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November 21, 1933 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-21

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The Weather

Some rain or 'snow
followed by colder at
partly cloudy tomorrow.

today,
night;

Y

* 4,
4y 1U

at

Editorials

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Union's New Manager.
Modern Criticism.

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VOL. XLIV No 50 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1933

PRICE FIVE CENTS

N

U .

S May

Roosevelt Greets Envoy Bullitti--Kalinin Hails

Recognition

Campus Asks Modification

Not Enter
Olympiad
Warns Germany That Ban
On Jews Must Be Lifted
If America Is To Enter
No Discrimination,
A. A. U. Demands
Resolution Is Adopted By
Unanimous Vote Of Con-
vention Of Association
PITTSBURGH, Pa., Nov. 20.- (I)
- The Amateur Athletic Union, most
powerful sports governing body in the
United States today warned Germany
that unless restrictions on Jewish
participation in the 1936 Olympic
games at Berlin are rescinded the
United States will not send a team
to the eleventh Olympics.
By an almost unanimous vote the
national convention of the associa-
tion adopted a resolution setting
forth its attitude and asked the
American delegates to the interna-
tional Olympic committee to apprise
that committee and the German
Olympic body of its stand.
A guarantee of no discrimination
against Jews by the Germa} delega-
tion to the last international Olympic
committee has been violated, the res-
olution said, "if not by direct restric-
tion, certainly indirectly by the with-
drawal from them of the rights of
German citizenship and of a reason-
able opportunity to train, prepare for
and take part in sports competition
in general and in the Olympic games
in particular."'
Unless this condition is changed,
"in fact as well as in theory, to per-
mit and encourage German athletes
of Jewish faith or heritage to train,
prepare for and participate in the
Olympic games of 1936," it continued,
neither the American Olympic asso-
ciation nor the members thereof will
certify any athlete of the United
States of America for competition in
the Olympic games of Berlin."
The resolution ended in a note of
conciliation, stating that it was not
prepared as "one of threat or bitter-
ness," but there was little mistaking
the temper of the delegates as they
gave a ringing chorus of "ayes" when
the question was put to a vote.
J-Hop Ticket
Prices To Be
Cut This Year
Committee To Announce
Price Scale For Annual
Dance At Later Date
A reduced J-Hop ticket price, not
fixed as yet, was unanimously ac-
cepted Sunday in the first meeting
of the 1934 J-Hop committee chair-
men.
The primary reason for the price
reduction was the reduced budget
which provides ample room for a
lower-priced admission, committee-
men said.
However, the fact that the price
will be reduced is not an indication
that the tradition, prestige, and en-
joyment of the hop will be in any
way less than in former years, com-
mittee members stated
Announcements of t h e elected
committee chairmen were made yes-
terday by the general chairman,

Philip A. Singleton, '35E.
Charles Hewitt, '36L, was appoint-
ed as vice-chairman of the dance.
Charles Brownson, '35, was given the
position of secretary. The sale of
tickets was given over to the direc-
tion of John Garrels, '35E, and Gale
Sterling, '35E.
Ruth Kaser, '35, was appointed
chairman of the invitations commit-
tee. The floor committee will be un-
der the direction of James Eberle,
'35, and William Wagner, '35M.
Sam Hazelton, '35E, and Donald
Cook, '35B.A., were named as co-
chairmen of the booths committee,
Decorations will be under the direc-
tion of Carl Marr, '35A, Robert
Kraft, '35E, Stuart Swanton, '35D,
and Lawrence Wines, '35F&C. Pub-
licity will be under the supervision of
Ann Dunbar, '35, and Sidney Fran-
kel, '35.
A list of prominent bands, from

Of Auto Ban; Favors

Beer

On

State; Likes

R.O.T.C.

-Associated Press Photo
President Roosevelt is shown shaking hands with William C. Bullitt
shortly after designating him as the United States' first ambassador
to the U.S.S.R. The greeting took place just as the President left for
his Thanksgiving vacation at Warm Springs, Ga.

Report Settle I
Is Down Near
llowayN J
Began Balloon Ascension
Early Monday; Fordney,
Assistant, Is Alumnus
CHICAGO, Nov. 20.-(/P-- Chi-
cago sponsors of the Settle bal-
loon ascension tonight said they
received a report that the stra-
tosphere balloon was down in
New Jersey near Alloway.
AKRON, 0., Nov. 20 - (P) - As
Lieut. Commander Settle, who, with
his aide, left the Akron Airport at
9:27 a. m., announced by wireless
telephone that the gas in his huge
bag was beginning to contract, forc-
ing a descent, advices from Hagers-
town, Md., said that the silver ball
of the balloon was glistening in the
sunshine just north of the city.
The bag was headed in the direc-
tion of Philadelphia, traveling due
east over southern Pennsylvania.
The sun, which had expanded the
gas to permit the ascent into the
stratosphere, was shedding less heat
on the bag, and the resultant con-
traction of the bag had its immedi-
ate effect on the lifting capacity of
the hydrogen.
In a wireless-telephone conversa-
tion with Admiral King, of the Naval
Bureau of Aeronautics, Settle said:
"We're at the peak now, and I
think we'll start down."
Accompanying Lieutenant - Com-
mander T. G. W. Settle in his airtight
metal gondola as he floats far above
the earth in his second attempt to
reach the distant stratosphere is Maj.
Chester L. Fordney, a graduate of
the University engineering college in
the class of 1917.
Major Fordney was recently selec-
ted for the trip by Commander Set-
tle because of the expert technical
aid he has given him in preparation
for the ascent. For weeks the major
has been aiding in getting things in
condition for the trip.
In addition to assisting Settle in
planning the fight, Major Fordney
helped the balloonist save the gon-
dola from the hands of destructive
souvenir-hunters after the failure of
his first attempted ascent late last
summer.
StudentsG ranted
Driving Privilege
To Football Games
Students may drive to out-of-town
football games from their home
towns without violating the provi-
sions of the auto ban, Joseph A.
Bursley, dean of students, stated yes-
terday.
"If a student drives from his home
town with the knowledge and con-
sent of his parents and does not
drive in Ann Arbor or the immediate
vicinity, it will not be a matter of
immediate concern to the Universi-
ty," the announcement said.
This modification, the first that
has been made in several years in
the automobile regulation, is a
change from the old rule which made
it necessary for a student to be ac-.

Reich, French
Foreign Plans
To Be Viewed
Pollock, Dawson, Parker
Will Talk At Session Of
League Chapter Tonight
The second in a series of open
forums under the sponsorship of the
Ann Arbor Chapter of the League of
Nations Association will be held at 8
p. m. tonight in Room 100, Hutchins
Hall, with Prof. DeWitt H. Parker,
chairman of the philosophy depart-
ment, Prof. John Dawson of the Law
School, and Prof. James K. Pollock
of the political science department
speaking.
According to officials of the asso-
ciation's local chapter, the principle
object of the meeting tonight will be
to obtain discussion from the audi-
ence on the various viewpoints of
French and German foreign policy,
Germany's break with the League,
and her recent withdrawal from the
World Disarmament Conference.
The psychological concepts which
have brought the German nation to
its present position of economic and
political isolation will be discussed
by Professor Parker, who will suggest
possible solutions for the present
crisis. An attempt to analyze the re-
cent negotiations which led Great
Britain to accede to Germany's de-
mands will be made by Professor
Dawson. The formal discussions will
be concluded by Professor Pollock,
who plants to interpret the recent
"Yes-No" election in Germany at
which Chancellor Hitler was given a
confidence vote of more than 90 per
cent of those balloting. Professor Pol-
lock will also estimate the possibility
of Germany's return to some form
of international co-operation through
such agencies as the League of Na-
tions, the Four-Power Peace Pact, or
other international machinery.
GENEVA, Nov. 20- ( - Leaders
who have sought for weeks to find
some basis for agreement on dis-
armament virtually decided today to
suspend their efforts for two months,
Former Student Killed
In Detroit Auto Wreck
Miss Elizabeth McRae, University
graduate of the class of 1916, and
teacher in the Grosse Pointe HighI
School, was killed yesterday in De-1
troit when a car in which she was
driving to school collided with an-
other automobile.I

-Associated Press Photo
MIKHAIL KALININ
* * -
Russian President Sees
New Era In Recognition
MOSCOW, Nov, 20. -(I)- Mik-
hail Kalinin, the president of Soviet
Russia, expressed the conviction to-
day that resumption of diplomatic
relations between the United States
and Russia 'will greatly benefit "not
only their mutual interest but also
the economic and cultural progress
of mankind."
"I strongly believe that now will
begin an era of fruitful and mani-
fold cooperation between our two na-
tions,", he asserted.
Singing
Of Vienna To
Appe-r Here
Choir Will Feature Comic
Opera In Tiird Concert
Of Choral Union Series
Of unusual interest to Ann Arbor
music lovers this reek is the pro-
gram to be presented by the Sing-
ing Boys of Viennk -when they give
the third concert of the Choral Union
Series at 8:15 p. m. Wednesday in
Hill Auditorium.
According to an announcement re-
leased yesterday from the offices of
the University Musical Society, the
outstanding part of Wednesday's pro-
gram will be the presentation of the
Comic Opera, entitled "Wedding by
Lanternlight," by Jean Jacques Of-
fenbach. The boys will give this
opera as the second number in the
evening's program, when they will re-
linquish their sailor blouses for the
attractive costumes employed in the
operatic performance.
The balance of the program will
include sacred numbers from Porta,
Handel, Lassus, Praenestinus and
general numbers by Rosenberger,
Burkhart, P f le g e r and Johann
Strauss.
The group, which is under the
musical directorship of Hans V. Ur-
banek, and under the deanship of
Rector Josef Schnitt, was brought to
this country by the Hurok Musical
Bureau, Inc., of New York City, in
collaboration with the artists divi-
sion of the National Broadcasting
Co.
Because of the program Wednes-
day night there will be no organ re-
cital in the afternoon in Hill Audi-
torium. Prof. Palmer Christian's next
recital will be on the following Wed-
nesday, Nov. 29.
TO FINGERPRINT COOLIES
HSINCHING, Nov. 20.-(") - The
Manchukuo government is planning
to fingerprint the 20,000,000 Chinese
coolies in Manchuria as well as im-
migrants as a means of keeping out
undesirables.

Balloting Of Student Body
Gives State Street Beer
Sale 4 To I Margin
Count Shows 3,364
Voted In Day's Poll
Only One-Third Advocate
Complete Abolition Of
Ruling On Automobiles
By E. JEROME PETTIT
University students are not in fa-
vor of abolishing the ban on the use
of automobiles, according to the all-
campus poll conducted by the Under-
graduate Council last week, although
they are in favor of some sort of
modification. The form of modifica-
tion which the majority of them pre-
fers, according to the tabulation, is
one which would permit students with
degrees to drive cars.
A total of 3,364 votes were cast in
the election, although very few indi-
cated their choice on all of the ques-
tions proposed by the ballot. Only the
totals in the literary and engineering
colleges could be obtained at a late
hour last night, but these figures,
taken together with fie indications
from the votes counted in the other
schools, clearly demonstrated what
the majority of the students thought
in regard to the 10 general issues con-
cerned.
Six-hundred and eighty-one stu-
dents in the two largest colleges of
the University voted to continue the
ban as it now exists, whereas 786
voted for its modification. A total of
793 students stated that the ban
should be continued and only 323
were in favor of doing away with
the ruling altogether. Strangely
enough, even the seniors in these two
colleges agreed with the underclass-
men that fourth-year students should
not be permitted to drive, but fell in
line with the other students in fa-
Daily To Print Complete
Results On Wednesday
The results of the recent all-
campus straw vote, listed by col-
leges, and presenting grand totals
on the several issues involved, will
be published in tomorrow's issue
of The Daily.
voring the modification to permit
students with degrees to drive auto-
mobiles.
A total of 1,334 of the voters in
the two colleges favored the sale of
beer east of Division Street, while
only 444 students were opposed to{
the proposal. In the grand total of
all the colleges, 2,725 favored such a
measure and 639 opposed it. This
was the only question upon which the
actual totals from all the schools and
colleges were available last night.
The University R.O.T.C. will be re-7
tained if the students have their way,
as 1,239 voted against removing it
and only 445 favored its abolition.
On the question of war participa-
tion, the students were obviously not,
sure of their stand. Although 861 of
the voters said that they would sup-
port their country only in case it is
invaded and 283 stated that they
would not, 660 students pledged to
support their country in any war and
only 539 voted that they would not.
On the question asking the voters
if they favored retaining the present
closing hours for University women,
those voting were split in their opin-
ions with about a two-to-one ma-
jority favoring later hours for the
co-eds. On the other hand the stu-
dents were decidedly opposed to abol-
ishing closing hours altogether. A
total of 989 went on record in favor
of a change as opposed to 446 who
placed their weight with the status
quo. Only 481 favored the abolition

of all rules regarding what time the
women should be at their official res-
idences in the evening, and 859 said
that the rulings should be continued;
voting however, for some form of
modification.
Practically the same number of
students favored a modification
which would allow women to stay out
until 11:30 p. m. on Sunday nights
and 1:30 a. m. Friday and Saturday
nights, 893 voting in favor of the
Sunday night ruling and 945 favor-

Players' Director
I M E E

I

Lennox Robinson is the director of
the Abbey Irish Players and author
of Play Production's forthcoming
play, "The Round Table," next Fri-
day and Saturday nights in Lydia
Mendelsohn Theatre.
ter considering its effectiveness, they
believed the honor system should be
used, 935 students in the literary and
engineering colleges voted yes, 805
answering no. The margin, though
slight, indicated that the majority of
the students in the two colleges fa-
vored the use of thie system but this
indication was greatly modified by
the fact that the voting was reason-
ably close in the literary college, stu-
dents opposing the measure by a vote
of 764 to 632, while in the engineer-
ing college the students were in favor
of the use of the honor system by
a vote of 303 to 41. The system is
now in use in the latter college, indi-
cating that those students who have
been under the system for some time
are heartily in favor of it whereas
those not well acquainted with it are
largely undecided, though slightly
opposed to its adoption.
Resident Votes Undetermined
On the question regarding the
amount of jurisdiction which the
University should have over the resi-
dences of students, the total num-
ber of votes could not be determined
last night, although the general trend
was determined by those which had
been tabulated. All agreed, men and
women alike, in all of the colleges,
that the University should not have
jurisdiction over the residences of
students with degrees. On the resi-
dences of undergraduate men stu-
dents however there was a great dis-
crepancy between the votes of the
men and of the women. The men in
the several schools and colleges fa-
vored no jurisdiction over the resi-
dences of undergraduate men while
a majority of the women voting
though that the University should
control such matters. Likewise the
women took the same stand on the
question regarding University regula-
tion of residences for undergraduate
women, stating that they preferred
to be under the jurisdiction of the
University. The men agreed with
them on this issue, a large majority
of them voting in favor of official
regulation of women's residences.
Students in the Engineering Col-
lege favored compulsory physical ed-
ucation for men by a large majority
but men students in the Literary
College, strangely enough, were op-
posed to it. Women students favored
cdmpulsory physical education for
the men but opposed compulsory
training for women. The men in both
the engineering and literary colleges
upheld the women in this latter
stand.
Funeral For Mrs. May
Will Be Held Tomorrow
Funeral services for Mrs. Anna
Marie May, wife of Dr. George A
May, director of Waterman Gym-
nasium, who died yesterday morning,
will be held at 4 p. m. tomorrow from
the Muehlig chapel, with the Rev.
Henry Lewis officiating. Dr. and
Mrs. May resided in the Cutting
Apartments at 705 South State St.
Mrs. May has resided in Ann Ar-

