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.

April 07, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-07

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




-M" .RON oe"moo I .- m-m-m- I I I viiiiiiiiii 111111 powmwo!"O"W"

)Id Hoarders
inf rontedWith
si ient Wants Billion
i Metal And Certificates
SBanks By May 1

fe ago high S chol



odin Makes Statement
sking Return Of Gold
'o Stimulate Credit
ASHINGTON, April 6. - (/P) -
1 hoarders have about $1,000,-
100 in metal and gold certificates.
ident Roosevelt wants this
ed back to the banks by May 1
he Government will take action.
s executive order of Wednesday,
h placed the national gold sup-
,nder a license system to carry
legitimate trade needs, directs
e holding more than $100 in gold
old certificates to give it up
they don't, they face a penalty
$10,000 fine or 10 years in prison

sury it was said that
onal bank holiday was
aere had been no de-
d, but the amount still
by hoarders was unduly
r Roosevelt's behalf it
the chief purpose of his
restore to the nation's
gold that remains hid-
ent's. order authorizes
of the treasury to issue
taining gold for indus-
nents, .exportation for
her legitimate needs.
d gold must come in


in a state-

vate hoards," he
ul purpose, under
es. When added
Federal Reserve
asis for currency

leral Ftesei-ve 'Board last'
inounced the country's
gold stock on March 29
to '$4,21,000,0'0--a dl-
$116,000,000 as compared,
unt a year ago.
he three weeks since the
ank holiday the stock of
creased $28,000,000.,
ter In Old
lian Pottery
overy of vegetable matter
imbian pottery fragments
a Carolina, believed to be
ibre, leads to the belief
tribe which formerly in-
at region belonged to the
ral group as tribes inFlor-
ippi, and Georgia, accord-
nes B. Griffln, fellow in

Thousands of Chicago high s
classreems on strike Thursday as
salaries. The picture shows stude
schca! after the "walkout."
Uniques Feats Of
Be Shown At Ch
Engineering feats never attempted
before and structures of novel and
advanced design will be seen at the
Century of Progress Exposition open-
ing June 1 at Chicago, according to
recently-announced plans.
To bring attractions of historic
and educational interest halfway
arOund the world has been a great
-acomplishment in itself, but it was
the task of making these exhibitions
available to the crowds expected to
-attend the fair that really taxed the
ingenuity of engineers, it was said.
Grounds had to be procured on
which to place the exhibition. Islands
were built up from the bottom of
Lake 'Mihigan. The entire fair is
located on artificial land.
New Highways Constructed
Highways had to be constructed
leading to the grounds. Fourteen
traffic arteries, each leading 100
miles .out .of Chicago have bean de-
signed for us, of those motoring to
the fair. These trunk lines have been,
named after high points of interest
at the fair, such as "Industrial
Boulevard" and "Agricultural High-
Although the Chica;o 1Motel Asso--
ciation has announced that hotel
rates would not be advanced, many
tourist camps are being constructed
Grades And Brains
BE2RKELtY, Calif., April 6.-Only
one out of four incoming freshmen
who make high grades in intelli-
gence tests receive good marks in ex-
amination throughout their college
preers, according to Prof. Warner
Brown of the University of Califor-
"Many unintelligent students in the
university are successful," he said,
"because they are motivated by their
own dullness to achieve high grades
and thus prove to their friends that
they arc not stupid. On the other
hand. those who are bright enough
to obtain a 'B' average are often mo-
tivated to the contrary and take.
great pride in boasting of the fact
that they never have to study."
Professor Brown deprecated the re-
liability of photographs, autographs,
and interviews as indications of a
student's potential successfulness.
TEar-Gas Bombs Used To
Disperse Uneiliployed
OTTAWA, Ill., April 6.-(P)--State
and county officials today threw tear
gas bombs into the ranks of Chicago
and Rqck ford unemployment demon-
strators en route to Springfield when
they refused to break camp and turn
back toward their homes.
The tear gas was used effectively
after.Sheriff W. J. Welter of La Salle
county had addressed the group and
some of the number had engaged in
a hand to hand combat with state
highway policemen and officers from
adjoining counties rushed here at
daybreak to preserve law and order.

Stins on Strike Complet1e .ans
For Fourteeh
Expenses Will l1 Cv %For
'33 SUniumer Season Of
Fieh(I Stalion In South
f } Final plans have been conpleted
for the fourteenth season of the
University Geological and Geograph-
.ical Field Station, to be held June 20
to July 29 this summer, according to
an announcement made yesterday by
Prof. George M. Ehlers of the geology
department. The station is located on
the Cumberland River near Mill
Springs in southern Kentucky.
In an interview yesterday Profes-
sor Ehlers, director of the station,
emphasized the fact that students
this year will have the rare oppor-
tunity of attending the International
Geological Congress which meets
this summer in Washington. This
group is made up of internationally
famous geologists, who meet at in-
frequent intervals in different coun-
tries of the world. This is the first
-Associated Press Photos time in many years that the Con-
chool students walked out of their gress has met in the United States.
a protest against teachers' unpaid Plan Station Excursion
nts at Crane High in front of the Professor Ehlers has made ar-
rangements so that when the mem-
bers of the Station break up in
7j2 ".ImWashington they will have the op-
.dnagleern g 1O portunity of attending several meet-
ings of this scientific organization.
[te O Exposition1 Plans have also been made for a
"" Xstation excursion, in conjunction
with a similar excursion of the con-
along these highways in order to gress.
assure accommodations for travelers. "We have already cut the total
Suburban rairoaci service from the expenses for students down to $165
outskirts of the city, where many for the season and hope to effect a
tourist camps are located, to the j still greater reduction," Professor Eh-
grounds has been promised. Rail-' lers continued. "We have been able to
road service can handle 50,000 peo- make this reduction because of the
plc an hour, busses 20,000. lowered food prices this year and also
Other Transportation Means because we have slightly shortened
Transportation to the Fair is fur- the reconnaissance trip."
ther facilitated by the use of ele- This trip is an annual eastern
vated and electric surface lines. This automobile excursion taken by the
unit alone will be able to carry a members of the station, after the
million persons daily to and from more intensive work has been com-
the grounds, - pleted in Kentucky. The territory
The handling of the crowds while covered is one of the most important
visiting the various exhibitions will geological regions of the world and
present another problem. Their includes such areas as the Great
Sealth and safety will depend to a Smoky Mountains, the Piedmont
large extent on the dispersement of Plateau, and the Atlantic Coastal
the visitors. A system that keeps the Plain.
crowd moving will be employed. Dis- Corses for Undergraduatas j
plays expected t draw great num- "The field courses given at the
bers will be placed apart to avoid station are intended primarily for
any confusion. undergraduates. although ample op-
portunities for research work are of-
d . *.Ifered, and nearly half of the students
3 are generally graduate workers," Pro-
( t 9 13 9 1 11 ' #' 1fe ss er E he rs sa id "T h e fi e ld is th e
a mor rlao"at cy r the elogist
and the geographer, and it is of
The Rev. William Gagnieur; S. J. of prime importance that such practical
Sault Ste. Marie has recently issued training as is offered here should be
a brochure on "The Odjibway Lang- obtained as soon as possible."
uage," which gives a grammatical In addition to several undergrad-
comparison of the Chippeway langu- uate field courses, special research
age with several literary languages of work can be carried on by those qual-
the world, according to Dr. W. B. ified to do so. This work is under the
Hinsdale, curator of the Division of direction of Professors Scott, Ehlers,
the Great Lakes, Museum of Anthro- and Hall. Registration for these
pology. courses begins May 1 and will con-
Father Gagnicur has been associa- tinue until the sectioaui are closed.
teda for years with the Chippeway As only a limited number of stu-
dians and has taken notes on their dents can be accepted, immediate ap-
languages. This book is the result of plication by letter is necessary to in-
his labor and was written at the re- sure admission. Requests for further
quest of his associates, Dr. Hinsdale information should be addressed to
said. The book represents intimate Prof. G. M. Ehlers, 1535 Museum
conversational details of the Chip- Building.
peway language. _ _ _
To Exhibit rfState Supreme Court Says
To Xibit PerfOct Maie: Cities' Revenue Limited
LANSING, April 6.-UP)--The su-

^s.,.rl ..t. r x 'c.r v ar v i..f . - s v ..r ....r a.. s, s,.vr ur uv v +r w.r ++ v "..< <-. ..,.. .. ...


Olson, of the School of Education,
declared in an interview.
However, a numbr of researches
have been conducted in recent years,
and the reports in general favor the
use of motion pictures as supple-
mentary instructional material' As
a rule the investigations have evalu-
ated the effect of films upon the
child along three different lines:
Physical Results Discussed'
1. The instructional value of mo-1
tion pictures as used in classrooms.
2. Their effect upon attitudes. Inj
this field pictures were shown which
might be assumed to affect attitudes
toward religion, races, ethical ques-
tions, and similar subjects, and the
pupils were tested before and after
to determine if the pictures had any
effect upon their former atittudes."
The results were positive. But it was
also found that after the lapse of
several months these changed atti-
tudes tended to fade, although the
pupils generally retained something
of the changed attitude.
3. The effect of motion pictures as
to the factors of fatigue, health, and
vision. The results of this third line
of inquiry have been comparatively
incomplete up to the present time,
but a number of investigations are
now being reported.
Many Questions Raised r
The most comprehensive survey of
informational outcomes was that by
Ben Wood and Frank Freeman, in
which silent pictures with captions
were employed. They found that the
pupils reacted very favorably toward
the use of movies as a means of
classroom instruction. It should be
borne in mind, said Professor Olson,
that the differences were often small
onough though significant, and that
it is difficult to measure all possible
"In fact," states Professor Olson,
"the researches have raised more,
questions than they have answered,
and investigators have been occupied
with answering these questions,
rather than attempting to judge the
place of movies as a means of class-
room instruction. In looking at this
25, 000 JobleSs
Binng Chosen
For New Tork'kI

"It is too early to determine what
the no t efiective uses of the motion
pictures as a means of classroom in-
struction will be," Prof. Willard C.

With beer comes prosperity-any
way, you can count on having plenty
of cheese. Cheeses, 400 different var-
ieties of them--now that beer is
back-are coming into their own as
they never have before, dairymen
say. Limburger especially will again
be a relished dish on better-furnished
Cheese and the pretzel have made
beer what it is. In recognition of
this fact, cheese companies are pre-
paring dozens of the most thirst-in-
ducing varieties of cheese appropri-
ate to the buffet and table graced by
beer. An unprecedented popularity
for American, Limburger, Swiss, Old
English-all of the rich and ruddy,
salty and thirst-inducing favorites
of generations of beer lovers-is pre-
In the 13 years that beer has been
boycotted, America has lost some of
the arts of dining, and will have tc
be educated into the true joys of
cheese-eating, it is claimed.
The proper cheese try for the mod-
ern buffet supper should include spe-
cial cheeses, both sharp and mild,
mellow and rich. Cheeses of all na-
tions are included in the category,
from the ripe, flavorful Limburger
of Belgium to the smooth and mild-
ly salty Edam of Holland. Old Eng-
ish,. with its sharp, racy tang to
pique the taste and the thirst, and
Swiss cheese, prime favorite of at
least one entire nation of beer-lovers,
will be among the great international
cheese champions to hold high favor
on Ain'rican tables.
Prof. Philip Bursley 'of the French
department was a speaker at the an-
nual banquet held by the Univer-
sity of Michigan Club !his week at
St. Petersburg, Fla. Professor Burs-
ley was accompanied to St. Peters-
burg by Mrs. Bursley.

question, the layman must remem-
ber that the movies are not usually
advocated as a substitute for teach-
ers, but as a useful supplement to
their instruction."
At the present the question of the
relative value of sound vs. silent
movies in instruction constitutes a
new trend of research.
It was pointed out that the great-
est objection to the movies as a
major means of classroom instruc-
tion in the elementary grades is that
it is desirable that the child should
partake actively and creatively in his
early learning, and should not as-
sume a passive attitude, such as re-
liance on movies might foster. "The
enlargement of experience which can
be offered through the cinema should
be utilized as the occasion permits,"
Professor Olson concluded.
Beer I3ri,,~ 1
Taste For Variety
Of Imp or ,' Ces

TIo Early To Determine Uses
Of M'vis 1rtEdiIcation--OS4


Conferenee To
Mfeet In May
Rutlhen, Edmunds, Sinai
To Address Gathering
Of Pharnacists Here
Practicing pharmacists of Michi-
gan, members of the State Board of
Pharmacy, and students will meet
here Thursday, May 11, for the Sec-
ond Annual Pharmaceutical Confer-
ence sponsored by the College of
Pharmacy, it was announced yester-
day by Dean Edward H. Kraus of
the pharmacy school.
Meetings will be held throughout
the day, beginning at 10:30 a. m.
The evening session is to be the
main meeting of the Detroit branch
of the American Pharmaceutical As-
sociation, Dean Kraus said. Stu-
dents from the College of Pharmacy
of the Detroit Institute of Technol-
ogy and from the College of Phar-
macy of the City College of Detriot,
are also expected to attend.
The following faculty men have
been secured to speak before the
conference, it was announced: Presi-
dent A. G. Ruthven and Professors
C. W. Edmunds of the Medical
school, R. W. Bunting of the School
of Dentistry, H. B. Lewis of the
chemistry department, L. L. Wtakins
of the economics department, Nathan
Sinai of the Medical School, and
Carl D. LaRue of the botany depart-
Applaud State For
EarlyRepeal Vote
WASHINGTON, April 8. - A0) -
Michigan's delegates to the confer-
ence to the Women's Organization
for National Prohibition Reform were
accorded an ovation at a national
meeting of the organization here, as
representatives of the first state to
vote for repeal.
Mrs. Frederick M. Alger of De-
troit, chairman of the Michigan dele-
gation, was called to the platform by
Mrs. Charles Sabin, New York, na-
tional chairman, who said:
"Your state has blazed the trail
for repeal. You and your associates
are to be complimented."
"It was a tremendous fight," Mrs.
Alger replied. "We became a bit dis-
couraged at times, but on top of it
all came a great victory. I appreciate
very much our recognition from this
, Mrs. Alger left Washington Wed-
nesday night to return to Lansing,
where she will act as a delegate at
Michigan's repeal convention April



The pottery fragments were sent
to the ceramic repository in the
Museum of Anthropology by Prof.
Warren K, Moorehead, director of
the department of Archaeology of
Phillips Academy, Aidover, Mass.,
who is working in excavations in In-
dian mounds and village sites along
the coast near Beaufort, S. C.
Most other Indian tribes used,
broken shells, ground-up stones, or
broken pottery to stiffen the clay be-
fore firing so that it would not col-
lapse of its own weight. Upon in-
vestigation the material used for stif-
fening in these shards, as the pot-
tery fragments are called, was found
to be of some plant. Volney Jones of
the ethnobotanical laboratory com-
pared the burnt pieces of plant frowl
the shards with palmetto fibre from
the Uiversity Herbarium. After ex-
aminig both under a microscope, he
was of the opinion that the vegetable
matter was probably palmetto fibre,
stated Mr. Griffin,
This discovery, along with the sim-'
Parity of design and degree of loft-
Iess of the pottery, made it possible
to say that the makers of the pottery
probably came from the same cultur-
al group as tribes in Georgia, Missis-
sippi, and Florida,
Identification of the pottery, as has
teen done in this instance help ar-
chaeologists to trace the migrations
of the Indians by means of pottery
shards which are found in the differ-
ent localities.

CHICAGO, April 6.-(iP)---This city
is going to have a perfect man, but
the women need not be unduly ex-
cited about it, because the gentlemen
in question will be made out of steel
and other metal and will be slightly
heavy, something like three-quarters
of a ton+,
Officials -of the World's Fair, where
the steel man will be on display,
described the device as the "most
perfect mechanical man ever de-
Already the skeleton of the robotl
has been fashioned of aluminum
castings, steel, brass and lead
weights. Standing 10 feet high in
its shoeless steel feet, the robot Wed-
nesday turned its head, moved its
lips and extended its four-and-one-
half-foot arm in lifelike gestures.
When a speaking mechanism and a
motion picture projecting device are
installed the robot will be able to
illustrate a 20-minute lecture on
food chemistry, pointing to its own
illuminated digestive organs.
For a "brain" the robot will use a
one-fourth horsepower motor.

preme court late Wednesday ruled
that charter cities may receive only
such share of the 15-mill property
tax as shall be apportioned them
by the legislature.
In a previous ruling, the court held
charter cities may raise taxes in ex-
cess of the constitutional limit for
city purposes and held a law will be
necessary to apportion the 15-mill
levy. Senator Andrew L. Moore, Re-
publican, Pontiac, asked the court to
interpret the participation of charter
cities in the 15-mill revenues.
Ten Japanese Reported
Caught By 'Log Swords'
CHINCHOW, Manchuria, April 6.
-(P)-Ten Japanese were reported
trapped today in the walled town of
Niangmiao, beleaguered by 1,600 Chi-
nese "Long Swords."
Reports received here said the
Long Sword forces were co-operating
with 3,000 guerillas who, mobilized
near Fushin, were menacing the
Tahshan-Tungliao railway.

WAShINGTON, April 6.-(/P)-1
Twenty-five thousand unemployed
cn in 17 large cities were being se-
lcdt today as the first member of
President Roosevelt's conservation
corps for work in the national for-
Recruiting of the men may start
for conditioning camps late today
but most of the 25,000 will go Fri-
day and Saturday. After two weeks
in the military centers the recruits
will be sent to the tented camps in
national forests and parks. They
will wortk a maximum of 40 hours
and five days a week on the various
projects involved in conservation
work. ;N.
Official city and state agencies
which already have lists of unem-
ployed men were charged with en-
rolling the recruits today, picking
unmarried men between 18 and 25.
The agencies will notify each man
)ersonally of his selection and he
must be willing to share a substan-
tial part of his $30 a month pay
j with dependent relatives. There will
be no public registration of jobless
seeking work until after this first
class has been taken care of.
The second selection of men will
be begun before the end of the week,
From 25,000 to 50,000 men will be
taken at frequent intervals with Pres-
ident Roosevelt hopeful of having
250,000 on duty by July 1.
Forests in the south and east will
receive the first men, southern for-
ests being favored because of war-
imer weather.
ideni a Summer School (co-
educational) in the heart of
- French Canada. Old Country
French staff. Only French spok-
en. Elementary, Intermediate,
Advanced. Certificate or college
Credit. French entertainments,
'ight-seeing, sports, etc.
Fee $150, B~oard and Tuition.
Juue 23-July 29. Write for cir-
cular to Secretary, Residential
Piench Summer School,

ft: i
. 1" r

Est. 1863


Member Federal Reserve System,
Under U. S, Goernmcnt

and PLATE $2.25
- Any 63tyle -
109-111 East Washington St.
Phone 8132 Second Floor


I.'M M

t , f
o- r 1 f
, ,. f
.. -+C

7he Coolest Leather
For Summer Wear
Genuine buckskin is acknowlcdged thc
coolest of all the leathers. It feels
mighty good on a hot summer day,
and this Uptown model with the wing
tip is just about the last
word in style. Why not join
the legion of well-dressed
men and get a.
pair yourself? ,:

W -------------------------





SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 6 to 11

The New and Revised Ediihn by


-9,..."--,, 1

,,o -w -Fe -r -v - o-wk - wmq-L h e 11



1 i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan