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November 10, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-10

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Former Heads Pollock Charges German Press.
In Senate To Is Only Hitler Publicity Age
Hold Positions (Continued from Page 1) problems propounded in parole,
Federation of Labqv were sharply bation, and pardon."
Robinson Of Arkansas To criticized by Marlen Pew of "Editor I Former Uovernor Speaks
and Publisher" in an address on "Pro- The final speaker at the after
Lead Democrats; McNary fessional vs. Trades Union News De- session was William E. Sweet, fo
To Guide Republicans partments," who spoke after Pro- governor of Colorado, and at pre
fessor Pollock. chief of the educational bureau o
WASHINGTON, Nov. 9 -(P)- fop Basing his argument on the destruc- NRA, who spoke on "The New
leaderships of both parties probably tion of ain objective viewpoint that Outlook." Asked by the maste
will remain the same when the new union affiliation would mean for the ceremonies if he had not cons
senate organizes, it was learned to- newspanerman, Mr. Pew declared that ably altered his speech since T
day, but the grand slam whichthe such affiliation would negate every day, he replied that he had not,
Demorat scredTuesay illre-pretense of free and independent jour - further insisted that the "New:
Democrats scored Tuesday will re- nalism. He pointed out that "the «ulo"wsa rsn 'ey r
quire much shuffling of the cards to nls.H one u ht"h Outlook" was at present "very. brig
deal ou othr g o th r trades union method, dependent as it "It will now be the function of
deal out other pasts. is on class-conscious propaganda, code authorities'to try as best
"Joe" Robinson of Arkansas is ex- violence, regimentation, and stand- may to balance production as ag
pected to head a virtual three-fourths' ardization of human effort can hold consumption, which, of cours
majority and "Charley" McNary of no lure for the creative newspaper- planned economy," Mr. Sweet
Oregon to command the little band man who is, or should be, the enemy in stressing planned economy.a
of Republicans left after the elec- of propaganda, violence and stand- keynote of the NRA. Under the
tion. ardization of mankind." NRA chief, Donald Richberg, he
But the Democrats have to pick an So'vial Guilds Needed dieted, policy is to be reconstru
assistant leader to take the place of The way to solve the problem of and there will be instituted a plat
the late John Kendrick of Wyoming, long hours coupled with low wages of increasing production.
assantedeublans mustcase journalists, and still have them retain "Think of the conflicting comj
assistant leader and whip because their objective approach to news is by ities which confront us under ai
of the defeat of Fess of Ohio and He- the organization of professional guilds planned economy," the speaker
bert of Rhode Island. along "local" lines with no connection mentioning the diverging interes
The slaughter of Republicans has with trade unions. producer, laborer, retailer, and
left 47 pommittee vacancies. With Citing examples 'of "local" guild sumer in regard to cost, price,
not enough Republicans to go around methods, which he declared were more wages. "Planned economy aim
and 13 new Democrats to find places efficacious than those of the Amer- co-ordinate these conflicting aim
for, the Democratic steering commit- ican guilds, the speaker declared that that each group will have the gre
tee must increase the already top- "pay increases and hour and working possible prosperity."
heavy majorities on committees. condition regulation that is now rap- Views Of Sociologist
Senator Vandenberg of Michigan idly being realized in this field is due Speakers on the morning prog
is considered the logical choice for to harmonious and fair negotiation of a symposium on social-polg
assistant to McNary. Senator Hale "local" gulds and employers, wherein trends, were Dean Henry M. i
of Maine, who won by a hair in the guildsmen entered the front door of the Law School, Prof. Prestor
September's election, is the senior like men, talking in terms of mutual Slosson of the history departn
among the regular Republicans. Ob- advantage and justice." Prof. Arthur Wood of the soci
servers believe he will be whipped un- Union Is "Dead" department, and Prof. Nathan
less the independents, with their newUinI Da"dprmnadPo.Nta
fiured ndtenorgaiatio.This Mr. Pew stated emphatically that of the department of public he
power,ne the trade union movement of re- Professor A. Wood discussing
is regarded as unlikely.,. porters is now a dead issue in 'the National Program for Social S
Senator Byrnes of South Carolina, United States. He said, it is not going ity," pointed out "There is a dis
who frequently is consulted by Presi- to materialize, and certain highly ancy in wages in the United St
,dent Roosevelt, is believed in line for emotional young men of the newsroom and the savings of the workman
assistant Democratic leader. who sought to force newspapers into inadequate to carry him over ur
Two Democratic chairmanships are a class-conscious affiliation with pne ployment periods and provide
vacant because of the defeat of Ste- side of the boiling politico-economic necessities of life."
phens in the Mississippi primary and controversy, contravening all journal- "Society needs all ages," he
the retiren'ient of Dill of Washington. istic idealism, know today their cause clared, and cited the old age and
Stephens headed commerce and Dill, has been licked to a standstill." maternity problems as prominent
interstate commerce. Support for the national guild social security program.
Copeland of New York may get which had formerly been manifest "There is no insurance sc
the chairmanship of the commerce was alienated at the convention last proof against such periods of ur
committee. The interstate com- April, Mr. Pew stated, in explaining ployment as that which we are
merce post, more important next ses- his attitude, by the eastern leaders going through," he emphasized,
sion because there may be new rail- of the movement, who were led by an insurance system increases th
road legislation, may go to Wheeler Heywood Broun, president of the respect of the worker and does n
of Montana. Guild. Those men, he continued, "pub..1to stabilize the economic order.'

f the
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m W.
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Dr.,Sheldon To Titus Will Be
Give Lec tur e Guest Organist
Here Nov. 151 In Recital Here
Author Of 'In His Steps' To First Ann Arbor Concert
Appear Un d e r S.C.A. Of Noted Artist To Be
Auspices On Nov. 14
Dr. Charles M. Sheldon, lecturer, Parvin Titus will make his first ap-
and author of the book, "In His earance in Ann Arbor when he will
Stes,"whih hs te scon lages 4be the guest artist at the Twilight
Steps," which has the second largest Organ recital, Wednesday, Nov. 14.
circulation of any book in the world, Mr. Titus is a well-known concert
will appear at 8 p.m. Nov, 15 in Hill organist, and has been heard fre-
Auditorium under the auspices of the quently in concerts in many of the
Student -Christian Association. His larger musical centers. He is dean
topic will be "The Outlook for a of the Southern Ohio chapter of the
Warless World." American Guild of Organists, a mem-
Dr. Sheldon is a noted lecturer and ber of the faculty of the Cincinnati
for many years has dedicated his life Conservatory of Music, and organ-
to campaigns for temperance, disarm- 1ist and choir master of the Christ
ament, and world union of Protestant I Church, Cincinnati.
denominations. He has spoken in Eu- For his Ann Arbor appearance, Mr.
rope many times and throughout the Titus has planned the following pro-
United States. gram: "Tuba Theme" by T. Frederick'
After completing his college educa- H. Candlyn, and "Seven Chorals on
tion, Dr. Sheldon went to England and Original Themes" by John W. Haus-
spent several months studying the sermann, Jt. The "Tuba Theme" has
poor in London and Glasgow. He re- just been issued this year. The Chor-
turned to the United States in 1886 als are arranged as follows: Lento-,
as pastor of the Waterbury, Vt., Con- melody in pedals; Allegretto-canon I
gregational church. Two years later at the octave; Allegro-fugue with
he was called to a church in Topeka, choral; Largo-melody in left hand;
Kan., where he continued until 1919. Allegretto-melody in right hand; Len-'
For five years he was editor-in-chief to-canon at the fifth; and Allegro-
of the Christian Herald, New York. three voices, in invention style.
SSome time after the publication of : Continuing, Mr. Titus will play
"In His Steps," Dr. Sheldon accepted "Passacaglia, from Symphony in G"
an offer of the editor of the Topeka by Leo Sowerby. This work consists
Daily Capital to manage and edit the of 33 variations on a theme of simple,
paper for six days and follow the classic beauty.
teachings he had brought out in i Mr. Titus will conclude' his organ
his book. program with "Up the Saguenay,"'
'nhaatoyhorttimeAlexander Russell; "Symphonic Var-
In that astonishingly shrt timeiations on a theme of Chambonieres,"
the circulation of The Capital, which Parker Bailey; and "Troccata," Harryj
was about 12,000, jumped to 367,000. Benjamin Jepson.