Principals To
Convene Here
Next Thursday
High School Leaders Will
Confer With Freshmen
And Upperclassmen
High school principals representing
42 Michigan schools, two Indiana
military academies, and institutions
in Ohio and Canada, will meet here
Thursday for conferences with Uni-
versity freshmen who graduated from
their institutions last year, it was
announced yesterday by Ira MI.
Smith, registrar of the University.
Coming here for conferences which
have been arranged by the registrar,
the principalsare given an oppor-
tunity to discuss with their former
pupils the problems and difficulties
confronting the students during their
first year at the University. In this
manner they are prepared to make
alterations in their own teaching
methods which might aid their fu-
ture graduates.
Invitations are sent out to the for-
mer principals of all students who
entered the University this year and,
upon their acceptance, the freshmen
are notified by the degistrar of the
times for individual conferences. Al-
though primarily arranged for first-
year men, upper class members are
also invited to visit the principals
while they are in Ann Arbor for the
one-day meeting.
Approximately 450 first-year stu-
dents will take part in the inter-
views this year. A luncheon, attended
by University faculty members who
have been in close touch with the
work of the freshmen, is given at
the Union by the University for the
visiting educators. All of the con-
ferences between principals and stu-
dents are held in the office of the
registrar in Mason Hall.
Tentative Plans
Announced For

Music Festi

Moore Preparing Heger's
'Ein Friedenslied' For
Debut At May Series
Tentative programs for the Forty-
First Annual May Festival, which will
probably be held May 9 to 12, 1934,
have been announced by Dr. Charles
A. Sink, president of the School of
Music and the University Musical
Society.
The tentative dates set for the fes-
tival, which are earlier than in for-
mer years, will provide for six con-
certs, including four evening pro-
grams and matinees Friday and Sat-
urday afternoons.
The opening concert Wednesday
night will probably be an all-Bee-
thoven program, one part to consist
of Beethoven's "Ninth Symphony"
and the other section to be devoted
to the playing of one of Beethoven's
monumental concertos by an out-
standing pianist to be selected for the
occasion.
Thursday evening, Haydn's "Sea-
sons" will be sung by the University
Choral Union, which will also par-
ticipate in the "Ninth Symphony"
program. During the other half of
(Continued on Page 2)
First Contest
With C. Co D.
DETROIT, Nov. 20..- (Special) -
Michigan's Varsity debating team
opened the 1933-34 forensic season
with a 3 to 0 decision over the Col-
lege of the City of Detroit here to-
night. An audience of more than 500
people heard the debate.
Michigan. represented by Abe

Union Thrown Open To Women
And en Alike For Open House

More than 3,500 men and women
students are expected to attend the
annual Union Open House, to be held
from 7:30 to 10:30 p. m. tonight.
On this occasion each year the en-
tire building is thrown open to all
students of the University and they
are allowed to inspect it at their
leisure.
In addition to the open house fea-
tures, the event also will be a cele-
bration of the thirtieth anniversary
of the founding of the institution. It
originated Nov. 13, 1903, but the ac-
tual birthday celebration was post-

Another event that has been pop-
ular in the past is the exhibition
swimming meet by the entire Varsity
squad. It will be repeated tonight un-
der the direction of Coach Matt
Mann}, in the Union pool.
All members of the Union commit-
tees will be on hand throughout the
evening to conduct visitors through
the building, according to Lawrence
Clayton, '35, of the Executive Coun-
cil, who is in general charge of ar-
rangements.
He stated that a number of spe-
cial events have been planned for the

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