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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 30, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-30

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY,

Prof. Bromage
To Speak Over
Radio Program
1ohrer Will Also Appear
On University Hour At
10 P. M. Today
"Suggested Reforms In Local Rural
government" will be the topic on
vhich Prof. Arthur W. Bromage of
hae political science department will
e interviewed over the University
adio hour on WJR at 10 p. m. to-
ay. A second feature, "A Glance at
he Philippine Islands and Their Peo-
le," will be given by Prof. Harvey V.
tohrer, also of the political science
epartment, and formerly United
tates Trade Commissioner in Ma-
ila. There will be no morning pro-
ram due to the Thanksgiving holi-
ay.
Professor Bromage has long been
ssociated with the study of local
overnment, being a research con-
ultant for the Michigan Commission
f Inquiry into County, Township,
nd School District Government for
931-33. He will deal with the county
ome rule act, which was defeated in
he State Legislature during the last
ession.
Various phases of the student ac-
.vities of the University were dealt
'ith in the Wednesday program by
udents from the class in advanced
peech of Prof. Gail E. Densmore.
.thletics, housing, music, and drama
ere among the subjects chosen by
he students.
Union Expects,
Many Entries
~For Tourneys
Entry lists numbering close to 50
re expected for this year's annual
aess and billiard tournaments, spon-
ored by the Union, according to
awrence Clayton, '35, member of
he executive committee, who is in
harge of tournaments.
Clayton stated that for the first
me this year, in response to popu-

Minnesota Students
Boo Anti-Roosevelt

Speech

By Schalll

MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Nov. 29 -
(IP) -When U. S. Senator Thomas
D. Schall spoke of the president as
"Frankenstein Roosevelt" in an ad-
dress before students and faculty of
the University of Minnesota, he was
greeted with loud boos.
Calling the NRA the National Ruin
Act, Senator Schall asserted that
Lincoln and Washington would turn
over in their graves at NRA activi-
ties, which he asserted were being
pushed "with the government con-
trolling newspapers, radio and mov-
ies."
More boos greeted this assertion.
The senator went on:
"We could have raised tariff bar-
riers and have had every man back
at work within a few months, but as
long as the NRA continues to last,
everything is going to remain back-
ward."
Asked by a listener to explain what
he meant by "Frankenstein Roose-
velt," the senator said: "I was not
referring to the manhimself but to
the machine which he has built up."
Debating Team,
To Oppose U.D.
Here Tuesday
The V a r s i t y negative debating
team will meet the University of De-
troit affirmative team in a non-de-
cision contest to be held at 8 p. m.,
Tuesday, Dec. 5, in the Grand Rapids
Room of the League.9
According to James H. McBurney,
Varsity debating coach, the first
speaker of the negative team will be
either Robert N. Sawyer, Spec., Abe
Zwerdling, '35, or Samuel Travis,
34L. T h e second speaker will be
Harry Running, Grad., and Victor
Rabinowitz, '34L will be the third
speaker.
The affirmative team will engage
in a return debate with the Univer-
sity of Detroit Dec. 8, in Detroit. This
team, will be composed of Edward
Litchfield, '36, and Jack Weissman,
'35.

Menefee Talks
To Members Of
StumpSociety
Emphasizes Importance
Of A Trained Electorate
And Intelligent Voting
The place of the engineer in pres-
ent social and political life was the
subject of a speech given by Prof.
F. N. Menefee of the engineering
college before Sigma Rho Tau, en-
3ineering stump speaker's society.
Professor Menefee emphasized the
necessity of a trained body in the
electorate able to understand and
vote intelligently on problems which
the engineer is especially fitted to
cope with.
The Hoover Dam and the Tennes-
see Valley project were cited as ex-I
amples of the complexity of modern
problems which a majority of the
American people understand very
little. Prof. Menefee contrasted the
modern system of government con-
trol with the old "laissez-faire" type
of government, which exerted little
or no control over the individuals'
actions.
The present position of the partial-
ly socialized government he ac-
counted for by pointing out the grad-
ual development of natural resources
and the growing inter-dependence of
economic factors. Today, he said,
corruption and graft in government
has an immediate effect on the in-
dividual and it is for this reason that
a portion of the electorate must be
fitted to deal with many of the major
engineering problems which the gov-
ernment undertakes.
Professor Menefee also lauded the
Stump Speaker's Society for enabling
the engineer to speak as well as
think.
Colonel Robins
Will Give Talk
On Soviet State

There is one class whose members
would overflow even the largest class
room, a class that meets and dis-
misses on the exact second, but a
class that is rarely, if ever, even
seen by the University student. That
class is the musical instruction pe-
riod given by Prof. Joseph E. Maddy
over the University radio hour three
times each week from the Ann Arbor
studio of WJR in Morris Hall. From
the few trips that Professor Maddy
has been able to make so far this
year, he estimates that over 100
schools are receiving instruction in
this manner.
In the University studio, with
Kidnapers G et
Only$11From
Wrong Victim
Chauffeur, Mistaken For
Chicago Union Leader,
Is Held Several Hours
CHICAGO, Nov. 29. - (P) - Kid-
napers had to be content with $11
today instead of the $20,000 they de-
manded because police said they
made a mistake in identity and ab-
ducted the intended victim's chauf-
feur.
The whole affair was over in two
hours Tuesday night and aside from
disturbing the slumber of Thomas E.
Maloy, head of the Motion Picture
IOperators' union, and costing George
Graham, 28, his chauffeur, $11 and
some anxious moments, it had no
other immediate effects.
However, police said they saw in
it an attempt to abduct Maloy him-
self or his son, a student at Morgan
Park Military academy. Graham was
seized early in the evening while put-
ting the Maloy automobile in the
garage at the rear of the residence on
the southside.
He had just returned from driving
Mrs. Maloy to Racine, Wis., and she
witnessed the kidnaping from the
rear door. Several gunmen she told
police, forced the chauffeur into an-
other car. Later, before he turned up
again at the Maloy residence, Maloy
himself received several telephone
calls demanding $20,000 ransom.
High School Debaters
In Preliminary Round
Two rounds of the preliminary de-
bates have been completed by the
Michigan High S c h oo1 Debating
League, according to James H. Mc-
Burney, manager.
The last of the preliminary de-
bates will be completed on Jan. 12
and 64 teams who have made the
most impressive records of the 175
original entrants, will start the elim-
ination series Feb. 16, which includes
five inter-school debates for each
team.
All the high schools in the State
are debating on the question "Re-
solved: That All Radio Broadcasting
Be Conducted by Stations Owned and
Controlled by the Federal Govern-
ment."

members of the School of Music to
assist him, Professor Maddy teaches
his class. In an outer studio, which
he can observe, is a typical class,
which, however, cannot see him. This
class gets all of its instruction over
a radio in the front of the group.
By observing the mistakes of this
class, Professor Maddy can correct+
them immediately, and thus faciltate
the teaching.
To assist the teachers of the va-
rious groups out in the state, and
the pupils themselves, a booklet with
illustrations of the correct positions
to hold the instruments, along with
other helpful hints is published and
sent to the classes. Instruction is
not only given in the playing of both
stringed and wind instruments, but
also in singing.
"Musical instruction is given to
many schools through this medium,
who could not otherwise afford it,"
Professor Maddy stated. "While it is
generally used in smaller schools,
larger cities also take advantage of
the program, as is shown by the large
classes in Flint.
"Many bands have been formed
throughout the state, many times
composing over half of the school.
Because schools in the northern pen-,
insula have trouble in getting the,
program, the broadcast of such edu-
cational features by WJR is a strong+
argument in their favor to secure a
strongerstation," Professor Maddy
concluded.
Voters Revolt
Against Reign
Of Huey Long
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 29-()- .
Senator Huey Long was faced today+
with open revolt by voters who pro-
tested against an attempt to place1
a Long-picked candidate in a vacant
congressional seat.;
Even while Long was making an
uproarious appearance before a sen-
ate investigating committee here,
citizens in the Sixth congressional+
district took steps to oppose the+
"Kingfish." their action culminating
in a mass meeting in Baton Rouge
Tuesday night where speakers called1
for an "overthrow of Hitlerism in;
Louisiana."
The protesting citizens obtained a
court order to halt a special election
set for next Tuesday at which Mrs.
Bolivar E. Kemp, the Long candi-
date, was slated for an unopposed
election. The group also called an
election for Dec. 27 to nominate a
representative by popular vote, an-
nouncing that all candidates would
have until Dec. 8 to file their candi-
dacies. The court order against next
Tuesday's election was made return-
able Monday when state officials will
be required to show cause why the
injunction should not be made per-
manent.
Long's appearance before the sen-
ate committee looking into the elec-
tion of Senator John H. Overton
brought an uproar from spectators
as Long placed witnesses on the
stand to refute "hearsay testimony
and untruths" against himself and
then took the stand to make an ora-
torical attack on his enemies and
vindicate his own actions.
TO TALK IN DETROIT
R. D. Blumenfeld, chairman of the
board of the London Daily Express,
will deliver a lecture, "From the Edi-
tor's Easy Chair," on the Detroit
Town Hall Lecture Series at 11 a. m.
Dec. 6 at the Wilson Theater in De-
troit. Mr. Blumenfeld has been ac-
tively connected w i t h newspaper
work in Europe and the United States
for more than 40 years.

Largest University Music Class
Conducted By Maddy On Radio

R. C. Holmes Writes
Forestry Bulletin
The third bulletin in a series of
publications initiated by the School
of Forestry and Conservation to pre-
sent the results of investigations by
the Bureau of Forest Research has
been recently printed by the Univer-
sity Press. The Bulletin deals with
"Post-Logging Decadence in North-
ern Hardwoods," by Ralph C. Holmes',
assistant entomologist in the United
States Department of Agriculture
and former junior instructor here..
The bulletin, according to the fore-
word written by Dean S. T. Dana
of the School of Forestry, presents
the results of a three-year investi-
gation of the extensive deterioration
that commonly takes place in north-
ern hardwoods after logging opera-
tions. Originally undertaken with
a view to determining primarily the
role of the bronze birch borer in post-
logging decadence, the study has
demonstrated that the borer is or-
dinarily a secondary enemy and that
the primary cause of such decadence
lies in the changes of the physical
factors of the environment brought
about by cutting. These findings em-
phasize the fact that "selection, cut-
ting," which is now being widely ad-
vocated as a method of cutting suita-
ble for almost universal application,
has its weaknesses, and that to be
effective it must be used with skill
and discrimination.
Darkness, Mishaps In
Autos Scare Students
LARAMIE, Wyo. - (IP) -Forty-
nine out of 100 University of Wyom-
ing students asked to list their fear.
experiences confessed to a fear of
automobile accidents, and of other
personal dangers, 29 admitted they
were afraid of being alone in the
dark.
Thirty-seven of the students said
they were afraid of the receiving low
grades or of not passing and 32 were
afraid of not being liked or of losing
friends, especially of the opposite sex.
Fear of examinations was listed by
30, and the same number was afraid
of certain persons or people in gen-
eral.
Only eight listed a fear for others
in danger, and the same number said
they were afraid of high places and
falling. Only 29 of the 100 listed a
fear of death.

YESTERDAY

i

HAVANA -Alleged Machado pris-
oners were assigned a heavy-guard in
the transfer to and from Principe
Prison because authorities feared a
concerted mob action.
WASHINGTON-The government
continued to boost the gold price, the
value climbing to $33.93 per ounce.
CHICAGO - The Cook County
Grand Jury voted a true bill charg-
ing Dr. Alice L. Wynekoop with the
murder of her daughter-in-law.
WARM SPRINGS, Ga. - Joseph H.
Choate, Jr., New York attorney, was
appointed as administrator of the
Federal Liquor Control Code by Pres-
ident Roosevelt.
DAKAR, Senegal - Col. and Mrs.
Charles A. Lindbergh prepared to hop
from Porto Praia, Cape Verde
Islands, to Dakar, a distance of 400
miles.
LOS ANGELES - A blinding snow-
storm on the Mint Canyon highway
caused a traffic crash in which one
person was killed and seven others
injured. Four automobiles were in-
volved.
NEW YORK - Alfred E. Smith
branded the charges of Fr. Charles E.
Coughlin, which linked Smith's name
with that of J. P. Morgan in a deal
involving "an immense loan for the
Empire State Building," as "absolute-
ly false."
LONDON - The World Wheat
Commission appointed a committee
to investigate the various plans of
wheat price-fixing.
w
Fly!
Flight Instr iction
Local Passenger Flights
Special Charter Trips
Airline Reservations
ANN ARBOR
AIR SERVICE
Municipal Airport
4320 South State
Day Phone 9270
NightPhone 7739
READ THE DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADS

f

r dem
ill be o
Lty, as
ie com
nfined
Inasm

and, the chess tournament The debate Dec. 5 with Detroit will
pen to members of the fac- be the last appearance of the nega-
well as students. However, tive team here. Before the Christ-
petition in billiards will be mas recess they will go on a three
to undergraduates. day tour of the Midwest, starting'
uch as neither of the win- with a debate Dec. 12 with Notre
lastyea's oureysare in 'Dame at South Bend. The next night
last year's tourneys n they will go to Evanston to debate
.s year, new champions will with Northwestern University and
ned in both events. It is Dec. 14 they will engage the Univer-
to divide the competition in sity of Iowa, at Iowa City.
into two divisions -threesyoIwaatoaCi.
straight rail.-While the negative team is away
s _ . _the affirmative team will debate
against the University of Minnesota
here Dec. 14.
All of the debates will be on the
8 59jrWestern Conference question "Re-
d Ssolved: That the powers of the Pres-
ident as of July 1, 1933, be made
permanent.,,
fIf

"Russia - After Fifteen Years" is
the subject on which Col. Raymond
Robins will lecture Tuesday, Dec. 12
at Hill Auditorium on the regular
Oratorical Association Lecture series.
Colonel Robins is reputed to be one
of the ablest speakers on the Amer-
ican platform today, and, according
to Carl G. Brandt, business manager
of the Oratorical Association, will
present an authoritative discussion of
conditions in Russia which will be
both interesting and informative.
During the time of the Soviet Rev-
olution, Colonel Robins was commis-
sioner commanding the American
Red Cross Mission to Russia. In
1918 he acted as unofficial represen-
tative of the United States and was
in almost daily contact with Nikolai
Lenin and with the aims of the new
government.
This year Colonel Robins returned
to Russia to make an exhaustive
study of the results of 15 years of
Soviet rule. It is upon his experiences
and findings there that he will lec-
ture in Ann Arbor, one of his first
public appearances since his return
to this country.

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