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.

March 29, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-03-29

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

F

Fr

.F

'Ir

1890

Ar
.ARWPP-W t via n

4 aitfl

I
MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XLII. No. 130

SIX PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 29, 1932

WEATHER: Cloudy, Unsettled

PRICE FIVE CENTS

MEDICAL LEADERS
LI CONVENE TO
HONOR FRATERNITY
Outstanding Physicians to Meet
Here to Celebrate Founding
of Nu Sigma Nu.
DATES ARE APRIL 21, 22
Speeches and Clinics Will Mark
Bi-annual Two-Day Meeting
of Doctors.
Ann Arbor will be in the center of
the national spotlight of medical
affairs April 21 and 22 when emi-
nent physicians, surgeons a n d
teachers from all over the country
will meet here for a two-day ses-
sion of speeches and clinics in cele-
bration of the fiftieth anniversary
of the founding of Nu Sigma Nu,
professional me d i c a I fraternity
started here in 1882.
Dr. William Mayo, founder of the
well known Mayo clinic in Roches-
ter, Minn., and Dr. L. F. Barker,
well known professor emeritus of
internal medicine at John Hopkins
are among those scheduled t o
speak.
k Expect 250.
More than 250 are expected to be
present at the two-day session. A
group of 50 are coming out from
Detroit to take part. Other groups
are coming from most of the lead-
ing medical schools of the east and
middle west.
Nu Sigma Nu, the oldest medical
fraternity in existence, holds a na-
tional meeting every two years at
one of its chapters. The last one
held at Michigan was in 1900.
This bi-annual meeting will be
held here this year in connection
with the fiftieth anniversary pro-
ceedings, it was announced by Dr.
Charles W. Edmunds, professor of
materia medica of the medical
school. Sixty delegates wil be in
Ann Arbor for this part of the gath-
ering alone; and it is expected that
doctors from all over the state both
those affiliated with Nu Sigma Nu
and those who are not will be at-
tracted here.
Dr. Barker to Open Program.
The meeting will open at 8 o'clock
Thursday night, April 21, in the
Mendelssohn theatre with a talk by
Dr. Barker on "Progress in Internal
Medicine During the Past Fifty
Years." Pres. Alexander G. Ruth-
ven will preside and will be intro-
duced to the group by Dr. Frederick
G. Novy, honorary president of Nu
Sigma Nu for the current year.
Following this will be held a
smoker in the Grand Rapids room
at which Dr. W. A. Evans, editor
of the Chicago Tribune daily health
feature, will preside. Informal talks
by alumni of the chapter and vis-
iting physicians will comprise this
gathering.
Dr. D. C. Balfour, head surgeon
of the Mayo clinic, and Dr. William
H. Park, director in the bureau of
laboratories in the New York de-
partment of health, will deliver the
main addresses at the meeting to
be held at 2 o'clock on Friday.
Culminating the convention will
be a banquet Friday evening in the
main dining room of the union. Dr.
Leon H. Cornwall of New York city[
will act as t astmaster and willbey
introduced by Dr. Novy.
Among the distinguished alumni
who have already signified their
intention of attending are Dr. E. E.
Irons, dean of the Rush Medical
school in Chicago, and Dr. Stuart
Graves, dean of the Alabama Med-
ical school.
Trishowski Named as
Coach at Iowa State

Joe Truskowski, former three-
sports star at the University of
Michigan was signed today as
assistant football coach at Iowa
State college.
Truskowski is the head coach at
Olivet college, Michigan. He will
come here for two weeks of spring
football coaching to assist head
coach George Veenker and then
will return to Olivet for spring drill
there.
Truskowski won eight letters in
football, basketball and baseball
and captained the 1929 Wolverine'
eleven. His Olivet eleven last fall
placed third in the Michigan inter-
collegiate conference.

Have Leads in Annual Play

PARSON CONFERS
WITH LINDBERGH;
HAS NEW CLUES
Flies 300 Miles Through Rain
to Tell Story of Contact
With Abductors.

NEW FREE STATE
PLAN ACCLAIMED
BY IRISH PUBLIC

STUDENT

LEADER

STUDENiTS CLAIM
REBUF FS IN TRY
TO STUDY MINES

Easter

Climaxes

Anti-British

PLAN LA'
Declines to
Speaks,

TER MEETING
Discuss Interview;
of Optimism'

-Photo by Dey studio
Mary Phillips and Virginia Koch, who have the leads in "No Man's
Land," 28th annual Junior Girls' Play. The first performance was given'
last night in Lydia Mendelssohn theatre in honor of the senior womenI
and will continue throughout the week.

Caverly Discusses
Sales Levy Defeat;
Prefers Excise Tax
l{
"In an emergency, a general sales
tax would have.been effective. Con-
sequently I was sorry to see it de-
feated, although in my opinion the
original treasury proposal of an ex-
cise tax on specific industries would
have been more satisfactory," stat-
ed Prof. H. L. Caverly, of the eco-
nomics department, in an interview;
yesterday. The tax was defeated in.
the House of Representatives late'
last week.
-In any judgment on a tax meas-
ure, said Professor Caverly, i t
should be kept in mind that the
government must balance its budg-
et, or must at least take steps in
that direction, in order to maintain
the confidence of banks and -cred-
itors. Some emergency measure
must be taken quickly.
"I would have preferred a series
of excise taxes," he added, "because
such a measure would make pos-
sible a judicious selection of taxable
articles. This measure will un-
doubtedly be given more serious
consideration. A general sales tax
would tend to raise prices of many
articles, with a consequent reduc-
tion of sales volume," he said.
"When the proposal of a general
low-rate sales tax was favored over
a higher-rate excise tax on specific
articles," he said, "I was ready to
give the former substantial approv-
al as an emergency measure. If
Congress now passes a measure as
good as, or better than, a general
tax on sales, that will, be satisfac-
tory. The danger is that no action
may be taken at all."
Kansas Dry Vote
Falls; Wets Gain
Kansas, the only state whih to
date has shown a dry majority in
the Literary Digest prohibition bal-
lot, comes within 98 votes of going
wet in the most recent tabulation
released yesterday. The most re-
cent Kansas vote gives 31,993 to the
drys and 31,895 to the wets.
The three to one repeal majority
recorded last week in the voting
was further confirmed in the sev-
enth tabulation revealed yesterday
which gave 56,000 votes for the drys
and 3,715,000 votes for the repeal-
ists.
North Carolina, the state which
along with Kansas has been con-
stantly close to the border-line,I
j continues to be wet but by a slight
margin. It votes 29,100 for contin-
uance and 29,203 for repeal.
Michigan retains her more than
three to one majority for repeal
with 29,930 in favor of the amend-
ment and 109,425 for repeal.
Tryouts f orA deiphi

COMMITTEE PLANS~
FOR ,HOUMECOMING~
Members of Group Will Discuss
Proj ect With, Bursley
and Tapping.
Members of the committee in
charge of preparations for the
Spring Homecoming program will
meet with Dean Joseph A. Bursley
and T. Hawley Tapping, of the
alumni relations bureau, tomorrow
in the Union to complete plans for
the event. Three days, beginning
May 6, will, be set aside for mothers
and fathers of University students
during which the annual Cap Night
and other traditional events will
occur.
The affair is being sponsored by
the leading student organizations
of the University under the general
chairmanship of Hugh R. Conklix..
'32Ek, president of the Union.
The program on Friday, May 6,
will consist of the annual freshmen
event in Sleepy Hollow at which
time the first year men throw their
pots into the fire, and awards to
deserving athletes are distributed.
"The Antiquity of Things New,"
an informal lecture by Prof. John
S. Worley, of the transportation .de-
partment, and the Henry Russell
lecture which will be delivered this
year by Prof. Jesse Reeves of the po-
litical science department, conclude
the program for Friday.
Throughout the three days there
will be special displays in several
of the more important campus
buildings which will contain items
of interest to both students and
alumni. The engineering school
will hold open house with all lab-
oratories open and working for the
inspection of guests.
CHIEF OF HOOVER
BOARD TO SPEAK
ii
George W. Wickersham to Talk
Wednesday on OratricaI
Lecture Serics y
The theme of the lecture to be
given here tomorrow by George W.
l Wickersham, former attorney gen-
eral of the United States and the
chairman of President Hoover's
commission on law enforcement.
will be the present problems of law
enforcement.
This was revealed in a telegram
received from Mr. Wickersham yes-
terday by Henry Moser, manager of
the Oratorical Association. It had
been generally understood that Mr.
Wickersham would speak on some
phase of law enforcement, but un-
til receipt of yesterday's telegram
dn~urfi ichth nnalra p night

to Reporters.
HOPEWELL, N. J., March 28. -
(-P) - On a mission he considered
so important that he flew nearly
300 miles through storms which had
grounded most other planes, the
dean of a Norfolk (Va.) church
came here today to tell Col. Charles
A. Lindbergh of a "contact made
with the kidnappers" of the flier's
! son.
Afteran hour with the Colonel,
the 'clergyman, the Very Rev. H.
Dobson-Peacock, started home with
the statement there probably would
be another conference with Lind-
bergh within three or four days.
Voices His Optimism.
He declined to discuss the infor -
mation he had passed on to the
father of the child who was stolen
27 days ago, but twice he spoke
of the "optimism" he and two other
prominent Norfolk residents, act-
ing with him as intermediaries,'
have that the missing baby will be
returned.
"The conference was the result of
a contact made with the kidnap-
pers," he said.
"Did Col. Lindbergh receive your
information with optimism?" he
was asked.
"I cannot speak for Col. Lind-
bergh," he replied.
He apparently referred to him-
self, John H. Curtis, Norfolk boat{
builder, and Rear Admiral Guy H.
Burrage, retired, who have been
associated since March in efforts+
to secure the return of the child.
Makes Mysterious Trip.
Over the week-end Curtis made
a mysterious airplane trip for the1
purposeof eeting-'the abductors.
His associate, however, did not
make itclear t h i s afternoon
whether the "contact" to which he
referred had been made by Curtis
on this trip or at some earlier
time.
He did, however, deny reports
that he was taking back ransom
money, that he had seen the kid-
napped child, and that he had{
brought to the Lindbergh home a
piece of the baby's clothing as proof
of the identity of the child held by
those with whom the negotiations
have been conducted.
A drizzling rain beat on the home
of the Lindberghs as the Virginian
appeared with what he considered
cheering news'for the parents.
ALUMNI WILL HOLD
Michigan Graduates to Convene
in Grand Rapids for Fourth
Get-Together.
The Fourth Triennial meeting of
the alumni of the University, to
take place in 1934, will be held in

Campaign of Years;
No Rioting.
LEADER IS ACCLAIMED
Abolishment of Oath and Land
Tax Sought by Irish;
Parliament to Act.
DUBLIN, Irish Free State, March
28.-(X')-President Eamon de Va-
lera's government found itself for-
tified today, after one of the most
peaceful, but demonstrative Easter
week-ends in a dozen years, to go
ahead with the plan to abolish the
oath of allegiance to King George.
In demonstrations Sunday thou-
sands of men and women, mem-
b ers of the Republican army and
other technically illegal organiza-
tions, sounded a call for an Irish
Republic. They supported de Va-
lera's plan to abolish the oath and
the land annuities, and added that
this was only part of the way they
would go along the road to inde-
pendence.
In England, where the Irish ques-
tion promised to be taken up in
parliament immediately, reports
said the Free State government
would be backed by the Independ-
ent Labor party. A dispatch from
Blackpool, where the party held
its annual conference, q u o t e d
George Buchanan, Independent La-
bor member of parliament, as say-
ing he and his colleague, James
Maxton, would support de Valera's
plan.
Marchers Are Unarmed,
Processions in commemoration
of the Easter revoltw of 1916 were
held throughout Ireland. Those
who took part were unarmed, how-
ever, and the Free State army was
confined to barracks. The men of
the "Republican army" marched
silently in Dublin, with faces set,
but well-behaved.
At the graves of their comrades-
who fell in the revolt 16 years ago
they reiterated their resolve to set
up atRepublic, smash the Anglo-
Irish treaty and remove British in-
terests from Ireland.
At Cavan, where the procession
was half a mile long, Maude Gonne
McBride, "Irish Joan of Arc," de-
clared in an address that "de
Valera is making a great stand
against England, our only enemy
in the world."
The Republican army, in a state-
ment read at the celebration, de-
clared the treaty with England was
imposed by force and was "un-
natural and immortal."
Armed Police on Guard.
Armed police kept peace
throughout northern Ireland where
many Republican demonstrations
also were held. At St. Mary's grave-
yard at Newry, County Down, where
trouble w a s expected, Malachi
Quinn, noted Ulster Republican, an-
nounced that "owing to the pres-
ence of the armed soldiers of Eng-
land" there would be no oration.
At Londonderry, police occupied
the cemetery from midnight on.
A crowd of 500 Republicans gath-
ered in the rear of a church, how-
ever, an address was made by one
of the leaders and prayers were
said for the dead.

NASHVILLE, Tenn.,

Associated Press Photo
Rob S. Hall, president of the
Social Problems club at Columbia
university, is one of the leaders of
a group of students who set out to
study conditions in the coal strike
districts of eastern Kentucky.
ORATORS TO, SEEK
IMichigan Speakers Will Attempt
to Keep Championship
in Contest.
For the third year in succession.
the University of Michigan will at-
tempt to win the oratorical con-
test of the Northern Oratorical
League in competition with six oth-
er universities in the mid-western
area. The contest, held annually;
will take place May 6 at Western
Reserve University, Cleveland.
Preliminaries here, however, will
be held next week, the first of these
coming April 4, when five students
will be chosen from among 22 en-
tered so far in the University con-
test. The five winners of next Mon-
day's contest will compete in anoth-
er contest to be held April 7 in Ly-
dia Mendelssohn theatre. One will
be named by the judges to compete
in the finals at Cleveland.
The local contest,,one of the old-
est of its kind in the country, is in
charge of Carl G. Brandt, of the
speech department. He was ap-
pointed by Prof. Henry A. Sanders.
of the department of speech and
linguistics.
The contest is open to any stud-
ent, Brandt stated. Orations arc
required to be 1850 words in length
and may be on any subject, orig-
inal and sufficient in importance
The League contest last year wa.
won by Leonard Kimball, '33. Ir
1930 Nathan Levy, '34L., won the fi-
nals. Both are Varsity debaters
Schools participating, in additior
to Michigan are Wisconsin, Illinois
Minnesota, Northwestern, .Iowa, and
Western Reserve.

March

28.-(A')-The group of Eastern
college students who had been
rebuffed in attempts to enter Ken-
tucky for investigation of the coal
field conditions today laid before
Gov. Henry Horton their com-
plaints of mistreatments by the
Tennessee officers in the border
sections.
After hearing the students pro-
test and discussing their motives
.n making the inspection tour, the
governor advised them to seek
court action if they desired redress.
"Don't Want Bolshevists."
"We welcome people to our parks
and public places, but we don't
want a lot of bolshevists, commun-
ists or anarchists interfering with
the dignity of Tennessee," the gov-
ernor bluntly told six spokesmen of
the party.
The spokesman complained that
the Tennessee authorities subject-
ed them to further "indignities"
after Kentucky officers showe,
them the state line and told them
to cross in without ado or delay.
"I deny that we were guided by
communists or that there was any
communistic .influence over our
group," said Rob Hall, of Columbia
university, spokesman for the six
representing the national college
committee.
Should Ask Permission.
Gov. Horton then began a cross
examination. Told the students had
fought to make a study of econom-
c and sociological conditions, he
asked who invited them.
"We were not invited," Hall re-
plied and the governor interpreted
this to mean they were "uninvited
;uests." Hall declared, however,
they did not come as "guests" at all.
Horton said if the students were
'deeply isterested" in studying
;onditions in the mine district,
then the proper thing to do was to
ask permission to go into the mines
and he believed if their purpose was
'egitimate they would be admitted.
THETA DLTACHI
WINS. RAYTITLE
Max Veech First in High Jump
and Broad Jump to Take
High Point Honors.
Theta Delta Chi won the Inter-
raternity relay race last evening,
lethroning the defending chain-
ions from Phi Sigma Kappa, who
Tnished in second place. The race
was re-run when, in the original
race a week ago a cry of 'foul' was
raised. Sigma Phi Epsilon was third
ind Tau Delta Phi fourth. The
nembers of the winning team were
Wendland, Garrels, Gibson, and
3ohnsack,
Max L. Veech scored ten points
to become high point man in the
11-Campus track meet, held at the
;ame time. He won first places in
'he high jump and the broad jump.
Three records fell in the meet,
Rogers winning the 60-yard dash
n :06, lowering the record by six-
tenths of a second. In the shot put
2. S. Bluienfeld captured first
place with a heave of 41 ft, 6 and
three-quarter in., breaking his own
mark by 3 and one-quarter feet.
Edwards, by topping, the bar at
11 feet, eclipsed the old record -in
the pole vault. McAdam and Austin
shared honors in the middle dis-
tance races. Horton won the mile
run and Elder and Randall split
honors in the high and low hurdle
events. A. E. Blumenfeld was third
and S. Cline fourth in both races.
Dr. Sa'di to Discuss
Work of Countrymen

Group
Tell

to Governor.
OFFICERS UPHELD
Cross - Examination Is
Begun by Horton
After Charges.

of Easterners
Grievances

I

#I

Grand Rapids, it was decided at tthe
meeting of the board of directors of fre the locked gt hgatere -t
the Alumni association held Sunday Catholc ete gat Belfast, knelt
noon in the Union.C ic cemery atkne
Besides accepting the invitation in the roadway and recited the
of the Grand Rapids alumni club rosary.
to hold the meeting, the board add-
ed two projects to the Alumni Ten- ENGINEERS TO DISP
Year program of gifts to the Uni-
versity. These were the endowment SLIDE RULE A TJ
of a Moses Coit Tyler fellowship in
American literature, and an endow- Traditions older than modern
ment to perpetuate the Physics Michigan will be observed Friday,
symposium held by the physics de- April 1, when the engineers hold
partment every summer. t
An amendment to the constitu- their annual Slide Rule dance in
tion of the alumni association mak- the Union with the Brunswick re-
ing official the executive committee cording Casa Loma orchestra of
of the board of directors was also New York supplying the music.
passed. It is hoped, according to T. The giant slide rule which has
Hawley Tapping, general secretary been a symbol of the engineering
of the Alumni association, that this school since 1902 will be used in the
executive committee will lead to a decorative scheme; and the party
closer co-operation between the will be held upon the same night as
University and the Alumni associa- the lawyers' club's Crease dance ac-
tion because of the inclusion of sev- cording to the custom established
eral prominent faculty men on the long ago.
committee. In past years this feeling of rival-I
The members of this executive ry has been periodically evidenced.
committee are Ormond E. Hunt, In 1927 a group of lawyers stole the
vice-president of the General Mo- giant slide rule from the sanctity
tors corporation; E. J. Ottaway, of the Engineering Arch where it
publisher of the Port Huron Times had been placed a week prior to the
Herald; Dr. G. Carl Huber, dean of Slide Rule dance. Various reports
the Graduate School; Dr. Alexand- of the destruction by fire and other

NOTICE
William Bohnsack, R o b c r t
Carr, John Deo, Hugh Stevenson,
Edwin Dayton, George Lam-
brecht Charles Burgess a n d
Hugh Grove were the eight men
chosen by the nominating com-
mittee of the Student council to
run for Council offices in tomor-
row's all-campus election. Oth-
er men desiring to be placed on
the ballot have until 6 o'clock to-
night in which to file their peti-
tions.
LAY TRADITIONAL
DANCE THIS WEEK
tunnel and raised havoc with the
rival gathering by throwing stinl
bombs and tear gas. They depart-
ed then, leaving the ballroom it;
darkness, since engineers at power.
boxes had cut off the lighting cur-
rent.
This group attendance without
invitations resulted in the expul-
sion by University authorities of the
ringleader.
Decorations other than the eight-
foot slide rule which will be sus-
pended in the air near the patron'
booth with floodlights upon it, will
consist- mainly of spring flowers,
The fireplace is also to be banked
with palms and the huge interior
lighted seal of the Michigan Tech-
nic will be hung upon the wall
above it.
The Slide Rule dance committee
announced yesterday that tickets
may still be secured at Campus

To
in

Use Local Labor
New Sewage Plant

Claiming that the only way the
bond issue for the new sewage dis-
posal plant being planned jointly
by the University and the city of

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan