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January 30, 1931 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-30

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low 44ir


1 -PRESS --


VOL XLI. No. 92






Democrats Suggest Manipulation
of Market Was Planned
'for Bonus Defeat.




Secretary of Treasury Urges
Finance Committee to
Think of Nation.
(By Associatcr I'ress
WASHINGTON, Jan. 29.-Secrc-
tary Mellon carried his opposition
to cashing veterans bonus certifi-
cates to the House ways and means
committee today and was met by a
question of whether the b o n d Following a protest from Italy
market was "manipulated" yestcr- through Amabassador Giacomo De
day to "agree" with his warning. !
Under-secretary M il1s answered yesterday proffered apologies to Pr
the question. He said the reaction derogatory remarks concerning him
of the bond market naturally fol- (right) in a recent speech at Philade
lowed reports that Congress was ordered a general court martial of ti
s e r i o u s ly considering conversion --
proposals and "was to be expected."
Rainey 1tks Questio.
Representative Rainey, of Illinois,
a Democrat, asked the question. B
Mills came in for a general quiz
by Representative Garner, of Texas,
the emocratic leader, on Mellon's ii roESS B iILDING
statement yesterday that the otherE-----
end of the capitol, that a deficit of Project to House Publications
$375,000,000, was anticipated. to Cost $1$0,00;Chicao
Rainey said Liberty bonds de- g
scended $1 yesterday and that "very Men Prepare Plans.
few changed hands."r
"I want to know," Rainey said, Bids for the proposed new build-
"whether that wasn't a manipulat- ing for the student publications'
ed market for the purpose of agree- ! will be received soon after Feb. 11,
ing with the secretary's warning it was announced yesterday by
and defeating the soldiers bonus.' Prof. Edson R. Sunderland, of the
and efetin th sodies bnus" ILaw sohool, chairman of the Board
Mills Offers Reply. in Control of Student Publications.
"I certainly don't think so," Mills Cd
returned. "Word went out last week Several local contractors and a
that this proposition was being con- Inumber from other cities are bid-
sidered seriously. What are these l ding on the project which will
government bondholders going to house the offices of The Daily, the
!Michiganensian, and the Gargoyle.
do? They are going to sell their When completed, the building is
bonds-th~e very suggestio nlt ht
government is going to do this has expected to cost about $18D,000, of
abdernmet ongtegovernment which more than $20,000 will be
bad effect on the expended on equipment. Work on
bond market.''"oe c dt sn
Mellon urged the committee to the project is expected to be finish-
consider its responsibility in the ed by the fall term of 1932.
nation's finances. He asked Secre- 'he builing wi e locat
tary Mills to read the statements Naynry street opposite the Helen
he gave the Senate's finance com- Newberry residence. Plans and spe-
mittee yesterday, and calmly sat cifdcations have been rep ared by
by, wtchig. lPond, Pond, Martin, and Lloyd,
by, watching. IChicago architects, who also de-
signed the Union and the League
ins buildings_ _
Sta e 'ulletllS
(By A if IPrac)
_January 29, 1931. 'BLTISH _LABORITES

Associated Press3 Phot.

received by the State departmentI
Martino (left), the United StatesI
remier Benito Mussolini for alleged
made by Maj. Gcn. Smedley Butler
elphia. Secretary of the Navy Adams
he marine commandant.
f-Hop Music Ma~y Be
Broadcast Over WJR
Negotiations for the broadcast-
ing of the J-Hop music over
WJR, the "Good-Will station" of
Detroit, are being made, accord-
ing to an announcement issued
by the committee last night.
Although no sponsor has been
definitely secured, as yet, for the
usual broadcast of the Hop
music, it is expected that a con-
tract will be signed with a prom-
inent Detroit company within
the next few days.

Osteopath Says Doctors Expect
Ultimate Consolidation
of Health Bodies.
Medical Society Would Combine
13 Boards in Education
(Hv Associa e' Press)
LANSING, Jan. 29.--The chiro-j
practors, osteopaths, and the medi-
cal profession today were revealed
! as digging their trenches in pre-
paration for their biennial legisla-
tive battle. The battle may take
the form of a series of skirmishes
extending over into the 1933 ses-
Printed material was being plac-
ed into circulationby the osteo-
paths charging that the medical
profession had embarked on an ex-
tended legislative journey looking
toward the ultimate consolidation
of all boards dealing with public
health in the state under the de-
partment of education. Osteopathic
leaders warned members of theirl
profession to be on their guard. Inl
the chiropractic camp, leaders were,
also ready to assume the aggres-

Cornmennce Relief for Destitute
Famnilics of 29 killed.
(13y Associated Press)
LINTON, Ind., Jan. 29.-Rehabili-
tation of the bereaved families of
the 29 victims of yesterday's ex-
plosion at the Little Betty mine
was begun today by an emergency
relief committee. Gov. Harry G.
Leslie, who came from Indianapolis
to counsel with relief workers,
pledged $1,000 from his state emer-
gency fund.
Rescue crews brought the last of
the bodies from the mine shortly
before the governor's arrival. He
before the governor's arrival. He
visited the mine and talked with
its officers and with Albert C. Daily,
state mine inspector, who had
started an inquiry in an attempt to'
learn the cause of the explosion.

Whitmore Lake Man
Is Stricken in Street
The shock of his wife's death
is believed to be responsible for
the death of William Spiegelberg,
65, of Whitmore Lake, who fell
dead late yesterday afternoon at
the corner of Main and Liberty
Spiegelberg was a resident, of
Washtenaw county for m o r e
than 50 years. Funeral services
for his wife, who died Tuesday
after an illness of more than a
year, were to be held today.
Services for both Mr. ond Mrs.
Spiegelberg will be held at the
Whitmore Lake residence at 1:30
o'clock Saturday after noon, with
services in the Whitmore Lake
Methodist Episcopal church at
:30 o'clock. Interment will be
at Whinore Lake.



Reduction of Charges to Meet
Bus Competition Spreads
in Middle West.
(B A sso.ated Irerss>
CHICAGO, Jan. 29. -Use of thec
old two-cent fare of pre-war dec-
ades to wheedle the travelling pub-'
lie back from bus competition isl
spreading in the middle-west. Local l
passenger business had fallen off
to almost nothing in certain areas.<
The Frisco line started it, pro-
mulgating a two-cent coach rate
on all its routes beginning Feb. 1.
Others, followed, along competing
stretches. Now the Chicago and
Northwestern railway and the Chi-
nnnM1il nika RE Pm :and Pn-

SHELBEYVILLE---Alletan county
farmers and warehouse owners of
this section today shipped a car-
load of onions to the American Red
Cross headquarters in Little Rock,

M'Donald Government Assured

Ark., to be distributed in th of Power until Budget sa, v1UWaufl.ki,.1. rUL a .1.
cific are conducting little private
drought area as the Redl Cross SC(' Presentation. tests of their own to decide wheth-
-. h----- eCr "spursepressure" is really the
Asworiated Press)travelers' ailment.
PON T tA C -Assistant attorney- LONDON, Jan. 29.- -Safely past "The experiment has been ttn-
General Philip H. Robinson an- I the most formiaable obstacle plac- der consideration for some time ,"
nounced today that Oakland coun- S ed in its path in months, Premier said R. Thomson, assistant passen-
ty's 23 man grand jury, will open Ramsay MacDonald's L a b o r gov- ger traffic manager of the North-
its investigation Monday, Feb. 9. ernment today appeared assured of western, "but inasmuch as it is
He said the jurors will be summon- power at least until presentation of necessary to increase traffic more
ed Feb. 2 and will be instructed to the new budget in April. than 80 per cent in order to sus-
report on the later date. Mr. Rob- The Labor members, singing "Auld tain the new coach rate, we are
inson has been assisted by Prosecu- Lang Syne,",swarmed into the gov- frankly dubious of its success."
tor Clarence L. Smith in gathering ernment lobby of the Commons just While the Northwestern experi-
a mass of evidence to be laid before before midnight last night and re- ment starts Feb. 1 and runs to Apr.f
the jury when it convenes. pulsed with a 27 majority a Con- 30, the Milwaukee road's "little
servative attack on the Trades Dis- gamble" as George B. Haines, pas-
MT. CLEMENS-The internation- pute Bill, up for its second reading. senger traffic manager calls it, has
al shipmasters association, who are The vote was 277 to 250, Sir John been going on since Jan. 1 and
holding t h e i r annual convention Simon a n d seven fellow-Liberals will continue until the last day of
here, adopted today without major voting with the Tories. J March.1
chanze al rersolutinns vnronosd es- ------- -- --- - .-------- ------ ---


Chiropractors to Rely on Culver.
The "p u b l i c relations counsel"
made his appearance in the legis-
lature this week to guide proposed
medical legislation through chan-
nels for the approbation of thel
membership. The osteopaths alikel
have their lobbyists. The chiro-1
practors, as usual, were relying up-j
on the genius of Representative
Charles H. Culver, of Detroit, chair-
man of the House public health
committee, to take up their sword
for the impending conflict.
Will -Propos -.nColidation.
The proposal for consolidation of
public health activities under the
department of education follows a'
series of meetings by the state
medical society. A representative
said that some 13 boards would be
affected by the proposed consolida-
tion. Even plumbers would be in-
cluded, he said. He added that some
1 boards would consolidate.
A circular written by Dr. Harry
F. Schaffer, head of the state osteo-
pathic association, warns of the im-
pending attempt of the medical
profession to e if e c t its desired 1
Alleged Leader of Campus Ringf
Demands Examination; to
Have Hearing Feb. 6.
Waiving examination on charges!
of possession of liquor, Robert K.
Custer, '31Ed, of Marion, Ind., and
Allen Thompson, also of Marion,
were placed in the county jail in
default of $2,500 bond and held for,
the March term of circuit court at
a hearing yesterday before Justice
Jay H. Payne.
A third youth, Orrie E. Brown,
'33L, of Detroit, said to be the lead-
er of a campus bootlegging ring un-
covered early Wednesday by Sheriff
Jacob B. Andres, demanded an ex-
amination, however. Brown, charged
with the sale of liquor, will be given
a hearing Feb, 6. He was also placed
in the county jail on default of
$5,000 bond.
Thompson is not a University
student. He came to Ann Arbor last
fall to register, but did not enroll.
The youths were arrested when
Sheriff Andres, stationing deputies
in a fraternity, telephoned Custer.
and, using a code message, asked
that liquor be delivered to the ad-
dress. Custer and Thompson com-
plied and were arrested. Brown was
arrested when a similar ruse failed
and officers raided his apartment.
Florida Has Country's
Youngest Grandfather
(yA sile I'ess)
JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Jan. 29.-
Florida enters the claim on having

Original Freiburg Passion Play
Cast Will Present Drama
Feb. 20, 21.
The Freiburg Passion Play will be
presented Friday a n d Saturday,
Feb. 20 and 21, in Hill auditorium
with its original cast, as produced
in the summer of 1922 in Germany,
it was stated yesterday by Valen-
tine B. Windt, director of Play Pro-
duction. Play Production is spon-
soring the presentation.
The presentation will be given a
local aspect by the participation of
more than 200 students in the af-
fair. Prof. Earl V. Moore, of the
School of Music, is training a chor-
us of 200 voices to participate in
the choir, while another 100 stu-
dents will take the parts of "supers"
in several scenes.
The Passion Piay is a veritable
heritage of the ages. Centuries be.e
fore Shakespeare was born, the
Play was being given in Freiburg.
It dates from 1246, and is many
years older than the famous Ober-
ammergau Passion Play.

More than a century ago the lead- of theoretical physics, from the
ing characters of The Christus and University of M u n i c h, Germany
Judas were first enacted by the an- and. Wolfgang Pauli, professor o§
cestors of the present interpreters theoretical physics at Zurich, Swit-
of these roles, the Fassnacht fam- zerland, are the men from school:
ily. George Fassnacht, jr., is the on the continent, while Edward
fifth generation of the family to Adair, professor of history at Mc-
enact the role of The Christus, and Gill university will represent Can-
his father will play Judas. With ada.
their policy of giving the produc- Seven of the men to be on the
duction wherever people would see staff of the Summer Session will
the story of Jesus Christ, they have be located at the biological statior
traveled into Russia, France, Hol- in northern Michigan.
land, Denmark and Italy. They Some of the men from othe
first came to America in 1928. schools who will teach here thi:
In addition to the evening per- summer are Thomas Atkinson, pro-
formances, a matinee will be given fesscr of law, Kansas university;
Saturday afternoon. Keivin Burns, director of the Alle-
g h c n y observatory, Pittsburgh;
Gargoyle Sales Reach Wilford Lorn Coffey, dean of the
New FeruaryCity college of Detroit; Francis Lee
wrRecord Dewey Goodrich, librarian, College
More than 1,500copie of the of theCity of New York; Albert
, pCharles Jacobs, professor of law;
February Gargoyle were sold yes- Columbia; and Marion Rice Kirk-
terday in the largest February sale w mod,;dandMhrcolRof lKw,
in the history of the magazine, Stanford university.
Bruce Palmer, '31, business manager StGeordEuNichrspo
of the Gargoyle, announced yester- George E. Nichols, professor ot
day. Because of the large demand, botany, Yale university, and George
campus sale of the magazine' will be Oscar Russell, professor of phone-
continued today at the candy stand tics, Ohio State university, will also
in University hall and at the book- teach here this summer.
The issue features especially the The Weather
examination period and the J-Hop----
festivities. The cover is similar to (Vy Associated Press)
that of a bluebook even to the Cloudy and warmer, probably
grade, and the issue contains some rain or snow in north and central
subtle comments on 'the marking portions Friday; Saturday, partly
system. cloudy.

Teachers From America, Three
Foreign Countries Will
Instruct at Session.,
Dean Edward H. Kraus, of the
Summer session, announced yester-
day that the faculty list for the
summer session of 1931 has been
completed. More than 400 teachers
are maintained on the staff, more
than 50 of whom are men from
outside schools and universities."
Not only are these instructors
drawn from schools in the United
States, but Germany, Switzerland
and Canada will be represented a~t
well. Arnold Somimerfield, professoi

Court-Martial Ordered
for General by
H a d Brilliant Record
for Peacemaking
in China
(fly lAs0oitt I /YeSO
WASHINGTON, Jan. 29. -
Out of Smedley D. Butler's speech
in peaceful Philadelphia the other
night came an apology today to
Benito Mussolini by the Ameri-
can government and an order that
the fighting marine be courtmar-
In the brief address before the
Contemporary Club on Jan. 19,
Major General Butler said he had
heard Mussolini ran over a child
and paid no attention to the acci-
A reverberation of this was Sec-
retary Stimson's note of apology to
Nobile Giacomo De Martino, Italian
Stinson Regrets Incident.
"I have the honor," Secretary
Stimson said, "to express the deep
regret this government feels at the
reflections against the prime min-
ister of Italy in the unauthorized
speech of Major General Smedley
D. Butler."
Just a little while before, Secre-
tary Adams ordered the court mar-
tial for one of the country's best
known officers. General Butler is
under technical arrest at his quar-
ters at Quantico, Vn. Machigry hs
been set in motion for a 'cli ax,or
anti-climax to a career filled with
drama and melodrama.
Lauded for Work in China.
Paradoxically enough, in a book
Published through the Navy today,
General Butler was lauded for his
work toward peace while on duty
.n China in 3927 and 1928. The title
was "The United States Navy in
Peace Time."
His peacemaking achievements in
-hat war-torn land were said to be
one of the finest examples of suc-
:essful arbitration by American
fficers in recent years.
General Butler's speeches have
,aused him more trouble than all
,he bandits he has fought in Haiti,
icaragua and China. His remarks
.ire extemporaneous. His home town
s Philadelphia. He talked of the
?ossibility of future wars on Jan.,19.
Boston Banker Suggests Federal
Reserve Rediscount Charge
be Made Higher.
(['y A s. a h- d fires
WASHINUTON, Jan. 29. - The
Senate banking investigating com-
mittee received a suggestion today
that the federal reserve rediscount
cates be maintained at a higher
evel than those on commercial
oans to minimize or eliminate
'scalping" operations.
W. D. Trafford, vice-chairman of
Uhe First National Bank, of Boston,
said it was "poor banking" to bor-
row fromr feedral reserve institu-
tions at low rates and loan to stock
brokers a id dealers forspeculation
at much higher charges.
The financier also recommended
^ontinuation of security affiliates of
national banks under simultaneous
federal supervision with the banks,
but said he saw no need in New
England for extension of branch

banking, as has been proposed by J.
W. Pole, coin mptoller of the cur-
Reporter Stops Dogs'
Barks with Gum Drops
NEW YORK, Jan. 29.-- The re-
sourceful reporter always carries
gum drops.
Toi-bv in -Hrlem crt ir.Mr.Viols.

terday recommending changes in
navigation aids on the Great Lakes.
DETROIT-It w a s announced
here today that William T. Tilden,
II, is expected to make his first ap-
pearance in Detroit as a profes-
sional tennis player Feb. 28. in a
series of indoor matches at Olym-
pia arena.
JACKSON-Alichigan sea scouts
will hold a convention in the fair-
grounds auditorium, which is to be
converted into the replica of a ship,
here Saturday. Among the speak-
ers will be Commodore Wilson of
the Detroit Yacht Club and Captain,
A l f r e d Niezychowski of Detroit.
Three hundred boys from all parts
of the state are expected to at-
G~RAND RAPIDS--.Amn ord er i v

Student Rcsponse to Entreaty jury to insult THERE ARE NO
for Catalogue Prompts MORE EXAM SCHEDULES! It's'
Pica for Lists, nothing short of criminal! Not only
-f -are we prevented from classifying
for the second semester, but we are
Now it's examination schedules! denied the sacred-you heard me-
Yesterday's plea for University right of finding out just when and
catalogues-rush order assistance where we meet our respective Wa-
to the office of the registrar, room terloos!
4, University hall-was answered The only remaining exam sched-
nobly by the student body, 75 of the ule in existence now hangs--literal-
1930-31 announcements being re- ly-on a bulletin board in room 4.
ceived by noon, along with two or It is thumb-tacked to the wall; just
three from 1929-30. But all this has as the three surviving announce-
been to no avail if the'student body ments are chained to the desk. It
fails the classification force at this is too thumb-worn to be longer use-
new crisis-and with the examina- ful, and it might as well not be
tion beginning tomorrow! (See the there at all as tempt passing stud-,
Rolls Column). ents to try and read it-just try

F;irly Good Telescope Needcd
to Discern 'Little'
Piece of Rock.
By Edwin M. Smith, '33.
An important little piece of iock,
Eros, today will make its closest
approach to the earth.
The adjective "little' is used here
in the astronomical sense, as this
rock is about fifteen miles or so in
diameter. Today it will be about
16,000,000 miles away, and is so
small that even at that small dist-
ance, astionomically speaking, it
requires a fairly good telescope to

The northern winter season has
been very unfavorable for the ob-
servation of Eros, Dr. Heber D.
Curtis, head of the observatory,
said in an interview yesterday Eros
is now rapidly moving south and
will soon be beyond the observation
of astronomers in the northern
hemisphere, but it will be favorably
placed for observatories south of
the equator. Dr. Rossiter,.in charge
of the Lamont-Hussey observatory
of the University, located at Bloem-
fontein, South Africa is already
taking such observations, Professor
Curtis said.
"A rrn.mr ;r,.rintc're'sv1'"rin

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