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July 30, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1933-07-30

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Provision For
'Open Shop' Is
Added To Code
Auto Industry Will Hire
Skilled Workers Regard-
less Of Unions
(Continued from Page 1)
Gen. Johnson said, "and I am not
seriously worried about the situation
now. I did not go to Detroit to bring
Mr. Ford under the code, and I didn't
mix in that matter while I was there.
"I knew they were having a lot of
trouble out there through misunder-
standings of the law. I just sat
around with the automobile manu-
facturers and answered a lot of ques-
tions thte way I do here. I went after
the code and I got it."
Gen. Johnson was asked if he ex-
pected Mr. Ford to file a separate
code. He. suggested that this was
possible and that Mr. Ford could do
anything he desired as long as he
met the general principles of the code
of the National Automobile Chamber
of Commerce.
Gen. Johnson intends that the
majority members of the industry
shall dominate in the matter of a
code, but he will accept any reason-
able harmonizing for such an excep-
tionally large element in the industry
as Mr. Ford,
WASHINGTON, July 29. -()-
Telegrams from heads of industries,
large and small, that continued to
pour into the White House today
pledged support of President Roose-
velt's recovery program, inluded
support from Michigan.
George D. Latour, president of the
Typothetae Franklin Association, of
Detroit, sent the following message:
"Printers, representing 85 per cent
of Detroit's production, unanimously
accept the President's thirty-five hour
.week and agree to conform to regu-
lations of voluntary code effective
Aug. 1."
Gar Wood, president of the Wood
Hydraulic Hoist & Body Co., said,
"We are giving our fullest co-opera-
tion to accomplish the objective of
the National Recovery Act."
A resolution signed by Mayor Clyde
Ford and the City Council of Dear-
born, pledged unqualified support of
the program.
"We are back of your industrial
act putting into effect its provisions
as rapidly as possible. We raised
wages of all shop workers 10 per cent
as ;of July 20 and office workers as
of Aug. 1 and further wage revisions
are being worked out. Hours are be-
ing shortened and new men taken
From The Lower Incubator Co., of
White Pigeon, came the response:
"Beginning this morning this, com-
pany adopted a, 40-hour week and a
wage scale ranging from 40 to 55
cents per hour. Wish you every suc-
cess With your program.'
nrco Fermi
Is To Lecture
Here Monday
(Continued from Page 1)
California Institute in connection
with studies of the absorption of cos-
mis radiations. They are positively
charged particles of excessively small
mass, and are apparently most
evanescent in character. They seem
to be produced by cosmic or gamma
radiations, to exist for a very small
fraction of a second only, during

which time they travel through space
at high speeds, and then to vanish
They have been aptly dubbed "holes
in the ether." The possibility of their
existence and curious behavior was
predicted by Professor Dirac some
years ago. The part that they play
in explaining the universe and its.
origin is as yet only a matter of con-
. These questions will be discussed
by Professor Fermi from a point of
view not too technical, and the im-
plications regarding present day
physics and possible future develop-
ments will be emphasized. The lec-
ture is not only a recognized author-
ity in this field, but also one who has
had a large part in its theoretical de-
velopment. He is a guest lecturer in
the Physics Symposium this summer.
Among former guests of the Physics
Department as summer lecturers are.
Professors Heisenberg, Pauli and
Dirac, who, with Professor Fermi,
are among the leading authorities+
in nuclear physics.

Queen's Costume Caus es Flutter In Society

Kolar To Lead
Detroit Group
For Fifth Week

John Ringling Is Ready To Sue His Wife



Over Atlain


Is Postpone


Concerts Will
At Westwood

-Associated> Press Photo
There were whisperings in English spciety when Queen Mary
appeared at a garden party at Buckingham palace in a dress that
stopped seven inches short of the ground. The innovation caused
quite a feminine flutter since most ladies present wore skirts that
swept the grass. Her majesty is shown in the center talking to one
of her guests.
Roosevelt 'Puts Lid On', Goes
To Homestead For Week-End

The fifth week of concerts at the
Westwood Symphony Gardens by the
Detroit Symphony Orchestra brings
another full-length symphony pre-
sentation on Tuesday night. At that
time Victor Kolar will conduct the
orchestra in the playing of "Scotch
Symphony" by Mendelssohn. Among
other numbers in this concert will be
"Uncle Remus" by MacDowell, or-
chestrated by Val. P. Coffey, and
"Crepuscule" by Massenet, orches-
trated by Mr. Kolar.
Choirs To Sing
The Wednesday program will have
the assistance of two-choral societies,
the "Harmonie" under Eduard Ossko
and the "Concordia" under Richard
Fritsch. Both choirs will sing a num-
ber each "a capella" and then unite
for the performance of the March
from "Tannhauser," "Entrance of the
Guests," with accompaniment by the
orchestra. Arthur Luck will conduct
this number and also his March'
"Harmonie," which is dedicated to
the "Harmonic Society."
Thursday's concert will have as
soloist Thomas C. Evans, tenor, who
is well known to Detroit audiences
through his singing in Handel's
"Messiah" and Verdi's "Requiem"
with the Detroit Symphony Orchestra
under the direction of Mr. Gabrilo-
witsch. Mr. Evans will sing two
arias, "M'Apparitutt Amor" from
"Martha" by Flotow and "Celeste
Aida" from Verdi's "Aida."
Other Compositions
Among other compositions on the
week's programs are; Overtures:
"Roman Carnival" by Berliox, "The
Flying Dutchman" by Wagner, Over-
ture-Fantasy "Romeo and Juliet" by
Tchaikowsky, "Careval" by Dvorak,
"Mignon" by Thomas, the suite from
"The Snow Maiden" by Rimsky-
Korsakoff, "Scenes Napolitaines" by
Massenet, works by Kreisler, Mac-
Dowell, Rameau, Granados, Tschai-
kowsky, Sinigaglia and others. As
usual,'many numbers of lighter char-
acter will complete the programs.
Dancing, bridge, and ping-pong
were features of the physics depart-
ment party held Friday night in the
Ethel Fountain Hussey room of the
League in conjunction with the reg-
ular dance there. Prof. R. A. Sawyer
and Mrs. Sawyer furnished refresh-
ments for the occasion.
The average Oklahoma taxpayer
paid 25 per cent less ad valorem
taxes in 1933 than two years ago.

--associated Press Photo
John Ringling, veteran circus man, was said by his attorney to be
ready to sue his wife, the former Mrs. Emily Haag Buck, for divorce
charging mental cruelty.
Tuesday's Concert To Present
Distinguished Faculty Musicians

Planes Awaiting Favorale
Weather Forecasts Fr
Their Take-Off
(By Associated Press)
The 1,800-mile li~ght of Italian
seaplanes from Shoal Harbor. New
foundland, to Valentia, Irish T e
State, has been indefinitely p;-
poned because of unfavorable we-, .
Everything was ready, howe .r;
for the departure of the armade.
the longest hop of the return jourl
to Italy from the United States.
Provisional arrangements w e r
made for using Bantry bay in soul-
ern Ireland as an alternative landig
place for the Italians because fog i
frequent over Valentia.
Jimmie Mattern left Winnipeg to
day for Toronto with Pilot Pat Reid
en route to New York on his inter
rupted world solo flight.
The master of the supply ship Je 1
linge at Godthaab, Greenland, tele
graphed Gov. Jensen of Greenland
that Col Charles A. Lindbergh in-
tended soon to fly from Godthaab
to Baffin Land, a large island wes
of Greenland.
Town Reaps Profit From
Federal Forestry Camp
BROOKFIELD, Mo., July 29-(AP
Having learned what it means to
community to have a civilian cons,,
vation camp nearby, Brookfield c
visages a new prosperity from "b
products" of the federal governmet s
direct employment program.
Real money has been put into ci
culation around Brookfleld, n
chants and other residents say. i
the following ways:
Rent for the camp site to the own-
er of land which was bringing him
Freight to the railroad that shipp4
Seven new trucks purchased for
camp work.
Better business for motion picture
shows, confectionery stores and je-
taurants from the patronage of I fi
men in the first camp quota.
One hundred pounds of bread da i -
ly from a baker.
Two hundred bottles of milk daily
from a dairyman.

HYDE PARK, N.Y., July 29.-(A)-
Franklin D. Roosevelt came home to-
day for the first time as President of
the United States.
A broad smile spread as Mr. Roose-
velt walked from his special train
amidst a crowd of old friends and
neighbors. His greeting with his
mother at the station was drowned
out by the cheers of the gathering.
"Hello, Sam," and "How are you,
Ed?" were heard from the President
as he shook hands all around before
departing by automobile from the
depot to the family estate at Krum
Elbow nearby.
With Mrs. Roosevelt at his side and
his mother on the doorstep, the hap-
py Chief Executive waited for a
moment before entering his home to
chat with local officials.
Away from a busy round of con-
ferences at the Capital, where he has
been directing the National recovery
drive, Mr. Roosevelt decided to "put
the lid on" over the week-end and no
appointments were before Monday.
Marvin H. McIntyre, a secretary to
the President, took over an office at
Poughkeepsie which is manned by
members of the White House staff.
Almost every facility of the White
House is at the command of Mr.
Roosevelt for his two weeks' stay
here. While he hopes to get in a
great deal of rest, he also intends to
keep close tab on national affairs.
Frequent conferences with Cabinet
members and other aides are in pros-
It is the intention of Mr. Roose-
velt to remain here until Aug. 10,
when he will return to Washington
to direct the reorganization of the
New Recovery
To Be Issue
WASHINGTON, July 29-(P)-One
of President Roosevelt's last official
acts before leaving for his Hyde Park1
vacation was to approve the model
for a special postage stamp to assist
in arousing support for the recovery
To be known as the "N.R.A. Emer-
gency Postage Stamp," it will . have
as its central subject the figures of
a farmer, a business man, and indus-
trial worker and a female employe to
typify American industry "as they
walk hand in hand in a common de-
Of regulation size, at its top will
appear the words "U. S. Postage";
to the left of these words, "3 cents"
and in the lower left-hand corner an
Arabic numeral 3. In distinctive let-
tering to the left of the central group
will appear the letters "N.R.A." The
color will be purple. It will be ready
for sale about Aug. 15.

government which becomes effective
at that time. He hopes to return
here later and remain until after
Labor Day.
The streets of Hyde Park and
Poughkeepsie were decorated with
flags and bunting and a holiday spirit
Mr. Roosevelt took off his straw
hat to wave greetings as he rode
Krum Elbow is at a bend in the
Hudson River, four miles north of
Poughkeepsie and a mile south of
the village of Hyde Park. The 1,200
acres of the farm are on both sides
of the Albany post road, an historic
and popular highway between New
York and the Capital.
A Scene Of Beauty
The Roosevelt home, of stucco and
stone, is well back from the road,
hidden in summer by shrubbery. From
the library and - the sun porch on
the south side, the President may
look south on a panorama almost
breathtaking in its beauty. At the
foot of the hill that slopes gradually
from the Krum Elbow home to the
river is the starting point of the
famous college regatta course. On
the stone bluffs on the west bank are
painted the monograms of the time-
honored competitors, "T" for Massa-
chusetts Tech, "C" for Cornell and
Columbia, and "W" for Wisconsin.
Farther southward are the graceful
Poughkeepsie highway bridge and
the railroad span, the spires and
smoke of . Poughkeepsie, and the
sparkling waters of the old river as
it spreads out for the final rush to
the sea.
The home is Colonial, or the center
portion was. The Roosevelts added
two stone wings. Mr. Roosevelt has
had two "offices" in the old mansion,
one a tiny cuabby hole off the ver-
anda, and one a desk in the large,
comfortable library.
TheeRoosevelt estaterfor 20 years
has been a tree laboratory, where the
President sought to show that a for-
est could be operated for profit and
retain its beauty.
PHILADELPHIA, July 2 . -())-
Stephen Crispino, 45 years old, said
by police to have given school chil-
dren .prizes for writing extortion let-
ters he dictated to South Philadelphia
storekeepers, was held in $5,000 bail
today for further hearing..
Fred Thorsen had to swim to four
piers on San Francisco's waterfront
before , he attracted attention and
was saved after tumbling into the
(Machine Shorthand)
State & William Sts.

(Continued from Page i)
paniment of piano and string quar-
tet, will be heard for the first time
in Ann Arbor. Prof. Arthur Hackett
will sing the solo part, with Profes-
sor Brinkman at the piano. Com-
prising the quartet will be Profes-
sor Besekirsky, first violin; Romine
Hamilton, second violin; Lynn Bo-
gart, viola; and Professor Pick, cello.
While this concert will conclude
the faculty programs, Professor Pick
will present his chamber music class
in the program for the following
Much credit is due to Dr. Earl V.
Moore for his skillful arranging of
this series of recitals, which have
enabled the University public to hear
programs of extraordinary musical
merit, . presented by artists of na-
tional reputation.
The program in full is as follows:
Trio for Violin, Violoncello, and
Piano, Pizzetti, Mosso e arioso-Vivace
L a r g o, Rapsodia di Settembre,
Messrs. Besekirsky, Brinkman and
Pick; Abegg Variations, Op. 1, Schu-
mann, Sonnetto, E major, Op. 104,
Liszt, Prelude, C sharp minor Chopin,
Prelude, D flat minor Chopin, Inter-
mezzo, A major Brahms, Rhapsodie,
E flat Brahms, Mr. Brankman; On
Wenlock Edge, R. Vaughn Williams,
a cycle of songs for tenor voice with,
accompaniment of piano and string

quartet: I From Far, From Eve and
Morning, II Is My Team Ploughing?
III Oh, When I Was in Love With
You, IV Bredon Hill, V Clun, Mr.
Hackett, Messrs. Besekirgky, Hamil-
ton, Bogart, Pick, and Mr.,Bfnkman.
Unskilled Musicians To
Be Ousted By Mussolini
ROME, July 29.-(AP)-Unskilled
singing teachers will be forced out
of business under one of Mussolini's
latest decrees.
It sets up a committee ~of experts
to look into the qualifWcations of
Italy's voice maestros. Those who
cannot produce a diploma from a
recognized academy must shut up
The decree was issued when the
Duce received complaints that per-
sons of sparse vocal attainments but
sharp business acumen were profi-
teering off the country's reputation
for voice preparation.
PINE RIVER, Wis., July 29.-(A)-
George H. Carpenter, 75, has been
an official government weather re-
corder for 41 years on his farm two
miles from here and in that time has
never missed walking into town to
mail his weekly reports.



Frmty 8nneatly done i
Vur o oz shop 'D c~etent
erators a~t sae~e mte s
-314 So State s .,A Abo."

Kline's pledges immediate
conformity with the Emer-
gency Re-Employment
Drive proclamation of the
President under the Na-
tional Industrial Recovery

It takes



We did this not alone from a sense of
duty, but because we firmly believe
that shorter hours . . . increased em-
ployment and increased wages will
speed up our nation's return to nor-
Starting August 1st, 1933, the
hours and salaries of our em-
ployees will conform with the
provisions set forth by the proc-
lamation of the President of the
United States in this drive to

Time and again, Bell System engineers have
demonstrated their pioneering bent in working out
unusual telephone construction problems.
For example, they laid a huge conduit under the
Harlem-River. They dredged a trench in the river
bottom, lowered enormous sections of iron pipe,
sent down divers to join the sections, encased the
finished tube in concrete. Through this they ran
telephone cables forming one of New York's main
lines of communication. Across the Gila River in
Arizona they constructed a catenary span 2373 feet
long. To bridge oceans, they developed radio tele-
phony. They have built telephone lines over moun
tins, across deserts, through swamps.
Their resourcefulness in getting through, over or
under natural barriers makes possible telephone ser-
vice that is practically world wide in reach.
D UT T C=7T TT7 f1%




employ more
higher wages.

people and at




Hundreds of Volumes of Recent Light Fiction
regularly priced from $2.00 to $2.50
Takean armful with you on your vocation


Inasmuch as we believe it will require
a short additional time to restore nor-
mal buying power uinder the admuin-.
istration's program, we pledge to our
customers all our effort and efficiency
towards holding prices down to the
*flTt nn~ f~ssihll%1vc'1i




- I

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