He Defeats Ritchie

tB§ Associated Press)
With only one precinct missing,
Harry W. Nice (above), republican,
had a plurality of more than 5,600
votes over Gov. Albert C. Ritchie,
democrat, for the governorship of
County Offices To
Be Closed Monday
Although Armistice Day falls on
Sunday, it will be celebrated on Mon-
day and the City Hall and county'
building offices, with the exception of
the law enforcement units, will be
closed. An appropriate Armistice
Day program will be held in Hill
Mayor Robert A. Campbell urges
the display of the American flag both
Sunday and Monday.
All local banks will stay open, An
act providing for the holiday does not
make provisions for the closing of
banks the following day when the
anniversary occurs on Sunday.
Classes in the University will, be'
dismissed from 10 a.m. until noon'

Tapering Of
The effect of tapering on airplane
wings has i'ecently been investigated
by Prof. Milton J. Thompson of the
aeronautical engineering department
in conjunction with R. H. Upson, re-
search consultant, and their results
are published by the Institute of Aero-
nautical Sciences in a paper entitled
"The Drag of -Tapered Cantilever Air-
Their findings demonstrated that
through wing tapering on airplanes it
is possible to reduce wind resistance
approximately 50 per cent and thus
considerably increase the speed of an
airplane while maintaining the same
amount of power in its engine.
The experimental data upon which
the paper is based has been derived
largely from the wind tunnel investi-
gations undertaken under the Na-
tional Advisory Committee for Aero-
nautics at Langley Field, W. Va.
Through the more extensive wind
tunnel facilities at Langley Field tests
can be made under conditions cor-
responding more to actual flights than
can be produced by the University
wind tunnel apparatus.
Exhaustive data from Langley Field
concerning rectangular wings was
examined, and the effects of taper-
ing were determined by dividing such
a rectangular wing into strips. The.
resistance of these strips was then
computed per unit of length as they
would be shortened by various degrees
or angles of tapering. It was found
that a tapering ratio of 4-1 proved
to have the lowest air resistance for
practical purposes. This is an in-
crease of 25 per cent over the ratio
now generally employed in the con-
struction of standard airplane wings.
Special Just Arrived!
Custom Tailored Sport Coats
Chas. Doukas - Custom Tailor
1319 so. University



Tutorinlg Bureau
To Be Organized
Breaking in a bit too late for ,mid-
semesters, but still in time toahelp
failing students clear the finals in
February, a new tutoring bureau has
been organized by students and fac-
ulty members, designed especially for
those students haunted by the specter
of "flunking out."
Tutors have been secured for many
subjects, and it is hopedthat event-
ually the system will covbr the entire

licly ridiculed the American press inI
broad generalities as a false pretense,
crusted with published and editor
venality and corruption."
Suydam's Address
Henry Suydam, special assistant to
Attorney General Homer Cummings,
speaking before the banquet session of
the convention last night at the
League, laid particular stress on the
desire of the Federal government to
co-operate with state and local agen-
cies in the newly developed drive of
the United State Department of Jus-
tice against organized crime.
Mr. Suydam declared that a great
amount of interest has been shown

Dean Bates Is Speaker
Dean Pates, the next speaker de-
clared that "we must view the con-
stitution today in the light of the
greatest crisis America has under-
gone since 1783." His address was on
the subject of "Constitution Inter-
pretations in Time of Emergency,."
"We have gotten away from our
feeling of absolute property rights
to the idea that there are sources
of wealth to which no claim may be
made." Explaining that Congress may
do "whatever necessary to make inter-
state commerce control really effec-
tive, Dean Bates told the editors that
"lawyers take the supreme court de-
crees too literally."
Describing himself as a Republican,
the dean stated that he would like to
see the Republican party "forget con-
stitutional technicalities and take up
"The movement in Michigan," he
asserted, "is definitely toward im-
mediate consideration of health in-
surance. The plan calling for mutual
health service, is really health insur-
ance. But in addition, it establishes
a fund for post graduate work for
general practioners."

The press of the publication was too
small, and matrixes were sent to Chi-,
cago, New York, Boston, and London.
Orders for the paper came from all
parts of the world.
It is a strange paradox that the
author of a book of which 23,000,000
copies have been sold should receive
no remuneration for his work. But
Dr. Sheldon, upon the publication of
his work in serial form in the Chicago
Advance, discovered that the copy-
right of the book was defective. Cer-
tain editors took advantage of the
opportunity, and "In His Steps" was
soon published by them.
Dr. Sheldon has written a total of
34 books ahd edited five more. Among
his writings are: "The Richest Man
in Kansas," 1921; "He Is Here," 1931;
"Let's Talk It Over," 1929; and "A
Little Book For Everyday," 1917.
Richard S. Clark, '37, is in charge
of the program and announced that
there will be no admission charged
to hearDr. Sheldoi.
Open Conference Of
Y.M.C.A. Presidents
The conference of the presidents
of the various Y.M.C.A. associations
in the Big Ten schools opened last
night at 8 p.m. in Lane Hall.
Procedure of the program of the
next two days was discussed. At 8
a.m. today in Lane Hall the confer-
ence will be resumed, and Dr. Robert
Cooley Angell of the sociology depart-
ment will be present and lead the stu-
dent discussion.
This afternoon the group will ad-
journ temporarily to go to the Mich-
igan-Wisconsin football game.
The conference will close Sunday
morning at the League.



Dr. Lyons Will Attend
Annual Dental Meeting
Dr. Chalmers J. Lyons of the School
of Dentistry left yesterday for Brook-
lyn, N. Y., to attend the annual meet-
ing of the Second District Dental
Society of New York.
At the meeting on Monday, Dr.
Lyons will present a talk on "Oral



to light your davenport

curriculum of the University. The by the public in the anti-crime con-
main service of the tutoring will be ference that will be held in Washing-
in the line of organizing the material ton Dec. 13. In respect to this con-
of the course for a better knowledge ference he stated that its purpose "is
of it, and most of the tutors are well to evolve a practical program of ob-
acquainted with the individual courses jectives that will commend itself to
in their fields. the support of the American people.
Some of the departments in which "Twilight Zone"
the bureau already has a tutor are The greatest fault in dealing with
philosophy, physics, romance lan- crime which was present before Con,
guages, economics, and mathematics. gress passed legislation at the last
Tutors as well as pupils are needed session to correct it was the existence
by the bureau, which is still in its of a "twilight zone" of criminal ac-
formative period. Mason Sevens, tivity which fell neither under Fed-
director of the bureau, may be reached eral or state jurisdiction, he declared.
at 4295 for any information about the The federal kidnaping statute and the
service, statute respecting stolen goods trans-
ported over state lines are examples,
English Club Holds he said, of the attempt of the Federal
government to "illuminate that twi-
TI'light zone."
The coming conference at Washing-
ton, he said, will not be concerned
The English Journal Club held its with some "pat formula" but will sug-
second meeting of the year at the gest methods of treatment that must
League yesterday. A private busi- be developed. What can be done now,
ness meeting occupied the first half the speaker declared, "is to consider
of the program after which the dis- the prevention of crime, to take steps
cussion was opened to the public. for swifter and more certain appre-
"The discussion, on "The Economic hension of. the criminal, to reform
Interpretation of Literature" was led our criminal codes and judicial proce-
by Samuel Kliger and Morris Green- dure so that justice shall be fleet and
hut. I sure, and to meet in some degree the


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