100%

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

Share

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.

March 04, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-04

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

Weather

<L

Mostly cloudy Saturday.
Sunday generally fair.

.At 4Igan

tt

Editorials
Time Will Take Care
'Hell Week'; Picking TI
Head Cheerleader.

VOL. XLIII No. 110

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1933

PRICE

PRICE

Academy
Program
Released
Michigan Science, Arts,
Letters Group Will Meet
Here March 9, 10, 11;
General Meeting Friday
Colncise Lectures
To Be Delivered

Tells R. F. C. Plans

Bank Relief
'Bilk Sped To

ichgan Bningjj,
Holiday Assailed
As Uncjutst, Illy gal

State
Senator Couz
Terms Of R
To Hellp Ba
Corporatio
Aid On

Mayor H. Wirt Newkirk, at a meet-
ing of the Taxpayers' League last
night, assailed the Michigan banking
holiday as a "fraud" and "the most
5ens Reveals foolish thing he had ever heard of"
and predicted that it would continue
. F. C. Plan for another year.
rXks The state, the mayor said, had done
an illegal and unjustifiable thing in
declaring a complete moratorium, to
41 LcIds aid two Detroit banks. He declared
Coltrlthe local banks were solvent and
Collateral kQcould mect all withdrawals were they

Natators Beat
Northwestern
By43 To 32
Wildcats Set Two New
National Intercollegiate
Records; Horn Is Star

Roosevelt, Hoove:
Confer As Natio
Eyes Business I]

Speeches
LaRue,
Reeves

By Merriam,
Handrnan, And
Are Scheduled;

Emergency Measure Is
Passed By Unanimous{
Vote Of Representatives
LANSING, March 3.-(I)-An em-
ergency banking bill was rushed
through the House of Reporesentatives

General Ubice Invited today vithout a dissenting vote.
The measure, which extends broad
Condensed lectures and discussions - dictatorial powers to the state bank-
for the general pubic in most of the J-.- ing commissioner and the governor,
subjects included in the University SEN. JAMES COUZENS had been held up for more than a
curricula will be offered here next __week in the house private corpora-
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, tions committee while bankers and
March 9, 10, and 11, at the thirty- others debated over its terms. Early
eighth annual three-day meeting of W Fations today the committee, still not in
the Michigan Academy of Science, I d * 1 A agreement, decided to release the
Arts and Letters, according to pro- C Uouncl Ac t measure to the floor without recom-
grams of the meeting which will be mendation The house membership,
distributed today. heeding the "public demand for ac-
A special address will be delivered To eoWanize ! tion," sped the bill through commit-
at 4:15 p. m. Thursday afternoon by _tee of the whole and to final passage
Dr. John C. Merriam, president of in less than four hours.
the Carnegie Institution, on "Ideals Passage Of Shakeup PlanSent to Senate
in Conservatism" Offered At Last Session The bill now gos to the senate.
Prof. George R. LaRue, of the h not et til Moat.
zoQlogy department, who is president Foreseen ifter Parley That body does not meet until Mori-
of the Academy, will give the presi- day night, so the bill may not for-
dential lecture Friday night. He will Two factions of the Student Coun- mally be received until then. It must
talk on "The Place of Parasitology in cil met yesterday afternoon to iron pon which the s ure can betd
the Progran ? Conservation." out difficulties in the new plan for proved by the senate is March 11.
Other special addresses will be
given at luncheons at the Union by reorganization of the Council, and Had the senate remained in session
Prof. Max Handman, of the econo- it was the consensus of opinion today the bill could have been trans-
iues department, who will speak Fri- among the members present that the mitted there fcr final action March
day noon on "Technocracy and the general plan proposed at the last 8.
Profit Motive," and by Prof. Jesse S. Council meeting would be adopted stae idns be cered p her
Reeves, of the political science de- within the near future state banking conissionrunipo l
partinent, Who will speak Saturday1wti hna uue ttebnigcmisoe ni
noon on "Some Essential Features of Senior members on the present June 1, 1935. Once the bill becomes
a New Constitution for Michigan" 'Council will serve on the new organ- law the banking commissioner would
Friday afternoon has been set ization, according to the agreement 'have virtually all the powers now
aside for a general meeting and dis- made yesterday. The amendments exercised by the governor under hi
cussion for everyone attending Acad- proposed Wednesday night provided banking proclamation. The banking
emy sessions. The subject to be dis- ,for junior members to remain on the commissioner's actions, h o w e v e r,
cussed at this general meeting is Council but eliminated the senior would be subject to the approval of
"Land Utilization Problems in Mich- councilmen. It was the feeling yes- the governor and the attorney gen-
igan." terday that the majority of senior eral.
members would contribute valuable--
Membership in the Michigan services to the new Council, and had DETROIT, March 3.- P-Senator
Academy of Science, Arts, and Let- earned their right to remain on the James Couzens left for Washington
ters is open to all residents of the new group. Friday afternon after revealing new
state. The Academ$y is officially affl-negru.Fia tronafrrvelgne
iated with the American Association Three of the five members who terms under which the Reconstruc-
for the Advancement of Science.t opposed the amendment Wednesday tion Finance Corporation will aid
epresents tae Association in this night were present at the meeting states operating under a bank mora-
state, and tll Association members, and stated that they would support torium.
d Aofte Acaemyr a plan similar to the one proposed. As a fundamental principle he
whether members of the Academy or Details of the amendments will be said, all loans must be predicated on
not, are especially invited to attend
te eson aney weekn changed somewhat, however, but will adequate security.
Following is acondensed program not affect the general organization Such collateral being satisfactory,
of the meeting. provided for the proposals I he said, the I. F. C. is prepared to
Thuday, Mharch.ng.An informal meeting of the group advance money on the following
Thursday, March 16 which met yesterday will be held in basis:
9:00 a.m. Section of Anthropology. the near future to discuss further To Advance Funds
Chairman: Prof. Leslie A. White the amendments before they are put
of the anthropology department. in their final form, Hopes of putting First, it will advance money to any
1:;30 p. m. Section of 'Geography. hplnhruhwhnthnxtfv bank withn a state operating under
1:30p. . Sctin o Oegrahy.the plan through within the next few a moratorium authorized by law, in
Chairman: J. 0. Veatch. weeks were held by the backers of sufficient sum to pay depositors
2:00 p.m. Section of Anthropology. the movement, but they stated that whatever percentage of deposits is
Chairman: Prof. Leslie A. White, they were willing to give sufficient agreed upon in the community.
of the anthropology department. time for careful consideration of all Secon it w plmny
2:00 p. m. Section of Economics and points involved in the change. Second, it will supply money to,
Sociology, Chairman: Harald S. maintain adequate reserves "on a
Patton. I strict adherence to the rule that all
2:30p.m. Meeting of the Council. 1 depositors be treated alike."
4:15 p.m. Address, "Ideals in Con- Third, if any applicant aos mone
servation," Doctor John C. Mer- Iwon hand to ply the percentage on
riam, president of the Carnegie Gir-ls MJay File deposits agreed on, such applicant
Institution. ; will not be eliible fo an R. F. C.
2:00 p. m. Annual reception. Univer- loan.
sity Museums Building. All mei- stFouraar ca whh a only
hers of the Academy and guests _ _a part of the money required to pay
are cordially invited. - such percentages of deposits, can
Friday, March 17 st s 110 Were Drivel ; borrow from the government corpo-
8:45 a. m. Sections of Forestry and I To Side Road By Pair ration to make up the required
Geography in joint meeting. Sec- ( otem plate Action amount.
tion of Sanitary and Medical A_____________
Science. Two married men, one the father M1J W ss
9:00 a.m. Section of Anthropology, Ifj hree childreYand Vh7 okher o
secionof Botany. Section of Ec- of tlree children and the other of; r
onos anociolgy. Section of one, waited in County Jail last night Beat W ildcats, 17-15
Geology and Mineralogy. Section while Prosecutor Albert J. Rapp and -
of Language and Literature. See- two girls who claimed the men had ChICAGO, March 3. - --- The
tion of Psychology. Section of attempted to criminally assault them University of Michigan's wrestling
Zoology, team won five matches to defeat
12:15 p. m, Biologists' Luncheon. wec uneided upon fin c g Northwestern, 17 to 15, in a Big Ten
Luncheon for members of the Sec- The ren are Syron Meggisoiin 31, dual meet, Although Northwestern
tion of Sanitary and Medical Sci- 302 North Prospect Street, Ypsilanti won only three matches, all were by
ence. chairman: N. W. Larkum. and Harold Shucy, 26, of the same falls and accounted for the Wild-
12:30 p.min. Luncheon for members of address. cats point total.
the Section of Economics and So- Helen Gabourac, 22, and her sister, Summaries
ciology. Chairman: Harald S. Gwendoyle Gabourae, 18, who live 11-pounds - Landrum, Michigan,
Patton. about a mile east of Ypsilanti, claim- defeated Schneider. time advantage,
12:45 p. m. Luncheon for members of ed that they signaled a passing car 2:52.
the Section of Psychology. Chair- Thursday night in order to get a 126-pounds -.Okley, Michigan, de-
man: Prof. Martha Guernsey Col- HIde nt( Ann Arbor. Instead of tak- fcated Siferth, time advantage, 3:38.
by, of the psychology department. ing them directly to this city, the 133-pounds - Thomas, Michigan,
1:15 p. m. Section of Zoology. Lab- occupants of the car, Meggison and defeated Iliggenbotham, time ad-
Shucy, parked on a side road and a7
oratory demonstrations. Chair- Ai,.,,!l w vantage 2:37.

not burdened by the paralysis brought
on by the governor's proclamation.
Other banks, he said, had acted in
imitation of the Michigan procedure.
Mayor Newkirk explained the ef-
forts being made to get a loan from
the . F. C., asserting the money
would not be paid directly at the
expiration of the loan, but that it
would be returned to the Federal
government through a removal from
the government appropriation for
state highways. He said that unless
the money, which would be used for
the construction of a sewage disposal
plant, were raised the city could not
continue to support its needy. On the
other hand, he pointed out that Ypsi-
lanti residents were complaining
about Ann Arbor's sewage dumping
in the Huron river.
Robert Campbell, candidate for
the Republican mayoral nomination,
addressed the meeting briefly, call-
ing for civic unity during the crisis
President-Eleet
Gets Power To
Cut Ex penses
Dying Session Of Lame
Duck Congress Acts On
Nine Annua Money Bills
WASHINGTON, March 3. - (1P) -
Amid a rackety hubbub and beneath
intently peering galleries, the .dying
lame duck Congress swung through
its last full day of life to a requiem
of confusion-mostly in the Senate.
Out of the welter, however, it voted
Franklin D. Roosevelt broad powers
to cut government expenses on his
own initiative and at the end of the
day had completed action on nine of
the eleven annual money bills esti-
mated to save $700,000,000 under the
present fiscal year.
Inaugural visitors packed the gal-
leries to capacity, while incoming
and retiring Senators and those who
stay on after noon tomorrow, filled
the floors.
Vice-President Curtis at regular
intervals of from five to ten minutes
was required to bang sharply with
his gavel and insist: upon order,
The supply bills sent to the White
I use called for an outlay of $2,890,-
367,000 for the operation of depart-
ments, in addition to $;1,259,070,000
for the public debt. President Hoover
has signed five of the nine measures
he has received.
Japan Care
h Catastrophe
EathqiiLie Tia WrVa e,
And Fir Leave 1,535
Dead On Main Island

Cristy esTwo
Firsts, Most Points
Wolverines Score One-
Two In 220 And 440;
Kennedy Shows Form
By JOHN THOMAS
Northwestern set two National In-
tercollegiate swimming records in the
Intramural pool last night but lost
the meet to Michigan, 43 to 32.
Oliver Horn broke John Schinieler's
record established in the same pool
March 13, 1931, by slipping :02.4 sec-
onds off the breast-stroke mark that
'formerly stood at 2:31.4. By swim-
ming the 200-yard breast-stroke in
2:29, Horn established himself as
Schmieler's superior, although the
Michigan captain did not swim in
the event.
Set Record in Relay
The second new intercollegiate
mark was set in the 300-yard med-
ley relay. Again Northwestern took
the old time accredited to the Wol-
verines off the books. Hahn, Horn,
and Highland combined to establish
the time of 3:04.5 in favor of the
former record of 3:06.2. Drysdale,
Lemak, and Schmieler held the rec-
ord before the Wildcat conquest.
making it in 1932.
In the 300-yard medley, Schmieler
:gave Louis Lemak a lead of five yards
after swimming 100 yards backstroke.
Lemak, in turn, presented Bob Ren-
ner a lead of two yards after the 100-
yard breast-stroke had been com-
pleted. Then Highland stepped out,
cutting down Renner's lead inch by
inch, and finally won by a good yard.
Michigan scored one-two in two
events, the 220 and 440, as Jim Cristy
and Frank Kennedy finished in that
order in both races. Cristy swam the
longer race in :01.7 slower than the
intercollegiate record and :02.1 slower
than the world's record. He lapped
both Wildcat swimmers and came
within three-feet of lapping Ken-
nedy. In the 220-yard Cristy nosed
out Kennedy by a scant six-inches
after his Wolverine rival had taken
the last turn with a yard lead.
Schmieler Aids Victory
Michigan won the first relay when
Captain Schmieler led his mates in
the 400-yard relay. Schmieler had a
lead of 10 yards, Kennedy 12 yards,
Kamienski 10 yards, and Marcus fin-
ished with a lead of 15 yards.
Schmicler came back in the 150-yard
back-stroke event to win by six Inches
with Hahn second. Boice added a
point to Michigan's total with a third
in this event. .
Northwestern scored their only
slam in the 100-yard free style as
Highland beat Troup to the finish
line in the slow time of :54.7. In the
record breaking medley relay, High-
land swam the 100 free-style in :52.0,
which is more than two-seconds
faster.
Dick Degener had another great
night on the high board, scoring 150.
85 points for first. Wilkie of North-
i western was scored with 116.9, and
Fred Fenske third with 97.2 points.
Northwestern natators gained slight
revenge by sinking the Michigan
water poloists, 7 to 2, in a rough en-
counter. Schmieler, Kennedy, Cristy,
Marcus, Bailey, Fenske, and Kamien-
ski represented the Wolves.
Merger Of Bus
Limes Planned
By City Council
Representatives of the Eastern
Michigan Motorbus Co., aldermen
of the third ward, petitioners from

the west side of the city, and mem-
bers of the Rail Committee of the
Common Council met last night in
City Hall and came to a compromise
agreement upon a consolidation of
the city's bus lines.
It is now planned to run three
buses a day along Miller Avenue and
two on Broadway, thus giving resi-
dents in the west section of the city
transportation which was denied
them under the original plan of con-
solidation.

hell Week' Excess
calle-d Dange ro us
To Stutdent Healti
Traditional practices of "hell week"
carry undue risks to health of all
students involved, according to a
statement issued yesterday by the
Health Service Staff.
The horseplay and excess of tra-
ditional "hell week" are rather primi-
tive, puerile, and unworthy of the
dignity which should characterize
groups of University students selected
upon the basis of intelligent young
adult development, declared Dr. War-
ren Forsythe, director of the Health
Service.
The Health Service does not oppose
the tradition of the students merely
because there are some health haz-
ards, according to the statement, but
advise that there are too many risks
of health in "hell week."
"The health card issued to the new
student at the entrance examination
states that the student may safely
do things of which the University ap-
proves, but it does not release any
fraternity from responsibility for
what may be done in the attempts of
'breaking' or remaking' the spirit
! and loyalties of the new members,"
Dr. Forsythe stated.
" For the most part the hazardous
features are matters of common un-
derstanding, but loss of sleep, ex-
posure to cold, unreasonable physical
violence, and excessive physical strain
are mentioned.
Requirements
For Pharmacy
School Shifted
Changes Are Approved By
Regents; Flexibility Of
Science Units Is Feature
A new and broader set of entrance
requirements for the College of Phar-
macy were approved by the Regents
at their last meeting, Edward H.
Kraus, dean of the pharmacy college
announced yesterday.
High school chemistry was elimin-
ated from the list of required sub-
jects on the recommendation of rep-
resentatives of the department of
chemistry and greater flexibility is
now provided for all science units
under the new plan.
A feature of the plan is the recog-
nition for admission of a single unit
in a second foreign language when
the specific language requirement of
two units has been met. At pres-
ent prospective freshmen who have
completed two units in a single lang-
uage and desire to take a single year
in a second language are advised by
high school authorities not to do so
because the unit cannot be approved
toward the 15 required for admis-
sion to the University.
Under the new plan which takes
effect immediately required units are;
English 3; Greek, Latin, French, Ger-.
man or Spanish, 2; elementary alge-
bra 1; plane geometry 1; physics 1.
Four additional units may be in any
of these subjects or in history, trig-
onometry, chemistry, botany, zoology,
physiology, physiography, geology,
economics or government, and an-
other three units to make a total of
15 may be chosen from these or other
subjects offered by the high school.
Jeliol City Capture
1IsIExpected Hourly
CITTNCHOW, Manchuria, March 3.
-(M-Pressing westward in a bliz-
zard after having captured Ping- '

chuan, Maj. Gen. Tadashi Kawahara
sent word back from the front today
that within a few hours his 16th
Japanese Infantry Brigade .would
bring about the fall of Jehol City,
capital of the province now almost
completely overrun by the Army of
Japan. ,
Foreign observers here expressed
the belief that after the fall of Jehol
City the Japanese would continue

Finance Experts Present
As Old Executive And
New Lend Confidence
On Eve Of Inauguration
Subject Of Parley
Remains A Secret
President-Elect Bides Time
Until He Can Act In Own
Right; Watches Banks;-
Fair Weather Today
WASHINGTON, March 3.-(/P)-
America's problems, focusing just
now on the business situation, were
turned over to President-Elect Roose-
velt tonight by President Hoover and
the silence of two executives led to
fresh confidence in the crowded cap-
ital.
In the quiet of the White House,
Mr. Hoover and Mr. Roosevelt talked
for an hour and 10 minutes late
today, surrounded by the outgoing
and incoming financial experts.
With them gathered Secretary Og-
den L. Mills, Eugene Meyer, governor
of the Federal Reserve Board, and
Prof. Raymond I. Moly, economic ad-
viser to the President-Elect, Present
at the conference were Mrs. Hoover,
Mrs. Roosevelt and Mr. and Mrs
James Roosevelt, son and daughter-
in-law of the President-Elect.
Exactly what matters Were-eAt
with couldnot beascertainod; the
White House announcing that no
statement would be issued. Capital
'speculation, however, tendea towad
the belief that the sujectVof Vhet
meeting consisted of the bank situa-
tion and legislative apd industrial
conditions.
Considers Banking
These problems, and particularly
the banking problem, have occupied
the untiring and cheerful Roosevelt
up to the eve of his inauguration, and
it is believed that they were the no-
tive for the conference,
The call of the incoming President
and his wife had been listed as mere-
ly a f6rmal visit of respect, and only
after the Roosevelts had been gone
from the White House for an hour
was the entrance of the economic
and financial advisers disclosed.
The swift-moving events of the
closing days of Congress and of Na-
tional financial affairs have been
closely watched, but the President-
Elect has calmly bided his time. He
is taking no action until he takes over
the reins of government on the front
steps of the Capitol tomorrow after-
noon. He is ready to act, his imme-
diate friends say, but he is going to
wait until he can act in his own
right and do whatever the situation
at the time demands.
Stocjs RSe
Meantime, members of his official
family probed about the departments
they will occupy, ready to swing into
action Monday at the side of their
chief. Mr. Roosevelt had no time to
listen to or even receive the many
reports of rising prices on the com-
modity and stock exchanges which
obviously brought a new relief to
anxious officials.
When the word was flashed back
here, however, that the President-
Elect was preparing a statement on
the banking situation, it brought a
quick denial from the Roosevelt con-
ference room.
Along with many others, Mr. and
Mrs. Roosevelt and the Vice-Presi-
dent-Elect and Mrs. Garner were
heartened by the prospect of a clear,
cool day for the inauguration-"pa-
rade weather," as it was said. .

Possibility Of Recovery
Now Held Fi ,' Cermnak
MIAMI, Fla., lu~arca 3.-(VP) -
Mayor Anton Cerinak of Chicago is
"still a very sick man," his doctors
said today, but the possibility of his
recovery "can now be reasonably
considered."
Reports from his bedside described
him as "much improved" over yes-
terday. These favorable signs pre-

I
s
i
E
t

The earthquake which r o c k e d
Japan early yesterday was recorded
at the University observatory, it was
announced last night by Prof. Heber
D. Curtis of the astronomy depart-
ment.
TOKIO, March 3.-VP)-The few
schools and temples still standing in
.the area of destruction wvere con-
verted into hospitals to care for the
hundreds of persons injured by
earthquake, tidal wave and fire
which devastated the northeastern
section of the main Japanese island
today, leaving 1,535 known dead.
Late tonight the full casualty list
had not been compiled, as communi-

cations with many sections remained
broken. It was feared that the death
total would be materially increased.
Reports showed that 7,930 homes
had been destroyed and that the
tidal wave had wrecked or carried to
sea 1,570 small boats.
A heavy snowfall impeded efforts
to send relief to the stricken area

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan