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November 10, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-10

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

rain or


Sir igan


Athletic Board Pa:
dium Drinking Rule;1
Examination Files.

qo. 41,



14 %F.

I E -

th Takes

Old, New Champions Carry On
Struggle For Indian Freedom



Lockwood, Long A
ity Member, Is A
m Of Arthritis
Of His Death
ocks Associates
sor Was Classed As
Of America's Out-
ing Musicians
lbert Lockwood, professor of
the University School of
:o a number of years ago
nction as one of America's
atest pianists, died of arth-
0:20 a. m. yesterday at his
1 Hillside Court. He had
ember of the University fac-
3 years.
or Lockwood's death came
ck to the University and
al world. He had been in
Ith until last spring, when
d while driving his car in
or. He spent the summer
t his home at Keene Valley,
the Adirondacks, and ap-
have recovered thoroughly
returned to Ann Arbor at
ng of school this fall.
ity officials ahd music loV-
n Arbor were grieved when

An old and a new champion of In-
dian liberty met last night, when Dr.
Jabez T. Sunderland, the aged, white
haired, former Ann Arbor minister
and A. Fenner Brockway, young,
forceful member of the radical wing
of the British Labor Party, were fea-
tured speakers at the banquet of the
Hindustan Club to celebrate the
birthdayof Jawaharal Nehru, leader
of the movement for the indepen-
dence of India.
"Jawaharal Nehru is actually more
the representative of the young, com-
ing generation of India than is Ma-
hatma Gandhi," Brockway stated in
opening his speech. He-went ahead
to point out since the masses of the
Indian people had joined the move-
ment for independence, the wealthy
Indians now have lined up with the
"When the Indians produce a man
of such ability as Jawaharal, instead
of the English placing him in the
midst of his own people to lead them,
they throw him into prison," Brock-
way continued, pointing out that Ja-

waharal has just been released from
an eight month's sentence. "That
spirit can never be crushed by all the
power of Great Britain," Brockway
The aged Dr. Sunderland, speak-
ing with all his skill as an orator
of the old school, began by paying
the tribute to Mr. Brockway, "There
is one Englishman who doesn't sit
on the fence, who has, backbone, who
dares to say what he believes; that
man is Fenner Brockway."
Dr. Sunderland continued by point-
ing out the evils of the ordinance
system under which the Indians are
ruled. "The denial of trial by jury,
of witnesses and counsel during trial,
and being tried while absent, are far
worse evils than any of the laws of
the famous Star Chamber," he con-
tinued. "The government keeps no
records, may seize private property,
without remuneration, and whole vil-
lages are punished for hiding a per-
son thought to be a suspect.
"If such atrocities as these were
tried in one corner of England the
whole country side would rise in re-
volt," Dr. Sunderland concluded.

U.S. Officials
Revenue Now
Government Prohibition
Agents Won't Meddle
With Opened Saloons
Roosevelt Outlines
New Repeal Policy
Will Attempt To Round
Up All Big Bootleggers
And Racketeers
WASHINGTON, Nov. 9- (RP) - A
disposition to concentrate on reve-

nues from liquors
day by federal offic
that would govern
tween now and the
repeal of the eightg
At the same ti]
clear that prohibit
concentrate their
rounding up of bio

was indicated to
ials as the policy
their actions be-
effective date of
enth amendment.
tie, it was made
on agents, woul
activities on the
bootleggers and

