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.

October 22, 1931 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-22

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

ESTABLISHED
1890

r
v

Apo

. tti

S OC
PRE

. 22

SIX PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1931

I

ES

i

PRESE

i

U

lo

op E

)uncil

to

Enforce

Freshman

Pot

Custom

Allen

Will Dire<

RL WET AN DADY HEADS
SPEAK AT UNION FORUM
LIQUORQUESTION TONI6HT
W. Woodcock Will Lead Discussion;
iesentatives of Crusaders, Anti-
Saloon Body to Attend..

oe's Cafe Gets
Milk Permit, Now
Open to Students
Joe Parker's cafe has taken out
its license for selling milk, and has
returned to the limbo of campus
traditions.
Alumni who sing "I Want to 6o
Back to Michigan," with tears in
their eyes now will have a place
to want to gO back to. The Orient
is permanently dead, but half a
tradition iq better than none..
Last February. the police closed
the place for 30 days, after whis-
key was found on one of the stu-
dents dancing there, accgrding to
J. R. Murphy, the new proprietor.
It was not re-opened then, how-
ever, remaining closed until the
end of last week.
Murphy said he would continue,
to cater to student trade, and would
offer dancing every Wednesday,
Friday, Saturday, and S u nyI a y.
Though the cafe has been redec-
orated, it is the same ofd Joe Par-
ker's, he insisted.
IT CPHE RITrfhIP

in tl

ill be focused on Ann Arbor tonight
n controversy, headed by Amos W. W.
prohibition, meet for the first Union
room.
r raids last year, the issue has been of

od<
on

:e on the campus.
will come here from Washington to be the principal
rogram. He will deal with problems of enforcement
-ohibition without',

a ;,

:he question.
s from the entir
part in the discus-

Henry Ford Prefers
Depression to False
." National Prosperity

sent as a representative Mrs. Myron
B. Vorse. It is also probable that NEW YORK, Oct. 21.-()-The '
they will send two other delegates present business situation is term-
to take part in the discussion. - ,Ir I
Congressman R. H. Clancy, a wet, ed "a wholesome thing, in general,"I .
has informed the Union that he will by Henry Ford in an interview in
attend the discussion as had the the American Automobile, publish- News of Sino-Japanese Fighting
Rev. R. N. Holsaple, superintendent ed today. inMabscHipe
of the Michigan Anti-Saloon league. c A iurs Hope
The debating societies on campus, Mr. Ford said: of Geneva Settlement.
Adelphi, Alpha Nu, Sigma Rho Tau, "The depressicin has done less o
and Zeta Phi Eta, have been asked harm to the people and the country GENEVA; Oct. 21.-(AP)-Shaken
to 'attend. than a continuance of our previous by doubt of-;American support andc
Invitations have been sent toal e"r rity would hate done confronted by Japan's s t o u t i y
Prof. Emeritus Thomas C. True- More people will suirvlve this maintained refusal to' withdraw her
blood, former head of the speech period than would have survived a Manchurian troops until her terms
department, Prof. O. J. Campbell, continuance of the former period, have been met, the Council of the
head of the English department, Our so-called prosperity was not League of Nations faltered today 1
Mayor H. Wirt Newkirk, of Ann prosperity in any sense. It did in ts efforts to establish peace be-
great harm to business and to theinisefrstetalhpacb-t
Arbor, and Col. F. W. Alger, of gre of t pele. tween China and Japan.
Detroit. morale of the people. Permission was so complete that4
Mayor Newkirk will be unable to "The depression will be broken a proposal to adjourn the Council's f
take part in the discussion, due to when (1) people cease to believe special session for three w e e k s
a sore throat, but will be present at that something can be obtained for __
the forum. Colonel Alger, who may nothing; (2) when the people get
attend, was chiefly responsible for back their self-dependence; that is, BULLETIN1
the stand taken by the American when they cease to lean on the in- Tokio, Oct. 21.-(P)-News of
Legion, opposing the prohibition of tiative of a few, either to provide Tokight.g1.-(1P)-hewsaofad
light wines and beer, at their con- work or charity, and (3) when the reached f Tk fighting in Manchurias had
vention in Detroit. public understanding is capable of officials were expressing hope
Anyone attending the forum, seeing that the profit of life is life that settlement of the Sino-
which is open to the public, may and not money." Japanese dispute was near. Muk-:
give his views or ask questions aboutJdedisptes ar.inuke-
prohibition. It is expected that the R T YE E PL Iden dispatches said reinforceth-
forum will be the most important ward to Tiehling, 45 miles away,
held in the Middle West this year. where hard-iigh 45tmle awa
_____________where a hard-fought battlebe
Bbe-tween a Japanese garrison and
PLAs2,000 previously defeated Chin-
Sprinkled With Salt .COMMIIES Ii ese soldiers had halted traffic
on the South Manchurian rail-
ST. PAUL, Minn., Oct. 21.-(AP)- University Council Will Handle way line.
Another bird has become as extinct Official Business Instead without concrete action to arrest
as the dodo. of Senate. the Manchurian conflict, was de-
It's the imaginary one at which bated.
children once looked while photo- President Alexander G. Ruthven Observers feared that the crisis,
phpictues declared yesterday the reorganiza- now five weeks old, would continue
graphers took their p stoure . tion of administrative committees unchecked. The fate of the Feb-
Secretary N. C. Halmrast, of the of the University by the Univer- ruary disarmament conference and
North Central Photographers As- sity Council a move to expidite the the life of the League itself werei
sociation, said at its annual con- transaction of o ffi c i a 1 business, declared to be hanging in the bal-
vention today that the imaginary which heretofore has been under ance because of the turn of events
bird has been replaced with a high the control of the University Sen- in Manchuria.
developed technique of child psy- ate.iMarchurax
cooywhich brings to the faces."h eae hc o a Moreover, .fear w as, expressed
chology"The Senate, which now has ap- that within China herself there
of children the expressions photo- proximately 500 members, has be- would be political turmoil.
graphers wish to perpetuate. come too large a body to handle Council members maintained sil-
- _committee business easily," t h e e n c e concerning apprehensions
President said. "The University about the attitude of America, but
council, approved last spring by persons in high authority admitted
tthe Board of Regents, is made up that representatives of the larger
(By Associatud Press) of members of the Senate, elected European powers have been greatly
October 21, 1931 by the faculties iofthe various agitated.
schools and colleges, with the ad
PETOSKEY-Lansing was select- ditionbo nvr offce T s Twin Sister to Akron
ed Wednesday as the scene of the body, being smaller, is better quhBd
1932 convention of Michigan Odd ified to maintain contact with Will Be Started Soon
Fellws nd ebekhs.Thetwosmall committees."
Fellors and Rebekahs. The two The President denied that the AKRON, O., Oct. 21.-(IP)-When
orders have been in convention here .
for two days. reorganization of c o m m i t t e e s, the U. S. S. Akron is walked out of
which include 22 bodies classified her dock for the last time, probably
ALBION - L. J. Wolcott, former under educational policies, student tomorrow, 800 workmen will begin
member of the state legislature, relations, public relations, a n d construction of a twin sister to the
died here Wednesday. He was 82 plant and equipment, was in the world's largest airship.
and long had been prominent in nature of a radical change. Already patterns for the frame-
state and county politics. "The plan was drawn up last work for the ZRS-5, the Akron's
._spring when the council came into sister ship, helve been painted on
ADRIAN-As a means of relieving existence," he said, "and will mere- the concrete floor of the dook. Jigs
unemployment, 2,000 trees will be ly relieve the Senate a great deal. have been set up to receive the
planted this fall along the main rings of the new ship.
trunk line highways of Lenawee Construction of the ZRS-5 will
c tFRATERNITY DUES insure* employment f o r several

H AS DECLARD R
ON ALL YEARLNGS
Daily Official Bulletin to Carry
Names of Future Offenders
of Custom.
BURSLEY FAVORS MOVE
Ten Frosh Summoned to Appear
Before Body for Violation
of Tradition.
A fight to the finish between the
Student Coun-cil and first year men
who do not wear the traditional'
"pots," was inaugurated last night
at a meeting of the council, when
ten freshmen, guilty of violation,
were told to appear at the office
of this body at 2 o'clock today.
To Use Posters.
Tomorrow the campus will be
plastered w i t h posters warning
freshmen that if they do not fol-
low the custom of wearing the caps,
disiplinary measures will be taken.
The names of the freshmen vio-
lating the ruling are: Charles R.
Schelly, A I v i n Thomas, Gordn
Glover, George Holmer, Alvin Koh-
ler, Homer Hunt, John English,
Seyour Rubin, Howard Klee, and
Robert Ruwitch.
The names were furnished to the
council by members of the student
body. The entire campus is co-
operating. in reporting offending
freshmen.
Tradition Urged.
Campus leaders have continual-
ly urged the freshmen to follow the
tradition, it was said at the coun-
cil meeting. Joseph A. Bursley,
dean of students, and Edward Mc-
Cormick, president of the Student
Council, recently emphasised the
necessity of freshmen wearing their
"pots" as a matter of class distine
tion, at a meeting of the Union
luncheon club. Men attending the
luncheon promised to co-operate.
In the last few days the names
of scores of freshmen have been
turned in to councilmen. It was
urged at the meeting that upper-
classmen continue to report offend-
ers.
McCormick made the following
statement last night: "It is hardly
thought necessary that drastic ac-
tion at this time will be necessary,
but, should the men summoned fail
to appear immediately, disiplinary
steps will be taken."
In the future, names of men to
be summoned will be printed in the
Daily Official Bulletin.
TO CONVENE[HERE
Conference Will Hear Members
of Seven University
Faculties.

To Head Bank Relief

George H. Reynolds, C h I c a g o
banker who has recently been
chosen to take charge of the Na-
tional Credit corporation, proposed
by President Hoover to liquidate
frozen assets.
BUSINESS BETTER
President's Unemployment Re-
lief Organization Informed
of Upward Trend.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 21. - (P) -)
Fresh reports of improving condi-
tions today reached.-the President's
Organization on Unemployment Re-
lief. From 30 cities there came word
of slight, but clearly defined upward
business trends and of expectations
of further gains in the near future.
. In some places, mills and factories
had reopened after a period of idle-
ness, giving employment to a large
number. Some establishments had
taken on additional workers as a
result of increased business.
Department stores in several 10-.
calities already are increasing their
personnel in preparation for the
Christmas trade. The holiday buy-
ing is expected to act as a lever to
boost business, at least temporarily.
Reopening of business establish-
ments was reported to the unem-
ployment committee by Rochester,
Providence, Atlanta, Lewiston, Me.,
and New Bedford and Lynn, Mass.
Increased activity in many lines
was reported from many sections
in New England. The New England
Council described this report as "the
most encouraging complication in
recent months." All sugar factories
in Utah and Southern Idaho were
said to be in operation.
An average of 23 days, work. to
4,100 men has been provided by
Seattle through emergency work' on
municipal projects. The California
Department of Public Works will
provide part time employment for
an additional 3,800 men this winter.
Employment in Los Angeles was
described as "showing an encourag-
ing steadiness in all major indus-
tries except food products."

Traditional Shoi
Book Is Select
Twenty-Fifth Annual Union Production
Appear After One Year Omission;
Book Called 'Excellent.'
A return to the traditional Mimes Union opera of all-mi
to be presented as the chief Mimes attraction of the current ye
announced last night following a meeting of the organization
book for this year's show, the twenty-fifth annual producti
been accepted and in the opinion of William Tippy, '32, presi
the society, is an excellent manuscript.
Harry R. Allen, instructor in the Speech department, ha
chosen to direct the show this year, it was announced. Allei
act after the appointment last night was to issue a call for try
appear at 4 o'clock today
Illinois Establishes Union. Anyone interested
ing, dancing, singing, or te
Committee on lorals stage work is eligible for a
the production, he stated.
(Special to he Daily) 'Announcement a Surpri
URBANA, Ill., Oct. 21.-Creation The announcement that a
of a discipline committee to super- opera of the traditional ty
vise student morals and complete to be given came as a compl
abolition of the penalty for over- prise yesterday. After omit
cutting classes mark a new step I'opera last,year, and attemp
towards liberalism taken yesterday all campus revue in its pla
by the University of Illinois. stage was set this year for
The office of Dean Thomas Arkle a return 'to a traditional
Clark, who retired at the beginning reminiscent of "Marrie Go
of the academic year, has been rele- of 1929, and "Rainbow's I
gated to purely administrative du- the previous year or on th
ties under Fred H. Turner, Clark's hand something entirely di
successor. After discussion of various
The discipline committee, created it was decided that a unio
by action of the university senate was the thing for this year.
includes the deans of the several Objections to the opera,
colleges. It will have power to act were brought forth two ye
only in matters of morals. when it was decided to disc
the opera custom, we d
last night, and it was d cid
WASHTENAW PARTI a finished production could
sented that would meet
approval of all previous crit
charge of professionalism,
denced by a highly paid stag
nitian or coach to direct th,
wasreadily overcome wher
Mason Elected to Run as Junior learned that Harry Allen, in
Class President at in. the University at the
time, would take on the dire
Caucus. the show.
Committee Chosen.
By Barton Kane. The central committee in
Electing John T. Mason as their of the presentation this y
ctndidate for president of the junior be: William Tippy, '32, pres
class, Washtenaw politicians met the organization, Beach Cor
last ht at the La bdaChin Alm 32, Robert D. Wells, '32, an
nigt Lam pa Allen, the director.
house and declared official war on Tryouts will be held at 4
their State Street opponents who this afternoon and next w
beat them in their nominations by be held in rooms 319 to 32
Union.

Faculty members from seven col-
leges and universities will address
the College Personnel Officers' con-'
ference at the Union next Monday
and Tuesday.
President Alexander G. Ruthven
will give the address of welcome at
the dinner on the first day of the
conference. Others from the Uni-
.versity are W. R. Humphreys, as-
sistant dean of the literary college;
Joseph A. Bursley, dean of stu-
dents; Miss Alice C. Lloyd, dean of
women; Miss Margaret R. Smith,
social director, Martha Cook, build-
ing; Prof. Max Handman of the
economics department; Elizabeth
Lawrie, registrar's office; Prof. A.
D. Moore, head mentor, engineer-
ing; Dr. James D. Bruce, director
of the department of post-graduate
medicine; and P r o f. Theophile
Raphael, of the health service.
The University of Chicago will be
represented by A. J. Brumbaugh,
associate dean of the colleges.

10WA TROOPS GO
TO AID TEST WAR
DES MOINES, Ia., Oct. 21.-(IP)-
Twenty-three additional Iowa Na-
tional Guard companies, compris-
ing 1,300 men, wereordered to mo
bilize today and proceed to Bur-
lington to assist in testing cattle'
for tuberculosis.
Adjutant-Gen. W. H. Bailey said
the troops would be moved to the
newest storm center of the test war,
which has continued for several
months as soon as arrangements
for special trains could be complet-
ed.
With troops already reported, the
total forces that will be mustered
at Burlington will be approximate-
ly 1,700 men, Bailey said, nearly as
many as were sent to Tipton in the
first mobilization of the guard to
enforce the law.
I - Class Election. -

one day;
Jule Ayres was chosen to run for
the position of treasurer at the
caucus that was called by Joseph F.
Zias. Women candidates for the
positions of vice-president and for
secretary have not been elected as
yet, according to. John Townsend,
chairman of the meeting.
Prospective J-Hop committeemen
are Richard Norris, William Dibble,
Morton Frank, Charles Rachor, and
Joe Gardner.
Campus activities of the candi-
dates are as follows: Mason, Alpha
Sigma Phi, is an assistant basket-
ball manager and was chairman of
the advisory committee during his
sophomore year.
Ayres, Alpha Kappa Lambda, is
a member of Alpha Nu and active
in the Student Christian associa-
tion. Norris, Sigma Alpha Epsilon is
a member of the Student Council,
assistant track manager, and Union
committeeman. Dibble, Trigon, is a
varsity track man and chairman of
the athletic committee his, sopho-
more year.
Frank, Sigma Alpha Mu, is secre-
tary of the Student Christian asso-
ciation, and was a member of the
sophomore prom committee. Ra-
chor, Phi Kappa, is a member of the
fencing team. Gardner, Phi Kappa
Sigma, was the treasurer of the
sophomore class and is a member
of Scabbard and Blade.
Finds Plea for Keller
on Bank Theft Suspect
Judge George W. Sample an-
nounced late Wednesday that Sher-
iff Jacob Andres is leaving within
the next two days for Toledo, Ohio,
where he will question Charles

'Biggest
Will

Economic Uplift.

WASHINGTON, Octo. 21.-
History's biggest business pr
tion, aimed at the economic
ration of the world, will be dis
by President Hoover with P
Laval of France without c
sions into the political byw
international alliance or tres
security.
War debt revision, easing c
itary burdens, firmer intern-
credit, a new marshaling c
vate resources, - all of the
subjects likely to have a part
conversations beginning he
Friday. But the door is not c
consideration of the long-d
ed agreement for American
France in war.
Several times France ha
posed such a treaty. It was
the rejected French suggesti
the London naval conferen
the French premier's ship
New York today, it was prece
unofficial reports that M.
would favor a political gua
if he agreed to armed reduc'
So well known is the An
aversion, however, that c
here doubt that the subjei
will h emntinned.

HOOVER AND L
WILL DISCUSSI

Business Prc
Aim at World

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan