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January 14, 1931 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-14

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ESTABLISHED
1890

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da AIL.

*1o

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

r

VOL XLI. No. 78 E

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1931

PRICE FIVE CENTS

SCRIBE CRITICIZE[S
RASKOB NANCIAL
AID TO DEMOCRATS
Calls Chairman First Mortgage
Holder,' Amateur in
Politics.
KENT EXPLAINS CHARGES
Political Writer Shows Proof
of Statements; Scores
Party Attitude.
(By Assocfated Press)
BALTIMORE, Jan. 13-The asser-
tion that John J. Raskob is "the
first mortgage holder" of the Dem-
ocratic party was made today in a
letter to the national chairman by
Frank R. Kent, of the Baltimore
Sun.
"I further assert that in the his-
tory of this country no political
party was ever under such financial
obligations to .any individual as the
Democratic party is today under,
you," said Kent, political writer for
the Sun and author of several books
on politics.

PORTUGUESE CONTINUE SEARCHING
FOR PAYLOAD AVIATRIX, CO-PILOT

Jayvee Cagers Defeat
Detroit City College
Michigan's Junior V a r s i t y
cagers defeated the quintet
from the College of the City of
Detroit, 21-18, for the second
time this season in a game on
the Yost Field house floor last
night. The contest was ragged
throughout with S h a w and
Ricketts pulling the game out
of the fire in the final period
to give the Wolverines the deci-
Sion.
Announcement was made last
night that Max Schmeling had
signed a contract to meet
Young Stribling for the right to
battle Primo Carnera, the fight
to take place in either Detroit
or Jersey City.

ECONOMY PROGRAM
TO BE CONSIDERED
IN SHORTSESSION
Bills Introduced in Accordance
With Plan of Governor
- Prior to Recess.
AMENDMENTS PROPOSED
Advocates That Sparsely Settled
Counties Consolidate to
Reduce Expenses.

DEMOCRAT TO ACT
ON APPOINTMENTS

SENATE RATIFIES
FOR TARIF JO
Brossard Gains Place
Despite Opposition
by Democrats.
DIXON APPOINTED

Raskob Writes.
"You brought the party out of
bankruptcy, put it through the re-
geivership, stood it on its financial Portugese admiralty authorities
feet, and then clapped a first mort- eager search for Mrs. Beryl Hart an
gage on it." who failed to finish a hop from Ber
Kent's letter was occasioned by shown above with their plane, Trad
one from Raskob, made public yes-
terday, in which the latter defend-1R IR
ed his chairmanship against criti-
cism by the writer. {
"The Democratic party ought not
to let any rich man so completely
finance its activities and pay its1 d9fCIN
bills," said the Baltimorian. "It
isn't self-respecting and it isn'tl
Democratic and it isn't good." Hopes Dashed after Encouraging
Party Has Liabilities. Reports Arrive in Lisbon
Kent referred to Raskob as a from New York.
"breast-beating amateur in politics
who has had the civets pulled off (By Associated Press)
him" and then proceededto repeat LISBON, Jan. 13.-A bit of hope
the main statements I made in the IONtfanety,.fALiteoft Wp-
Baltimore Sun on Jan. 6." for the safety of Lieutenant Wil-
"I assert that so far as the Dem- liam S. McLaren and Mrs. Beryl
ocrat party has liabilities and debts Hart, missing since they left Ber-
you have taken them over," said muda Saturday noon in the sea-j
Kent. "There may be other endors- plane Trade Wind for the Azores
ers on the note, but your name dashed toiht.
heads the list and you are the chief was e ogh.
responsible person and so recog- Portuguese admiralty officials or-
nized. You have done all the finan- dered an eager search today when
cing and it is you who has reduced they received reports from New
the $1,000,000 debt to approximate- York that the plane was alleged to
ly $600,000. have fallen into the sea about 20y
"I further assert that you selected miles off Mosteiros Point of San'
Mr. Jewett Shouse as executive! Miguel island, one of the Azores
chairman, arranged for the expand- group.
ed headquarters in Washington, for Villages were said to have seen
the high-priced publicity depart- the plane diving for the water butj
ment and underwrote for a period the San Miguel wireless station, to
of three years the unprecedented which the report was attributed, !
expenses of the work there." informed the government tonight
that the object which fell was only
a rocket fired from a British cruis-
l tier engaged in gunnery practice
Stdme inearby.
I Admiralty officers ordered t h e!
Jy Associa ed 1e destroyers to the spot when they
anary_, _. _ first learned of the Mosteiros Point,
i rumor but withdrew it after hear-
ESCANABA -- Six pile loads Of ing from San Miguel.
snow were scraped from the ice of In the meantime, the steamer
Bay Du Noc here today and shipped Nuolja and other ships continued
to Gary, Ind., for the national ski Noj n te hp otne
tournament there Jan.18.nTerge to search for the American fliers,
Jensen, of Chicago, one of the spon- who sought to fly from the United
sors of the meet said snow condi-I States to Paris with the first trans-
tions in Gary were unsatisfactory. Atlantic payload.
OWOSSO-Harold Hinspiter, 32,
of this city, burned to death today
when the truck he was driving

J
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'1Y
IE

I--Ed George, former Wolverine (By Associated Press)
wrestler and p r e s e n t world i LANSING, Jan. 13.-Measures de-
heavyweight c h a in p i o n, will signed to fit in with Governor Wil-
meet Pat McGill Friday night ber M. Bruck-r's ideas relative to
at the Olympia in Detroit. i economy in government were in-
For complete Sport News see troduced when the legislature re-
pages 6 and 7. convened her-e Tuesday night, for
a two or three day session prior to
a long adjournment for junkets.
M0[Senator Earnest T. Conlon, of
LI1 Grand Rapids, submitted two joint
E"resolutions proposing constitutional
amendments to provide for county
U home rule and for annual sessions
of the legislature. Senator Claude
H. Stevens, of Highland Park, of-
Ultimatum May Peril Successful fered a bill advocating a commis-
Ctompletionof Session on sion to study county, township,
ssociecGPress hoteIndian Problems. school district and other govern-
n mental units with a view of secur-
last night were continuing their ing information to cut down ex-
d Lieutenant William S. MacLaren LNDO JAnl. .-atMed Prems) pense and halt towering taxes.
LONDON, Jan. 13.-A Moslem ul- 'ruldb nadTxs
muda to the Azores. The fliers are t'au nteag-l id- Iroubled by Unpaid Taxes.
1timatum on the age-old Hindu- Senator A r i H, Woodruff, of
ewind. Moslem quarrel today focused the Wyandotte, taking notice of the
attention of the Indian round table excessive tax delinquency at -this
Novel Checker Game conference on a problem which may me and the plight in ic itro
jjdelay the realization of India's duced a bill which would authorize
Conducted in Mails idream of responsible government. townships, school districts, etc., to
Sir Muahammed Shaffi, as Mos- borrow on delinquet taxes. Notes
A Ne A a e . 3 I lem spokesman, declared at today's could be issued for amounts up to
ASHLAND, Wis., Jak. 13. - In session of the conference that "no i 80 per cent of the amount of un-
Wisconsin checkers is checkers, constitution, by whomsoever de- paid taxes.
and how! iesalb acpe yIda
A game played through the vised, shall be accepted by Indian Consolidation of sparsely settled
mAils, lasting 217 days was end- Moslems unless their interests are counties, which has been advocated
ed today when Harold Harrison adequately safeguarded i that con- by Former Governor Green and
of Hudson, cornered a king witlh stiutio.statement was a mere repo- Governor Brucker was provided in
pair of kings and defeated Wil The statemen wslm ere ree a bill introduced in the house by
liam Bloom 1o Ashland. tomin of t Moslmoston but Representative Milton R. Palmer, of
coming as at did almost on the eve, eri.I ol}alwtnprcn
The gaine s played on a tiny ofdjrmetfthcneenei Detroit. It would allow ten per cent
bheoard et b plkayd fonrtiny of adjournment of the conference it j of the residents of two counties toj
board sent back and forth be- caused something of a sensation.
tween the two towns 75 times in petition, after which the proposal
an ordinary sized envelope. Red for a federal government, given yes- Would be submitted to a vote. The
and black adhesive checkers were terday by Lord Chancellor Sankey two boards of supervisors would be1
used. and which last night was the basis consolidated into a single board.
The loser pays all postage. of a good deal of optimism that the Other county offices would be abol-
conference laborers would be ished and new elected. Elimination
crowned with success. of two sets of offices, and two gov-
Sir Muahammed virtually declr- ernments, would radically cut ex-
ed today that the Indian Moslems i penses, it was claimed, Represen-
will not support self-government tatives Fred Holbeck of Lang Lake,
i fl for India until their differences submitted a bill to repeal the four
with the Hindus are settled. year $23,000,000 institutional pro-
~ U he iinus re etted.gram.
I Brucker Seeks Cut.
_ Flynn Chosen to Head Coincident with the recent meet-
Meyer, Poll to be First Called Mathematics Society! ing of the legislature, members of
by Senate in National --Ithe finance committees were noti-
-I yFred Flynn, '32E, was elected fied that Governor Brucker wishes
Banking Inquiry. p r e s i d e n t of the undergraduate to confer with them relative to the
(r Mathematics club at the election budget and to retrenchment in ap-
(fly A~ssuratt'd Pres:'of officers at the regular meeting propriations.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.-- The last night. Herbert E. Vaughn, '32E, The Governor has further studied
start of the Senate's study of bank- was chosen vice-president and Er- the tentative budget submitted by
ing conditions was fixed today by nest B. Gantz, '34, was re-elected former Governor Fred W. Green
Chairman Cartcr Glas$ of the spe- secretary-treasurer. carrying appropriations totalling
ioI $96,000,000 for the coming biennial
cial committee for next Monday. eid esaedepaial e
EueeMyr gvro f t Dean to Speak T onim ht period. He stated emphatically he
Eugene Meyer, governor of the 1 will not countenance such huge ap-
Federal Reserve Board, and J. W.i on Power Development propriations.
Pole, comptroller of the currency, i
will be the first called by the com- S. n Dnean, chief assistat supe- Slusser Will Address
mittee. They are to be followed by intendent of electrical systeetigmf A tilu
George Harrison, governor of the i charge of system planning and co- Meeting of Art Club
FedeHal Reserve Bank of New York, ordination of system extension for
andeJa HsC se, chairman of the the Detroit Edison company, will Prof. Jean Paul Slusser will ad-
board of directors of the New York speak at 7:30 o'clock tonight in dress the Studio Art club at its
bank. Natural Science auditorium. Hs bi-monthly meeting tonight in the
The inquiry was ordered last se subject will be, "Power System De- Russian tea room of the Women's
soyThe Senatein was ire c t ed~ velopment." league, Lorne E. Marshall, '31A,
into the general banking situation Forensic Group Names president of the organization, an-
with particular reference to the re- New Set of Officers nounced. Professor Slusser's subject
litions of the stock exchanges. will be "Children's Drawing and

DAI )AJcLWAL51V U

Democrat, Montana, who indicat-
ed yesterday that he would seek
further action by the committee in
regard to the appointment of three
power commission members.
DEPRUTIES RS
SESSION IN S0Tn1R IE
Indications of Future Conflicts
Appear in First Meeting
of French Cabinet.
(By Associated Press)
PARIS, Jan. 13.-The chamber of
D e p u t i e s reconvened after the
Christmas recess in a fighting mood
today and even in the purely for-
mal opening there were indications
of troubled waters ahead.
The first came when many social-
ist deputies and all the communists
failed to join in the eulogy of Mar-
shal Joffre pronounced by Maurice
Sibille, dean of the house.
The second manifested itself in
the sudden opposition that devel-
oped to the re-election of Fernand
Bouissot, veteran socialist, as presi-
dent of the chamber. His re-elec-
tion had been expected to be merely
a matter of form, but when the
ballots were counted it was found
that he had failed to obtain half
the votes polled as was necessary to
election. He finally won on the sec-
ond ballot by 261 to,220 for Maurice
Bouillou-Lasont.,
HOOVEH ASKS FUND
TO AID RED CROSS'

Controversy on Meyer
as Federal Reserve
Governor Faced.
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13. -
The appointees of President
Hoover to the new tariff com-
mission were in office tonight
with Senate confirmation.
The sixth member, Edgar B.
Brossard, Republican, Utah, sur-
vived a two-day attack to gain
approval by 45 to 36.
Brossard was vigorously assail-
ed by the Democratic leaders for
his activities in connection with
the sugar tariff as a member and
employee of the old tariff commis-
sion. He was termed "too close to
the sugar interests" and his "offi-
cial integrity" was questioned.
Republicans stoutly defended the
Utahan and a roll call showed
eight Democrats voting with the
Republican regulars for the nom-
inee while nine Republicans and
the Farmer-Labor member lined up
with 26 Democrats in opposition.
Dixon Appointed.
Lincoln Dixon, Democrat, of In-
diana, the other member of the
commission who was still to be
acted upon today, received approval
without a record vote and without
opposition;
The Senate reached on its cal.
endar the three members of the
power commission it has voted
to reconsider, although President
Hoover has declined to re-submit
their names. These went over for
further consideration and Senator
Walsh, Democrat, Montana, indi-
cated he would move later that the
names be referred back to the com-
mittee although he conceded the
Senate was without power to re-
move them in view of the position
taken by the President.
Face Reserve Controversy.
One more controversial nomina-
tion faces the Senate, that of Eu-
gene Meyer, of New York, to be
governor of the federal reserve.
Senator Watson, Indiana, the Re-
publican leader,'announced that he
would seek action upon it tomor-
row.
With the Senate confirmations
behind leaders were more optimis-
tic over the prospect of getting to
work on the vital legislative mea-
sures that must be passed before
Mar. 4 to avoid an extra session.
The Senate has said little about
its attempt to reconsider the power
nominees since its clash with Presi-
dent Hoover last week, but Senator
Walsh, Democrat, Montana, brought
up the subject briefly today in a
defense of the Senate.
BROTHERS REFUTED
AS LINGLESLAYER
Witness Attests That Accuse
Is Not the One He Saw
Fire Fatal Shot.

E
T
1
r,
I
'
I
s
t

President's Proclamation
$10,000,000 Necessary
Drought Relief.

Says
for

(By Associated Press) .
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.-Presi-i
dent Hoover today called on the
people to contribute a "minimum
of $10,000,000" for the relief of
drought sufferers.
It was in a formal proclamation.
"I am sure that the American
people will respond to the Red
Cross appeal both promptly and
generously," he said.
The demands on the disaster
funds of the Red Cross, Mr. Hoover
said, have been far greater in the
last four weeks than during the
previous four months. This brought
about the necessity for a material
increase in resources.

crashed into the wall of a bridge
near here and caught fire. Investi-
gators say he had apparently fallen
asleep at the wheel.
LANSING - The public utilities
commission today set a hearing of
the Detroit Edison Co.'s application
for permission to issue $34,884,000
worth of mortgage bonds, for
Jan. 21.
HOWELL - Kinsley S. B. Holt,
amateur dahlia breeder here, today
announced he had named a newE
flower he has developed "Governor
Brucker."
SUNFIELD-Allie Brown, his two
sons and housekeeper, were awak-
ened early this morning by the
barking of their dog in time to
escape from their burning home.
The dog, after gaining the outside,
re-entered the house and was
burned to death. The building and
its furnishings were completely

CHAIRMAN CHOSEN
Landsale to Direct Committee
for Annual Slide Rule
Party, April 3.
Ben C. Lansdale, '31E, was last
night named as general chairman
of the annual Engineering Slide
Rule dance held under the auspices}
of the Michigan Technic. The dateI
of the dance was chosen for Aprill
3 and will be held in the Unionf
ballroom.
No definite selection of orches-
tras for the party has been made
as yet but the names of several
prominent musical organizations in
the country are under considera-
tion.
The other members of the com-
mittee for the dane are G. Law-

Senator Glass, who will head the
committee of inquiry, has intro-I
duced legislation to revise both the
National Banking Act and the Fed-
eral Reserve Act. He would place a
curb on chain banking and seek
also to prevent the use of Federal
Reserve funds in speculation on the,
stock exchanges.
This bill will form the basis for
the study to be conducted by his
group, a branch of the Senate bank-
ing committee. Already, the com-
mittee has directed questionnaires
to stock brokers, stock exchange
officials and leaders in the banking
world.
Senator Glass as a member of the
House played a leading role in the
enactment of the Federal Reserve
Act and he has been laying the
groundwork for the hearings at ex-
tensive conferences recently with

Officers for the second semester'
of 1930-31 were elected last night
by Alpha Nu, literary forensic so-
ciety, at the regular meeting. The
new president is Calvin Callahan,
'31.
Other officers are Byron C. Ved-
der, '33, vice-president, Fred Al-
bertson, '31, secretary, Albert Wen-
zel, '31, corresponding secretary,
and James Wenzel, '32, treasurer.'
Robert A. Murphy, '31, retiring
president, was chosen senior critic
by acclaim.
Reed to Speak Tonight
at W. C. T. U. Meeting
Prof. Thomas H. Reed, of the po-
litical science department, w ill
speak on "The Eighteenth Amend-
ment from the Viewpoint of the
2nlii - Qrinl ef 1 nf.R ro ak +n_

Art."

EXAM-CONSCIOUS STUDENTS RESORT
TO SLEIGH-RIDES TO SOOTH NERVES
More Than 150 Sleighs Rented ternity, on a street starting with
During Past Week; Cutters "W" and ending with the same,
urng P sWe; Cputrs nearly met disaster on G.,.... s Ave-I
S Prove Most Popular. nue when the sleigh wouldn't go
up the steep grade. Certain mem-
Ann Arbor's exam-conscious stu-I bers of the fraternity, whose loca-1
dents have gone slightly balmy Lion we won't mention, had to get
with the semester two weeks from out and push for 45 minutes in or-
its termination, and the latest fad der to aid the horse in his labors.
isn't campus cords, or roller-skates. Several of the female members of
It's sleigh-rides. the party were late signing in at
During the last week, Guy L. their houses and, when asked the
Mullison, of livery fame, rented I reason why, said with gullibility,
more than 150 sleigh rides and "We had to push a horse up a hill."
turned down a good deal more be- The snow hasn't made any im-
cause of equipment shortage. The pression on the heat tunnels, how-
sudden influx of popularity has ever, and there are great patches
sought out the cutters, too, for of bare ground all over ,the campus.

(8 v Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Jan. 13.-A new wit-
ness came forward today to refute
the identification of Leo Brothers
as the killer of Jake Lingle, Tribune
reporter.
Robert E. Cantwell, Sr., veteran
attorney, was called by his associ-
ates to confer with Brothers in the
county jail over his defense.
Viewing Brothers for the first
time, he said, "I saw the man shoot
and saw him make his escape.
Brothers is not the man. The per-
son who fired the fatalnshot had a
cauliflower right ear."
Questioned why he had never
come forward previously to help
identify other suspects, he said he
had not wished to be mixed up in
the murder case. When he entered
the count ii1 tinv t - +n

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