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June 03, 1931 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1931-06-03

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EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

d

EIGHT PAGE5

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3, 1931

ATTEND Heads Summer Term Survey Shows Course Elections,
Scholarship Have Relationship

CES

Than 700
chools
IN 1894
mnented by

Study Is Made at Asembly of
Freshmen in College
of Engineering.
A relationship between the con-
sistency of course elections and
scholarship was established in a.
recent survey of freshmen in the
engineering school, Professor A. D.
Moore, head mentor of the class,
said in an interview yesterday.
The survey was made at an as-
sembly of the engineering fresh-
men, in order to ascertain the de-
gree to which the students had
OMMONS PAS SES
NEIOIGBL

th annual Sum-
University, which
1894 had an en-
han a hundred,
3y at least 4,250
K. Kraus, dean of
ecterday.
ean Kraus said,
only the regular
udents, but also:
ze symposium in
's, t h e public
and the various
have been plan-
xrowing.
lent, Dean Kraus
reason to believe
a decline in the
is attending the
e an increase in
Kraus said. "The
on the part of
out the country 1
up interest. As!
ould be no de-

Edward H. Kraus,
Dean of the Summer Session, who
yesterday forecast an attendance
of more than 4,000 at the Univer-
sity during the term. Dean Kraus
has announced the full program of
courses and special events which
will be presented this year.
NAMES LEVIY HEAD
Lederle Named Vice-President;
$4,000 Transferred to
Memorial Fund.
Nathan Levy, '31, yesterday was
named by the elections committee
of the Oratorical association to suc-
ceed Lawrence 'E. Hartwig, '31, as
president.
Other officers selected at the
meeting are John W. Lederle, '33,
vice president, and Dorothy Dan-
iels, '32, secretary.

Measure

to Reform

Electorall

cbanged their choices in the fields
they had elected.
The survey divided the total list
of replies into six groups.
Thirty-seven men now at the end
of their first year are entirely un-
decided as to their plans. The
scholarship of that group is the
lowest, rating 1.7, or slightly below
a C. The next group according to
scholarship, standing at 2.31, in-
eludes 76 men who have not chang-
ed their minds and whose elections
needed no confirmation. Next comes
a small group of 10, who have made
some change, such as from mechan-
ical engineering to industrial engi-
neering. Their group scholarship is
2.40.
Men who experienced no change
of mind" during the year, but who
received confirmation from their-
mentors, are in the next group,
with a scholarship average of 2.52.
Those who have definitely chang-
ed choice of departments - number
24 with an average scholarship of
2.52.
The highest group consists of 20
men who are still trying to decide
between two departments. They
have the high rating of 2.74, or
nearly B.
'Special Mention'
Addedt Diplomas
Add "special mention" to the list
of recordings on diplomas.
For those who do work on high
caliber in some department of the
literary college, they will receive
"special mention" in that subject.
. This action was taken.at a meet-
ing of the literary college faculty.
All in all, 13 names were submit-
ted, while other departments, are"
expected to make later recommen-
dations.

System Sent to House
of Lords.
LONDON, June 2-(P)-The house
of commons tonight, by a vote of
278 to 228, passed on third reading
the, electoral reform bil, which is
expected to revolutionize the Brit-,
ish election system. The bill was
sent to, the house of lords..
Under its provisions, voters would
register their first and second pref-
erence for members of parliament
in constituencies where three can-
didates were running. If the lead-
ing candidate then did not poll a
clear .iajority over his two oppo-
nents the second preferences would
be examined and distributed be-
tween the two leading candidates
in determining the winner.
The system was designed to
bring the number of members of
each party into commons more in
accord with the number of votes!
each 'country as a whole.
The Drincipal speaker in tonight's

June

u

'ST PRP

FS '

MUSSOLINI'BGIS
PARLEY WITH POPEI
Gasparri, Cardinal, Negotiates
With Italian Government
on Closing of Clubs.
NO DETAILS REVEALED
Papal Nuncio Retains His Post;
Recall Was Expected as
Protest on Ban.
ROME, June 2.-()-Secret ne-
gotiations to break the deadlock
between the Holy See and the Ital-
ian state were in progress tonight.
Following the closing of Catholic
youth clubs by the Italian govern-
ment, it was learned from a good
source that conversations are being
conducted by Cardinal Gasparri,
who signed the Lateran treaty and
concordat in 1929,, with Premier
Mussolini.'
Details Kept Secret.
Cardinal Gasparri spent an hour
today in the office of the papal sec-
retary of state and it is generally
understood (that the aged, retired
statesman is connected with the
handling of the present sitition.
Considerable mystery surrounds
these conversations and the iden-
tity of others taking part in them.
Both the papal and Italian foreign
officer say that they are proceeding,
but no details have been made pub-
lic.
Observers point significantly to
the fact that the papal nuncio to
Rome is still at his post. Many
diplomats and even Vatican officials
had expected his recall as a protest
to the duce's banning of the Cath-
olic youth organizations.
The pontiff, instead, is abiding
his Tine but losing no opportunity
to express his disapproval of the
action of the Fascist government.
-Againi today he,t1p14Mexieam~piJ
grims ~xt~fe yatelc i Y'}.tbhe Qtg
ohi4atAcnswa,. neve; as poli4ical
group. He advised the visitors to
be careful not to mingle in'polities.
Permit Y. M. C. A. to Open.
Meanwhile the atmosphere today
was cleared of some of its doubts.
Playgrounds of the Knights of Co-
lumbus. were said to have been
closed under the general order
against the Catholic organizations.
The Y. M. C. A., however, through
a sort of affilation with the Balilla,
an organization for Fascist boys,
was allowed to reopen after half
an hour{ technical closing of one
room. . .
Another doubt removed was that
of some quarters about the finality
of Mussolini's dissolution of the
Catholic youth societies. It was
shown by the foreign office's an-
nouncement that the dissolution
was real, although Mussolini can
rescind the order later, thus en-
abling the clubs to reorganize.
A brief staement is expected
from the premier tomorrow after
a meeting of the Fascist party di-
rectorate of 18 leaders.
Ward Parr to Head
Engineering CounCil
Mikulas, Levine, Hotchkiss, Boys
Named to Offices.
Ward K. Parr, '33E, was elected
chairman of the Engineering coun-
cil for the coming year, Allison B.
Evans, '32E, chairman during the
past year, announced last night,
Other elections were: William,

Mikulas, '32E, president of A. I. C.
E. Daniel S. Levine, '31E, president
of A. S. M. E.; Hugh C. Hotchkiss,
'32E, president of A. S. C. E., and
Howard H. Boys, '31W, president of
Aero society.'
Final reports of class activities
were turned in by Bruce S. Shan-
non, '32E, and Paul S. Bigby, '31E,
class presidents.J

Observes Birthday

-Associated Press Phota
King George V,
Ruler of the British Common-
wealth of Nations, who will observe
his sixty-sixth birthday today.
0PRCE1SSIO0N' 1'NEIW
MACAZ/NE i ONSL

STUDENT
LAW VIDl
SEIZED I I

nd several
of $10,000,'

N

I

President of Fre
in Literary Sdc
Is Arrested
TWO OUT ON
Bootlegger Is (
on Infarmati
of Youths.
Arrested on charges of
the prohibition law, Jame
cum, '34, president of tl
men literary class, and La
Heideman, '34, both of 11
avenue, were released on
last night from the count
ter being held there since
night.
The two students will b
hearing June 9 before Just
Peace Jay H. Payne, it
last night.
Shortly after the relea
students, Frank L. Smith,
avenue, Scio township, wa
ed in his home where, off]
a quantity of 'liquor wa
Smith, the police added,
troyed some of the liquc
they arrived. He was app:
on information given by.
dents when they were arrt
urday night.
Landlord Makes Comi

vith institu-
ited States.
faculty men

ye
it

uental Course.
time, all schools and
e University will be
the curriculum, Dean
'his was acconplish-
e introduction of a
al technology.
e no formal require-
aission to the Sum-
;ourses will be open
s who are qualified
ns.
% program of enter-
ed on Page 8)
00 Increase
National Debt
)N, June 2. -(/41) -
ent finances had been
resident Hoover and
ay the White House
national debt would
00,000,000 for the fis-
June 30 because of
and increased ex-

The memorial, named for a for-
mer head of the speech department,
will be us.ed..when the fund reaches
$20,000 tQ supply a fellowship in
speech and public speaking.
Levy, the new president of the
l association, has been a member of
the Varsity debating team for more
than two years. He won first place
in an extemporaneous speeech con-
test in 1928, and has since been
prominent in a number of speech
activities. ,
Last year he was Michigan's rep-
resentative to the Northern Orator-
ical league and speaker of the Adel-
phi 'house of representativees, in
addition to Adelphi representative,
to the Oratorical board for two
years. He is also president-elect of
Delta Sigma Rho, national honor-
ary speech society.
Lederle is now a member of the
Varsity debating team. Miss Dan-
iels is a member of the women's
Varsity debating team and is also
a member of Athena, women's na-
tional honorary speech society, and
of Delta Sigma Rho.
i The.erctions committee which
selec.ed the new officers of the as-
sociation is composed of Prof. James
M. O'Neill and Henry Moser, of the
speech ldepartment, and Hartwig.
New Officers Named
-at Adelphi Meeting
E. Jerome Pettit, spec. was elect-
ed Speaker for the first semester
Sof the .1931-32. term, at the last
meeting of Adelphi House of Rep-
resentatives, literary and forensic
society, held last night. Other of-
ficers elected were Robert Sawyer,
'32, clerk, Gilbert E. Bursley, '34,
treasurer, Lester Houck, '33, sar-I
geant at arms, Victor Rabinowitz,
'31,. oratorical delegate.

thought the house of lords would
be rendering a great service if it
gave the commons an opportunity
to reconsider the bill, and he be-
lieved a system of proportional rep-
resentation the best method.
University Council
Will Meet Thursday
New Governing Body to Discuss
Organization Plans.
The first meeting of the Univer-
sity Council, the formation of which
was recently approved by the Re-
gents, will be held at 4 o'clock on
Thursday afternoon in room D, of
Alumni Memorial hall, it was an-
nounced yesterday.
The meeting will be for the pur-
poses of organization, President
Alexander G. Ruthven said. He will
act as chairman of the council.
The new body is conposed of 34
faculty members and 23 adminis-
trator officers. Faculty representa-
tion is apportioned btween the
various schools and colleges.
The meeting Thursday is expect-:
ed to be the only one which will be
held during the present school year.'
Graduation Invitations
Made Available Todayt
Senior literary graduation an-
nouncements and invitations will
be distributed today in room 4, Uni-
versity hall, according to an an-
nouncement m a d e yesterday by
Dean A. Esling, '31, chairman of the
committee in charge of distribu-
tion.
Esling, who will keep office hours
from 8 o'clock to 12 o'clock and
from 1:30 o'clock to 5 o'clock, stat-
ed that no announcements or invi-
tations would be given out except
on presentation of receipts.

P1

ment Urged to
-ibition and B c
$5,000,000,000.

NEW ~ORK, June 2.-(/P)---Wil-
liam Randolph Hearst, head of thej
Hearst newspapers, tonight in al
radio address urged the govern-
ment to borrow $$5,000,000,000 to re-
store prosperty and suggested that
it could pay off the debt in five
years by abolishing prohibitibn.
"This is not a time to reduce the
national debt to burdensome taxa-
tion and thereby reduce prosper-
ity," he said. "It is a time to in-
crease the expenditure of the gov-
ernment in public works, in the
employment of labor, and thereby
increase prosperity. .Then out of
prosperity pay off the debt."
Prosperity, he continued, means
increased incomes and values out
of which the government would
"eventually get, even with iod'es
ate taxation," an increase income
to pay off the loan.
"And," he added, "if the govern-
ment deesires further to increase
its income, let it end this folly of
prohibition which does not prohi-
bit and substitute g o v e r n m ent
control of the manufacture and
distribution of alcoholic beverages,
and so secure for itself, on the ba-
sis of the figures of Canada's excise
income, an additional income of a
billion dollars a year.',
"That excise income to the Unit-
ed States government of a billionj
dollars a year would in itself pay
off in five years $5,000,000,000 bor-
rowed and spent to restore prosper-
ity,
Can ada's New Tariff
Rates Create Alarm
WASHINGTON, June 2. - (P) -
Canadian tariff increases brought
immediate political reverberations
today, but administrative circles de-
clined official comment.
Both Democrats and Republicans
issued statements expressing vary-
ing views and, at his Salt Lake City
home, Senator Smoot, co-author of
the United States tariff bill, said the
Canadian action was not a retallia-
tion against the Hawley-Smoot act.
Harley Says Indian's
Education 'Neglected'
MUSKOGEE, Okla., June 2-(IP -

w

Courlander, Fox, Ruthven Edit
Latest Campus Literary
Publication.
"Pro cossion,,' newiCampus literary.
maga e, e(t 41A ,by arold Cour-
lander, '31, Derek Fox, and Peter
Ruthven, '32, will go on sale today
for the first time in the lobby of
Angell hall. It will also be obtain-
able at the State street book stores
The publication, the editors an-
nounced yesterday, will be "a criti-
cal and creative journal devoted V
the significant forces of literature
and art. It will embody a construc-
tive and progressive program of in-
terest to all instructors and stu-
dents of literature."
It is being put out for the pur-
pose of "fulfiling the need for a
superior literary journal at the
University of Michigan" and wil-
attempt to "express the vigour o}
contemporary literature."
The issue will contain a numbec
of articles by students, faculty, anC
others. A few of- the works whicl-
are featured are "Primitive Negrc
Sculpture," by Alvin Gabbe, "Con-
temporary Literature and Educa-
tion," by Peter Monro Jack, former
professor of English at the Univer-
sity, Prof. Oscar J. Campbell',
"Theatre-In Review," and Walte;
Donnelly's "Ezra;Pound's Canto's.'
Poetry by Yvor Winters; -Lour
Untermeyer, Willis 'Holden, Harve
Foster, and Merle Elsworth art
also included as are features b3.
Dorothy Boillatot, Barbara Gibbs
Achilles Holt, and Carl Gehring.
It is planned to make the maga-
zine a permanent publication next
year and, following the opening of
school next fall, contributions wil'
be invited, the editors said.
Spanish Novelist Will
Lecture 'Here in Fall
Rafael Sabatini, Spanish novel-
ist, will appear in Ann Arbor Nov
23 as a member of next year's lec-
ture series, Henry Moser, busines .
manager of the Oratorical associa-
tion, said last night. He is the fifth
lecturer to be given a definite date.

is to where they obtained lig
The students told police they
not know the bootlegger's na
-md at first refused to give
telephone number. This they
later, however, but informed po
shortly after that it was false.']
were then released and asked
ippear at 8 o'clock Monday n
for a hearing.
When failing to make an app
inrc, they were arrested and pla
.n jail where they remained i
ast night, unable, it was saic
'ommunicate with friends. Ca
were not permitted to see them,
t was said, to jail regulations.
Rapp Questions Students.
Meanwhile, police sought fur
nformation against the ian
;old the liquor to the students,
t was not until last night tha
irrest was made.
Prosecutor Albert J. Rapp qi
Aioned the students yesterday al
aoon. He verified the statement
,he students had first given at
)hone number, but said they h
had retractedi.
Sergeant Norman Cook said
'the boys were given an exce
.hance to get out of the me
tdding that "they preferred to
ect a two - dollar - a - quart N
legger."
The arrests were made by De
Wve Harry G. Smith and Der
Theriffs John Osborn and I
3chlupe.
RECITALTUS
Program Will Precede Sec
Special Presentation
of Melodrama.
Blanche Yurka, noted New
actress, now playing the lea
comedy role in Sil-Vara's "Capr
which is appearing this week
the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre,
make her only recital appears
of the dramatic season at the
tinee performance Thursday.
Yurka's recital program will
cede the second special prese
tion of August Strindberg's mT
drama, "The Father."
Miss Yurka has appeared on
able lecture and m u s! cno

State Bulletins
(Bv Associated Press)
Tuesday, June 2, 1931
ETROIT-Examination of Rob-
M. Allen, -former president- of
American State bank, on a
rge of embezzling $200,000 of
k funds, was continued today!
rune 16...
,LGANAC - The yacht Grathea
owned by Edward Strong, pres-
it of the Buick Motor Car com-
y, Flint, was badly damaged by
Monday night in its slip near
Strong summer home here.
ITCHFIELD -A four-year-old
was killed and his mother, Mrs.
L J. Shearer and her seven-year-
daughter injured Tuesday when
. Shearer's automobile stalled
a Michigan Central crosing. A
senger train struck the car.
AULT STE. MARIE - The body
Edward Smith, 24, of Hulbert

King George of England, 66, to Celebrate
Birthday; Baronets,_Knight hoods Conferred

Professor Sharfman Finishes First Volume
of 'Interstate Commerce Commission' Study

Writing on the subject of the
"Interstate Commerce Commis-
sion,'-' a study in administrative law
and procedure, Professor I. L. Sharf-
man, of the economics department,
has recently published a book that
has been received as an outstand-
ing treatise on the subject.
This volume, the first of four,,

sion's 'organization and procedure.
Dean Henry M. Bates has char-
acterized the volume as "an excep-
tionally well-proportioned, well-
balanced, clear, comprehensive view
of that part of the subject covered."
Concerning Professor Sharfman's
work, Benjamin N. Cardozo, chief
judge of the court of appeals of

LONDON, June 2.- (/P) -King'
George V tomorrow will celebratea
his sixty-sixth birthday by going
with Queen Mary to see the derby
run at Epsom Downs.
The traditional trooping the col-
or celebration, in honor of the
king's birthday, has been postponed,
until Saturday in order to allow thei
monarch to witness the derby. 1

baronet,, and Sybil Thorndike, Eng-
land's foremost tragic actress, was
made a dame commander of the
Order of the British Empire.
Other baronets created were Sir
Thomas Jaffrey, consulting actuary
of the Aberdeen Savings bank;
Philip Henry Devitt, chairman of
the Devitt and Moore ocean train-
ing ships, ltd., and Sir Herbert Gib-
son. British resideant of u-nns

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