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November 04, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-04

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f air today; tmor-
cloudy, probably
w and colder.





Appointment Of.,
Hayden . . Interf
Council's Steward Ass






R. Hayden







Wires Acceptance Of New
Position To Roosevelt
Directly On Receipt
Newly Appointed
Aide Is Republican
Hayden To Be Ex-Officio
Regents' President At
Prof. Joseph R. Hayden, for 21
years a member of the University po-
litical science departnent and an
outstanding authority on Asiatic
problems through both actual con-
tact with the area and academic
study, was named vice-governor of
the Philippine Islands yesterday by
President Roosevelt.
The official notice came from
Washington about noon, and Profes-
sor Hayden wired his acceptance im-
mediately. The new appointee is a
Yesterday's notification of his ap-
pointment to the second highest ex-
ecutive position in the Islands, which
for years have proven a focal point
of world interest, came as something
of a surprise, according to Professor
Hayden, although he had known that
his name was under consideration for
the position.
Last night Professor Hayden said
he had no idea when he would leave
for the Philippines.
"A Great Honor"
"I appreciate the fact that my ap-
pointment is a great honor," Profes-
sor Hayden said, "and I consider it
a great opportunity to serve the Phil-
ippines and the United States." Local
commentators familiar with the
Philippine government viewed the
appointment as an indication of the
non-partisan character of the of-
fice, coming as it did from a Dem-
ocratic Administration with a Dem-
ocratic Governor-General now head
of the island nation.
As vice-governor,=Professor HaY-
den will also be head of the De-
partment of Public Ipstruction and
ex-officio president of the Board of
Regents of the University of the
Philippines at Manila. The public
Health Service is within the Depart-
ment of Public Instruction and will
be administered by Professor Hayden.
Frank Murphy, a graduate of the
University Law School in the class of
1911, and former mayor of Detroit,
is the present Governor-General of
the Philippines. He and Professor
Hayden have known each other well
for more than 20 years, having first
met when both were students here.
After two years of service here as
an assistant in the history depart-
ment, Professor Hayden entered the
political science department in 1912
and became a professor in 1924. He
was exchange professor at the Uni-
versity of the Philippines in 1922 and
1923, and was special Philippine cor-
respondent for the Christian. Science
Monitor in 1926 during the Carmi
Thompson investigaion in the
Islands. In 1930 and 1931 he did re-
search study in the Philippines under
a grant from the Faculty Research
Fund of the University.
H Navy Record
In 1917 Professor Hayden became a
senior officer in the Michigan Naval
Militia. He saw active service as
commanding officer of the United
States Navy Rifle Range at Virginia
Beach and as commanding officer of
Battery No. 4 of the United States
Navy Railway Batteries. A letter of
commendation from the Secretary of
the Navy at that time cited him for
"valuable service at the front with
14-inch naval batteries." At this time
a silver star was awarded him.
The new vice-goverrior has served

as secretary-treasurer and vice-presi-
dent of the American Political Sci-
ence Association, and is a member
of Phi Gamma Delta and Phi Beta
Kappa. He is a Rotarian, a member
of the Protestant Episcopal Church,
and is president of the Army and
Navy Club of Ann Arbor.
President Hayden was born Sept.
24, 1887, in Quincy, Ill. He was ed-
ucated at Knox College, of Galesburg,
Ill., where he received his degree of
bachelor of science in 1910, and at
the University. He was awarded his

Gets High Position




More Aid For
Jobless In City
539 Families Given Help
In Last Month, Figures
Of Welfare Head Show
More people were given work or
direct relief by the city during Oc-
tober of this year than at any other
time since the depression started,
and anteven greater number is ex-
pected to apply for aid during No-
vember, R. L.aO'Connell, city wel-
fare director, announced yesterday.
On the last day of October, Mr.
O'Connell's figures show, 539 families
and 170 single persons were on the
lists. During the month 560 families
and 192 persons, representing 2,014
individuals, were given either work
or direct relief.
From the first to the last days of
the month there was a sturdy growth
in new names listed. At the begin-
ning of the month the number of
families stood at 434, which was in-
creased by 105, and the number of
single personswas 144, to which were
added 36 persons by Oct. 31.
Many of the families on the lists
were being only partially helped, Mr.
O'Connell said, as a great number of
them were able to sustain themselves
to a large degree, Mr. O'Connell be-
lieves there will be no reduction in
the number needing aid until spring.
Approximately $20,926.21 was spent
for relief work during October, Mr.
O'Connell said. The amount expended
for direct relief is as yet undeter-
Doubt if the city could begin work
on the new sewage treatment plant
was expressed by E. E. Lucas, presi-
dent of the Common Council. The
city is ready to start work on the
project immediately, he said, but the
State Supreme Court must approve
the bonds under which the city got
the money for the work.
To Observe Uni

Camphell Asks
To Relief Fund
Stresses Need For More
Donations At Send-Off
Dinner For Workers
The need for contributions to the
Ann Arbor Community Fund is
greater this year than ever before,
Mayor Robert A. Campbell said at a
send-off dinner for fund workers at
the Masonic emple last night.
"The number of people on the city
welfare relief at the beginning of
this month," the mayor said, "was
the greatest we have ever had, and
we expect it to increase during the
winter months. This is conclusive in-
dication that Ann Arbor citizens must
support the fund this year as strong-
ly as they have done in the past."
Everett DeRyke, chairman of the
Washtenaw County Relief Commit-
tee, said the county relief agencies
could supply only the barest aid to
those who were in absolute need.
Other help, such as the care for chil-
dren and prolonged care for the ill,
would have to come from another
sourse. The proper channel for this
assistance, he said, must be the
Community Relief Fund.
Work on the drive will begin this
morning and will last to Friday. The
goal has been set at $60,261.16.
More than 225 people attended the
dinner. The food served was that
which a person working on city relief
could expect to get, and cost 11 cents
per plate. Prof. A. H. White, head
of the executive committee, presided,
and the University Glee Club pro-
vided musical entertainment.
Hailed By GOP
CHICAGO, Nov. 3.-(A')-The na-
tional progressive Republican organi-
zation appealed today for the nation
to support its democratic president,
Franklin D. Roosevelt, and demanded
that attacks on his administration
The Progressives denounced crit-
icism by the Republican National
Committee of the Roosevelt recovery
program and accused the committee
of poor sportsmanship.
The attack just made by the Re-;
publican National Committee against
the recovery program of the adminis-
tration will be resented by the Amer-
ican people," said a statement is-
sued by the Progressives' National
"The utter failure of the reac-
tionary Republicans to manage the
country is still fresh in the minds
of the people.
"This group which failed so re-
cently cannot with good grace attack
the present administration which is
at least making an honest attempt
to do something on behalf of the
on s Thirtieth

in Edueatioii
Is Diseussed
Dr. Paul F. Voelker, State
Education Head, Speaks
Before Institute
Advocates Reform
In State Education
Centralization Of Seven
State Boards Into One
Unified Group Is Needed
Like Topsy, of "Uncle Tom's Ca-
bin" fame, the meas of education in
Michigan have "just growed" rather
than developed along enlightened
paths, according to Dr. Paul F. Voel-
ker, State superintendent of public
instruction, who spoke to members of
the fourth annual Parent Education
Institute yesterday afternoon in Ly-
dia Mendelssohn Theatre.
A three-point program for reha-
bilitation of the State's educational
structure, embracing the establish-
ment of a single State board of edu-
cation, the establishment of a stable
revenue policy for the State support;
of public education, and a reorgani-
zation of the administrative units of
the school system, was advocated by
Dr. Voelker.
Should Combine Boards
"The seven State boards of educa-
tion in Michigan have not progressed,
from the ox-cart era, but have just
changed," the speaker declared. "All1
these boards should be combined into,
one having strong powers, or at least
they should be subordinated to a co-
ordinating agency. President Ruth-
ven has expressed himself as being
in favor of a co-ordinating group,
and I concur. In this way alone, it
appears, can the cut-throat compe-
tition now indulged in our State
schools be stopped.
"The time has come for a change
from the policy of 100 years ago. In
these days of political, economic, and
educational crises a change could be
effected without tuch difficulty if
we could obtain the united support
of parents, teachers, and others in-'
terested in education."
Retention of thenpresent State 3
per cent retail sales tax was advo
cated by Dr. Voelker, who urged the
institute members to press demands
for a State income tax and a manu-
facturers' tax Ito aid in the support;
of schools.
More Taxes For Schools
"Schooling is emphatically not a
local proposition," he said. "The
State believes that every child in
Michigan has the right to a good
education, and the financing of this
education is the State's problem. I
urge the income and manufacturers'
tax rather than a property tax be-
cause under the latter a man cannot
even afford to own his own home."
Thirdly, Dr. Voelker stressed the
need for cutting the present 5,300
school districts to approximately 50.;
The size of the local unit, Dr. Voelker
maintained, should be determined by
the population, social and geographi-
cal factors, and economic conditions
of the community.
Mrs. B. F. Langworthy, first vice-
president of the National Congress of]
Parents and Teachers, asked larger
school units of taxation, less elabo-;
rate school buildings, efficiency busi-
ness administration of the schools to1
eliminate graft and dishonesty, and
the elimination of non-essentials
from school work - all to foster a
planned economy.

"We Face A New Day"
"We have plunged the present gen-
eration of children into chaotic con-
ditions such as have never been
known before and our clear duty to
youth lies in giving it a better edu-
cation than any generation has ever
had before."
Prof. Stuart A. Courtis of the
School of Education asked that par-
ents and teachers learn to co-operate
in solving the problems of a new
day in an afternoon address in Ly-
dia Mendelssohn Theatre.
"We face a new day - a day of
difficulty, perplexity, and confusion,"
Professor Courtis said. "Will democ-
racy rise to the occasion and be equal
to its task? For the moment we are
content to play with co-operation;
but let me warn - co-operation is
not a new kind of magic -it must
be made to work. The co-operative
solution of educational problems
marks the pathway to escape."
Public Works May

Grid Graph To Give Play-
By-Play Account Of Tilt
Through Direct Wire
Band To Entertainl
Between Halves
Enlarged Accommodations
To Seat 700 Spectators;
Not Limited To Students
More than 400 fans are expected
to be present this afternoon in the
Union ballroom when the new Grid
Graph will make its second appear-
ance, bringing a graphic representa-
tion of the Michigan-Iiinois football
game in the Memorial Stadium at
By means of a direct telegraph
wire from an official representative
in the press-box at the stadium, it
will be possible for witnesses to see
portrayed on the board a play-by-
play account of the game exactly as
it occurs on the field.
As an added feature, T. Hawley
Tapping, general secretary of the
Alumni Association, will assist the
operator in the stadium in picking
out the plays. He will also send over
the wire descriptions of the crowd
or anything else which might be of
particular interest to fans in Ann
The Varsity band, 110 strong, is
scheduled to be there to furnish mu-
sic during the intermissions, and, in
addition, there will be a cheerleader
on hand to lead yells and announce
the scores of other games, according
to Robert A. Saltzstein, '34, president
of the Union.
Due to the popularity of the ma-
chine at its first appearance last
week, it has been necessary to in-
crease accommodations. Union of-
ficials state that there will be facili-
ties for taking care of 700 spectators
today. Saltzstein emphasized the fact
that attendance will not be restricted
to students, but will be open to the
townspeople as well.
The ballroom will be opened at
2:30 p. in., with the game beginning
at 3:00 o'clock. A small admission
fee will be charged to cover the cost
of operation.
200 Will Sing
During Half At
Iowa Grid Tilt
Adopting an idea used successfully
at University of Minnesota football
dames, the Michigan Singers will
make their initial appearance be-
tween halves of the Iowa-Michigan
game on Nov. 11, singing several
Michigan songs.
Assembling on the field as the
Michigan Band marches in forma-
tion, the 200 singers will take places
among band members when the
Fighting Hundred has formed the
block "M" before the west bleachers.
Under the direction of Nicholas
Falcone, band leader, the Michigan
Singers are to sing three numbers:
"Varsity," "I Want to Go Back to
Michigan," and "College Days."

Indians' Hopes To Head Of
Maize And Blue Run Hig
Grid Graph To Show Gai

Wiggin Testifies

Zuppke Continues Sk
'Michigan, Chaml
Of The West, Crown
Team Takes Lip
Drill Before G

-Associated Press Photo'
Albert H. Wiggin, former Chase
National Bank ' chairman, told the
senate investigation committee that
he paid income taxes totalling $1,-
865,000 in the past five years. He
also told of short-selling of Chase
bank stock.
Freeman, Dell'
Will Speak On
Social Changes.
Psychologist And Author
Will Address Members
Of Parent Institute
Out-of-town speakers will feature
the final sessions of the Fourth An-
ual Parent Education Institute to be
held today in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre and the Union.
With J. B. Edmonson, dean of
the School of Education, presiding at
the morning meeting, Dr. Frank N.
Freeman, professor of educational
psychology at the University of Chi-
cago, will speak on "Education for
a Co-Operative Social Order" at 9
a. m. He will be followed by Floyd
Dell, New York author and lecturer,
who will discuss "Education for Life
in the Machine Age" at 10 a. in.
After a luncheon in the Union Mr.
Freeman will deliver his second ad-
dress of the day, which will comprise
information about "The 'Activity'
School." Mr. Dell will then deliver
the last speech of the Institute, us-
ing as his subject "Parents and Chil-
dren Growing Up."
Dr. Freeman is noted as one of the
country's foremost authorities on ed-
ucational psychology, and Dell, since
the publication of his book, "Love in
the Machine Age," has been regarded
as a leading exponent of social bet-
terment for the common people of

Strength Of Wolverines
Line To Offset 1llinoi_
Running, Aerial Attack
(special to The Daiy)
CHICAGO, Nov. 3.-For the se
ond consecutive week-end, Coac
Harry Kipke and Michigan's squa
of 33 Championship-seeking Wolv
rines are staying here at the Hot
Windermere in the Wndy City. Su
cessive conquest of two Illinois Un
versities is their goal.
The team, managers and coach
arrived here just past noon toda
after leaving the Wolverine strong
hold at 8:45 a. m. today. A ligt
workout for limbering up and a la
polish for offense and defense whic
boded ill to Illinois' fighting aggr
gation in the contest tomorrow w
the order of the afternoon, as th
Maize and Blue went through thei
routine again on Stagg Field.
Illinois' Hopes High
Reports from Champaign stat
that the Illini, undefeated and un
tied in the Conference so far tihi
year, have high hopes of handing th
Wolverines their first beating in 1
starts. Bob Zuppke, mentgr of th
Illinois outfit, has apparetly bee
attempting to rid his charges of an
fear-complex and the slogan of th
week has been "Michigan - Chain
The Illinois-Michigan game will
be broadcast over station WBBM
Chicago, on a frequency of 770
kilocycles, and WILL, University
of Illinois station, starting at 2:45
eastern standard time.
pions of the West -Crown 'em!"
However, the Champaign machin
is not favored to do so. Despite con
siderable offensive strength in the a
demonstrated against Army and Wis
consin, and known to be augmente
as a result of a two-weeks layoff wit:
concentrated workouts, Michigan i
still picked to beat the Illini by tw
or three touchdowns, due to the fac
that the lines are reputed to be poor
ly matched.
"Should Smother Illini Plays"
Unbalanced line-formations an
tricky shifts with resultant concen
tration of power in the attack as we
as deception are attributed to tb
Indians, but Coach Harry Kipke c
the Wolverines has schooled his me
in these formations thoroughly, an
unless an entirely new set is on th
boards for Illinois, they .should b
able to smother them effectively.
Headed by Jack Beynon, a sa
quarterback, seconde, by a shift
runner in Les Lindberg, the Illir
will probably place their reliance o
trick plays designed to shake Lind
berg loose into a broken field and tl
aerial attack which completded 1
passes against Army for a gain of 1
Despite the power of the Illini h
this department, experts are pick
ing Michigan "the team that 'h
everything" to win in tomorrow
Probable Lineups
M[ichigan Pos. Illino
Petoskey . ..LE.........Frin
Wistert .......LT........Antill
BernardC........ C.Bloo
Kowalik .......RG,.........Kuh
Austin........RT. .. ..Galbreat
Ward... . . .RE......Schust
Fay ... .....QB........Beync
Everhardus ....LH..... Froschaue
Heston........RH....... Lindbe
Regeczi .........FB.........Snoc
Strouse Is Farmed Out
To Minors-For Day
Just because the Varsity Band
isn't playing on a football field
today doesn't mean that its elastic,

strutting drum-major gets a rest.
For Donald A. Strouse, '35, the
drum-major, yesterday strapped

Striking Middle-West Farmers
Block Roads To Maintain Boycott

Anniversary With Open House

The Annual Union Open House,
announced for the night of Nov. 21,
will also be a celebration of the
thirtieth anniversary of the institu-
tion, Robert A. Saltzstein, '34, presi-
dent, said yesterday.
With this in mind, members of
committees working on plans for the
event are aiming towards making it
the best Open House in the history
of the Union. All of the features
that made it such a popular success
last year will be retained in the new
schedule, along with the addition of
a number of others, they said.
The Union was founded on Nov.
13, 1903, and if the exact date were
to be observed this year the celebra-

As has been the custom in the
past, there will be free dancing in
the ballroom for those attending the
Open House. No definite hours have
been arranged yet but committee-
men said that it would probably be
from 8:30 to 10:30 p. m. This will
depend, however, upon whether or
not women students are granted spe-
cial late permission for the evening
as they have been in the case of past
open houses.
All members of the Union Execu-
tive Council and of the various com-
mittees will be on hand throughout
the hours of the Open House to serve
as guides for those who wish to go
on inspection trips through the

(By Associated Press)
Encouraged by reports from Wash-
ington but determined to continue
until relief is assured, striking f arm-
ers blocked some of the highways in
five corn belt states yesterday.
Bombing, slugging, battles, prop-
erty damage, liberated livestock and
spilled produce marked the attempts
of farmers to market their goods
against the decisions of neighbors to
shut down markets and compel a
price raise.
Attempting to meet the farmers'
demands, Secretary of Agriculture
Wallace and other administration of-
ficials conferred in Washington with
the governors of Minnesota, North
and South Dakota, Iowa, and Wis-

Creameries at Krakow and Zach-
ow, Wis., were bombed; farm pickets
and members of a newly-organized
law and order league battled with
fists and clubs at Plattsmouth, Neb.;
two farmers were beaten and fired
upon near Odebolt, Iowa, and dairy
farmers called a milk strike at Bir-
mingham, Alabama.
Sentiment in all the affected states
appeared, holiday association officials
said, strongly in favor of continuing
the strike. Five hundred Wisconsin,
members of the National Farm Holi-
day Association and the state milk
pool voted unanimously to do so in
a meeting at Madison.
Nffaa v iuy, 1a i-ar inri,.l a ',At , in .rump

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