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March 23, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-23

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k 1N

AL BULLETIN
uctive notice to all members of the
of the Assistant to the President until

1

Story Of Beer

11

Engineers On The Sigma Rho TFau Stump

tion in the Bulletin is constru
ity. Copy received at the office
:30 a. m. Saturday.

THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1933,

No. 126

NOTICES
Students, College of Engineering: Saturday, March 25, will be the final
day for dropping a course without record. Courses may be dropped only
with the permission of the classifier after conference with the instructor
in the course. Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary
Summer Session: Copies of the Complete Announcement of the Sum-
mer Session of 1933 may be obtained in the office of the Summer Session,
and beginning tomorrow at the registration offices of all Schools and Col-
leges.
Badminton Tournament: Women's singles elimination draw has been
posted on the bulletin board in Barbour Gymnasium.
The Poets' Guild, Christodora House, 147 Avenue B, New York City, is
issuing an Inter-Collegiate Anthology of Verse. It is hoped that Michigan
writers will submit poems suitable for such an Anthology. Address Betty
Myers, Chairman of the Student Central Committee, Sarah Lawrence Col-
lege, Biorixville, New York. April 1st is the dead line. Bennett Weaver
Foreign Men Students: Your attention is called to the "Spring Trip"
which will take place April 10-14. It will still be possible to make reserva-
tions in Room 209, Economics Building between 2:00 and 5:00 p. m. if you
are interested in the tour. Be sure to take advantage of this opportunity.

In Brewery,,.
I Saloon DaysT
(Continued from Page 1)
tions and memories which will never
enrich the coming generations of
Maize and Blue alumni.
Not everybody, however, shared
this perfectly secure and unshaken
confidence that "forever" was the
right word to use in describing John
Barleycorn's exit that April night,
The Daily, in the following issue of

i

High Spots Of Beer
Bill At A Glance
WASHINGTON, March 22.-(AP)-
The principal provisions of the beer
bill:
Legalizes beer and wine of 3.2 per

t

Black Quill: Members hand in manuscripts at the League desk this
week to be read at the next meeting.
ACADEMIC NOTICES
Political Science 108: The midsemester examination will be held today
at 4:00 p. m. in Room 1025 A.H.
Geology 31: Bluebool Friday, March 24, at the lecture hour.
I'ECTUAES
University Lectures: Count Carlo Sforza, former Minister of Foreign
Affairs of Italy, will deliver a series of four lectures (in English) in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre at 4:15 p. m. as follows:
Friday, March 24-The Responsibilities of the World War.
Monday, March 27-Men and Parties of the Present European Policy.
Friday, March 31-Dictatorships in Europe.
Monday, April 3-French and Germans.
Thee lectures are under the auspices of the Canegic Endowment f'r.
International Peace. The public is cordially invited.
The Art Cinema League presents Roy Harris, famous American com-
poser, in a recital and lecture on "The Challenge of American Music." Hill
Auditorium, tonight at 8:15 p. m. Associate members will be admitted free
upon presentation of their membership cards.
EVENTS TODAY
Geological Journal Club: Meeting at 8:00 o'clock in Room 4054 N.S.
Program:
Tectites and Meteorite Scars, by Miss Bush.
Continental Shelf Sediments, by Mr. Jones.
Petrographic Study of the Marshall Formation, by Miss Stearns.
Applied Mechanics Colloquium: Professor R. A. Dodge will give a paper
on "Flotation in Flowing Water," Mr. V. L. Streeter will talk on "Relative
Roughness in Pipes." The review of literature will be given by Professor
S. Timoshenko. The meeting will be held in Room 445 West Engineering
Building at 7:30 p. m. Those interested are cordially invited to attend.
All-Campus Forum: The Student Christian Association presents Asst.
Prof. Howard McClusky who will speak on "How Much Reform Can Hu-
man Nature Stand?" at 4:15 p. m. in Natural Science Auditorium.
Interpretive Arts Society-Thursday Afternoon Reading Hour: The
program at 4:10 in Room 205 Mason Hall will be given by Miss Louise Pliss,
Miss Lucy Wadsworth and other members of the society. The public is cor-
dially invited. No admission charge.