Kreisler Gets
Filled House
Hill Auditorium Is Packed
By Capacity Crowd Of
Enthusiastic Listeners
Program Finished
By Three Encores
Compositions By Famous
Artists Are Played By
'King Of Violinists'
Fritz Kreisler, famed Austrian viol-
inist who presented the second of the
1933-34 Choral Union concerts last
night in Hill Auditorium, was ac-
corded a distinct ovation by one of
the largest and most enthusiastic au-
diences ever assembled in Ann Arbor.
More than 5,000 persons were in
the auditorium for the concert, Kreis-
ler's eighth appearance in Ann Arbor.
All permanent seats had been sold
for the concert early in the day yes-
terday and temporary seats were
placed on the platform and tickets
for standing room in both balconies
were sold, officials of the School of
Music stated last night.
The "King of Violinists" responded
to the long applause of the audience
by offering three encores at the close
of his program. He presented his own
arrangement of Londonderry Air and
his two compositions, Schone-Rose-
Marind and Liebesfreud.-
The main program included num-
bers by Grieg, Bach, Schubert, Tchai-
kovsky, Tchaikovsky-Kreisler, Rim-
sky - Korsakov - Kreisler, Parpora,
Wieniawski, and Paganini. The viol-
inist was accompanied by Carl Lam-
The third concert of the current
series will be presented Wednesday,
Nov. 22, when the Vienna Boys Choir,
under the direction of Georg Gruber,
comes to Ann Arbor. Other programs
will be presented by the Cincinnati
Symphony Orchestra, Maria Olszew-
ska, contralto, Sergei Rachmaninoff,
pianist, Lily Pons, soprano, Poldi
Mildner, pianist, the Detroit Sym-
phony Orchestra, and Gregor Piati-
gorsky, violoncellist, in the order
Drinkers Are

Will Remain

To Speak Nov. 11

i of All
A. Si

NRA; Says



Richberg Defen

y" ;

Quarter Mark,'
Is Reached In
Inability To Reach Some
Of Large Contributors Is
Given As Explanation.
Approximately 25 per cent of the
desired total had been collected by
Community Fund workers last night,
Miss Ruth Owen, executive-secretary
of the fund committee, announced.
The sum now collected and pledged
stands at $14,440.83 while the goal is
This sum is slightly below that of
last year, Miss Owen said. However,
this might be accounted for, she said,
by the fact that some of the larger
contributors whose pledges - were
countedati ne las$ year had
hot been reached as yet. Whether this
condition was true or not, Miss Owen
said she did not know.
An extension of the campaign until
Monday or some other time next
week was quite possible, she an-
nounced. The executive committee,
which would decide whether the cam-
paign should be extended and for how
long a period, has not been called as
yet. It may be called at any time,
Students Will
Debate Today
Over The Air

'D rum Major Day'
Will Feature Two
8-Year-Old Leaders

lis Iriends ana gen-
animous to all with
in contact or who

came within the sphere of his influ-
ence. The School has lost an out-
standing member of its staff and the
community and the musical world
generally, one of the great musicians'
of the day."
Professor Lockwood was born April
3, 1871, at Troy, N. Y. His musical
education included six years of study
with Reinecke, three years with Les-
chetizky, and a number of months
under Buonamici in Florence. Les-
chetizky once said that he consid-
ered Albert Lockwood and Ignace
Paderewski his two outstanding pu-
pils. Professor Lockwood also grad-
uated from the Leipzig Conservatory
before appearing before European
He played with success in London,
(Continued on Page 6)
Tisch Case Is
By Committee

Tomorrow will be "Drum-major
Day" in the Michigan Stadium.
For, among the many features
planned in addition to the Iowa-
Michigan game itself, there will be
two drum-majors on the field to
assist the Fighting Hundred's pranc-
ing leader, Donald A. Strouse, '35.
Assisting Strouse between halves
will be two eight-year-old drum-ma-
jors, stars in their line. Bobby Weir,
800 S. Main St., who performed with
the Varsity Band last year at the
Northwestern game, will lead half the
band in a special formation and Dick
Avery, Battle Creek, will lead the
other half. When the two meet in
the center of the field they will turn
the band over to the Fighting Hun-
dred's six-foot leader and march to
the sidelines.
Bobby, who will wear a blue uni-
form, has marched at the heads of
bands of various fraternal organiza-
tions. Dick, who will step on the
field clad in an all-white uniform
being specially made for him, has
marched at the head of the bands of
Battle Creek High School and Albion
College and the American Legion
drum and bugle corps of Battle
An extensive program of compli-
cated formations has been planned
by officers of the band, which will
also substitute for the University of
Iowa unit. Closing the between-
halves program - provided the wea-
ther is not so inclement as to pre-
vent it -will be the first appearance
of the Michigan Singers, an organi-
zation of Varsity Glee Club members
who will sing Michigan songs with
the band.
Sewage Plant Contract
Is Studied By Council.
After listening to city attorney
William Laird read the important
features of the Federal government's
contract concerning money loaned
to the city for building a sewage dis-
posal plant, members of the Com-
mon Council last night decided to
turn the matter over to a special
E. E. Lucas, president of the coun-
cil, appointed councilmen Walter
Sadler, William Faust, Redmond
Burr, and E. Meyer; city attorney
William Laird and city engineer
George Sadenburgh to compose the
committee. The committee is to
study the contract and report its
findings to the council as soon as

The drive for collection of revenues
would bring federal agents into ac-
tion along the line: that their duties
will pursue after repeal becomes ef-
fective on Dec. 5. This would in-
clude an endeavor to collect revenues
from moonshine distillers.
The policy upon which federal of-
ficials were said to have agreed would
direct their activities toward collect-
ing revenues from liquor instead of
prosecuting small offenders.
In many cities of the country, sa-
loons have been opened wide to all
comers. If such a policy as was out-
lined were followed closely, it would
put federal official4 on the trail of
revenues from the ' liquors sold and
after the big liquors handlers rather
than setting them on the operators
of small liquor selling establishments.
The policy was outlined at about
the same time that President Roose-
velt went into a meeting with a spe-
cial committee with cabinet officers
to fix. government policies on a mul-
titude of questions affecting repeal.
Announce More
To Committees

-Associated Press Photo
* * * ,
W. M. Brucker
To Talk Here
Armistice Day
R.O.T.C. And Varsity Band
To Parade In Memorial
Services saturday
Wilber M. Brucker, '16L, former
governor of Michigan, will speak or
the subject "They Also Marched," a:
the principal address of the Armis-
tice Day memorial services, to be held
at Hill Auditorium- Sa4urdaymor
Mr. Brucker is himself possessed of
an extensive war record. Sergeant
along the Mexican border, he served
in the Medical department. During
the World War, he was 1st Lieuten-
ant, 166th infantry in the 42nd Di-
vision. He served from 1916-19.
Preceding the memorial exercises,
a parade will be held, in which the
University R.O.T.C. and the R.O.T.C.-
Varsity Band will participate. Presi-
dent Alexander Grant Ruthven, May-
or Robert Campbell, and Mr. Bruck-
er will reviewd the parade from the
steps of Hill Auditorium.

Warned Again
By Coach-Yost

Maintains That U
Is Between '.
And Individual
Ridicules Cha
Of A Dicta
Speaker At Prer
Banquet Says '
Alone Began R
Characterizing the
"halfway house" betwee
lividualism on the rig:
'ocialism on the left as
venture well worth the
he devotion of the co
ld R. Richberg, genera
he NRA, last night d
TRA before a session
aersity Press Club of M
n the ballroom of the
His defense included a
gorical denial that the D
tends to shackle the pr
ition of the aims of
tRecovery Act, and a p
?apermen to be sure o
before launching what h
be a "welcome critical a
Attacks "Rugged Ind
"This country is be
3hance to solve its o
;hrough the use of s
%odes," Mr. Richberg exj
;overnment has stepped
off the anarchy which;1
'rugged individualism' he
which only a 'halfway h
rnment control can h
ut in a democratic na
"We are going to hav

The appearance over station WJR
today of four members of the wo-
men's Varsity debate squad marks
the second such debating broadcast
participated in by local feminine de-
baters. A vital phase of the radio
industry will be discussed at 2 p. m.
during what is known as the Uni-
versity Hour.
In November last year four out-
standing members of the squad ar-
gued against each other on a ques-
tion similar to the one being dis-
cussed this year.
The question to be considered this
afternoon is: "Resolved, That All
Radio Broadcasting Should Be Con-
ducted in Stations Owned and Con-
trolled by the Federal Government."
A collection of sketches and water
colors by Prof. Roger Bailey of the
faculty off the College of Architec-
ture, has been placed on exhibit at
the Cranbrook Museum of Art, Cran-
brook, Bloomfield Hills.

Presidents of the freshman medical
and senior dentistry classes yesterday
announced appointments to their
In the latter, according to tradition'
in the School of Dentistry, the class
officers compose the personnel of
the executive committee. Harold An-
derson, president, will act as chair-
man of the body. Other members are
A. W. Marcombe, Douglas Walter, I.
I. Nedelman, and N. J. Allstin.
Gordon J. Birnie. was appointed
chairman of the finance committee,{
to be assisted by Burton Baker, C. P.
Thomas, and Claude Kemmink.
As chairman of the invitations
committee Anderson picked Edmund
Barbara. Committee members are Al-
bert Grob, Otis Hoffman, and Phillip
Faustin N. Weber was appointed
chairman of the athletic committee,
assisted by R. D. Hewitt and Clarence
The cane and pipe committee is
made up of John Charters, chairman,
Stewart Carr, J. Walter Seeburger,
and Henry Wilbur.

Stadium Officials Ordered
To Eject All Spectators
Found Drunk
The arrival of cold weather and
the possibility that icy winds swirling
through the Stadium tomorrow may
bring out a preponderance of flasks
and assorted bottles brought renewed
emphasis last night on Athletic Di-
rector Fielding H. Yost's new anti-
drinking edict.
The printed request, issued with all
tickets for the Iowa game and signed
by Coach Yost, called attention to
the large number of arrests for
drunkenness at previous games and
warned against offensive public
drunkenness. Stadium employes have
definite orders to eject and punish
spectators found drunk, the notice
The general tone of the notice was
that, while the Board in Control of
Physical Education "has no concern
with the habits or conduct of those
who do not prove offensive," officials
will not countenance public intoxica-

The Undergraduate Council will
meet at 4:15 p. m. today in the
Union, according to ,Gilbert E. Bur-
sley, '34, president. He urged that
all members be present at this time
for the consideration of matters on
the regular schedule.


Bad Weather Cancels
Today's Pep Meetings
Fear that inclement weather
and lack of time would prevent
a large enough attendance caused
student leaders last night to can-
cel the pep meeting scheduled for
this afternoon. There will be no
pep meeting tonight either, they
Members of the Varsity Band
were instructed by Kenneth 0.
Campbell, '34E, manager, to dis-
regard marching orders which
called for the band's appearance.


we can reconcile the interests c
manufacturer, the laborer, an
'onsumer in a planned ecc
which will ban forever the ol
,em of boom, depression, and
boom, depression, and so on in
that progressivelybecome sh
Trend Away From Dictatc
Mr. Richberg ridiculed the cl
;hat a dictator is at the helm
NRA, adding that the trend i
away from the dictators and ":
,rial Caesars" of the pre-1929 e
"Those who fancy they see
"ator in the person of Pre
Roosevelt are forgetting an a
portant factor," Mr. Richber
;fared. "That factor is that
socialism and dictatorship ar
necessarily the only alternati
rugged individualism and
strained competition. The NR
located another alternative -
nocracy of fair-play and clean
Discusses Press Freedom
Speaking pointedly to his au
>f newspapermen on a peri
ubJect of late origin - freed
he press-Mr. Richberg em
;ally stated in much the same
amployed by Hugh S. Johnson
:ecent Chicago speech that "th
'ias consistently refused to u
4icensing provision on the pres
,hat "only imaginary enemies
')een sighted.
"No action has been taker
;ontemplated to deny the prE
liberty guaranteed to it in th
Amendment to the Constitutio:
Richberg said. "Any statemE
,he contrary are preposterous
The distinction between th
and PWA, or Public Works Ad
tration, and the AAA, or Agric
Adjustment Administration,
stressed by Mr. Richberg, wh
mented on the widespread igi
he had found concerning thes
ing government recovery unit
Mr. Richberg was introdu
Prof. John L. Brumm, head
(Continued on Page 6)
The University of Minneso
University of Delaware, and S
s University were awarded
. medals for distinguished ser
promoting international.-g(
a and understanding by the Fid
e gress, convening at Rabat, M

on Is Same As
ommended By
luate Council
sciplinary committee
sidered the case of
h, '34, who was last
from the University
period for drunken
conduct and for not
re the disciplinary
the Undergraduate
time his case was

On the cap and gown committee
Anderson appointed George Heller,
chairman, and H. R. Woodruff, M. R.
Gray, and Walter Mulder.,
Otto Ricker will head the publicity
committee, with E. P. Dunnigan, J. J.
Haverman, and T. W. Howson as as-
The last group, the social commit-
tee, is made up of Frederick Oles, W.
W. Steele, E. J. Blackmore, and Ed-
win Fritz.

wi^ _

f yesterday's delibera-
ided that Tisch's sus-
continue until such
n of Students and the
iterary College see fit
i to the University. It
t this would be done
ials concerned had a
urance that the stu-
in the future would be
. It was stated, how-
h was not to apply at
he Dean of Students
hich the faculty com-
sterda was in exact

'Why Print That?' Opens Tonight
At Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

'Playboy Of The Western World'
Will Be Given By Comedy Club

"Why Print That?" by Prof. John
L. Brumm of the Department of
Journalism, will open tonight at a
Special performance in the Lydia-
Mendelssohn Theatre before mem-
bers of the University Press Club.
The play, written especially for
the occasion, is a fast-moving, three-
act, comedy-farce set in the editorial
room of the "Gazette," a metropoli-
tan newspaper. Produced by mem-

Zimmerman, '35, and Virginia Frink,
'35, as Coe, the cub reporter, and
Anne Fenway. Hattie Bell Ross,
Spec., will play the wife of Professor
Fenway, and Elizabeth Griffith, '34,
is Penelope Hopkins, the society edi-
Lending support to the cast are
John Silberman, '35, as Capitalist
Oswald B. Potts, Mary Ferris, '35Ed.,
and Mernice Weatherald, '35, as

'Week Of Prayer' Will
Be Sponsored By S.C.A.
"A Week of Prayer" will be ob-
served from Sunday, Nov. 12, until
Saturday, Nov. 18, under the spon-
sorship of the Student Christian As-
sociation. The program was origi-
nated by the National Council of
Young Men's Christian Associations.
It is planned that meetings will

Definite announcement was made
last night that Comedy Club will pre-
sent the Detroit Laboratory Theatre
group in a presentation of J. M.
Synge's play, "Playboy of the West-
ern World." The play will be run
Friday and Saturday nights, Nov. 17
and 18 in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, and will replace the pre-
viously announced "Hotel Universe."
Unforseen difficulties in casting
the Barry show, coupled with the op-
portunity of securing this play have
led to the change. The Laboratory
group will be under the direction of

fact it was not until the fifth night
of the run that the audience was
able to hear any of the dialogue.
Synge himself attended the second
night, found the pit filled with police
who were there to keep order, and
said afterwards that he sdid not hear
over six lines in the whole play. It is
filled with uproarious comedy scenes
But as they made heroes out of the
lowest type of Irish person, the Irish
were incensed. Synge said that the
show was intended to be a comedy
an extravaganza, and was only to
amuse, that it appealed to his own



Eight Junior Women

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