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January 27, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-01-27

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

T.AS3LIsH
1890

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L. XLIL No. 90

SIX PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1932 PRICE FIVE CE]

t

NAL ACADEMlY
IIENCES PLANS
ONVENE HERE

To 'Spur' or Not
Is Gargoyle's

to
Query

Meet in Fall of This Year;
'ree on Local Faculty
Are Members.
PRISES FAMED MEN
s Will Be Presented Over
Three-Day Duration'
of Convention,

"If you are riding ALONE on a
narrow bridle-path and a tramp
suddenly jumps out from the side
of the road ... and you suddenly
find that you are sitting on the
neck of OUR tramp. . .Would you
use youiP SPURS on him?"
This all-important question is
one of 'many similar intellectual
queries included in one of the act-
ual 1U n i y e r s i t y questionnaires,
which is printed in the February
number of the Gargoyle, on sale to-
morrow.
The questionnaire mentioned is
one circulated by the Office of Edu-
cational Investigation, and is quite
authentic. It provides the foundan-

SENATE WILL PASS

u u~ U&, L s.'Jt.uL l u
The National Academy of Scien- tion for ,one of the leading features
s, the membership roll of which in this iLsue of the campus month-
dludes the leaders in every sci- ly humorous magazine.
IyCampus politicians provide the
.tific field in the United States, "Hmph of the month" and the fac-
s selected Ann Arbor for its 1932, ulty is practically ignored, for a
nual fall meeting, it was reveal-, change, in the new issue.s
in a letter received yesterday' The cover, it is explained, depicts'
President Ruthven from Dr. W. two young men who attended the
Campbell, '86, president this J-Hop--"After the ball is over."
gar of the academy. An offer to Freshmen who wish
Although no definite date for the na"ti ae, suggesting thaty
eeting has been set, it is custom- first-year men will be welcomed as
y for the organization, of which try-,outs on the Gargoyle. Another
of. Moses Gomberg, of the chem- sketch by Powers appears in the
xy department, Prof. Frederick February issue,athis time of one
ivy, of the medical school, Prof. sTe "Encmia" for the month
alter' B. Pillsbury, of the psychol- concerns Prof. William H. Hobbs,
y department, and Prof. Heber D. and articles are included in the is-

y depart-
.eet either
n Novem-
York.

sue concerning deferred rushing,
the Michiganensian, and bluebooks.
"Campus Talk" is more lengthy
than usual and includes varied
topics of general interest to cam-
pus readers, according to the edi-

Dawes, Jones, Couch Probable
Directors of Reconstruction
Industrial Loan Unit.
HOOVER SENDS MESSAGE
Chief Executive Asks Preference
for American Materials
"in Federal Use.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 26.-(A3)-
The reconstruction finance corpor-
ation 'tonight had the.thing most
necessary for its existence-money
-and expected to have the men
who will lend the funds to business
in a day or two.
The Senate is expected to supply
that lack, just as today it receded
from a minor amendment to give
the corporation its initial working
capital of $500,000,000.
Quick Confirmation Expected.
The names of Charles Gates
Dawes, corporation president, and
Jesse H. Jones, of Texas,, and Har-
vey C. Couch, of Arkansas, direc-
tors, are before it and quick con-
firmation is expected.
Meanwhile, the President s e n t
another recommendation' for legis-
lation for business aid to Congress
by proposing that government de-
partments be authorized to give
preference to American materials,
even though foreign firms submit
lower bids.
Reconstruction h a s dominated
Congress all session, and with bills
to aid depositors and creditors of
insolvent banks shaping. themselves
before Senate banking sub-commit-
tees, the sway may continue.
A Senate committee is also cosid-
ering President Hoover's proposal
for a system of banks to lend money
to home owners and builders but
it may find a good many obstacles
ahead of it.
Discuss Agricultural Bill.
The HIouse today discussed the
agricultural supply bill. -It was
amended to prohibit federal road
aid to states where convicts are
employed on the highways.
The House naval committee had
disposed, of the $616,250,000 con-
struction bill but it turned to an
investigation of the giant airship,
Akron, with Rear Admiral William
A. Moffett, chief of the naval bur-
eau of aeronautics, describing it as
the best airship ever built.
Busy framing a tax program, the
House ways and means committee
decided to begin next Tuesday on
proposals to levy on oil. imports,
electrical power and all natural and
manufactured gas.
SPEECH SOCIETIES
CHOOSEOFFICERS
Glavin, Thomas Named Head
of Adeiphi, Alpha Nu.

yhe aj
New

1at

temy nasI
west, the
invaria-
city. Lo- I N 0
conven--
cal mem-
lition to
r. Frank
'rom the C
e United Noted Journalist and Lecturer
in 1929. , to Give Fourth Talk
turer on
versity. of Series.
academy.
on to the John B. Kennedy, associate editor
>rganiza- of Collier's and famous journalist,
the invi- will give the fourth lecture of the
its mem- Oratorical Association series at 8
nlbershi o'clock tonight in Hill Auditorium.
nsidere dHe will speak on "What Makes Per-

ionors in the
ence, since it
se who have
ves in scien-
Letter.
esident Ruth-
id:
you that the
of presiding
ng of the Na-
ciences to be

sonality ?"
A journalist of wide experience,
Mr. Kennedy will relate tonight
what he began telling the public

)1. He
of the

te Wir,

lashesl

BAY CITY, Jan. 26.-(A)-Taking
Df testimony was believed conclud-
d today in the investigation by the
federal grand jury of law enforce-
nent conditions in Flint. Twenty-
our witnesses had been heard
when the jury recessed for the day.
SAUL T STE. MARIE, Jan. 26.-(P)
-Mrs. Mary A. Ripley, Michigan
president of the American Legion
auxiliary, announced today that
executives would hold their mid-
yinter board meeting in Grand
Rapids, Feb. 19 and 20.
SHANGHAI, Jan. 26.-(AP)-Night
:lubs and hotels in Shanghai were
;hronged tonight as 13 more ships
>f war bore down on the city from
Japan prepared to enforce Tokyo's
demand that anti-Japanese activi-
ies must cease or armed action will
follow.
NEW YORK, Jan. 26.-(A')-Op-
position to a .League of Nations
plank in the 1932 Democratic plat-
'orm came unexpectedly from New-
;on D. Baker today in a statement
which also voiced his belief in the
ventual participation in the Lea-
;ue by the United States. He denied
he was a candidate for the Presi-
aential nomination.

&'j

Election of officers for the see- in Carnegif
ond semester was held by two for- the well-kr
ensic organizations yesterday, Al- was secure
pha Nu and Adelphi. and since
John E Glavin, '32, wad elected leading ma
speaker of Adelphi; Robert H. How- pany.
ard, '34, clerk; Melvin G. Levy, '34, Light o
treasurer, and David L. Gallup, '33, stepping
sergeant-at-arms. Following a cus-
tom of many years, the new officers Thomas as
entertained members of the society time and
in the tap room of the Union 'fol- immediatel
lowing the elections., t ic critics. B
Alpha Nu elections resulted in the in Europe a
selection of D. R. Thomas, '32, as his first ap
president; James Henley, '32, vice- cago Civic {
president; Ford W. Spikerman, '32, reengaged 1
S e c r e t a r y, Hubert Horne, '32, Baromeo,
treasurer, and Joseph C. Callahan, several of
Grad.,, senior critic. (Coni

of things he has seen and heard in
print and speech. His work has car-
ried him to all parts-of the United
States, Canada, Great Britain, and
the Continent.
Besides being a journalist and
editor, Mr. Kennedy is also a radio
announcer, conducting each week
five-minute radio talks, a feature
termed by one of the large metro-
politan newspapers as the "biggest
little feature on the air."
Mr. Kennedy's specialty, however,
is in the subject of personalities. He
holds what is believed to be a re-
cord for "interviews," with all types
of people. It is of the qualities mak-
ing up the term "personality" that
Mr. Kennedy will discuss tonight.
Council Begins Issuing
J-Hop Party Permits
The InterfraterAity Council, in
cooperation with the 1933 J-Hop
committee, will issue permits for
house parties held the week-end of
the J-Hop, under the printed rules
of the committee, it was said yes-
terday.
These permits must be secured by
the houses concerned from the

Michigan Daily Not Official Organ
of University, Says Angell in Talk

The Michigan Daily is a student
newspaper, not an official organ
of the University of Michigan, and
its policy in no manner reflects the
attitude of the administration,
Prof. Robert C. Angell, of the So-
ciology department, and chairman
of the Board in Control of Student
Publicaions, said yeserday.
Speaking over WJR in a Univer-
sity-of-the-air broadcast, Professor
Angell declared that undue criti-
cism had been directed in the past
at the University because the pub-
lic assumed that the policies of The
Daily were those of the University.
These policies, he continued, are

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