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May 11, 1932 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-11

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I ESTABLISHED 9

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4.tU33

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C MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XLIL No. 159.

SIX PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 1932

WEATHER: Cloudy, probably rain

PRICE FIVE CENTS

NAME FRATERNITY
HEAD IN RECTION

RUTH VEN BUYS FIRST TAG IN SALE

Names of Nominees Withheld by
Judiciary Committee to
Suppress Politics.
WILL CONSIDER RUSHING
Plan Proposed Last Thursday
Will Be Put Before Body
for Consideration.
- Representatives of Michigan's
general fraternities will meet at
7:30 o'clock tonight in the Union
to elect a president of the Inter-
fraternity Council and to vote offi-
cially on the new plan of deferred
pledging which was proposed at the
emergency meeting held last Thurs-
day.
The president will be chosen by
the body from two nominees that
have already been picked by the
Judiciary Committee. No announce-
ment has been made by the com-
mittee as to the names of the can-
didates since it is believed that
politics will not play as much part
in the elections if the names are
withheld until the meeting.
The new rushing plan that will
be re-considered tonight was drawn
up by a committee of students ap-
pointed by Howard T. Worden, '32.
president, from the Council body
it proposes to defer rushing during
Orientation week only and to defer
pledging until the third week of the
school year.
'Hot Boxing' Eliminatetd.
The actual pledging would be
done throuxgh the office of the dean
of students in the same manner
that it was conducted this year.
"Hot Boxing" would thus theoret-
ically be entirely eliminated as it is
under the present system.
The plan also provides that all
pledges who do not receive a schol-
astic average of at least 11 hours
and-11 honor points at the end of
the first semester be immediately
de-pedged and not be eligible to
affQ anyfraterfrity'
onn yave made a cer-
tatn~rxqired number of hours and
as many honor points.
The comitree which drew up
the plan were assisted by faculty
men and prominent alumni, it was
announced at the last meeting. If
1he pla4 ia passed at the next two
metungs of the Council, it will go
to the Jwudeiary committee for ap-
proval bnd then to the Senate
Committee on Student Affairs..
If passed by the latter body, it
was understood, the measure will
become the official rushing rules
for next year.1
CITY I CUTS
RUUVT\BY $S10
11 Per Cent Wage Cut for City
W rkets Major Factor
in Economy.
The Conmon council, meeting ds
a comm1tt!r of the whole, last night
adopte an operating budgetyof
$_78665.73, for :the coming year.
ThG'is figure is more. than $90,000
loWer than last year's budget of
$569,175.35, and comes as a result
of weeks of effort on the part of the
budget committee and the Ann Ar-
bor Taxpay rs' league to bring ex-
penditures down in response to the
t ductlon of income.
Salary cuts averaging 15 per cent
for all city employees contributed
largely to the saving. Other econ-
omy measures such as reduction in
sie of many street light bulbs, re-
=.duction of park and street main-
tenance costs to a minimum, and
general paring of equipment and
m~aterialsallowances were a $so

adopted.
Of the total fund, $45,242 is for
general administration, $45,313 for
public works, $30,701 for sanitation
and health, $182,380 for city funds,
including fire, police, poor relief,1
streets and parks;$2,360 for a spe-
cial purchase of property on Dewey
street, and $172,669.73 for special
funds which are largely interest on
bonds and other fixed charges.
'Picturesque Germany'
Subject of Travelogue
"Picturesque Germany," a mov-
ing picture of German travel, will
be presented Friday afternoon at
A * I i. , : - 1.a T% n, g., i a a n,,

-ctroit free Press Cat
President Ruthven started off the Fresh Air camp tag sale yesterday
afternoon. He is shown above in front of Angell hall putting a dollar
bill in the bucket held by Benjamin McFate, '33, while George A. Stauter,
'33, fastened one of the tags in his lapel.
M' Club Begins Camp Funds Drive
7Ioday; Hope to Reach $2,000 Goal

At various points on the campus,
members of the "M" club and oth-
ers prominent in student affairs
today will aid in the drive for
funds in support of the University
Fresh Air carhp, which this year
will provide for more than 400 un-
derprivileged boys of the Detroit
nd Ann Arbor area two weeks of
Freshman Team Defeats Adelphi
for Fourth Consecutive
Debate Victory.
Whether University paternalism
been argued by students for years,
was decided in the negative for one
group last night when Alpha Nu's
freshmen debating team defeated
the Adelphi first year men for the
fourth year in succession in their
annual inter-society debate. Prom-
inent campus authorities w e r e
quoted by both teams.
Quoting sorority presidents as de-
claring their activities unhampered
by University supervision of clos-
ing hours and other restrictions,
the negative team composed of
Robert S. Ward, Walter E. Morrison,
and Charles B. Brown son, won the
verdict from Prof. Floyd K. Riley
of the speech department and the
first leg on the new inter-society
trophy.
The Adelphi squad, Alexander
Hirschfeld, Abraham Zwerdling, and
John Mockle, opposed the present
policy as harmful to individual ini-
tiative, injurious to personal devel-
opment and unnecessarily compli-
cated.
Situation Not Dangerous.
The negative's defense of the Un-
versity policy, basedon observations
of President Alexander G. Ruthven
and Dean Joseph Bursley, contend-
ed that the present situation was
not dangerous, but merely a tide
of excitement, over an alleged in-
justice, and pointed out individual
examples of policy in the auto ban
and house rulings, saying they were
justified in the light of the Univer-
sity's responsibility.
The affirmative pictured fresh-
men pushing peanuts around, Ferry
field during Orientation week as a
serious evil; the negative, on the
other hand stated that a 20-year-
old student was big enough to take
1 care of his landlady.
The debate was handled in the
main as a serious discussion of a
campus issue, but chairman D. Rob-
ert Thomas, '32, Alpha Nu presi-
dent, was forced to call for order
more than once.
SECOND OFFENSE
IS LAID TO MEANS
e._
WASHINGTON, May 10. - (/P) -
Another wealthy and socially prom-
inent woman was listed tonight as
a possible victim-to the extent of
$100,000 or more-or the suave rep-
resentations of portly Gaston B.
Means.
Only a few hours after he had

recreation at Patterson lake.
Headed by Norman Daniels, '32Ed,
captain of the 1931-32 basketball
team, 60 students with the familiar
collection buckets will sell tags
throughout the day in an effort to
raise $2,000, the amount which it
is hoped will be obtained by the
campus sale alone, This figure
represents a substantial reduction
from last year's total of $3,000.
The appeal today is the twelfth
in as many years. The camp was
first started in 1-921 by Louis C.
Reimann, '16, then secretary of the
Presbyterian student work in Ann
Arbr. It is one of two of its kind
in the United States, the other be-
ing maintained by the Student
Christian association of the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania.
Camp sessions are divided into
two-week periods. The first will
begin next month and the last will
be held in August. The present
site of the camp was secured in
1924 by a gift of land from M. A.
Ives and H. B. Earhart. It is man-
aged by a committee of seven fac-
ulty members, the president of the
S t u d e n t Christian association,
which sponsors the camp, and the
director, George Alder, Grad. Prof.
F. N. Menefee, of the engineering
college, is chairman of the board.
Included in the $2,000 to be ob-
tained in the drive will be numer-
ous contributions from fraternities
and sororities and other student or-
ganizations. The amount from this
source, however, is below that of
previous years, Daniels said last
night.
Campers at the lake this summer
will be selected by 19 social welfare
and charity organizations in and
around Detroit.
BY DETROIT JUDGE
Police Shootings in Labor Riot
Scored at Civil Liberties
Union Hearing.
Antagonistic criticism against the
Ford Motor company and police
officials of Detroit and Dearborn in
connection with the recent shoot-
ings at the Ford factory gates was
voiced last night at a public hear-
ink in the Ann Arbor high school
spnsored by the Ann Arbor Civil
Liberties Union.
"Henry Ford, formerly extremely
sympathetic toward labor, has been
converted to capitalistic ideas by
his success," charged Judge Patrick
O'Brien, speaking for the Detroit
Civil Liberties Union. Maurice Su-
gar, graduate of the law school
here, represented the International
Labor Defense. Sugar, who is attor-
ney for the "hunger marchers" in
the incident, denounced the Detroit
newspapers for a "cowardly atti-
tude brought on by domination of
the Detroit financial interests."
All four major Detroit dailies
charged the leaders of the march-
ers with cowardice in leading on a
mob into a position it had not fore-
seen and then ahandoning it sav

SLATE FOR SECOND,
TERM ISARRANGED {
Seven Schools, Colleges Give
Lists to Be Distributed
Later This Week.
CLASSES END JUNE 3 a
Rich Planning New Standardized'
Schedule to Take Effect
in Fall Semester.
The examination schedule for the
second semester in seven University
schools and colleges was made pub-
lic yesterday by Prof. Daniel L.
Rich, director of classification. The
schedule is for the literary college,
the education school, the school of
music, the business administration
school, the college of pharmacy,
the forestry school, and the gradu-
ate school.
Professor Rich said yesterday that
the schedule will be ready for dis-
tribution later in the week. The
list of examinations follows:
Monday at 11 o'clock-Saturday,
June 4, 9 o'clock.
German 1, 2, 31, 32; Spanish 1,
2, 31, 32; education B20, and busi-
ness administration 152-Saturday,
June 4, 2 o'clock.
Monday at 10 o'clock-Monday,
June 6, 9 o'clock.
Political science 2, 52, 108; psy-
chology 31, and education A-1-
Monday, June 6, 2 o'clock.
Tuesday at 10 o'clock-Tuesday,
June 7, 9 o'clock.
Tuesday at 11 o'clock-Tuesday,
Jue 7,2 o'clock.
Monday at 8 o'clock-Wednesday,
June 8, 9 o'clock.
French 1, 2, 12, 31, 32, 71, 111, 112,
153, 154; speech 31, 32; and business
administration 102 - Wednesday,
June 8, 2 o'clock.
Music B2, sociology 51, 132; busi-
ness administration 162, and mathe-
matics 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 7-Thursday,
June 9, 9 o'clock.
English 1, 2; economics 51, 52,
102; music B32, and education C-1
--Thursday, June 9, 2 o'clock.
Monday > t. ' 77F '
10, 9 o'clock.
Tuesday at 2 o'clock, and geogra~
phy 1, 2-Friday, June 10, 2 o'clock,
Tuesday at8co'clock-Saturday,
June 11, 9 o'clock.-A
Monday at 1 o'clock-Saturday,
June 11, 2 o'clock.
Tuesday at 8 o'clock-Monday,
June 13, 9 o'clock.
Monday at 2 o'clock-Monday,
June 13, 2 o'clock.
Monday at 3 o'clock-Tuesday,
June 14, 9 o'clock.
The schedule, arranged by Pro-
fessor Rich and his staff, was rati-
fled by the literary college at its
meeting May 2, although not made
public until yesterd.y. Classes not
listed in the schedule will be exam-
ined at times agreed upon by the
instructors and students concerned,
w h i l e students taking practical
work in the School of Music will be
given individual examinations. y
Regular class work will continue
until Friday night, June 3.
Professor Rich said yesterday that
the standarized permanent exam-
ination schedule on which he has
been working for th past semes-
ter and which is to gd into effect
next fall will be published in the
announcement for 1932-03.
To Eliminate Conflicts,
By means of ths schedule stu-
dents will be enabledtoeuas fy
according to the examination dates
published in the announcement,
and will be responsible for elimin-
ating conflicts at the time they
classifp.
In the past, and including this

semester, it has been necessary to
devise a new schedule each year,
while under the new system, ac-
cording to Professor lch, t h e
schedule will remain intact from
year to year, with possible minor
revisions. The examination time of
each course and section will appear
in the schedule for the use of class-
ifying students.
Girl Seriously Burned
as Oil Stove Explodes
A 10-year-old girl is in Univer-
sity hospital with critical burns and
her mother in St. Joseph's Mercy
hospital with less serious burns, re-
ceived when an oil stove in their
home on rural route 2, Dixboro, ex-
ploded last night. They are Lily
Gransden and her mother, Mrs. Ray
Gransden.
The daughter was pronounced by
hospital physicians in "very serious
condition." She probably has sec-
ond or third degree burns, it is said
at the hospital. Mrs. Gransden is

Comedy Club Opens
'Meet The p'rince'
at League Theatre
In recognition of forty years of
campus dramatic activity, Comedy
club will open a three day run to-
morrow night with A. A. Milne's
"Meet the Prince" at the Mendel-
ssohn theatre.
Alan Handley has been chosen to
play the lead role of the Prince.
Handley took the part of Pctruchio
in play production's recent show,
"The Taming of the Shrew." Ruth
Ann Aake, well known on the cam-
pus for her direction of the Cos-
mopolitan Club's series of interna-
tional night programs, is directing
the play.
A special fixed price scale of fifty
cents for the entire house has b,-en
arranged for this production ac-
cording to Robert C. McDonald, '32,
president of the organization for
the current year.
"Meet the Prince" is a continen-
tal comedy farce and is concerned
with the strange predicament of
a husband who leaves his wife,
changes his name and later be-
comes a prince. The main action
of the drama centers around his
meeting his wife at a party after
having changed his name. As he
learns to know her for the second
time he falls in love and is unable
because of outward appearances to
resume his former relations with
her.
DONLYTO SPEK
AT9 UNIONTONIGHT
Qualities Needed in Merchandise
MNnaging to Be Discussed at
Second Vocational Talk.
Michael Dowley, merchandising
manager of the J. L. Hudson comn-
pany of Detroit, will speak to men
and women students of the Univer-
sity at 8 o'clock tonight in the Un-
ion ballroom in the second of the
series of vocational talks being
sponsored by the Student Council.
Dowley will discuss the qualities
eded in an individual who in-
ends to go into the field of mer-
chandise managing and will explain
the possibility of graduating sen-
iors obtaining work in this line.
According to John Denler, '32,
Student Councilman in charge of
the lecture, the series of talks is in-
tended primarily for students who
desire vocational guidance. Men
have been chosen from four general
fields of business to come to Ann
Arbor in order that a cross section
of opportunities in the industrial
world may be presented.
The first talk of the' series was
given two weeks ago by J. T. Shae-
for, personnel manager of the Bell
Telephone company, who told the
seniors that, being college men, they
would have a much better chance
securing employment with his com-
pany than some men who had only
a high school or grammar school
training.
Senate Economy Drive
Gets Hoover Approval
WASHINGTON, May 10. - (A') -
The non-partisan campaign to bal-
ance the Government's budget
moved rapidly forward today on
Capitol Hill with encouraging ap-
plause coming ,cfrom the White
House.
The Senate Appropriations Com-
mittee set up a special subcommit-
tee to begin immediate work on a
gigantic economy measure and

sidetracked all the supply bills until
the conclusion of this task. An
early meeting of this committee,
consisting of three Republicans and
three Democrats, with President
Hoover is planned. Complete co-
operation from the White House
has been promised.

FRENCH PRESIDENT

Gain
in

Shown for Garner
Primaries Held
on Tuesday.

Associated Press Photo
Albert Francois LeBrun-

LEBRUON IS CHOSEN'
FRENCHPRESIDENT
Engineer Wins by Large Margin;
Tardieu Resigns Position
Following Election.
PARIS, May 10.- (/P) -France
gained a president today and lost a
premier.
Albert Francois Lebrun, 60 years
old, a mining engineer like Presi-
dent Hoover,' and the son of a
farmer, was elected president of
the Republic by an overwhelming
majority of the Senate and Cham-
ber of Deputies, meeting in joint
session in the historic palace of
Touis XIV at Versailles..
On his way back to Paris M. Le-
brun received the resignation of
the ministry headed by Andre Tar-
dieu. At the request of the Presi-
dent, M. Tardieu said he would re-
main in office on the understanding
that a new cabinet would be formed
by June 4 at the latest. The new
Chamber of Deputies meets June 1.
Mourns Predecessor.
As soon as the colorful election
ceremony was completed, Premier
Tardieu turned over the executive
powers to the new head of the
State. Then M. Lebrun hastened to
Elysee Palace in Paris, where he
bowed before the bier of Paul Dou-
mer, his assassinated predecessor.
The new President then went to
the tomb of the Unknown Soldier
at the Arc de Triomphe, where he
placed a wreath. His route was
lined with cheering crowds.
Honored by Legion.
Then he went to his Luxembourg
Palace, where he was inducted as
grand master of the Legion of
Honor.
There was virtually no opposition
in the joint Senate and Chamber
session as president of the Senate
had put him in line for the presi-
dency. He received 633 out of 76'
votes cast. Paul Faure, prominent
Socialist, won 114 votes; 12 ballot
were cast for former Premier Pau'
I Painleve, eight went to Marcel
Cachin, Communist, and 59 were
blank.
Pending the selection of a new
government, Premier Tardieu will
take no initiative in important mat-
ters of state.
Idle Penny-Borrower
Profits by Honesty
DETROIT, May 10 - (P) -- Al-
though he admitted that at timer,
he had been so hungry that he had
"borrowed" pennies from newspa-
per boys' boxes, Charles Peck, 54
years old, was given a suspended
sentence by Judge Christopher E.
Stein when he appeared today in
Recorder's Court on a charge of
vagrancy. His honesty and general
1appearance were the chief reasons
i for the leniency.
T TICKET SELL-OUT
LL; WILL HOLD TEA
Indications yesterday were that
by Friday a sell-out of tickets would1
be made for the Architect's Ball,
to be held Friday night in the ball-
room of the Union.
The band selected for the dance
-to be held from 9 to 2 o'clock-
is that of "Slatz" Randall and his
Brunswick recording orchestra. Mr.
Randall, famous as a pianist-con-
ductor and known from coast to
coast, will come to Ann Arbor direct
from a successful season at the
Hotel Radison in Minneapolis, where
he and his orchestra scored a great
hit in the Flame Room for the
third scesive var

TWO STATES VOTE
Wet Leading in Ohio
Gubernatorial
Primary.
(By 1hc Associated Press)
President Hoover and three
contenders for the Democratic
presidential nomination-Frank-
lin D. Roosevelt, George White
and Spea er Garner- -were the
gainers in yesterday's presidential
primaries in Ohio and West Vir-
ginia and the state and county
conventions in Tennessee, Wy-
oming and Texas.
Before the votes were counted,
Gov. White, Ohio's favorite son,
was assured of 45 of the state's 52
Democratic delegates to the na-
tional convention. His complete
slate had opposition from only one
delegate candidate favoring Newton
D. Baker and six pledged to Peter
Witt of Cleveland, but in reality
supporters of Alfred E. Smith.
Gov. "Alfalfa Bill" Murray of
Oklahoma, had no opposition for
the Buckeye state's preference vote,
which does not bind the delegates.
Roosevelt Favored.
In West Virginia, Gov. Roosevelt,
now leading the Democratic nom-
ination field with 345 pledged and
claimed convention votes, has been
picked by state organiz'ation lead-
ers to win most if not all of the
state's 16 delegates. Roosevelt and
Murray contested for the prefer-
ence vote which, like in Ohio, does
not control the delegation's cho"
of a presidential nominee.
Fifty-one of Ohio's 55 Republican
delegates' were pledged to President
Hoover and were without oppos$ -
tion. The four others were contested
by a quartet pledged to former
Sen. France of Maryland. The lat-
ter, with Mayor Jacob S. Coxey of
Massillon, and Olin J. Ross, Colum-
bus attorney, were on the prefer-
ence ballot.
Wets, Drys.RBattle.
With such little contention in the
presidential balloting, chief interest
in Ohio was in the Republican sen-
atorial and gubernatorial races
Lewis J. Taber, master of the Nai-
tional Grange, a dry, had as 44
chief rival for the senatorial nom-
ination Attorney General Gilde~
Bettman, who favors repeal. Fr
the gubernatorial nomination, t
outstanding candidates were d
S. Ingalls, assistant secretary h
navy, a repeal advocate, and
ence J. Brown, secretary of
and former Gov. Myers Y. C
both regarded as satisfactory.
eyes of the Anti-Saloon LeagLe.
INGALLS AHEAD IN 9
COLUMBUS, O,. May 10.-()-.
David S. Ingalls, foe of prohl o; 4
was leading his two dry opponnto
in the race for the Republican
gub :T'-'atorial nomination tonight
in erly, scattered returns from
Ohio's primary. Gilbert Bpttman,
also opposed to prohibition,- early;
took a strong lead over Lewis Taber,,
his -Irv opponent, for the Repub-
lic, _ senatorial r omintion.
IJournalism Society
Initiates 13 Studept
Thirteen senior and junior stu-
dents of journalism were initiat d
into Kappa TauAlpha, honorary
journalism scholastic soiety at a
meeting held at the home of Prof.
John L. Brumm last night.
Those initiated were: Alice Bo-
ter, '33, Sarah P. Wilbur, '32 Then
esa Fein, '33, Virginia Murphy, '33,
Alieen Clark, '3, Ruth Gallmeyer,

'32, Mary A. Frederick, '33, Loena
M. Crawford, '33, Lee Rice, '32, John
T. Steinko, '33, Howard E. Hallas,
'33, Andre Gunn, '33, and R. C.
Prickett, '32.
Parker Will Review
R.O.T.C. on Thursday
Major General Frank Parker, the
enmmandin nofTP o nf sivth rn

HoOVER,

WHITE

AND ROOSEVELT
ADD DELE6ATE S

ARCHITECTS EXPEC
FOR ANNUAL BAI

om e. Jo

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