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April 05, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-05

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Ilhe Weather

Showers and slightly warmer
Wodnesday; Thursday cloudy
and solh; local rain or snow.

P07 94 1 W


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The Navy's Toys Prove Too
Costly; Hitler, The Dictator,
Can Ile Carry The Load.



Senate Plans

Striking Picture Of Akron's Rescue Blimp Sinking

73 Of Akron's

Crew Dead;

evising Of
3.2 Beer Bill
Abrupt Reception Given
To Governor's Measure
Presages Much Delay
Hope For Beer in
Two Weeks Fading
Lawmakers' S e n t imein en ts
Overwhelningly Favor
Providing Open Sale
LANSING, April 4.-(/P)-Gov. Wil-
liam A. Comstock's beer bill was
tossing Tuesday night on stormy leg-
islative seas, with members of the
Senate Prohibition Committe deter-
mined to rewrite many of its essen-
tial details,
The abrupt reception given the
measure when it was introduced
early in the afternoon by Se. An-
thony J. Wilkowski, of Detroit, indi-
cated' that the Governor's hope of
legal beer in this State in two weeks
will be short-lived. Another contro-
versy such as that which tied up the
cxnergency banking legislation for
five weeks was in prospect.
Open Sale Favored
The dispute, however, will not en-
danger Governor Comstock's plan for
"beer gardens" and sale of the bev-
erage by the glass in restaurants,
hotels and roadhouses. Sentiment
among the lawmakers is overwhelm-
ingly in favor of open sale as long
:isimbibers do their drniking at
tables instead of at bars. The ma-
hogany counter and its brass rail
are in distinctly bad repute, even
though the measure declares 3.2 beer
and wine to be non-intoxicating,
prima facie evidence to the contrary
Of the five members of the Sen-
ate Prohibition Committee, which is
in control of the bill for the present,
only Sen. Leo G. Karwick, of Detroit,
wasksatisfied with Governor Corn-
stock's recommendations.b-'
3+ven the inroducer of the ill
found many faults. After arguing for
two 'hours .Tuesday afternoon, the
committee adjourned until Wednes-
day morning, when the rewriting
task will be undertaken.
Objections Voiced
Principal objections voiced during
the first discussion were that the
measure sets up a patronage organi-
zation by providing for from 50 to
150 inspectors; that the proposed tax
of $1.25 a barrel on beer is excessive
in view of, the Federal levy of $5 a
barrel; that the license fees propose
are in some instances too high and
in others too low; that it attempts
illegally to fix the price of beer andj
food, and that it sets up a costly
warehousing system that is not
Criticism extended even to the ad-
visory committee that wrote the bill
for the Governor. Senator Adolph F.'
Hidkamp, of Lake Linden, a former
vice-president of a brewery, said that
the 17 members of the group "know
nothing about the beer business or
its merchandising problems." Sen-
alors William F. Doyle, of Menomi-
nee, and Francis A. Kulp, of Battle
Creek, nodded their heads in agree-
ment. Senator Wilkowski defended
the committee, declaring the mem-
bers went into the subject thoroughly
before drafting the bill.
The argument became so noisy at
one time that Senator Wilkowski was
compelled to quiet the committee by
pointing out that he was the only
member who had read the measure
and knew its provisions.

Testimony In
Of Fire Beotun
Testimony against Louis Deising,
127 Grand View Blvd., charged with
deliberately setting fire to his con-
fectionery store so. that he could
collect the insurance, was begun be-I
fore Judge Jay Payne in Justice
Court yesterday. The trial was not
completed, and will ba continued at
2 p. m. tomorrow.
Deising claims that in the early
morning hours of Jan. 28 two men
entered his store, tied him up, drove
him away in his car, and dumped
him out at Lincoln Park. While he
was away his store caught fire, caus-
ing considerable damage. Police lat-
ter found rags which indicated the


Three Survive Crash;

J-3 Down,

Two Are Killed

Five Of Crew Rescued;
One Of Them Dies Later,
When Resuscitation Fails
Airship AlightsI
To Escape Gale

On Ill-Fated Dirigible

This Associated Press telephoto is a "once-in-a- lifetime" picture of the blir
the Atlantic off Beach Haven, N. J., killing two of its crew, as it was en route to h
airship Akron. Five of the blimp's crew were rescued. The picture was made by an
man flying near the scene. It was telephotoed from New York to Chicago, and u

Take Petitions
Protesting Cut
To Governor
3,000 Students Express!
Disapproval Of Action
Anticipated By State
LANSING, April 4.-(Special)-A
petition, signed by more than 3,000
University students, protesting the
proposal to cut the University appro-
priation from the State by more than
50 per cent was presented to Gov.
William A. Comstock today by a com-
mittee of student leaders.
Governor Comstock, without com-
ment on the petition, -indicated that
he would pass it on to the Legislature
for its action.
The petition, which has been spon-
sored by. Michigamua, Sphinx, the
National Student League, and The
Daily was received with an almost
unanimous appf'oval from all stu-
dents on the campus who were asked
to sign.
The appropriations cut, according
to Rep. Philip C. Pack (Rep., Ann
Arbor), is really more than the bill
reducing it would lead onesto believe,
since the amount of taxes that are
to be collected this year will probably
be less than last year,,and the Uni-
versity's levy is a certain portion, de-
termined by law, of the total amount
of taxes collected.
The original plan of offering the
petition to the University Committee
of the Legislature when they were in
meeting here Monday was abandoned
at the last minute because it was be-
lieved that more weight would be at-I
tached to it if it came from the
g overnor.
The question of the University ap-
propriation will come before the Leg-
islature as the special order to busi-
ness on April 11, during Spring Va-
cation, and students-have been plan-
ning to attend the session.
Earthquake damage is due primar-I
ily to the different frequencies with1
which parts of a building vibrate as
"ini-irnrlnonrlubint-orw nnrn. in

No Real Definition Den
Of Art, Poet Says
"There never was, and probably
there never will be, a real definition
of what is art and what is not art S
in any of the creative fields," saidi
Carl Sandburg in reading from his Party
own series of poetic definitions be-
fore a large audience last night in. Impe
Hill Auditorium. "It becomes more Mich
and more clear that personal taste is
the only standard we have to go by." DETR(
"All art is an appeal to individual- returns fi
ity," he continued, "and we are con- night ha
ditioned to appreciate it not only by party of
training but by time and place and posing po
mood. There are many critics who The pa
give pronouncements on what peo- giving it
ple shall like or how they shall live, 100,000 a
but it has often been proved in the I ing off-y
unsuccessful attempt to form a sci- State offi
ence of aesthetics, that even these publicans
critics are motivated by emotional in which
prejudices." assumedi
In discussing artistic creation, State cab
Sandburg maintained that "the ar- the hands
tist who feels too strongly the sense exception
of property, who does .not retain in retary of
himself something of the vagabond, to surviv
is lost." crats gai
the Legis
sons on
Count Sforza To Give publicans
Last Public Talk Here Iert
Count Carlo Sforza, Italian senator crats de
and former minister of foreign af- threat to
fairs, will speak on "The Two Impe- Novembe
rialistic Dreams of the Great Powers: way comJ
The Balkans and the Colonial Illu- by Murra
sion" at 4:15 p. m. today in Natural Pontiac,
Science Auditorium. A limited dis- ahead of
cussion period will follow. leagues.
Yesterday the count described the and John
conditions existing between two of pr eme Co
Europe's most important "neighbor" Januaryd
states, France and Italy.Hihar,
Count Sforza's address today will Sharpe,
mark his last public appearance in Voelker
Ann Arbor. He will address instruc- public in
tional staffs and graduate students ThecDn
from 3 to 5 p. m. tomorrow, however, d Tte s
in the political science seminar room Chl aresI
in Angell Hall. Fial iin
rThe University Observatory has feating D
just received word that the Pons- and Wil
Winnecke Comet has been rediscov- City, Rep
V ~~t ~;kt~u~ko, ~ u~~u iv nie J.li rPUn n VVUn tYcn ni 111 0')r7dI"

