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June 27, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1934-06-27

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Future Is Not
Planned, Says
C. F. Kettering
Convention Of Rotarians
In Detroit Hears Talk By
Automotive Director
DETROIT, June 26. - (P) - Ro-
tarians assembled for their twenty-
fifth annual convention here were
warned .today by Charles F. Ketter-
ing, director of research for General
otors corporation, that "it isn't
what you don't know, but what you
know for sure and which isn't so, that
wll get you in trouble."
Previously, the delegates had heard
Raymond J. Knoeppel, of New York,
assert that "Rotary ;started the new
deal years ago, and now even the so-
phisticates have caught up with us."
In.a paper prepared by Charles L.
Wheeler, of San Francisco, who was
unable to be present, employes were
urged to develop leaders among their
own associates, through knowledge
of the business, rather than leaving
leadership to outside unions. Fred W.
Gray, president-elect of Rotary in
Great Britain and Ireland, had de-
clared that "if we adhere to the mo-
tive of service, we will be too busy
to think about killing and destroy-
Research Invaluable
-Kettering cited the fact that the
Panama Canal was built only after
science had conquered the yellow fev-
er and malaria bearing mosquitos as
proof that research is invaluable, and
he warned against planning too far
Into the future.
'The motor car industry was not
planned," he asserted. "It grew in
spite of planning. Anyone who tries
something new is going to meet op-
position. I can kill off any project
by having a committee appointed to
consider its feasibility.
"I have never seen the time when
the auto industry could project plans
two years into the future."
"We have forgotten how to raise
industrial children," he said. "If we
raised the human child like we do the
industrial child, he would have to get
out and earn his living at the age of
nine months.
Human Energy
"If we are just going to operate the
world as it is, we need only half the)
human energy now being expended.
But if we are building for the future,1
that energy is well utilized.
"We don't know anything of what
is' going on about us today. We sit
back with out thumbs in our arm-
holes when we consider the radio. Yet
we don't know how it is possible tol
talk by radio. *As a matter of fact,
everything on earth is moved by radio1
energy that comes from the sun, and1
we don't give the sun credit.
"One problem worrying me is why
I can see through a pane of glass,
someone told me once it was because
glass is transparent;kwhich shows
that the things we think we know, we
really know only by definition.
,Jayers' Group
Proud Of Good
Records Here

Returns To Ann Arbo
Ponselle First
Attraction On
ChoraI Series
Program Of Outstanding,
Musical CelerItIes Will
Be Here In Fall
(Continued from Page 1)
tal star, will come to Ann Arbor for
the first time.
Jose Iturbi, Spanish pianist, who
more recently has won the acclaim of
many as a conductor, will return to
Hill Auditorium on Feb. 13. Three
years ago he made a striking success
in his debut here. Another Ann Ar-
bor debut will be made when Arthur
Schnabel, famed German pianist,
performs in an all-Beethoven pro-
gram on March 4.
The Cleveland Symphony Orches-
tra, under the baton of its new con-
ductor, Artur Rodzinski, will make
its first Choral Union appearance on
March 18 to complete the series. This
orchestra during the past few years
has come markedly to the front in
American orchestral rankings, and
has taken a place well deserved among
the leading organizations of thie
Grand Jury:.To
Concentrate On
Guardian Group
DETROIT, June 26. - (P) - The
grand jury investigating the collapse
of Detroit's two leading banking in-
stiutions last year, swung its atten-
tion definitely to the Guardian-De-
troit Union group, today, when it
called for records of receivers and also
subpoenaed officers and employes of
out-State units of the group.
D. C. Schram, Federal receiver for
the Guardian National Bank of Com-1

merce, and Wallace J. Groesbeck,
State receiver for the Guardian group,
holding companies of the more than
a score of unit banks, were others
subpoenaed, but did not testify today.
Groesbeck sent records requested by
the inquisitors, and Schram left to an
assistant the presentation of informa-
tion desired..
Among the out-state witnesses sum-
moned today were W. G. Hawley,
cashier of the National Bank of Ionia,
Charles S. Campbell, president of the
First National bank, and Trust Com-,
pany of Kalamazoo, and Fred Judd,
auditor of the same institution; Rus-
sel Frazier, an employe of the Grand
Rapids National Bank, and Charles
Johnson, an employee of- the First
National Savings and Trust Com-
pany .of Port Huron.
Other witnesses were T. M. Muhl-
hern and Harold Schroeder, account-
ants on the staff of Guy K. Bard, as-
sistant United States attorney-gen-
eral presenting the government's
case before the jury.
Leather soles for
en and children;
hl position soles for
with regular r
heels. Thursday o
a, Put On While'
Wait or Shoj

ar In Fall For Concert Can Stop War
By Advertising,
Writer States
Br u c e Barton Addresses
Students At New Jersey
NEWARK, N. J., June 26. - () -
Bruce Barton, advertising man, to-
day addressed the choosing-a-career
conference designed to guide tudent
into proper working fields and said of
the power of advertising "give us an-
nually the cost of only one battle-
ship to invest in advertising and we
>Y" twill keep the horror, the misery and
? si ><>the futility of war constantly before
the eyes and consciences of the
On the future of the advertising
business Barton said, "two disasters
might conceivably occur. The social
revolution now in progress might
reach a point where industry is so
regimented, quoted and controlled
that there would be very little adver-
tising, as in Italy, Austria and Ger-
many; or none, as in Russia.
"But advertising, essentially, is the
art of persuading people to action.
There will always be a field for the
exercise of this art.
"The second danger to advertising
is not that it may be destroyed by
the state but that it may destroy it-
ONSELLE self. A farmer's wife wrote to the
- editor of a magazine: 'I still believe
in advertising but I don't believe most
of your advertisements.'
CAMP NEWS "Thousands of intelligent men and
women feel the same way. Certain
forms of advertising have first sur-
BIOLOGICAL STATION prised, then shocked, and finally
alienated their confidence.
"I would not be completely frank
The University of Michigan Bio- if I did not add that the years since
logical Station on Douglas Lake in 1929 have been discouraging. Under
Cheboygan County opened its 26th the lash of bad business, ideals have
season yesterday with the enroll- been abandoned and standards have
ment of 78 students, 32 of whom are sunk"
women, and 36 men. Some of the "Advertising ought to be a cleaner,
students at the camp have not reg- better business in your day," he told
istered as yet, and the complete en- the students.
rollment is expected to arrive within
the next week. Those present were
introduced to the camp, its privileges Inernational
and limitations, by Dr. George F. La- T
Rue, director of the station, in an in- -Lw P-arl1yT
formal address on Saturday night. W
The mosquitoes, however, needed nol
introduction, but, as Dr. William M. Op en I on tl4i t
Brace, camp physician, declared in
his short health talk at the Saturday
night session, they are on the decline (Continued from Page 1)
in these parts, and camp residents rect conferences on International
expect to be relieved of them soon. Law in International Relations and
Professor George E. Nichols of the Territorial Claims in the Arctic and
botany department at Yale University Antarctic.
and Mrs. Nichols were presented with Professor Hyde will lead confer-
as platetd rSatrd ences on Realistic Approach to In-
a silver plae at dinner Saurday on ternational Law and Tests for As-
the occasion of their 25th weddingtertinalgLPwoandiet ordAs
anniversary. Professor and Mrs. cer-taing Proficiency of Students,
Nichols have been connected with the while Professor Wilson will discuss
station since 1920, when Professor Problem Cases in Teaching Interna-
Nichols became a member of the fac- tional Law and the Seminar Method
ulty. of Teachig.
the The Case Book Method of Teach-
on g uheBoo ing International Law willdbe con-
Station Friday were Dr. Emory W. sidered in a conference led by Dr.
Sink from the Health Service and Scott and Mr. Finch will discuss Gen-
.nAnd Mrs. Thomas Mitchell eral Principles of Law recognized by
Civilized Nations.
The weather has been generally The final part of the program is a
cool with rather unwelcome rains, series of public lectures, one of which
Florence D..-Muyskens, '37 will be delivered by each of the fac-
ulty members. The first, scheduled
for ,Monday night, July 2, is to be
/Iiiere To Go given by Professor Wilson on Twen-
tieth Century International Law. This
is to be followed by Professor Reeves'
Afternoon address on Hugo Grotius, His Life
2:00 - "Little Miss Marker" with and Times.
Shirley Temple at the Michigan Professor Hyde will lecture on The
S. Law of the Air as Interpreted by the
2:00- Earl Carroll's "Murder in United States, Mr. Finch on Man-
the Vanities" at the Majestic. churia, and Dr. Scott on Sanctions
2:00 - "George White's Scandals" of International Law.
at the Wuerth. The lectures are the only part of
4:00 --Same features at the three the program of the conference which

theatres. will be open to the general public.
4:10-Conference, "Studying Study Officials' announced that attendance
Habits," Clifford Woody, Professor of at both the courses and the group
Education. (Room 1022, University conferences will be limited to stu-
High School.) dents of the parley.
5:00 - Lecture, "A Study of Skill
in Golf," Professor Henry E. Adams.
7:00-Same features at the three
theatres. Sixth Sumi
7:15 - Women's Education Club
Garden Party and OrganizationN IN E GK E j
Meeting (Michigan League).
7:30 -Men's Education Club Or-June2 o,
ganization Meeting (Michigan Un-
8:15 - James Hagan's "One Sun-
day Afternoon" by the Michigan Rep-
ertory Players, Lydia Mendelssohn
Canoeing on the Huron every af-
ternoon and evening.
wom- Thursday Only THE MODE
men, "t
ubberE SL
fl AI fl WIflflU~f fticzSdrinnor'c czi rr

... T ...



(Continued from Page 2)
dents who could not get into the first n
section. Please see me at once.
A. E. Woodward
Russian Travelogue: Very recent
movies taken in the Soviet Union, cE
presented with a lecture by Mr. si
Abrams, under the auspices of the s:
Michigan Vanguard Club. Natural g
Science ,Auditorium, Thursday, June c
28, at 8 o'clock. b
Action of the Administrative Board, A
College of Literature, Science, and the f(
Arts: The AdministrativesBoard of N
this College has voted to deduct four F
hours and four honor points from the d
total semester record of a student, to t
record him with an E grade in Psy- S
chology 42, and to suspend him for
the first semester of the academic i
year 1934-35, because of dishonesty in
the written work of the Psychology
The Board voted to deduct four
and six honor points from the total
semester record of a student, to place
her on probation for the first semes-
ter of the academic year 1934-35, and
to record her with an E grade in Eng-
lish 2 because of plagiarism in that
The Board voted to deduce four
hours and four honor points from the
total semester record of a student, to
place him on probation for the first
semester of the academic year 1934-
35, and to record him with an E grade
in Mathematics 7 because of dishon-
esty in the final examination inthat
The Board voted to deduct three
hours and three honor points from
the total semester record of a stu-
dent, to place him on probation for
the first semester of the academic
year 1934-35, and to record him with
an E grade in English 1 because of
plagiarism in that course.
The Board voted to deduct six hours
and six honor points from the total
semester record of a student, to place
him on probation for the first semes-
ter of the academic year 1934-35, and
to record him with an E grade in
'Economics 122 because of plagiarism
in that course.
Summer Band: The Summer Varsi- S
ty Band, under the direction of Nicho-
Union Membership L
Registration Begins
Students of the Summer Session
will have an opportunity to reg-
ister for summer membership in I
the Union every day this week at
the main dsk in the lobby of the
A small number of students have
already registered, according to
figures available to The Daily last
Membership cards, entitling the
bearers to avail themselves of the
privileges of the building for the
duration of the semester, are pre-
sented to students. It was an-
nounced that in order to register
for membership students must pre-
sent their tuition receipts.
Dance Classes To Meet
First Time On Thursday
Summer social dancing classes, un-
der the direction of Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick and Roy Fulton, will meet
for the first time at 7:30 p.m. Thurs-
day in the League ballroom.
There will be classes for beginners
and for intermediate dancers. The-

lessons are given Tuesday and Thurs-
day night at a cost of $1.50 for six
lessons. In former years these class-
es have been successful, according to
Miss McCormick, and it is hoped that
they will be equally successful this
ner Season
August 15

per week ...... J
LAUNDRY 20 meals.....$3.85
- ___All home-cooked food
TUDENT and family laundry. Good You will like it.
rain water. Will call for and de-
liver. Telephone 4863. 3 IS YOUR HAIR dull, lifeless, scalp
itch? Harper Method (men or worn-
AUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned. en) will correct, beautify. Vigorous
Careful work at low price. 1x massage, hand brushing, stimulat-
ing tonic. Real rain water only for
FOR RENT shampoos. Phone 4016.
RONT SUITE: North, east, west ex- WANTED
posure. Continuous hot water. REFINED girl wants care of children
Across from Architects' School, 912 day or evenings. Best of references.
Monroe. Phone 8741. 12 Call 9793. 9
for Adults or Families
at girls' camp on Lake Charlevoix
Either during the camp (now in session)
or afterward (post-season, Aug. 25 to Sept. 16)
Family rates on request. References required.
Inquire: MRS. G. R. SWAIN, Director
Kamp Kairphree, Charlevoix, Michigan


(Continued from Page 1)
"Holiday," "The Criminal Code,"
"The Constant Wife," and "The Three
The opening of the third season
found the Players firmly established
on the Michigan campus. 'Thomas
Wood Stevens, who is at present di-
recting Shakespearean plays at the
Old Globe Theatre in the English
Village at the World's Fair, came to
Ann Arbor as guest director for the
season. "Don Juan," "Camille," "In
Roaring Camp," and "Beggar on
Horseback" were among the plays
produced that year.
An innovation was introduced the
following year when, for the first
time, a stagecraft expert, Alexander
Wyckoff, was brought to Ann Arbor
for the season. The number of plays
produced was increased to eight, and
among the succseses of the fourth
season were "Once in a Lifetime,"
"Berkeley Square," and "Paolo and
Last year the opening of the sea-
son was advanced to registration day,
and for the first time nine plays were
presented, among them, "Hay Fever,"
"All's Well That Ends Well," "Au-
tumn Crocus," and "Uncle Tom's
The staff has again been enlarged
this year, and at present there are five
faculty members and eight student
assistants working on the plays. Fran-
cis Compton is guest conductor, while
Frederic O. Crandall and Mr. Windt
are the other directors. Mr. Wyckoff
has returned to take charge of the
staging 'f the productions and Mrs.
Wyckoff is designing costumes. Cos-
tuming and scenery are being stressed
more in this year's season than be-
The plays to be produced this year
are "One Sunday Afternoon," "A,
Hundred Years Old," "Grumpy," "The
Field God," "The Cradle Song,"





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