100%

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

Share

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.

May 12, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-12

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

THE MICHIGA N DAILY WEDNESDAY

IY 1,193'

Student Guides
To Honor First
State Governor
Stevens T. Mason, Early
Champion Of Education,
Was Executive At 19
A special commemorative edition of
the freshman Orientation Period
guide in honor of Stevens Thomson
Mason, first Governor of Michigan,
will be issued to incoming first-year
students next September, according
to the Regitrar's Office.
Governor Mason was appointed
Secretary of the Territory of Michi-
gan by President Jackson in 1831, a
note on the inside of the cover of
the booklet indicates, at the age of 19.
When Michigan became a state in
1835 Mason was elected Governor,
an known in state history as the
"Boy Governor." When a bill which
would have resulted in the sacrifice of
the University lands at $1.25 an acre'
was passed by the Legislature, it was
prevented from becoming a law by
Governor Mason's veto.
An excerpt from a message to the
Legislature delivered by the Governor
Feb. 1, 1836 which is quoted in the
booklet says.in part: "Ours is said to
be a government founded on intelli-
gence and morality, and no political
axiom can be more beautifully true.
Here the right of all are equal, and
the people themselves are the primary
source of all power . . . Public opin-
ion directs the course which our gov-
ernment pursues; and so long as the
people are enlightened, that direction
will never be misgiven."
On the front cover of the pamph-
let is a portrait of Governor Mason,
and on the reverse a copy of a map
of the campus decorated with whim-
sical figures, drawn by Berta Knud-
son, '38A, on sale at a State Street
bookstore.
Nazis Refused
Chance To Get
Helium Supply
Zeppelin Company Wanted
Independence And Felt
Gas Cost Too Much
{Continued from Page 1)
claimed that "if it was not for the
selfishness of Americans in refusing
helium to Germans, the whole thing
would not have happened."
He also mentioned Dorothy Thomp-
son, syndicate writer for the New
York Herald Tribune, "a member of
the U.S. Senate, and a general in the
U.S. Army air corps," as among those
"hiding behind the 'necessity' of keep-
ing the 'small supply' of helium .for
'our own use.'
He said helium was first discovered
in Texas during the World War, and
that it is found in certain natural
gases in quantity of about one and
one-half per cent.
Following its discovery an imme-
diate search all over the world for
Other sources of helium, by both the
Allies and the central powers, was
without success, Professor Pawlowski
said.
Although helium was discovered
during the World War, he said that
the Zeppelin development was started,
40 years ago and that it was "orig-
inated and continued as dependenti
exclusively on the highly inflam-
mable hydrogen."
Former Landon Aid

Will Give Talk Here
A. W. Cordier, professor of history
at North Manchester College, North
Manchester, Ind., and former adviser
to Gov. Alf M. Landon during the
presidential campaign, will address
the students of Ann Arbor High
School at 9:45 a.m. Friday, according
to Kermit Eby of the high school fac-
ulty.
Professor Cordier, who worked with
Charles P. Taft on Gov. Landon's
advisory board, and wrote the for-
eign policy speeches of the Repub-
lican candidate, will speak on "Be-
hind the Political Campaign." Pro-
fessor Cordier is a recognized author-
ity on foreign relations, having spent
two years at Geneva.
SNOWSLIDE KILLS SIX
SEWARD, Alaska, May 11.-( P)-
A report was received here today that
six persons were killed last night by
a snowslide on Lynx Creek, at Moose
Pass.

Seek To Determine
Teacher's Opinions
Questionnaires to obtain informa-
tion concerning opinions and exper-
iences of graduates of the School of
Education who entered the teaching
profession last September have been
sent out by Dean James B. Edmonson
of the education school.
Among the information desired are
the salaries of graduates, schedules
of classes which they are teaching,
duties other than teaching that have
been assigned to the graduates, feel-
ings of the graduates towards teach-
ing, and their opinions on teaching
after they have been in actual con-
tact with it.
Downs' Trial
Is Continued
In Strike Case

American Airmen On Transatlantic Hop To Coronation

Prof. Lorch To Aid
On Exam Comiim ee
Prof. Emil Lorch of the College of
Architecture has been appointed to a
>pecial committee of the National
:ouncil of Architectural Registration
Boards to make a study of examina-
tions for the registration of archi-
_ects, it was announced yesterday.
The examinations which the Coun-
cil is studying are open to graduates
in architecture after three years of
architectural experience. Their pur-
pose is to lead to admission to prac-
Uice in various states on the basis of
only one examination. There are now

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued on Page 4)
application are due immediately be-
fore the examination starts.
A.S.C.E. Election Meeting: The stu-
dent chapter of the American Society
of Civil Engineers will hold its an-
nual election meeting in Room 311
West Engineering Bldg. today at 7:30
p.m. There is much important busi-
ness to be discussed, and it is desir-
able that all members be there so as

37 states requiring qualification to to make next year's officers represen-
practice. tative of the organization.

(Continued from Page 11

boys, and explained that it was about
this that he was addressing only the
picket line, and not the crowd that
had gathered to watch the pickets.
He explained the handbills that
were passed the afternoon of the pick-
eting, and said that they were pub-
lished by the Student Workers' Fed-
eration.
He said that the picket line stopped
no one from' passing, and that the
way was clear all the time for pedes-
trians to walk on the sidewalk past
the line.
Other witnesses called by the de-
fense included William Rohn, 715
Ann St., John McConachie, '40, Ralph
Bell, '37, and John Brennan, '40. They
all testified that the picket line did
not obstruct the sidewalk in any way.
The trial will be resumed at 9 a. m
today when the defense attorney, Ar-
thur Lehman, will call two more wit-
nesses.
The trial of Myron E. Slater, local
bookstore owner, scheduled to occur
yesterday, was postponed until 2 p.m.
May 18. He is charged with using in-
decent language at the same picket-
ing.
EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS

Among the guests today at the coronation of George VI are Dick Merrill and Jack Lambie, American
transatlantic fliers, who landed at North Weald Royal Airforce airdrome after a non-stop flight from New
York. From here they flew abqut 15 miles to Croydon airdrome, original objective of their hop. Their
plane, "Daily Express," is shown over the Atla'ntic just after the takeoff.

Labor's Response To CIO Held
Sign Of ClassSpirit By Angell'

CKLW--1030 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00--String Ensemble.
6:15-New and Sports.
6 :30-Palmer House Concert Orch.
6:45-Rick Roberts' Orch.
7:00-Wallenstein's "Impressions."
7:30-Trans-Radio News Bulletins.
7:35-Melody Interlude.
7:45-Mercy Hall Program.
8:00-Gabriel Heatter.
8:15-George Duffy's Orch.
8:30-Music for Today.
9:00-Romance and Roses.
9:30-Dr. Charles Courboin's Recital Hs
10:0-Mart Kenny's Orch.
10:30-Kay Kyser's Orch.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11 :15-Eddy. Duchin's Orch.
11:30-Paul Whiteman's Orch.
Midnight-Hugo Mariani's Orch.
1:00-Weather Forecast.
WJR-750 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-Stevenson Sports.
6:15-Irene Beasley and Bill Perry.
6:30-The Allen Family.
6:45-Boake Carter.
7:30-Cavalcade of America.
7:30-Laugh with Ken Murray.
8:00--Andre Kostelanetz' Orch.
8:30-Palmolive Beauty Thea.tre with
Jessica Dragonette.
9:00-Gang Busters.
9:30-Babe Ruth-Sinclair.
9:45-Jerry Cooper.
10:00-Poetic Melodies.
10:15-Wismer Sports.
10:30-Gems and Jams.
11 :00-Headline News.
11 :15-Tommy Dorsey's Orch.
11:30-Red Nichols' Orch.
Midnight--Marvin Frederic's Orch.
12:30-To be announced.
WWJ-920 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00--Tyson's Sports.
6:10-Dinner Music.
6 :30-B radcast.
6:40-Odd Facts .
6:45-Sport Review.
7:00-One Man's Family.
7:30-Lady Esther Serenade.
8:00-Town Hall Tonight.
9:00-Your Hit Parade.
9:45-Musical Moments.
10:15-Evening Melodies.
10:30-Dance Music.
11:00-Webster Hall Orch.
11:30-Lights Out.
Midnight-Northwood Inn Orch.
12:30-Weather.
WXYZ-1240 Kilocycles
P.M.

I

tall.

By JACK DAVIS
American labor's astonishing re-
sponse to the CIO unionization cam-
paign is evidence of an awakening
class consciousness, Prof. Robert C.
Angell of the sociology department
stated yesterday.
The recent automobile strikes and'
the Packard election particularly, in
which the UAWA piled up huge ma-
jority in a plant noted for generous
labor treatment show a new spirit,
forcing on to the old individualism,
intent on improving conditions as a
class, he continued.
Class Lines Not New
Class lines have been crystalliz-
ing for a long time but there has
been- a lag on the part of labor in
realizing this, he pointed out. Each
individual worker has refused to
classify himself with other workers
but has preferred to believe himself
an incipient capitalist. The great
American success story has been ac-
cepted, and labor has seen no rea-
son for organizing.
This attitude has been the great-'
est obstacle labor leaders have had
to face. Men refused to believe that
they would long remain laborers and
therefore had no interest in a labor
organization. And since they tend-
ed to identify themselves with the
capitalist class, many opposed labor
organizations on principle.
Labor Realizes Need
Recent events, however, have com-1
bined to undermine this dream. The
depression taught a hard lesson and
as labor emerged it had lost faith
in its ability to rise to the top. Roose-
velt's campaign, moreover, emphasiz-
ing the forgotten man and his need
for help strengthened this feeling.
With this new class consciousness
developing, the possibilities for an
American labor movement become
proportionately greater, said Profes-
sor tAngell. Ten years ago such a
response to a unionization campaign
would have been inconceivable. The
American Myth was too strong. Even
today labor's new orientation comes
Journalists Offered
Pho-toraphy Course
A non-credit course in news pho-
tography is now being offered by the
department of journalism to students
interested in picture-taking. Prof.
Wesley Maurer announced yesterday.
Professor Maurer pointed out that
many journalism schools are includ-
ing such courses in their curriculums
owing to the fact that newspapers
are beginning to demand that their
reporters have experience in taking
news pictures.
The first meeting was held, Profes-
sor Mauer said, Monday, May 3. The
next meeting is to be held 7 p.m., May
17 in Room E, Haven Hall. Professor
Maurer said he hopes to bring several
of the State's leading photographers
here to address the meetings.

as a distinct surprise to many people.
Should labor succeed in obtaining
substantial gains, such class con-
sciousness may well lead to a lessen-
ing of class hatreds and a realization
that all classes have a common pur-
pose, he said.
CIO Result Of Demand
In any event, repercussions of this,
conviction of unity may be great. It,
means that Lewis cannot be dis-
missed as a phenomenon who willt
wear off when his promises of higher
wages do not immediately material-
ize. It means the CIO drive for rec-1
ognition as the sole bargaining
agency was not mere opportunism but!
arose perhaps from an unconscious
demand, and indicated that Ameri-;
ca~n labor is prepared to take -a long-
range view and achieve benefits as a
class.
Above all it may mean that labor
will come to a realization of its po-
sition, and will refuse because of its
lack of unity to remain a minority in,
both of the major political parties.
City Tax Increase
Planned By Council'
An increase in the city tax rate
and a tentative budget of $521,607
were set by the city council's budget
committee yesterday.
Municipal operation will take about
$370,214. The tax levy of seven and
one-half mills will bring in $278,607,
with the difference coming from other
sources. Debt service and special
funds will take $151,392.
The city council will consider im-
provements to the Main St. pavement
from Catherine St. to William St.,
the repaving of Arch St. from S. State
to White St., and S. State St. from
Hoover Ave. to Arch St. tonight.
Two Students To Act
As Scout Counsellors

Polish Lecturer
To Talk Today
On 'Statistics'
Dr. J. S. Neyman, noted Polish
professor of mathematics at Univer-
sity College, London, will deliver the
first in a series of three lectures on
"Theory of Statistics," at 4:15 p.m.
today in Room 3017 Angell Hall, Prof.'
Cecil C. Craig of the mathematics
department announced yesterday.
A graduate of the University of
Waraw, Dr. Neyman is conducting a
lectute tour in America. He has al-I
ready spoken at Princeton University,
the University of Chicago, the Univer-
sity of Iowa and Iowa State College.
His topic for the lectures, tentative-
ly announced as "Confidence Inter-
vals," is concerned with the possible
inferences one may make from the
sample to the population from which
it is drawn.
Dr. Neyman, member of the Polish
Mathematical Society, has beenI
teaching at the University of War-i
saw. He lectured on statistics at the
Central College of Agriculture in Po-I
land, and was head of the biometrics'
laboratory, Nencki Institute, from
1928 to 1935.
May 29 Is Announced
For Frosh Picnic Datel
The Frosh Picnic will be held Sat-
urday, May 29, on the Island, accord-
ing to an announcement made yes-
terday by Donald Barnes, chairman
of the Picnic Committee.c
Arrangements are being made to'
sell frankfurters and marshmallows
for roasting over the fires. The com-
plete details of the picnic willebe dis-
closed at a later date, Barnes said.

Professor Lorch is a member of the
Committee on Registration Laws of
the American Institute of Architects.
(Continued from Page 4)
poems, the form of this Concerto of
Liszt's is rather free, and based on
the statement, repetition, a n d
transformation of only a few themes.
the decisive opening phrase given out
by the orchestra assumes the charac-
ter of a "motto theme," since it ap-
pears throughout the four general
sections of the work.
The Concerto was first performed
at Weimar in 1855, with Liszt playing'
and Hector Berlioz conducting. The
work was not immediately popular,
and for many years was rarely played
-particularly in Vienna, where the
critic Hanslick (famous as an advo-
cate of Brahms and notorious as an
opponent of Wagner) dubbed it "the
Triangle Concerto." The reference
was to the scherzo sectionsin which
there is a considerable use of the
triangle-an instrument which for
fastidious ears had only a meretri-
cious tinkle. .
State Legislature
Passes Fenlon Bill
The State Senate yesterday' com-
pleted legislative action on the Fen-
Ion Bill, which permits the University
of Michigan to qualify for a $4,000,000
gift from the Rackham Foundation,
according to the Associated Press.
This measure repeals an almost-
forgotten and never-enforced act re-
quiring that cash gifts to the Uni-
versity be deposited with the State
Treasurer. The law was ignored be-
cause the State constitution gives the
University's Board of Regents au-
thority to regulate its own affairs.
The bill now goes to Gov. Frank
Murphy for his signature in order to
go into effect.
Ir. I!l

The Phi Eta Sigma initiation will
be held today at 5 p.m. in the Union.
Initiates will bring a large white
handkerchief.
Naval Reserve Flight Training: Of-
ficers of the United States Naval Re-
serve Corps Station at Grosse Ile will
be in Ann Arbor today. They will be
here for the purpose of discussing the
flight training program of the Naval
Reserve and for supplying detailed
information to such students as are
interested. Students who wish to take
the physical examination will be giv-
en transportation to Grosse Ile and
return to Ann Arbor. Students in-
terested in attending this meeting
should keep in contact with the Aero-
nautical Engineering Department, in-
asmuch as the exact time of arrival
and the place in which the discussion
will be held are not known at present.
Scabbard and Blade: Regular meet-
ing at 7 p.m. in Michigan Union. Of-
ficers for coming year will be elected.
Uniform required. Room posted.
Sphinx will have a luncheon meet-
ing at 12:15 p.m. today in the Union.
Coming Events
The Junior Class of the School of
Education will hold a weiner roast on
the Island, Saturday, May 15, at 6
,p.m. All members of the School of
Education and their friends are in-
vited to attend. And those who
wish to attend please get in touch
with anyone of the following per-
sons before Friday, May 15: Lilburm
Ochs, JohnFabello, Hanley Staley,
William Druker, George Shakarian,
Olin Murdick, Edward Slezak, Ruth
Carr, Dorothy Gardner, o' Mary
Jane Muller.
Lutheran Student Choir: Rehearsal
Friday evening, 7-7:45 p.m., at Trin-
ity Lutheran Church. Rehearsal Sun-
day afternoon, 2:30 p.m., at Zion
Parish Hall.
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY
SCHOOL OF LAW
NEW YORK
Case System
Thrce-Year Day Course
Four-Year Evening Course
Co-educational
Member of the Association of American
Law Schools
College Degree or Two Years of
College Work with Good Grades
Required for Entrance
Transcript of Record Must Be Furnished
Morning, Early Afternoon and
Evening Classes
For further information address
CHARLES P. DAVIS, Registrar
233 Broadway, New York

JACKSON
DANCE

WOLVERINES
ORCHESTRA

I

TYPEWRITERS
FOUNTAIN PENS
Student Supplis

NINE PIECES
SOLO I STS
P.A. SYSTEM
Dates Available
May 15, 21, 23 - All ofJune
SPENCER MYERS
600 Fourth St. Jackson

0. D.Morrill
314 SOUTH STATE STREET

I

.U

Two University students are to
serve as counsellors at Camp New-
kirk, Boy Scout camp at Dexter, this
summer, it was announced by Scout
Executive Walter MacPeek, yester-
day.
Dick Sklarky, '39E,'an Eagle Scout
and assistant scoutmaster of Troop 2,
and Stewart Tatum, '38, will serve
on the camp staff.
SENIOR
CAPS AND GOWNS
Place your order right away. No
deposit is required when your
order is given.
We furnish all new outfits of
the better quality and made ac-
cording to intercollegiate stan-
dards. ORDER NOW.
GEO. J. MOE
SPORT SHOPS.
711 N. Univ. 902 S. State

6:00-Easy Aces.
6:15-Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt.
6:30--Harry Heilmann.
6:45-The Factfinder.
7:00-Broadway Merry-Go-Round.
7:30-Ethel Barrymore.
8:00-String Symphony.
8:40-It Happens Every Day.
8:45-Tonic Time.
9:00-V~ic and Sade.
9:15-Eclipse of Sun Program.
9:30-Minstrel Show.
10 :00-Emil Coleman.
10:30-Will Osborne Orch.
11:00-Lowry Clark Orch.
11 :30-Lou Breeze Orch.
1 :45-Maurie Sherman's Orch.
Midnight-Morrey Brennan Orch.
Favorite Dish for
Michigan Track Champs
PURITY ICE CREAM
WIKEL DRUG COMPANY
We Deliver Phone 3494

Announcing -
The MAY
GARGOY.LE
featuring:
The Gargoyle Aquarium.
A sinister Preposterous Person
Michigan's Next. Football Season
A Delightful Short Story
Campus Chatter
THURSDAY, MAY 13th
On Sale AllDay

I

I

I

Music Festival
IS
WITH THE FINEST IN MUSIC

May Festival of
Children's Books
Select your Children's Summer Books
now from our large new stock.

Kruger s.
ALWAYS
WITH THE

Is
ASSOCIATED
BEST IN FOOD

To you who are in Ann Arbor for the
"Music Festival" and also desire the best
in food: may we suggest you try - - -

i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan