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April 06, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-06

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The

Weather

Rain, colder west portion
Thursday; Friday partly cloudy
to cloudy.

..odd
6 r

I

Afri

tt

Editorials

Students Protest The
Proposed Budget Cut .. .

VOL. XLII No. 137

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1933

PRICE FIVE CEN

Akron Inquiry
Court Named;
Still Hunt Ship
Naval Craft Persevere In
Search For Fragments;
Quest Is Fruitless
Three Survivors To
Submit Joint Report
Use Of Dirigibles Finds
Champion In Delaney;
Vinison Opposes Hin
WASHINGTON, April 5.-()-A
minute and searching inquiry into
the destruction of the U. S. S. Akron
will be opened'next Monday at Lake-
hurst, N. J,, by a naval court of in-
quiry headed by Rear. Admiral.W. A.
Phillips.
The court was ordered late today.
by Admiral William V. Pratt, chief
of naval operations after he and
other high officials had heard a per-
sonal account of the tragedy froni
the only three survivors, Lieut.-
Comm. Herbert V. Wiley, Richard E.
Deal, and Moody E. Ervin, enlisted
men.
Even as the survivors talked be-
hind closed doors at the navy de-
partment, there came from the many
naval craft anxiously searching over
an area of hundreds of square miles
off New Jersey and Deleware coasts
consistently disheartening reports of]
"no luck." Neither men or fragments,
of the demnished queen of the skies,
were to be se'en anywhere near the
scene of the airship's catastrophic
plunge early Tuesday
Search Ordered to Continue -
But Pratt, not yielding to the ap-
parently inevitable, sent out new or-
ders tonight tor keep up the search
until "there can be no thread ofK
hope." 1
Likewise he ordered the submarine
rescue squad out to start dragging
for wreckage. Pieces of the craft,
hie felt, miht contain the vital clues,.
to the cause of the crash, upon which
toe th'ee survivors could shed littlel
Tonight the three men known tol
be alive after the Akron's crash put{
in time on a Joint report, which they
will hand tomorrow to Secretaryrl
Swanson. Deal and Erwin were quar-f
tered at the naval hospital for treat-
ment of their slight hurts. Wiley
went to the home of a friend.
Tomorrow, President Roosevelt
himself plans to talk with them. T
Court of Inquiry Named
With Admiral Phillips on the court
of inquiry will serve Capt. H. A.
Shoemaker, commander of the airK
stationat Sunnyvale, Calif., a veteranl
of the naval air service, who will
fly across the country to take part.t
Comm. Garland Fulton, head of the
Lighter-Thn-Air division of the Bu-
reau of Aeronautics, will be the third;
member, with Comm. Ralph G. Pen-S
noyer acting as judge advocate.x
Phillips is commandant of the New
York naval district.
Uponatheir findings will hinge,t
probably, the court to be held by
Congressional investigations, f o r
which plans were started today. Thej
wave of sentiment for abolishment of
lighter-than-air craft met a reaction
in some quarters. A few Congress-
men spoke up against "hysterical"
conclusions.
One of these was Representative
Delaney, Dem., N. Y., who was as-
signed a sub-committee to begin anc

investigation the minute the court oi
inquiry hands in a verdict. BuL
Chairman Vinson of the House Naval
Committee insisted experience had
demonstrated the craft impracti-
cable.
HARRINGTON TO SPEAK
Dr. Stuart Harrington of the Mayo
Clinic will speak at 4 p. m. today in1
the amphitheatre of the University 1
Hospital on "Surgical Treatment of
Intra-Thoracic Tumors."
Dr. Harrington's speech will be the
annual Mayo Clinic lecture.
ROB GAS STATIONS
Four armed bandits robbed two gas
stations, one at Clinton and the other
at Petersburg, late Tuesday night,<
according to advices received at the1
Sheriff's office here yesterday. 1

Balkan Problems Discussed By
Count S Itrza It Last Lecture

Army Course
For Doctors

Elect Mayer
League Head

Backs Farm Bill

By GUY M. WIIIPPLE
Contemporary problems in the
Balkans accruing from jealousies
and the greed for added territories,
and the "imperialistic vanity" ex-
hibited by colonial expansion were
discussed by Count Carlo Sforza yes-
terday afternoon in Natural Science
Auditorium as the last of a series of
eight public lectures.
The count took up in order the
Hungarian scheme to regain lost ter-
ritory and prestige, the Serbian-Bul-
garian dispute over Macedonia, the
Italian-Jugoslavian problem, and the
Italian-Jugoslavian-Albanian trian-
gle. He emphasized the Serbian-
Bulgarian struggle as typifying the
frantic attempt of one nation (Bul-
garia) to overcome quickly the ad-
vantage of another (Serbia) in order
to prevent a strange language and
strange customs being imposed on a
third (Macedonia).
"After the World War Macedonia
was turned over to Serbia," Count

( Sforza said. "Since the peoples of
Macedonia spoke a primitive South
Slav dialect, it became Serbia's task
to overcome this handicap to amal-
gamation by teaching them the lan-
guage of Serbia. It is this that Bul-
garia is fighting tooth and nail to
prevent."
Italy today is much stronger than
in pre-war days not because of Fas-
cism, but in spite of Fascism, Count
Sforza declared. He criticized the
Fascist government for aping old
imperialistic Austria-Hungary in its
policy of egging on neighbor nations
to war in order to further selfish in-
terests. "In copying Austria-Hun-
gary, Italy has forgotten the efforts
of 600,000 Italians who fought in
the World War," the count added.
IAl is n l anrlU p i '.e. ,paiC

Planned Here For 1,933-34
I Medico-Military Training Defeats Jennings In Race
Period To Draw 100 To Fill Most Important,
Physicians, Dentists Wonien's Position
ETheory Problems i nstalltoBaqe
-nstallation Banquet
To Be Considered To Be Held In May
Faculty Men Will Discuss Giddings, Diebel, Kirby
War-Time Measures In 'Victorious In Contests
Medicine, Sanitation For Other Offices
Complete plans for the medico- Grace Mayer, '34, was elected pres-
military refresher course, which is ident of the League for the year
being sponsored jointly by the Uni- 1933-34 in yesterday's election, de-
versity Hospital and the War De- feating Harriet Jennings, '34. Miss
partment April 6 to 29, have been Mayer will succeed Helen DeWitt, '33,
arranged, it was announced yester- in the most important position open'
day. Ito women on campus.b

11

.1

t ana is an 'isiande protectorate
of Italy, he said, "and is a hot spot
because Jugoslavia is looking toward
this little country with the idea of
absorbing it some day. But Italy
can not relax her hold on Albania
(Continued on Page 6)

-Associated Press Photo
President Roosevelt's farm relief
bill, a two-billion dollar plan for re-
+I- rrin Z~nr mnrWo~a LUA

Law Professor
Goes To Yale
For Research
'Professor Sunderland To
Work Two Weeks For
Legal Institution
Prof. Edson. R. Sunderland of the

Gargoyle's April

Nearly 100 practicing physicians
and dentists, who are reserve army
officers from Michigan, Illinois, Wis-

The total of votes cast was 495. I uucing the agriculure mortage tow+
Miss Mayer has been active on was introduced in the Senate by Ser
campus since her freshman year, J

a

ad,

Law School is spending this and next
week at Yale University doing re-
search for the American Law Insti-
tute, it has been learned. Professor
Sunderland left Ann Arbor Tuesday.
Together with Dean Charles E.
Clark and Prof. Thurman W. Arnold I
of the Yale Law School he is en-
gaged in the compilation and an-
alysis of statistics relative to civil law
and procedure in Federal courts. The
three men are devoting special at-
tention to cases arising from diver-
sity of citizenship.
Dean Clark and Professors Sunder-
land and Thurman spent several
weeks in December studying criminal'
procedure in Federal courts.
In their work they are using ex-
haustive information that has been
collected in 11 typical United States
district courts. Their reports will be
published by The American Law In-
stitute, which is an organization
formed for the study and restatement
of law, and endowed for more than
$1,000,000.
New York Times Lauds
Law Book By Student I
"D i s c o v e r y Before Trial," by
George Ragland, Jr., '30L, a book
published for the Legal Research In-
stitute of the University, has been
termed by the New York Times to be
an "important contribution to reform
of judicial procedure," and a work
"of technical interest to many law-
yers, and of great importance to the
public."
Ragland is also the author of "A
Study of the Organization of Litiga-
tion in the Supreme Court of New
York County," and now holds the
position of research associate at the
University.
"KAMERADSCHAFT" RUN ENDS
The final showing of "Kamerad-
schaft," the Art Cinema League's
all-talking picture, will be given at
8:15 p. m. today in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
Love Letters For
Puzzle Broa
By RALPH G. COULTER
The educational programs of the
University Broadcasting S y s t e m i
brought at least one unexpected re-
sult this year. They started a pas-
sionate, if rather one-sided, love af-
fair that bids fair to occupy a good
many dull hours, now that the Serv-
ice has gone off the air for the sea-
son.
A Bay City woman listener, who
apparently has confused a number
of radio programs and has little co-
herent idea of what she has been
hearing over the air in the last three
months, has singled out for her at-
tentions an imaginary "Dick Telle,"
whom she addresses in care of the
"Ann Arbor University" and to whom
she pours out all her secret emotions.I
vlvan Simon a stuident in the !

(Jocr Jrt f k consin and the northern sections of having been chairman of programs Ileader.
r BOhio and Indiana, will spend the two in the Freshman Pageant, chairman
Steii s; Ousts Silk l week period here studying theoretical of the Sophomore Cabaret, a member i m bL Plan I ie
' ,"# problems in war-time medicine. Each of the Michiganensian staff, junior
man will receive 100 hours active representative on the board of direc-
Whether or not the Legislature de- duty credit, it was announced. tors of the League, and recording On Expedition
cides to give students beer in the This will be the first time the secretary of Wyvern.
near future, the lovers of the amber- course has been tried in the Sixth Marian Giddings, '34, was elected' A p r a
colored beverage can feast their eyes Corps Area, but has been in opera- vice-president to succeed Jane Rayen, proaeh oal
on a large, brimming, grinning stein tion annually for the past four years '33; Nan Diebel, '35, will succeed
which appears on the cover of the in the Seventh Area. Josephine McCausey, '33, as record-
April issue of the Gargoyle. The cover Under this plan, the University ing secretary; and Hilda Kirby, '34, Party To Study Ancien
was executed by Tom Powers and i Hospital will allow the use of its lab- was elected treasurer to succeed Ruth Savanna In C 4autemalK
depicts the stein in the act of kick- oratories and classrooms to the offi- Duhme, '33. WT Carneie Institute
ing a malted-milk container off a cers. Various members of the staff Ruth Kurtz, '34, was elected senior ilti
and doctors from other places will representative on the Judiciary Coun-
Frank B. Gilbreth, managing edi- conduct the classes. Lectures will also cil and Mary Sabin, '35, and Kath- The University Expedition to the
tor of The Daily, was nominated the be given to officers in the regular leen Carpenter, '35, were elected jun- Guatemalian Savanna, sent in co-
preposterous person of the month,I Army on military-subjects not direct- ior representatives. They will sue- operation with the Carnegie Institu-
and a striking (to say the leash ly allied with medicine. ceed Margaret Keal, '33, May Bar- tion, Washington, D. C., has nearly
cariacature of him appears against a Ruthven, Novy to Speak nett, '33, and Margaret Shermack, reached its base according to word
background of editorial clippings. After registration Sunday, April '33, senior representatives, and Ada received by Prof. Frederick M. Gaige..
Gargoyle gives its answer to the 16, the sessions will be opened Mon- Blackman, '34, and Har'iet Jennings, director of the Museum of Zoology.
currently popular question "Is Vir- day by addresses by President Alex- '34, junior representatives. L. C. Stuart, research assistant in
nt on Bal?" nerv I ander G. Ruthven and Dr. F. G. For the League board of directors the Museum of Zoology, and C. L
an article on Journalistic Conserva- Novy, chairman of the executive Mary Louise Kessberger, '34, and Lundell, graduate assistant in the
tism and a story on Athletic Spring. committee of the Medical School. Dr. Charlotte Simpson, '34, were elected I University Herbarium, the two mem-
The April issue, of course, con- J. D. Bruce, director of post-graduate senior representatives; Virginia Rob- bers og the expedition, wrote Profes-
tains Campus Calendar, telling the work of h chiptwilgve an out erts, '35, and Mary O'Brien, '35, were sor :aige that they had experienced
sdurintshemnt as wela rtles line of courses. Major Basil Edwards, elected junior representatives; and difficulty with their bank drafts dueI
during the month, as well as articles head of the R. . T. C. department, Margaret Hiscock, '36, and Elizabeth to the banking holiday, and were de-
on Music, Drama, Radio, and Style will describe the military organiza- Rich, '36, sophomore representatives. layed several days on the coast.
tion of the United States. They will succeed Vinselle Bartlett, At the date the letter was sent.
Choir To Sino For At the Tuesday evening session, '33, and Janet Allen, '33, seniors; March 25, the two men were at
ol. H. W. Miller of the engineeringMargaret Allen, '34, and Grace Flores, Guatemala, two days journey
Mayer, '34. juniors; Barbara Bates, by mule from their base at Libertad.
Last Worship Play1 wslp' 'ldsEih "dg y" sg ""~ae bn o1 aeaLie
L; Worship =~drawing department will discuss ther'3,adMrO're,'5soh-codigtPofsrGie.T yj
Samris gun used in the World War. 3,adMr 're,'5 oh-Iacrigt rfso ag.Te
mores.hsaid that they had had trouble in
The last worship-through-art play, On the following days, addresses The new officers will be installed at getting that far due to the late rains
"The Trial of Jesus" by John Mase- will be given by other members of the the annual installation banquet to be | which made the mule paths almost
field, will be presented at 4 and 8 faculty. Maj. F. N. Menefee, profes-I held early in May in the League. I impassable with their deep mud.
p. m. Sunday in Lydia Mendelssohn sor of engineering mechanics, will __The expedition left New Orleans
Theatre discuss water supply during war time. Al * March 1 for Belize, Honduras whence
Music will be provided by the A Maj. J. S. Worley, professor of trans- University Alumni they went by river boat to El Cayo,
Capella Choir from Jackson. This 'ortation engineering,rwilltalkion e Three Posiions Guatemala, on the coast.
unit includes 40 voices and will ap-i military meth~ods of transportation. etTh eee osio o Ti xeitionsi!atofabo
unticue 0vie n ila-Capt. Robert Lord and Lieut. Richard This expedition is part of a bio-
pear at both performances. p logical survey of the country once
This drama, sponsors stated last Coursey, both of the R. O. T. C. de- Results of the State election held held by the Mayans, who developed
night, presents as accurately as pos- partment, will give talks on other Tuesday show three new Michigan the highest pre-Columbian culture
sible the historical facts of the trial army measures. officials to be former University in the Western hemisphere, conduct-
of Jesus for treason. The revolution- s Go rgScheduled students. ed by the Carnegie Institution, Wash-
ary danger is emphasized, itf was said Prof. Moses Gomberg, head of the Edward MacGlen Sharps, '1411, ington, D. C.
by directers of the production. chemistry department, will lecture on who was elected justice of the Su- One of the most important prob-
j"War Gases" at 7:30 p. m. Monday, preme Court on the Democratic lems facing Lundell and Stuart i;
April 24. Another lecture will be ticket, was president of the Webster to determine whether the great open
To Represent Michigan I given later in the second week by Society in his junior year in the Law plain of northern Guatemala is true
At ChicaCo Convention j Col. A. H. White, head of the chem- School. Benjamin Howard Holstead, savanna or merely burnt-over forest
ical engineering department. '99L, a new member of the State land. The present bushmen inhabit-
Four men will represent Michigan Medical discussions will be led by Board of Agriculture, attended the ants of the region are biological de-
at the 12th annual meeting of the doctors connected with the hospital. University of Indiana for his under- scendants of the Mayans but have
Central Section of the American An- Three hours of the morning will be graduate work and received his de- completely lost their culture and
thropological Association April 7 and devoted to classes. In the afternoon gree in law here. State Highway cannot even read the inscriptions on
8. at the University of Chicago. theoretical problems will be given. Commissioner Murray Delos Van the historic palaces in this territory,

Repeal Of
LiquorAct
Is Possible~
State House Receives Bill
To Reject Michigan's
Prohibition Law
May Precede Action
To Legalize Beer
Modification Proposal Is
Backed By Coalition Of
Lower House Members
LANSING, April 5-(P--There
were some indications tonight of a
race. in the Legislature between a
bill for control of beer in Michigan
and another measure proposing out-
right repeal of the State prohibition
law, which automatically would leg-
alize beer without restrictions.
While prospects grew of controv-
ersy and delay in the Senate over an
administration bill to legalize 3.2 per
-ent beer, the House received, with
he recommendation of the liquor
committee that it pass, the Cuthbert-
son bill proposing absolute repeal.
Should this measure be adopted,
the State could, if there were no de-
lay, have beer in about a week. The
measure has been printed and on the
desks of members more than the re-
quired five days. It could be passed
by the House Thursday, under sus-
pended rules, and by the Senate five
days later.
Doubt Bill's Success
There was doubt as to how far the
bill would get, but indications were
that the repeal bill would be held
over the heads of the Senate as a
threat of what might happen if the
beer bill were unduly delayed.
Perturbed at prospects of contro-
versy and delay over the Adminis-
tration Bill to legalize 3.2 per cent
beer, Governor Comstock and House
members took matters into their own
hands. In an effort either to spin
the Senate into prompt action or to
take the lead themselves, a coalition
group of Republicans and Democrats
backed submission of the measure in
the House.
Submitted in House
The bill, identical in its terms with
the one prepared by the Governor's
special commission that studied
liquor control. systems, and intro-
duced in the Senate Tuesday, was
submitted in the House by Rep.
Frank Berka, Dem., Saginaw, and
Gus T. Hartman, Rep., Houghton.
Action was promised by the coal-,
tion. While some changes may be
made in the measure relative to the
number of breweries that would be
permitted and the fees for vending
establishments, it was predicted the
liquor traffic committee would report
it promptly to the floor
To Investioate
Share-Expense
Vacation Trips
Because of the illegal activities of
>ne of the so-called "share-expense
auto bureaus" attempting to carry
passengers from Ann Arbor to New
York for the vacation period, Michi-
gan Public Utilities Commission in-
spectors were investigating these un-

licensed cars attempting to leave
Ann Arbor, according to reports from
.he State Police last night.
One unconfirmed report was to the
effect that a large seven-passenger
sedan was stopped attempting to
leave Ann Arbor and its Detroit
driver apprehended yesterday after-
noon, because of failure to have
proper licensing and Public Utilities
certificate. Whether the student pas-
sengers received their fares could not
be learned.
Similar action was said to have
been taken by Public Utilities inspec-
tors from Lansing last December,
when an auto bureau attempted to
transport passengers to New York in
private cars. Numerous complaints
from passengers stranded on the road
by such firms led to a recent drive
in Detroit when a number of drivers
were given jail sentences for viola-
tion of the state public utilities act.

They are: Prof. Leslie A. White,
of the Department of Anthropology;
James B. Griffin, fellow in ceramics;
Volney Jones, research assistant in
the University Herbarium; and Gust,
C. Carlson, Grad.
Unknown Mani
dcastiug Service
mentos and keepsakes. She writes
regularly about once a week, her let-
ters being anywhere from 10 to 27
pages in length, and also mails sep-
arate packages of pictures, greeting
cards, and sheet music.
To the mind that created the fic-
titious "Dick," it was apparently but
another step to the belief that he was
returning her love. Occasionally,
however, she fears that "Dick" is not
quite all that might be hoped for in
the way of a lover, and then she
chides him gently because he does
not "come to her."
At other times this passionate fan
launches into prolonged explanations
of her conduct, detailed accounts of
her ancestry, and various justifica-
tions of her secret emotions. In the
end. honevr. I it is lwa the ma.

I
.

,,
'
1
C'.

University Women
Now Smoke Pipes
Michigan women have taken upj
pipe smoking! Some people always
did claim that Michigan was a man's
school; perhaps the women are just
trying to fit in. Anyway if you hap-
i pen to see your girl friend walking
down the street with a pipe in her
mouth, belching forth clouds ofa

J
7

,

Y
4
S
Z

smoke, don't be surprised.
One of the State Street drug
stores has a complete selection of
pipes for smoking co-eds to choose
from. These pipes are small and
slim and seem to hold less than an
ordinary cigarette. The drug store
says it has sold a number of them
to local women.
No special mild pipe tobacco for
Michigan girls either; they use the
regular man's stuff. The drug store
says it has several women student
customers who regularly buy two or
three packages of their favorite pipe
tobacco every week.
Reich May End Press
Omn Rngm.i ii (f Run-lr

Wagoner, '21CE, was a member of it was said. These bushmen live in
Triangles, Vulcans, and Web and complete independence of the outside
Flange while a student here. In his world and make all their necessities
senior year he was vice-president of of life themselves, according to Pro-
his class. tessor Gaige.
'Nazis Opposed To Everythin'g
International, Wheeler States
By MARSHALL D. SILVERMAN :iomic misery and exploitation. They
"The Hitlerites at present are op- have to blame someone. They have
posed to everything that is interna- tried remedy after remedy, all of
tional - international banking, the which have failed. INow they are
League of Nations, and the Jews." trying this one-driving the Jews out
Benjamin Wheeler, of the history de- of Germany," Mr. Wheeler added.
partment, in an interview yesterday, "The ejection of the Jews from
gave this as one of the chief ex- Germany involves the renunciation
planations for the existing German of a preponderant number of Ger-
attitude toward the Jews. man intellectuals. A great many of
"To many Germans, the Jew be- the better literary men are Jewish.
longs to an international class and The sciences and the medical profes-
does not fit into their idea of a Ger- sion are largely participated in by
man nation and the glorification of 1 Jews. The Germans are injuringI
the national state," Mr. Wheeler themselves greatly by alienating this
said. type of person.
"A more practical opposition to "The Germans have stayed close
the Jews arises from the fact that to Nineteenth Century romanticism,"
Hitler has proceeded to make them said Mr. Wheeler. "The Hitlerites or
equivalent to the capitalist class," National Socialists have been carried
the instructor continued. "How- away by this traditional German ro-
.ver. there is a vagueness in Hitler's manticism. Theirs is a romantic

Class Announcements
Go To Printer Friday
/ra i-n -ama s- nr h ~ ~ ri

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ILA /A \ T w%!A r

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