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


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.

May 25, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-25

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

--- - I .-dommi.
Noww"I'd Ad.




4 ~All I

I i




Election Contests Against CoyleI
and Difney Disallowed c
by Lower Group.f
New Senate Test on Prohibition1
Promised as Resolution C
by Bingham Appears.
WASHINGTON, May 24.- (P)-2
The troubles American farmers are
having with surplus crops and low
pri'ces were told in. the Senate to-
day as a part of the dragging de-
bate on the billion dollar revenue
In. the end, however, it rejected
the export debenture plan which
was proposed as an amendment to
the tax bill.
The House, ineanwhile, washedt
its slate clean of election contests
by disallowing those which were
brought against Rep. Coyle and
That done, the House looked for-
ward, to devoting the remainderof
the session to relief measures d-1
signed to aid the city and rural1
dweller alike. Speaker Garner said1
today his $2,100,000,000 relief pro-1
gram to provide jobs would, be senti
to the ways and means committe e
this week where speedy action isj
in prospect.;
Prohibition Test Seen
Another Senate test on prohibi-
tion was promised when Sen. Bing-
ham, whose efforts to legalize beer
have been unsuccessful, introduced1
a resolution to repeal the Eight-9
eenth Amendment and have it lieI
on the table. The vote will prob-
ably come when he moves to haver
it taken up. That will be soon, he1
While farm relief was discussed
on the Senate floor, the finance
coma itte Amended the revenue bill,
to pSace a 10 percent sales tax on
automobile tires and tubes in place
of the import levies now in it.
Later Sen. Walsh announced he
would offer a general sales tax of
one and three-fourths percent as a
substitute for the excess taxes in
the measurel. Rep. Rainey, the
Democratic leader, said he believ-
ed that sales tax adherents were
being gained in the House where it
was twice rejected.
Urges Budget Balance.
Norris in offering the export de-
benture plan - a system whereby
farmers would get half of the
amount of the tariff on a product
exported-urged prompt disposition
of the vital budget balancing bill.
Earlier in the day, the finance
committee voted to make the rates
on automobile tires and tubes a
flat 10 percent sales tax instead
of a tax of five cents and three
cents a pound, respectively.
It also agreed to cut the proposed
25 per cent tax on race track ad-
mission to 10 per cent - the same
rate as applied on other admissions.
Despite a protest from banks
collecting the*two cents tax on
checks, the committee stood by this

County Prosecutor at Lindbergh
Estate to Decide Course
of Prosecution.
IIOPEWELL, N.J., May 24.-(IP)--

Final 1932 Gargoyle
Will Appear Today

Retirbn EdItors Take r


atIRuthven, Burstcy.
Gargoyle's "Hail and Farewell"
issue, the last of the school year,
will be out for sale on the campus
this morning. In it the retiring
editors take their last fling at their
felow-studets and long-suffering
President Ru thven and Dean
Bursley, who are always the first
to suffer, receive their share of the
punishment along with everybody
else from the Michigan Daily to the
Sociology department.
Several columns of clipped ex-
changes from other college maga-
zines are offered for the express
purpose of demonstrating how
freakish that phenomenon known
as "some people's humor" can be.
Condition of Student Injured
in Class Games Termed
Very Serious.
An attack of pnqumonia has ren-
dered serious the condition of
Berne T. Gustafson, '35E, who has
been confined in the University
hospital with an infected foot since
he injured it in the class games
three weeks ago.
Pneumonia has been feared for
several days, and its presence was
confirmed late last night by Dr. A.
C. Kerlikowske, chief resident phy-
sician at the hospital, who said
that "his condition is very serious
indeed, and much worse than yes-
Gustafson, whose home is in Mel-
rose, Mass., hurt his foot during the
tug of war between the freshmen
and sophomore classes during the
Spring games. The sophomores,
outnumbered many times, tiedtheir
en4 of the rope to a plow, anda'
number of freshmen including
Gustafson, found it necessary to
dislodge the implement before any
further progress could be made. In
the ensuing fracas, the sharp point
of the plow cut a large gash in
Gustafson's foot. He was taken to
the Health Service, where he was
treated until the infection became
so great that it was necessary to
remove him to the hospital.
IS NAMED '1932'
And It's Only 4,350,000 Miles
Away, Say Discoverers.
HEIDELBERG, Germany, May 24.
-(EP)-The Heidelberg observatory
tonight announced the discovery of
a new planet, which it tentatively
named "1932," which can attain a
proximity of 7,000,000 kilometers to
the earth.
(This is approximately 4,350,000
NEW YORK, May 24.-()-The
Heidelberg "planet" is a very small
object and a few miles in diameter.
It is one of the celestial bodies
usually called a planetoid.
More than 1,000 of these planet-
oids have been discovered in the
past few years. Most of them are
at a great distance from the earth
in orbits far out between Mars and
The largest of them is about the
size of England if that country
could be rolled into a ball. Most of
them are quite small and the im-
portance of this latest discovery is
its extreme closeness to the earth.

When from out the paleface
From behind the staring moon-
Caine the slow and solemn five
Telling that the evening spirit
wanders over woods and
Lights the camplfires of the
Then the Michigamua warriors
In their feathers and their
Soon will gather 'round the
oak tree
'Round the oak tree called the
There to greet the trembling
palef ace.
Many in number wait the
Of the loud rejoicing redskins
For before they take the long
To the home of Mihigamua
Many trials and many tortures
First must prove their strength
an( ]cora g
l're the red man hids them
Ere he calls each paleface
"I iiiaa,"
Ere the peace pipe smoke goes
Experts to Scan Unemployment
Conditions at Meeting
June 20 to 23.
Unemployment will undergo a
critical examination by labor lead-
ers and university economists and
sociologists next month when the
first University of Michigan Labor
institute will be held June 20 to 23.
Lectures and open discussions by
experts on both the practical and
academic aspects of the stabiliza-
tion (A empniloynent and the rela-
tion of the press to labor problems
will feature the meeting, it was an-
nounced by Dr. Charles A. Fisher,
assistant director of the University
Extension division, which, with the
department of economics and the
Michigan Federation of Labor, is
sponsoring the institute.
Plan Frank Discussion.
A frank discussion of the extent,
causes and remedies of the situation
is planned, without special expla-
nations, viewpoints or panacea, In-
terchange of ideas and information
between the fields of labor and edu-
cation is the fundamental object of
the institute.
Morning mneetings will be given
over to addresses on phases of the
problem and discussion from the
floor; afternoons will be occupied
by free group discussion of the
morning's subjects; while during
the evening lectures will be given
by authorities on labor and eco-
nomics. At the first meeting on
Monday evening at the Michigan
Union, Pres. Alexander G. Ruthven
will welcome the visitors and John
P. Frey, secretary-treasurer of the
metal trades department of the
American Federation of Labor, will
speak on "The Causes of Unemploy-
Wood to Speak.
At the second session, "What Un-
employment Does to Us," will be
considered by Arthur Evans Wood
professor of sociology at the Uni-
versity of Michigan, and Prof. J. A
Estey of Purdue university. At the

third session, Wesley W. Maurer, in-
structor in journalism, will discuss
"The Press in Labor Controversies";
at the fourth,, Professors Max
Handman and Morris A. Copelaud
of the economics department wil
speak on "The Causes of Unemploy-

gol U L l
Dr. Margaret Bell, Professors
0. J. Campbell, R. B. Hall
Give Addresses.
To Dedicate Wild Flower Garden
at Arboretum in Memory
of Group's Founder.
The meetings of the Institute of
Adult Education, which are being
held here this week under the aus-
pices of the University Extension
Service and the Michigan State
Federation of Women's Clubs yes-
terday went into the second day
with addresses by Dr. Margaret
Bell, director of physical education
for women, and Professors 0. J.
Campbell of the English depart-
nent and R. B. lall of the Geogra-
phy depa rtment.
The delegates were entertained at
t tea given in Betsy Barbour dormi-
tory alter the conferences.
Prof. Campbell Speaks.
Speaking of the kind of produc-
tions which should be given by the
Little Theater, Professor Campbell
expressed his inability to prescribe
a set of rules that would insure the
success of all dramatic productions,
but pointed out that there are cer-
tain tendencies which should be
followed in the selection of plays
for amateur productions. "There
ar~e good plays being written in
America these dlays by American
dramatists," said Professor Camp-
bell, "and it is too bad that more
of them are not played."
He admitted that most of the
rules that he was setting forth were
contradicted by the popularity of
"There's Always Juliet" which was
played last night but explained the
difference on the grounds that ex-
perienced actors can put over plays
which are very difficult for ama-
(eurs to produce.
'Professor Hall, speaking of the
P over-population of Japan and the
Ishortage Of food, expressed an opin-
ion that the recent disturbances in
Manchuria are an outgrowth of the
crowded conditions in Japan. "Ja-
pan is increasing its population,,"
said he, "and canont keep pace in
the increase of its food supply."
Will Entertain Visitors.
This noon the officers of the
Southeastern district wil entertain
the visitors at a luncheon to be giv-
en i the ballroom of the League.
A garden of wild flowers will be
dedicated in the Arboretum today
to the memory of the late Mrs. M.
E. Thompson, who was founder and
first president of the Institute. The
dedication exercises will be opened
by a Greek ritual dance, which will
be presented by sixteen freshmen
girls, participants in the Freshman
This meeting of the Institute, the
first of its kind to be held, will be
an annual affair, it was announced
by Mrs. M. C. Fraker. of Ypsilanti.
Sigma Na Shuts Out
Delta Tau Delta, 4.0
Sigma Nu advanced to the finals
in the interfraternity baseball com-
petition by shutting out Delta Tau
Delta today, 4-0. Tessmer, who
pitched for the winiers, struck out
fI a (larter-fiial game, Phi Kap-
pa Psi won over Lambda Chi Alpha
7-2, pitcher Schaefer's home run
with the bases full in the fourth be-

ing the deciding blow.
The Phi Kappa Psi team will play
Delta Phi tomorrow, the winner to
s play Sigma Niu Friday for the
Lovett Will Address
Michigan Socialists
Dean Robert Morss Lovett of the
University of Chicago, who will ad-
dress the Hopwood prize winners
Thursday afternoon, will also de-
r liver a speech on "America View
the Future" before a meeting of th
- Michigan Socialist club at 8:00
T Thursday evening in 1025 Angel
. Dean Lovett is dean of tlre junio
y colleges and professor of English a
e the Universty of Chicago. He is also
, well known as a liberal writer, be
n ing at one time editor of the "Dial
, and is at present on the editoria
board of the "New Republic."



A meeting was held in Lane I tall
last night of all the students inter-
ested in the follow-up work of the
Fresh Air camp. This group has for
its purpose as outlined by Harry
Graham, -'33, chairman of the Stu-
dent; Christian association execu-
tive comin ttee on Student Fellow-
S;ip to reate contacts with the
boys that attend the camp, to assist
them in establishing higher ideals,
and to help them take advantage of
the greater opportunities in life."r
The men at the meeting have
made definite plans to contact with
some of these boys in Detroit. The,
need for this work was realized
when the case study of 90 of these
boys was revealed by Marshall H.
Levy, of the Sociology department.
Forty-six per cent of the boys stud-
ied are now socially well adjusted,
and 54 per cent have some slight
maladjustment that such work as
the Student Fellowship committee
is advocating could cure.
According to Louis Riemann, the
originator of the camp, this is one
of the most progressive steps that
has been taken by the individuals
controling the cain). tie said that
tae considers this proposed actioni a
necessary corollary to the comple-
tion of the camp's activities.
Dean Sadler Aimounces Awards
to Engineering Students;
Three Groups Named.
Dean 11. C. Sadler of .the College
of Engineering announced yester-
day the winners of scholarships for
this year. The awards ard divided
into three groups, each having sep-
arate qualifications for those apply-
The Donovan scholarships con-
pose the largestnumber, ten men
being chosen by the coninittee this
year. All of those picked are jun-
iors in the engineering school.
The list follows: Owen K. Brown,
Harold P. Hesler, Cecile C. Waldo,
Jerry M. Gruitch, Leslie V. Buek-
ema,- Weyburne M. Dodge, Carl K.
Davis, George M. Skinner, Robert
L. Price, and Lloyd A. Staebler.
To Receive $300.
Those who applied for these were
required to have completed at least
one year in residence at the Uni-
versity and have received 45 or more
hours credit with an average of 3.0
or better. Each of the above men
will receive $300.
Next are the Mandelbaum schol-
arships, which are awarded only to
sophomore engineering students.
Three of these were awarded this
year, and the winners receive $30
in cash. The requirements are the
same as those for the Donovan
scholarships except that the aver-
tage which accompanies the 45 hours;
of credit need only be 2.5 or over.
Lloyd R. Garrison, Harold R. Le-
gatski, and Maurice E. Bates were
the ones chosen.
Gemmel Winners Listed.
The Gemmnel winners, who are
drawn from the freshman class in
the school, are: Joseph C. Wagner,
Albert E. Marshall, Lewis A. Bos-
worth, 0. Allen Knuusi, and John
F. Schmidt. These five men will
receive $110 as their recognition.
Applicants must have completed 15
hours and maintained an average
of 2.5 or over.
The Scholarship committee was
composed of Prof. Henry W. Miller
as chairman, Prof. Peter Field, and
Dean Sadler.
German Psychologist
to Give Lecture Here

Kurt Lewin, professor of psychol-
ogy at the University of Berlin, will
give a lecture on "Intelligence and
Directed Behavior" at 8 o'clock to-
morrow nlihtl in Natural sciene
s uditorium.
- Prof. Lewin is a leading repre-
s sentative of the Gestalt school of
e psychology and will teach at Lelabd
Q Stanford university during th
coming academic year. Tomorrow
evening's lecture will be based on
his work in connection with the
r study of small children.
t The lecture will be illusitratcd
o with motioni pictures and will be
- given in the English language. Th
program is under the joint auspices
l of the psychology department and
education school.

Would Head Council

Charles It Racine, '33, and Jo-
seph S. Zias, '33, the two candidates
nominated for the presidency of the
student council at the last meeting,
will be voted on by the campus to-
Mayor Murphy Is Scored; Partyt
Called Vacillating',
,[ reachierous.
Branding: the Socialist party, itsr
wok and the vacillating policy of
Mayor Murphy of Detroit as treach-
erous and cowardly, R. D. Baker, fort
several years a communist orgaiz-
er it Michigan and a charter mem-e
her of the Communist party, con-
cluded the program of Union for-
ims for the year with an address ont
"The Appeal of the Party to the
Vote" last night at. the Michigan
Mr. Baker outlined the plans andx
aims of the Communist party by1
saying that Communism aimed tol
arbolishn capitalism by revolutiont
and substitute a system. of non-ex-
ploitation of the workers. Commun-
ists in this country are organized to
promote mass resistance and strug-
gle by inciting mass meetings and
marches against the capitalists, Mr.
B~aker said. T.he Ford riot and oth-
er such disturbances were cited as
examples of this organization.
rhat the standard of living of the
working man had ben reduced fifty
per cent in the last few years andr
that the prosperity of the post-war
period was gone forever was declar-
ed by the speaker. I-e also stated
that any relief from the depression
would be only temporary under the
capitalist system, and that it would
be followed by worse conditions
than at present.
Considerable discussion ensued in
the discussion following the speech
between members of the Michigan
Socialist club and Mr. Baker. Neal
Staebler, son of a former mayor of
Ann Arbor and for several years ac-
tive in socialist circles read exerpts
from the platform adopted recently
by the Socialist party at the con-
vention in Milwaukee.--
Stiar Lasing Pitcher Will Try
to Master Wolves.
Left-handed Charlie Griffin, star
Michigan State pitcher, will at-
I tempt to continue his complete
mastery over the Michigan nine
when the two teams clash at East
Lansing this afternoon.
Griffin, a senior on the Spartan
baseball squad, has taken a great
personal delight in beating the
Maize-and- Blue nines during the
past three years, and only once has
he failed to completely subjugate
the Wolverines.
The lone failure was recorded
during the first meeting of these
two teams this season, when they
played a 3 to .3 tie in sixteen in-
nings, oi Ferry Field, May 3.
Michigan is somewhat bowed by
a pair of defeats last week-end at
the hands of the Purdue and Illinois
nines, both games being lost due to
mental slowness. Practically the
1 same lineup that faced the Boiler-
[ makers will take the field for the
Wolverines this afternoon. Manuel,
rDaniels, Waterbor, and Superke will
comprise the infield with Braendle,
Petoskey, and Wistert playing the
f outfield. McNeal and Tompkins are
i lated to share the hurling duties
a while Difl'ley will catch.

meerct Detroit Man
for Robbery of Bank
GRAND RAPIDS, May 24.-(Al)-
e Arrested near Smyrna, Mich., this
; afternoon, a man who said he was
j James Gallagher, 30, of Detroit, to-
ight was definitely identified as
;ne (f four robbers who today held

lacine, Zias Candidates
for Student Council
[dentification C a r d s
Must Be Shown
by Voters,
Balloting for all-campus offices
will take place from 9 to 5 o'clock
today on the diagonal in front of
the main library. This is the only
place where voting will be held,
Edward J. McCormick, '32, presi-
lent of the Student Council an-
nounced yesterday.
Charles R. Racine, '33, and
Joseph S. Zias, '33, are the two
candidates for president of the
Council, nominated by that body
at its last meeting, which was held
on Monday night, May 23.
All students must present their
identification cards before they wl
be permitted to obtain ballots for
the All-Campus election, MCorm-
ick announced yesterday.
Student members of the Board in
Control of Student Publications will
also be chosen at the election. The
nominees are Vernon Bishop, '33.,
Edward W. Bowen, '33, William T.
Brown, '33, Charles M. Rush, '33,
George R. Squibb, '33E., and Ken-
neth L. Yourd, '33.
Bown, who was nominated by
petition, is filling the vacahey of
George A. Stauter, '33.
Nominees for the six vice-presi-
dencies of the Union are John
Schmieler, '33, Roderick 11. Cox, '33,
Cecil E. Cantrill, '33E,, John A.
Goetz, '33E., Gilbert A. Saltnstall,
'33M., Sherwood B. Winslow, '33M,
Robert L. Sloss, '33L., Nels Sorensen,
'331)., Joseph Moser, '33D, Alden
Gentz, '33BAd., and Robert Culber,
Students running for positions on
the Board in Control of the Stud-
ent Christian association are James
1-. Inghis, '33, William F. Temple, Jr.,
'33, Roger W. Howell, '33, Morton
Frank '33, and William P. Giefel,'34.
The two nominees for the Board
in Control of Athletics are Harvey
. Chapman, '34d., and Stanley E.
F'ay, '34Ed.
Texas Pledge of 49 for President
Makes Nomination Certain;
Garner Receives Votes.
(Fay the Assoeatl d Prss)
While President Hoover disussed
prohibition and other matters con-
riected with the approaching na-
Ronal convention with three party
leaders late yesterday, he gained
;he indisputable pledge of sufficient
lelegates for renomination when
'exas instructed its delegation of
19 for him.
This large block of convention
votes sent Mr. Hoover's total of
)ledged delegates to 621, or 43 more
khan the majority of 578 needed
for the nomination.

.In addition, local party leaders
n 14 states claimed 423 more dele-
;ates for the Hoover column for
t grand total of 1,044 out of the
1080 selected to date. Joseph France,
of Maryland, the only avowed op-
)onent of Mr. Hoover for the nom-
nation, disputes this claim.
Democrats selected 52 delegates
'csterday, Texas giving its 46 to
:=eaker Garner amd Delaware in-
structing six for Franiklin D. Roose-
The action of the Texas Demo-
c-rats projected Garner out of the
favorite son class and moved him
into third place in the delegate
-ace with 90 convention votes, in-
;luding California's 44.
Will Distribute Senior
Announcements 2 Days
Senior announcements will be
distributed for two days this year,
May 31, and June 1, it was an-
nounced yesterday b y Howard


The strange coterie of intermediar-
les, who once buoyed false hopes COLLEGIATE BASEBALL
for. the return of the slain Lind- Wisconsin 5, Notre Dame 4.
'ber h baby, monopolized the mur- sNotre
der hunt today--one in a jail cell,
another before a grand jury, and a PLA Y PRODUCTION
third sponsoring an appeal to the OR PLA WRI
ransom receiver.I O PL Y
The course to be pursued in
prosecuting John Hughes Curtis, Casts for the four student written
confessed and imprisoned hoax one-act plays to be presented to-
negotiator, brought Anthony M. night and tomorrow night in the
Hauck, Jr., the Hunterdon county Laboratory theatre by Play Produc-
proseetor, to the Lindbergh estate tion, were announced yesterday.
for a conference. The Play Production division of
At its conclusion the prosecutor the department of speech and ling-
announced that he planned to lay uistics and the English department
the Curtis case before the grand are co-operating to produce these
jury at Flemington, N.J., on Thurs- plays which were written in the
day. Should an indictment be re- course in play writing conducted by
turned he said it would be reported Prof. Kenneth T. Rowe.
formally Saturday. The cast for "Half-a-Stick," a
T- - - 4-1 - _In..fll. I ,- . -....1." flS>3 ro - ln-tw n -npl .Y Iy Qidn a, p rmncc -


Lauren Gilbert, Grad. The directo
for this play is Kathryn Kratz, '32
"Between Winds," by Jack B. Nes-
tle, '32, will be played by Mary Pray
'34, William Wildern, '32, Aldine
Hunt, '33, and Herbert Milliken, '33
with William P. Butler as director
The actors in "Translated," by
Barton Rees Pogue, Spec., will be
Jean Rosenthal, '33, Eleanor Locke
'33, Herbert Milliken, '33, Melvin
Benstock, '32, and Wayne Dickinson
'33. This play is to have three direc
ta Wana Toe,.Gad- iven

i (?

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan