of character training which the
church schools of the city offer.

Fritz Kreisler To Appear In
Choral Union Concert Nov. 9

opinions differ as to whether a
reporter or a lecturer occupies a.
higher position in the social scale.
Floyd Dell, who will deliver two of
the feature lectures Saturday before
audiences of the Parent Education
Institute, can probably attribute his
present eminence as a lecturer to his
early experience in newspaper work.
Writers, according to him, are the
interpreters of life, evaluating for us
our human experience. As a novelist,
"-16. -4+.r~n++ 4t 4 1 a f.. la

he has said, "by my gradual expul-
sion at a very early age from most of
the other available ways of making a
After several years of reporting on
small town papers he became literary
editor of the Chicago Evening Post
in 1911, where he built up a book
section which became known as one
of the liveliest and most stimulating
of any western newspaper.
Fame came to him when he pub-
lished his first novel, "Moon-Calf,"
,_ nh a h rl.nyinl PC--+a +h

The "King of Violinists," Fritz
Kreisler, will take the platform of
Hill Auditorium next Thursday night,
Nov. 9, for the second concert of the
1933-34 Choral Union Series. It will
be his eighth appearance in Ann
His program, which was announced
yesterday by Dr. Charles A. Sink,
president of the School of Music and
the University Musical Society, will
contain numbers by Grieg, Bach,
Schubert, Mozart, Tschaikowsky, and
nCYa lin i

don appearance was in 1901 and.
since that time he has played fre
quently in the leading musical cen-
ters of Europe and the United States.
His violin is one of the most valuable
instruments in the world - the Josef
Guarnerius del Gesu of 1737.
His program for next week, in
which he will be accompanied by
Carl Lamson, will be as follows:
Sonata in C minor (for violin and
piano), by Grieg, (1) Allegro molto
appassionato, (2) Allegretto espres-
siva alla romanza, (3) Allegro ani-
mato: and Chaconne (for violin


Appropriations for public
in Porto Rico were 31 times
in 1928 than 1898 after 30 Y
American occupation, accord
Dr. Buenaventura Jimenez, Ph
at the Health Service and a n
Porto Rico, in a speech last ni


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