May 1, carried an article with the
following:
"Many of the saloons will continue
in business as lunch rooms and soft
drink parlors. One is to be trans-
formed into a pool room, but the ma-
jority of them are serving as soft
drink parlors because it is expected
that the next Legislature will pass
an amendment to the 'bone dry' law'
which will allow beer and wine to
be sold."
And a small note in the humor
column on the editorial page a day
or two later takes particular notice
of the fact thatkthe campus drink-
ing fountains were restored to serv-
ice May 1.
"Ann Arbor and the rest of Mich-;
igan goes 'bone dry' at 10 o'clock to-
;light," the article goes on to say.
"Between now and 10 o'clock to-
night, 25 saloons, two breweries, and
two hotels will close their doors
against liquor. Three of the leading
barrooms have already been forcedI
to discontinue their sale of 'drinks.'
Others are expected to 'run out' be-
fore the close, of the day.}
"The last few days of the existence
of John Barleycorn in Ann Arbor
has been unaccompanied by any of
the scenes of revelry and rowdyism
which had been generally expected,
and spectacular scenes were entirely
absent with the closing of the two
large saloons.
Expected no Trouble
"We expect no trouble tonight,'
said Chief of Police Thomas O'Brien,
for if there could have been any dis-
turbance, it would have occurred
Satudaynight. There will be no
ea olicenhonduty, because of the
fact that trouble that has been ex-
pected during the past few days has
not materialized, and will not. I at-
tribute this in a small degree to the
closing of some of the leading sa-
loons.
"'We will, however, be out with the
strong arm to enforce the regula-
tionsafterMay 1 Theretw ill be no

Dean - E m e r i tu s
Mortimer E. Cooley
(above) a n d Dean
Herbert C. Sadler (be-
low) of the engineer-
ing college are shown
on the stump upon
which the neophyte
engineers give their
initiation speeches in-
to Sigma Rho Tau.
The speeches given
must be about tung-
oil, and an elabiirate
ceremony follows the
talks given by the neo-
phytes. The Stump
Speaker Society held
its initiation ceremon-
ies yesterday.

cent alcohol by weight or four per
cent by volume.
Levies a Federal tax of $5 a barrel
of 31 gallons.
Becomes effective 15 days after en-1
actment.
Leaves all regulations as to dis-
tribution to the states.
Protects dry states by reaffirming
the Webb-Kenyon Act preventing in-
terstate shipment irnto those that
have laws prohibiting sale of bever-
ages of more than 1-2 of 1 per cent
alcoholic content.
Provides that brewers must pay an
annual Federal license fee of $1,000
for each brewery.
Continues existing law calling for
$50 annual fees for wholesalers and
$20 for retailers.
Amends dry laws affecting Hawaii,
Alaska and Porto Rico to permit;
sale.j
Makes manufacturers bear the
burden of proof that their products
do not contain more than 3.2 per
cent alcohol.
Reaffirms Volstead Act penalties
on violators of provisions including
the forfeiture of license.-

-Michigan Alumnus Photo
'S Speakers'rInitiate Group
Ofdew Enaineerino* Studen'ts

Conowingo Movies
Seen By Engineers
Moving pictures of "Coriowingo,"
one of the largest power plants in
the United States, were shown last
night in the monthly meeting of the
American Society of Mechanical En-
gineers at the Union.
"Conowingo," the hydro-electric
power plant development of the Phil-
adelphia Electric Co. system, delivers
more than 1,250,000,000 kilowatt
hours to Philadelphia during the
year. This plant, which turns the
wvaters of the Susquehanna River
into electrical energy, is the second
largest of its size in the states, se:-
ond only to the plant at Niaga:a
Falls.
Prof. R. S. Hawley, faculty adviser,
led discussion of a plan for the meet-
ings of coming months.
LAW PROFESSORS ILL
Professors Paul A. Leidy and Ralph
E Aigler of the Law School are con-
fined to their homes with illness, it
was learned yesterday. Professor
Leidy is suffering from bronchits,
while Professor Aigler has a min)r
respiratory trouble.
zona, California, Illinois, Indiana,
Kentucky, Missouri, Montana, N:,-
vada, New Jersey, New York, Oregon,
Pennsylvania, Washington and Wis-
consin.
Three other states permit beer to
be sold after a specified time: North
Dakota, July 1; West Virginia, May
9, and Wyoming, May 18.

Neophyte engineers became no- into the Stump Speakers Society at1
vices in the Stump Speakers Society their outdoor ceremonies: D. B.
yesterday when the annual initiation Stewart, '36E, R. A. Lowe, '36E, W.
was held around the stump just west W. Dalee, '36E, E. W. Bottum, '33E,
of the Engineering Arch. The initia- I F. L. Otter, Grad., L. M. Reading,
tion was held in traditional Stump '36E, M. L. Michael, '34E, M. B. Hei-

Permits advertising by newspapers,I
other publications and over the air.l
The beer and wine may be sold in{
14 states as soon as legalized;. Ari-

Speakers form.
Last night in the Union the formal
initiation for Sigma Rho Tau was
held and two faculty members, Pro-
fessors Wm. H. Egly and Harry S.
Wilder, were among those initiated.1
Before an engineer becomes a
member of the Stump Speakers So-
ciety he is called a neophyte, and
after going through the regular in-z
itiation of giving a short speech on
the stump he becomes a novice in the
club.

mann, A. S. Stone, '34E, S. M. F'er-
man, '34E, A. M. Walker, '36E, C. W.
Swartout, '36E, C. A. Framburg, '36E,
S. F. Crook, H. A. Wolbridge, '36E, R.
S. Johnson, '36E, R. E. Woodhams,
'34E, H. S. Munger, '36E, O. M.
Gaunt, '36E, Nathan Steinberg, '36E.

CLASSIFIE DIRECTORY

i
i
i
i

These speeches must be about5
tung-oil and its uses. To the mem-
bers of the society. tung-oil means
gloss and smoothness of speech, and
during the initiation an elaborate
ceremony of planting a nut from a
Chinese tung-oil tree is carried out.
Champagne used to be called tongue

e BBill
F ails T o Get
Senate eAction
Measure Would Rrovid'
For Loans To State
Fin ancial Institutions

l!
t
t
3
t
l
t
1
E
]
I

University Girls' Glee Club rehearsal in the Glee Club room at the reg-
ular hour.
Varsity Glee Club: Important rehearsal 7:30 p. m. for broadcasting
next Sunday. Members taking part in this performance must be present
at rehearsal without fail.
Michigan Technic Staff Meeting at 7:30 p. m. in Room 3036 E. En-1
gineering Bldg. All staff members and tryouts be present. Members of the
retiring staff are also invited..
Polonia meeting at 7:30 p. im., League. All members urged to come.
Social hour and refreshments.
Gargoyle Editorial Staff and Tryouts: Meeting at 4 p. m.
Homemaking Group Michigan Dames meets at eight o'clock at the
home of Mrs. Lawrence Musser, 1114 Prospect St. Miss Lynda Eberbach
of the Johes School will speak on "How to Give an Afternoon Tea."
Fireside Hour: Dr. Frederick B. Fisher will hold the third of his series
of discussions at Wesley Hall, 4:00 p. m. Topic "Making the Right Choices.".
St. Andrew's Church: Service of Meditation in the church at 4:15
p. m. The Reverend Henry Lewis will speak on "How to Worship."
COMING EVENTS
Cosmopolitan Club: Meeting Saturday, March 25, 8:00 p. m., Lane
Hall. Professor Morris A. Copeland, of the Economics Department, will
lead a discussion on the subject, "Why be Depressed?" Members of the
club and their friends are cordially invited to be present.
Undergraduate Outing Club is to have a party at Sylvan Estates Golf
Club on Saturday, March 27. Truck leaves Michigan League at 1:15 p. m.
Members telephone their reservations to Miss McCormick, Michigan League.
Price 50 cents for transportation and supper..

half-way procedure. If Michigan is oil because it was often used as a-
to go dry, it must go dry entirely. lubricant for speakers' vocal cords. WASHINGTON, March 22.-(P)-
Every effort will be made to enforce The Stump Speakers Society was The Senate recessed late today un-
the regulations, and all violators of organized on this campus four years til tomorrow without acting on the
the ordinance will meet with severe ago under the direction of Prof. R. D. State Bank Loan Bill. Sen. Joseph T.
punishment.' Brackett. At the end of that year the Robinson, of Arkansas, the Demo-
"Among the most prominent places stump carved from Indiana lime- cratic leader, predicted passage early
that will be forced to close against stone was placed in its present posi- Thursday.
the sale of liquor, are Larry Damm's, tion. The following year, after the The measure was passed by the
Freddy Haas', Joe Parker's, the society was organized, Sigma Rho House this week, but was amended
Orient, the Barrel House, the St. Tau, the intercollegiate speaking yesterday by the Senate Banking
James House and the Midway House. club for engineers, was organized on Committee to facilitate reorganiza-
Every one of these places has car- this campus. After two years of suc- , tion of closed banks.
ried with it joy, troubles, friendships, cessful speaking in the Stump As now framed it would permit
feuds, plots, hates, and love and tears Speakers Society a member may join loans from Federal Reserve Banks to
and laughter are both loosed at the Sigma Rho Tau. I;state banks and trust companies out-
coming departure of all these things. The following students were taken side the Federal Reserve System on
'Joes' A Memory the same security as is required from
"The stone building at Fourth and efuse To Allow Ball member institutions under the Emer-
Ann streets, commonly known as Joe CapTtoldgency Banking Act. The notes rep-
Parker's has for almost 10 years been In Wisconsin Capitolresenting such loans would be eligible
a famous retreat for many a joy- as security for issuance of new cur-
seeker and the initial carved table MADISON, Wis., March 22.-(Big reney.
tops that adorn the four walls have Ten)-Students were balked recent-
long been regarded as a work of art. ly in their lans to hold the annual mittee the bill also would permit
Owing to the shortage of 'drink' military ball in the Wisconsin state banks in reorganizing to issue capital
business was discontinued here Sat- capitol here when the dean of men notes and debentures instead of pre-
urday night, but it is expected that informed the ball committee that ferred stock in states where the latter
this will be transformed into a self- ' "the Memorial Union must be used is required to carry double liability.
serve lunchroom. In place of the for- for major campus social functions." The first hour of debate was de-
mer drink served here, it is an- Prominent state legislators were Te ft houno mndebt er bys de
nounced they will sell milk and soft reported using their influence to take Sen. Huey P. Long, to authorize the
drinks. the ball from the million-dollar stu- Reconstruction Finance Corp. to lend
"'Many congressmen and judges dent union" to the capitol, although to banks up to 90 per cent of the
have I waited on,' said Larry Damm, in the past legislators complained estimated value of collaterial.
in commenting on the approach of about the large amount of drinking
May 1. From 1890 to 1895 he wasat student functions in the govern- Senators Tom Connally, (Dem.,
locayt o Main Streetwhe waslment building. Tex.) and Albin W. Barkley (Dem.,
locatedn Main Street where Reule, IKy.) sharply assailed the amend-

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Pl,- ' dvertlnemcnts with Classified
Acldveitisilng Departmen ,t. I'lione 2-1214.
The classified columnns close at three
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Box numbers may be securectat no
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CahiieIn.advance-1lc per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
14c per reading line for three or more
insertions.
Telephonerate- 5c per reading line
for one or two insertions.
14c per reacting line for three or more
insertions.
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
month. ... ...........8c
4lines E. 0. D., 2 months......... 8c
lines daily, college year .......... 7c 1
4 lines E. 0. D., college year....... 7c
100 lines used as desired.......... 9c
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The above rates are per reading line,
hasedi on eight reading lines per Inca.
Ionic type, upper and lower, case. Add
6c per line to above rates for all capItal
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
bold face, upper and lower case. Add
10c per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 7% point type.
TYPING
TYPING-Notes, papers, and Grad,
theses. Clyde Heckart, 3423. 35c
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
FOR SALE
TUXEDO-For Sale. Size 37, $16.00.
$40.00 value. Box 15B, Michigan,
Daily. 360
SATURDAY-Special. Fresh made
sweet apple cider. 25c the gallon.
cash and carry. Jug extra. 516 E.
Williams St., near Maynard. Phone
5098. P. S. All kinds of farm pro-
duce at farm prices. We deliver.
366

NOTICE
S. U.--Shoe Repair Shop. Repairing
while you wait. Reasonable prices.
Hats cleaned and blocked. Shoes
shined. Open evenings. 199c
fiAVE-Your snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce. 719 N. Univer-
sity. Helre fine'wor'k is the tradi-
tion. 2c
PART TIME! Full time Side line!
Something new, taking the coun-
try by storm; every store, home,
autoist buys. "Spray-Kleen" cleans
new wvay'. Over 100% profit. Write
for full pa tiuelars. Richards Prod-
ucts Co., 220 So. State St., Chicago,
Ill, 364
ALL HAIRCUTS 25c. 115 W. Liberty
Street. 362
LOST
LOST-On Main between Huron and
Liberty. Two ten dollar bills. Re-
ward. Call 2-2059. 365
LOST--Onyx earring with brilliant
rhinestone, at Frosh Frolic last Fri-
day. Box 1613 Daily. 363
WANTED
WANTED--MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 4, 5,6, and 7 dollars.
Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chicago
Buyers. 34c

FREE
65c Coty Perfume
with
the purchase of
FACE POWDER
Mat

L.

1 t

the

CALKINS - FLETCHER
DRUG STORES
FOUR DEPENDABLE STORES

I -

L

E

Conlin and Fiegel's clothing store is!
now in its place. In discussing the
15 years at his establishment on
Washington Street, 'Larry' said that
he 'was the first one in Ann Arbor
to sell imported liquor.' He has ex-
perienced' no trouble in the last few
days, and says that 'things have been
much quieter than he expected them
to be.'"

ment. They said that the government
The South Australian government stood to lose hundreds of millions of
makes it an offense for any manufac- dollars from present loans and that
turer to print in any advertisement they would not favor any loosening
or on the label of any product a of security restrictions.
claim which directly or indirectly in-
The Senate rejected the amend-
dicates it will cure certain diseases. metwtytarcr oe

DYBBUK

I

slim

I

-Today and Friday-
RONALD COLMAN
in "ARRYWSMITH"
SPECIAL
-

West Virginia Students
Eliminate Dance Costs
MORGANTOWN, W. Va., March 22.
-Students at the University of West
Virginia have eliminated five-sixths1
of the cost of dances and parties.
The Junior Prom, heretofore the cli-
max of the gala season, has been
canceled by the social committee,
while the prices of the parties now
scheduled have been reduced to about
40 cents a couple.

Capital Cherry Trees
To Bloom For Easter
WASHINGTON, March 22.-(AP):
Easter-time will be cherry blossom
time in Washington this year. The
Capital City's famous flowering trees,
a gift from Japan during the pres-
dency of William Howard Taft, byl
Frank T. Gartside, of the park di-
vision, are expected to show pink by
April 1, and to be in full bloom by
April 16. It will be the first time in
four years Easter and cherry blos-
som time have coincided.

M,
A
R
H
7
th

A

I

11

M.
A
R
H
7
th.

MICHIGAN
As a High-Powered
Carnival Spieler
LEE TRACY
Gives you that comedy riot
"The
H alf-Naked.
Truth"

Protection
from
OTHS

LUPE VELEZ
EUGENE PALLETTE

C I!

THE
HEARTH-
STONE

"SINGING PLUMBER"
Donald Novis

Tired? Thirsty? Hungry?
I CALL 3494

II POTACRA
Af IIr Iiirti~ 'a

III

11

Ili

if 1

I?

11 11

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