Four Men In Life Ring
Picked Up By Seaplane;
Ship 'Was In Trouble'
BEACH HAVEN. N. J. April 4.-(A')
-Tragedy piled on tragedy today as
up J-3 as it crashed into
ocate the wreckage of the the non-rigid airship J-3 in attempt-
Associated Press camira- ing to land after searching for sur-{
was ent ere y trin. vivors of the Akron disastor was
as sent here by train, borne a half-mile to sea and crashed
into the ocean. Two of its crew of
IVT seven were lost.
iio rats W mn Five of the crew were rescued by a
1 1 * New York City police plane, and an-
erw ne m in other, Lieut.-Comm. David E. Cum-
mins, in charge of the blimp, by a
.T coast guard plane. Cummins was
a L g JAIU flown to Atlantic City where after
unsuccessful attempts were made toI
resuscitate him, he was pronouncedj
1l o it nt s To Most dead by "drowning." E
Ousing Position In ItsI The body of the seventh, Chief'"
Machinists yMate Pasquale Bettio, of REAR ADMIRAL MOFFETT
iigan History Ridgeway, N. J., was recovered sev-
)IT, April 4.--('-Mounting eral hours later by a coast guard Navy 'Hell Divers
rom Tuesday's election to- taken to the air station at Lake- 'Take Vain Search
d established the Democratic hurst.M
Michigan in the most im- The five men rescued were Lieut.
osition in its history a J. M. Thornton, Lieut. William A. FLOYD .BENNETT FIELD, New
rty ticket swept the boards, Cockell, H. E. Manley, chief radio York, April 4.-UP-Six navy "hell
s candidates majorities of man: W. H. Meyers, aviation me- divers" came roaring home at dusk
end more in a record-break- chanic scond class and A. . today after a vain search by air since
ear vote. Nine Democratic Sprague, aviation mechanic, first 4 a. m. for a trace of the Akron or
eers will replace as many Re- class.'possible survivors.
, as a result of two elections, c The nearest they came to finding
the usually minority party Lieut. William A. Cockell, one of anything was when Lieut. E. L.
unprecedented strength, the the five survivors, said the blimp Moodie and Sgt. Leroy Turner in one
inet was placed entirely in lurched over when he pulled a rip in of the planes thought they sighted
s'of the Democrats, with the the helium bag-to release- the gas for a bit of wreckage on the sea,.
of Frank D. Fitzgerald, sec- a quick landing on the beach, and The squadron at that time was
state and lone Republican was carried out over the water and winging toward Lakehurst to refuel.
e. In addition, the Demo- crashed. Moodie turned back to investigate
ned a working majority in The decision to attempt a landing, and was not missed at once. Under
slature, placed two favored he said, was made because of a 45- a misapprehension he proceeded to
the heretofore purely Re- mile wind which they did not want Atlantic City,* but later rejoined his
supreme bench, and invaded to buck to the naval air station at squadron at Lakehurst.
ite bodies. Lakehurst.
,erday's balloting the Demo- Otto A. Kafke, pilot of the police
cisively made good their seaplane, said he noticed the ship Varsity W i n
fiishwhat they started in apparently was in trouble and turned
r." Grover C. Dillman, high- his plane around toward it. * *
missioner, was badly beaten "Suddenly it collapsed." he said, Decisio iro 1
y D. Van Wagoner (Dem., "as though it had been struck in the DsF
even though he ran far" o middle and crashed. We flew our Ohio Debaters
Some of his Republican col- Iddleandncrashed. We lew ur

T w o Bodies Recovered;
One Of Two Planes Fly-
ing Over Everest Down
French Blimp E-9
Lands, Two Hurt
Akron Lost Its Control
Rudder; Naval Court Of
Inquiry Seems Assured
(By The AssocIated Press)
Caught in a sudden storm, with
lightning breaking on all sides, the
U. S. Navy dirigible Akron crashed
into the Atlantic early Tuesday, kill-
ing 73 officers and members of the
crew. Three of the personnel were
rescued and are alive. Only two
bodies had been found last night.
Flying to the scene, off the coast
of New Jersey, the U. S. Navy non-
rigid airship J-3 also fell into the
ocean. Five of the crew of seven were
rescued but the commander, who was
found in the sea, died later and the
body of a member of the crew was
One of the two planes which M~on-
day flew over Mt. Everest was forced
down in an attempt to fly over a
nearby peak. First reports said none
were killed.
The small French dirigible E-9 was
forced to land in France, injuring
Rear Admiral William A. Moffett,
chief of the naval bureau of aeron-
autics, was aboard the Akron and
was missing, as were Commander
Frank C. McCord, in charge of the
dirigible, and 16 other officers. Lieut
Comm. Herbert V. Willey, second in
command of the Akron and the only
officer rescued, declared the dirigible
began to lose altitude in the storm,
falling despite the release of more
ballast. Then it lost its control rud-
der and was demolished as it hit the

a i
, i

A naval court of inquiry was as-
sured, and a Congressional investi-
gation was understood as certain.
Chairman Vinson of the House
Naval Committee said: "There won't
be any more big airships built-we've
built three and lost two."
Secretary of the Navy Swanson
said: "It is still too early to outline
the navy's future policy on aircraft."
President Roosevelt described the
crash of the Akron as a "national
tragedy," and sent Assistant Secre-
tary of the Navy Henry Lathrofe
Roosevelt by airplane to the scene to
assist in the search for survivors.
B d W lr AU1011V 9 XT

Justices George M. Clark
i S. McDonald, of the Su-!
ourt, will be replaced next
1 by George E. Bushnell, ofI
Park, and Edward M.
of Bay City. Dr. Paul F.
of Battle Creek, defeated
H. Pearce, superintendent of
emocrats placed five candi-
on constitutional boards.!
T. Hemans, of Detroit, and
M. Cook, of Hillsdale, won!
hip on the Board of Regents
rniversity of Michigan, de-!
)onald E. Johnson, of Flint,
liam L. Clements, of Bay{

plane over and lanededand pickedu
up four men who were in the life
'ring some 300 feet from the blimp,
and one who was 100 feet away."
Ruthven And Rea Buy
First Boxing Tickets
President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven and Walter B. Rea, assistant
to the dean of students, yester-
day purchased the first two tick-
ets to the Good Will Boxing Show
to be held in Yost Field House the
night of April 26.
All proceeds of the sh~ow are to
Ibe contributed to the Student
Good Will Loan Fund. All tickets
are bing sold at 40 cents.

f i

ichigan Team DenOunces
Enrollment Liiit ation
By Higher Requirements

COLUMBUS, April 4.--(Special)-
Michigan's negative debate team to-
night won the decision in the third
Conference debate against Ohio State
University here.
The Michigan team was upholding
the negative side of the Conference
question: "Resolved, That a Limita-
tion in Enrollment of Western Con-
ference Universities and Other Com-
parable Institutions Should be Ef-
fected by Raising Scholarship Stand-
The "clear victory" of the Michi-
gan team was due to excellent "de-
livery, grasp of the subject and pre-
sentation," according to the judge,
Prof. Lionel Crocker, head of theI

1nvereu pen uums,. accor ing to erecd. 'The comnet was seen in 1U27 andt
Prof. William H. Hobbs, head of the again in 1930.
geology department, who spoke last Dr. Robert M. Petrie of the as-
night on subject, "Earthquakes," be- tronomy department said that the
fore members of Phi Eta Sigma, comet may become bright enough to
freshman honorary scholastic frater- be seen with the naked eye this sum-
nity. mer.
Steins And 'Gardens' May Be
Operatino SStudents Return
By WILLIAM G. FERRIS trade lost with the enactment of the
Ann Arbor restaurants, or some- Eighteenth Amendment.
thing, will lie selling 3.2 beer and The Orient really does exist. It is
wines the day University students a sort of combination pool room, soft
return from their Spring Vacations drink parlor, barber shop, and club!
They will be selling it, that is, if house for town sports on Main street.
the bill now before the State Legisla- Its manager, confronted with the
tur at Lansing receives approval as question, "Will you sell beer?" rang
quickly as Gov. William A. Comstock up 10 cents on the cash register and{
hopes and expects it will. said "Huh? Oh you mean to stu-
The bill legalizes the sale of 3.2 dents, after they pass the bill. Say
beer and wines by April 17 in beer that is an idea isn't it?"


SLeas Way I

Voting Dry Law Repeal MONTOR TO RECITE
Max Montor, German actor, will
DETROIT, April 4.-UPi-The first given an all-German recital of parts
State ever to act by popular referen- of Lessing's play, "Nathan der Weise"
dum on a proposal to repeal an today at 4:15 p. m. today in Lydia
amendnent to the Federal Constitu- Mendelssohn Theatre.
t ion, Michigan tonight stood em- Mr enoisnAnAbrudr
phatically committed to ratification the auspices of the Carl Schurz Mem-I
of the amendment which would takeI
of te amndmet whch wuld akeorial Foundation. The recital is open
Prohibition out of the nation's basic Io al d n eial ison
law. Ito the general public and admission
Michigan'sformal vote will be cast is free.
in a special State convention April
3 but the decision was announced Relationships
in Monday's referendum in no uncer-
tain terms, the repealists naming at
least 90 out of a possible 100 dele- Discussed By
gates to the convention.
Cheerleader Trvotuts "Sex," defined Dr. Edith Hale
IYT.17 -A/F 1 . 1Swift in a lecture last night at Lane

speech department at Denison Uni-
versity, Granville, 0.
The team, coached by James H.
McBurney, of the speech department,
is composed of Reginald K. Hills,
Grad., James D. Moore, Grad., and
Samuel L. Travis, '34.

"~Jiii U i ll II " V U
Its Second 1933
Concert Tonioht
Borghi Concerto Will Be
Given Inside By Military
Band For First Time
Music lovers of Ann Arbor and
vicinity are expected to fill Hill Au-
ditorium tonight for the second 1933
concert of the Varsity Band, under
the direction of Prof. Nicholas D.
Several facts about the feature solo
of the night's program make it one
that is regarded with considerable
interest in professional and non-pro-
fessional circles. The number is
Borghi's "Piano Concerto in D ma-
I jor." This is the first time the con-
certo has been played indoors bya
military band, only one other band
in the world-that at Michigan State
College-has played it, and it is the
' first piano solo ever played on a
Varsity Band program. Prof. Joseph
Brinkman of the School of Music
will be the solo artist.
Prof. Leonard Falcone, director of
the M.S.C. band and brother of the
Michigan bandmaster, arranged the
concerto for band accompaniment
and also arranged Ravel's "Bolero,"
which closes the program.


urin" Marriage
Dr. E. A. Swift
Upholding the status of woman-
hood, she said that "Society has been
very cruel to woman and her child.

gardens, but not in saloons. A "beer

garden" is defined as an enclosedv
space, at least partly in a building,t
having not less than 4,000 square
feet of floor space. The bill em- :
phatically bans "saloon." The idea|
annma to he thnt it is nerfectlv n e r-

As for Joe's (the second place
which the song says students want
to go back to-it is completely closed.
Underneath the sign Joe Parker's
Cafe on Fourth Avenue is a door
leading down to the cellar. The la-
nnnin .nn rl is ho-'i-

Will AMseet In Umion Hall on the "Psychological Aspects of She has both organically and psy-
I Marriage," "is a device of nerve and chologically a different nature than
Second semester freshmen and muscle intended, designed, and calcu- man."
others interested in trying out for lated to bring about and aid in the "Marriage," she maintained, ."Is
cheerleading have been asked to third stage of reproduction." in the first place a relationship, not
meet at 4 p. m. today in room 302 The first stage includes that per- an institution. What we need to seek
of the Union, it was announced yes- iod up to 12 years of age, during in men and women is the attain-
terday by Thomas B. Roberts Jr. which time the life tissues are being ment of the highest plane of rela-
! _ _ _ _ ,n 'Th mgrnthi andr alizatinn tinneyhin ."




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