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May 02, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-02

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ocal showers and cloudy to-
. Tomorow isartly cloudy.


Afr 4v
Ar\ M

O tt


The Skarda
Of Tax Colle4

. . .

OL. XLIII No. 152



Inflation Bill

MayHead Railroad

Vote Halted By
Party Discord
Democrat Ranks Split In
Argument Over Dae Set
For Farm Bill Approval
Will Act After Full
Day Of M ISeUSstofl
Confer'iance With Senate
Expected To Seule 83
PAints Of Difference
icrences within the huge Democratic
majority, after Republican chieftains
had, blocked an immediate House
vote on the Roosevelt inflation bill,
today clouded plans for House action
on the farm relief bill and definitely
delayed final Congressional approval
until later in the week.
A breach develoxct late today be-
tween Democratic leaders as to when
the house should vote. Chairman Pou
of the rules committee set the vote
(date for Wednesday. Byrns of Ten-
nessee, the Democratic leader, dis-
closed plans for action tomorrow
night. The issue remained unsettled.
It was then that, bowing to in-
flation opponents in both Republican
and Democratic parties, the House
leadership yielded to their demands
for the full legislatve day of dis-
cussion before the vote which will
settle the inflation issue in Congress
and send the bill toconference for
adjustment of differences between
the twobranches over 83 other

fariff Sought
e House Meeting
ON, May 1,-UP-In-
.asis was placed today
on the American drive
i tariff barriers pend-
the London Economic



y, Dr. T'oITias A. Lebreton,
tina, Under-Secretary Wil-
llips told newsmen at the
partment that the govern-
very hopeful on the tariff
and anxious that no new
stacles should bounce up to
- hazards in the now par-
.oothed course for the eco-
s refused to see failure for
i in the non-agreement of

-Associated Press Photo
Samuel T. Bledsoe, chairman of
the executive committee of the At-1
c hinsoni, Topeka, and Santa Fe Rail-
read, was mentioned as a likely
choice for the presidency of the line
to succeed William B. Storey.
1,500 Expected
Tonight At City
Skate arnival
11-Piece Orchestra Will
Play For Skaters; KipIke
To Be Judge Of Events
At 7:15 p. m. tonight a crowd of
more than 1,500 University students
and city residents will assemble at
the Engineering arch to parade to the
All-City Skating Carnival on Ingalls
Street, it is expected by the commit-
tee in charge.
The parade will be led by Pete
Blomquist's 11-piece orchestra which
will furnish music between the races
and for the free-for-all skate after-
wards. A ten-cent entry and admis-
sion charge will be made, with pro-
ceeds going to the Student Good Will
Fund. Local merchants have donated
the twenty-five prizes and several de-
partments of the University have
loaned ihe committee the equipment
for the affair.
Harry Kipke will act as master of
ceremonies, judging the events and
awarding the prizes. The 15 speed
races and novelty numbers will be
run oil consecutively beginning at
7:30 p. m. and it is planned to have
everyone skate to the music from
nine to ten-thirty o'clock.
The general committee for the car-
nival is headed by Ruth Robinson,
'34, assisted by Jack Bellamy, '35E,
Jane Thalman, '33, Don Bird, '35,
Eleanor Dwinell, '33, Thomas Con-
nellan, '34, and Carl Beckham, '34E.
Entry blanks should be turned in
today to the committeemen, at the
League, or at The Daily
Second Installments
No Due On Yearbook
Second installments of the de-
ferred payment plan for purchas-
ing 'Ensians are now past due, ac-
cording to William P. Giefel, '34,
sales manager. A fine of 25 cents
must be added to the regular $1.50
payment in order to bring the ac-
count up to date.,
In addition to the second pay-
ment, now overdue, the third and
last payment may be made at this
time, Giefel said, and must be in
by May 15. Failure to complete
the installments by this date will
incur another 25-cent fine and
bring the total cost of the year-
book to $5, instead of $4.50 as
originally planned.

Students Get
Positions In
Forest Corps
More Than 27 Graduates
And Undergraduates In
Federal Employ
Dana Sees Shortage
Of Qualified Men
Salaries Will Be Paidl1
According ToI Rates Of
National Forest Work
More than 27 students and gradu-
ated students of the Forestry School
have obtained positions with the Civil
Conservation Corps, it was learned
yesterday, and it is the belief of Dean
S. T. Dana of the forestry school that
many of this year's graduating class
will receive similar positions in June.
Available men to fill the various
posts created by President Franklin
D. Roosevelt's reforestation program
are scarce, said Dean Dana, and the
Forestry School has been called upon
to fill as many positions as possible.
Less than a dozen men of experience
who graduated from the University
are free to accept positions.
Several undergraduate students
will leave school to take up posts.
Requests Names
R. F. Wilcox, IndianaState For-
ester, has requested Dean Dana to
suggest the names of four profession-
al foresters who will be capable of
directing camps of 400 men engaged
in state projects, and it is expected
that many similar positions will be
open in Michigan as soon as the
reforestation program gets under
Salaries being paid for the posi-
tions are at going rates of pay for
work in the United States Forest
Six men from the Forestry School
have been appointed to positions on
the State staff of foresters and will
report for work immediately at the
Huron National Forest, as the first
cofitingent of the Civil Conservation
Corps is expected -to arrive there .tb-
day. They are Harry D. Mills, '13,
construction superintendent; a n d
Max A. Melick, '32, John E. Franson,
'33, Louis Pommeraning, '33, who
graduated at mid-year, Florian Spo-
den, '33, and Burtt Fleming, Spec.,
as technical foremen.
Are Technically Trained
Other technically trained foresters
who have accepted jobs are William
Cole, B.S.F., '24, who will report to
the Crook National Forest, Safford,
Ariz., as technical foreman; Eldred R.
Martell, M.F., '26, and Vernon E.
Hicks, B. F., '32, Marengo, Ill., both
of whom will report to the Carson
National Forest, near Taos, New
Mexico, as technical foremen.
Other men going to the Southwest
will be Leonard Pritchard, M.S.F. '31,
Hemlock Creek, Penna., to be located
on the Gila National Forest at Silver
City, N.M.; and Robert A. Cockrell,
Grad., who will report late on the
Coronado National Forest at Tucson,
Men who will go to the Superior
National Forest, Duluth, Minn., are
Harry Nathews, BS.F. '28, Wake-
field, Mich., Gerald Harris, B.S.F. '24,
Ann Arbor, as superintendent of for-
est cultural camp; and Clarence E.
Samuelson, '34, as technical foreman.
John O. Wernham, M.F. '31, Maren-
go, Ill., is now employed on the Su-
perior Forest. Kenneth P. Davis,

Grad., Missoula, Mont., will be rein-
stated as junior forester on the Su-
perior Forest.
Reuben J. Greffenius, Grad., Fort
Collins, Colo., will go to the Chippe-
(Continued on Page 6)

Set Year s

Ann Arbor yesterday had its first
touch of real warm weather when,
following a night storm Sunday, the
temperature mounted to a high for
the year, touching 76.3 degrees on
the University Observatory ther-
mometer. The average temperature
for the day was around 70 degrees.
The early morning began cool
enough, with the mercury at 58.9 de-
grecs at 7 a. m. As the sun rose,
however, the mercury slowly mount-
ed until it reached the day's high.
After that it descended slowly and
at 7 p. in., the last hour for which
the Observatory keeps records, the
temperature was 725 degrees,
Coupled with the heat was con-
siderable humidity, which made the
air somewhat sticky.
Sunday night's storm, which pre-
ceded the rising temperature, was
one of the most severe spring storms
of recent years, with a rainfall of
2.34 inches recorded at the observa-
tory. Hailstones, many of them of
unusual size, accompanied the rain.
No important damage occurred in
Ann Arbor, however.
Sunderland Will
Attend Meeting
Of LawSociety
Dean Bates, Prof. Aigler
Also To Be At American
Law Institute
Prof. Edson R. Sunderland of the
Law School left yesterday for Wash-
ington, D. C., where he will deliver
tomorrow night the principal address
at the annual dinner of the American
Judicature Society. Newton D. Ba-_
ker, president of the society, will pre-
side, and Attorney-General Homer S.
Cummings will also speak.
Dean Henry M. Bates and Prof.
Ralph W. Aigler of the Law School
are also in Washington. Both Dean
Bates and Professor Aigler will at-
tend the session of the American Law
Institute, while Dean Bates will also
be .at the American Judicature So-
cleW's meting'.
Professor Sunderland will also be
engaged, while in Washington, with a
meeting of the executive committee
of the National Conference of State
Judicial Councils, of which he is
May Festival
Cash Sales To
Start Saturday
The "over the counter sale" of sea-
son tickets to the May Festival will
start at 9 a. in. Saturday, May 6, at
the offices of the School of Music,
Charles A. Sink, president, an-
nounced yesterday.
The stack of orders received by
mail will be filled sometime this
week, he said. All mail orders coming
in before the end of the week will be
filled in sequence before the general
sale. Season tickets to the six con-
certs will be $6, $7, and $8.
Orders for tickets to individual
concerts will be taken at the music.
school offices starting Saturday, May
13. These are priced at $1, $1.50 and
$2 for each concert.
Due to existing conditions, Presi-
dent Sink said, the time for redemp-
tion of the Festival coupons of the
Choral Union series will be extended
until further notice.
Favorable comments and support
have been accorded the program for
this year's Festival which will be its
fortieth consecutive season, President
Sink declared.

Del Toro Elected Head
Of Language Teachers
Prof. Julio del Toro of the Spanish
department was eiected president of
the National Federation of Modern
Language Teachers, central west and
south, Saturday at their meeting in
Chicago. This association comprises
13 States and is a division of the'
National Federation. Professor del
Toro was the first vice-president for
this year. He gave a paper at the
meeting on "Manuel Galvez and
Modern Argentine" and has given
papers at every meeting for the last
three years.

76.3 Degre





May 15, He


But Wayne County Seeks
Earlier Date; Solons
May Adjourn May 20
LANSING, May l.-/P)-The ma-
chinery of State beer control is
scheduled to swing into motion to-
morrow. Chairman Frank A. Picard
has called a meeting of the Liquor
Control Commission here at that
time, when organization details will
be completed. Picard hopes to sum-
mon brewers to Lansing for hearings
as soon as the three-member execu-
tive committee, the "working" sub-
group, has been selected. The com-
mission must also name a managing
director. Picard said he is anxious
to license "reputable" breweries as
soon as possible.
Picard saw little chance for gen-
eral sale of beer and wines before
May 15. Wayne County was exerting
pressure, however, for the commis-
sion to lift the lid in the metropoli-
tan area before that time. It is the
only section of the State where li-
censes will not have to be approved
by local legislative authorities.
The Legislature reconvened tonight
prepared to take its final fling at
beer and with leaders pressing for
early adjournment.
Administration whips in the Sen-
ate hoped for speedy confirmation of
Governor Comstock's appointments
to the State Liquor Commission.
The Governor completed the per-
sonnel of the commission tonight by
sending to the Senate the name o
D. F. Stephenson (Dem., Detroit) as
representative from the Thirteenth
Congressional District. Stephenson,
a realtor, takes the place of former
Rep. Oscar C. Hull (Rep., Detroit)
who declined to serve.
With beer virtually out of the
hands of the Legislature, Republican
whips favored adjournment by May
20. In four months, the Legislature
has disposed of emergency banking,
liquor control and delinquent tax leg-
The House taxation committee
under an admonition from admin-
istration forces that a new form of
revenue "must be provided was
laboring over the sales and income
bill. There was disagreement among
the members but it was believed pos-
sible an amended measure would
reach the floor within a few days.
President Ruthven Will
Talk At Family Banquet
President Alexander G. Ruthven
will give a short speech at the Fam-
ily Banquet to be held at 6 p. m.
Saturday, May 13, in the Union, it
was announced yesterday by John
H. Huss, '33, general chairman for
Spring Homecoming.
The principal address at the ban-
quet will be delivered by Dr. William
0. Stevens, headmaster of Cranbrook
School of Bloomfield Hills, Mich.
Norman H. Hill, '10, has been ap-
pointed secretary by Frank Murphy
to accompany him to the Philip-
pines. Mr. Hill is a former director
of the Alumni Association and cap-
tain of the baseball team. He is a
member of Sigma Chi fraternity.

Permitting Of Beer
On State Rests Witli
On Record As Orn

-Assocla-d Press Photo
Robert 11. Gore, Florida publisher,
was appointed governor of Puerto
Rico by President Roosevelt.
Seniors Must
Pay Dues To
Get Invitations
Orders Will Be Received
In Ang ell Hall Between
10 A. M. And 3 P. M.
Orders for senior announcements
and invitations in the College of Lit-
erature, Science and the Arts will be
taken and senior class dues collected
from 10 to 12 a. m. and 1 to 3 p. in.
today at a stand in the lobby of An-
gell Hall, senior officials stated last
night. The taking of orders and col-
lection of dues will continue for three
No orders will be accepted unless
a receipt certifying payment of class
dues is presented, Edward S. McKay,
'33, chairman of the invitations com-
mittee announced. Dues for 1933 have
been reduced from $2.50 to $1.
Failure to pay class dues will re-

Maehinery Of
Beer Control
Ready To Go
Picard Calls For Meeting
Of Liquor Commission
To Complete Details
No Brew Before

Another attempt to legalize the
sale of beer on State Street was made
at a meeting of the Common Council
last night in City Hall when C. J.
Fingerle applied for approval to sell
beer at the "M" Hut and Earl Fing-
erle asked approval to sell "at tables
beer, wines, and food on the ground
floor of the building at 307-309 South
State St." The council referred the
applications to the Bond and License
Mr. Earl Fingerle's application ap-
plies to the old Huston Bros. billiard
parlor, which had to close earlier in
the year because of loss of revenue.
It is the intention of Mrs Fingerle
to turn the store, which has a floor
space of over 3,000 square feet, into
a Germian beer garden, if the council
will approve.
The possibility of approval appears
rather remote. The Bond and Li-
cense Committee, to which the ap-
plications were referred, is composed
of Prof. Walter Sadler, chairman,
Prof., William A. Paton and Max
Krutsch. Alderman Sadler and Paton
were the leaders in the opposition to
a vote on the Division Street ordi-
nance at the last meeting.
In its judging of applications the
Bond and Licence committee was in-
structed by the council to study the
character and the place of business
of the applicants before giving its
Other applicants were C. Belaskos,
113 East Ann St., Charles Preketes,
109 and 111 S. Main St., who plans

Goes To Puerto Rico

Sent To Con


sult in omission of the senior's name t op(
from the class roll on the graduation 120 &
announcements and i n v i t a t i o n s, bor E
Charles Rush, president, warned class A .
members. The money obtained from to ha
dues will be used to meet class in- denie
debtedness, to provide a class memo- deaT

Seek Permi
To Sell Bet
Near Campi
Local Restaurant He
Ask Common Cow
Licenses For 'Garden

'Murray Hill' Is
Comedy Club's
"Murray Hill," Comedy Club's final
spring offering which will close the,
club's season dramnatic activities, will
be prcsent d next week as a part of
the Homecoming festivities, it was
announced yesterday by Hubert S.
Skidmore, '33.
The play was written by Leslie
Howard, well-known for his acting
both in America and England. He
recently played the leading role in
the widely discussed talking version
of "Animal Kingdom," with Ann
Harding. Howard .played the lead in
his own play when it was first pro-
Starring in the production will be
Frances (Billee) Johnson, '33, star of
"Hay Fever," and "Meet the Wife,"
Iobart Skidmore, Grad., Al Gold, '34,
Kathleen Carpenter', '35, Billie Grif-
fiths, '35, Robert Hogg, '34, and Lynn
Stocker, '33,' Ainsworth Arnold, asso-
ciated for 'thepast three years with
the spring Dramatic Festival, will
direct the play.
1J, ITroops Quell
owa Farm Riotingy
LEMARS, Ia., May L.--(/)-Stalk-
lug swiftly today through seven
northwestern Iowa counties in search
of suspects in last week's farm riots,
national guardsmen tonight had ar-
rested more than 60 persons.
Twelve Plymouth County men
were apprehended at Lemars. Thirty-
one were picked up in O'Brien
County as 50 guardsmen moved in

rial, and to support an alumni me-
morial fund, which provides for class
expenses until the first reunion, five
years after graduation.
The price of sheet announcementsF
is two for 15 cents. The booklets,
which contain commencement pro-
grams, names of class officers and,
ominmittees, faculty and senior lists,
and five photogravure reproductions
of campus buildings, are available in
cardboard covers for 25 cents each
and in leather covers for 40 cents.
The leather covered booklets are
done in blue with a design in gold
leaf. Cash only or checks on Ann Ar-
bor banks for the exact amount will
be accepted.
Taunt Class Of '35 In
Pink Freshman Posters
About 25 pink posters, likening the
sophomore class to a bed of pansies
and demanding an - explanation of
the absence of sophomores at the
fall games, were tacked up at various
points on campus yesterday. They
were all torn down within an hour.
Freshmen interested in making a
success of the spring games say they
will distribute 25 more posters to
fraternities, in an attempt to arouse
the class consciousness of the sopho-

Spring R
Of R.O.
Be Hel

witnout past
The council
mittee of the
discuss a prc
Water Board,
Board's duties
lic Works.

Shots Will Echo At Opening
Of 'Journey's End' Tom


-- -


A rumble of exploding shells and
the staccato splattering of bullets
will echo through the Laboratory
Theatre tomorrow night as the cur-
tain rises on Play Production's "Jour-
ney's End," one of two plays which
will conclude the season's dramatic
activities. The play is under the di-
rection of Valentine B. Windt.
Cast in the role of Captain Stan-
hope, cynical officer originally played
by Colin Clive, is Jay Edward Pozz,
'34. Captain Hardy will be played by
Dave Zimmerman, '35. The war-
hardened Lieutenant Osborne will be
supported by Frederic O. Crandall,


Morton Frank, '33, will be cast as
a German soldier. Jerry Rosenthal,
'33, Harry Pick, '34, and Robert Mil-
ler, '33, will take the parts of various
English soldiers in the dugout.
Directing the stage work is Law-
rence Levy, '34, stage manager, who
is assisted by Victor Lample, '34, and
David Hanselman, '34E, in charge of
lighting effects. Properties, includ-
ing the various officers' uniforms and
war weapons were obtained in a large
part through the co-operation of the
R. 0. T. C., by John Bierce, '33, and
William Dickert, '34. The realistic
reproduction of a British officers'
dugout at the front has been con-

Interpretations Of Auto Ban
Discussed By Walter B. Rea
By GEORGE VAN VLECK they are supposed to be running, they
"No student in attendance at the are violating the ban.
University from and after the begin- The line is not drawn too finely on
ning of the first semester of the Uni- that question, according to Walter B.
versity year 1927-1928 shall operate Rea, assistant to thebdean of stu-
any motor vehicle. In exceptional and dents, and it is possible for an Ann
extraordinary cases in the discretion Arbor student to take a suit of his;
of the Dean of Students this rule own down to the tailor's shop, along
may be relaxed." with the regular bundle of family
This regulation, long honored in ITwash.
both breach and observance, has been There has for considerable time,
the cause of much grief to students according to Mr. Rha, been some dif-
who did not understand it. The ficulty with keeping the provisions of
serisof intr detanhithhvethe regulation straight in regard to
series of interpretations which have driving by friends of students.
become attached to it constitute a The crux of the mlatter lies in the
veritable body of law. rule itself, "operate" being construed
For instance, if a married student to mean to "use in a social way,"j

The first of the annual spring re-
views of the Reserve Officers Train-
ing Corps batallion will be held be-
tween 5 and G p. in. today on South
Ferry Field, it was announced yes-
terday by Maj. Basil D. Edwards,
head of the military science depart-
ment. Roll call will be at 5:07 p. m.
and the batallion will be dismissed
not later than 5:50 p. m. This review
will take the place of the regular drill
periods meeting this year, Major Ed-
wards said.
Awards for excellency in all fields
of R.O.T.C. work will be presented at
the second ceremony, which is to be
a combined review and parade,
scheduled for May 18. It will also
be held on South Ferry Field. It is
expected that there will be visitors
from out of the city for this cere-
Pollock Spealks Tonight
At Adelpli And Alpha Nu
Prof. James K. Pollock of the poli-
tical science department will talk to-
night on "Hitler and the Nazi Move-
ment in Germany" before a joint
meeting of the Adelphi House of
Representatives and Alpha Nu on the
fourth floor of Angell Hall. Professor
Pollock was in Germany last sum-
mer and has first-hand information,
particularly on events leading up to
Hitler's election. A business meeting
following Professor Pollock's talk
will be held by Adelphi members at
which nominations for the Adelphi
honor award will be made. This
honor is annually awarded to the
a.', n har . n ~a n.c rnn a thr, n acffor.

May Issue Of Gargoyle
Will Appear Tomorrow


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