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May 05, 1936 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-05

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PAGE TWO

TIFE MICHIGXN DJIIT

TUESDAY, MAY 5, 1936

-t

LATE
WIRE
NEWS

Borah Hits Monopoly
In Ohio Address
EAST LIVERPOOL, O., May 4.
-(IP)--U.S. Senator William E.
Borah tonight called upon the
June 9 Republican National Con-
vention at Cleveland "to, go on
record against monopoly and
nominate a man who has the
courage to do the job."
"That does not necessarily
mean me," said the Idaho veteran
as he opened a six-day speaking
tour for the Ohio presidential
delegates at the May 12 primary.
"If the party of Lincoln and
Garfield resolves to do the right
thing in adopting a platform and
nominating a candidate against
this great evil, there will not be
a single wound or sting in my
political soul."
J. Edgar Hoover
Gets $1,000 Raise
WASHINGTON, May 4.-- (P)
- A thousand dollar pay raise for
J. Edgar Hoover, chief of the Fed-
eral Bureau of Investigation, was
voted today by the House and
handed to the Senate for concur-
rence.
The increase from $9,000 to
$10,000 a year for Hoover was
recommended by Attorney-Gen-
eral Cummings. Rep. Faddis
(Rem., Pa.), endorsed the legisla-
tin, introduced by Chairman
Summers (Dent., Tex.), of the
House Judiciary Ccuinittee, as "a
tribute to the great work he has
done."
Man Gives Brother
Orthodox Burial
WILKESBARRE, Pa., May 4.-
(A) -A man broke into a ceme-
tery today and gave his dead
brother, a priest, the 'burial a con-
gregation denied hin.
Members of the Ukrainian
Greek Catholic church refused
permission for the burial of the
Rev. Peter J. Pashkiewicz, 42, in
Holy Transfiguration cemetery at
Nanticoke, charging that he had
violated church canons.
IEVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
6:00-WJR Jimmie Stevenson.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ Easy Aces.
CKLW Omar the Mystic.
6:15-WJR Jimmy Allen.
WWJ Human Side of News.
WXYZ Rhythm Time,
CKLW Joe Gentie.
6:30-WJR Kate Smith.
WWJ Bulletins.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Rhythm Moments.
6:45-WJR Boake Carter.
WWJ Red Horse Ranch.
WXYZ Alice Sheldon.
CKLW Time Turns Back.
- 7 :00-WJR Lazy Dan, Minstrel
Man.
WWJ Leo Reisman's Music.
WXYZ Crime Clues.
CKLW Phil Marley's Music.
7:30-WJR Ke} Murray, Phil Regan;
Russ Morgan's Music.
WWJ Wayne King's Music'
WXYZ Edgar Guest in Welcome
Valley.
CKLW Jazz Nocturne.
8:00-WJR Walter O'Keefe:
Glen Gray's Music.
WWJ Vox Pop.
WXYZ Ben Bernie's Music.
CKLW Wallenstein's String
Symphonia.
8:30-WJR Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians.
WWJ Dinner Hour.
WXYZ Melodies of the Night.
CKLW Upton Close.
8:45-CKLW ThenCronies.
9:00-WJR Parties at Pickfair.
WWJ Benny Goodman's Music.
WXYZ Rhythm Review,
CKLW Mario Braggiotti's Music.
9:15-WXYZ Mich. Tuberculosis Speaker.
9:30-WJR March of Time.
WWJ Royalists.
WXYZ Bob Chester's Music.
CKLW Al Kavelin's Music,
9:45-WJR Rubinoff-Peerce.
WWJ Sen. Robert J. Bulkley.
WXYZ Emergency Peace
Program.
10 :00-WJR Duncan Moore.

WWJ Amos and Andy
WXYZ Southern Gentleman.
CKLW Scores and News.
10:15-WJR Rhythm.
WWJ Evening Melodies.
WXYZ Sammy Diebert's Music.
CKLW Kay Kyser's Music.
10:30-WJR LeRoy Smith's Music.
WWJ Earl Hines' Music.
WXYZ Sid Austin's Music.
CKLW Freddie Martin's Music.
10:45-WWJ Jesse Crawford.
WXYZ Ruby Newman'; Music.
11:00-WJR Frank Dailey's Music.
WWJ Russ Lyon's Music.
WXYZ Baker Twins.
CKLW EnochLit' Music.
11:15-WXYZ Dance Music.
1 :30--WXYZ Xavier C ugat's Music.
WWJ Ted Lewis' Music.
WXYZ George Olsen's Music.
CKLW Johnny Johnson's Music.
11:45-WJR Solay and Violin.
12:00-WEJR Max Leib's Music.
WWJ Bob Chester's Music.
WXYZ Bert S&oel's Mu sic.
CKLW Bob Nolan's Muyic.
12:30-WJR At Close of Day.
CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
1:00--CKLW Ted Weems' Music.
1:15-CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
TYPEWRITERS

Four Countries
Band Together
To Avoid War
Dr. McDowell, After Year's
Study In Persia, States
Nations Vow Neutrality
By RICHARD G. HERSHEY
There are at least four nations who
have banded together to stay out of
the next war - they are Persia (now
jealously called Iran by the Persians),
Afghanistan, Turkey and Iraq, ac-
cording to Dr. Robert McDowell,
Guggenheim fellow who has just re-
turned from a year's study in Iran.
Forming a "Little. Entente" these
countries have vowed in the event of
another war they will maintain abso-
lute neutrality Dr. McDowell said.
In the last war Turkey was made a
real battleground and suffered great-
ly from repercussions following the
war. It is only under Kamal that
a "real comeback" has been started,
Dr. McDowell explained.
The government of Iran, he said,
was an acknowledge dictatorship-
one absolute and powerful. Under
the Shah, the political set-up is much
similar to that in Italy or Germany.
At the present time, Dr. McDowell
continued, the Shah is making a tre-
mendous effort to modernize and to
introduce western customs into Iran.
Railways are being developed, roads
are being built, and many of the old
customs are being thrown away to
make way for progress.
However, the Shah, according to
Dr. McDowell, does not have every-
thing his own way, for he has few
assistants with the background or
education to help him in his modern-
ization. In Italy, Dr. McDowell point-
ed out, Mussolini has numerous aides
to help him in his reforms, and there
are other capable individuals in the
country with the requisite qualities
for carrying on business.
In Iran there is no real "individual-
ism," Dr. McDowell said. This has
necessitated, he said, in most of the
industries being made government
monopolies. The great idol of the
Shah is Premier Kamal of Turkey,
and numerous reforms in Turkey have
been followed by similar ones in Iran.
On the present crisis in diplomatic
circles between the United States
and Iran, Mr.'McDowell would make
no comment. He added that at the
present time a very close watch is
kept upon everything written in
America concerning Iran, for the gov-
ernment officials are anxious to keep
close watch on public opinion in
America concerning Iran.
No one country has dominated the
Iran in respect to politics or capital,
Mr. McDowell added, and the people
resent any domination by any of the
foreigners present, at times, throwing
objectionable persons out of the
country.
In his research Dr. McDowell, who
is assistant in the Institute for Ar-
cheological Research, was looking for
old coins of the Hellenistic and Par-
thian periods, in an attempt to learn
more about the history of these per-
iods and to follow certain discoveries
made by the University expedition in
Selucia.
During his stay, Dr. McDowell said,
he was treated with the greatest cour-
tesy and respect by both the govern-
ment officials and people. In fact,
he added, these persons went more
"than out of their way" to make his
stay pleasant and his study profitable.
Numerous museums and libraries
were thrown open for his use, he
said.
Undoubtedly, he continued, great
strides are being made toward pro-
gress in Iran, and the brilliant Shah,
whom he described as a "pleasant

and quiet chap," is doing- much for
his country-more than any other
man could, under the circumstances, l
do.
During the course of his studyDr.
McDowell traveled more than 2,000
miles in Persia alone, devoting espe-
cial attention to those parts of Iran
that were traversed by merchants fol-
lowing the old trade routes of the
Middle Ages.
Students Find War
Okay For Defense
(Continued from Page 1)

Likes His Baseball

Students Visit Revival Meeting
In Chicago On Final Field Trip

-Michigan Daily Photo'
Sen. Arthur H. Vandenberg of
Michigan (above), shoyn in a hap-
py frame of mind while watching
the crack of willow against horse-
hide during a Washington-St. Louis
game recently. Vandenberg is
ranked as a "dark horse" possibili-
ty for the Republican presidential
nomination.
Ypsi Team Meets
L o e a Speakers
TodayAt Union
"Whether Congress Should Be Able
to Override Supreme Court Decisions
by a Two-Thirds Majority" will be de-
bated by the novice squad of Sigma
Rho Tau, honorary engineering
speech society, and by the women's
varsity debate team of Michigan State
Normal College of Ypsilanti at 8 p.m.
today in the Union.
The Ypsilanti team will attempt to
prove the proposition that "Congress
should be empowered to re-enact by
a two-thirds majority legislation de-
clared unconstitutional by the Su-
preme Court," while the Sigma Rho
Tau team will assume the negative
side of this question made timely
by the recent New Deal decisions of
the United States Supreme Court.
This debate, according to Prof.
Robert D. Brackett, faculty adviser
to Sigma Rho Tau, is the first of a
series designed to give the newly-
elected members of Sigma Rho Tau
debating experience. The next de-
bate of the series will be with the
men's varsity debate team of Mich-
igan State Normal college of Ypsi-
lanti upon the same subject with
the Sigma Rho Tau taking over the
burden of proof. The series will be
completed May 19, when the speech
society's affirmative team reengages
the Ypsilanti men's team in Ann
Arbor and the negative team meets
the Ypsilanti women's squad at Ypsi-
lanti.
Sigma Rho Tau's novice squad,
which has been under the charge of
Robert Cousins, '37E, for these de-
bates, is comprised of the following
members:
Charles Probst, '39E, Earl Brenn,
'39E, Louis Cascadden, '38E, Joseph
Jenkins. '37E, Charles Schwader, '38E,
William Burns, '38E, A. P. Faste, '39E,
Joseph Anton, '39E, E. Bychinsky,
'39E, G. H. Compter, '38E, Joseph
Trueblood, '38E, David Beach, '39E,
Louis Slabkowiz, '37E, R. Collgaard,
'38E, and Kenneth Evanson, '39E.
Two Hurt As Auto
Hits Parked Car
Mrs. Ivadell McLaughlin,. 23, Ann
Arbor, and Clyde Thompson, 33,
Brighton, suffered slight cuts and
bruises, yesterday, when the car in
which they were riding crashed into
a car parked in front of 820 Brooks
St.
Both of the injured persons re-
mained overnight at St. Joseph's
Mercy Hospital. Mrs. McLaughlin,
driver of the car, was ordered to ap-
pear before police for failure to have
a driver's license.
sketches Of Murals To
Be Shown In Exhibition
An exhibit of photographs and
sketches of murals done in New York
City under WPA funds will open today
in the galleries of the architecture
school
Many full sized sketches of work in
progress and detailed notations are
included in the exhibition.

Group Is Taken Through
Underworld During Tour
Sponsored By SCA
With the inspired shouts of "Sister
Lucy Smith" and her enthusiastic
Negro followers, and the multi-voiced
babble and cry of the Maxwell Street
old world Jewish markets still ring-
ing in their ears, 25 University stu-
dentsrreturned early yesterday morn-
ing from Chicago on the last SCA-
sponsored sociology field trip this
semester.
The group was met at the train in
Chicago Friday afternoon by Dir.
Ben Reitman, described by Richard
S. Clark, '37, secretary of the SCA,
as one of the most interesting and
widely-known characters of the city.
He accompanied the group to dinner
in a downtown restaurant, and then
conducted them on a tour of the
underworld. He led Chicago's May
Day parade on the same day.
A battered felt hat pulled over
bushy grey hair, unpressed clothes,
a grey moustache, a walking stick, and
a purple ribbon worn haphazardly in
the manner of a cravat, all went to
make up the general appearance of
this medical doctor who has for years
practiced among the underworld of
Chicago. He treasures the purple
ribbon, it having been used as a sash
by the radical leader who led the
Haymarket riots back in the 1890's
before he was hung.
Small of stature, a seedy cap pushed
back on his head, the "agitator"
stepped forward. "You are Univer-
sity of Michigan students," he com-
menced, "I am from the University of
Graft Rampant On
Famous Derby Day
(Continued from Page 1)
man, the bars were let clown and
eleven people walked through.
Already a big crowd had gathered
in the beautiful enclosure and the
crap games moved over to the infield
as the time for the first race ap-
proached. Negroes in more than a
hundred circles knelt on the ground
watching the bones for hours at a
time, paying attention to nothing
else until Derby time. Occasionally
one of these groups would scatter
and two knives flash in the hot sun
The mounted police paid little notice
and appeared to be more concerned
with whether or not the crowd would
break down the fence that fronted
on the stretch-much more concerned
than the 700 school boys shoveled in-
to National Guard uniforms for the
day and stationed every ten feet along
both sides of the track.
Bookies appeared in the crowd to
take the bets of anyone interested,
and small time touts roamed through
the spectators with 'sure things.'
As the afternoon progressed, and
the sun sent the temperature up to
almost 90, thirst became acute and
darkies circulated through the crowd
selling water from whiskey bottles
and dirty pails at two-bits a cup.
There was perfect freedom in the
infield with people moving up to the
fence for the preliminary races and
then milling about in between, while
on the grandstand side, packed like
sardines and standing on tip toes,
an overflow crowd of cash customers
paid a dollar each for periscopes in
order to get an occasional glimpse of
the track.
After the fourth race, the crowd
began to move up the stretch near
the Derby start.
The brilliant parade to the post fol-
lowed. The greatest horseflesh in
the country was within six feet of
the infield crowd. They saw every
move in that much discussed start,
saw the horses as they raced up the
backstretch, watched the jockies as
they made their moves at the top of
the stretch, and gulped as Bold Ven-
ture just lasted to win by a neck, and

it cost them 35 cents.

Iowa-" Punctuating his remarks by
waving his cigar butt, he went on
for 15 minutes on the "Philosophy
of the Communist." By that time,
according to reports, the audience
contained more than 100 persons.
Sunday morning the group heard
in the Sister Lucy Smith Church at
Langley St. and 37th the "Sister"
herself, in a typical Negro revival
Imeeting. They did not stay for the
entire pictu'esque service which lasts
from 10:30 a.m. to 11 p.m. every
Sunday, but they came away after
almost an hour's "worship" at the
;hrine of Mother Smith's children
with a lasting impression. They car-
ried away memories of the 300-pound
"Sister" exhorting the sinners to "take
the path of righteousness," her ample
body swaying to the music of a
piano and bass drum. They remem-
ber the hundreds of Negro voices lifted
in an old-fashioned spiritual, and they
remember the late-comers to the
meeting, arriving with upheld hands,
shouting, "Praise the Lord! . . .Bless
his name! . . . Hallelujah!"
City Has First
Death By Auto
I ~Six Months
Stephen T. Smith, 62, of 820 Arch
St., was fatally injured at 8 a.m. yes-
terday when he was struck by an au-
tomobile driven by Lester Darling, 39,
of 723 McKinley Ave., at the corner
of Packard St. and McKinley Ave.
The fatality was Ann Arbor's first
in six months.
Smith was taken to St. Joseph's
Mercy Hospital where hed ied of a
fractured skull three and a half
hours later.
Datrling, in a statenent to the po-
lice, said that Siith, who was stantid-
itig in the middle of the street, turned
and ran in front of his car as he
approach'd. Police said that Dar-
ling will be requested to give a state-
ment to Prosecutor Albert J. Rapp.
Funeral services will be held Wed-
nesday afternoon at the Muehlig
chapel. Interment will be in Forest
Hill cemetery.
lhraiia, Pole Say's
(Continmed from Pave 1)
to present the plays of Shakespeare as
they were done in Elizabethan tumes.

NOTICES
ENGLISH house party. limited to
twelve guests. Cambridge (three
weeks' university summer courses
optional). London and nearby
points of interest -- Oxford, Shake-
speare country, Canterbury, etc.
Moderate cost. About seven weeks.
July, August. Address Daily Box
123. 463 i
EYES examined, best glasses made at
lowest prices. Oculist, U. of M.
graduate, 44 years practice. 5491
Packard. Phone 2-1866. 13x
NOTICE: We clean, upholster, repair
and refinish furniture. Phone 8105.
A. A. Stuhlman. 15x
MAC'S TAXI--4289. Try our efii-
cient service. All new cabs. 3x
SELL YOUR OLD CLOTHES: We'll
buy old and new suits and over-
coats for $3 to $20. Also highest
prices for saxophones and type-
writers. Don't sell before you see
Sam. Phone for appointments.
2-3640. lox
ONE THIRD OFF on all fur work.
E. L. Greenbaum, 448 Spring Street.
Phone 9625. 14x
LAUNDRY

ClassifiedDirectory

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance llc per reading line
(on basis of five average words to line)
for one or two insertions. 10c per read-
ing, lino for three or more insertions.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
telephone rate - 15c per reading line
for two or more insertions. Minimum
tluce lines per insertion.
l1; discount if paid within ten days
frein the date of last insertion.
3y Contract, per line -2 lines daily,
one, month .. ......8
4 lines O.D., 2 months............8c
2 lines daily, college year ...........7c
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months.............8c
00 alines used as desired..........9c
300 hies in.ed asdesired..........c
1.000) lines iseod as desired ..........7Ic
2,000 lines used as desired.. ...6.c
The above rates are per reading line
based on eight reading lines per inch
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
tc per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add Gec per line to above for
bold face, upper~ and lower case. Add
l~c per line' to above rates for bold face
c'apital letters.
The above rates are for 7% point type.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Case book on International
law. Owner in tears. Reward. Phone
2-1282. 464
L ADY 'S Walthiam wrist-watch, white
gold. Lost, between Sigma. Phi and
Nt' wberry Friday night. 2-2591.
462
FOR RENT
1VE-ROOM apartment, completely
furnished. Electric stove. Summer
sessions. Short distance from
( -'I". Call evenings 4907. 459
THE JOH1N MARSHALL

LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox
Careful work at low price.

darned
]x

FOR SALE
SELL CHEAP: Man's gold watch, 21,
jewel Elgin. Call 8593. 1507 Mor-
ton St. 465
SIAIIelC W\Vorkers
I~tbQ31if*WI 1,9

I

m U 1UEt>4.tE KJUE~ r
Prof. John F. Shepard of the 1isy-
chology departnert will address the
tident Workers Federation ill i;
second ineeting at 8 pllm1.oday a
the Unitarian Chur'ch, it was ati
nuined yesterday.
Eldon Hamm, '37, treasurer of the
newly-formed union, issued an invita-
tion to all students interested in the
organization to attend the meeting.
A member of the Ann Arbor Trades

0 1

rOUN DED 1899
AN
ACCR EDIT ED
LAW SCHOOL
TEXT and CASE
SYSTEM
Note: Beginning
September, 1936, the
afternoon course con.
tinues as a 3yar
cou1rse,, but the eve-
n ino couse chanoes
-f "ma3I 4-Yea
SSI uden tr desirin g
.3-yeu.' eveningq
c'(Yiinta it ;enter
on <. bafore July
:3, 1i J 6.

LAW
SCHOOL
CHICAGO, ILL.
C LASSES
Afternoons .4:30
Evenings . . 6:30
Lead to L L. B. and
J. D. degrees.
Two years college
work required for
entrance.

Council will talk to
union officers hoped.

the meeting,I

SCHOOL OF
DANCING
" Class and individual
j ,t tic eioi I n all typt's
odan cg.'eachers
'oure.e rrace Gardeni
Danc(ing Studio Wtiertlt
Theatre Bldg. 11h. 965

For free catalog and
booklet, "Study of
Low and Proper Prep-
aration" address
Edward T. Lee, Dean,
3x. 32, 315 Plymouth
Court, CHICAGO.

attended Cambridge University,
where he was a close friend of the
English poet, Rubert Brooke. To-
gether with Brooke, whom Mr. Pole
characterized as "one of the greatest
and yet simplest souls I have ever
known," he organized the Cambridge
Dramatic Society, which from its
modest beginnings has grown into an
imposing organization.
After that Mr. Pole received his
Shakespearean training from his
uncle, and came into close contact
with his uncle's friends, such great
literary figures as George Bernard
Shaw, and John Galsworthy. Later
he came to America, and rarely goes
back to London, because his health
suffers in the damp climate.
For several years he played im-
portant parts in New York produc-
tions, among them the role of the
Ghost in John Barrymore's produc-
tion of "Hamlet," which he said
marked "the high point of Barry-
more's career, before he went into the
movies," and the New York produc-
tion of Dostoevsky's "The Idiot." In
1928 he underwent a spine operation
which kept him an invalid for four
years, but after his recovery he has
spent most of his time in California.
There he has directed many pro-
ductions in Pasadena and Los An-
geles, and played the role of the
Christus in the Rose Bowl Passion
Play for several years. Next fall Mr.
Pole will go back to London to stage
his own version of Dostoevsky's "The
Brothers Karamazov."
- w LOCALLY OWNED

',

[lT FLIG SJIA
PEANUT BUTTER or _(IEESE
SANDWICH
Both for 15c
Miller's Dairy Farm Stores
1219 S. University 533 S. Main 620 E. Liberty
wrW a dett w.
Spring is house cleaning time-why not
"debt cleaning time", too? We'll lend
,you the cash it takes and arrange the
*M + payments to suit you. Hundreds of single
and married people are getting cash this
way-on their own signatures. So add up
your money needs and see us NOW.
Loans Up to $300 --- 30 Months to Repay!
Second Floor Room 208
WOLVERINE BLDG. (formerly Ypsi-Ann Bldg.)
Ph. 4000-4001 202 E. Washington St., Ann Arbor
PERSONAL FINANCE CO.

- . AL w

RAD1OS

PIANOS
i INSTRUMENTS

SI1N C E.852
207 E.VA SI-INGTON PHONE 2.1211
i i

of the two-thirds who believed that
the United States should keep out of
the League ,saying that in his opinion
membership draws unwarranted ob-
ligations, while another student tem-
porized his negative answer by say-
ing, "Like many other plans for co-
operation it is excellent in theory, but
ineffective in practice."
- -

rA

A"

For Mother's day
DC'1TTJ~n DYANJTC

- Last Day
"Girl From Mandalay"
and
JAMES CAGNEY
"THE FRISCO KID"

The 1936
Dramatic
Season-
MAY 18
Through
JUNE 20

MAJ ESTI C
-- -NOW SHOWING
Liberty Gives It
Four Stars!
"THE TRAIL OF
THE LONESOME
PINE,.
--- with
SYLVIA SIDNEY
FRED MacMURRAY
HENRY FONDA
ALL IN TECHNICOLOR

I

Continuous 1:30 -11 P
WHITNEY
15c TO G -- 25c AFTER 6
- Tomorrow
JAMES DUNN
PATRICIA ELLIS

F~rainces Matddox

New and Used, s
Office and por-

Season Tickets NOW
ON SALE at Garden

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