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April 27, 1935 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1935-04-27

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I

The Weather
Little change in temperature Thr
today; cooler tomorrow. One
NR
VOL. XLV. No. 150 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 1935

Editorials
ee And Three Make
A Outlook Encouraging ..
PRICE FIVE CENTS

Dennison Speaks

Before 4,000

At

12th Convocation

Democratic Government's
Right To Control Private
Business Is Upheld
Says Government
Is Not Interfering
Contends Structure Must
Be Regarded As Organ
Of Total Society
The right of democratic govern-
ment to regulate and control private
business in the interests of society
was upheld yesterday by Henry Stur-
N gis Dennison, president of the Denni-
son Manufacturing Company, Fram-
ingham, Mass., in an address before
more than 4,000 students and fac-
ulty members at the 12th annual Uni-
versity Honors Convocation.
Speaking on "Business and Gov-
ernment," Mr. Dennison asserted.
that "one of the most common opin-
ions among business men is based
on the supposition that business is
somehow an entirely separate or-
ganism and that government should
not interfere.- This was institutional-
ized in the eighteenth century as
'laissez faire,' a reaction from ex-
treme mercantilism but never ex-
isting anywhere in a pure form."
Does Not Interfere
"The theory that when government
taxes, levies tariffs, issues injunctions,
interprets contracts, controls its cur-
rency it 'interferes' with government,
is wrong," he said. "In a modern in-
dustrial community, everyone's live-
lihood, life and happiness is so de-
pendent upon business that if govern-
ment did not concern itself with busi-
ness, it would find little indeed to
concern itself with. In such a com-
munity, government either governs
business or business governs govern-
ment.".
Mr. Dennison said that "there is
no loophole by which we can escape
the conclusion that the business
structure must be regarded as an or-
gan of total society which govern-
ment must manage."
He contended that the only way in
which business can hope finally to
escape government interference is not
by "protesting and expostulating but
by so carrying on its own affairs that
it aids and supplements government
in the attainment of its ultimate
end."
Dennison scored those leaders of
the business world "who run things

Named President

Miss Edith L. Hoyle (above), a
member of the University High School
faculty, was elected president of the
Michigan Schoolmasters' Club yester-
day.
Michigan Nine
Beats Ypsi In
Lopsided Game
Kim Williams Hits Homer
In 13-1 Rout; Wolverines
To Meet Wisconsin Today
By KENNETH PARKER
Aside from demonstrating a decisive
superiority over Michigan State Nor-
mal yesterday here, by defeating the
Hurons, 13 to 1, Michigan's baseball
team showed that it is in mid-season
form for today's Big Ten engagement
with Wisconsin to be held at 2:30
p.m. at Ferry Field.
The Wolverines scored more than a
dozen runs with the aid of seven Nor-
mal errors, committed but two errors
themselves, and drove out eleven hits,
one of them a homer by Kim Williams
in the seventh, while Coach Ocker-
man's club, playing its first game,
could get but four hits off the com-
bined offerings of Lanky John Gee and
George Butler, Fisher's sophomore
helpmates.
Gee pitched the first five innings,
allowed no runs and one hit. Butler

New Officers
Are Elected
By Educators
Concluding Sessions Of
Schoolmasters' Meeting
To Be HeldToday
Choose Edith Hoyle
As Club President
Series Of Resolutions Is
Adopted By Michigan
Organization
Members of the Michigan School-
masters' Club yesterday elected to
their presidency for the coming year
Edith L. Hoyle, teacher of social sci-
ences at the University, High School,
vice-president of the Club during the
past year, and the first woman pres-
ident of the organization since 1924.
Final sessions of the Club will be
held today, consisting of the confer-
ence for teachers, held at University
High School, and a luncheon to be
addressed by Prof. James K. Pollock
of the political science department.
Superintendent of Schools L. C.
Moore of South Haven was elected
'vice-president of the Club for 1935
at the business meeting yesterday
morning, and Prof. Frank Ellsworth
of Western State Teachers College,
was elected for a three-year term on
the executive committee.,
Other important business under-
taken by the schoolmasters yesterday
was the adoption of a series of resolu-
tions proposed by the committee, on
resolutions. Foremost of these, pro-1
posed by Donald O'Hara of East Lan-
sing, chairman of the committee,,
called for "a statement of faith in a
democratic form of government and
the constitution as a defense of our
institutions, and an attack on selfish
interests laying a smoke-screen for
their own activities by charging that1
the schools are red." The resolution1
in substance was approved by unani-
mous vote.
Other resolutions were adopted
honoring Louis Parker Jocelyn, per-1
manent secretary-treasurer of the
Club retiring after 33 years of service,
together with his wife, who has as-
sisted him, in his duties.
MEDDLERS IN EDUCATION 1
"Meddlers in public education" were
further scored by Dr. John Sundwall,
director of the division of hygiene and
public health, who addressed the.
luncheon of the administrative teach-E
ers' conference on the topic: "A Physi-
cian Looks at Teacher Training.",
"We must be mindful of the fact1
that meddling and interference with
the public schools has been an un-
varying accompaniment of their de-,
velopment and growth, and more br
less endemic to our democracy," he
said.
"What our democracy needs," he
continued, "is a genuine valiant teach-
ing profession made up of men and
women of whom the outstanding char-
acteristics will be equanimity and in-,
trepidity, men and women who are
capable and powerful enough to wield
the whip hand when meddling sticks,
its head within the doors of the public
schools."
Urges Longer Training
He urged as the fundamental step
toward this type of teacher the eleva-
tion of teacher training to a profes-
sional school with a length and cur-
riculum similar to medicine, with a
two-year general course, four years
in a school of education, and a year's
"interneship."
Further, Dr. Sundwall commented,
a new burden will be added to the

public schools when the true condi-
tion of democracy is realized. Since
the final judges under a democracy
are the people, those same people must
be better educated to assume their
responsibilities as a government.
He closed with a plea for "a gen-
uine teaching profession, unified,
solid, dynamic, intrepid and com-
manding,"
MALLOCH TREATS DEPRESSION
Douglas Malloch, noted as "the poet
who makes living a joy," who was
the main speaker at the annual ban-
quet last night, took as his topic the
depression and its present aspects.
He opened his speech by paying
tribute to the last 50 years of prog-
ress in education, characterized, he
said, by "the change from the little
red school house to the big red Uni-
versity."
The only way out of the depression,
he said, was hard work, with each
man solving his own problems. "Dur-
ing the depression," he explained, "the
price of poetry has fallen off 66 per
cent, but not one poet has written his
Congressman about it. The master
mind we hear about in business is

'NRAAttacked
By Montague
In Talks Here
Says Regulations Conflict
With Each Other In Talks
At Law Club Exercises
Traces Formation
Of Codes In Detail
New York Attorney Gives
Two Of Series At 10th
Annual Founders Day
By DAVID G. MACDONALD
A double-barreiled attack against
the NRA was unloosened yesterday by
Gilbert H. Montague, prominent New
York attorney, in the first two of
his series of three lectures being pre-
sented here this week-end in connec-
tion with the 10th Annual Founder's
Day Exercises at the Law Club. He
spoke first at 4 p.m. in Hutchins
I Hall, the second lecture being given
at 7 p.m. in the Lawyers Club.
Mr. Montague will deliver the third
of the series, "The Future of the
NRA," at 11 a.m. today in Room 100,
Hutchins Hall.
Describing the' "NRA in Opera-
tion," Mr. Montague traced in detail
the formation of one of the 700 codes
of fair competition established under
the act, showing that the findings of
conditions within the industry were in
many cases not used in drafting the
codes.
Codes Lack Coordination
He showed further that because of
this fact and because of the lack of
coordination among the codes as well
as because of the delegation of the
executive law-making power to offi-
cials ranging in importance from the
president down to the lowest district
administrator, it is possible for as
many as 30 codes to become applicable
to one concern and for some of these
to be in conflict with each other.
"How to keep track of these codes,
supplementary codes, code amend-
ments, executive orders, administra-
tive orders, office orders, interpretl-
tions, rules and regulations, so that
before it is too late one may either
comply with them or obtain from the
NRA an exemption from or modifica-
tion of them, is fast becoming a major
problem of American business men
and their legal advisors," he said.
"I venture to say," he declared,
"that I could find some violation in
every business concern, probably
under a code provision or subsequent
ruling of which its owners had never
heard."
Blames Under Officials
Mr. Montague pointed out that hun-
dreds of business men, having com-
plied with evey provision which
seemed to affect their businesses, are
suddenly coming to the realization
that they are liable to heavy pen-
alties and fines because of some ob-
scure provision in a code which seemed
to have no connection with their in-
dustries. This condition he blamed
to a large extent on the original poor
preparation and subsequent delegation
of law-making powers to a bureau-
cracy of under-officials.
In his speech at the banquet, en-
titled "Executive Law-Making Under
the Constitution," Mr. Montague de-
clared that recent interpretations of
the Supreme Court had shown a
strong tendency to define the .limits
to which executive law-making could
go.
In tracing the history of this ques-
tion, he recalled the forty-year fight
of the Supreme Court "to safeguard
executive law-making against all the
perils of coercive, hole-in-the-corner

and particularistic executive made
laws" and pointed to the fact that
(Continued on Page 8)
Ward Victor In
Hioh Hurdles,
Bests Record-
PHILADELPHIA, April 26. - (P) -
Willis Ward, Michigan's famous Negro
athlete and all-around performer,
scored a sensational victory over Phil
Good of Bowdoin, Eastern Intercol-
legiate champion, in the record time
of 14.5 seconds for the 110-meter
high hurdles. Ward pulled away to
beat Good by three yards with Vir-
ginia's Grover Everett, who set the
former record of 15.1 last year, third.
Having already startled other parts
of the country with their track and
field exploits, the sturdy young sons
of Louisiana State University, led by
"Baby Jack" Torrance, today signal-

I. .I1-- - --1

,700,000 University
Appropriation Measure
Is Anuroved BV Hous

e

59 Elections To
Phi Beta Kappa
Are Announced
Keys To Be Presented At
Banquet Thursday Night
In League
Phi Beta Kappa, national honor-
ary scholastic society, announced the
election of 59 juniors and seniors in
the literary college to the society in
the program of the 12th annual Hon-
ors Convocation.
Phi Beta Kappa keys will be award-
ed at the initiation banquet of the
society Thursday night at the League.
Prof. Robert D. Campbell, dean of
the University of Illinois Graduate
School, will speak.
Those who were elected to the so-
ciety are:
Dorothy Gies, '36, Helen Elizabeth
Aigler, Robert G. Carney, Arthur F.
Clifford, Frances L. Hill, Janet Ivory,
Vera Newbrough, William J. Warner,
Bertha Goss, Rebecca M. D. White,
Collerohe Krassaossky, and James H.
McBurney, all seniors of Ann Arbor.
Juniors - Ross A. Beaumont, Sam-
uel D. Lipsky, John W. Odle, Hobart
W. Rogers, all of Detroit; Grace I.
Dartling, Glenview, Ill.; Marvin C.
Becker, Newark, N. J.; James K. Dav-
is, Cleveland Heights, 0.; Samuel
Stearns, Dorchester, Mass.
Seniors - Nancy I. Atkinson, Rich-
ard C. Brandt, John A. Moekle,
Wanda Novinski, Jacob I. Weissman,
all of Detroit; Melvin P. Beaudette,
Flint; Marion L. Bertsch,. Grand Rap-
ids; Edith E. Engle, Flint; Bernard
Etkind, Elmira, N. Y; Henrietta S.
Fruend, Knoxville, Tenn.; Victor A.
Goodicke, Riverton, Wyo.
Edmund K. Heitman, Royal Oak;
Meier L. Langhans, Little Valleys, N.
Y.; John H. Laun, Milwaukee, Wis.;
Arnold L. Lazarus, Revere, Mass.;
William F. Morgan, Charleston, W.
Va.; Robert A. M. Norris, Aurora, Ill.;
Sidney Orkin, Grand Rapids; Mary
Sabin, Battle Creek; Erna F. Schmidt,
Saginaw.
Libby R. Selin, Iron River; Erwin
S. Simon, Lansing; Charles C. Spang-
enburg, Wetherfield, Conn.; Adam H.
Spees, Ferndale; Louis W. Staudt,
Harvey, Ill.; David W. Stewart, Sagi-
naw; Kathryn E. Vancklasen, Grand
Rapids.
Seniors in the school of education
-Helen Crawford, Port Clinton, O.;
Hildegarde Foss, Dunkirk, N. Y.; Mary
Elizabeth Smith, Grand Rapids; Leon
S. Waskiewicz, Detroit.
Graduate school - John F. Cuber,
Bangor; Rolfe A. Haatvedt, Michigan,
N. D.; Chin-Chih Jao, Chungkink,
China; Charles C. Walcutt, Evanston,
Ill.; Everett T. Welmers, Holland.
Monroe Hioh
Winis Debate
Championship
Negative Team Keeps Title
In 18th Michigan Debate
Association Contest
Before a wildly cheering crowd in
Hill Auditorium last night Monroe
High School successfully defended the
negative side to win the eighteenth
annual state championship debate
of the Michigan High School Forensic
Association. The members of the
negative team were John McCallister,
Walter Meir and Alda Rolph.
The affirmative team included Mar-
jorie Wilson, Sidney. Davidson and
James McCulloch of Flint Northern
High School.
The subject of the debate was "Re-
solved: That the Federal Government

Should Adopt the Policy of Equalizing
Educational Opportunity Through-
out the Nation by Means of Annual
Grants to the Several States for Public
Elementary and Secondary Educa-
tion." Prof. Clarence T. Simon of
Northwestern University, Prof. G. E.
Densmore and Prof. J. M. O'Neill,
both of the department of speech and
general linguistics were the judges.
Their decision was unanimous.
John McCallister outlined the case

Teaching Of 'Isms'
Urged For College
Courses By Wirt
GARY, Ind., April 26. -(/P) - Col-
lege courses in Communism, Fascism,
Naziism and Socialism as well as the
present economic order were advo-
cated tonight by Dr. William A. Wirt,
who stirred up a tempest in 1934 with
charges that certain "brain trusters"
were plotting a revolution.
Dr. Wirt believes that any student
examining intelligently the various
economic systems would end by choos-
ing the existing order.
He recommended that classes be
taught by "out-and-out" proponents
of the divers "isms."c
"They would put up their strong-
est arguments," he added, "and frank-
ly present all their data. .
"If advocates of the present eco-
nomic order cannot put up a double-
entry balance sheet that can compare
with the others, then there is some-
thing radically wrong with them or
the present order.1
"Let the student act as the judge,"
he urged.1
$47,000 Given
To University
By Foundation
Regents Accept Gifts And
Make Appointments In
MonthlyMeeting
The acceptance of various gifts,
several appointments and the grant-
ing of leaves of absence occupied the
major portion of yesterday's regular
monthly meeting of the Board of Re-
gents.
The Regents accepted a gift of $47,-
500 from the Rockefeller Foundation
to be used to support a fluid research
fund in humanities. This sum will
be paid over a three-year period be-
ginning July 1, 1935, and ending
June 30, 1938.
$25,000 First Year
According to the terms of the grant.
the University will receive $25,000
during the first year, $15,000 more
the second year, and $7,500 during
1937-38.
A gift of $500 from the Carnegie
Institute, of Washington, D. C., to
be used for the expenses of Prof
Lee R. Dice of the zoology depart-
ment and his party was also ac-
cepted.
Parke-Davis and Company pre-
sented the University with $1,200 to
be used for research work in immun-
ity in general, under the direction of
Dr. Reuben L. Kahn, of the Univer
sity Hospital. Another $1,000 wa
received from the Aaron Mendelssohn
Trust which will be used for the same
purpose.
Accept Bronze Bust
The Regents also accepted the gif
of a bronze bust of President Alex-
ander G. Ruthven. The bust ha
just been completed by Carleton W
Angell, artist of the University Mu-
seums, and it will probably be place
in the main lobby of the museum
building. The name of the donor
was withheld.
Mrs. William Waltz of Ann Arbor
was appointed to fill the vacancy or
the Board of Governors of the League
which was created by the resignatior
of Mrs. Ellen S. Stanley. Mrs. Stan-
ley resigned to become manager of the
League.
Mrs. James W. Robinson of Royal
Oak, Mich., was also named to fill a
vacancy on the board of governors
of the League. She replaces Mrs
Thurlow Coon of Detroit, and her
term will expire in May, 1938.

Leaves Granted
The Regents also appointed Thom-
as D. Hinshaw honorary associate
curator of Avian astrology, and Prof.
Theodore H. Hubbell of the University
of Florida zoology department honor-
ary associate director of orthoptera.
Leaves of absence were granted to
the following faculty members:
Dr. Robert H. McDowell, research
associate in Mesopotamian archoeolo-
gy, from May 1, 1935, to May 1, 1936.

Proposes $3,200,000 Out
Of General Fund, Rest
From Sales Tax
Bill Passes 79 to 6,
Is Sent To Senate
Legislative Grant Boosted
$500,000 As Fitzgerald
Agrees To Conpromnise
LANSING, April 26. - (A) - The
House passed a bill today providing
an annual appropriation of $3,700,000
for the University of Michigan.
Of that amount $3,200,000 would
come from the general fund and $500,-
000 from sales tax revenues. The bill
was reported by the House ways and
means committee recommending a
total appropriation of $3,200,000. It
was amended upward on motion of
Representative James G. Frey, (Rep,
Battle Creek). The vote on the bill
was 79 to 6. The measure goes to
the Senate.
The $3,700,000 amount is $100,000
less than was proposed in the bill as
originally introduced.
Pass M.S.C. Bill Also
The House also passed and sent to
the Senate a bill giving Michigan
State College $1,300,000 a year for
general operation and $178,609 for
extension work.
The State College total was boosted
from $1,300,000 to $1,478,000 with
$200,000 of additional aid still in pros-
pect from the sales tax.
In the case of the University, it is
understood that Gov. Fitzgerald has
agreed with the Regents that he will
approve the compromise amount.- It
:s, however, more than $300,000 less
han the Senatte has scheduled in the
bill approved and sent to the House.
Conferences may be necessary to iron
out the discrepancy.
The State College grant, however,
s $126,000 in excess of the amount
'fixed by the Senate and a deviation
rom the old relationship which fixed
he East Lansing total at one-third of
that for the University.
Approve Other Bills
Other appropriation bills approved
3y the House included:
Hospitals, $4,490,000.
Psychopathic Hospital, $94,420.
State Sanatorium, $270,675.
Advocates of sales tax exemptions
vere starting a new drive for Legis
ative approval.
A group of House members, made
1p of both Democrats and Repub-
icans, moved to start over again on
z more impressive scale. A bill which
sad passed the House exempting
taple foods and certain other articles
vas recalled from the Senate, where
t is lodged in the taxation committee.
'he House group plans to send it
)ack to the friendly House taxation
;ommittee and amend it there to in-
Alude not only designated food staples
)ut articles -used in agricultural or
ndustrial production.
The House majority acted because
A the presence on the calendar of a
Renate bill to transfer all sales tax
evenues to the general fund. This
vas part of the administrative pro-
,ram. The measure would amend
he same law affected by the House
All proposing exemptions.
Oriental Society
Elects Officers
In Last Session
The American Oriental Society
losed its three-day meeting here yes-
erday with the election of Prof. Wil-
.iam A. Albright, of John Hopkins
Jniversity, as president.
Prof. Leroy Waterman of the Divis-
.on of Oriental Languages and Litera-

tures, and Prof. Edgar Sturtevant, of
Yale, were named vice-presidents.
Prof. Leroy C. Barret, of Trinity Col-
lege, Hartford, Conn., was chosen
correspondingsecretary, while Dr.
Ludlow Bull, of the Metropolitan Mu-
seum of Art, in New York City, was
elected recording secretary.
The new treasurer is Prof. John C.
Archer, of Yale, and the librarian
is Prof. Andrew Keog, also of Yale.
New editors of the Journal, society

maw ml -

their own way without interference" took up the task in the sixth and fin-
and explained that their intensive ished without difficulty, giving but
training had set such a tendency into one run and three hits, and striking
a fixed habit pattern. out six.
Condemns Conserva'tism John Johnson, who has been ex-
He openly condemned both the tremely tough for the Wolverines in
hard-shelled conservatives and those games past, did not trouble Michigan
who would produce a new order by batters today. He was replaced in
first resolving the old into chaos. the seventh by Bob Goggins, after
He pictured each camp as praying, having allowed 11 runs, and 8 hits!
"Those, oh Lord, who are in political in 6 innings. Only four of the count-j
control are not us - out with them." ers were earned, however, one coming
Mr. Dennison said the the temp- in the first when Captain Russ Oliver,
orary joining of forces by the right who led the Michigan attack with
and left wings is a common political three hits out of five attempts, singled
phenomenon and "constitutes, in this to bring in the first of four runs he'
country today, a threat to sane pro- drove in; and three more were record-
gress which should make us ex- ed in the third as a result of Clayt
tremely watchful." Paulson's triple with two on and Oli-
He predicted that if the United ver's single immediately after.
States were to escape social and po- Five runs in the fifth and two in
litical catastrophe, it will be because the sixth were made possible by four
the middle-of-the-roaders have cour- Ypsi errors. Michigan's last two runs
age, leadership, energy, and keenness, were earned however. Williams, the
and above all, courage. second man to face Goggins in the
After his address, Dr. Dennison was seventh, drove a pitch on the ground
given the honorary degree of doctor between left and center field, and
of law. with fast legging made four bases on
President Alexander G. Ruthven the hit. In the eighth, Earl Meyers
was the presiding officer of the Con- singled off the shortstop's chest, went
vocation and delivered a short ad- to third on Oliver's single, and came
dress, congratulating the honor stu- home when John Regeczi drove to
dents deep center.
Michigan performed well in the

l
C
i

Hillel Sponsors
Oratorical Contest
Announcement of an elimination
oratorical contest sponsored by the
Hillel Foundation was made yester-
day by Irving F. Levitt, '36, student
director of the Foundation. Jewish
subjects are to be made the topics of
the speeches, which will be limited to
ten minutes each.
The two winners, one man and one
woman, of this preliminary contest
are to be sent, all expenses paid, to
the Covenant Club in Chicago, where

field. One of the two errors was
chalked up against John Gee when
he threw the ball away trying to catch
a runner off second. Ford committed
the second error, dropping a pop foul,
after a hard run to get under it.
(Box score may be found on page 5).
15 N.S.L. Picketers
Held In New York
NEW YORK, April 27.- {P) - Fif-
teen members of the National Student
League were arrested today as half a
I hundred sympathizers of discharged

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