TPHE MICHIGANX DAILY
TUESDAY, DEC. 8, 1936
TUESDAY, DEC. 8, 1936
Of The DAY
(By The Associated Press)
BOSTON, Dec. 7.-(IP)--fThe unem-
ployment insurance tax of the Fed-
eral Social Security Act was declared
constitutional today by Federal Judge
George C. Sweeney in a decision
which federal building sources said
was the first of its kind in the coun-
Judge Sweeney ruled in the case
of George P. Davis of Waltham, a
stockholder of the Boston and Maine
Railroad, who sought an injunction
to, prevent the railroad from pay-
ing the tax. "It is a valid tax," the
cdurt ruled. "It does not exceed the
powers of Congress. It is a tax for
the general welfare of the nation."
Juggle For Leadership
LANSING, Dec. 7.--(P)-Republi-
can state senators jockeyed tonight
for control of thei party's minority
in the 1937 senate.
An announcement earlier in the
day said the minority senators would
meet to determine "future policies"
prior to an unofficial meeting of the
entire senate here tomorrow. As the
time grew short and few appeared,
Republicans agreed to caucus tonight
in a hotel room.
Attending the caucus were those!
who openly supported Senator Felix
H. H. Flynn of Cadillac as their par-
ty's floor leader in the senate and
those who voiced strenuous opposi-
tion. Senator Miller Dunckel, Re-
publican, Three Rivers, was backing
lans Aid For Needy
(Continued from rage 3)
sense of pride and cannot accept hc
from strangers. By the GoodfellCs
assistance a certain amount of pri-
vacy can be preserved to the satis-
faction of the father and still af-
ford the five motherless children a
The Smiths too are looking for-
ward to a bleak and unhappy Yule-
tidp season unless the Goodfellows
can compensate a little for the bad
luck they have had so often during
the past few months. All the money
the Smiths could scrape together has
been paid out, for the father has
been jobless and penniless since he
broke his leg in July. Then too a
new baby came in September, and
Is Dedicated To Charles
Baird, First Presidentj
After six years of waiting for a
handbook conceived in 1929 but post-
poned due to the depression years,
the Manager's Club has put out its
first issue of the Manager's Club
Larger than originally intended
the handbook has .Oinally been able
to make its first appearance in good
form. Its 45 pages are filled with
material of interest to everyone as
well as the members of the club, in
that it gives the complete list of the
athletic managers since 1882, and the
sports they managed.
Rightly enough, this first issue is
dedicated to Charles Baird, donor of
the University's new carillon and the
first president of the Manager's Club.
The coriditions under which Mr.
Baird qualified for membership are
unique in themselves in that he -is
the only manager to hold the posi-
tion during his freshman year, when,
he first managed the football team
of 1893 and the teams of the succeed-
tng two years. The Manager Club
had arranged for a leather-bound
volume of its new handbook to be
presented totMr. Baird, but since the
volume did not arrive, was forced to
forego the ceremony and will send
the volume to Mr. Baird when it is
The club was first organized in
1923 when Mr. Baird was elected
president and later made the hon-
orary president, a post which he held
for many years. Since then the club
has enlarged its membership from the
few who were its first members, until
it now includes 195 former and pres-
ent managers. It has as its objec-
tive the bringing together of the
various men who have held manager-
ships at Michigan, and the further-
ing of the cause of a better Michigan.
In this respect it has been instru-
mental in bringing many athletes
to Michigan, and has formed the
Michigan Athletic Managers Club
Loan Fund which has already been
able to aid in the expansion of Mich-
Milloney Succeeds Brundage As A.A.U. Head
Associated Press Photo
JRcemiah Mahoney (left), of New York, and Avery Brundage, of
Chicago, were cn oprriing sides of the fight over the amateur athletic
unicn presidency, but they greeted each other with smiles when they
met at thl A.A.U. cc'ivention in Houston. Mahoney was elected presi-
dcnt to succeed Brundage, who was backed by Maj. Patrick J. Walsh, of
Imagination, Research Figure
in Preparing Play, Actors Say
Preparation For New Play, only does the scenic design have to
create sustaining interest, but Mr.
'odOld Summertime,, Parker explained, he has to guard
Explained By Staff against all the properties so much
a part of the average household
By ELSIE ROXOBOROUGH which the audience will have ample
What happens to a once-prosper- time to look for, we learned.
ous hardware-dealer's family when It was also difficult, Mr. Parker,
the depression sets in has given the added facetiously, to be building a
actors and the stage tec'hnieians for show in which the sense of warmth
Martin Flavin's "The Good Old Sum- has to be maintained throughout
mertime," quite an interesting ex- along with the sets for the children's
perience. play, "Han's Brinker."
Prior to its New York opening Dec.
28, the play will open at the Lydia
Mendelssohn theatre Wednesday for
a four-day run under the direction of
Valentine B. Windt.1
Frederic 0. Crandall who plays thej
part of "Fred Perkins," an apologetic
father forever running from his bill-
collectors, gave his impression of this
"I'd go over to the theatre and
watch the snow falling on "Hans
Brinker" and then go back to the lab
and make screen doors!" he ad-
i - - - - - - _ _ - - -
Be Held Today
By German Club
The dramatic section of Deutscher
Verein will hold tryouts this after-
noon in Room 300 South Wing, for
two plays, "Literatur" and "Der-
Gruene Kakadu" both by Arthur
Schnitzler, which will be presented
sometime in March before spring va-
"Literatur" is a literary farce on
the naturalistic movement of the late
19th century. It portrays the ludi-
crous lengths towhich members of
this period went to secure impres-
sions for their writing.
"Der Gruene Kakadu," according
to Prof. Otto Graf, of the German
department, is considered Schnitz-
ler's most famous one act play. Into
a short drama it packs all the con-
stituent elements that contributed to
the French Revolution. Revolutionary
poets, philosophers and politicians
are all fitted ingeniously into the pat-
tern, Professor Graf went on.
Professor Graf hoped that a large
number would attend the try-outs
this afternoon and tomorrow. Dra-
matic experience is not necessary, he
Training Table Plan
Still Before Big Ten
_Continued from Page 1)
turned down in previous meetings.
With this backing of athletic
directors and coaches that appears
to be present it seems highly possible
that the training table plan may be
approved when it comes to a vote in
the spring. This meeting is always
held in conjunction with the Big Ten
outdoor track meet and thus will be
May 21 and 22 here in Ann Arbor.
The University of Wisconsin Daily
Cardinal recently stated editorially,
"As things are now, look at the sit-
uation of the average athlete. He has
a meal job somewhere, taking up five
hours a day of his time. He plays
football for three hours more. When
is he to partake in all his activities
and be able to secure any real bene-
fit from his college career as a whole?
. The point is that the football
player . . . will be given his chance
to enjoy his sport and his academic
life and not be forced to live a
helter-skelter, impossible college ex-
This, in the main, is the point of
The Daily's argument in support of
the training table. The University
takes from a Varsity athlete several
hours a day for practice. It should, it
is held, give those hours back through
the means of a training table that
would put an end to athletes having
to work other hours each day for
their meals. This applies to all sports.
Will Review ROTC
Maj.-Gen. Charles E. Kilbourne,
commanding officer of the 6th Army
Corps Area, stationed in Chicago will
review the University R.O.T.C. to-
morrow and Thursday.
Major-General Kilbourne holds a
Distinguished Service Medal, the Dis-
tinguished Service Cross and is one
of the few to posses a Medal of Hon-
or, the highest decoration for valor.
He is now making a tour of all
Military units in the 6th Corps area.
There will be no special program for
the visiting officer, according to Col.
Frederick Rogers, commanding of-
ficer of the local unit. He will just
visist the regular classes and the
regular drill on Thursday, Colonel
2 KILLED IN CRASH
SAN DIEGO, Dec. 7. -('P)--May-
nard D. Smith, 22, Minneapolis, naval
aviation cadet, and Lloyd M. Barnes,
24, Bozeman, Mont., aviation ma-
chinist's mate, were killed today
when their navy bombing plane dived
from 1,000-foot altitude into 1,800
feet of water, 12 miles offshore, naval
TUESDAY, DEC. 8, 1936
VOL. XLVII No. 61
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be
at home to students Wednesday af-
ternoon, Dec. 9, from 4 to 6 p.m.
To Members of the University Sen-
ate: There will be a meeting of the
University Senate on Monday, Dec.
14, at 4:15 p.m. in West Gallery, Al-
umni Memorial Hall. Members of
the Senate are Professors, Associ-
ate Professors, Assistant Professors,
and those administrative officers so
designated by the Board of Regents.
The December meeting of the Uni-
versity Council has been cancelled.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
Notice to all Faculty Members and
Officers: Arrangements have been
made with the purpose of having in
the General Library both for present
purposes and for future historical
value, a file of the portraits of mem-
bers of the faculty and University of-
ficials. It is highly desirable from the
Library's point of view that this file
be of portraits in uniform size. Por-
traits will be made without cost to
any faculty member or officer by
Messrs. J. F. Rentschler and Son.
Members of the faculty are cordially
invited to make appointments with
Rentschler and Son for the purpose.
Any special questions arising with re-
spect to the matter may be asked
either of the secretary of the Uni-
versity, Mr. Shirley W. Smith, or the
Librarian, Mr. William W. Bishop.
Candiates for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate: A tentative list of candidates
in the School of Education, College
of Literature, Science and the Arts,
and the Graduate School to be
recommended for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate in February and June, 1937,
has been posted on the bulletin board
in Room 1431 University Elementary
School. Any student whose name
does not appear on this list and who
wishes to be so listed should report
this fact at once to the Recorder of
the School of Education, 1437 U.E.S.
Phi Kappa Phi: It is desired that
members of Phi Kappa Phi transfer-
ring to the University of Michigan
from other schools or returning to
the University after the student
directory was published identify
(Continued on Page 4)
JUDGE ISSUES ORDER
JACKSON, Dec. 7.-(iP)-Circuit
Judge John Simpson issued an order
today to show cause why a petition
asking dissolution of the Haehnle
Brewery here should not be granted.
A hearing was set for Jan. 16.
203 East Liberty Phone 2-2973
Flowers for All Occasions
...and after the show or before-
Printed with your Name and Address
T HE CR AFT PR ESS
305 Maynard Street
Social Dancing taught
daily. Ter.ace Garden
Dancing Studio. Wuerth
t Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695
\j 2nd Floor
J you get in the
With no presser-bars or inside
mechanism for filling purposes, a
Chilton Pen with its patented com-
pressed air self-filling operation holds
TWICE the ink of other self-filling
fountain pens of equal size.
Inside a Chilton Pen there is a "Bal-
ioon" sac, brimful with ink-out-
side there is a smooth finger grip, a
distinctive appearance-and withal
there is perfect writing balance and
dependable writing action.
Models and styles to fit every writing
need. CjiIaranteed-and priced from
Tickets For Sopli
Prom Are Sold Oul
All the tickets for the Soph Prom
have been sold, David Drysdale, gen-
eral chairman announced last night.
The prom will be held from 10 p.m.
to 2 a.m., Friday in the Union Ball-
The dance which was limited to
350 couples is the first of the class
dances and will be staged as a Uhrist-
Barney Rapp and his New Eng-
landers, featuring Ruby Wright, vo-
calist. have been secured to play for
the affair. Rapp has just finished
an engagement at the Detroit auto
The profits from the prom will be
contributed to the fund for men's
dormitories. "The sellout makes a
prcfit of over $100 a certainty," Drys-
dale said yesterday.
The Christmas atmosphere at the
dance will include silver Christmas
trees, mistletoe, holly wreaths, and a
Santa Claus who will hand out pro-
grams, according to Bunty Bain,
chairman of the decorations commit-
igan's athletic plant.
Its present officers are Charles E.
Hayes, president, George Duffy, vice-
president, and T. Hawley Tapping,j
just last week Mary had an opera-
tion for mastoid. Poverty and mis-
fortune have reaped their harvest
here, and the family's morale is sink-
ing rapidly. Christmas joy can make
the young victims of this family
happy and year around interest by
the Family Welfare Bureau will help
them on the road to reconstruction.
realistic role in between rehearsalsr
T isn inft ~tino t t f nla
Offers These Timely
Suggestions Of Ann
STOP IN AT OUR CIGAR COUNTER
-Cigars, cigarettes, pipes (im-
ported and domestic), lighters, cig-
arette cases. Complete line of
Ronson products. Calkins Flet-
cher Drug Store, 324 S. State. 818
S. State. 7A
A MAGAZINE subscription to Es-
quire, $5.00. Brings joy through
the year. Stoff let News Co. 208 S.
Fourth Ave 3A
THE BEST in gift selections. Esquire
Men's Wear and tailoring. 1319 S.
University. Phone 6527. 2A
B 'ST QUALITY, new crop, hand-
picked, nut meats at wholesale
prices. Buy now for Christmas
baking. We have an unusual va-
riety of special ice creams, indi-
vidual moulds and frozen puddings
for the holidays. Serve some cran-)
berry or mint sherbet with the
meat course. McDonald's Ice Cream
Co. Phone 2-2553. 1A
LARGE assortment of silk scarfs at
$I. Beautiful patterns - plaids,
paisleys and ascots in triangles,
ascots and tabulars. B. E. Muehlig,
126 S. Main St. 6A
ALL WOOL flannel robes with con-
trasting binding on both collar and
down the front. All colors and all
sizes. Specially priced at $2.98.
Klines Department Store-3 06-310
Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns close at five4
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
Cash in advance 11c per reading line
(on basis of five average words to line)
for one or two insertions. 10c per read-
ing line for three or more insertions.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - 15c per reading line
for two or more insertions. Minimum
three lines per insertion.
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
A GUARANTEE SERVICE. Demoth-
ing, Mothproofing, Disinfecting,
Deodorizing, annihilating all house-
hold vermin, Fumigating. Offered'
by the Kurtis Exterminating Co.
309 Maynard St. Phone 3113 for1
free inspection. lix
TYPING of all kinds by experienced
and .reliable typist. Reasonable
rates. 625 E. Liberty St.' No. 5.
1L is an n eres Lng part o play, 6:00-
Mr. Crandall stated, "because it is a WJR Stevenson News.
combination of unintended humour WWJ Ty Tyson: Dinner Hour (6:1
I WXYZ March of Melody.
and pathos. I have attempted to CKLW Dinner Music. °
capture a real man with all of his! 6:15-
WJR Hot Dates in Music.
faults as well as the things which he . WXYZ Fact Finder.
might be proud of," Mr. Crandall CKLW News and Sports.
contiued. .WJR Jimmy Allen.
Trying Situation wW Bulletins: Odd Facts.
WXYZ Day in Review.
"It is a very trying situation, that CKLW Julie Wintz's Music.
of attempting to be father of a' 6:45-
family when a whole world is seem- ' WJR Renfrew of the Mounted.
I WWJ Ye Merrie Men of Olde.
ingly attempting to destroy every- WXYZ Lowell Thomas.
thing he has worked for," he said, 7:00-
"a situation where a man comes to WWJ Amos and Ald.
realization without any veneer." WXYZ Easy Aces.
Mr. Flavin, with his fine sense of 7:15CKLW Musical Echoes.
the theatre has really given the Per- WJR Diamond City News.
kins family a great problem to facej WWJ Drama: Evening Melodies;
whe oe y nether hidrn e- Speakers.
when neby oe their cid r- 7: eaWXYZ Life of James Braddock.
turn home, penniless and without CKLW Hal Kemp's Music.
jobs, when even the old folks are WJR Jack Randolph.
forced to move in with their enigmat- WWJ soloist.
ic son-in-law because they have lost WXLW Meedy nerlde.
their farm. 7:45-
One task of Oren Parker, the scenic WJR Boake Carter.al
director, was to construct a set that 8:00-
might give the impression of a ten WJ LHan eein's MusicHall.
thousand dollar bungalow in a small WXYZ Dude Ranch.
I town built while times were good.- 8;30 CKLW Music for Dancing.
"I fashioned the set after a hard- WJR Laugh With Ken Murray.
ware man's house built in boon times WWJ Wayne King's Music.
WXYZ Edgar Guest in Welcome
whom I knew personally and who valley.
surprisingly enough went through the 9:00 CKLW Echoes of Stage.
same experience, except that he WJR Waring's Pennsylvanians.
died,' Mr. Parker said. WWJ Sidewalk Interviews.
died,'~WXYZ Ben Bernie and All the Lai
"In '29, the popular style was CKLW Gabriel Heatter.
either Georgian or Spanish, both C-LW Johnny Johnson's Music.
quite the same except that one had 9:30-
light wood-work and the other dark. WJR Caravan.
WWJ Fred Asta ire: Johnny
The arched openings were very pop- I Green's Music.
ular because doors were done away WXYZ Husbands and Wives..
CKLW Musical Restaurant.
with as much as possible," he went 10:00-
on. "I chose the Spanish style for WXYZ Rubinoff-Arthur.
this particular show employing the 10:30--
stipled walls so prevalent at that WJR Musical Program.
time," he said. WXYZ Portraits of Harmony.
Mr. Parker pointed out that a 4CKLW Mal Hallett's Music.
show of this sort in which only one WJR News.
set is used is much more difficult to WWJ Royalists.
do than one with several scenes. Not WJR Scenes in Harmony.
4- -------WWJ Tonight's Hockey:
Dance Music (11:00).
CAPTAIN TESTIFIES WXYZ George Kavanagh's Music.
HOLLAND. Dec. 7.-(P---Capt. CKLW News Reporter.
James Woods anld the 24 members CKLW George Sterney's Music.
of his crew testified today at a fed- 1:30 R George Osen's Music.
eral hearing to determine the cause WWJ Dance Music.
of the grounding of the freighter WXYZ Frankie Masters' Music.
Burlington near the harbor entrance Cd12:00s
here Sunday. Capt. Bernard J. Gel- ' WJR Carl Ravel's Music.
lick, inspector of hulls at Holland, WWJ Dance Music.
I WXYZ Jerry Blaine's Music.
and Hugh P. Mulligan, inspector of I CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
boilers for theGrand Haven depart- 12:30- B
WJR George puffy's Music.
ment of the Bureau of Marine In- WXYZ Mario Braggiotti's Music.
spection and Navigation, conducted :CKLW Veloz and Yolanda.
the hearing. CKLW Dance Music.
MICH IG INN
320 South-State Street
"At the Sign of the Clock"
ROCKING THE SCREEN
Headquarters for All Leading
]--- Makes of Fountain Pens, Type-
writers and Writing Materials.
Service Work a Specialty.
i0 to $7.00 . ,
IF YOU WRITE, WE HAVE IT!
314 South State Street
Last Times Today
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at a low price. 6x
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any
old and new suits, overcoats at $3,1
$5, 8, $25. LADIES FUR COATS,
TYPEWRITERS, OLD GOLD, and
musical instruments. Phone Sam,
® FOR SALE
RAGS and togs, two cocker spaniel
puppies guaranted to make any
boy or girl happy. Females, 4j
months, superior ancestry, $25, reg-
istry included. 1109 E. University.
Phone 2-3407. 208
LOST AND FOUND
and Jewelry Repairing
at Reasonable Prices.
31 S. State - Paris Cleaners
READ THE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS
h _. _ _ a
S. Main St. +A LOST: In Natural Science Building,;
Fiiday, a small black pin with gold
A MAGAZINE subscription to Vogue, letter "C" on face and initials BBR
$5.00. Brings joy through the year. on back. Finder please call Helen
Stofflet News Co. 208 S. Fourth Haskins, 461 J,)rdan. Reward.
Ave. 4A 210
r t7T IT 1 ! /1'T T/ -=M 1 T /"1T T/1TT SS
OPENING WEDNESDAY at 8:30
Prior to its New York Presentation
-a comedy with a fine understanding of the prob-
No Horne, Fraternity, Sorority,
or Store is ready for the Holiday
Season without a fine Evergreen
Tree for Decoration.
We have just received a large shinment of newly
TUU gAVVrown-up - babies"I ~IP