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September 30, 1931 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-09-30

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

itti n

4a1133

MEMBER
AOCIATED
PRESS

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1931

PRICE FIVE

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0

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Will Be Exhumed
Ann Arbor Second Only to Gotham
as Student Drinking Center, Claim H

Today

I

]OVER DEMANDS
COST REDUCTIONS

I.

Ann Arbor's standing as a student
liquor consuming center among
universities of the country is sur-
passed only by that of the city of
New York, according to a recent
survey of the situation made by
two Wisconsin graduates who dis-
cuss their findings in a recent issue
of Campus Comics quarterly.
Closely folowed by Michigan, in
the opinion of the investigators, are
Reno, the seat of the University of
Nevada, and Madison, the well
known playground of the Wisconsin
students.
Gordon F. Swarthout and James
S. Watrous, authors of the treatise,
rate the city of Ann Arbor as being
"lousily dry," and go on to explain
the high rating the Michigan cam-
pus received as being due to the
weekly expeditions 'made by stu-
dents to Detroit, well known as the
alcoholic capitol of the Middle West.
While the favorite campus drink
at Michigan is whiskey, according
to the report, there is little drinking'
done in Ann Arbor except very
much on the quiet, since the Uni-r

versity snaps the padlock on all
places where liquor is found, even
fraternity houses. Current prices in
Ann Arbor for alleged genuine
Canadian imports are: rye $6 a
quart, beer available within 10 miles
$6 for 5 gallons; scotch $7 to $10
a quart, alky $10 to $15 a gallon,
and gin $1.50 to $3 a quart, accord-
ing to the writers.
Swarthout and Watrous describe
their own alma imater as being a
center for the spiked beer industry,
with whiskey and gin also popular.
Swarthout was the editor of last
year's Wisconsin Octopus, and both
authors of the article are affiliated
with Kappa Beta and TNE.
In discussing the nation wide sit-
uation the survey names the Uni-
versity of Virginia as a good drink-
ing school, along with the others
already rated. While the traditional
student drink of the nation is beer,
the report concludes the Middle
West, especially Michigan, Wiscon-
sin, and Iowa, is the only area
where the beer tradition is being
thoroughly upheld.

President May Go to Public If
Federal Appropriations Are
Not Reduced.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29-( P)-
Discord exists between President
Hoover and some departmental
lieutenants over appropriations; to

KLAITTER NAMED [
Ypsilanti Man Receives Position R
Left Vacant by Dismissal
of E. Lynn Squires.
Richad Klavitter, alderman and'
hotel manager, was named deputy f
sheriff at Ypsilanti Tuesday nighta
by Sheriff Jacob B. Andres to fill
the vacancy left by E. Lynn Squires, i
who was forced to resign this week S
for not co-operating with the Wash-n
tenaw county officials.
The appointment of Klavitter
came in spite of an editorial cam-
pign in the Detroit Mirror, a tab- d
loid newspaper, to retain Squires, v
who, they claimed, was responsible 8
for solving several murders.
Klavitter is alderman of' the
fourth ward here, and is a brother
of Sergeant Ernest Klavitter, of thes
Ypsilanti police force. t
SALE OF OrulNCERT
TICKETSSTARTIED
Season Seats for Annual Seriest
Are Offered by Universityt
Musical Society.
The sale of tickets for the fifty-
second annual Choral Union con-
cert series has already opened,
Charles A. Sink, president of the
University Musical society, which
sponsors the series, has announced.
Season tickets may be purchased
either by mail orders or by direct
over-the-counter sale at the oMices
of the School of Music on Maynard I
street.
r The first concert which is sched-
uled for the series will take place
Oct. 12 when John McCormack, re-
nowned singer, will appear. Six
days later, the Boston symphony,
with Serge Koussevitsky conduct-
ing, will give a program, while on
Nov. 17, Ossip Gabrilowitsch will
appear here in a piano recital.
The Revelers, famous qaurtet, will
present the fourth concert' some
time in November. The Detroit
Symphony will appear on Dec. 15
and will be followed by the Don
Cossack Russian chorus in Janu-
ary. The Detroit Symphony will
give its second concert Jan. 25 with
g Doctor Rudolph Siegel as guest
conductor.
a Three concerts by Yehudi Menu-
- hin, boy violinist, Percy Grainger,
e pianist, and Rosa Ponselle, soprano,
- will climax the season, which will
be followed by the annual May
e festival.
st
n, y y gg a p

N ROLLMENT NEAR
1930 FALL MAR'K'
Zegistration Recovers From Its
Temporary Slump; Literary
School Total Lower.
Enrollment fi g u r e s recovered
rom a temporary slump yesterday,
and totals compiled by statisticians
n the office of Registrar Ira M.
Smith showed that to date the
number of students enrolled in the
University is only 172 less than the
number enrolled a year ago yester-
day. Last year 8890 were listed
while the figure yesterday totaled
8718.
The enrollment for yesterday
was: 157 men; 48 women. Four
schools showed greater totals than
those of a year ago. The school of
business administration had 112
enrollments last night, while last
year the figure stood at 109; the
forestry school had 50 as against
the 42 of a year ago; the nursing
school had 275 ytsterday and 271
last year; and the graduate school
topped the list with an increase of
144, 1014 being enrolled when the
lists were closed last night and
only 870 being listed for the same
time last year.
The slight drop in total enroll-
ment is attributable to 'decreased
registration in the littrary school,
where 130 less enrolled this year
than last, the figures being, 4059
last year and 3929 this year.
Registrar Smith was optimistic
that before registration closes the
totals will equal or exceed those of
last year, since students are con-
tinuing to apply daily for entry.
The literary school leads the
campus in total enrollment and the
engineering school is second with
1373, only one less than last year's
total of 1374.
Tuesday Night Chosen
For Faculty Reception
New faculty members will be re-
ceived by the Senate at a reception
on Tuesday night, Nov. 3.
Chairman of the committee for
the reception is Prof. Everett S.
Brown, of the political science ,de-
partment. Music will be in charge
of Prof. Earl V. Moore, of the music
school, and Prof. Wells I. Bennett,
of the architectural college, will
oversee the decorations.'
'Ensian Campus Sale
to Be Opened Today
The first all-campus sale of the
Michiganensian will be held today.
Harry S. Benjamin, '32, business
manager, stated.
Two methods of buying the 'En-

be asked this winter, and he is
ready to let the public decide who
wins.
Unless the officials toe the mark,'
he has in mind to go to the peo-
ple on behalf of asking Congress
for the minimum cash required.
Some navy executives have dis-
pleased him by working to get more
money for that service that he con-
siders warranted. Their activit
evoked a storm warning today
against the lack of such.
It was put this way: If the gov-
ernment departments themselves'
advocated increased funds, through
issuance of public statements3 or
information to newspapers, for ex-
ample, the president will take to
the people his insistence against
increases.
Presumably, he would rely on a
quick reflection of public opinion
on Congress to attain the end
sought.
Only last week-end the presi-
d e n t appealed publicly for an
abandonmgnt of financial demands
on Congress until times improve.
His statements was directed par-
ticularly at organized attempts to
get funds for special projects.
CHEMIT SOIETY-
Experts From Four States Will
Arrive Here on Saturday
for Conference.

DAILY TO OUPE
FIRE, ON LOCA
PRICE RACKET
Drivers Raise Charg(
on Week-Ends, Gamt
Days, Is Claim.
TO PRINT RATES
Students .Are Blame
for Failure to
Complain.
By_ Barton Kane
An effort to eliminate exhor
tant charges by taxicab drivers
Ann Arbor which in the last fi
years have cost students thc
sands of dollars, will be made ti
fall by The Daily. Within a f
days, prices of all companies w
be published.
Free lance drivers are operatic
on Ann Arbor streets, and it
they in particular who fleece t
students each week end and esi
cially on football days. Each yE
with the opening of the footb
season the various cab compan:
COMPLAINTS
Students are asked to send al
complaints' of overcharging ox
the part of cab drivers tonthg
editorial director of The Dail!
together with the name an(
number of the cab which at
tempts to jump prices.

9
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a
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12
b
a

Chemists and physicists from'
four states will address the eighth
annual regional meeting of the
American Chemical society, Uni-
versity of Michigan section, to be't
held here. Saturday, Oct. 3.
Beginning at 9:30 o'clock Sat-
urday, three papers will be read in
the morning and four in the eve-f
ning. The final talk, by PaulaN.
Leech, of the American Medical as-
sociation, discussing "Charlatanism
among Chemical Scientists," is
open to the public. All papers will,
be read in the amphitheatre of the
chemistrty building, except the fi-
nal lecture which may be deliver- ,
ed in Natural Science auditorium.
One of the reasons for holding
the meeting at Ann Arbor was to
insure the presence of Dr. Moses
Gomberg, of the University chemis-
try department, who is president
of the American Chemical society.I
At 9:30 o'clock, E. J. Martin, of
the General Motors Research lab-
oratories, in Detroit, will discuss
"The Application of the Spectro-
scope to Inorganic Quantitative
Analysis." At 10:30 o'clock, George
Granger Brown, Professor of chem-
ical engineering here, will talk on
"Principles of Distillation, a n d
Their Application in the Labora-
tory and Plant." Professor Gom-
berg will read a paper on "Anoma-
lous Valency" at 11:30.
"Some Recent Work on the
Chemistry of the Disaccharides"
will be the subject of the address
of William Lloyd Evans, chairman
of the chemistry department at
Ohio State university, at 2 o'clock.
At 3 o'clock, Alfred T. Shohl, pro-
fessor of pediatrics in charge of
biochemical research at the Babies'
and Children's hospital, Western
Reserve university, will discuss
"Calcium and Phosphorous Meta-
(Continued on Page 2, Column Y)
Geology Head Remains
in Algiersfor Study

go up in their prices without no.
o patrons, and, as a result, m,
ire charged as much as $1 per :
son for transportation to the sto
um. If companies do that this y"
students will be asked to forn
boycott against such compari
and to patronize only those t
give them regular prices.
Failure of students to comp]
'as afforded the chance for
drivers to evolve into a class
petty racketeers, according to
driver who wishes his name w:
held.
"Our prices depend on the l
sengers we are carrying," he s
"If we know them, we charge
regular price, but if we don't k:
them, the price is raised."
"It is a tradition, I guess, for
drivers to pocket the money t
take in from 'pick ups'. Then
it is easy to charge 35 cents
each passenger, and tell the c
pany you charge them the reg
passenger rate, which is much ]
er."

Football fans came in for exort
tant charges along with the re
he said.
"The racket didn't bother r
conscience a bit. It was the or
job I could get that would send r
through school and support r
wife."
"I guess about the only way
give the students a break is
make meter cabs compulsory. U
less the city council does that, t
racket will go on as in the pa
Still, it's the students' fault-th
seem willing enough to pay."
Law College Seniors
Honored by Periodic
The Law school seniors standi
scholastically in the highest tenth
their class have been appointed
honorary editors to the "Law I
view," periodical of the Law schc
The men are John L. Abernat
William R. Althans, Calvin
Brown, Florence N. Clement, E
ward O. Curran.
Donald H. Ford, F. Norman Hig
Thomas H. Jolls, W. S. Kaplan, P
G. Kauper, William F. Kenr
Arthur C. Lehman, George E. P
mer.
Floyd M. Rett, R. J., Rogers, Alb
J. Silber, Norman B. Sortor, Ger
L. Van Wesep, Max L. Veech, R
and B. Voight, Frederic E. W
Morris Zwerdling.

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