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.

March 01, 1931 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-03-01

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

ESTABLISHED
1890

' r

..a

41w
at

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

VOL.XLI. No. 105

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 1, 1931

PRICE FIVE CENTS

INCOME TAX BOOST FODE
RCAUSED BY DFICIT
WILL AFFECT MANY

GIVES BASIS
RELIEF PLAN

YOUNG ENGLISHMAN
LAUNCHESANTE
PARTY IN 'HOUSE'
The New Party' Is Name Given
to Latest Faction in
Parliament.
SIR MOSLEY IS LEADER

Three Times Previous Rate Will
be Paid by More Than, One
Million Tax-Payers.
1928 RATES REINSTATED
Last Available Figures Indicatel
More Than Two Million to
Feel Effect of Raise.
(By Associated rress)
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28. - More
than a million citizens, approxi-
mately half of those wA) must pay
income tax on March 15, will have
to pay three times as much tax to
the government this year as they
did last year.
The situation is brought about
through the return to the 1928 in-I
come tax rates after a one per cent
reduction for one year on incomes
of 1929 payable in 1930.
Old Rates In Effect.
The rates on normal income
which must be paid this year are
one and one-half per cent on the
firt $4,000 of net normal income,
three per cent on the next $4,000 of1
normal income, and five per cent
on all above $8,000. Last year the
taxpayer having $4,000 or less nor-
mal income paid only one-half per,
cent, those having from $4,000 to'
$8,000 income paid two per cent,
and above that on normal incomet
the rate was four per cent.

Liquor Seizure Void
by Irregular Warrant
(By Associated Press)
HACKENSACK, N. J., Feb. 28.
--Enoch Carlson will get back
the $500 worth of champagne,
gin, whiskey, and liquor that was
taken by county detectives from
his establishment in Edgwater,
N. J., because the search wvar-
rant issued in the case was dat-
ed "Dec. 23, 1931."
Since it would have been im-
possible for liquor to have been
purchased in Carlson's place on
Dec. 23, 1931, that date being
merely ten months in the future,
Judge Dominick C. Marconi, rul-
ed here today in first Criminal

PRIMARY ELECTION1
TO PRESENT WATER'
BOND ISSUE AGAIN
Old Problem Again Comes up in
Polling Tomorrow; 60 Per
Cent Majority Needed.

VARSITY TEAMS
SWEEP EVENTS
Michigan remained in a tie
with Purdue for third place in
Big Ten basketball standings last
night by defeating Wisconsin 26-
15 at Madison.
Coach Chuck Hoyt's Varsity
track team won its first and only
indoorConference dual meet of
the season by an overwhelming
count of 73-22 over Chicago in
the Yost Field house.
The Wolverine hockey team
made it two in a row over Min-
nesota with a 2-0 victory over
the invaders last night at the
Coliseum. Coach Lowery's Var-
sity finished their second cham-

SEVEN IN JUSTICE

RACE

Young
of

Laborite Initiates Group
Politicians to Face
Economic Crisis

Hot Competition in Prospect for
Many City Offices; Alderman
Contests Will be Close.

A1Ssoc reld I cesa3 ' Go
Arthur M. Hyde,
Secretary of agriculture, who
outlined yesterday the basis on
which sufferers from the drought
might obtain government f o o d
loans, under the $100,000,000 relief
fund proposed yesterday in the
Senate.
UNION ELECTORATEI
T. H. Tapping to be Chairman
of 1931 Committee; Other
Members Elected.

r,
I
3

2,500,000 Are Lasted. Members of the Board of Direc-
Based on income tax statistics of tors of the Union yesterday select-1
1928, the last complete year avail- ed the 1931 electoral board which,
able, about 2,523,000 persons will will select officials for next year
have to pay tax on their incomes l under the new "honor system" planc
this year unless the depression of installed in December, 1929. The
1930 reduced the number. Of that selection was made at a regularc
total in 1928, nearly half, or 1,223,- meeting of the board, following a i
007 had incomes of less than $4,000 luncheon at 12:15 o'clock.1
a, year and paid a total tax of $9,- T. Hawley Tapping, secretaryW l
734,159. the Alumni association, was chosenF
The second bracket of income chairman for the 1931 group. Other
taxpayers, numbering 786,190, must faculty .m e m b e r s selected weret
pay a third more tax this year Prof. "J. A. Bursley, dean of stu-
which is expected to approximate dents, Prof. Evans Holbrook, of the
$17,701,052, the amount received Law school, and Prof. H. C. Ander-1
from 1928 incomes. The third son, of the engineering college.1
bracket taxpayers must pay a Student members of the board aret
fourth more than last year on nor- C. Theodore Baer, '31L, Edward H.
mal income. Goodman, '31BA, and Lyman Bul-
lard, '31E.
Other business to come before
h * the directors included the adop-
S aim u ~ ~tion of a plan through which uni-'
UIform portraits of all the Presidents
(By Associated Press and acting Presidents of the Uni-
Saturday, February 28, 1931 versity will be hung on the north
side of the main corridor. The plan,
DETROIT-Former Mayor Charles which involves a good deal of ex-
Bowles today announced that he pense in making the portraits of
would be a candidate for judge of uniform size, will be put into effect1
recorder's court. Mr. Bowles, who I immediately.
served three years on the recorder's Revision of the house rules of1
bench before be became mayor, was j the Union was adopted and the new
recalled last summer. Since then set is to be printed for distribu-
he has beenumaintainingea law tion soon. Other business at thet
office I luncheon included the awarding of
charms to members of the board ofr
MT. CLEMENS-Two persons were directors and committeemen in thet
seriously injured near hear today future as well as to members of
when the airplane in which they the executive council. C o u n c i
were riding crashed from a height members have been the only ones
of 300 feet. Robert Hoyt, and George in the past to receive the charms.t
B. Palmer, Jr., both of Detroit, the
injured men, crashed when Hoyt, Sharp-Shooting X-Ray f
the ilot of the piane. was attempt- -

Icourt that the liquor had been pionship season in a row with
(By Associated tress seized illegally. Ann Arbor's perplexing w a t e r this win.
LONDON, Feb. 28.-Young Sir bond issue will again face local In their last dual meet of the
svoters tomorrow in the primary season the Michigan wrestling
has sat in the House of Commonsvoestmrwinhepmayi
as a Conservative,uan independent elections. A proposal for $325,000, team defeated Northwestern at
and Laborite, today formally an- the approval of which will furnish _Evanston by a 21-13 count.
nounced the launching of a new the Ann Arbor water department
party to deal with the "grave na- ith fundsto mae neesy (Complete Sports on Pages 6 & 7)
tional economic crisis."uprovements to the city's water Sys-
That's the party's name, the New tem, is the latest attempt to solve
Party, and it appeals, its sponsor _he__t's mmduae p blm.
said, "to youth and to all those D the city's immediate problem. dL
who have young ideas on govern- Dr. Davenport, Lone Survivor of i Other public questions to be de-
ment" to help merge the Liberal, Famous Expedition Will cided include a hot fight in the n
tooegetntoaIoc xeiin race for justice of the peace amongTO HSIR
Conservative, and Labor parties in- Talk on the Jungle. seven candidates on the Republican
re griationarifor the ticket, and several close aldermanic
rehabilitation of Britain , Dr. Daniel Davenport, lone sur- contests.
Has "Spirit of Fascism." vivor of the Davenport-African ex- 60 percent Majority Required. Michigan Varsity Team Urges
Fascism and a dash of Soviet cabi- pedition, will lecture at 8:15 o'clock, The water bond issue will require Compulsory Insurance for
net rule in his bold plan for turn- Tuesday night, in Hill auditorium a 60 per cent majority vote for Nation's Automobiles.
ing the "talkshop" of rn underh passage. At the April 7 election last
into a "workshop" by means of what cal association. He will also show year the proposal was voted in two By Nanette Dembitz
the press generally has termed a a motion picture, "Jungle Hazards." items, a $205,000 project for a res- By presenting irrefutable points
limited dictatorship by a small in- Count Von Luckner was original- ervoir, and a $120,000 issue for im- although not using superior deliv-
cabinet of fv or six ministersly scheduled to appear on this date, provements. Both items were shorte the Un tyi
nerhcau potoiovect ng asmthn st but his doctors refused to permit of the necessary 60 per cent. e University of Indiana wo-
'without portfolio acting as the na- men's debating, team defeated the
tional executive. him to lecture after a serious acci- Although the immensity of the University of Michigan team in the
Plans New Tariffs. dent. Patrons of the association, water problem will attract a good debate held last night in the Mimes
The essence of his program is however, may attend this lecture. proportion of the voters, a record theatre. This was the closing con-
the creation of a tariff system to free of charge, while others may tabulation is not anticipated by lo- test in a triangular series in which
protect the home market from I obtain tickets at the offices of the cal officials. The polls will open at the Michigan negative team de-
"dumping," price fluctuation, and speech department. Efforts are be- 7 a. m. and will close at 8 p. m. feated the Ohio affirmative and
competition with cheap labor. ing made at present to schedule the Ohio negative scored over the
He proposes to do this through Lucker i May. I Daily readers will find returns Indiana affirmative team.
commodity boards for control and In 1924 Dr. Davenport was sent ( the iii rimary eec- The subject for all the debates
purchase of imports, rather than to the Belgian Congo by the Societe nicpal m was "Resolved that the several
by general tariff measures, his sup- Bacteriologique de Beige to conduct tions tabulated in Tuesday morn- states should compel automobile
porters maintaining that the Lib- a survey on the tsetse fly which ing's paper. Read The Daily for owners to carry public indemnity
eral and Laborite free-trade policy causes sleeping sickness in that ter- complete results.' insurance, not less than $5,000
is 50 years old and the Conserva- ritory. He later extended his work property damage and $1,000 for
tive tariff system a hundred years into the Cameroons, French Eqia- personal." The constructive speech-
old. torial Africa, Nigeria, Sudan, An-Ito allow working men and women es were twelve minutes in length
golo and Rhodesia at the invitation !to cast their ballots. Regular vot- and the refutations five.
of other governments. Dr. Jaques ing places will be used. Helen Haapamaki, '32, spoke first
Maus, of Antwerp, chosen as pho- Aside from the water issue and for Michigan and attempted to
S . L ULtographer of the expedition, suc- aldermanic, constable, and super- show that all automobile owners
umbed to yellow fever. Dr. Louis visor contests, the only other com- should be financially responsible;
another of the party, was gored to petition scheduled in the city at Eleanor Gilmore, '33, continued the
death in 1929, causing Dr. Daven large other than the race for Re- case showing that insurance would
port, the only survivor, to return publican nomination for justice of be the most practical method of
late that year. the peace is for city assessor on the securing this; and Dorothy Davis,
Republican Committee Chairman Republican ticket. Democratic can- 33, concluded the argument.
Claims Campaign Expenses didates are lined up without oppo- Rebecca Whittington, the first In-
Were Not Excessive. 1fState Convention Nears. prove that
Other political news on the Annt he plan would engender greater
(r y Associated Press>)r rhrzo enee aon the evils than exist at present. Eva
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28. - The Arbor horizon centered aroundthe_ Belle Riffe emphasized that the law
IIIJIJI'V nIII I selection of Washtenaw county Re-IBC nn+. A h

WHEELER SEEKS
OF UNEMPLOYED
Hyde Outlines Way for
Drought Sufferers
to Get Relief.
DELAYSCHARGED
Borah Scores Congress
for Timidity in
Legislation.
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28.-A
$100,000,000 emergency relief fund
for the unemployed to be placed
at the disposal of President
Hoover was proposed in the Sen-
ate today while Secretary Hyde
outlined the basis on which
drought sufferers might obtain
government food loans.
Republican leaders made no
floor defense of the administration
in response to Democratic charges
of failure to provide necessary re-
lief. Little hope was held for enact-
ment of additional relief legisla-
tion now, however.
Caraway Accuses Hyde.
About the time Senator Caraway,
Democrat, Arkansas, contended
Hyde was "deliberately holding up"
the money appropriated in the $20,-
000,000 supplemental drought relief
fund, the secretary announced the
administration's arrangement has
been completed.
Returning to the city late today,
Hyde said there had been no delay.
Food loans may be obtained by
the farmers from the $20,000,000
fund in two ways under the plan
outlined, either to agricultural
credit corporations which the
measure contemplated increasing
and expanding, or through direct
loans from the seed loan office, de-
pendent upon "necessity, security,
and the individual case."
Money obtained from the credit
corporations, Hyde explained, could
be used just as if it had been ob-
tained from any bank. -
Wheeler Proposes Fund.
The proposal of Senator Wheeler,
Democrat, Montana, for creation of
a $100,000,000 emergency relief
fund followed contentions of Sen-
ators Borah, Republican, Idaho, and
Copeland, Democrat, New York,
that there remained time at this
session to enact adequate legisla-
tion.
Congress, Borah said, has shown
a 'lack of courage and purpose" in
relief legislation, while Senator La-
Follette, Republican, Wisconsin, was
of the opinion "the Senate's abject
surrender on the relief compromise
had killed any chance of adequate
legislation."

7
1
t
t
1

prljlu, ltlr VI61, a:wv =
ing to make a turn preparatory to
landing in a field.
PORT HURON-The Pittsburgh
Plate Glass Co. purchased a 385-
,acre tract of land in Marysville to
be used as a factory site today. The
land, which was sold for approxi-
mately $250,000, comprises about
1500 feet of river frontage. Repre-
sentatives of the Pittsburgh corpor-
ation said that the construction
of a factory on the property was
dependent on business conditions.
GRAND RAPIDS-Miriam L. Kel-
ler, of Mansfield, O., a student at
the University of Michigan, has
filed a suit in U. S. district court
against Gilbert Snell, of Traverse'
City, and his son, William, for $10,-.
000 damages. Miss Keller charges
in her complaint that she was
knocked from a horse she was rid-
ing when a car driven by the
younger Snell swerved in the road.
She says the door handle hit her
foot and knocked her to the road.
Serious injuries which followed in-
terfered with her studies since Aug.
20, 1929, she says..

to Give Added Safety
(By Assoc ated Prrss)
NEW YORK, Feb. 28.--The uses
of a new .ifle-like sharp-shooting
X-ray tube were explained to sci-
entistshere today. It shoots its
rays in a narrow beam out of the
end of the tube, instead of from a
big bulge in the middle. Greater
safety in health treatment thus is
gained.

i

chnarge that, Robert H. Lucas ap n 1
eared publicans to represent this section
pere ilfuly to have violated the putb sae ovnin nKlm-
practices act brought a dat the state convention in Kalama-
crutIzoo next week. ttmn rmhmtdy. Ann Arbor secured
prompt statement from him today More Than 60 Per Cent of Local W. C. Holland, Bert E. Fry, John
that he had reported his expendi- Bradfield Howard PrettymanFred
tures to "the clerk of the Senate Men Eligible for Payment WBde lyd Wilson , Fr-
on Dec. 22." Expected to Apply-Ben. Clyde Wilson,nMtselo
The Senate campaign funds com- ExetdtoApy ence Pollock, Roscoe Bonsteel, and
itteenaeportedtoaygnfhen te boutLawrence Leever as its representa-
mittee reported today to the Senate About 60 per cent of the 6 tion at the state assembly.
that Lucas "'is chargeabie with a World war veterans in Ann Arbor Indications in other sections of
wilful violation n failing to report will apply for the 50 per cent loan the state yesterday pointed to an
his expenditures in opposition to on their compensation certificates, unprecedented harmony a m 0 n g
Senator Norris, Republican, Nebras- according to such indications as factions of Republicanism in Mich-,
h Rep bl tatement telephoe itte Leo Burns, commander of the local igan at the coming Kalamazoo con-'
from Jacksonville, Fla., tonight, the chapter of the American Legion, vention. For the first time in years,
executive director said: has observed thus far. the Barnard group will combine
"My personal expenditures of the At the time Burns gave out his with John Gillespie, of Detroit, arch
last campaign were paid Dec. 22 1 statement yesterday afternoon, 60 enemy of Gov. Wilber Brucker, in,
and no report was due until Jan. 1. men had already applied for loans a friendly acceptance of the pres-
My report was made and filed with through him. All such applications, entadministration. No action be-
the clerk of the Senate on Dec. 2." he said, will be forwarded to the 1 tween the Green-Brucker forces is
The committee made known this Detroit office of the veterans' bur- expected with the recent election
conclusion in an exhaustive report eau. There are 120 members of the but five months old.
'on its Nebraska inquiry which legion in this city, he stated.
Chairman Nye submitted to the No information was available re- I Peruvian
Senate and had read without com- garding the number on the faculty rebels lin
ment. A report on its Pennsylvania of the University entitledhtoco Advantage in Battle
investigation will be submitted. pensation, but many of those who ____
_mg n es t . served in the war were of ranks (By Associated Press)
above those entitled to compensa- LIMA, Peru, Feb. 28-Rebel forces
SO TA THEA TRE; tion. Those higher than captain in lost four dead in what probably was
OU GH T WASBOOZE the army and marine corps, lieu- the first battle of the Peruvian civil
_UG__WAB_ t enant in the navy, or first lieuten- war, but captured a loyal divisional
~-~ant in the engineering section of commander.
sal at 8:15 o'clock yesterday eve- the coast guard were not given An official statement today con- f
ning after reports had come around compensation, Burns said. firmed a report that a battle was
to the third precinct station that Among the other employes of the fought yesterday at Econtodat. This
"real English ale" was being im- University, there are 32 veterans town is near Piura, important nor-
ported from Canada to lend atmos- in the building and grounds de- thern point which was seized by
phere to the English school drama. partment, according to Burns. Al- rebels earlier in the week. Insur-!
"As the police entered, several though the unemployment bureau gent were driven out, the govern-
members of the cast threw stage was unable to give anyinforma- ment said, but their vanguard must
bottles and flasks under the tables. tion regarding the number of for- have put up a stiff battle since they
Two of the actors tried to escape mer soldiers among the 943 regi - captured Col. Eulogio Castillo, divi-
through a window in the property tered with them, the legion head _sional commander at Piura.
room, but one of the policemen estimated that about 100 veterans
grabbed their coats and hauled in this city are in need. Donahue Mat Coach
them back in to be frisked." Those who wish to apply for -
More suspicious than ever be- loans may do so throuoh the Ioal Announces llMarriage

is nob te necessary nor adequate
solution, and the last speech, de-
livered by Hazel Gooch, stressed
the unfairness to the public.
In his explanation of his deci-
sion, Harry Wood, instructor in
Speech at the Michigan State Nor-
mal School, said: "The affirmative
team had better delivery and the

i7
t
i
1
1
I

first speaker performed her task
of outlining the case so well that
all the affirmative speeches were
clear and easy to follow. However, N H I 1 N S N
the negative's points that the in-
surance would increase careless
ness and thus accidents, that com-
pensation would take place instead
of punishment, and that only one-
half of one per cent of the popula- Muscle Shoals Development May
tion would get relief despite an ex- Get Engineering Advice
penditure annually of $600,000,000, Before Passage.
were convincing and irrefutable."
- I (By Associated Press)
DR. LEO FRANKLIN WASHINGTON, Feb. 28. - Presi-
dent Hoover in a formal state-
TO TALK TONIGHT smenttoday said he was submitting
the merits and demerits of the Nor-
Dr. Leo M. Franklin, rabbi of ris Muscle Shoals bill "to the cold
the Temple Bethel of Detroit, will examination of engineering facts."
be the last speaker on the Religious The.President said it was obvious
Emphasis week program, when he from the debates, press reports and
speaks on "Religion at Work," at 8' communications that the Muscle
o'clock tonight in Natural Science Shoals legislation was no longer a

POLICE RAID MINNE
GET POP THEY Th

Local
at

Liquor Scare Is Repeated
Minneapolis, Much to
Coppers' Chagrin.

f
1
s
I
V

Minnesota's gallant student body
has gained at least partial revenge
for what its contemporary under-
lassmen at Michigan have suffer-
ed in weeks past. Although it
wasn't the Ann Arbor police that
took the jolt Thursday night, great
satisfaction may be had from the
fact that Minnesota coppers were
completely surprised and disap-

auditorium.
The public is invited to the lec-
Lure, which will be followed by an
open forum discussion.
Rabbi Bernard Heller, director of
the B'nai Brith Hillel foundation
and recent critic of the police raids
on five fraternities and the pro-
posed cut on the mill tax, will
lead a discussion at 11 o'clock today
in the chapel of the Women's league
building, on the subject, "How To
Interest the College Student in Re-
ligion.''
Gandhi to Make Final

question of disposing of a war ac-
tivity, but was emerging "as the
test of views upon government op-
gration and distribution of power
and government manufacture of
commodity."
Student Paper Closed
at Toronto University
(B, Associated Press)
TORONTO, Ont., Feb. 28. - The
undergraduate newspaper, Varsity,
published at the University of Tor-
onto, was under suspension today
as the result of a recent editorial

i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan