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November 01, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-01

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The Weather

QAdoogo

Cloudy, oder; cloudy Wed-

Bitig an

ilIaiti

Editorials
Will the Proposed Tax
Uripple Education?; Ii
Rising in the Davly-Unioi

lFA1 -.Vi ii.i. iT. AO.. i

I

VOL. AXL No. 32

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOV. 1, 1932

-- - i I U

PRICE FIVE4

-1

Hoover Flays
Roosevelt On
Tariff Policies
In N. Y.Speech
President Cheered In East
As Seaboard Campaign
Ends; Western Tour Is
Hinted For Next Week
Dems See Hoover
Stimulating Fears
"Hoover Has Abandoned
Argument To In d ul ge
In Personalities," Says
Roosevelt In Boston

Riots Stir London As Jobless Mass

Bandits Loot
Monroe Bank;
Take $40,000

Bernard Gets
Washtenaw's
Nomination

Presidential Stra
Vote Is Opened]
Daily,_Union Tod

MA

policy
in the
Chee

SQUARE GARDEN,
Oct. 31.-(P)-President
ght told a throng which
this hugetauditorium,
nklin D. Roosevelt was.
sident of the United
the Democratic tariff
ed "the grass will grow
s of a hundred cities."
the echo as he climaxed
tonight for the east's
es-after a day of ac-
:ning along the Atlantic
.e President asserted that
upon this inchoate new
has been propounded in
n would be to undermine
our American system."
'as a wildly waving mass
flags when Mr. Hoover
ers and shouts lasted for

(Associated Press Photo)
Climaxing a series of unemployed disturbances, thousands of jobless
marched on London for a demonstration against administration of the
dole. Rioting and yelling defiance at the police, they participated in the
most serious disturbance London has seen in years. Photo shows riot-
ers being loaded into a patrol wagon.

Two Policemen-Wounded
As Six Thugs Flee With
Immense Haul
Robbery Completed
In Record Speed
12 Employees, Cowed By
Submachine Gun, Yield
Without Resistance
MONROE, Oct. 31.-In a daring
mid-day raid, six bandits slouched
into the National Bank of Monroe
at 12:15 p. m. today, forced 12 em-
ployees to lie on the floor, scooped
up $401000 in cash and escaped amid
a roar of gunfire in which two Mon-
roe policemen were wounded.
The robbery occurred at Front St.
and Washington Ave., one of Mon-
roe's busiest corners, in the presence
of scores of persons out of their of-
fices during the lunch hour.
Alarm is Sounded
The wounded policemen are Pa-
trolman William Lynch and his part-
ner, Charles Kanuth, who responded
to the bank alarm. Kanuth was shot
in the head and in the right arm
when he opened fire on. the gunmen
as they escaped. Lynch was missed
by the flying bullets but sustained
injuries from broken glass when win-
dows were crashed ,in the fusillade.
A third patrolman, Floyd Looker'
rushed from his beat to join the
fight. He was unhurt.
It was. reported that the bandit
car passed through Bolles Harbor
three miles south of here, on the way
to Toledo.
Robbery Carefully Planned
Apparently carefully planned the

Party Names Briggs For
Hop; Foster, Crandall,
Sandusky Nominated
Pearlstone Gives
Party's Platform
Bowen, Woodhams Named
By State; Claim Four
Dormitories' Support
A strong bid for the Independent
vote was made by the Washtenaw
party of the junior literary class last
night with the announcement of
Charles Bernard, Independent, as its
candidate for president of the class.
At the same time the State Street
Mosher-Jordan, Betsy Barbour, Helen
party laid claim to the support of
New berry and Martha Cook.
Other members nominated by the
Washtenaw party are Clinton San-
dusky, Trigon, treasurer; Richard
Briggs, Pi Kappa Alpha, J-Hop
chairman; Prudence Foster, Kappa
Delta, vice president; Louise Cran-
dall, Mosher-Jordan, secretary; and
Martin Cavanaugh, Phi Kappa, Wal-
ter Brackel, Sigma Nu, Paul Pryor,
Alpha Kappa Lambda, and Bernard
Good, Phi Sigma Delta as J-Hop rep-
resentatives.
Martha Bowen, Mosher-Jordan and
Delta Gamma, was nominated by the
State Street party for vice-president
las night, and Josephine Woodhams,
Collegiate .Sorosis, was named the
party candidate for the office of sec-
retary.
* Back Women's Caucuses
The Washtenaw party, contrary to
the strategy used by parties in the
past, has adopted a party platform.
The following is a list of the points
which were issued by Irving Pearl-

Patel To Speak
Here Saturday
On India Crisis
Friend of Gandhi, Former
Mayor Of Bombay, To
Be Guest Of Fisher
The Cosmopolitan Club will bring
to the campus one of the most out-
standing figures in Indian affairs at,
8 p. m. Saturday, Nov. 5, when Mr.
V. Patel, Mahatma Gandhi's right
hand man, will speak at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre on "Behind the
Scene with Ghandi."'

ving through five
ecutive was riot-
many stops, but
hia and Newark

boos
1 t0 t.

to

several times. The heck-
as ejected by police, later
himself as Jack Baron, a
the Marine Workers In-
ion and said he wanted to
ar he is not a communist.
iy friends of the President
at he had tentatively de-
a swift swing across the
speaking at Springfield,
afternoon and St. Louis
it before continuing on to
Ito, Cal., home where he
re about noon on Nov. 8,
vote.
:f executive centered his
.ight principally in an at-
vthat he called the "philos-
overnment" of the Demo-
rship.
velt Views
ion Of Ballot
Mounting Evil
N, Oct. 31.-(2')-Franklin
t said tonight that Presi-
r in his speech at Indian-
abandoned argument for
s and thattthe adminis
seeking to undermine
fear.
from the same platform
Alfred E. Smith address-
al to Massachusetts vot-
ago to support the Demo-
t, the presidential -candi-
ed anew various policies
before the people during

nas tenL ora mayor o 01 UnIay. He
passed the bar examinations in Lon-
don when he was 22 years old and re-
turned to India where he practiced
law for a number of years, later leav-
ing his practice in favor of a political
career. He was instrumental in bring-
ing about marriage reform and end-
ing child marriages.
Special reception committees have
been organized in Ann Arbor and De-,
troit to receive Mr. V. Patel, of India.
when he arrives in Michigan this
week.
In Detroit James J. Walker, former
mayor of New York will act as hon-
orary chairman -of the reception,
while Mrs. Walter B. Nelson, wife of
a Detroit lawyer, will act as active
reception chairman.
President Alexander G. Ruthven
and Mayor H. Wirt Newkirk have
been chosen as honorary chairmen
for Mr. Patel's visit in Ann Arbor,
while Dr. Frederick B. Fisher will
serve as active chairman. Patel wills
be received at the city Hall Saturday
morning, and will visit the campus
and the city. The group will have
lunch at Dr. Fisher's home. Plans are
being made for a banquet at 6 p. m.
at the League which will precede Pa-
tel's talk at 8 p. m.
NOTICE

Republicans To
Station Pickets
At StawPolls
University and Washtenaw
Clubs Send Telegram.In
Praise of Hoover Talk
Republican pickets will be station-
ed at all ballot boxes in the Daily-
Union campus straw vote, it was de-
cided last night at a rally at the Un-
ion conducted by the University Re-
publican club and the Washtenaw
County Young Men's Republican
club.
Prof. James. Pollock of the political
science department, in an address at
the meeting, pointed to the respect
which European nations regard Pres-
ident Hoover as ample indication of
his ability and reason for his re-dlec-
tion.
In his recent trip to Germany, Pro-
fessor Pollock asserted that he had
found implicit confidence on the part
of the German people in the Amer-
ican president. They believed, he
said, that Hoover could, above all,
lead the world out of the depression.
Turning to the prohibition question,
Pollock declared that the Roosevelt-
Democratic plan would put us into
another straight-jacket."
George Meader, president of the
Washtenaw club, and Hugh Conklin
of the University club, sent a tele-
gram to President Hoover in the
name of the group, congratulating
him on his New York address, to
which they listened last night.
Tryouts Are Sought
By Staff of Gargoyle
The business staff of the Gar-
goyle has openings for several
sophomores or second semester
freshmen, it was announced yes-
terday by W. F. Elliott, '33, busi-
ness manager.
Those desiring to try out should
report at the staff meeting at 4 p.
in today in the Gargoyle office,
Student Publications Building. t

Ohio Educator
Will Speak On
Tax Limitation
J. W.Ficther To Discuss
Similar Bills; Smith To
Explain Amnendments
The proposed state tax limitation
amendments will be discussed in a
talk here at 8:00 p. m. today by Jo-
seph W. Ficther of the Ohio State
Department of Public Education in
the Pattengill Auditorium of Ann Ar-
bor High School.
Mr. Ficther will speak from the
evidence he has obtained of the op-
eration of a similar law in Ohio and
its effects on the school system of
that state.
The Ann Arbor Teachers' Club co-
operating with some of the-interested
parents arranged to have Mr. Ficther
come here in an effort to clarify, for
local parents and teachers the tax
situation and the influence it would
have on Ann Arbor Schools.
A short discussion of all the
amendments to come up Nov. 8 will
be given by Harold Smith of the
Michigan Municipal League before
Mr. Fiether's speech.
The general public is invited, espe-
cially parents and teachers.
Junior Law Class
Selecats Offer
ZIAss't 'there
club became "disgusted" withth
Student Council yesterday, ater their
election had been postponed twice,
and held their election of officers
without any member of the Student
Council present to officiate.
Joseph Zias, president of the
Council, declared the election void
last night but later after having talk-
ed with Prof. E. Blythe Stason, who
presided at the meeting, said that the?
Council would accept the results as
official, even though the Council was1
not represented.
Francis M. Hughes, who was elect-
ed president of the class, told the
Daily reporter last night that mem-
bers of his class were "thoroughly
disgusted with the Student Council."
The election was originally planned
for last Thursday, according to
Hughes, "but ias apparently forgot
all about it and the meeting wasj
postponed until 3 p. m. Monday. Yes-
terday we all met but no Student
Council member showed up, so wej
asked Professor Stason to preside."
Other members elected were Bruce
Shorts, vice president; "Charles
Sprowl, secretary; Robert Keb,
treasurer and Lee Olwell, J-Hop rep-
resentative.
ECONOMIST WILL SPEAK
Taking as his subject "The Real
Issue of the Campaign," Prof. May-
nard C. Krueger, of the Department
of Economics at the University of7
Chicago, will speak tonight .in the]
Natural Science Auditorium at 8
o'clock under the auspices of the
Michigan Socialist Club.

The 1932 Universit
all-campus president
conducted by the U
Daily will open at eig
morning. The poll w
two days, ending at5
row.
Ballot boxes will be
central points on th
Engineering arch, th-
lobby, and the Diago:
the library. The poll
both today and tom
a. m. to 5 p. m. All
will be required to pre
tification cards. Fac
be checked with the
tory.
Michigan Vote
A count of ballots

Third Vote In Ann A
District; Hoover Has
In Previous Polls;
ulty May Vote

bank rob]
in the spa

y was carried out
of five minutes.

Ro(
Cc

entrance as the six men walked into
the bank. There they brandished
weapons, one of which was a sub-
machine gun, and forced several cus-
tomers to the rear of the lobby
where they were lined up against
a wall.
Vaulting the cashier's cage, one
gunman covered Harold Rammler
collection clerk, and compelled him
to open the door to the bank's safe,
while two others made their way be-
hind the cages, scooping up currency
in the drawers. Three women em-
ployees were locked in an office and
the rest of the employees made to
lie face down on the floor while the
robbery was in progress.
Roy Meyer, assistant cashier, was
forced to unlock a chest within the
vault from which the gunmen took
most of their loot. They then fled
from the bank, opening fire, appar-
ently to intimidate passersby, as they
reached the sidewalk.
Cohen Talks At
Peace Parley
ieldYesterday
New Pacifist Group May
Send Representatives To
National Meetings
"Wars are simply the continuation
of politics, taking a violent form."
Joseph Cohen, of Brooklyn College,
New York City, said last night in a
talk at the Natural Science Audito-
rium, under the auspices of the new-
ly organized Michigan Committee of
the Student Congress Against War.
"In the formation of international
monopolies, we find the world being
divided into spheres of influence. The
extension of the world markets for
surplus goods inevitably leads to the
necessity for redivision of territory,
for new spheres of influence," Mr.'
Cohen quoted, from the manifesto is-
sued by the World Congress, which
convened at Amsterdam, Holland,
last August and at which he was a
delegate.
Production has developed to such
an extent that further development
is not compatible with class exploita-
tion. The solution will be found in in-
ternational socialism, Cohen said.
The speaker urged his audience not
to remain apathetic to the forces
which a,,- wm.nrkin tn.,d annifm,.

Ballot Boxes To f
At Engineerin
Diagonal At
Angell Hall Lol
Final Returns
Be Given Tli

laced

1. Strict umversity control of J-
Hop.
2. Selection of th'e band for the
class dance deemed the best in the
country at the time of the J-Hop.
3. Advocacy of a University con-.
trolled book exchange with all neces-
sary executive powers residing in the
Board of Regents.
4. Continuance of permanent wo-
men's political caucuses.
5. The establishment and mainten-
ance of permanent class commit-
tees,
Parties Meet Tonight,
Both parties will hold caucus meet-
ings at 7:30 p. m. today to decide
upon the final drive to be used to
secure the most votes for the election
which will take place from 4 to 5:45
p. m. Welnesday. The Washtenaw
party will meet at the Pi Lambda
Phi and the State Street party will
meet at the Phi Delta Theta.
Candidates nominated for the oth-
er offices by the State Street party
are Richard Degener, Chi Psi, presi-
dent; Charles Jewett, Alpha Delta
Phi, J-Hop chairman; Francis M.
Wistert, Phi Delta Theta, treasurer;
and Wallace Graham, Psi Upsilon,
Cyrus Huling, Pl'i Gamma Delta,
Robert Salzstein, Zeta Beta Tau, and
Robert Moreland, Theta Chi, J-Hop
representatives.
THREE KILLED IN PLANE CRASH
MOORESVILLE, N. C., Oct. 31.-
(P)-Two men and a woman were
killed near here today when their,
airplane crashed in a heavy fog.

ty of Mi,
ial strav
Jnion an
ght o'cloc
ill contin
5 p. m. 1

boxes. These cards will be mar
to prevent plural voting. Stude
will receive white ballots, Facu
members will ask for pink ball
Their names will be checked a
last year's student directory,
The Michigan vote is being wa
ed with interest in political ci
throughout the country becaus
the uncertainty of Michigan's1
tion in the election. In the
Michigan has been a solidly Rep
can state, but the primary ele
returns in September showed
large Democratic gains, especial
the Detroit area, that the state
into the doubtful column. Both
Literary Digest and Hearst s
votes show Governor Roosevelt l
ing President Hoover in the stag
a large margin. President Hoc
recent visit testified to the uncer
ty of the state vote.
Seek Republican Vote
The University of Michigan
publican club held a rally at
ion last night in effort to get ou
Hoover vote. Del Pfrommer, p
city director of the club, yestei
said that he believed Hoover w
receive a 2-1majority if a heavy
was cast. The Socialist club
made no active campaign for vi
but Republican headquarers
pressed fear that the Thomas
would run close if the voting
light.
Three polls have been taken in
Ann Arbor area. In two of these
Who's Who poll conducted by
Daily, and the Literary Digest
President Hoover has led his op
ents. The Who's Who poll gave
ver 86 votes, to 19 for Roosevelt
11 for Norman Thomas. In the
gest returns Hoover led Roose
573 to 563. The third poll condu
in the Main Street business se
gave Roosevelt a four to one lea
The University of Detroit ret
announced last week, showed Go
nor Roosevelt holding an impre
lead, with Norman Thomas rur
second. President Hoover receiv
very small vote.
Hoover Leads in Colleges
Other college returns from va
parts of the country show Ho
leading in most instances. The F
ident led at Stanford, U. S. C.,
Chicago, Northwestern and Wis
sin. Roosevelt led in all the sout
colleges, including Tulane, Van
bilt and North Carolina. Thomas
in turn strawr vnte shth in +.

Junior Medical elections
held .at 10 a. m. tomorrow
Clinical Mic. laboratory.

will be
at the

Democrats Uphold Protective
Tariff, Says Prof.Cuncannon

Politics 'Put On Spot' In Latest.
Gargoyle; Hoover, Zias Noted

at "as the storm of ap-
he Democratic policies
veral moods have come
rances of the President
orters."
e added, "they were
pologetic; then they
nt at Congress.
ey have in desperation
e breeding of fear.
ie President refused to
t he was in a contest.
:ople have responded to
with enthusiasm he
at we were both caneli-
.en dignity died.
apolis he spoke of my
iisquoting them, but at
he went further. He
rgument for personal-
Bence of a situation like

Despite all- their denunciation of
the Hawley-Smoot bill, the Demo-
crats really favor a protective tariff,
according to Prof. Paul M. Cuncan-
non of- the political science depart-
ment; who spoke Saturday over the
facilities of the University Broad-
casting Service from station WJR,
Detroit.-
Democrats Vague
"While vigorously denouncing the
Republican tariff," said Professor
Cuncannon, "the Democrats are very,
vague about lowering specific sched-
ules. Their platform .-"speaks of, a
'competitive tariff for revenue' and
the candidate declares, that 'trade,
barriers of all kinds ought to be re-
Dancing Classes Begin
For Tnior (irlc' Plo

moved.' However, when the governor
gets down to. brass tacks, he says
the farmer must receive for that por-
tion of his. produce which he sells in
the United States 'the equivalent of
what the protected manufacturer
gets from the tariff.' "
Professor Cuncannon continued to
paint ' to other fields in which the
Democratic platform favors protec-
tion. On the question of the federal
tariff,'commission, he stated that the
Republicans favor letting the Presi-
dent pass on its recommendations,
while the Democrats would change
that control to Congress.
Favor State Control
The Democratic party, Professor.
Cuncannon said, favors the trans-
fer of the control of the liquor traf-
fic to the several states, with no au-
thority whatever vested in the fed-

By BARTON KANE
Politics, both local and national,
are on the spot.
Gargoyle, campus humor maga-
zine, will come out Wednesday morn-.
ing with the second issue of the sea-
son, an edition written and illus-
trated on the theory that nothing is
too big nor too small to be the vic-
tim of its satire. Gargoyle, in fact,
goes all the way from President Her-
bert Hoover to Student Council
President Joseph Zias in its search
for the ridiculous,
President Hoover, with his rivals,
Gov. Franklin D. Roosevelt and Nor-
man Thomas, and his embryo rival,
Zias, provides the topic of a page

cil chief into an article entitled "Up
the Stump-A Political Panegyric."
Football is again taken under con-
sideration in "How Do You Like Your
Football? An Attempt to Please
Everybody," a humorous article set-.
ting up two ideals for the gridiron
neither of which will please anybody.
The campus critics retail several
stories on inside life at a great Uni-
versity. Notable is one which proves
Prof. Paul Leidy of the Law School
is the old maestro of repartee.
Poetry, cartoons, and shorter fea-
ture articles bear the usual stamp of
Gargoyle's genius, whatever that is.
A page spread in the issue turns the
spotlight on recent sayings of the
great and near great with surprising
resits A vern seby Gnre eurn.'

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