100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

May 19, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-19

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

PAGE SIX

THE -MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, MAY 19, 1934

Adult Institute
Called Success,
By Henderson

Bodies Of Lightship Crash Victims Brought Ashore

Enrollment Figures
25 Percent Rise
Last Year

Show
Over

Termed by Dr. W. D. Henderson, di-
rector of the Extension Division as.
one of the most successful institutes
ever held, the Institute of Adult Edu-
cation sponsored jointly by the Exten-
sion Division and the State Federa-
tion of Women's Clubs, concluded its
five day session yesterday.
"The success of the institute," Dr.
Henderson said, lies in the fact that
these meetings and lectures are but
the foundation of programs of learn-
ing in women's clubs throughout the
coming year. In addition, the mem-
bers of the faculty have taken par-
ticular care in preparing their lec-
tures to assure the best possible pro-
.gram.,
200 Members Enrolled,
Enrollment figures released by Dr.
C. A. Fisher of the Extension Division
show an attendance of more than 200
members, representing 59 cities and
towns throughout the state. This' fig-
ure is a gain of 25tper cent over last
year's registration total.
'Addressing the morning session yes-
terday, Dr. Paul F. Voelker, State
Superintendent of Public Instruction,
characterized his "New Deal inEdu-
cation" with a plea for an educational
system that will give every student
a chance, and not just recognize the
"intellectual" side of life.
"The cut and dried curriculum of
our schools today does not recognize
the abilities of the student, but r6ther.
says get our system or get out," he said
as he urged' that Michigan refrain
from doing away with the so-called
"frills of education," but rather add
to them because they were a step to-
ward the ideal of a "try-out" system
which would allow the student to find.
out what he liked, and for whathe
could be best fitted.
Federal Control Undesirable
The speaker was inclined to believe'
that a form of Federal control or
even ,support of education, with the
exception of emergency periods, was
not desirable. He favored the con-,
tinuance of a maximum of local con-
trol with a maximum of state sup-1
port, which he believed should be a1
minimum of $100 per month for each
teacher.

Cushing Denies
Charges Made
B Dr. D. Carr
County Auditor Says No
Tuberculosis Patieut Was
Denied' Treatment
Declaring that no patient recom-
mended for tuberculosis treatment by
the county tuberculosis nurse was
refused, L. 0. Cushing, County Audi-
tor, yesterday denied statements that
"comparatively few" tubercular indi-
gents received treatment from the
county.
The charge was made by Dr. Duane
M. Carr, University hospital surgeon,
Mr. Cushing also refuted a state-
ment .appearing in the May report of
the Washtenaw Tuberculosis Associa-
tion claiming that its budget had been
reduced to $16,000 by the county. He
said that an $18,000 .appropriation for
hospitalization of tuberculosis treat-
ment has been tentatively approved.
This amount has been augmented by
a rebate of $5,690 from the state, he
added.
Statistics were cited to show that
University hospital rates are from
two to three times as high as those in
the American Legion hospital and the
Leland After-Cure Hospital. Mr.
Cushing attributed to this difference
in cost the facththat county patients
are sent to one of the latter two hos-
pitals, unless the better facilities of
the University hospital are thought
particularly necessary.
Eight cases treated at the Univer-
sity. hospital during the last quarter
of 1933 cost the county $645.83, while
the same eight cases would have only
cost $237.51 at the Leland After-Cure
Hospital, Mr. Cushing said. Although
he admitted that better treatment
was to be obtained at the University
hospital, he said that there "simply is
not money to pay the cost."
CUBANS ATTACK COMMUNISTS
HAVANA, May 18. - (AP)- "Death
to Communists!" is the battle cry to
be raised in Cuba by a new political
party -"Afirmacion Nacional."
One of its policies will be to seek
better relations with the United
States.
Jose 1. Rivero, Havana newspaper
editor, disclosed plans for the organi-
zation of the party Thursday. "One
of the main objects," he said, "is to
avoid forcing the government into a
dictatorship, which the Communists
are trying their utmost to do." c

Named Tammany Head

-Associated Press Photo
Bodies of three members of the crew of the ill-fated lightship Nantucket were brought to New York by
the liner Olympic, which rammed the lightship off the coast of Massachusetts. Seven men died as the light-
ship sank, and four were saved. Members of the Olym fic's crew are shown carrying one victim ashore.

