. . .a r n a a v as .a V a s a Y S i R ! f l
Original Music Broadcast Ban
Used In Cercle Voted By A. P.
Radio Chains Barred In
Resolution; Stations May
NEW YORK, April 24. - UP) - .A
resolution was adopted at the an--1
nual meeting of the Associated Press
today which stated that "it is the
sense of this meeting that the board
of directors shall not allow any news
distributed by the Associated Press,
regardless of source, to be given to
any radio chain or chains."
The board of directors was em-
powered to promulgate rules cover-
ing such member broadcasting and to
fix a schedule of assessments to be
paid by member papers doing such
The principal speaker, Sen. Joseph
T. Robinson, of Arkansas, declared
that whatever authority is given
president Roosevelt by Congress will
be employed "with prudence and
caution, and, I trust with prompt-
Robinson, the Democratic Senate
leader, said that prompt action on
the administration program was
necessary so that "the uncertainties
which have contributed so much to
the hesitancies of our business world
may be ended, and a great dawn of
a new day may break on our en-
-Associated Press Photo
Capt. Ernest J. King was nauned
to head the naval bureau of aero-
nautics, succeeding -Rear-Adniral
William A. Moffett, who lost his life
in the Akron disaster.
Return n 1934,
Defends U. Of D.
Claims Controversy Due
To Misunderstanding Of"
DETROIT, April 24.-(,hP)-CharlesI
E. (Gus) Dorais, athletic director
at University of Detroit, has come
to the defense of his University's
athletic policy, some points of which
nearly caused the institution to be
dropped from the accredited list of
the North Central Association of
Colleges' last Friday night.
In a statement issued last night,
intended to correct a "general mis-
understanding," Dorais said that "to
my knowledge, there is nowhere an
institution that has a cleaner athletic
policy than the University of De-
"If we have in some way violated
unintentionally the letter of the reg--
ulations of the North Central Asso-
ciation, we have in no way violated
the spirit of those regulations," he
Explaining that he had not had
opportunity to see the inspector's
report upon which the association's
committee proposed to act, he said
he understood the principal charges
included:Laxity in collecting stu-
dent loans; lack of a gymnasium
on the campus; failure to have ob-
ligatory physical examinations of
students and the fact that "the
coach's salary is higher than those
paid to professors of equal rank in
other departments of the university."'
The university has no "loan fund,"
he said, although 960 students, of
whom 96 later participated in ath-
letics, were permitted to give notes
for their tuition. Many have been
unable to pay off those notes, he
said, because of inablity to find
jobs. Athletes particularly, he said
New Mooney Trial
SAN FRANCISCO, April 24.-.(A)-
The district attorney's om-bce may
make no pretense of prosecuting Tom
Mooney when his trial on an untried
murder indictment growing out of
the 1916 Preparedness Day bombing
opens in Superior Court here Wed-
nesday, it was learned today.
While a battery of well-known
legal talent mapped final defense
plans by which it hopes to pave the
way for a pardon, prosecutors moved
about aimlessly, uncertain which way
to proceed. Assistant District Attor-
ney William W. Murphy said a state's
case might not even be attempted.
The paradoxical situation resulted
from the refusal of District Attor-
ney Matthew Blrady to handle the
case. Convinced of Mooney's inno-
cense despite his previous convic-
tion, Brady sought futilely to have
the remaining indictment dismissed.
When he was balked by Trial Judge
Louis H. Ward, the prosecutor wash-
ed his hands of the case, peremp-
torily turning it over to his assistant,
"because of the time they devote to
athletic pursuits, find it more diffi-
cult to secure the type of jobs neces-
sary, and added that "no 'cinch' jobs
.are set up for athletes at the Uni-
versity of Detroit."
Acknowledging the need of a gym-
nasium, Dorais said that "several
gymnasiums not on the campus are
accessible to the students for both
intercollegiate and intramural ath-
Explaining that most of the uni-
versity's students live at home, he
said that "presupposes that they
have adequate medical supervision."
Of his salary, he said that "I have
had opportunities to move to sev-
eral other schools at higher salary,
and these institutions are not being
accused of 'bad athletic conditions.' "
..r...w ... ..,.. ... .. .., .,:,. .. i
Adephi House of Representatives regular meeting fourth floor Angell
Hall at 7:30. Prof. J. P. Dawson, of the Law School, will speak on "Inter-
national Peace Machinery." Visitors are welcome.
Deutscher Zirkel: Meeting at 8 p. m., Michigan League. Dr. H. von
Molkte, of the City College of Detroit, will give a talk on "What to see
in Germany," illustrated by a four reel film. Everybody interested is invited
Black Quill meets at 8:00 p. m., League. Members bring manuscripts.
Spring Parley interest Groups: The Literature interest group will meet
with Profs. Dahlstrom and Weaver at 7:30 p. m. this evening in the League.'
The meeting will be open to anyone interested.
Zeta Phi Eta: Important meeting of all actives and pledges at 7:45
p. m., in the chapter Room. Convention play try-outs will be held and other
vital business will be discussed. It is imperative that all be present.
Kappa Tau Alpha: Meeting at 8:00 in front of the West Medical
International Relations Club meets at 8 p. in., Political Sci-
ence Seminar Room, 2036 A.H. Anyone interested in international affairs
is cordially invited. Undergraduates are particularly urged to attend.
Varsity Band: Full marching band will drill in the south west corner
of Ferry Field at 5:00 p. m. Bring instruments and marching folios. A
truck Will leave Morris Hall at 4:55 p. m. with heavy instunments .
Christian Science Organization meets at eight o'clock this evening in
the chapel of the Michigan League building. All faculty and students inter-
ested are invited to attend.G
Chemistry Colloquium: Mr. C. S. Hart will speak on the topic "Or-
ganic Reagents in Analytical Chemistry," Wednesday, April 26, at 4:15
Geological Journal Club: Regular meeting Thursday, April 27, at 8:00
in Room 4054 N.S.
Annual French Play: Moliere's "Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme" will be
presented by members of the Cercle Francais in the Laboratory Theatre,
Thursday, April 27, at 8:15.
The general public is cordially invited: tickets on sale Wednesday and
Thursday at Wahr's bookstore for 50 cents. Cerce membership tickets will
be accepted as 25 cents towards the purchase price of a seat.
La Socieadad Hispancia will meet Wednesday, April 26; Michigan
League, at 7:30 p. m. Professor Kenyon will give an illustrated talk on
Spain. All interested are cordially invited.
Delta Sigma Rho: Meeting of the student members of Delta Sigma Rho,
national honorary forensic society, at 4:15 Wednesday in the Alpha Nu
room, fourth floor of Angell Hall.
Tau Beta Pi: Dinner meeting at Michigan Union Wednesday at 6:15.
Please make a special effort to be at this meeting because shingles will be
given out at that time.
Alpha Kappa Delta: Wednesday, April 26,-Initiation at 6:15 in the
Michigan League Chapel. Reception afterwards in the Alumnae Room.
Banquet at 7:00.
Sigma Delta Chi: Initiation of fall pledges at 4 p .m. tomorrow at the
Union. Meeting with Franklin M. Reck, chairman of the National Execu-
tive Council, at 4 p. m. Thursday at the Union. A full attendance at both
meetings is requested.
Word Fellowship Dinner, Friday, April 28, 6 6o p. : Russian Tea
Room, Womens' League. Miss Fumi Oi speaker.
A joint symposium will be presented by the National Student League
1. Fascism in Germany. Speaker, Albert Brown of - the Workers'
2. The Scottsboro verdict. Speaker, John Schmies, district organizer.
This will take place at 8 p. m. Wednesday, April 26 in Natural Science
Auditorium. Admission free.
The Party Fold
WASHINGTON, April 24.-(A)-A
group of Republicans, prominent in
the Hoover administration, have
formed an organization intended to
aid the party in returning to power
in the 1934 Congressional elections.
It is known as the "Republican
Federal Associates." Ogden L. Mills,
the Hoover secretary of the treasury,
is chairman of the board, and Walter
F. Brown, the recently-retired post-
master general, is president.
Arch Coleman, first assistant post-
master-general, is director of organ-
"We have absolutely nothing to
do with candidates," Coleman said
today. "This is a field organization
to keep together those who have
been active in Republican circles for
the last 12 years.
"We will keep these Republicans
advised of what is going on so they
will be ready to work for the party
whenever needed. It is an adjunct
to the Republican National Com-
Units are to be established in each
state. One of the prime objects of
the organization is to return to the
Republican fold those party mem-
bers who supported Franklin D.
Roosevelt in 1932.
A letter sent out from headquar-
ters here to prospective members said
that the organization was intended
to "afford an opportunity for co-
operative action to earnest Republi-
can men and women who appre-
ciate the need for a militant political
organization, national in scope, to
supplement the work of the regular
party organizations in promoting Re-
publican principles of government."
Off For Parley
DETROIT, April 24.-Mayor Frank
Murphy, accompanied by his secre-
tary, Norman H. Hill, left Monday
night for Washington, where he in-
tends to discuss Philippine policies'
with administration leaders and to
advocate a moratorium act for mu-
The mayor said that he did not
expect to be sworn in as governor-
general of the Philippines, but that
he would confer with the attorney-
general regarding the legal status of
such a step. Should the mayor re-
linquish his post at the city hall
before May 1, under the charter, a
special election to name his succes-
sor would be called. He wishes to
avoid saddling the cost of a special
election on the city, he said.
He expects to return Thursday
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TYPING-Notes, Papers, and Grad.
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HAVE-Your snap shots developed
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-Today anid Wedesday-
Buster Crabbe & Frances Dee in
"DING OF THE JUNGLE"
First Ani Arbor Showvig
NO ADVANCE IN PRICES
SHORTHAND-Instruction. 24 class
lessons, $5.00. Miss E. Wells. Phone
LOST-Grey Persian cat, 723 Haven.
Phone 2-2768. Reward.
LOST-,Blue bracelet on Hill or For-
est, Wednesday night. Phone 3305.
STUDENT - And family washing
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
LAUNDRY -- Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
WANTED-MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 4,., 6, and 7 dollars.
Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chicago
STUDENT-:employment. Male. stu-
dents desirous of securing definite
summer positions, apply to the
Union Building, Room 306, this
morning, 10 to 12. Afternoon, 1 to
Ol fv htened Girl in 193
4W d the Most Amazing
Combat Since Creatloni
egiant apewho ruled beforeMap
at icth' ips with a dinosaur)
Monsters of ages
past invade out
From an idea by
mertan C. Cooper
With fay Wray
Brvco Cabot k
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