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May 13, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-13

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The Weather
Showers Saturday; Sunday un-
settled, possibly local showers.

C, r

Sfr ig

ti

Editorials
'Back To Joe's And
Orient'; The Erstwhile
Hearst, Again.

I

VOL. XLIII, No. 162 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1933

PRICE FIVE CENTS

St. Lawrence
Seaway Pact
ParleyCalled
Comstock Asks Governors
Of Interested States To
Force Immediate Action
To Hokl Conference
In Chicago Tuesday
Governor Says Roosevelt
Is Anxious To Obtain
Approval Of Senate
LANSING, May 12.-(IP)-Gov. Wil-
liam Comstock today initiated a move
among executives of interested states
to force ratification of the Great
Lakes-St. Lawrence waterways treaty
by the United States Senate.
The Michigan executive called a
conference of governors of 23 states
to be held in Chicago Tuesday to
plan a drive leading toward ratifica-
tion of the seaway treaty.
Governor Comstock planned the
conference during his visit this week
to Washington when he was inform-
ed that President Franklin D. Roose-
velt was anxious to obtain Senate
ratification during the present ses-
sion of Congress, Opposition of At-
lantic seaboard states in the Senate
convinced him that immediate ac-
tion is necessary, the Governor said.
The governor said he was fearful
the Canadian' government might re-
scind its ratification action unless
the Senate acts soon. He said the
dominion government is threatened
with political changes and that a
new party may come into power
which is antagonistc to the pro-
posed St. Lawrence waterway pro-
ject.
The Governor will leave Monday
afternoon by airplane for Chicago.
He will speak Monday night in behalf
of the treaty along with other gov-
ernors.
The states invited to participate
in the conference are: California,
Colorado, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana,
Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Minnesota,
Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, North
and South Dakota, Ohio, Oregon,,
South Carolina, Utah, Washington,
West Virginia, Wisconsin, and Wyo-
ming.
Summer Daily
Appointments
Announced
Gilbreth To Be Managing
Editor, Vedder Business
Manager Of Publication,
Frank B. Gilbreth, '33, and Byron
C. Vedder, '33, managing editor and
business manager, respectively, of
The Daily, have been appointed to,
the same positions on the Summer
Daily, it was announced yesterday
by the Board in Control of Student
Publications
Staff appointments will be an-
nounced within a few days, Gilbreth
and Vedder said.;
The Summer Daily will be distri-;
buted in the same manner as last
year. The subscription price will be
included in the tuition fee and the
paper will be delivered to eveiy stu-
dent registered.

Managing editor and business man-.
aaer of The Daily for next year will
be appointed by the Board today,
and the new staff appointments will
be made early next week.
Sigma Rho Tau To
Debate D. I. T. Here
The Sigma Rho Tau debating
squad will meet the debating team
from the Detroit Institute of Tech-
nology at 8 p. m. tonight in the Un-
ion. The question to be debated is,
Resolved: that at least 50 per cent
of all state and local tax revenuesj
should be derived from sources other
than tangible property.
Floyd K. Riley of the speech de-11
partment of the literary college will
act as, judge. The members of the'
U. of M. team will be R. E. Wood-J
hams, '34E, A. J. Stone, '34E, S. M.'
Ferman, '34E, and David Bliel, '33E,
Sigma Rho Tau will take the nega-
tive side of the question.
Saturday, May 20 the Sigma Rho1
Tau team will have its return de-
bate with the College of the City.

Repeal Of 18th Amendment Is
Unlikely This Year--Conger
The possibility of ratification of the ratify the 21st Amendment by the
repeal amendment to the National end of this year."
"Of these 37 states, however, five
Cs titutiony theghn, ofdi ths yea have not yet had their convention
is extremely slight, according to a legislation entirely approved, orj
survey made by Beach Conger, Jr.. passed by both houses. Six other
Grad., local commander of The Cru- states have enacted convention legis-
saders. The 18th Amendment will lation, but the governors ofthese
be wiped off the books by the end states have not set dates for the
election of delegates. These dates
of 1934, however, he says. may be anytime this year or next.
"Four states have already adjourn- "If any two of these states do not
ed without taking action," stated take action which will enable them
Conger last night. "Four more states to hold elections and conventions
this year, the 18th amendment will
do not have regular legislative ses- not be repealed by the end of 1933
sions in 1933 andtherefore have had Assuming that all hold conventions,
no chance to take any- action this the failure to ratify by two dry states
year. Two states have provided for will bring about the same result,"
conventions, but these conventions he concluded.
will not take place until December Three states have already held
1934. Thursday night, the Governor conventions and ratified the 21st
of Colorado vetoed the bill provid- Amendment, Conger said. These are,
ing for a convention in that state in the order in which they ratified:
That leaves only 37 states which Michigan, Wisconsin and Rhode Is-
can possibly hold conventions and land.

Seniors Select
Honor Guard
For Swingout
Class Presidents Choose
Men T6 LeadiTraditional
March Next Tuesday
The Honor Guard for the annual
Swingout ceremonies was selected
yesterday by the senior class presi-
dents in the literary and engineering
colleges. Swingout will take place at
3:30 p. m. Tuesday.
Charles M. Rush, president of the
senior class in the literary college
announced the following members:
Jule Ayres, Harry R. Begley, Ross L.
Bain, George S. Boatwright, John A.
Carstens, Robert C. Carson, Roderick
H. Cox, Louis J. Colombo, jr., Kieth
K. Crossman, Michael J. Diffley,
Charles E. DeBaker, William F. El-
liott, Hawley Egleston, Morton Frank,
Ernest E. Freeman, Robert M. Fuoss,
Frank B. Gilbreth, James E, Garner,
Andre F. Gunn, Roger W. Howell,
John H. Huss, Frederick Z. Jones,
James H. Inglis, Barton Kane, Frank
D. Kennedy, John H. Kelly, John W.
Lederle, Henry R. Large, Kenneth G.
Manuel, Joseph C. Markley, Edward
S. McKay, Richard N. Norris, Paul
R. Nelson, Harry L. Newman, Ben-
jamin G. McFate, Daniel L. Marcus,
RobertEG. Petrie, Charles R. Racine,
Jerry E. Rosenthal, James W. St.-
Clair, Carl M. Savage, Wilfrid S. Sel-
lars, John A. Schmieler, Karl Sief-
fert, Estil Tessmer, Blair W. Thomas,
John W. Thomas, John S. Townsend,
William F. Temple, jr., Edwin T.
Turner, Byron C. Vedder, Ivan B.
Williamson, William H. Young, Ken-
neth L. Yourd, Fielding H. Yost, jr.
Cecil M. Cantrill, president of the
senior class in the engineering college
announced the following members:
Vernor Bishop, Harvey C. Bauss,
Hugh L. Baker, William J. Bird, De-
Elton J. Carr, Robert F. Dalzell,
Jerry M. Gruitch, John A. Goetz,
Paul R. Hartig, Robert E. Hayes,.
Harold P. Hessler, William W. Jenny,
Robert M. Lamb, Richard T. Martin,
Alistair W. Mitchell, William H.
Mohrhoff, Burke E. Porter, Oscar T.
Perkinson, Ward K. Parr, George R.
Squibb, Frederick P. Seitz, George R.
Seybold, Stuart Williams, William A.
Williams.
The class presidents are also in-
cluded in the Honor Guard.
FOUR DIE IN FIRE
ELWOOD, Ind., May 12.-()-A
mother and her three children were
burned to death today when fire de-
stroyed their home here.;

Award 53 Men
Commissions In
Reserve Corps
Senior R.O.T.C. Students
Become Lieutenants In
Four Army Divisions-
Fifty-three students who have
completed the four-year course in
the Reserve Officers Training Corps
were commissioned as second lieu-
tenants in the Officers Reserve
Corps at a ceremony held in Hill
Auditorium T h u r s d a y afternoon.
Commissions were presented to the
graduates by Maj.-Gen. Frank Park-
er, commanding officer of the sixth
corps area and of the Second Army.
Students receiving commissions in
the signal corps division are as fol-
lows: William D. Allison, '33E, Hugh
L. Baker, '33E, Edward Bergman,
'33E, Paul R. Bergman, '33E, Herbert
H. Brodkin, '33, Owen K. Brown,
'33E, Ray H. Brundige, '33E, Emer-
son F. Comstock, '33E, Paul J. Fir-
ring, '33E, and Howard M. Lamb,
'33E.
Bruce H. Maddock, '33E, Leland
M. Morse, '33E, Carl W. Nelson, '33E,
Louis Oppenheim, '33E, Walter J.
Simons, '34BAd., Philip N. Vassil,
'34E, Howard L. Vebridge, '33E.
In the infantry unit the following
men were commissioned: Clarence
H. Allen, '33, Harry R. Breniser,
'33E, Natale Cancilla, '33E, John G.
Cherry, '34, Vagn H. Christenson,
'33BAd., William Corson, '33, Jorge J.
Jimenez, '33E, Frazer F. Hilder, '34,
Lewis L. Horton, Spec., MacLellan L.
Johnston, '35, Louis J. Klinge, '33,
Curenus P. Korzuck, '34Ed., Donald
W. Lyon, '34A, Robert C. Mair, '34,
and Russel D. Oliver, '35.
Louis J. Ottoman, '35, Maurice A.
Pettibone, '33, Myron M. Ruby, '35,
Walden A. Sundell, '33, Francis D.
Townsend, '33E, Louis O. Walton,
'33A, Stuart Williams, '33E, and
Arthur H. Wilson, '33E.
Graduates of the ordnance depart-
ment include Harvey C. Bauss, '33E,
Richard F. Becker, '33E, Andrew K.
Brumbaugh, '34E, DeElton J. Carr,
'33E, Paul H. Eason, '33E, William F.
Gleason, '33E, Jerry M. Gruitch,
'33E, Harold P. Hesler, '33E, William
E. Langen, '34E, Paul A. Rauff, '33E,
George A. Reynolds, '34, and James
B. Sutton, '33E.
John N. Seaman, '35, was the only
student to graduate in the cavalry
: branch of the service.

Hitler Orders
Reichstag To
Meet May 17
Germany To Declare Her
Intentions With Regard
To World Peace
Nazi Party Desires
'Hands Off' Policy
Withdrawal From World
Disarmament Confer-
ence Not Likely
BERLIN, May 12.-(P)-Chancellor
Adolf Hitler today summoned the
German Reichstag to convene on
May 17 in order to make an impres-
sive and solemn declaration before
the whole world in the presence of
the Reichstag of Germany's desire
for peace.
This The Associated Press learned
on reliable authority. It was denied
that Hitler intends to announce Ger-
many's desire to withdraw from the
World Disarmament Conference in
Geneva.
A spokesman of the Chancellor's
Nazi Uarty intimated that Hitler will
not go into details or try to refute
arguments, but with a large perspec-
tive, will attempt to expound Ger-
many's wish for peace, coupled with
a plea that nations keep their hands
off Germany's internal policies and
let her work out her salvation for
'herself.
Great importance was attached to1
the Reichstag convocation, not only
because of an enabling act passed1
last March giving Chancellor Hitler
dictatorial powers, but also because
of the impasse reached in Geneva
over Germany's arm demand.
The difficulties at Geneva develop- t
ed in consideration of the British,
disarmament scheme, under whicha
both Germany and France wouldt
be allotted home armies of 200,000t
men, with France allowed an addi-
tional overseas army of 200,000.
These forces would be raised bt
a conscript plan.. The present Ger-
man army is limited by the treaty1
of Versailles to 100,000 volunteersr
who must serve 12 years each.
Prof. Bachmann
Receives Henry1
Russel Award
Chemistry Professor Is
Winner Of $250 Prize
For Research Work
Prof. Werner E. Bachmann of the
organic chemistry department was1
announced yesterday as the 19333
winner of the Henry Russel Award,
made annually to a member of the
faculty not rating higher than assis-
tant professor. The award carries
with it a cash prize of $250.
The announcement was made at1
the annual Henry Russel Lecture, de-
livered yesterday in Natural Science
Auditorium by Prof. Walter B. Pills-
bury, chairman of the psychologyt
d e p a r t m e n t and internationally
known psychologist. Professor Pills-
bury presented his illustrated lec-
ture, "The Unit of Experience: Ges-
talt or Meaning," before a capacity
audience.

Professor Bachmann, who was
honored, has been on the faculty1
here since 1925 and is an assistant1
professor of organic chemistry. Some
of the most recent of the 28 papers
he has written were printed inthe
March issue of the American Chem-,
ical Society Journal.
He received the award for research
he has been carrying on over a pe-
riod of several years in re-describingf
a large set of so-called free radicals.
Doubting the correctness of the prin-
ciples that had been laid down over
20 years ago by an eminent German
chemist, Professor Bachmann began
his work in the field and found, after
long work, that the conclusions
reached before, and since included in
all works on organic chemistry, weres
entirely wrong. For this achievement
his name has come to be well-known
in all laboratories in the world, ac-1
cording to local authorities.
To Give 'Murray Hill'
Matinee This Afternoon

Maj. Basil D. Edwards, command-
ant of the University Reserve Offi-
cers Training Corps, was the recipi-
ent Thursday evening at the Army
and Navy Club banquet of a signal
honor in the form of a resolution
passed unanimously by the Michi-
gan House of Representatives com-
mending his services to the State
and to the University and expressing
the regret of the House that he is
soon to leave his post here.
The resolution reads as follows:
STATE OF MICHIGAN
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
Resolution commending the serv-
ices of Maj. Basil D. Edwards.
A resolution commending the serv-
ices of Maj. Basil D. Edwards, U. S.
Army, and Commandant, Reserve
Officers Training Corps, University of
Michigan, for the service he has
rendered national defense.
WHEREAS, Maj. Basil D. Edwards,
infantry, U. S. Army, has during the
past four years served this state as
professor of military science and tac-
tics and as Commandant of the Re-
serve Officers Training Corps of the
University of Michiaan, and
WHEREAS, During this period of
his service to this state the Reserve
Officers Training Corps of the Uni-
versity of Michigan has invariably
received the rating of "excellent" by
the United States War Department,
and
WHEREAS, By his counsel and
advice, and through his willingness
to co-operatt with units of the Mich-
igan National Guard, Major Edwards
has likewise contributed, in no small
measure, to the morale and training
of that component of the Army of
the United States, and
WHEREAS, The House of Repre-
sentatives learns to its regret that
Major Edwards is to be transferred
(Continued on Page 2)
Roosevelt Sig'ns
Measures For
Inflation, Relief
WASHINGTON, May 12.-(A'-
President Roosevelt today signed and
made law the farm relief inflation
and the half-billion relief grant bills;
the House passed a half-billion ap-
propriation for independent offices
of the government, and the Senate
passed the gasoline-electricity tax
bill.
That was the forward record for
the day on the Roosevelt domestic
program; steps accompanied by suc-
cess in the international drive for
a tariff truce pending the world eco-
nomic conference which is to open
a month from today in London.
A joint statement issued by the
President and Halmar Schacht, of
Germany, announced accord between
the two countries that steps must be
taken for economic agreement an
that disarmament in a miliary sense
is as vital as the economic disarma-
ment to success at London. Earlier,
the German, who tonight departed
for Berlin, had announced his coun-
try's agreement to the tariff truce,
subject to minor reservations.

Honor Given
To Edwards
In Resolution
Commander Of University
R. O. T. C. Commended
By Legislature
Major Will Take Up
Post At Washington
First Award Ever Made
By State In Peace Time
For Military Service

Fair Sex Are Sole
Producers OfShe
Stoops To Conquer'
For the first time this year, the
fairer sex has invaded the back stage
of the Laboratory Theatre. Girls
have taken over the entire produc-
tion of "She Stoops to Conquer,"
which will open at 8:15 p. m. Mon-
day.
"They are an exceptionally good
bunch and they all respond beauti-
fully," Mr. Windt said. Work was
turned over to the women, he ex-
plained, to make up for "Journey's
End," recent Play Production show
which was composed of an entire
male cast. It was originally planned
to present "Cradle Song" with a cast
of all women with the exception of
two male bit parts.
Miehio'an Nine
Gains Victory
Over Ohio, 4-2
By JOHN THOMAS
Art Patchin won his first Confer-
ence start yesterday on Ferry Field
by limiting Ohio State to four hits
and keeping them scoreless after, the
first inning, as his mates converted
six hits and seven. walks offered by
Bobby Blue into a 4-to-2 victory.-'
Rain held up the starting of the
game until 4:30 p. m. yesterday,.
After Prosenjak flied to Teitelbaum
for one out in the first inning, Col-
burn walked and was forced at sec-
ond as Petoskey dropped Lewis' fly
picked it up, and threw to Waterbor1
on the keystone sack. Hale tripled1
Lewis home and Clauson singled Halet
home before McAfee flied out to Artz.
These were the only runs that thei
Buckeye team was able to make as
Patchin tightened up and kept the
other two hits from doing any harm.
Michigan came back in the firsts
inning as Artz led off with a double.i
Waterbor walked and Braendle was1
safe as Blue threw wide to first oni
his grounder. Petoskey flied to Mc-
Afee. Diffley walked in Arts andE
Teitelbaum walked in Waterbor.
With the bases still loaded, Manuell
struck out and Oliver grounded out
to the pitcher.,
Patchin had an easy time in the
second inning, retiring his foes in7
order. Michigan scored twice after
Patchin was out on an attempted
bunt. Artz singled, his second hit in
succession, and went to second asl
Waterbor lined a drive through third,
too hot for Larsen to handle.7
Braendle walked to fill the bases.
Petoskey singled Artz home and
Waterbor scored on Diffley's fly.
With Braendle on third, Petoskey on
first, and Teitelbaum at bat, Blue
caught Petoskey napping threw to4
McAfee who got Ted before he could7
return to the bag, ending the inning.1
The Buckeyes made another double
play in the fifth inning after one
was out and Teitelbaum on first.
Manuel grounded to Blue who threw
to Colburn at second, forcing Teitel-
baum, and the second baseman
whipped the ball to McAfee, getting
Manuel at first.
Patchin doubled with one down in
the sixth but Artz struck out.
Waterbor walked and was forced at
second on Manuel's fielder's choice.
In the eighth Prosenjak doubled but
(Continued on Page 3)

Opening Feature
Of Homecomin Is
Won By Freshmen

Yost Awards 32 Athletes
'M' Blankets As Feature
Of Freshman Night
Lantern Night Is
Staged By Women
Tennis Match, Baseball
Game, Family Banquet
On Today's Program
Between 90 and 100 determined
freshmen, quickly and decisively
beaten by the sophomores in the
first 50-man tug of war, fought back
yesterday afternoon to win the sec-
ond 50-man battle and the free-for-
all, thus gaining a 2-to-1 advantage
at the conclusion of the first day of
the 1933 spring games. The tugs
were staged over the Huron River,
near the Fuller Street bridge.
At 10 am today on South Ferry
Field, a hog-tying' contest and two
flag rushes will decide the winner.
Four points are necessary, and since
each event gives one point the sopho-
mores must make a sweep today to
win. One victory for the freshmen
would assure them a tie, two would
clinch a victory.
Black Eyes And Split Lips
The tugs yesterday resulted in
several split lips, blackened eyes, and
bruised knuckles. After the fresh-
men had conceded their defeat in
the. first match at the end of four
minutes, they won the second
handily. It was all even. The sopho-
mores, now evidently dismayed at
the prospects of a free-for-all in
which they were outnumbered,
wound their end of the rope around
a telephone .ple. and tried. to appear
1i1atwoik while the freshmen
heaved away without gaining an
inch. When the rope finally began
to smoke from friction against a tree
near the sophomore bank, the fresh-
men were given the decision,
When the sophomores failed to
give . up the rope, the freshmen
plunged into the river, waded across,
and battled their way up the bank
with flying fists until they obtained
the coveted rope. The fight lasted
nearly 15 minutes, with real slugging
and prolonged immersions providing
entertainment for the spectators.
Thirty-two Michigan athletes who
have earned two or more letters in
sports were awarded their "M" blan-
kets last night at the Freshman
Night festivities at Palmer Field by
Fielding H. Yost, director of ath-
letics.
DeBaker Tops List
Charles DeBaker, track captain,
led the award list with six letters,
three in football and three in track.
Ivan Williamson, captain of last
year's football team, and Roderick
Cox were next with five each, while
Roger Howell and William Hill tied
with four apiece.
The complete list: Raymond Alt-
enhof, three in basketball; Eugene
Braendle, three, baseball; Howard
Braden, '33Ed., two track; Cox, five,
football and track; Keith Crossman,
'33, three, hockey; James DeStefano,
'33Ed, three, fencing; Michael J. Dif-
fley, '33, three, baseball; Hawley
Egleston, '33, three, track; DeForest
Eveland, '34E, three, basketball;
Fred C. Fenske, '33, three, swimming;
Cornelius Gabler, A, three, hockey;
James E. Garner, two, basketball;
Hill, four, cross country and track;
(Continued on Page 2)
Business Administration
Alumni Will Meet Today
The Fifth Annual Alumni Confer-
ence of the School of Business Ad-
ministration will be held at 9:30 a.m.
today in the Union. Millard H. Pryor

will preside at the morning session
at which Dean C. E. Griffin will
speak on "The Crisis in World
Trade." Prof. R. G. Rodkey will
speak on "Controlled Inflation" and
Prof. C. L. Jamison will speak on
"Changing Prices And Adjustment
of Business Policies."
Dr. J. D. Bruce will address the
meeting at the luncheon and Prof.
I. L. Sharfman will speak on "The
Movement for Social Control of Eco-
nomic Conduct."
Q C A Ta H~A1i #aLm.'

Kelley Gives Interfraternity
Council Plans For Next Year

Problems of fraternity management
will be the chief subject of discus-
sion at a meeting of house managers
of all fraternity houses, to be held
in the near future under the aus-
pices of the Interfraternity Council,
it was announced yesterday by Bethel
B. Kelley, newly elected president of
the council.
A study of different kinds of fra-
ternity management is being made,
he said, and various devices of effi-
cient management will be reported
at the meeting.
A job exchange, enabling frater-
nity men to find work at other fra-
ternity houses, is under consideration
for next year, and tryouts will soon
begin collecting data on the number

activities will bring to light other
ways in which the council can serve
the houses.
Among the moves which the new
administration will make is an at-
tempt to have the council self-sup-
porting, according to the president,
and an assessment of all freshmen
before they are pledged is being con-
sidered.
This "rushing tax," mentioned by
Kelley in his statement of policies
before the election, is being used at
the University of Minnesota and, ac-
cording to him, is working satisfac-
torily.
An Interfraternity Council Dance
is also being considered as a possible
source of revenue for the coming

Two Outstanding Players End
Careers In Dramatics Tonight

By A. ELLIS BALL -
When the curtain falls tonight on
"Murray Hill" the campus dramatic
careers of two outstanding players
will be brought to a close.
Frances "Billee" Johnson, '33, has
been well-known here for her work
during the past, two years in both
Play Production and Comedy Club.
She made her debut last year in
Comedy Club's "The Streets of New
York," directed by Robert Wetzel of
the English department. In addition

has not devoted his efforts towards
acting, he has written several one-
act plays which have been produced
on the campus, and taken parts in
Comedy Club shows, most notably
that of Worthington Smythe, the
drunk nephew in "Murray Hill."
"Nothing Ever Happens," a three-
act play, which was originally plan-
ned for the club's final offering of
the year, catne from the pen of Mr.
Skidmore, and has been acclaimed
by several University professors and

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