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October 06, 1932 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-06

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The Weather
Partly cloudy today, slightly
warmer.

QLI~g

Sir igau

VOL. XLIII, No. 10

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCT. 6, 1932

III 1 -

Silent Period
For All Houses
Starts Tonight
Fraternities Will Observ
Silence From 8:30 Until
Monday Evening At 6
Women To Pledge
Saturday At Nooni
Interfraternity Council T
Enforce Rushing Rules;
Penalty For Violation
The silent period fobr both men and
women rushees will begin tonight
and last until noon on Saturday for
sororities and 6 p. m. on Monday
for fraternities.
Under no circumstances shall there
be any contacts between members
of the groups and rushees, heads of
both organizations d e c 1 a r e d last
night.
Sorority preference slips will be
sent to the rushees so that they
may check the houses in the order
of their preference and return them
to the dean of women's office before
noon on Saturday. The signing of
this slip is binding for one year,
Evelyn Neilson, president of the Pan-
hellenic Association said last night.
Once deposited they cannot be with-
drawn.
Care In Pledging
Women are warned to make sure
of their choice before signing the
pledge slip, Miss Neilson said.
The sororities will not be notified
of the women who have accepted
their house until Saturday night,
when lists will be sent to every so-
rority. Rushees may be called for at
3 o'clock on Sunday the day on
which pledging will take place.
A special warning is being given to
both rushees and sororities that they
must abide strictly by panhellenic
rules within the next few days. Se-
rious penalties are being imposed
upon those breaking the regulations.
Rushees are also reminded that
formal dates do not necessarily mean
bids.
"Fraternities must obey all rush-
ing rules," said Edwin T. Turner,
president of the Interfraternity
Council, last night in a last warning
to the houses, "or else suffer the pen-
alty which will be imposed upon
them for violation."
With the beginning of the silence
period at 8:30 p. m. tonight, honor
society men will keep watch for vio-
lation of the rushing rules, Turner
said. "We are certain to get the loy-
al support of these men," he contin-
ued, "for the plan of having them
act as police originated in one of the
honor fraternity meetings."
Freshmen Are Warned
"We have had the whole-hearted
co-operation of practically every
house on the campus so far," he said,
"and we don't want any last minute
upsets."
All first year men are warned by
the Council officers to be sure to
hand in their preference lists at the
Dean of Students' office before noon
Saturday. These preference lists
must have the name of at least one
fraternity on them, or else the fresh-
men will not be eligible for pledging
until next semester.
Freshmen are warned by the Coun-
cil officers not to allow any frater-
nity men to contact them or else they
will not be allowed to pledge this
semester.

Identification'
Cards Ready
For Students,
Names From H to Q Will
Be Distributed Today;
R to Z Tomorrow
Identification cards will be issued
today, from 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. in
room 4, University hall to those stu-
dents whose names begin with the
letters H to Q, according to an an-
nouncement by Joseph A. Bursley,
dean of students. Cards from A to G
were given out yesterday, while R to
Z will be distributed tomorrow.,
"Students are to be warned,"
Dean Bursley said, "that the identifi-
cation cards will be much more in-
dispensable than in previous years,
and every care must be taken to pre-

Hoover Greeted By Four-Mile Parade In Des Moines

(Associated Press Photo)
Greeted by a mammoth poster of himself, President Hoover was enthusiastically received by thousands
of people in Des Moines, Iowa, when he went there to deliver the first major speech of his campaign. The
picture shows the president's car as it passed through the Des Moines business district.

Garner Replies
To President's
owa Speech
House Speaker Points To
'Broken Promises' Of
Executive's Campaign
WASHINGTON, Oct. 5.-()-John
N. Garner, speaker of the House and
vice-presidential candidate of the
Democrats, replied today to Presi-
dent Hoover's Iowa speech with a
statement, in which he said "broken
promises cannot be explained any-
way."
Offerig no apologies," declared
Garner,'"I say with all~ the- emphasis
at my command that if we judge the
promises he now makes in the light
of those he has made and failed to
fulfill, either his sincerity or his abil-
ity to make good his latest pledges is
seriously open to question."
The speaker, whose leadership of
the House was singled out for partic-
ular attack in the President's ad-
dress, led a group of Democratic
spokesmen in issuing criticism. In
succession after he gave his written
statement to newspapermen, Rep.
Burns, of Tennessee, Sen. Harrison
of Mississippi and others gave out
through the Democratic national
committee fresh broadsides against
the Hoover speech.
Garner discharged the President
with displaying "the inconsistency
that had characterized his entire ad-
ministration" in the statement that
he was using his good offices to pre-
vail upon mortgage companies to
foreclose upon homes and farms.
"The President," he said, "vetoed
the measure that would have assured
farmers the credit necessary to pre-
vent foreclosure. He asserted at that
time that it would make the govern-
ment a pawnbroker, and insisted that
loans be extended only to a select
clientele. After extending the loans
he states that he is now endeavoring
to induce those who have secured
the millions of government credit to
be lenient with the farmers and home
owners whose mortgage they hold.
Garner said he was not criticising
the loans to the financial organiza-
tions, "but it must be obvious that
extension of credit to a select few
cannot bring to this country the
maximum benefits that should ac-
crue from the release of this great
volume of credit."
Cordial Spirit Indicated
In Anglo-Irish Question
LONDON, Oct. 5.-(P)-A spirit of
cordiality not associated recently
with Anglo-Irish relations prevailed
during a two-hour conference at the
Dominions office today at which
President Eamon de Valera and Do-
minions Secretary J. H. Thomas
agreed to negotiate the controversy
over unpaid Irish land annuities.
The negotiations are scheduled to
start Oct. 14. Mr. de Valera and sev-
eTal of his ministers will come to
London to take part in them.
Although the possible basis for set-
tlement was a question neither side

Baseball Team Back
From Japanese Trip
SEATTLE, Oct. 5--(P)-The
University of Michigan baseball
squad of 14 under the leadership
of Coach, Ray Fisher arrived here
yesterday after a two months' in-
vasion of Japanese baseball fields.
The Wolverines were guests at
a banquet last night of the Uni-
versity of Michigan alumni asso-
ciation. They then left for Ann
Arbor.
We had a wonderful trip and
won 10 out of the 14 games
played," said Coach Fisher. He
declared the way Japanese out-
filelders played "is little less than
big league style."
"We found the Japanese a bit
weak on hitting, but wonderfully
fast on b ses. an~ in the field1
Pitching had not improved uch
from what we met in 1928," he
concluded.
Residents Of
Law Club Namne
Peet President
House Council Elected;
Vigorous Social Year Is
Contemplated
Charles D. Peet, '33L., has been
named president of the Lawyers'
Club for the coming school year as
a result of the Lawyers' Club elec-
tions held during the past two days.
The following men have been
elected to the House Council of the
Club: from Sections A, Lawrence
Hartwig, '33; B, Gilbert N. Harrison,
'33; C, Lyle C. Pleshbek, '33; D,
George H. Knowles,'34; E, C. Van-
Valkenburg, '33; F, Kenneth P.
Hansma, '33; G, Carlton G. Champ,
'33; H, Henry C. Peterson, '33; K,
Donald Wiltse, '33; L, Robert M.
Cooper, '34; M, George S. Downey,
'33; N, Emmet Boyle, '33; O, Henry
J. Scott, '33; and P, Raymond Fox,
'33.
In an interview last night Presi-
dent Peet said that the Club contem-
plates undertaking its customary so-
cial program, including three for-
mal and one informal dance and co-
operation in staging the All-Law
School Crease Dance. He said that
further announcements of social and
discipline enforcing projects could
not be made until the usual com-
mittees have been appointed.
Mittens For Rooters
Will Be Ready Friday
The Yellow and blue mittens which
members of the cheering section will
use this year in forming the block
letters, will arrive Friday morning,
Oct. 7, according to William Tem-
ple, head cheer-leader.
Students who have seats in this
section may obtain their mittens by
calling at Saffel and Bush, men's
clothing store on State street, and
presenting the white slip that was
given them at the desk in Waterman
gymnasium. It is imperative that all
students sitting in this section have

Roosevelt Pact
With Al Smith
ChefersDesms
Threat To Unseat Leader
Of Tammany Foreseen
As Union Is Effected
NEW YORK,. Oct. 5.--(P)-A
threat to unseat the Tammany Hall
chief, and a belief in' Democratic
quarters that the way has been pav-
ed for "Al" Smith to take up the
cudgels in Gov. Roosevelt's Presiden-
tial dive: stood out tonight as re-
sults of New York democracy's dra-
matic cqnventiqn. . ..
ghspirisreignd ineheo4se.
velt-Garner camp, as campaign lead-
ers returned from Albany with mem-
ories of the hand-clasping scene
which marked the first meeting of
Smith and Roosevelt since before
their Chicago fight.
On the heels of their joint victory
in winning. the gubernatorial nomi-
nation for Herbert H. Lehman, came
reports the two leaders stand to-
gether in opposing the possible nom-
ination of James J. Walker for the
mayoralty post he relinquished while
ouster proceedings were being heard
by Gov. Roosevelt.
While hope grew in the states
known as Smith strongholds that
the 1928 standard bearer would now
agree to make some campaign
speeches. Smith himself smiled and
said nothing.
His associates indicated he would
wait for Roosevelt himself to invite
him to become an active campaigner.
Various national party leaders
said they anticipated that Roose-
velt might ask Smith to do some
stumping.
At Albany Gov. Roosevelt said to-
day he had not yet taken up the
question of inviting Smith to speak
for him in the campaign.
Mid-West Farmers
Prepare Riockade;
Strike 'Continues
DES MOINES, Ia., Oct. 5.-()-
New impetus was given a middle
western farmers' strike for better
prices today, after the cost of pro-
duction movement had been quies-
cent several weeks.
In southeastern South Dakota ad-
herents of the National Farmers
Holiday Association were preparing
to invoke a strong blockade, they
said, of roads into Sioux Falls, in at-
tempt to keep grain and livestock
from markets.
Near Estherville, Ia., a peaceful
strike was in progress, but H. N. Jen-
sen, secretary of the Emmett County
Holiday Association, said that while
"there may be picketing in this coun-
ty, the kind of picketing we advo-
cate will be friendly."
Meanwhile, Milo Reno of Des
Moines, president of the national as-
sociation, said he was going to Can-
by, Minn., to investigate the fatal
shooting of Nordahl Peterson, 25, a
farmer and strike picket.

Hoover Flays
False Attacks
Of Opponents
President Says Midwest
Has Spread 'Intolerable'
Lies Concerning Himself
Throngs Hear HiM
Speak From Train
Executive Pleased With
Reception During Trip
In Farm Belt States
ON BOARD PRESIDENTIAL SPE-
CIAL, Oct. 5.--AP)-In self-termed
hard words, President Hoover today
denounced as "deliberate, intolerable
falsehoods" what he said were wide-
spread personal misrepresentations
promulgated in the Midwest in the
past few weeks.
Surrounded by a crowd that push-
ed and shoved toward him as he
spoke over the radio from the rear
platform of his special train at Fort
Wayne, Ind., the President said he
believed sportsmanship and states-
manship called for the elimination
of harsh personalities between op-
ponents.
The speech was the Chief Execu-
tive's first since he left Des Moines
last night, where he said a national
victory had been achieved over eco-
nomic difficulties and declared that
enactment of the Democratic pro-
gram would "end hope of recovery."
Hoover Flays
Without naming the "opponents"
to whom he referred today, the Pres-
ident told his Ft. Wayne audience:
"On this journey, however, I have
received a multitude of reports as to
the wi'despread personal misrepre-
sentations which have been promul-
gated in the Midwest in the past
few weeks. I regret that the char-
acter of these personalities necessi-
tates a direct word from me.
"I shall say now the only harsh
word that I have uttered in public
lme~T hope it~ wil e the last I
shall have to say.
"When you are told tha~t the Pres-
ident of the Unitedd States, who
by the most sacred trust of our Na-
tion is the President of all the peo-
ple, a man of your own blood and
upbringing, has sat in the White
House for the last three years of your
misfortune without troubling to know
your burdens, without heartaches
over your miscries and casualties;
without summoning every avenue of
skilful assistance irrespective of par-
ty or view, without using every ounce
of his strength and straining his
every nerve to protect and help,
without using every possible agency
of democracy that would bring aid,
without putting aside personal am-
bition and humbling his pride of
opinion if that would serve-then I
say to you that such statements are
deliberate, intolerable falsehoods."
Chicago Police
Keeping Watch
on M. J. Insult
only Canadian Officers
May Arrest Hin; Next
Move Not Yet Known
CHICAGO, Oct. 5-(P)-Two offi-

cers bearing certified copies of the
indictments charging Martin J. In-
sull with larceny and embezzlement
of $547,000, flew to Toronto tonight
with orders to keep their eyes on
Insull.
They could not arrest him, and
whether they would bring him back
for trial was uncertain tonight.
Insull is a British citizen. Only
Canadian officers could arrest him
on Canadian soil, and the Govern-
nor of Illinois notified State's At-
torney John A. Swanson that he
would sign no extradition warrant
until he was certain that Cook Coun-
ty would assume the costs. Thef
County Board has voted down a $50,-
000 appropriation a s k e d b y t h e
prosecutor.
Assistant State's Attorney John
Hampton and Sergt. Anthony Blaze
left for Toronto by plane, their clear-
ance into Canada at Detroit having
been arranged.
Insull, technically a fugitive, had
preceded the Chicago officers in the
Ontario city, arriving earlier in the
rlo fnmthenrlln n:hna

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