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January 28, 1933 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-28

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The Weather
Partly cloudy and rather cold
turday; Sunday. increasing
%diness, rain or snow.

L

itt igan Y

att

Editorials
Professor Hayden And The
Philippine Bill.

XLIII No. 92

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JAN. 28, 1933

PRICE FIVE GENTS

____________________________________________ I I

_,

eform Drive
[s Inaugurated
nBy Roosevelt
nner Circle Of Friends
Named To Begin Work
On Government Changes
wagger Sherley
Leader Of Group
All Economy Possible' Is
President-Elect's Slogan;
Hoover Ideas Are 'Out'
WARM SPRINGS, Ga., Jan. 27.-
P)-President-Elect Roosevelt today
ut to work a staff of friends for the
ormation of the sweeping govern-
Lent reorganization program he
ants ready by March 4.
The veteran Swagger Sherley, of
:entucky, former chairman of the
:ouse appropriations committee, de-
arted for Washington to head the
.earing house for information to be
athered together.
Telling Sherley "we want all the
conomy we can get," Mr. Roosevelt
utlined a three-point plan: First,
eduction of personnel; second, con-
lidation of government agencies;
iird, abandonment of unnecessary
nd overlapping government funs-

1933 Undergraduates Lauded
By Campbell For Seriousness

By CAROL J. HANAN
Students are working harder these
last few years, life has become more
competitive and more serious than
before and the attitude of students
has changed correspondingly, accord-
ing to consensus of opinion of several
faculty members. In their belief,
students are more interested in prac-
tical knowledge and in liberal ideas
than they were before the depression.
It used to be that anyone who
graduated from college was sure of
at least a teaching position, and
those who entered the professional
schools felt especially secure, said
Prof. O. J. Campbell, of the English
department. Now the undergraduate
realizes that there is no room in the
world for "wastrels" and he must
head his profession if he is to over-
come the keen competition that op-
poses him; the "primrose path" is no
more, but in its place is a sincerity
of purpose, he added.
More interest has been shown in
the last few years in the practical
application of economic principles
rather than the purely theoretical
side, according to W. B. Palmer, of
the economics department. There is

practice that is an improvement over
the previous abstract conception of
economies.
In the same department a keener
appreciation of the problems of labor
is noticed in the attitude of thestu-
dents and there is "an awareness of
the problem of the insecurity of
labor," it was said. This tendency
toward liberalism was also remarked
on by Prof. M. S. Pargment, of the
Romance languages department, who
believes that the student has become
"less prudish" and more open-
minded in his views toward life in all
its phases.
American students have been pro-
gressing steadily for the last 10 years
in the direction of more sincerity and
intenseness of purpose, according to
Professor Pargment. Prof. J. B.
Shepard of the psychology depart-
ment also advanced the belief that
the student has become more serious
since the war, but a different type
of "seriousness" has developed since,
the depression. There is more worry,
students are nearer the "verge of
things" than they have been, and
they realize the sacrifice that is in-
volved in sending them to college,

now a definite linking of theory with he said.

Bursley, Lloyd
Will Distribute

Congress Wets
Pass Measure

Hoover Scheme "Out"
The recent reorganization scheme
submitted to Congress by President
Hoover appears to be out. Whatever
is liked, of course, will be kept, but
Roosevelt and Sherley have their own
ideas and are now after all the data
to be obtained in drafting things into
a concrete program.
-Setting March 4-inauguration day
-for the date when he wants to have
the reorganization set-up all pre-
pared, it appears the President-Elect
is going to include this in the agenda
for the special session of the new
Congress which probably will be
called in April.
Hoping to avoid asi much as possi-
ble increased unemployment through
the new, arrangement, Mr. Roosevelt
indicated he would favor either the
furlough plan or a stagger system or
both to make up for the reduction

anding temporarily on the broad
jes he outlined, he is not going
details until all information -is
fable, but he is hopeful of a
tc cut in government expendi-
that will lead also to increased

elimination of some gov-
nctions, Mr. Roosevelt
s considerable overlap-
the duties and activities
is departments.
eep Navy Yards
ut elimination of some
ards he said that would
corked out, but he pro-
the yards could be made
,ce times they should be
>lute necessities in na-
e.
Woodin, of New York,
the American Car and
ipany, was again at the
President-Elect today,
conomics." He has been
dying the railroad situa-

Fund Donations
Proceeds From Good Will
Drive Are Given Over
To Aid Needy Students
Contribution of women students
to the Good Will fund have been
turned over to Alice C. Lloyd, dean of
women for distribution among
women on the campus, and contribu-
tions from men students have been
given to Joseph A. Bursley, dean of
students, for distribution among men
in need of assistance, the executive
committee reported yesterday.
The fund, amounting to nearly
$2,000 cash with additional money
pledged, has already proved extreme-
ly valuable, according to Dean Burs-
ley. It is being used only after care-
ful consideration of individual cases
and money is then given without
contract for paying it back. However,
there is an understanding that if
the student feels at some future time
that he can repay the money it will
be received and placedmback in the
fund for further use.
The executive committee also de-
cided that money subscribed to the
fund from outside sources will be
divided among the men and women
on a proportionate basis. Under this
plan the men receive three fourths
of that money and the women one
fourth. This distribution is the same
that is used in giving out funds from
the local welfare chest.
Dean Bursley is highly pleased
with the aid which the Good Will
fund has already made possible. Two
persons have received $25 in in-
stances where without that assis-
tance they would have been in diffi-
cult circumstances. Gifts of larger
amounts than these will be excep-
tional.
There is a large supply of excellent
used clothes which is ready to be
dispensed to the students needing
them. Especially are there good qual-
ity wcmen's clothes.
League Dining
Co-O) Pledges
ees More
Fifteen members have a 1r e a d y
pledged to eat at the Michigan
League Co-operative Dining Room,
according to a report from the stu-
dent committee which met yester-
day to decide on the details of the
eating club.
A drive will be launched today to
obtain the 100 members necessary
before operation of the dining room
can begin, Sarah Bloom, '34, chair-
man of the student committee, said
last night. A down deposit of $3.50,
which will be returned in the last
week's board, must be paid, and each
member must pledge to eat at the
club for two weeks.
Registration will take place at the
League from 12 to 6 p. m. every day,
except on Sundays. More than 100
members must be registered before

Injurinig Drys
WASHINGTON, Jan. 27.-(A!)-
Rigid instructions on future Federal
enforcement of the dry laws, which
high-ranking prohibition officials
termed a "severe handicap," were
approved today by the House.
It adopted a series of amendments
to the Department of Justice supply
bill, tearing from the hands of the
Prohibition Bureau its powerful
weapons of purchase of evidence,
wire tapping and so-called "under-
cover men."
In addition, the House voted, 129
to 118, to reduce to $8,440,000 the
Bureau's appropriation for the next
fiscal year-10 per cent below the
present appropriation. The action is
not final and must be approved by
the Senate and the President.
The debate evoked sharp words
and rapidly rising tempers.
Sophomores
Publish Class
IAppointments

Winter Gales
Rage Off Both
Ocean Coasts
Northeasterly Storm In
New England Is Worlt i
Of Present Year
Cunard Liner Has
To Return To Port
Western Sierra Nevadas'I
Snows Claim Six Victims
So Far This Year
(By Associated Press)
The winter unleashed gales yester-
day which imperiled ships off the
Atlantic and Pacific coasts and con-
tinued to blanket the western Sierra
Nevadas with a snow which claimed
its sixth victim.
One thousand miles off the Wash-
ington coast the freighter, Everett,
with a crew of 35, became disabled
and sent out distress signals. Later
temporary repairs were made and
the freighter turned back toward
Seattle. Other ships, however, pro-
ceeded toward the Everett to stand
by if needed.
Off the New England coast a
northeasterly gale, which shipping
men described as the worst of the
winter, tore the Nantucket lightship
adrift and drove her out to sea.
Beach cottages also were threatened..
Breakers wrecked a coast guard sta-
tion.
The Cunard liner, Franconia, bound
from New York to Boston to pick up
passengers for a West Indies cruise'
was forced to heave to off Nantucket
and then turn back to New York.
In the far west the frozen body of
Elton Johnson, 18 - year - old . bear
hunter, was found in the southern
California mountains.
At the end of 36 hours of work, a
rotary highway plow broke through
deep drifts and rescued 45 persons,.
one a, woman seriousy li, from snow-
bound ranch houses n M "eo, .
With nearly all roads in that sec-
tion closed, snow fell heavily all along
the eastern slope of the Sierra Ne-
vadas today, and a new storm moved
in from the coast, sweeping over the
desert country.
The snowpack at Soda Springs,
summit of the Sierra northwest of
Lake Tahoe, measured more than
120 inches.
Light snow whitened sections of
Nebraska, North Dakota, Minnesota,
Iowa, Wisconsin and Michigan. Four
Illinois motor car deaths were at-
tributed to the weather. Tempera-
tures in North Dakota today ranged
downward to 10 degrees below zero.
J- Ho Extras
WillCome Out
On Dance Nirht
Official Picture Of Grand
March, Other Features,
Will Enliven Tabloid
The annual J-Hop extra of the
Daily will make its appearance as
usual on the night of the Hop, Fri-
day, Feb. 10, it was announced yes-
terday.
Two editions of the extra will be
printed, one to appear during the
evening on the floor and a second,
with the official picture of the grand

march, which will be sold at the var-
ious campus business establishments
in the morning and will also be de-
livered upon request. A limited num-
ber of copies will be available so
that orders should be taken out early.
Photographs of the grand march will
also be on sale within two hours af-
ter its close.
The extra will be printed in tabloid
form suitable for a souvenir of the
occasion. Tom Powers, '34, car-,
toonist of the Gargoyle staff, and'
portrayer of pink elephants and
other monstrosities will contribute a
pen sketch, caricaturing the princi-
pals of the year's social highlights,
include the old Maltro himself, King-
for-a-Day Jewett, Debutante Part-
ner Tant, Money-Bags Rea, and
other-trivial personalities.
The extra will include official
guest and booth lists and stories on
the various house parties. Carol Han-
an, '34, Daily women's fashions
. writer. will contribute a description

No Mayoralty
Possibility In
1-I~~~~~~* d~U~ l l?£ -

C

Walz, County Chairman,
Still In The Dark As To
His Party's Candidate
'Unless Somebody
Wants To Try It'
Republican Mayoral And
City Clerk Primaries In
Political Foreground
The Democratic party, according
to indications last night, will have no
candidate in the city mayoralty race
this spring. William Walz, county
chairman of the party, admitted that
the city committee had no candidate
in mind who might accept the post
and said that there would be no
nominee "unless somebody wants to
run."
The major political battles in the
March primary appear now to center
on the Republican mayoral and city
clerk contests. Robert A. Campbell,
Michigan's famous "Uncle Bob," is
opposed for mayor by John Nee-
lands, retired grocer and former
member of the Ann Arbor Board of
Educ ;ion. Fred Perry, incumubent
city clerk, faces the opposition of L.
L. Griffiths, secretary of the Tax-
payer's League and Claramon L.
Pray, former county clerk, sole Re-
publican candidate defeated in
Washtenaw County last fall.
The most interesting ward race at
present seems to be that in the sixth
ward where Beach Conger, Jr., com-
mander of the Crusaders, will oppose
Prof. William Paton of the economics
department, running for re-election
as alderman. Petitions for Mr. Con-
ger are being circulated while Pro-
fessor Paton's have already been
filed.

Wanted-- One Date
For J-Hop; Should
Dance, Drink Well
J-Hop dates may be J-Hop dates
to most undergraduates, but todone
student the matter is one that re-
quires more than passing considera-
tion.
Here's what it's all about. The fol-
lowing classified advertisement ap-
peared in The Daily yesterday:
"WANTED-Beautiful date for J-
Hop and house party by B. M. 0. C.
Member of J-Hop committee. Good
time guaranteed. Must dance well,
talk well, drink well, etc. Write
Michigan Daily, Box 6A."
Hell, somebody once remarked,
hath no fury like a woman scorned,
and if the above ad brings in as
many replies as its sponsor thinks it
will, there'll be plenty of scorned
women around the Michigan campus
-that is unless he starts a dating
bureau to take care of the surplus.
So far nothing like that has hap-
pened; last night Box 6A had yield-
ed only one letter. And that, written
on Michigan Gargoyle stationery,
didn't look quite on the level. The
"Alice" who signed it described her-
self as being five feet, six inches tall,
weighing 121 pounds, and being cap-
able of fulfilling all the specifica-
tions.
A telephone number was included
--21718-and that's the catch. Be-
cause 21718 is the telephone number
of Dean of Women Alice C. Lloyd,
Box 6A is still waiting for communi-
cations from co-eds who want to go
to the J-Hop, but so far things don't
look so good. The depression has
hit the date market.
Re onts Accept
AnonymousGift
For Fellowsh1
Anotler Donation Would
Provide For Research In
Drug Addiction Field

Ford Debacle
Is Blamed On
Hot Rivalries
Statement To This Effect
In London Standard Is
Upheld By Officials Here
Bankers 'Attempting
To Grab Company'
Competitors Accused Of
Holding Up Production
In Magnate's Factories

I1
..
0
t
b
C
a
c
27
S
r
s
k
X
e
c
s
c

Hiss Audienice,
Calls For Six

'

Executive, Finance,
Athletics Comm
Head Selections

And
ittees

DETROIT, Jan. 27.-A;)--A state-
ment published in the London Eve-
ning Standard quoting Henry Ford
as attributing his suspension of
work, rendering 100,000 men idle, to
"certain of my competitors who are
operating against me" was declared
to be "substantially correct" tonight
by officials of the Ford Motor Com-
pany.
(The London Standard statement
quoted Mr. Ford as saying, "The
actual truth is that certain bankers
are trying to obtain control of the
Ford concern." A member of Mr.
Ford's staff said today, however, the
motor magnate had told him that
was not exactly correct.)
Withhold Names
The officials commenting on the
statement declined to permit use of
their names. Neither would they at-
tempt to elaborate on it nor promise
any further comment from Mr. Ford.
When the Ford company an-
nounced its suspension yesterday, it
stated it "no longer could continue
production without bodies furnished
by the Briggs Manufacturing Com-
pany, "whose plants were shut down
early this week following a walk-out
of 6,000 employees.
The Standard quoted Mr. Ford as
saying, in a trans-Atlanitic telephone
conversation, that "certain of his
competitors" were seeking to pre-
vent "another Ford car from leav-
ing the factory."
"Can't Be Stopped"
"I know this and I know what to
do about it," the Standard quoted
Ford as saying. "They have suc-
ceeded for a few hours but I am go-
ing straight out now and clean up
this whole affair. I'll fight them and
prove that production of Ford cars
can't be stopped.",
Ford visited the Highland Park
plant of the Briggs Co. today, unan-

in

i

A fresh volume of cabinet specuL
tion today, particularly from Wash-
ington, brought a smiling denial that
any cabinet posts have been formally
offered to anyone. It was made clear
that Mr. Roosevelt is not worrying
about this phase of his pre-presi-
dency and would make his selections
and announcements in his own time,
It also was made rather emphatic
that no cabinet choices would be an-
nounced before he sails for a fishing
cruise next week.
FIRE DAMAGES STORE
Fire of unknown origin broke out
shortly after 1 a. m. today in Deis-
ing's Confectionery, 800 S. State St.,
causing small damage, the amount of
which could not be estimated by fire-
men, who said smoke and water were
largely responsible for the loss.

Committee appointments for the
sophomore class were announced last
night by Joe P. Lackey, Jr., presi-
dent.
The executive committee is- com-
posed of William Morgan, chairman;
Joseph Bailey, assistant chairman;
Joseph Horak, T. Morley Warren,
Jeannette Greene, Jane Whiting,
Katherine Rucker, Martha Neuhardt,
and Lois Altman.
Members of the finance committee
include Frederick Smoot, chairman;'
Joseph Gibson, assistant chairman;
Carlton Gilbert, Cecelia Melody, Win-
ifred Pike, Helen Stetson, Janice Rice,
Mary Stirling, and Nan Diebel.
Those on the athletic committee
include Lee C. Shaw, chairman;
Gary Bunting, assistant chairman,
and Robert Henock, Russell Bunn,
Paul Duxury, William Beckwith,
Boyd Pantlind, Seymour Siegel, and
Ward Morton.
Jeffries Benjamin as chairman'
heads the committee on vigilance.
Herbert Nigg is assistant chairman.
Marvin Ruby, Ned Welch, Donald
Frostic, Wilfred Haughey, Owen
Crumpacker, George Duffy, and
Charles Barndt are also on this com-
mittee.
The publicity committee is under
the supervision of Charles Bronson,
chairman. Isabelle Kanter is assist-
ant chairman, and included on this
committee are Robert Ward, Helen
Jacobs, Mildred Bosma, Mary Louise
Elspass, Beatrice Devine, Virginia
Roberts, and Mary Sabin.-
Social committee members include
Anna Jane Chamberlain, chairman;
Ruth Poat, assistant chairman;
George Holmes, Marjorie Oostdyk,
Robert Vanderkloot, Betty Sue Cal-

Encores Here
Forceful Emotionalism Of
Noted Pianist Impresses
Hearers At Recital
Myra Hess proved a gracious as
well as a masterful pianist last :ightI
when she granted six encores to an
enthusiastic audience in Hill Audi-
torium. The forceful emotionalism
of Miss Hess' playing upheld her po-
sition as one of the outstanding
pianists of the day.
The scheduled program consisted
of Fantasia and Fugue in C major
by Mozart; Sonata, Opus 110, by
Beethoven; three Intermezzi from
Opus 119 and I9hapsody in E-fiat
major by Brahms; and eight Pre-
ludes from Opus 28 and 45, by
Chopin.
The encores were: an 18th cen-
tury German melody by Kammell;
Parodies by Toccata; a Chorale by
Bach and arranged by Miss Hess;
Allegro by Bach; and Little Sonata
by Scarlatti.
Miss Hess spent only 12 hours in
Ann Arbor. She arrived at 1:30 p. m.
from Washington and left for Roch-
ester, N. Y., at 2 a. m. this morning.
UTAH EXAMINES ORE FREE
SALT LAKE CITY, Jan. 27.-G -
To add to its knowledge of Utah's
mineral resources, the University of
Utah is offering prospectors free
preliminary microscopic examination
of ore found in this state. In return
they must submit .specific data as to
where the mineral was found and
under what geologic conditions.

Receipt of an anonymous gift of
$1,000 a year for three years, with
5200 a year in addition for miscel-
taneous expenses, was announced by
the Board of Regents at its regular
meeting yesterday afternoon. The
purpose of the gift is a fellowship
;o be administered by the Graduate
school in the museum of anthropol-
>gy for the purpose of studying ab-
>riginal North American ceramics.
The University is toshare in an-
ether fellowship donation by E. R.
Squibb, nationally-known drug man-
acturer. The sum of $1,400 was placed
by Mr. Squibb at the disposal of the
National Research Council, to es-
tablish two fellowships, one at Michi-
gan, for study under the committee
on drug addiction of the division of'
medical science of the Council. Dr.
C. W. Edmunds, professor of materia
tnedica and therapeutics, will be in
charge of the fellowship here.
Formal recogmnon was made of
the previously-announced gift of 87
volumes from the law library of the
late Prof. Evans Holbrook. Especially
prized in the collection are a volume
inl manuscript dating from the fif-
teenth century, entitled, "Registrum
Brevium," and an ancient collection
of writs intended to be used as pre-
cedents.
Mrs. Stewart G. Bates of Detroit
was appointed to the board of gover-
nors of Martha Cook dormitory for
a period of one year.
Prof. Philip E. Bursley was granted
a sabbatical leave of absence for the
second semester of this year, and
Assistant Prof. H. C. Hutchins was
granted a continuation of his pres-
ent leave through the second semes-
ter to complete the work in which
he is now engaged on Professor
Trent's manuscript of Defoe. Assist-
ant Prof. L. S. Ramsdell was also
granted a sabbatical leave from
March 15 to the end of the school
year.

end the walkout there. A guaranteed
base rate of pay was offered by the
Briggs Company, but the strikers to-
night had not announced their ac-
ceptance of the terms.
Although officials said there was
no disorder, police surrounded the
Briggs plant, and the state commis-
sioner of public safety, Oscar G. Ol-
ander, announced the state police
would be detailed to the company's
two plants at 6 a. m. Saturday. He
said that all employees who desired
to work then could do so "without
molestation."
"Biggest Surprise"
"It was the biggest surprise of my
career when T was informed last
night that 6,000 employees of the
Briggs company had walked out
without giving any particular rea-
son," the Standard quoted Ford as
saying. "I have had difficulties in my
career, but this was the biggest jolt
of all. The result of their action is
that the Ford plant is closed down.
There is a complete holdup."
Ford, the Standard said, declared
he did not "blame the employees of
Briggs."
"They want to work," he was
quoted as saying. "Neither do I
think any attempt is being made
by anyone to force me to place my
motor car body contract with any
other firm. As for my employees,
there is not a man among them that
would strike."
No Other Comments
Other Ford officials made no com-
ments regarding the re-opening of
their plants, but indicated that ces-
sation of the- Briggs company strike
would bring an immediate reaction.
The Briggs officials, conceding
that some employees recently have
failed to make their minimum base
rate of pay, said the situation was
dud to "the rush of initial produc-
tion." They announced abolishment
of reductions for "dead time" in
which men are idle because of the
lack of materials, breakdowns, or
transfers from one plant to another.
CORRECTION

Dykstra' s Parochial School Aid
Bill Strs Statewide Controversy

This ad appeared in the
Daily and rented the room the
same day.
STEAM HEATED SUITE-For
one man: 2 other roomers.

Statewide attention has been cen-
tered upon a movement set on foot
by Rep. Ate Dykstra of Grand Rap-
ids to allow Michigan's parochial
schools to share in the primary
school fund. He will introduce a bill
into the state legislature on this
matter. Representative Dykstra is a
member of the Dutch Reformed
church, which conducts a number of
,..,t. '-; - .-nf.n ar o e

contention of the Dykstra group
that, since they save the state an
immeasurable amount of money in
equipment and running expenses,
they should receive some part of the
school fund appropriation. Several
years ago a proposed amendment to
the state constitution abolishing
these special schools was decisively
defeated.
A Ia~r vPnart of the atholi, non..

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