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


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.

January 24, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-01-24

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



...... ....... ..

Kidnap Ladder Called Bruno's

Forsythe Tells
Of Public Health!


Prevention 01

W ork -i-Continued from Page 2
istry Amphitheater. Under the aus-
pices of the American Chemical So-
f Disease ciety: open to the public.

-Associated Press Photo.
The ladder believed used by the kidnaper of the Lindbergh baby
was compared by the state to a, piece of wood found in the home of
Bruno Richard Ilauptmann during his trial at Flemington, N.J., and was
admitted as evidence. The state in this fashion sought to trace the ladder
wood to the defendant. /

Depends On Education C
Of PNblic, He Says CConcert:
Choral Union Concert:
Lotte Lehmann, Soprano, Erno
That the failure of the public to Balogh, accompanist, wil ngive th
take advantaee of the many services following program, in the Choral Un-
which the health worker recognizes as
life savers to those who use them is a ' k ion series, Friday, Jan. 25, at 8:15
situation which freauently annoys the oclock in Hill Auditorium:
younger public health official, was the Suleika .............. Mendelssohn
statement made by Dr. Warren E. Die Liebende schreibt ..Mendelssohn
Forsythe, director of the University Venetianisches
Health Service, in his vocational guid- Gondellied .......... Mendelssohn
nnee talk on "The Doctor of Public Der Mond ............ Mendelssohn
Health and His Profession" at 1:30 Over the Steppe . .....Gretchaninoff
p.m. yesterday over WJR broadcast Cradle Song .......... Gretchaninoff
from Morris Hall. In the Silence of the
"The experienced worker, however," Night ............ Rachmaninoff
Dr. Forsythe explained, "realizes that My Native Land .. ... Gretchaninoff
for the most part, the use of public Der Nussbaum .... ...... Schumann
services can develop only to the extent Waldesgesprach .........Schumann
that people become educated and An den Sonnenschein .. . .Schumann
realize their possibilities. It is most Ich grolle nicht......... Schumann
disa ppointing to the health worker for Auftrage.............. Schumann
people to be sick and possibly die of a Fa la nana, bambin' .........Sadero
di/case for which there is a good Do not chide me ............ Balogh
method of prevention, and one that Joy ...................... Cadman
has been made public by every avail- The public is requested to come on
able method." time as the doors will be closed dur-
In outlining the types of public ing numbers. Also, to detach from
health workers. he enumerated spe- season tickets, before leaving home,
cialization in health education, lab- coupon number 6, and present for
ora tory service, vital -statistics, the admission. Traffic regulations as us-
study of the cause and spread of dis- ual will be enforced by direction of
eases, pubic health nursing, school the Ann Arbor police department.
health work, industrial hygiene, men-
tal hygiene, and maternal and in- Graduation Recital:
Pant welfare. Helen McClaflin, mezzo soprano,
Thus, he pointed out, public health assisted by Fred H. Denker, accom-
embraces such a wide range of inter- panist, will give the following gradu-
ests and special fields that the per- ation program, in the School of Music,
son limited to routine work fails to iMaynard Street, Saturday, Jan. 26,
advance in a profession which is much at 4:15 o'clock
concerned with the discovery and ap- Die Mainacht:Brahms
plication of new methods and new O Tod, wie bitte............Brahms
t fd i relatively new, unde- Wenn ich mit l\[enschen- und
" veloped, and often unrecognized by mit Engelzungen redete ...Brahms
the public," Dr. Forsythe stated. "It Du bist ein Kind .......Weingartner
is uncharted and particularly in need Liebesfeier ............Weingartner
of young workers with imagination, Nacqui all 'affanno, al pianto from
energy and resourcefulness, and cour- "La Cenerentola" ........ Rossini
age to blaze new trails as did pioneers La Caravane............Chausson
in other fields." Saints ...................... Ravel
Discussing the financial remunera- Le couer de ma mie .........Dalcroze
tion for the doctor of public health, La Chevelure.............Debussy
he said that it compared 'very f a- Mandoline ................ Debussy
vorably with that of the doctor of The Shepherdess ........ Horseman
medicine, although there is seldom, I Heard a Piper Piping .... Peterkin
if ever, the large incomes made by a An Eris Kay Love
few physicians. "The position," he Lilt ........ Arr. Kennedy-Frazer
said, "presents all of the advantages At the Cry of the First Bird. . . .Guion
of a salaried position at a level which Siesta ...................... Besly
will probably increase with public rec- Serenade................ Carpenter
ognition of the importance of the work-
of the person trained in this field. One University Symphony Orchestra
should not plan for a career in public Concert:
health if more than a fair living in- The University Symphony Orches-
come is desired." tra, conducted by Earl V. Moore, and
The University has a seven year Hanns Pick, with six members of the
course which grooms the students for School of Music Senior Class, will
doctor of public health without re- give the following program, Sunday
quiring the previous degree of doctor afternoon, Jan. 27, in Iill Auditor-
of medicine. "The University," he ium, at 4:15 o'clock, to which the
stated, "was among the first to give general public, with the exception of
this training and award the degree. small children, is invited:
It now ranks among the first few Allegro non troppo, from Concerto
universities in number of graduates in B flat minor for piano
and lists among them many leaders and orchestra ...... Tchaikowsky
in the field." Raymond Kondratowicz
Aria, "Divinites du Styx"
Researeh Courses I from "Alceste" ............ Gluck
. 9 C Hazel Paalman
Offered By Station Allegro non troppo from "Concerto
No. 2 in B flat for piano
(Continued from Page 1) and orchestra .......... Brahms
--- -----a-- Margaret Kimball
seed germination from his research Concerto for Violoncello and
of last summer at the station; and; Orchestra............Klughardt
Prof. Lyell J. Thomas, of the Univer- Ruby Peinert
sity of Illinois, whose work last year Coducted b Mr Pick
on the frog tapeworm has since been Aria "Er u" from Un ballo in
published. mascher, a...............Verdi
Also in attendance as members of Mark Bills
the staff will be Miss Theodora Nel- Allegro from Concerto No. 5 in
son of Hunter College, New York C minor for piano and
City, and eight members of the regu- orchestra..........Beethoven
lar University. faculty. Suzannealve
Further information may be ob-
tained from a bulletin circulated
from the office of the Summer Ses- Events Today
sion, 1215 Angell Hall. Applied Mechanics Colloquium: C.

formed throughout the United States.
and have pledged their wholehearted
support to the Townsend program..
Rev. Tilsley Featured As
Church Speaker Sundiy
Rev. James L. H. Tilsley, pastor of
the University Park Christian Church
of Indianapolis, will be a featured
speaker both Sunday morning and
evening at the Memorial Church of
Christ at Tappan and Hill. Reverend
Tilsley serves the students of Butler
University at his home church, and is
a representative of the National Board
of the Church of Christ.
The subject chosen by Reverend
Tilsley for Sunday morning is "Christ
First," and for the evening service he
will speak on "Working Together."
The public is invited.

Double Feature
Nancy Carroll is the star of "Jeal-
ousy," and in it she makes a very
acceptable comeback to the screen
after an absence of some time. Her
vehicle is a 1935 version of the old
mellydrammer, and in view of the
current nopularity of these rip-snort-
ing thrillers, "Jealousy" should be a
well-liked picture. It is thrilling, ro-
mantic, clever, and entertaining in
every respect. The principals are a
young secretary and a promising
prize-fighter who is jealous of her to
the point of insanity. When she comes
to one of his important fights with her
employer, the young boy goes to pieces
in the ring, is knocked for a loop, so
to speak, and then the story begins.
To tell any more of it would give away
all sorts of secrets including the sur-
prises that take place during the lat-
ter part of the plot, and a good pic-
ture would be spoiled for anyone who
has not seen it.
"Jealousy" is good melodrama, well
conceived, photographed, acted, and
presented. Nancy Carroll's ' leading
man is an unknown newcomer to the.
screen, and his work as a prizefighter
is finished and pleasing. Whether he
will ever be anything but a movie
prizefighter is a matter of conjec-
ture. He probably will, because he has
what it takes.
The other picture, "Crimson Ro-
mance," is a war story, and through
the whole picture one cannot help
thinking that Ben Lyon, the star, and
Sari Maritza, his leading lady, have
devoted their talents (written with
Judges For Essay
Contest Announced
Judges have been selected for the
essay contest to be sponsored by Con-
temporary, student literary quarterly.
it was announced yesterday. Those
who will judge the manuscripts are
Prof. Max Handman of the economics
department, Prof. E. A. Walter of the'
English department, and Wilfred B.
Shaw, director of alumni relations,
,nd editor of the "Alumnus."
The essays, which are not to be,
longer than 3,000 words, must be sub-
mitted at the English office in Angell
Hall or at the office of Contemporary
in the Student Publications Building
by noon on Saturday, February 9.
The author of the winning essay will
be awarded $10 in books, and the
essay will be printed in the February
issue of the magazine.
Other students who are interested1
may submit short stories and poetry l
for publication in the magazine.

Townsend Old Age Cadet Officers
Plan Adherent Will
I A~warded Teir
Debate All Comers1I
I Commissions
Alda M. Wade, state representa-
tive for the Townsend old age pen-
sion plan, announced yesterday that Medals Are 'Presented To
ince Prof. Shorey Peterson, of the Winners Of Regimental
economics department would not Drill Competition
name a representative for a pro-
posed debate, he sincerely invites Four cadet officers of the Univer-
anyone interested to vounteer for a sity R.O.T.C. received commissions in
debate on the subject. the Organized Reserve Corps of the
United States Army at the annual
The many local adherents of the winter ceremony of the unit held
Townsend plan, according to Mr. yesterday in Waterman gymnasium.
Wade, await eagerly an opportunity Robert J. McKinven, Jr., '36E, cadet
o make public and drive home the -olonel of the R.O.T.C. regiment dur-
arguments in favor of their plan. This ing the past semester was commis-
group wishes, if possible, Mr. Wade sioned a second lieutenant in the In-
stated, to hold this debate here on or fantry, William E. Jennings, '35E, in
around Jan. 31. No actual date can the Signal Corps, John W. Vos, Jr.,
be set, of course, he added, until '35E, in the Signal Corps, and William
some sort of opposition can be repre- J. Judson, '35E, in the Ordnance.
sented on the platform, but provisions The R.O.T.C. regiment was formed
have been made to hold the debate around the walls of the gymnasium
in the Masonic Temple. at the opening of the ceremony, which
While the plan, known officially as was featured by an exhibition drill in
the Townsend Federal Old Age Re- the manual of arms by the 14 mem-
volving Pension Plan, was generally bers of the basic division of the unit
disapproved and scored by members who had been judged the best drilled
of the University political science and of the freshmen in the companies.
economics departments, it has Bronze medals were awarded to Edwin
reached a certain height of popularity B. Katzenmayer, '38E,. Company A;
in Ann Arbor. Among its supporters William B. Cobey, '38, Company B;
is Robert A. Campbell, mayor of Ann William H. Upham. '33E, Company
Arbor, who recently gave a speech C; Robert J. Jaedecke, '38, Company
upon the merits of the plan. Mr. D; John H. Beyer, '36E, headquarters
Wade is one of the organizers of the company, first battalion; Edward K,
hundreds of clubs which have been Swain, '38E, Company E; Charles G.

raised eyebrows) to peace and all
sorts of propaganda about it. The pic-
ture is almost worthy in that capacity,
but as drama, entertainment, or en-
lightenment, it is not. It offers a new
angle to the customary war story, in
that the hero joins the German army
just for the fun of it before the United
States is involved. There are heroics,
love, cowardice, and an ogre-like cap-
tain, played badly by Eric Von Stro-
heim, sprinkled into the picture at
every turn of the plot. Nothing is
gained, but a lot is lost by those who
had anything to do with the picture
at all.
The Whitney program is long, but
is worthwhile if you go to see "Jeal-
ousy." Otherwise you'll have to be
pretty bored with life to enjoy what
is offered.
Murder Charge
To Be Denied
By Hauptmann
(Continued from Page 1)
Koehler's voice. He was as disinter-j
ested as a scientist in his laboratory
as he went through the story of his in-
finite labors.
Through three earlier witnesses, De-
tective Lewis J. Bornmann, of the New
Jersey State police, and two New York
police department carpenters, Charles
F. W. Enkler and Anselm Cramer, the
prosecution had established not only
that a board was missing from the
attic, but that the attic itself could
be reached with difficulty only
through Hauptmann's apartment
after taking down the shelves of a
linen closet.
Alumnus To Teach
Insurance Course
The School of Business Administra-
tion has obtained Clayton G. Hale,
a member of the firm of Hale and
Hale, Inc., Fire and Insurance Un-
derwriters, Cleveland, to give a course
in insurance next semester.
Mr. Hale will take the place of Prof.
E. M. Fisher of the School of Busi-
ness Administration, who is absent
this year as Economic Advisor to
the Federal Housing Administration
at Washington.
Mr. Hale was graduated from the
University in 1924, and is the author
of "An Approach To Fire Insurance
Problems." Mr. Hale is a contributor
to a number of journals as well as a
fellow of the Insurance Institute of

missions." J.
of Literature.

L. Maulbetsch, Review
Meeting in Room 445

Killins, '38, Company F; Frank E.
Howard, '38E. Company G; Hudson G.
Dunks, '33F, Company H; Vaughn J.
Andres, '38E, headquarters company
second battalion; Joseph K. Borges,
'38, Company I; Robert E. Fruer, '38,
Company K; Wayne H. Bice, '38,
Company L; Gilbert K. Phares, '38E,
headquarters company, third bat-
An exhibition by the winning squad,
the crack squad of Company L, third
battalion, followed the drill of the
freshmen. The squad commanded,
Corporal J. Mason Lyons, '36, was pre-
sented with a silver medal, and the
other members of the squad was
awarded bronze medals.
A gold medal was given to Cadet
Captain Joseph C. Wagner, '35E, com-
manding the headquarters company of
the third battalion,, for winning the
company competition contest of the
regiment. The other men and officers
of the company received service bars.
The battalion was then massed be-
fore the speakers' platform which was
at the west end of the gymnasium.
Here Joseph A. Bursley, dean of stu-
dents, presented their commissions to,
the four cadet officers who will 'com-
plete their course this month. Dean
Bursley then delivered a short address
to the assembled unit. The Military
Affairs Committee of the University
was present at the ceremony, and as-
sisted in the awarding of medals and
service bars. The committee is headed
by Prof. Alfred H. Lovell, assistant
dean of the engineering school.
MANILA, Jan. 23.- (AP) -Gov.
Gen. Frank Murphy sailed today for
the United States, to confer with Pres-
ident Roosevelt on progress being
made toward independence for the
Philippines. He expects to be in Wash-
ington about three weeks, and also
plans to spend a week in Detroit,
where he was mayor until he resigned
to accept his present position.

W. Eng. Bldg., at 7:30 p.m. All
terested are cordially invited to


Geological Journal Club:
seminar meeting will be held
p.m., in Room 3065 N.S.
Program: "Petrofabrics"

A pro-
at 7:00
by J.

Observatory Journal Club meets at
4:15 in the Observatory lecture room.
Dr. W. C. Rufus will speak on the
subject, "The Problems of Xi Persei."
Tea will be served at 4 p.m.
Sigma Xi: Meeting at 8 p.m. in Hill
Auditorium. Use Thayer Street en-
trance. Professor Earl V. Moore will
give an illustrated Tecture on "The
Scientific Development of Musical
Alpha Epsilon Mu: Group picture
of the chapter will be taken at 4 pm.

at Dey's Studio.
Coming Events FULL DRESS, complete,
With Custom Tailoring - - $32.50
A.S.M.E. Aeronautical and Mech- also needed accessories
anical Engineers will meet for 'En- Chas. Doukus - Haberdashery
sian picture at Spedding's Studio, 1319 south University
Friday, Jan. 25, at 5:30 p.m.


d i

Yeah-! We're wish- '
ing YOU "A" Exarms
and we're guarantee-
ng you A" satisfac-
tion with our Malted


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan