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January 06, 1931 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-06

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VOL XLI. No. 71







0% IR AV





Caraway Proposes 15 Million
Food Loans to Aid Western
Appropriation Chairman Says
Change Would Cause
i Indefinite Delay.
(By Associated Press)

Workmen to Use Unique Means
in Constructing High
Vaults of Room.
Construction and decoration of
the ceiling over the high arched
reading room of the law library is
'the task confronting the crafts-
men at the present time as the
work progresses steadily on the
new building.
Unique methods are being used
in this work. The medallions and
rosettes which will decorate the
1®11711 1 Rnnr nfrnor

high ceiling are being cast in three-
feet-square blocks and then raised
to their places in the ceiling. A
great deal of hand carving work is
required in the work. When com-
pleted, it will be similiar, though
on a much larger scale, to some of
the ceiling work in the Lawyers'
When the plaster work is com-
pleted, it will be tinted, chiefly in
red, brown, and gold. The ceiling
will be rather dark and no attempt
will be made to use it in the artifi-
cial lighting plan which will be
largely taken care of by table and
floor lamps.
The glazing in the building has
been completed and most of the
plastering done. The concrete floors
throughout the structure have been
entirely poured and some of the
woodwork has been added.
SH C1 A.T1H SPU 1_q R



j F L A


1130 New

Federal Dry.
be Pressed 3
mediate Service.


WASHINGTON, Jan. 5. - Presi- I
dent Hoover's emergency relief pro-M
gram encountered new difficulties
in the Senate today when $15,000,- Auditor General Reports Deficit
000 for food loans was added to the in Treasury to be
$45,000,000 drought relief appropri- 7,000,000.
The measure carrying the emer- (r, Associated Press)
gency appropriation was returned ANSING Jan 5-As the ad-
to the House where Representative!ANSIGd.Tanw-Aswhlad-
Tilson, of Connecticut, the Repub- rvance guard of a new legislature
lican floor leader, announced he' arrived in Lansing today a report'
would stand against the funds for was issued by O. B. Fuller, auditor
loans for food which the adminis- general, showing the state ended
tration contends is beyond the the calendar year more than $7,-
provincotenfderalsgoe nt000,000 in the red. The general
province of the federal government. fund alone was more than $6,000,-
Uprising Cited. ; nn hnrt

Extra - Curricular



The uprising of hungry Arkansasj
farmers who stormed the town of
England demanding food last Sat-
urday, was called to the attention
of the Senate by Senator Caraway,
Democrat, Arkansas, in urging the
additional $15,000,000. It was ap-
proved without a record vote over
the protest of Chairman Jones, of
the appropriations committee, that
a revival of this controversy meant
indefinitt delay in getting the ap-
propriation to the farmers.
Tomorrow the Senate appropri-
ations committee will begin its own
inquiry into the unemployment and]
drought situations. John Barton
Payne, chairman of the Red Cross,
will be the first witness. Adminis-
tration leaders contend the Red
Cross and other organizations
should relieve human distress.
Amendment Accepted.
The Senate also accepted without
debate or roll call an amendment
by Senator Black, Democrat, Ala-
bama, providing thrY the loan
allowed under the drought relief
bill be extended to farmers without
regard to county boundaries or geo-
graphical restrictions.
The House once before rejected'
the Senate's proposal for $60,000,-
000, for drought relief with the pro-
vision that $15,000,000 be available
for food loans.
Dredge 'Raritan' Is Rammed ;n
New York Harbor; Boat
Rescues Crew.
(By Associae dPress)
NEW YORK, Jan. 5.-In an early
morning haze that hung over the!
entrance to New York's harbor, the
United States army dredge Rarit.an'
was sunk today by the Savannah
liner City of Moitgomery. The army I
boat went down in 11 minutes, but
the 57 officers and men aboard were
The loss of the Raritan was esti-
mated at $191,000 but army officials
said she would cost $1,000,000 to re-
place. The liner's bow was deeply
dented at the water line, but she
able to make her pier unassisted.
Captain John Peterson, comman-
der of the dredge, was slightly in-
j ured.
The fact that no lives were lost
probably was due to the timely
warning given by Samuel S. Watts,
of Southport, N. C., third mate of
the Raritan. He was on the bridge
and when he saw a collisionbwas
inevitable he ordered the boats
Fifty-two men of the crew put
over the side in life boats and were
picked up by the New York Central

The pockets of the early legisla-
tive arrivals bulged with bills, many
of them relating to the governmen-
tal financing. Inasmuch as the
state accounting division blames
the deficit in state funds upon the
inability of taxpayers to pay, pro-
posed measures designed to slash
tax expenses in not only the state
government but in political sub-
divisions were contemplated.
Whether the-usual deficiency ap-
propriation could cover outstand-
ing state obligations will be sought
by Governor Wilbur M. Brucker will,
not be definitely revealed until he
delivers his message to the legisla-
ture Thursday. He has pledged
himself to ask the legislature to
hold appropriations to a minimum.
He alsos will seek to relieve the
burden on taxpayers by expanding
the property tax system to include
personal property which in many
cases now escape taxation.
Forsythe Re-Elected
Student Health Head
Dr. Warren E. Forsythe, director
of the University Health Service,
was for the second time elected
president of the American Student
Health association at its eleventh
annual conference in New York city
Dec. 29 and 30.
More than 100 health officials
from many colleges throughout the
country attended.
Dr. John Sundwall, Dr. Margaret
Bell, Dr. Helene E. Schutz and Dr.
Forsythe comprised the Michigan
The maintenance of health as
one of the greatest factors in the
development of the student, was
the general topic for discussion at
the convention.

American Colleges to be
Topic of Speech,
"Supervision of Non-Curricular
Activities" in 250 colleges and uni-
versities of the United States will
serve as the topic for the Univer-
sity lecture to be given at 4:15
Thursday in Room D, Alumni Mem-
orial hall by James H. McBurney
of the University Speech depart-,
ment. The lecture, and open forum
that will follow, is being sponsored
by the Student Christian associa-
tion under the chairmanship of
William Kearns, '32.
Mr. McBurney's talk will reveal
the reports received from more
than one-half of all the universi-
ties and colleges in the country who
received questionnaires sent last
month to their respective deans of
students. Having as his objective
the determination of administra-
tive control of student activity and
social life, and evaluation of stu-
dent attempt to regulate their ownI
school life, Mr. McBurney will an-
swer his own questionnaire with
answers received from the various
colleges, especially comparing the
reports'from Big 10 universities and
mentioning peculiarities of admin-
istration in various schools.
The inquiry into the extent and
character of supervision of under-
graduates in certain of their non-
curricula activities embraced such
topics as regulation of fraternities
and sororities, student self-govern-
ment, housing supervision, scholas-
tic requirements for participation
in activities, and supervision of the
student's personal habits. Ques-
tions touched upon university rec-
ognition of student responsibility at
their own parties, upon deferred
fraternity rushing, upon the possi-
bility of official discipline to stu-
dents indulging in intoxicating liq-

Hearing on New Jersey Decision
Postponed to April
by Supreme Court.
(3vAssoc'ated Press)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.-A move
to press 130 new federal dry agents
into immediate service reached the
floor of the House today, while
Supreme Court, a short distance
away, was entertaining a petition!I
that it postpone until April 15its!
hearing of the New Jersey decision
holding the Eighteenth Amendment
A little later the motion of Soli-
citor General Thacher that the
widely-publicized ruling of Federal
Judge Clark be given the earliest
possible hearing also was filed with
the court.
Answer Deferred.
Although the high tribunal de-
'erred its answer to the conflicting
pleas, probably until next Monday,
it did move to settle a long stand-
ing minor prohibition controversy.
It ruled illegal the federal dry raid
upon the offices of the Go-Bart
imprting Company of New York,
in June 1929.
Prohibition Director Woodcock's
request for additional dry agents
to put to work before July 1, was,
contained in the first deficiency bill
reported to the House by its appro-
priations committee. The measure
asked for $543,370 for prohibition
and would put 257 additional prohi-
bition workers in the field, approxi-
mately half of them agents.
500 Agents Asked.
At the same time it was disclosed
that in Woodcock's testimony be-
fore the appropriations committee
he had announced of these dry offi-
cers 25 would be assigned to the
New York district; 21 to the Illi- i
nois district; and 18 to the Pennsyl-
vania, Delaware and New Jersey
area. The other 12 prohibition dist-
ricts would draw smaller comple-
ments. The men would be the first
of the 500 new agents Woodcock
had requested.
"Our organization right now is
depleted in agents' places," he said.
"We have about 1,400 today. That
is probably a great deal short of
what is a normal complement. This
130 is the estimate of the number
we can get in and get appointed."
District of Columbia Supreme
Court to Make Wholesale
Production Possible.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5-The legal
restraint placed on large packing
groups by the government was
loosened today in the District of
Columbia Supreme Court to allow I
them to manufacture and sell at
wholesale virtually all classes oil
The packers also sought permis-
sion to sell themr products at retail
but this was denied by Justice Jen-
nings Bailey. Ie also left intact
that part of the decree which pro-
hibited them from having an inter-
est in stockyards, terminal rail-
roads and market periodicals.
The government in 1920 charged
the Armour, Swift, Wilson, Morris,
and Cudahy packing companies
with a virtual monopoly ef the
meat market and began court ac-
tion which was dropped when the
packers agreed to confine them-
selves exclusively to handling meat.
They have been trying to get the
decree lifted or modified since. The
case finally went to the Supreme

Court where the decree was upheld.!
Armour and Co. and Swift and Co.!
then began an effort to have the
diistrict sunnremecourt morifv thel

General Joffre,
Hero of the Marne and defender!
of Paris, received the tribute of the
French nation yesterday while his
body lay in state. The observance1
in his honor was said to exeed all{

National Guard Company Aids in Directing
Crowd of 6,500; Strong North Wind
Fans Vaines Beyond Control.
}ire las ns t dAetro yed the Cavac corporation radio plant,
at the northwest corner of Summit and Wildt streets, resulting in
a loss estimated at ore thian $65,ooo.
Only three ra were vorkiin in the building when the fire
broke out. All escaa-,1 uninjured. Sixty persons now employed
by the company wi ' be thrown out of work.
A crowd of more Ihan 6,500 persons was attracted to the scene
of the fire by the grc in the sky which was visible from. all parts
of the city. Company 1 I6 the Michigan National Guard was called
from its regular veekly drill at the Armory to assist in controlling
the students and towusreople. Proximity of the tracks of the Ann
Arbortrailroad to he siaming building created an added hazare;
wvhen trains vercue
olios win; a cp:iesaon in the lacquer spraying booths at 7:10
o clock , flames : Jn: ' 9y a erong north wind rapidly spread to,
other parts of b, (2a/ story brick structure and were beyond control
by the time the fire rtment could respond to the call. Explosion
of several barrels of lacquer stored
at the north end of the building
FIRE WITNESSS SEE added to the blaze. Within 30 min-
CLOCKS AS oOLEsTE 3utes after the fire started, the en-
tire structure, with the exception of
the business offices at the south
end of the building, was in flames.
r o re - 'Jhe Cavac corporation which'
S/assembles radio units had occupied
v" - the building since June of last year.
Although the company regularly-
Semployed 169 persons, for -the last
- wek the plant had been running
fGte about one-third capacity during'
th C' L ^r 0I .1nventory which had not yet been
p z icompleted.
pan. Two Autos Destroyed.
wne 0ng. J. Eshelman, Plymouth, fac-.
all t '-try manager, late last night esti-
dasy: A mated the total loss at more than
adn 65,000, assigning $25,000 damage to
Sur hulding and equipment while $35,-
Th13c ra-,11 Of' worth of working materials were
n-low,x x -' .1a nstroyed. Included in this figure,
.said, were 1,200 completed units
v hlch were ready to be shipped
from the plant today. Two auto-
rmobiles, valued at $4,000, a now
FiT ( ;livery truck and large passenger
r, stored in the building, were
L so destroyed. The loss, Eshelman
fated, is covered only partially by
a f ) -Suranve.
C. A. Verschoor, 1221 Baldwin
avenue, president of the concern,
nad left Ann Arbor at 5 o'clock
Lord Reading, P a y Spokesm.zan, y'sierday afternoon for New York
Recomn di s Modled city.

Body of Papa Joffre Lies
State; Interest Exceeds


(By Associated P'rrss
PARIS, van. ;. - larsaal Joseph
Jacques Joffre, the "defender of
Paris," as he will go down in his-
tory, lay in state today to receive
homage from the people of France
that has rarely, perhaps, been sur-
passed in his country's annals. I
All knew beforehand that mag-
nificent manifestations of respect!
would be paid beside the bier of the
man who was almost an idol of the
French masses, but the number of
Frenchmen and Frenchwomen who
poured from their homes today to!
honor him exceeded all forecast. I
The crowd began to take form at
dawn and slowly, as the day ad-
vanced, it grew until just before
nightfall it became a vast multitude
which at one moment got out of,
bounds and women were knocked
down and trampled upon before or-
der was restored.
At first a single line, the stream
of those who filed through the
portals of France's military school
to pause for a moment beside thel
body of the old warrior, grew 20
deep and stretched from the en-
trance of the school nearly a quar-
ter of a mile away across the
Champ de Mars.
There were thousands of them
and one of the most touching trib-'
utes was that of the hundreds of
children who joined in the solemn
march. It was a dreary wait but
the marshal's countrymen stood pa-
tiently with little to say.
n rn P ~lrI I T P flhIfln

_._ N

State News

( 1Associated ss>
UNIONTOWN, Penn., Jan. 5. - A
mid-winter windstorm that reached
a hurricane velocity of 102 miles an
hour at Uniontown struck sections
1 of Western Pen nsyivania and north-I

RAt HAN~i I5 Ul



ern West Virginia today. No fatal
injuries to persons were reported
(BY Associated Press) but buildings were unroofed and;
GRAND RAPIDS. - Mrs. Andrew the side of one was torn away, win-
Waltz, 60, of this city, was killed dowswere broken, plants were fore-
and her husband injured when a ed into idleness for a few hours by
front tire on their automobile blew the tearing down of power lines and
out and the car crashed into a tree communications were disrueted.
on highway U., 16 near here. I The damage was largely central-
ized in Uniontown. However, at
PONTIAC.-Mrs. Charlotte White- Greensburg large plate glass win-
lock, 62, of this city, was killed last dows in several stores were damag-
night by a hit and run driver. She ed. The roof of a residence was
was struck while crossing Telegraph torn off at Grafton, W. Va., and a
Road and died on the way to the school-house was damaged at Mor-
hospital. No one saw the accident. g
gantown, W. Va.z
LANSING. - Lansing's 38 indus- A uomoble Fatorie
trial plants showed another in-
crease in the number of men em- Recall 22,000 Workerss
ployed last week. Nine thousand-
nine hundred thirty-five men were (P Assocratci I'ress)
1 - . 0' I DETROIT .Jan .5 -- Automnhile

of University PlatesI
Not Immediately
be Enforced.

Dominion ~/tts'
LONDON, Jan. 5 ha virtually
amounts to a donian governent
for India was vred at t e round
table conference Loday by Lord
Reading, a spokesmn for the Lib-
eral party. Lord Reading thus broke
the long tuspens i regarding the
attitude of the rosh political
Indian people.
parie peowad the future of the
His plan would t.rot'ide India witj
a cabinet havin full Collectiv me-
sponsibility to til L-dlia legisla-
ture. The British viceroy, cr gover-
nor-general, would b, constituted
the executive a: t ho:rity=rto ry out,
the decisions of the ncbnct.
The fate of t , romd table con-
ference now 5Cms O heng on the
decision of t stro g Uousevatsve
power in te irit- parlament
whose chief delr:;ato t tiy confer-
ence is Lord P el le has yet to
make his proi oak'nt and it is.
Jikcly t osay Mac
Donald wil await it before reveal-
ing the overnment's plans
for India' i
Lord he t S 5 1 w
COnsD 5 r1m d in p X'tiQ' cjrcics to-
night _o ha" m-deriolv strength-
ened the hnds o te Labor gov-
cmnnment in a pian for :'Iing India I
arn(esOni blC a own- me ;t.
Stavn 'a ,c Fed
By RedC CrS l o'kersl
ENGL.ND., , Jan. 5. -_ -_Food
was ava il o odoy to allay the
ho ngei of 31>1 o:: more drought-rid-
den rme:s who made sanguinary
th)-y.r-,qo j n in ;' ni on S at-

Records Are Saved.
All of the company's records and
files were safely removed to.a near-
by garage. The offices, however,
were damaged only by water.
Gas emitting from a large broken
pipe at the north end of the build-
ing became ignited but repeated
attempts to stop the flow of fuel
were unsuccessful.
Because of fire hose laid across
the tracks of the AnndArbor rail-
road, a fast freight due at 8:15
o'clock was flagged by flares.
The C'avac building is owned by
the Hoover estate, It was built in
1910, and until recently was occu-
pied by a company manufacturing
Star motor trucks.
Kansas Educator, Prof. C. M.
Updegraff Are Contributors.
ProL Raymond J. Heilman, of the
law depart nent at the University
of Kansas, has contributed the
leadingarticle to the January num-
ocr of the Michigan Law Review
under the title, "The Conflict of
Law Treatments, of Interpretation
and Construction of Deeds in Ref-
erence to Covenants."
in this paper, Professor Heilman
discusses some of the important
problems in connection with the
Iuestion of wills and their execu-
tion. A study is made particularly
of the conflicting laws of several
of the states in the treatment of
this problem.
"Changing Factors of Reasonable
Rates," by Prof. Clarence M. Upde-
graff', o the law department at the
Univensitv of Iowa, deals with the

In view of the recent announce-I
ment by the state that the closing
date for sale of 1931 auto license!
plates has been extended until Feb.f
1, W. B. Rea, assistant to the dean
of students, stated yesterday thatc
it will not be imperative for uni-r
versity driving permit plates to bec
secured immediately, as was an-a
nounced previous to the Christmas
All holders of permits, whethera
operating under the old or new"
plates, must, however, appear in the
office of the dean immediately to
furnish proof of liability, and prop-
erty damage insurance on each car,
a ruling put into force preceding
the Christmas vacation,
Rea added that as soon as newc
licnp nsltes ar nirc1hased fromt

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