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January 17, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-17

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XLIII No. 82

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JAN. 17, 1933
I 1Now

PRICE FI

ilippine Act
fore Senate
Long Stops
;fish' Huey Relaxes
Filibuster To Permit
ion On Vetoed Bill
tocrats Expect
assage Over Veto
Is Expected Today;
ir Measure Is Delayed
Senate Committee
EHINGTON, Jan. 16.-(R) -
louse action today on a num-
bills only added to the heap
s been accumulating in the
while a filibuster has slowed

Faculty Survey Discloses Split
On Question Of Honor System

By WILLIAM G. FERRIS,
Interviews with 50 members of the
College of Literature, Science and
Arts' faculty, ranging from heads
of departments to assistants in the
various courses indicate that the pro-
posal to substitute the honor system
in examinations for the present plan
splits the faculty into two opposing
and fairly evenly divided groups.
Twenty-two members are in favor
of the system, or at least "willing to
give it a trial," while 21 are opposed.
The other seven cast their votes with.
such strong reservations that it is
impossible to classify them as either
for or against the scheme.
Two questions were generally
asked. First: "Do you favor the use.
of the honor system in examinations
of the literary college?" If the re-
sponse was vague, as it frequently
happened to be, the secondques-
tion was: "Would you oppose the
plan if a majority of the students
in the college voted for it?" Under
such an arrangement quite a few who
did not display any great enthusiasm
over ihe project were not opposed.
They were counted among those "in
favor" in the above tabulation.
Experienceed Professors Opposed
There is one striking result in this
method of having each grade in the
faculty vote. The more experienced
men, the professors, assistants and
associate professors, incline to op-
pose the plan, while the younger

instructors vote two-to-one in its fa-
vor. Of the eight professors polled,
two approved the idea, four were
against it, and two others were will-
ing to try only under rather exact-
ing requirements. Among the assis-
tants and associate professors, 10 ap-
proved, 12 disapproved, and four
made reservations.
In regard to the instructors,
however, one can note an amazing
reversal in opinion. In this group
only five genuinely disapprove. Ten
are either strongly in favor or will-
ing to give the plan a chance for a
certain period, although a"number of
this group can see objections and
rather doubt if the honor system
would prove to be a success. One in-
structor would give the system a
chance only if it did not involve re-
porting upon other students.
Definite Opposition
It appeared that those against the
system were definite and positive in
their opposition. Their minds were
set, and if they did not all say so,
they at least gave the impression,
that their position was similar to
that of the professor who said, "'Ill
fight the idea to the last ditch. I'll
never support it." This was not true
of the group favoring the plan. They
seemed to be somewhat doubtful in
their position. A good many of them
actually thought it would not suc-
(Continued on Page 6)

Each College
To MaKe Rule
OnGymWork
University Council Votes
To Let Schools Decide
Matter Separately
Dr. Sinai Presents
Committee Report

Hobbs Gives Account
Increased Activity
R. 0. T. C. Unit

Of
In

Gong of Louisiana re-
ve against the Glass
:day long enough for
of the Philippine in-
1 veto.
ras so late, however,
e quit without a vote,'
is expected tomorrow.
aders predicted they
two-thirds required to
esident's disapproval,
esult is expected to be
Is Adamant
lat result, it will not
-oblem of Long's ada-
nation to block the
ire by Senator Glass,
,rat.
ring to New York of.
h (Dem., S. C.) by
Roosevelt was taken
concern over the fu-
mestic allotment farm
has passed the House,
other Democrats have
thusiasm for the pro-
y reported to have
lorsement. The South
oI nns nective chair-

a

ook the announce-
n Steagall of the
nmittee that legis-
he farm mortgage
ng prepared as an
he next President
members to press
ulture through this
went another de--
11, which Roosevelt
>, has passed the
nate judiciary com-
as rewritten the
to approve it in
y be reported next
of Prohibition
e thirteenth anni-
Aition. It was ob-
i in the Senate by
ons, Senator Shep-
i by brief speeches
Shafer of Wiscon-
ccasion as the time.
at he was circulat-
lave another House.
That proposal was
day of the session,
fled repeal bill is
late.
es passed by the
to lend $75,000,000
1933 crop produc-
bill directing the
'chase supplies and
e been produced or
the United States.
,diciary committee
y bills but reported

Civilization Of
Orient Is New
Study Program
To Be Offered By Literary
College In 1933-34 For
Field Of Concentration
A new concentration program in
Oriental Civilization will be included
in the literary college curriculum forj
1933-34, it was announced yesterday
by Dean John R. Effinger.
This proposal, made by Prof. J. R.:f
Hayden of the political science de-
partment, was passed at the regular
monthly meeting of the college fac-
ulty Jan. 9, but news of its passage
had not been hitherto released;
Departments which will carry
courses integrated into this program
are history, economics, sociology, po-
litical science, geography, and the
division of fine arts. Full details
of the courses will be carried in the
1933-34 college announcement.
"With the growing importance of
Oriental affairs," said Dean Effinger,
in commenting on the move, "it1
seems important that the University
should co-ordinate instruction relat-
ing to the Orient, so that any stu-
dent wishing to do so may avail him-t
self of a well-rounded study of far
eastern civilization."
January 25Is Deadline
For 'Ensian Photogrgplis
All campus organizations planning;
to have group pictures in the Michi-
ganensian but have not made ar-
rangements, are reminded that con-
tracts must be presented at the
'Ensian office on or 'before Jan. 25,
1933, according to John A. Carstens,
'33, business manager.
Ann Arbor photographers are faced
with the problem of taking care of
many last minute orders in time to
meet the 'Ensian deadline. For that
reason Carstens urged that group
contracts be placed as soon as pos-
sible.

Merchants To
Be Solicited
In Fund Drive
Campaign Among Business
Men Will Be Continued
During This Week
Local merchants will be solicited
for contributions to the Good Will
Fund during the continuance of the
drive this week it was announced by
the central committee in charge of
the campaign after a meeting yester-
day afternoon.
Solicitation of the business men
will be under the direction of Robert
Saltzstein, '34, memDer of the Union
underclass committee.
The Good Will Fund was still short
of the $2,000 mark yesterday with
few reports coming in to drive direc-
tors over the week-end.
Fraternity contributions have been
delayed pending action at chapter
meetings this week and it is now ex-
pected that many contributions of
these organizations will not be com-
plete until late this month.
At a meeting of team captains in
the afternoon reports showed that
the Interfraternity group is still in
the lead in total amount collected
with the team members of Sphinx,
junior honorary soclezy, in second
place.
Solicitors are urged by team lead-
ers to finish their district solicitation
as soon as possible. Contributions of
clothes continue to be received and
a varied supply is now on hand to be
dispensed among needy students.
BASKETBALL SCORES
The results of Big Ten basketball
games played last night are as
follows:
Purdue 40, Minnesota 16.
Ohio State 33, Illinois 22.
Iowa 36, Chicago 32.
Northwestern 40, Wisconsin 22.

A recommendation that the prob-
lem of undergraduate physical edu-
cation be solved by allowing the sev-
eral colleges on the campus to legis-
late for themselves on this subject
was approved by the University
Council ,at its meeting yesterday aft-
ernoon.
The report was presented by Dr.
Nathan Sinai, of the hygiene depart-
ment, who headed a special commit-
tee of the Council appointed to find
a solution to the problem.
The system now in force requires
that all freshmen be required to en-
roll in physical education courses un-
less excused by participating in ath-
letics or by membership in the R. 0.
T. C. Movements have been on foot
to extend the. requirement to include
sophomores as well as freshmen, and)
such a result may follow in some of
the colleges.
A report of the committee on mili-
tary affairs, given by Prof. William
H. Hobbs, presented a highly com-
plimentary account of the activities
of the military unit on the Michigan
campus. It was shown that while
University attendance as a whole has
undergone a steady decrease the past
few years, R. 0. T. C. registration'
has constantly grown, and, is the
largest this year it has ever been.
Since Maj. Basil D. Edwards has been
in command, the report stated, the.
Michigan unit has been advanced to
the highest rating of excellence .at
the headquarters in Washington.
Prof. A. L. Cross gave a special
report of the Rhodes Scholarship
committee.
Nathan Milstein
SApplauded In
U. S. Premiere,

State Law Commnittee
Considers New :Bills
A special commission headed by
Patrick O'Brien, attorney-general
of Michigan, and including Judge
Arthur J. Lacey and Raymond
Berry, attorney, of Detroit, and
Professors George E. Carrothers,
H. L. Caverly and E. B. Stason of
the University met last night in
the Legal Research Building to
discuss three bills to be presented
to the Legislature.
Bills to provide a sales tax, a
bill regarding the sale of land for
delinquent taxes, and a bill re-
garding delay in foreclosures were
under discussion.
No reports of the final action of
the commission were available
late last night.
Japan Accuses
U. S. Of Aiding,
China In War
War Office Declares That
Anericans Are Sending
Airplanes And Cars
TOKYO, Jan. 16.-(P)-A war of-
fice statement said today that China
is getting military supplies from
Americans, but a government spokes-
man denied that Japan is contemp-
lating any protest to Washington.
Reports of an impending protest,
published in Japanese newspapers,
were "ridiculous," it was said at the
foreign office. as Americans and
[other foreigners are, fully within
their rights in selling arms to the
Chinese and in instructing them.
"A supply of arms to China, espe-
cially to Chang Hsiao-Liang (com-
mander in north China) has been
made principally, by the United
States and Germany, Anercians sell-
ing the Chinese airplanes and motor
cars, mostly delivered in Shanghai,
and the Germans (elivering guns
and machine guns to Tientsin,", said
a statement issued by the war office.
Acting on instructions from Sec-
retary of State Stimson, United
States Ambassador Joseph C. Grew
issued the folloying statement:
"Regarding rumors published in
various newspapers in Japan to the
effect that understanding was
reached between the United States
and China for, supplying money,
arms and munitions to China, the
American embassy states emphatic-
ally that there is no understanding
or agreement of this nature between
the United States and China. There
is no basis whatever of rumors which
have been published, including a ru-
mor that the United States arranged
to loan the Nanking government
20,000,000 yuan dollars (nearly
$4,000,000) ."

Board Reports
To Council On
Water Question
Use Of Armory To House
Unemployed Single Men
Denied; Vote Bonds
In replying to a request for in-
formation made by the City Council
two weeks ago, the water commis-
sion, in a communication read to the
city legislative body at its regular
meeting last night, reported that the
matter of construction of mains on
the west side had been delayed pend-
ing an investigation on how the serv-
ice might best be improved. The
water board stated that it wished to
scure both a better quality of water
and a better pressure for the section
in question.
A request made at the last meet-
ing of the council that the Armory
be appropriated for the housing of
unemployed single men was answer-
ed negatively by the Armory board.
The board explained that the Fed-
eral government had already em-
ployed a large number of local men
on a Federal project, the new United
States prison near Milan, and had
provided articles of clothing for the
destitute.
It was stated further that the
funds available did not provide suf-
ciently for the heating and lighting
of the building. It was indicated,
however, that a reconsideration
might be made when Philip Pack,
Washtenaw County representative in
the Legislature, returned to the city.
In lieu of securing the Armory as a
lodge, the city has rented the Wur-
ster Building on North Fourth Ave.
The Ann Arbor Ministerial Asso-
ciation informed the council that it
approved the pending investigation
of the city water supply, and asked
that action be taken on the matter,
both with respect to the elimination
of the present annual $100,000 waste
in the system and the employment of
men on improvements.
A $50,000 bond issue on the city
treasury, required by state law, was
approved by the council and awarded
to the Ann Arbor Agency. A petty
cash fund in the water department
was voted to handle payments,
amounting to less than one dollar.
The city clerk was authorized to dep-
utize the county sealer of weights
and measures so that he could en-
force the weight laws in the city.

Ben Bernie Signe
or J-Hop Tick

Sale Opens

Local Police Receive Orders
To Check Out-State Licenses

T

Old Maestro And A
Lads Will Come
From College Ini
Be On Radio Toni
Are Arranging 7
Broadcast I
Rea, Three Committ
Make Chicago Aut
Following Meeting
Sunday Night
Ben Bernie, the old mae
all the lads have been signe
at the J-Hop, Feb. 10.
Wires from J-Hop comn
who made an overnight trip
cago to secure Bernie's r
famous orchestra "at any c
nounced their success late la
Charles Jewett, '3:. danc
man, declared that it was
break" to be able to sign B
asmuch as he plays steadi
College Inn in Chicago. Th
the famed orchestra leader's
gagement outside of the
season.
Tickets will be placed on
10 a. m. today at the Uni
Boven's, the Hut, the Den
and Wahr's and through all
teemen. They will be priced
Arrangements are being
committeemen to secure bl
Immediately after th,
nouncement that he woul
for the J-Hop Bernie wi
following to students:
"Grati"a"and "" ""

Young Russian Violinist
Opens American Tour
In Hill Auditorium
In an individualistic interpretation
of musical pieces, several of which
were raised above the level of ordin-
ary technical exercises only by the'
musician's treatment of them, Na-
than Milstein, youthful Russian vio-
linist, last night appeared in Hill
Auditorium in his 1933 American
premiere performance.
The musician, who has spent the
previous portion of the season in a
tour of Europe, arrived in America
early this month to make his first
appearance here. He will play in
New York City soon.
Unable last night to comply with
repeated demands from the audience
for encores,, Mr. Milstein was forced
to terminate the applause byrap-
pearing without his violin. In ad-
dition to -his scheduled program, -he
played "Traumerei," by Schumann;
two "Caprices" (Nos. 14 and 21) by
Paganini; and "Rondino," by Bee-
thoven-Kreisler.
The violinisterwas accompanied by
Leon Benditzky, who has gained a
reputation in his own right as solo
pianist.
Myra Hess. a British pianist cele-
brated on both sides of the Atlantic,
will be the next attraction on the
concert series, which is sponsored by
the University Choral Union. Vladi-
mir Horowitz, young Russian pianist
who for 10 years played in associa-
tion with Mr. Milstein, will be pre-
sented here March 6.
Chinese Group To Give
Senior Medical Award
Announcement was made yester-
day of the creation of a new recog-
nition award for senior medical stu-
dents here,- by the Alpha chapter of
Lambda, international Chinese. stu-
dent fraternity.

Technocracy Is Vague
To Him, Says Ameringer
Admitting that he knew nothing
about Technocracy, but that he was
on his way "up to the 'brain-belt,'
where Harvard, Yale, Princeton and
Columbia were, to learn about it,"
Mr. Oscar Ameringer, in a talk last
night entitled "Aspects of Techno-
cracy," promised to appear again
in Ann Arbor when he understood
,the subject.
Speaking in Natural Science Audi-
torium, Mr. Ameringer pointed out
that the Technocrats have attracted
a great deal of attention on ac-
count of their promise of $20,000 a
year salary for everyone, whereas the
Socialists cannot get many people
excited because all they have to of-
fer is $2,500 a year.
In deploring the political situation
as 'it is today the speaker compared'
our selection of political officers to
a choice of carbuncle or boil.

Film League May Give.
Student Loan Fund $200
Prospects that the Student Loan
fund would receive the $200 prom-
ised them by the Art Cinema League
were strong last night when members
of the League Board announced an
unusually large advance sale of
tickets for the German film "The
Cabinet of Dr. Calligari," to be
shown at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre Jan. 18, 19 and 20.
At the pre-showing of the film yes-
terday several shorts were also
shown, from which one of Charlie
Chaplin's films and a color feature
of flowers were selected.

McCaffree Doubts Al Smith
Can Get House Chairmanship

Know utat we nave been chosen
to play your ball Stop Yowsahi
Yowsah
(Signed) Ben Bernie
ing facilities so that the music of ti
Hop may be broadcast through nea
by stations.
Ben Bernie and his band may 1
heard tonight at 8 p. m. over tl
National Broadcasting System and
11 p. m. over WENR, Chicago.
Walter Rea, assistant to the dea
Charles Jewett, '33, and two commi
teemen comprised the group whi
made the unexpected trip to Chicag
Following a meeting of J-Hop cor
mittee chairmen the group, acting c
the suggestion of the committee s
out immediately for Chicago by au'
They arrived back in Ann Ar:
early this morning.
Dancing at the J-Hop, which,
in other years, will be held in t
Intramural building, will be from
p. m. to 3 a. m.
Rule Aoainst
Cutting Stirs
. U. Student
Student Leaders Score Ne
Ban As 'Childish,' PI
diet Jts Failure

Wets

rt New Move
t Prohibition Law
TON, Jan. 16.-(UP) -
aator Sheppard of Texas
he Senate today in de-
Eighteenth Amendment,
the thirteenth time the
of its entrance into the
i an aggressive new at-
repeal was launched in

Chief of Police Thomas M. O'Brien
yesterday received a communication
from the office of the State's Attor-
ney General authorizing the Idcal
police department to make arrests
in all cases of outstate students and
instructors who are operating cars
with new license plates from other
states.
The Michigan law provides that
owners of all cars bearing licenses
from other states exchange these
for Michigan licenses at the end of
90 days. Chief O'Brien said that sev-
eral hundred students and members
of the University faculty had in the
past violated this regulation by se-
curing license plates from their own
states on Jan. 1. He pointed out that
the cars were used in Michigan nine

car at all times with Michigan li-
cense plates.
The state law, quoted in the letter
received by Chief O'Brien reads as
follows:
"The provision of the foregoing
section (applying to licenses) shall
not apply to motor vehicles includ-
ing trucks owned and operated by
the state or any state institution or
any municipality, nor to any owner
of a motor vehicle from and licensed
in another state or province in which
the provisions of the foregoing sec-
tions and this section are substan-
tially in force and with which such
owner has complied. This exemption
shall not apply however to pleasure
vehicles operated within this state
for a period exceeding 90 days and
for commercial vehicles operating

By C. HART SCHAAFc
A current suggestion that Alfred
E. Smith be chosen to succeed John
N. Garner as Speaker of the House1
was branded yesterday as "idle spec-
ulation" by Floyd E. McCaffree, of
the political science department.
The proposal was first made, sup-
posedly in half-jest, by Rep. Mary
T. Norton, of New Jersey. The New
York Sun printed a special article
in support of the suggestion, and last
Saturday the Detroit Free Press took
up the cry in an editorial entitled
"It's Conceivable."
In an interview yesterday Mr. Mc-
Caffree explained why he believes the
suggestion will not be acted upon.

come so strong that this will prob-
ably always be the case.
Mr. McCaffree further pointed out
that the position has come to neces-
sitate such an intricate knowledge of
House procedure that no one without
long experience as a representative
would be well equipped to fulfill it.
Further involved in the office, Mr.
McCaffree pointed out, is the degree
to which the incumbent must mingle
with the House leaders, constantly
guiding their programs. Since Mr.
Smith is not intimately acquainted
with many of. these leaders, he would
be certain to experience added difi-
culties in meeting the exigency.
The Free Press editorial made'a big

EVANSTON, Ill., Jan.
Ten)-A new rule prohi
dents.from cutting any
the College of Liberal Ar
School of Speech during
semester, passed at a mee
Committee on Registry
caused a storm of prot(
Northwestern University
Leading members of t:
body have announced ob
the plan and The Daily
ern, student newspaper, s
yours of grammar school
mother's funeral days."
The regulation states
dents are expected to att
regular exercises of 'the
which they are registerec
dent finds it necessary ti
from class or late in atte
is expected to offer a
explanation to the instru
Heads of the.faculty e3
approval of the scheme
Walter D. Scott, Dean De
School of Speech, and c
the various departments

ts and
the secc

S it

Sheppard told the senators that
repeal would begin "the dismenber-
ment of the soul of America." He
announced for the first time that he
would vote against submission of a
repeal resolution.
Come i d e n t a 11 y, Representative'
Shafer (Rep., Wis.) offered to the,

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