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May 07, 1931 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-07

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'r, 1931 -,

F THE, MICHIGAN

DAILY'

THF~ MTCHTCAN E~AtLV'

u , _,- __ux , l

CfUSADR S FAVOR
DRY LAW REPEAL;
OBJCTIVE CITE
Young Men's Organization Seeks
State Committees to Report
on Liquor Legislation.
CLAIMS VICTORY NEAR
National Director Says Saloon
Will Not Return; Urges
Reform Action.

f Te ew i#

£ditor's Note: 'Ili\ _6v 1th ll t~,tl of
lilyi liU'e * sLfid!Iy Jf in , ,Id ai .
l~i of 1n(.I'l I (e u Ioege
FOR the past two years, the Fac-
V ity of the Co1leg of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts has
sought a method whereby it might
achieve certain of the good objec-
tives aimed at in the University
College projcet and at the same time
achieve these ends without intro-
ducing the objectionable features
of that plan. The problem has been
studied under the guidance of the
Curriculum Committee, this com-
mittee being later enlarged by then
inclusion of other faculty members,
so that the following persons have
been directly connected with the
formulation of the various reports
and special orders presented to the
Faculty: Professors Angell, Bige-
tow, Bcr-k, Bradshaw, James, Mc-
Laughlin, Meritt, Reeves, Rich,
Sharfman, and Shepard.
* * *

i

chigan Plan JSOVIET
gree, b dividied into two parts. MBY
The pd-st part, conistuing of ft least
60 hours credit, vith an average in
all work of "C" grade or better, Government.
must be completed before a student Present S
is admitted to candidacy for a de- Cut to
gree. This fitrt part, called various-
ly a General Program, or an Intro- MOSCOW, M
ductory Program, or an Underclass Soviet railroad
Program, will be completed by the port systems a
ordinary student in two years;
some other students may take as ciency, the go
much as two and one-half or even steps to corr
three years to complete it; and accordance wit
probably many of the poorer stu- In addition
dents will never complete it.

MH . AL H 0 i S
Takes Steps to Aid
Situation; Wage
Be Penalty..
lay 6.-(AP)-With the
J and marine trans-
at a low ebb of effi-
vernment has taken
ect the situation in
h capitalistic ideas.
to increasing the

NATIONAL OFFICE
GOES TO BANKER

Today's Radio Programs
(Eastern Standard Time)

WASHINGTON, May 6. - (A') -
Outright appeal of the eighteenth
amendment was announced Tues-
day as the goal of the Crusaders,
an anti-prohibition organization of
young men.
This objective was made known
by Julian Codman, national com-
mander of the Crusaders. He de-
nied vigorously that repeal would
result in return of the saloon.
"In the days before the passage'
of the eighteenth amendment,"
Codman said, "many more than 50
per cent of the licensed saloons,
and especially those of the lower
type, were either owned or con-
trolled by the brewing interests and
used as an outlet for their prod-
ucts. a
"In many cases, the brewers
actually owned the premises, paid
for the licenses and secured them-
selves by a chattel mortgage on the
furniture and fixtures.
"This whole system has been done
away with by 11 years of prohibi-
tion.
"The capital involved has either
been lost or has been transferred to
other gainful ends. To re-establish
this system even under the most
favorable conditions would take
years and a great deal of capital."
Codman added that the country's
"drys" would be joined by "the
official wet organizations" in -op-
posing return of the saloon.
In announcing their stand for
repeal, the Crusaders declared their'
belief that this would be achieved
"within the next few years."
The organization recommended
that the governor of each state ask
authority from his legislature to
appoint a special commission to
study liquor regulation systems and
to report "as to what would be in
their opinion the best form of regu-
lation or prohibition to be estab-
lished by each state," in event ofr
repeal.-

T HE primary objectives sought
to be achieved by the delibera-
tions of the faculty and of the
Curriculum Committee dufing the
past year, appear to be these:
(1) to restrict students from pur-
suing work of an advanced charac-
ter unless and until they have
shown adequate competence in their
preliminary studies; (2) to provide
for a reasonable degree of concen-
tration in the work of the last two
years; and (3) to ,establish an ad-
visory system whereby students will
be assisted, throughout the under-
graduate course, in arranging their
work on a coordinated and intelli-
gent basis.
In order to accomplish the first
of these objectives, the Faculty
on Monday, May 4, 1931, voted to
recommend to the Board of Regents
that the present four-year program,
or the 120 hours required for a de-
FEATUES PAN E

U PON completion of this General
Program, the student is auto-
matically admitted to candidacy
for a degree. He starts then, with
a clean slate, on the second half of
his college training. No student
shall be granted a degree until he
has received at least 30 hours credit
after admission to candidacy, and
unless the average of all his work
after such admission to candidacy
is of "C" grade or better. Since this
second half, known variously as an
Upperclass Program, or a Degree
Program, is complete in itself, good
work and an accumulation of ex-
cess points in the freshman and
sophomore years will not compen-
sate for poor work in the junior
and senior years - the last two
years must also be of good work.
There is no opportunity for a senior
to let down on his work and be
carried through to graduation sim-
ply on the momentum developed
earlier in his career.
* *

First of
Will

Traditional Activities
Be Held in Union
Friday Night.

Special features for the informal
senior dance to be held in the main
ballroom of the Union Friday night,
when the first of the series of tra-
ditional senior activities will be

r O -accomplish the second objec-
Itive, each student, upon becom-
ing a candidate for a degree, shall.
be required to select a department,
or a larger division, of concentra-
tion, and to pursue at least a
specified minimum amount of work
in that field. If he selects a depart-i
ment of concentration, he will have
as an advisor an official represent-
ative selected by that department,
and his entire four-year program
must include at least 30 hours of
work in that department; if he
selects one of the larger divisions
as his field of concentration, he will
have an advisory committee ap-
pointed by the Dean, and his entire
four-year program must include at
least 60 hours credit in that divi-'
sion.
It is to be understood that the
present group requirements for
graduation remain unchanged.
Parents Welcome Bay
Hero Home to Ranch
Towner, Colo., May 6.-U()-Bry-
an Untiedt, the boy heroo who vis-
ited the president, came back to
his parents' 160-acre ranch near
here Tuesday and got a rousing
welcome from his home floks.
CORNELL UNIVERSITY-George
M. Sutton, painter of bird portraits
and well-known explorer, was a re-
cent lecturer here. "A Year in the
Arctic with Camera and Brush,"
was the title of his lecture. He de-
scribed with the aid of slides the
bird, animal, and Eskimo life com-
mon in the Arctic wastes.

wages of railway workers, the gov-
erment has inaugurated a new
schedule which will put locomotive
engineers o a piecework basis. In
the future they are to be paid
according to the miles they run
and those who bring in their trains
late will lose a certain portion of
their wages.
At the present time it is said
there is hardly a train in Russia
that reaches its destination on
scheduled time. All trains are from
2 to 24 hours late and a recent
trans-Siberian train arrived in Mos-
cow 76 hours behind time.
Under a new decree of the coun-
cil of labor and defense, a drastic
change is to be made in the marine
transport. Heretofore, the captain
of a ship was more or less restricted
in his authority and a trades union
committee on the ship decided how
things were to be done. Under the
new orders the trades union rule
is abolished and the captain of a
ship is to be in command without
any restrictions.
The council also has decreed that
all former marine transport work-
ers must quit their present jobs
and return to the sea, and the
penalty for non-compliance being
the loss of such privileges as food
cards.
The government plans the con-
struction this year of 44 new ships
with a total tonnage of 170,000, in
addition to numerous barges and
minor craft.
George V Celebrates
Crowning Anniversary
WINDSOR, England, May 6.-(P)
-The ringing of bells in the royal
chapel and Windsor church re-
minded the people that today was
the twenty-first anniversary of the
accession of George V to the throne
of England.
The king, recuperating from a
recent attack of bronchitis, spent
the day quietly within castle. With
him was Queen Mary, who has
b e e n his constant companion
through an eventful reign which
began with the death of Edward
VII May 6, 1910.

Silas H. Strawn of Chicago was
elected president of the United
States Chamber of Commerce at its
Atlantic City, N. J., meeting.
Revolution in Guinea
Threatens Seaplane
LISBON, May 6.-( P)-Victorious
against recent revolts in Madeira
and the Azores, the Portuguese gov-
ernment moved today to put down
a revolution in Baloma, Portuguese
Guinea, now host to the German
flying boat DO-X on its flight to
South America.
Escorted by the gunboat Zaire,
the transport Carvalho Araujo is
to sail with 600 men to quell an
uprising.
Lisbon representatives of the
Dornier works, designers of the
DO-X, fear that the insurgents may
have confiscated the fuel of the
giant, seaplane for use in combat-
ting the expeditionary force.

Machiavelli admirers and enemies
will have the opportunty of hearing
how he would sound as visualized
by a great dramatist. Modern his-
torians have been renovating the
evil reputation that he bequeathed
to the world, and in the program,
as the guest of honor, he will be
heard as he saw himself, an ardent
patriot.
In the Pryor Military band con-
cc t, Arthur Pryor will play his own
composition, "'Tddy After Africa,"
recalling the return of an ex-presi-
dienlt from a widely publicized hunt-
ing expedition. In the same pro-
gram will be heard Grafulla's
"Washington Grays," reminiscent
of the Civil War, and "Laurentian,"
a famous Canadian march.
- -
Brad Browne and Al Llewelyn,
noted radio comedians, will intro-
duce for the first time on the air
a new p medy song, not yet named.
The song may be submitted to the
listeners for a title if the versatile
Al has not found one by the time
the skit begins.
Stanley Smith, leading man of
stage and screen and Frances Shel-
ley, musical comedy actress, will be
the principals in the "Radio Round-
up" to be broadcast over the WABC-
Columbia network next Thursday.
Accompanied by Freddie Rich's or-
chestra, Smith will sing "You Said
It," and "Learn to Croon." In Miss
Shelley's first radio appearance
since her debut she will sing Mor-
ton Downey's "Now You're in My
Arms." Keenan and Cotello, a piano
duo, will also be heard on the pro-
gram.
5:-00-TITO GUIZAR wtih Vincent Sorey's or.
chestra-WABC, WBCM y
Jack Whiting Interviewed by Jim Cor-
bett, dance orchestra-WEAF, WGY

Complete Line of Everything Musical

Unexcelled Baldwin Pianos
7T Victor Micro-Synchronous Radio
Victor and Brunswick Records.
Music Teacher's Supplies
Popular Music

AIMAN&OFILETTER
yet many a letter the college ma
must write-business letter
home letters,letters ofa distinct
personal and private nature .
Letters writtenonOld Hanpshi
Stationery are sure of a hearini
The paper is rich, crisp, substkr
tial-it has both class and qualit
Hampshire Paper Co., Fine Stationery Depar
4 South Hadley Falls, Mass.

5:15-Tom Neely's saxophone quartet--
Pter Van Steeden and his. orchest
WREN
Roy Welch's FultonARoyal orchest
WXYZ; WBCM1, WABC.
5:45-Lbwell Thomnas-WJZ, WLW, KD4
6:00-MORTON DOWNEY with Nat B
loff's orchestra-WABC, WBBM, \1
6:15-Tastyast Jesters, stories in Swe
dialect-WLW. KOKA~, WJZ
St. Moritz orchestra-WABC, WB(
6:30-"Courtship of Alexander HamiItu
WEAF, WGY
6:45-Jack Barker, baritone-WJZ
7:00-RUDY VALLEE, Eddie Peabody-V
WGY, WTAM
7:15-Barbara Maurel. contralto, with
World Symp~hony-WABC, WBCM
7:30-Nat Shilkret, Yacob, Zadye --
WJZ, WGAR
8:00-PRANK CRUMT and JULIA SAND
SOY---WJZ, KDKA, WHAMd
MACHIAVELLI. re.ncarnated gues
honrr--WWvV,, WTAM, WEAF
Freddie Rich's orchestra, Brad Bro
Al Lewelyn-WXYZ, WABC
Quaker Melody Men-WJR
8:30-Melody 'Mom'ents with Vivian I
Oliver Smith, Vernon Jacobson-'
WTAM, WGY
Don Voorhees and orchestra --\
KYW, WREN
9:00-B. A. ROLFE and hisFdance orch
--WWJ: WTAM, WEAF
10:00-Jack Denny and his orchestra
Montreal-WXYZ, WABC
10:15-Cab Calloway and his orchest
WEAF, WGY
Pryor's military band-WXYZ, W
i10:34-"Gay Vienna" with Charlotte Sir
... sopranoand James Haupt, tenor-A
WGAR, WJZ-
10:45-The Bon ons, orchestra - W
WBCM, WABIC
11:00-OZZIE NELSON and his Pelham H
orchestra-.-WXYZ, WBCM, WVABC.
Jack Albin and hisWorhestra-W
WRC
Del Lampe's orchestra -WJZ, WG
WREN
Everglade's orchestra-WWJ
11:30-HalZ Kemp's orchestra -WJR, Wi
WJZ
Clyde McCoy's orchestra-WEAF,
Eastwood orechestra-WWJ
12:00-Ernie lolts and his orchetra-WJ
12:30--Dance orchestra from the Gray:
ballroom

Y
A

roit may not be,

Sheld, have been planned according
Psychology Laboratory to EarTId O. Warren, '31, who is
in charge of arrangements.
Work to Be Continued According to tentative plans, two
seniors prominent on publications,
Laboratory work in Psychology will act as masters of ceremonies.
31, an experiment of the last year, Don Loomis and his orchestra will
has proved successful and will be play a number of Michigan songs.
continued during the next year, ac- Monty Shick, '31, Varsity cheer-
cording to Prof. W. B. Pillsbury, leader, will lead yells.
of that department. The plan has Tickets for the dance may be ob-
worked better during the second tained from presidents of each of
semester than it did during the the senior classes, members of the
first. Honor Guard in the literary col-
lege, and at the main desk in the
WISCONSIN-Women *must pay Union.
the penalty for masculinity is a H. Bruce Palmer, '31, president
statement made recently by Wash- of the senior literary class, yester-
ington college investigators. The re- day pointed out that the informal
port asserts that college yells and dance to be held Friday should not
cigarette-smoking a r e definitely be confused with the Senior ball,
lowering women's voices. scheduled for Friday, May 29.

UNIVERSITY MUSIC HOUSE
William Wade Hinshaw
Devoted to Music

I

601 East William

Phone 7515

,.

Y ,_.._

.. .d,
..
-----

"TM

Grads. of '31

Itl

U

May
Festival

ORDER YOUR ,COMMENCEMENT

"The Most Interesting
Lecture On Any
Polar Expedition
I Have Every Heard."
-Prof. Win. H. Hobbs

Material

Never Before f
Presented /

, ., J.

in

'1

j

ANNOUNCEMENTS NOW

It wont be long now! Our printing department
is equipped to handle your requirements quickly
and efficiently. Let us have your orders just as
soon as possible so that we can make delivery
when you expect it.

Hill Auditorium, May 13, 14, 15,
16.
Tickets (6 concerts) $6.00, $7.00,
$8.00.
FIRST CONCERT, Lily Pons, So-
prano; Chicago Symphony Or-
chestra, Frederick Stock, Conduc-
tor, Wednesday Evening.

Ann Arbor

The MAYER-SCHAIRER Co.
112 South Main Phone 4515

4 QUALITY.

SECOND CONCERT, "St. Francis
of Assissi" by Pierne. Hilda Burke,
Soprano;Eleanor Reynolds, Contral-
to; Frederick Jagel, Tenor; Nel-
son Eddy, Baritone; Fred Patton,
Bass; The Chicago Symphony Or-
chestra; The University Choral
Union, Earl V. Moore, Conductor,
Thursday Evening.
THIRD CONCERT, "Old Johnny
Appleseed" by Gaul. Hilda Burke,
Soprano; Eleanor Reynolds, Con-
tralto; Palmer Christian, Organ-
ist, Orchestral accompaniment;
Children's Festival Chorus; Eric
Delamarter and Juva Higbee,
Conductors, Friday afternoon.

L ARjKy

- 000%L
ULD

(SECOND IN COMMAND ON THE BYRD EXPEDITION)

FOURTH CONCERT, Ignace
Jan Paderewski, Pianist; Chicago
Symphony Orchestra, Frederick
Stock, Conductor, Friday Evening.
FIFTH CONCERT, Ruth Breton;
Violinist; Chicago Symphony Or-
chestra, Frederick Stock, Conduc-

With Byr heott of The World
Illustrated with Motion Pictures and Stereopticon Slides
May 9- ill A uditorium- 8:30 P.M.

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