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November 16, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-16

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


me For Senate
away Decision
Lawrence Waterway
lay Cost $153,000,000
r More
o Dredge Channel

Ancient Fortress Scene Of Bloody Battle In Havana

d States And
uld Work On


3ITOR'S NOT This is the first
series of artiies presentng several
erent opinions held, by University
essors dealing with the feasibility
the proposed St. Lawrence Sea-
e question of the proposed St.
ence Seaway is occupying an
asingly important place in the
c mind as the time of its ratifi-
ri or defeat by the Senate draws
An unbiased consideration and
ghing of the facts pro and con
tecessary to a careful judgment
e question.
veral schools of opinion have
ed on the campus; all of them
nt arguments worthy of consid-
on. An exact statement of the
em is necessary to any further
deration of the question.
e plan of the International Joint,
nission, composed of Canadian
American engineers, contem-
s a seaway to accommodate
of 27-foot draft, which will in-
approximately 85 per cent of
rorld's shipping tonnage. To ac-
lish this the locks of Sault Ste.
e will be deepened two feet; the
)it River will be deepened where
sary, and compensating' works
e installed at this point to reg-
and maintain proper levels in
xreat Lakes.
e St. Lawrence River will be
ed from a depth of 14 feet to a
of 27 feet; between New
and Ontario, dams, locks and
r plants will be installed to pro-
safe passage for boats and to
e energy derived from the fall in
rater level for power purposes.
e Thousand Islands the channel
e dredged and the water level
olled as well.
t estimates on the project vary
y, depending on different ad-
ents made for power expendi-
for lake channel development,
harbors, for outlays already
and depending on whether the
or only American costs are con-
d. One estimate based on offi-
investigation would have the
d States face a furthers outlay
wvigation purposes of only $153,-
0. Another estimate, resting on
ame basic figures, puts the in-
e cost for navigation to both
ries, excluding lake harbors, at
rty million dollars has already'
appropriated towards compie-'
f the project and the rest must
?propriated by Congress, pro-
the Senate ratifies the treaty at
xt session. It has been estimated
he seaway will take eight years;

-Associated Press Photo
Ancient Atares fortress in Havana (above) was the scene of a recent bloody battle between rebellious
soldiers and troops loyal to the government of President Grau San Martin. Members of the ABC, Cuban
secret society seeking reinstatement of Carlos Manuel de Cespedes as president, retired to the fortress but
surrendered after a day of bitter fighting. Loyal soldiers, pictured here, are shown on the firing line during
previous disorders.

W.A.A. Executive Board Alters
Women's Sport Point Systems

idents Being
eistered For
iew Positions
ay Is Final Day For'
gistration Without The
yinent Of Dues
istration of students desiring
ations after graduation in Feb-
or June, or after the Summer
n in August is now being held
office of the University Bu-
of Appointments and Occupa-
Information, 201 Mason Hall.
service is open to senior under-
ates and to graduate students
,pplies to teaching as well as
aching positions.
T. Luther Purdom, director of
reau, announced that this week
only one in which registration
made without the payment of
After Friday, he stated, there
e a late registration fee of $1
;he past few years the bureau
cured a large number of varied
ations throughout the country1
11 as some in several foreign
'ies for University graduates
'aduate students.

In order to more completely fulfill
the needs of the women on campus
interested in sports the Women's Ath-
letic Association executive board re-
cently altered the intramural and
W.A.A. point systems, Billie Griffiths,
'35, president, announced yesterday.
The student may work at the same
time to win points for her W.A.A.
letter as well as gaining points for
the participation cup given to the
sorority or dormitory which has the
greatest percentage of its members
active in sports. The awards for the
individual are a small "M" for 300
points, the privilege of buying and
wearing a W.A.A. pin for 600 points,
and a large "M" for 1,000 points.
Points may be earned in either
major sports or individual activities.
The major sports are hockey, basket-
ball, and baseball; the players on the
first team receive 100 points and
those on the squad 50 toward their
W.A.A. letter. The individual activ-
ities include such sports as riding,
swimming, badminton, bowling, rifle,
tennis and hiking. The winner of an
individual tournament receives 50
points toward her W.A.A. award.
The houses entered in the intra-
mural hockey or basketball tourna-
ment receive 25 points toward the
participation cup and, if winners, re-
ceive 100, or 50 if they place sec-
ond. Entrance in individual activities
such as bowling or badminton gain
To Vote On Prices
Of Movies In Poll
(Continued from Page 1)
education for men? Should there be
compulsory physical education for
R. 0. T. C. Should the University
it. 0. T. C. be abolished?
Women's Hours: Do you favor re-
taining women's hours as they now
stand? Do you favor the abolition of
all women's hours? Should present
rules be modified? Should women be
allowed to stay out till 11:30 on Sun-
days? Should women be allowed to
stay out till 1:30 on both Fridays and
Saturdays? Should women be allowed
to stay out till 1:30 on Saturdays and
12:30 on Fridays?
War Participation: I will not sup-
port my country in any war. I will
support my country only in case my
country is invaded. I will support my
country in any war.
Class Dances: Which orchestra
would you like to see at your class
dance this year? Circle the price you
would like to see set for your class
dance (from $1 to $10).
Movie Prices: Circle what you be-
lieve to be a fair movie price (from
15 cents to 50 cents).

five points for the house, and winners
add 100 points toward the cup. Thus
a woman may gain 50 points toward
her W.A.A. award by winning a
bowling tournament and gain 105
points toward the cup for her house.
Among the new changes instituted
are the requirements for active mem-
bership, which state that a student
must have earned 50 W.A.A. points
to have -the privilege of voting or
holding any office in that organiza-
tion. Another alteration is that the
season for individual sports is limited
to a 12-week period. No woman may'
earn team and individual points in
the same season; for example, she
may not enter basketball and bowling,
tournaments in the same season.
Remers Book On
IChina Is Published1
Publication of "A Study of Chinese
Boycotts," a 300-page book by Prof.
C. F. Remer of the economics de-
partment, by the Walter Hines Page
School of International Relations of
Johns Hopkins University was an-
nounced yesterday.
Professor Remer, who has spent
considerable time in China and who
is considered an authority in the field
of international economic relations,
treats not only the present situation
of China but the possibility of eco-
nomic effectiveness of the boycott as
a means of non-violent coercion.
In the gathering of data and sta-
tistics and in the writing of the book,
Professor Remer was assisted by Wil-
liam B. Palmer of the economics de-
The study is especially significant,
Professor Remer believes, because
China has used more effectively than'
any other nation the boycott which
is provided for in the Covenant of
the League of Nations.
Professor Remer was in China
from 1912 to 1922 and again in 1930-
31. In May of this year he had pub-
lished a book on "Foreign Invest-'
ments in China." The present work
has been in preparation for over a

Rice, Famous
Playwright, To
Elmer Rice, noted playwright, will
speak here Sunday night at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre under
the auspices of the Hillel Players, it
was announced yesterday by Law-
rence Levy, '34, president. His subject
will be "The Future of the Theatre."
Tickets will be on sale in Angell Hall
lobby today and tomorrow, and at
the Lydia Mendelssohn box office
Saturday and Sunday. Admission will
be 50 cents.
In 1929 he was awarded the Pulit-
zer Prize for his "Street Scene." His
plays have been translated into many
languages and have been published in
book form. He blasted theatrical tra-
dition when, as an unknown, he had
his first play accepted through the
naive procedure of mailing it to a
Mr. Rice first studied for law, but
became so interested in drama that
he took that field as his life work.
Some of his works are "The Adding
Machine," which was produced by
Play Production here, "Street Scene,"
the stage and screen success, and,
Counselor at Law," in which Paul
Muni became a big success.
French Natives To Talk
Before Cercie Francais
The Cercle Francais will present
two informal talks by natives of
France at its regular meeting at 8 p.
m.. today in the League. The speakers
are Pierre Lambert, Grad., and Mar-
cel J. P. Bogart, Grad. Frances L.
Hill, '35, will give an account of the
methods of instruction at the Uni-
versity of Lausanne, Switzerland,
which she attended for two and a
half years.
CHARLOTTE, N. C., Nov. 15. - (/P)
- Four men armed with two machine
guns held up a mail truck on West
Third Street near the heart of the
city here today and escaped with one
registered mail pouch and four
pouches of first class mail.

Plan Talks For
Annual Meeting
Of Accountants
Sharfinan Will Speak;
Discussion Of Securities
Act Is On Program
Authorities in the fields of ac-
counting and economics will speak on
problems confronting the accountant
at the ninth annual Michigan Ac-
counting Conference to convene to-
morrow in the Union.
The conference, sponsored by the
School of Business Administration,
the Michigan Association of Certified
Accountants, and the Michigan So-
ciety of Public Accountants, will con-
sider both the technical and non-
technical aspects of accounting prob-
George P. Ellis, president of the
American Society of Certified Public
Accountants, will deliver an address
on "The Social Responsibility of the
Accountant," and Professor I. L.
Sharfman, chairman of the eco-
nomics. department, will make an ad-
dress at the evening banquet on
"Current Developments in the Social
Control of Economic Life."
At the morning meeting of the
conference, which will deal with the
more technical aspects, C. J. Lynch,
president of the Michigan Associa-
tion of Certified Public Accountants,
will preside over a round table dis-
cussion based on the "Balance Sheet
Display under the Michigan Corpora-
tion Act." Robert E. Payne, Eric L.
Kohler, William T. Sunley, M. D.
Harris, and M. B. Walsh will speak
at this session.
Balwin B. Bane, chief of the Secur-
ities Division of the Federal Trade
Commission, will speak in the after-
noon on the subject of the Federal
Securities Act. Walter A. Staub, pres-
ident of the New York State Society
of Certificed Public Accountants, and
Henry C. Murphy, economist of the
National Bank of Detroit, will speak
on the same subject.
WASHINGTON-President Roose-
velt explained the new work relief
program which will make $400,000,
000 in salarieshavailable for workers
by Dec. 15.
TOKIO - Advocates of a large
Japanese navy hailed a shake-up in
high navalcommands as a definite
triumph for their cause.
WASHINGTON - In a report is-
sued to President Roosevelt, Gen.
Hugh S. Johnson, NRA administra-
tor, told the chief executive that the
NRA will have to be much more
stringently enforced if it is to suc-
HAVANA - Government t r o o p s
were exerting full force to stamp out
what threatened to become a seri-
ous movement on the part of various
rebel organizations.
WASHINGTON-President Roose-
velt was given the plan for control
of liquor by the Federal government
after repeal. The plan was drawn
up by a special cabinet committee.
NEW ORLEANS - The case of
John H. Overton was presented to a
Senate committee on elections. Over-
ton's seat to the United States Senate
is being contested.
Mussolini's Nephew Is
Editor Of Milan Paper

ROME, Nov. 15. - () -Premier
Mussolini today appointed his 21-
year old nephew, Vito Mussolini, as
cditor and general manager of his
Milan newspaper.
The paper, Il Popolo d'Italia, fre-
quently is used to express government
opinions. Vito is a son of the pre-
mier's brother, Arnaldo Mussolini,
who was manager of the newspaper
at the time of his death in December,

Kohn Denies Hiring
Of Architects For
.PW ABuilding
A complete denial that the Public
Works Administration was the proper
agency for hiring architects to de-
sign buildings which are being built
with the aid of Federal funds was is-
sued recently and appeared in the
November issue of Architectural Fo-
,rum, architects' trade magazine.
The statement, from Robert D.
Kohn, director of housing for the
PWA, reads as follows: "So far the
Public Works Administration has had
nothing directly to do with the en-
gagement of architects for projects
on which they are going to make
loans. School buildings, hospitals,
and other structures of an institu-
tional nature, which are eligible un-
der the general "Public Works defi-
nition," as well as housing projects
presented for our consideration all
come in completely 'supplied' with
architects and engineers.
"These men have been, of course,
selected either by the municipalities
and states or by the local corpora-
tions presenting the housing projects.
Where Federal public buildings are
involved the plans are in charge of
the fourth assistant secretary of the
Treasury. The PWA has no official
knowledge of how the architects are
selected there nor is it officially con-
cerned in the matter."
Further statements, also in Archi-
tectural Forum, stress the fact that
official representation in Washington
will not be of any assistance to arch-
itects and engineers who desire to
receive government contracts. While,
no prosecution is being made of those
who do make such representation,
the Treasury Department has an-
nounced that the practice will be out-
March Will Talk On
Exhibit Of Paintings
A gallery talk on the present ex-
hibition of painting and sculpture by
Ann Arbor artists and amateurs will
be given at 3 p. m. Sunday, Nov. 12,
in the west gallery of Alumni Me-
morial Hall, by Mr. Benjamin March,
lecturer on Far Eastern Art at the
University and formerly a member
of the staff of the Detroit Institute
of Art.
The exhibition continues through
Wednesday, Nov. 15, and will be re-
placed at once by an exhibition of
Seventeenth Century Persian fres-
coes which havenbeen reconstructed
by Sarkis Katchadourian and circu-
lated by the American Institute for
Persian Art and Archaeology. This
exhibition was one of those shown'
last year at the Museum of Modern
Art in New York City and is said
to have received particular commen-
dation from the New York critics.
This exhibition opens Nov. 16 and
runs through Nov. 29.
The jazz age is at its ragged tail
end. It is no longer smart to be
immoral. -Rabbi A. H. Silver.
PRINTING-Lowest City Prices
Downtown - 206 North Main
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Interview Men
In Regard To
More than 200 men students who
have been violating the Regents' rule
by living in apartments without se-
curing the permission of the office of
the dean of students are being inter-
viewed by Prof. Fred B. Wahr, as-
sistant dean.
"We are judging each case upon its
individual merits," Professor Wahr
said, "and are not laying down any
blanket rules about violations." The
rule which the Regents passed in
June, 1930, reads, "All men students
in the freshman class must live in
approved men's rooming houses and
no unmarried male student may be
allowed to live in an apartment. The
dean of students is given authority
to make exceptions to this rule."
An apartment has been defined by
the office of the dean as "a room or
group of rooms, with or without
kitchen and bathroom facilities,
which is not under the direct super-
vision and care of a responsible
householder (a woman) and so af-
fords its occupants opportunity for
entertaining mixed company; being
so located that the University rules
and regulations governing approved
rooming-houses do and can not
apply "
Archaeology Talk
To Be Given Today
The second of the University Lec-
tures will be given today by Dr. Carl
E. Guthe, director of the museum of
anthropology, at 4:15 p. m. in Natural
Science Auditorium, on "N o r t h
American Archaeology."
The lecture will be largely devoted
to a discussion of the aims and
methods of archeology and will also
treat the various Indian civilizations,
their histories, and their contribu-
tions torthe present American cul-
Try To Adjust Dispute
In Toolmakers' Strike
DETROIT, Nov. 15. - M) -- Their
arbitration of a seven-week strike
of tool and diemakers barely com-
plete, conciliators in the Detroit area
today moved to adjust differences
which have brought threats of a gen-
eral strike.
Jay J. Griffen, chairman of the
Joint Strike committee of the Me-
chanics Educational Society of Amer-
ioa, said Tuesday that unless all
strikers were reinstated that a gen-
eral tying up of "every shop in
town" would be called today or to-



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