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March 26, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-26

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The Weather
Cloudy and rather cool Sun-
day; Mon day generally fair.




The Campus Welcomes
Count Sforza..

trrr~ rju iz r. r

VOL. XLIII No. 129



T t

Buckley Is Named
Central Manager

For Dormitorie

To Consider
New Council
Two Student Government
Plans Will Come Before
Committee Monday
Bicameral System
Features One Plani



All University Residences
But Law Club, Martha
Cook Under One Head
Ch ae Will Take
Effect On April 1
League Board May Vote
To Enter Combination;
Lower Expenses Sought
Centralized management of all
University-operated s t u d e n t resi-
dences with the exception of Martha
Cook Building and the Lawyers' Club
will go into 'effect April 1 under the
direction of Paul Buckley,manager
of the Union, who has been appoint-
ed business manager of University
houses by the Board of Regents, ac-
cording to an announcement made
yesterday by President Alexander G.
The League will not come under
the new management unless the
Board of Governors requests such ac-
tion and the request is accepted by
Mr. Buckley. It was believed how-
ever, that the board would take such
action at its next meeting, to be held
No radical changes are anticipated
by the heads of dormitories and rates
will continue at the same level for
the present. A lowering of the cost
of living expenses for students is the
ultimate objective of the plan, how-
ever, as it is viewed by those who are
iii contact with the situation.
All buying will be done by the cen-
tral office, headed by Mr. Buckley,
which will make it possible to pur-
chase in larger quantities and on a
more economical basis.
A meeting of the dormitory heads
was held last week at which time the
machinery of the new organization
was discussed. According to the pres-
ent plans the status of the dormi-
tory directors will not be changed.
Martha Cook Building and the
Lawyers Club will not participate in
the new organization becaise of
technicalities in the will of William
Cools, donor, to the effect that both
houses should be under the control
of a board of trustees who are direct-
ly responsible to the Regents.
Centralized management will have
practically no effect whatsoever on
Mosher-Jordan Halls, as they have
been doing all their purchasing
through the office of John C. Christ-
ensen, comptroller and assistant sec-
retary of the University.
Other dormitory directors, who
have been doing most of their pur-
chasing separately, are looking for-
ward to buying the same quality of
food at reduced prices, which will
make it possible to lower board rates.
Humanism WIll
Be Diseussed
By Unitarians
Prof. Nelson To Speak At
Congregational Student
Fellowship On Da Vinci
"God, Religion, and . Humanism"
will be discussed today at the Uni-
tarian Church by a discussion panel
composed of Professors A. H. Wood,
Katherine Greene, John F. Shepard,
and Roy W. Sellars. Rev. H. P. Mar-
ley will be chairman of the panel.
The discussion of Humanism will be
preceded by a short devotional serv-
ice and will be followed by a ques-
tion period.
At the evening meeting of the Lib-
eral Students Union of the Unitarian

Church, Neil Staebler, local candi-
date for alderman on the Socialist
ticket, will speak on "Issues of the
Dr. Frederick B. Fisher will deliver
a sermon on "Loyalty" at 10:45 a. n7..
at the First Methodist Episcopal
Church. This is the third in his Len-
ten series on "Qualities We Live By.'
A religious drama, .And He Came
Unto His Father," will be given at
7:30 p. m. under the direction of
Mrs. P. F. Stair. It is based on the

OAKLAND, Calif., March 25.-
(MP-Thirteen persons were killed
and one was injured critically
when a transport plane crashed
into a private residence between
San Leandro and Hayward to-
night, wiping out the entire fam-
ily occupying it.

Representatives Would
Elected By Students
Campus Societies


A discussion of the tw6 plans of
Italian American student government which have beenI
submitted to a committee of the Uni-h
llgversity Council will take place at ai
Colleges O ' meeting of the Student Council Tues-I
. C''o a day night. The members of the com- ,
13 toui zt O-"' '" mittee will attend the meeting, ita
was announced.n
Differences between the college at- The committee has considered thea
mospheres of Italy and the United plans, but no action has been taken,
States were commented on yesterday I it was said yesterday. The commit-C
by Count Carlo Sforza, former Italian tee feels, according to Prof. Prestonc
minister of foreign affairs and a E. James of the geography depart-t
member of the Italian Senate, who is ment, a member of the committee,t
giving a lecture series here. that the problem included the whole0
Count Sforza pointed out as sig- of student-faculty relations rather
nificant the manner in which the than any one part of the problem,i
American university customarily such as the personnel and juridic-
seeks to regulate the social inter- tion of any one group.-
course of students attending it. Ac- The plan submitted last .year byo
cording to the count any attempt on the Student Council provides for an3
the part of the University to deter- upper and a lower house to pass reg-t
mine the social conduct of the' stu- ulations concernng all student af-
dent body is unknown in Italy. Both fairs except those of an academict
men and women students, he said, nature.
in his country as in France, are The lower house under this plan
looked upon as sufficiently mature to would be composed of 16 students-
take care of themselves, choosing as elected in the annual all-campus
the seftthemseplcesofhresidnc election and would have the sole
they see fit their places of residence, power of initiating measures.
types of recreation, and social activ- The members of the upper house
ity. would be appointed by the president
Count Sforza said the ielieves teof the University and would consist
differences between these two atti-(anwolcnst
tudes are rooted in the differences of four students and four faculty
btdee tAericaand hedItal-c members. This body will act in rather
Sbetween the American and the Ital an advisory capacity and will to a
ian conceptions o fe. "t d. certain extent take the place of the
vi Aal ris a embhe saidco nod- Senate Committee on Student Af-
vidua i g mtogether for a com - fairs, with an even balance between
cieyworin the faculty and-students instead of
mon goal while in Italy as in France the present predominance of faculty
the individual is much more impor- temprs d
tant than the group, and the social members.
life is more independent.," The other "plan," which was pre-
l sn sented recently by a group of Coun-
cil members, provides for a change
Religious Play Will in the personnel of the existing
"J Council with no immediate change
Be Given At League in the constitution. Under this plan,
ex-officio members would be sent to
"Scenes from the Life of Jesus," the Council from the following cam-,
the dramatic service portraying wor- pus organizations: Mi c h i g a mu a,
ship through art, will be presented Sphinx, Vulcans, Triangles, Vulcans,
at 8 p. m. in Lydia Mendelssohn Druids, the Union, the League, the
Theatre through the co-operation of Interfraternity Council, and the Pan-
thetuetrughritianAs-operationofhellenic Council.
the Student Christian Association, Four members would be elected at
the Council of Religion, and variou the annual all-campus elections. Two
ndividual members of the faculty sophomores would be elected for two
and student body. years, one junior for one year. The
The figure of Jesus will be por- other, a captain of some athletic
trayed by a senior student whose team, would also serve for one year.
name has been purposely withheld
The Rev. Omar Pancoast Goslin last
night stated that Jesus will be pre- Winter Comes Back To
sented as a vivid "dynamic" person- Heavy
ality in the drama. Town ith l~ flOW1
The costumes, the Rev. Goslin More than five inches of snow,
said, were picked to augment the freezing temperatures, and a brisk
vividness and reality of the presenta- west wind accompanied the return
tion. That of Jesus is copied after of winter to Ann Arbor yesterday in
the figure which appears in the the form of a steady snowstorm that
painting by Hoffmann, "Christ and began before dawn and continued
the Rich Young Ruler." This paint- without a break until past midnight.
ing, which is said to be worth about At 7 p. m. yesterday 5.1 inches of
$45,000, is in the Riverside Church I snow had fallen, according to the
where the Rev. Goslin formerly University observatory.
served. The spring temperature that pre-
Special choral music will also be ?railed Friday sank to 27.3 degrees
included in the service, it was an- early yesterday morning, the lowest
nounced last night. Two other plays temperature recorded for the day by
of the same type will be given on the Observatory. At 7 p. m. it had
successive Sundays following to- risen to 31.7 and indications were
night's presentation. that it would continue to rise.

Receipts To
Increase By
Sale Of Wine
Leavy Beer Revenue Will
Be Augmented By New
Provision On Prices
Thousands Coming
In From Beer Tax
Attorneys Argue Over Fine
Points Of Enforcement
In Doubtful Places
WASHINGTON, March 25.--)-
The possibility of more revenue than
had been estimated from the beer
legislation bill was held out today by
Dr. James M. Doran, industrial alco-
hol commissioner, who said he would
announce next week regulations per-
mitting use of wine to flavor non-
alcoholic drinks.
Calculations by the treasury and'
Capitol Hill sponsors of the modifi-
cation act placed the annual return
to the Federal treasury from beer
alone at from $100,000,000 to $150,-
000,000. No very definite figures were
given out when wine was included
in the legislation.
While vineyard operators have
shown no haste to take advantage
of the provision that they can sell
3.2 per cent wine-on the ground
that no palatable product can be
made with no alcoholic content-dis-
tributors of carbonated water drinks
have asked for a ruling.
Kingfish Long Names
Six Who Run America
NEW YORK, March 25.-(P)-
Sen. Huey Long, the Louisiana
"kingfish," today named his "big
six"-men he says "control Amer-
ica from baby food up."
This is the way he rattled off
the names:
"J. Pierpont Morgan, John D.
Rockefeller--both of 'em- An-
drew W. Mellon-oh, I'll give you
back the other three.
"Those three I mentioned can
control everything from baby food
"But wait-put George F. Baker
in there, just to give him a little
honorable mention. Yes, put the
DuPonts in, too. Might as well
give them honorable mention."
Someone asked about Henry
"Henry Ford? Let's see. Where'
is he? I'd give him a little men-
tion, but I won't put him exactly
with the six. I'd put him there in
this respect-."

Hoosiers Win Gov. McNutt 1
Trophy WithTotal Of 22'
Points; Illinois Third
Pittsburgh, Kansas
State Tie In Relays
Wolves Take 2-Mile Relay;
PantlindWard Win First
Places; Metcalfe Repeats
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 25.--
dP)-Charles Hornbostel and Ivan
Fuqua, 1932 United States Olympic
track team, led Indiana University
to victory in the first annual Butler
relays here tonight with fast per-
formances in team events.
The Hoosiers scored 22 points to
win the Governor Paul V. McNutt
trophy for team performance. The
University of Michigan placed sec-
ond with 16 points and the Univer-
sity of Illinois is third with 11.
Pittsburgh, Kansas State Teachers,
won the college division of the re-
lays with eight points.
Ralph Metcalfe, Marquette Uni-
versity's great negro runner, tied the
accepted world's indoor record for
the 60-yard dash in winning that
event in. 6.2 seconds, one-tenth shy of
his new unofficial standard set two
weeks ago at South Bend.
Hornbostel, the Evansville boy, do-
ing Indiana's "iron man" task this
year, picked up 75 yards on the lead-
ers in the university two-mile relay
by running his half of the anchor
leg in the unofficial time of 1:53 to
place Indiana second to Michigan.
He returned to the track later in
the university four-mile relay to gain
some revenge on Dean Woolsey of Il-
linois, who had defeated Hornbostel
with regularity. The Hoosier beat off
Woolsey's challenge on the final lap!
with a dazzling show of speed.'
Fuqua, the Brazil, Ind., dash man
who was a member of the world's
record 1,600 meter Olympic team, an-
chored the Indiana mile relay team
to victory.

To Speak At Forum

Wildcats Nose Out Michigan
In National Swimming Meet;
Wolverines Second At Butler

Brucker To Speak .
On Politics Today
Former Gov. Wilber M. Brucker
will speak in an open forum at 3:30
p. m. today in the North Lounge of
the Union, it was announced by
John W. Lederle, '33, president of the
Union. Mr. Brucker will discuss on
"The College Man and Politics."
Mr. Brucker graduated from the
University Law School in 1916. He
was made assistant attorney-general
of Michigan in 1927, and became at-
torney-general in 1929. From 1930 to
1932 he was governor of the State.
He has had college training in both
speech and debating, and is consid-
ered unusually well qualified to dis-
cuss the subject he has chosen.

Wolverines Get 18 Points
To Northwestern's 21;
Princeton Trails With 13
Degener Wins Dive;
Cristy 2nd In 40
Two Champions Defend
Titles Successfully; New
National Mark Hung Up
NEW HAVEN, Conn., March 25.-
OP)-The University of Michigan
dropped its national swimming lau-
rels here tonight, placing second to
Northwestern in the National Inter-
collegiate meet at the Yale Univer-
sity pool.
Unofficial calculations gave North-
western 21 points to 18 for the Wol-
verines. Princeton, in third place,
led the eastern competitors with 14,
Scores of other teams were: Yale and
Rutgers, 13 each; Stanford, 10;
Navy, 9; Brown Franklin and
Marshall, 5 each; Columbia, 3; Dart-
mouth and Harvard, 2 each; and
Minnesota and Ohio State, 1 each.
Three meet records and one inter-
collegiate mark fell in the competi-
tion. Another intercollegiate mark
was tied. Walter Spence of Rutgers,
Olympic star, was the outstanding
performer of the meet, successfully
defending his own intercollegiate
championship in the 100-yard free
style. He set a new meet record of
52.2 seconds, held by Kojac of Rut-
gers, and set a new pool record.
His brilliant dash as anchor man
in the 400-yard relay captured that
race for Rutgers, although he started
in fourth position. One of the favor-
ites in the 220-yard free style, he
withdrew because he said he felt ill
Ted Wiget of Stanford, the only
entry from the west coast, was the
other successful defending champion,
capturing the 440-yard free style. He
likewise captured the 220-yard free
style, dashing 'ahead of Al Hapke 01
Yale within a few feet of the finislh
line after the latter had led almost
from the start.

City Socialists'
Plan Extensive
Election Battle


The plan is that full content wine,
generally running about 10 per cent,'
would be diluted to the legal limit.
Dr. Doran said, in announcing that1
regulations for this new product would
be ready for promulgation soon, that
it should increase the tax yield.
At the same time he said the pre-a
liminaries to distribution of beer
after midnight April 6 were going
ahead smoothly and that hundreds
of thousands of dollars in taxes had
been received already by the internal
revenue bureau.
Attorneys in Federal departments
found the question and answer game
over interpretations of the new beer
bill still on.
Among those asked today were:
1. What about boats plying rivers
bordered by states with differing laws
relating to beer? The answer was
that they could carry sealed beer in
interstate commerce, but could serve
it only within the jurisdiction of
states where it is permissible. Under
this ruling the side of the channel
the vessel was in may be the deter-
mining factor.
2. Will sale be permissible in na-
tional parks in dry states? It will
not, and park superintendents de-
cided last year when they saw modi-
fication was imminent that saloons
would be taboo.
To Rebuild Scene
Of Fatal Accident
PONTIAC, March 25.-(Special)-
Reconstruction of the scene of the
accident in which Paul K. Goodman,
18-year-old University of Michigan
freshman, and Miss IFrelen Louise
Newton, 18 years old, of Pontiac were
killed, will take place some time next
week, it was announced by the Oak-
land County sheriff's office today.

60-yard high hurdle -Won by
Pantlind (Michigan); second, Lee
(DePauw); third, Egleston (Michi-
gan). Time, 7.8.
High jump-Won by Ward (Michi-
gan), 6 feet 5 inches; second,
Murphy (Notre Dame), 6 feet 4 in-
ches; third, Cosgrove (Butler), 6 feet
1 inch.
University mile relay-Won by In-
diana (Crouch, Dicking, Harpold,
and Fuqua); second University of
Pittsburgh; third, Notre Dame. Time,
60-yard dash-Won by Metcalfe
(Marquette); second, Johnson (Illi-
nois State Normal) ; third, Colletti
sLoyalo of Chicago). Time, 0:06.2.
University two-mile relay-Won by
Michigan Lemen, Howell, DeBaker,
Turner); second, Indiana: third, Pur-
due. Time, 7:55.3.
College two-mile relay-Won by
Pittsburgh, Kan., Teachers College
(O'Reilly, T e r w illi g etr, Smith,
Brown); second, Miami; third, Illi-
nois State Normal. No time, Em-
poria, Kan., Teachers finished first
but was disqualifiedrfor fouling on
last lap.
The second in a series of discus-
sions being sponsored by the Mich-
ionn Rnrislist Club will be given on


The six Socialist candidates for
city offices in the coming April elec-1
tions will bring their campaign be-1
fore the public with more than 25
meetings and speeches during the
week. A mass meeting on the court-
house steps Saturday night, April 1,E
will climax the campaign, it was an-
nounced last night.
Several "neighborhood meetings,"
at which a candidate will explain the
Socialist platform to a group of peo-
ple gathered at the house of some,
interested citizen, will be held.
"We expect to reach more than.300{
citizens of Ann Arbor with this plan,"i
Milton Kemnitz, '33, a member of
the managing committee, declared.
Prof. Roy W. Sellars of the philos-
ophy department, candidate for ald-
erman from the seventh ward, will
discuss various aspects of the Social-
ist program at several neighborhood,
meetings during the week. Charles
Orr, Grad., candidate from the sixth.
ward, will speak before a group of,
!young married people at a supper
meeting Thursday evening at the
Presbyterian Church.
Neil Staebler, candidate from the

300-yard medley relay -Won by
Northwestern (Hahn, Horn, High-
land); second, Yale; third, Michigan
fourth, Brown. Time, 3:05.4.
Dive - Won by Degener (Michi.
gan); second, Willard (Northwest
ern); third, Wilke, Northwestern
fourth, Fenske (Michigan). Winner'
points, 128.44.
220-yard free style-Won by Wige
(Stanford); second, Hapke (Yale)
I third, Dayton (Princeton); fourth
Cristy (Michigan). Time, 2:16.
400-yard relay-Won by Rutger
(Brick, Ashley, Kramer, and Spence)
Princeton, second; Navy, third; Yal
fourth. Time, 3:39,2.
200-yard breast stroke-Won b
Horn (Northwestern); second, Wes
(Princeton); third, Lemak (Michi
gan); fourth, Gilsdorf (Ohio State'
Time, 2:29.8. (New meet record
lower than listed world's record.)
150-yard back stroke - Won b
Chalmers (Franklin and Marshall)
second, Long (Princeton); third, Stc
well (Harvard); fourth, Moulto
Minnesota). Time, 1:39.8. (New poo

new national intercollegiate r
was set in the medley relay
Northwestern trio.


Spooks, Cemeteries, To Bring
Shivers To 'Dy bbuk' Audience
By A. ELLIS BALL both the dead lover, whose spirit has
The weird story of "The Dybbuk," invaded her body, and also to take
a play which is the realization of a her own part of the young girl. For
long-cherished dream of Rabbi Ber- this reason, it was explained, the play
nard Heller, head of Hillel founda- has not been presented more often.
tion, is a tale of a community hover- It is necessary for Leah to act at the
ing between two worlds, one of su- same time, and convincingly so, as
pernatural mysticism, and one of both herself and the dead lover.
grim reality, according to Sylvan Si- "Vivien Cohen, '33, who is cast in
mons, '35L, director of the play. the role of Leah, has accomplished
"The play in its exterior tells the this feat by means of three pro-
story of a youth who believes that a cesses," Simon continued. "First, by
girl, Leah, is his predestined bride," body manipulations; second, by two
he said. "When the youth dies in a distinct ranges of voice; and third,
mysterious manner, he resolves that by means of intonation, which is used
nobody shall ever have her." by the youth when he appears in

ganl o~~~b ~vWl C5...
"The Economics of Marx" by Frances first ward, will address the Liberal 50-yard dash-Won by Thompsor
Marmarosh, Grad., at 7:30 p. m. to- Students Union at 7:30 p. m. today (Navy); second, Jennings (Colum-
day in the Union. at the Unitarian church. . bia); third, Banfield (Dartmouth):
.-.fourth, Lewis (Brown). Time, 0:23.8
, ,l.,.440-yard free style-Won by Wiget
Fraternities And Soro rities a e (Stanford); second, Cristy (Miehi-
gan) ; third, Barker, Yale; fourth,
W orth Of A Rivera' Kennedy (Michigan). Time, 4:5.A
(New pool record.)
100-yard free style - Won by
By ROBERT B. HEWETT the sorority division for their immac- Spence (Rutgers); second, Highland
Sigma Chi won the fur lined mit- ulate figure with precise coal eyes (Northwestern); third,Lewis (Brown)
tensa for exclln ihn sn meing and buttons. The ensemble was cam.- fourth, Schmieler (Michigan). Time
yesterday with a nine-foot high pleted by a small condensed milk :52.4. (Tied National Intercollegiat
snowman of Abraham Lincoln. can hat and a broomstick for a cane. record, setting new meet record an
The creative instinct of the Chi new pool record.)
The damp blanket of snow that fell Psi's was dominated by a virile strain
over Ann Arbor yesterday produced which resulted in the erection of a Ann Arbor To Joi
in many students the old urge to snow fort on each side of the walk.Ar
"make a snowman" and the front Lambda Chi Alpha heralded the Relief Fund Ple
lawns of several fraternities and so- arrival of legal beer with a portly
rorities were decorated by more or red-necktied gentleman clutching a
less good example of snow sculptur- green bottle to his bosom. A figure An Ann Arbor delegation will b
ing. with less distinct features stood near- among those gathering from citic
. . ,1- , - m , fhrm iLhniiti M ichien T uedav after

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