Jewish Boycott
On Nazi Goods
is Protested
NEW YORK, May 18.-(/P) -The
friends of the new Germany drove
a counter-attack today against the
Jewish boycott on German goods in
the United States.
In a resolution, adopted at a rally
of 20,000 Nazi sympathizers Thurs-
day night in Madison Square Garden,
they called on President Roosevelt
to order a department of justice in-
vestigation of the boycott.
Nearly 1,000 policemen, reinforced
by several hundred uniformed mem-
bers of the "Ordnungs Dienst," pa-
trolled the aisles of the hall and the
streets outside, maintaining order

Acting Is Not enough, Rollo
Peters Wants To Be A Director

-Associated Press Photo
William P. Kenneally has been
named temporary leader of New
York's Tammany Hall. He is chair-
man of the wigwam's executive com-
mittee.
Varta Elected
To Lead Co-Op
Boarding House
(Continued from Page 1)
never discharged a student employe,
and have given work to between 30
and 40 all year, a number that
amounts to from 20 to 30 per cent of
the entire enrollment, and have never
asked the students to work more than
two and a quarter hours at the most
for their meals.
Members Co-operate
During the crisis this year the
working members of the group vol-
untarily offered to work fewer hours
and make part-payments of cash in-
stead to help the organization. Their
excellent co-operation was of great
help in maintaining operation.
The Michigan Co-operative, claim
the directors, has now established it-
self as a permanent institution and
will continue its service to Michigan
students even when good times return
to the campus. They point out that
rising commodity prices and conse-
quent rises in board prices will en-
able them to keep on helping the stu-
dent body.

Would-Be Sampson
Attempts Capture
Of Runaway Lion
PARIS, May 18.- (')-A soldier
who tried to play Samson with a run-
away circus lion was badly scratched
and mauled for his heroism today.
The lion, bored with life in a men-
agerie on the outskirts of Paris, de-
cided to see the sights in the French
capital. He pulled up the planks in
the bottom of his cage and headed for
the bright lights.
The soldier, attached to the air
service, tried to capture the sight-seer
single handed, but instead went to a
hospital. The soldier cornered the lion
in an angle of an old fortification.,
The lion took a swipe at him. He
kicked the lion. Thereupon, the king
of beasts - tiring of the annoyance
- bit the soldier in the shoulder and
clawed him about the head.
It was just about this time that the
lion's trainer arrived. He got the fu-
gitive into a portable cage while the
whole neighborhood scurried for shel-
ter.
League Sees New
Soviet Arms Stand
GENEVA, May 18, - 0P) - Signs
of a new attitude on the part of
Russia, which might bring about a
European pact that Could serve as a
preliminary to an a mament agree-
mnent, were seen by League of Na-
tions circles today as the result of a
visit here of Maxim Litvinoff, Soviet
Commisar for Foreign Affairs. Lit-
vinoff, arriving unexpectedly, con-
ferred with Louis Barthoux, French
foreign minister. There were wide-
spread reports that he discussed the
possibility of a mutual assistance
agreement which would affect only
the Russian-European frontier,
Outdoor Club Will Meet
Today At Sylvan Estates
The Outdoor Club will hold its last
meeting of the year this afternoon at
Sylvan Estates. The group will meet
at 2 p.m. at Lane Hall.
Afternoon sports will include boat-
ing, hiking, and riflery. There will
be ballroom dancing and games after
dinner. Elections are also to be
held, either for president or for ari
advisory committee to organize next
year's club. The charge for the out-
ing will be 50 and 75 cents.

(Continued from Page 1)
and was also included in the all-star
cast which brought "The Rivals" to
Ann Arbor in 1930.
The actor has never done any Holly-
wood work himself -doesn't care to.
He admits, at the same time, that .it
is perhaps surprising that he hasn't
wanted to, since stage work is pretty
demanding and has a tendericy to
become strenuous at times. The brief
radio performances in which he has
taken part have commanded consid-
erable attention however and he con-
fesses that such work is fascinating.
His most important roles in this con-
nection . have been in a scene from
"Romeo and Juliet," which he pre-

sented with Miss Cowl, and a scene
from "Grand Hotel" with Miss Leon-
tovich.
Local productions, such as those
whichahave been carried on by Hen-
derson, are, according to Peters, of
prime importance today.''We seem to
have had a cultural lag in this country
which is surprising," he says; "and
any attempts to catch up are neces-
sarily worth-while. "As difficult as it
may be to accomplish, it seems neces-
sary to get away from the concentra-
tion which has been placed upon.
New York City in. this respect. It is
surprising and deplorable, for in-
stance, that a city the size and im-
portance of Chicago has no produc-
tion unit of its own."

Reeves Makes Address after a throng of anti-Nazis attempt-
Speaking during the afternoon ses- ed to break up the meeting.
sion, Professor Jesse S. Reeves of the Twice the anti-Nazis, chanting
political science department said "down with Hitler" and singing the
that the recent Latin American pol- "Internationale," charged on the hall,
icy of the United States of non-inter- only to be repulsed each time by the
vention externally as well as inter- blue-coated ranks.
nally has laid the foundation for a Later six of them were arrested in
new and improved Pan-American- Times Square as they started a con-
ism. solation meeting. Again, while the six
Professor Reeves declared that from were arraigned in night court, their
1823 to 1895 the Latin American na- comrades rioted downstairs on the
tions regarded the Doctrine as a bul- first floor, but they were subdued.
wark of protection against European -
powers. "Between 1895 and 1923," he Goethe Authority
said, "our aggressive policy in the
Caribbean caused the Latin American To 1 j ive.,r Leetiye
nations to regard the Monroe Doc-
trine as a cloak for the alleged im-
perialistic policies of the United Prof. Ernst Beutler, curator of
States. Co-operation between the Goethe Haus, a museum of the Freses
United States and her neighbors to Deutsches Hochstift in Berlin, will
the south has been impossible as a deliver a lecture in German on "Das
result of this attitude." Werden von Goethes Faustdichtung
Alleged Abuses of Doctrine im Wandel seiner Weltanschauung"
Every Pan-American Conference up Tuesday at 4:15 p.m. in Natural Sci-
until the one at Montevideo in 1933, ence Auditorium.
Professor Reeves said, has been full The translated title of his lecture
of repercussions resulting from alleged here is "The Evolution of Goethe's
abuses of the Monroe Doctrine. In Faust Drama in Light of His Chang-
1927, he declared, the State Depart- ing Philosophy." The Freies Deutsches
ment published a memorandum stat- Hochstift of which the Goethe Haus
ing that the Monroe Doctrine was is a part was established in 1859 as an
intended to apply only to incidents "independent foundation to foster art
in which Latin American nations and literature. "An institution fur-
found themselves involved in situa- thering literary research, it has pre-
tions with European powers which served the house where Goethe was
threatened the safety of the United born, as well as collecting many man-
States. Professor Reeves claimed that uscripts, paintings, and busts of
that meant action would be taken Goethe's period.
against the European nation and not
against the Latin American. ate approval, putting the Monroe
The 1933 Conference at Montevideo Doctrine on a basis of international
was run entirely by the Latin Amer- law and definitely limiting the United
ican countries according to President States to intervention in the foreign
Roosevelt's wishes, Professor Reeves and domestic affairs of Latin Amer-
declared, and the American delega- ican nations in case its safety was
tion signed a treaty, subject to Sen- threatened.

r
s
a
i

c
r
r
e
r
S
t

BEER

$' 6'9
and Up

per Case

_i

4

2 for 15c, and up
WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE
ALL LEADING BRANDS

OF

Kill

i

111

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan