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November 29, 1933 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-29

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ie Weather
y cloudy today, followed
e snow tonight and to-

L .

Sir Igan

1Iat

Editoria
Fraternity Compi,
The New Rules; Goi
donies Lynching.

VOL. XLIV NO. 57

ANN ARBOR, MICIGAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1933

PRICE

BthHose

I

Rumor Says"
Two Colleges
May Combine
Chicago And Northwestern
Consider Merger; Plan
Veiled In Secrecy
May Unite Offices
As One University
Hope To Effect Economy
By New Arrangement;
Faculties To Be Cut
(Special from The Daily Northwestern)
EVANSTON, Ill., Nov. 28- A veil
of secrecy and uncertainty has been
thrown around plans reported to be
forming for the merger of North-
western University and the Univer-
sity of Chicago and no amount of
investigation has shed any light on

San'ose's'Patriotic' Citizens At Their Work

;1

Louncements concerning
hi universities stated that
rmulating an agreement
e in various branches of
ition. Latest reports, said
n procured from confi-
es by the Chicago Trib-
aced definitely that a
ie two institutions is be-
ed.
ibine All Offices
to the Tribune, the mer-
or one publicity office,
Lents, registrar, board of
s, health service, office of
uidance and placement,
athletics, religious pro-
sity calendar, catalogue,
also calls for the reor-I
f the two alumni groups
unit and for transfer-
Rush Medical College
e Chicago medical school
Northwestern medical
of all research work to
de and to Billings Hos-
ng- all wor of thi: char-

-Associated Press Photo
This Associated Press photo shows the half-nude body of Thomas
Thurmond, confessed kidnaper and slayer of Brooke Hart, hanging from
a tree in St. James Park, 100 yards from the San Jose, Calif., county
jail. Thurmond's partner, John Holmes, was also lynched by the mob.

The
get fo
ciatior

ity of Chicago's col-
i the Loop would be
1 adult education con-
orthwestern's McKin-
ocated downtown; law
ould be combined on
Campus, and the edu-
Lent would be concen-
south side at the Chi-
Budget Saving
asserts that the bud-'
>mbined alumni asso-
save $5,000, according.
budget of the North-
and that the Uni-
ago would save not less
year through the fail-
nost of the men whose
re at the end of the
astern also could save
n its faculty budget,
>ncludes.
opposes the merger,
academic standpoint,
>oint that it would cut
sum off the amount
roperty taxes in Chi-
s from both universi-
ling to take an active
ussion over the merger
sent indications, they
werful anti-merger or-
an effort to block the

y

Smith Asserts
Coughlin Made
False Charges
Catholic Chancellor Says1
Criticism Of Smith 'Was
Absolutely Unwarranted'
NEW YORK, N. Y., Nov. 28. - ()
-Father Charles E. Coughlin's de-
fense of President Roosevelt's mone-
tary policies re-echoed here tonight
in three dominating developments.
1. Alfred E. Smith, whom FatherI
Coughlin described yesterday as "thei
outstanding capitalist layman in
America,' .declared the Detroit priestt
made an "absolutely false" statement
in charging that 'my position on the4
monetary question was in any wayI
affected by any loan from J. P. Mor-l
gan."
2. Msgr. Thomas G. Carroll, chan-
cellor of the Catholic Archdiocese ofI
New York said the priest's attack on
former Governor Smith was "abso-
lutely unwarranted."l
3. Before returning to his Shrinea
of The Little Flower, Father Cough-
lin said he had further plans to de-
fend the Administration, but said he1
would not address meetings in any1
diocese if the diocesian authorities
did not approve.1
The former New York governor
-who decried what he termed "ba-
loney dollars" and the "guinea pig"1
experimentation of the Roosevelt ad-
ministration in a recent editorial -
characterized as "absolutely false"
Father Coughlin's story that Smith
gave two. Catholic bishops to under-
stand that he had received a large'
loan for his office building from Mor-
gan.
"When a man presumes to address
so great a number of listeners as
Father Coughlin reaches, particularly
if he be a priest, he assumes the re-
sponsibility of not misleading them
by false statements or poisoning their
judgments with baseless slander."
"From boyhood," Smith's state-
ment continued, "I was taught that a
Catholic priest was under a divine
injunction to 'teach all nations' the
word of God. That includes the di-
vine commandment: Thou shalt not
bear false witness against thy neigh-
bor.'"
vire Damages Six
Chemistry Lockers
A small fire, resulting in the de-
struction of the contents of lab-
oratory drawers belonging to six stu-
dents, broke out at 7:30 p. m. last
night in Room 400 of the Chemistry
Building.
The exact cause of the minor blaze
was not determined, but Roy K. Mc-
Alpine, assistant professor of analy-
tical chemistry, said last night that
it was probably caused by the spon-
taneous action of spilled acid on a
laboratory coat or towels. The Ann
Arbor fire department was called,
and the blaze extihguished by chem-
icals.
1 Drt,.;iie r'ittta r on I

Rodkey Speaks
On Guarantee'
Of Bank Funds
Proposes An Original Plan
For Safeguarding T h e
Depositors' Savings
The Glass-Steagall deposit insur-
ance act and a plan of his own to
guarantee depositors' funds were-dis-
cussed by Prof. Robert G. Rodkey
of the School of Business Adminis-
tration in the third of a series of four
discussions on currency problems
held in the Lounge of the, Lawyers
Club.
Problems arising out of the oppo-
sition of certain ultra-conservative
big banks to constructive legislation.
like the Glass-Steagall act were dis-
cussed by Professor Rodkey, who as-
serted his belief that compulsory de-
posit insurance was a workable mat-
ter and that previous state experi-
ments in this field in the western
part of the country were "too nar-
row in scope."
Under the deposit i n s u r a n c e
scheme proposed by Professor Rod-
key, each depositor would pay a cer-
tain percentage of his account for a
full, rather than a partial, guaran-
tee of his funds. Had this system
been in force through the past 12
years, the speaker maintained, the
bank failures could have been paid
off with 28-100 of one per cent on
deposits made in this period.
The division of the operations of
commercial and savings banks was
advocated by Professor Rodkey, who
added that he thought the present
separation of commercial banking
and securities under the Glass-Stea-
gall Act was highly commendable.
Professor Rodkey said that banks
should invest only 25 per cent of their
funds in real estate mortgages, in-
stead of the present 50 to 75 per cent
used for that purpose.
Competition between state and na-
tional laws for the favors of bankers
was cited by Professor Rodkey as a
reason for the laxity now obtaining in
state laws.

Both uses
Adjourn For
Thanksgivig
Vacation Delays Senate's
Action On Controversial
Liquor Bill
Legislatures Will
Reconvene Monday
Picard Voices His Plea For
Re-instatement Of Plan
For State Stores
LANSING, Mich,, Nov. 28 -(A) -
The Legislature liquor bill, chief is-
sue of the speci l session, went into
a delayed spin today as all hopes of
its enactment this week vanished in
the Senate.
As members of the Legislature ad-
journed until Monday night for the
Thanksgiving Day recess it became
evident that Tuesday will be the first
opportunity the Senate will have to
vote on the controversial measure.
The delay meant: that Michigan will
be without machinery to celebrate
the repeal victory Dec. 5,
Reversing its previous determina-
tion for hurried consideration of the
bill, the Senate prohibition commit-
tee conducted an all day hearing on
the general subject of liquor con-
trol and adjourned without getting
as far as the opening chapter of the
measure.
Members of the, committee, before
adjourning, agreed to return here on
Monday afternoon with their amend-
ment ready for submission. They
predicted the bill will be released
sometime Monday night. It will be
reprinted before it comes before the
floor for a vote.
The entire day was given over to,]
a hearing in which members listened
to Frank A. Picard, chairman of the
Mtate Liquor Control Commission,
representatives of the Michigan
Druggists Association, and John P.
Smith, acting commissioner of police
for DIetroit -- - --
Picard voiced a vigorous plea for
re-instatement of the plan for State
operated stores. Edmund C. Shields,
a member of the State Board of Re-
gents, represented the druggists in
asking for exclusive rights to retail
liquor in original package. Com-
missioner Smith urged that police
departments have original jurisdic-
tion in granting licenses to places
serving liquor, wines, and beer.
Students Advised
To Procure Cards
The hope that students would get
their class cards and election blanks
before Dec. 1, when classification
starts, and thus avoid and diminish
the rush that will be on at that time,
was expressed yesterday by Prof.
Daniel L. Rich, director of classifica-
tion.
These cards are now available at
Room 4, University Hall, the regis-
trar's office. The office will be open
from 8 a. m. to 12 noon and from 1
to 5 p. m. on and after Friday, Dec.
1. Saturdays it will be open only from
8 a. m. to 12:30 p. m.
Next Friday, those students whose
last names begin with the letters
from V to Z may file their blanks if
they have been approved. The com-
plete schedule will be announced in
Friday's Daily.

(Board

Of Representatives

Unanimously

In Favor

Modifying Women's Hoi

Militia Called
By Ritchie To
Quell Rioters
1,000 Men Storm Armory
In Effort To Release 4
Imprisoned Lynchers
SALISBURY, Md., Nov. 28. - (A) -
A mob of more than 1,000 men
stormed the State Armory here to-
day in an unsuccessful effort to free
four men accused of participating in
last month's lynching at Princess
Anne.
Beaten back by tear gas and bay-'
onets, the mob dispersed only after
the National Guards sent by Gov. Al-
bert C. Ritchie to arrest the alleged
slayers of George Armwood, Negro,
abandoned their headquarters in the
armory and returned to Baltimore
with t1 ieir prisoners.
Cried of "Lynch Ritchie" andY
"Lynch Lane" could be heard as the1
crowd hurled stones at the soldiers
surrounding the armory. William
Preston Lane, Jr., is the state attor-;
ney general and it was during hisi
investigation of the lynching last
month that the names of nine al-
leged participants were obtained.
His requests that the state's attor-
ney of Somerset County, John B.
Robins, order the nine men arrested
were refused by the state's attorney,
who contended that a grand jury in-
vestigation was the proper procedure.
Mob Threatens Reporters
Even after the troops, under the
leadership of Lane and Brig. Gen.
Milton A. Reckord, state adjutant
general, had withdrawn from Salis-
bury, the mob continued its activ-
ities and for a time threatened re-
porters in a hotel. A movie sound
truck was captured and sunk in thej
Wicomico River.
The turbulent events came directly
on the heels of a surprise move by
Ritchie and Lane to have the men ac-
cused of the lynching arrested,
Troops were mobilized in Baltimore
last night and were transported under
secrecy to Salisbury, where before
daybreak they conducted expeditions
into Somerset County, where the
lynching occurred, and made the ar-
rests.
However, news of the mobilization.
leaked out and but four of the nine
could be found.
These were brought to Salisbury
and placed under special guard in the
armory while the troops made addi-
tional plans to try to seize the others
and prepared to take the prisoners to
Princess Anne for a preliminary
hearing.
Gather About Armory
The latter plans were rudely inter-
rupted about mid-morning when the
roads leading from near-by counties
on the Eastern Shore, Delaware and
Virginia, brought vehicle after vehicle
loaded with men,
They gathered around the armory,
As they gradually pushed to the door-
ways, the officers ordered them to
disperse.
"What right have you got to come
here and rule our streets?" a middle-
aged man shouted.
The crowd continued to come for-
ward and the soldiers responded by
cutting loose a barrage of tear gas.
The mob fell back momentarily, but
again advanced. This necessitated
another barrage and this time the
crowd stayed back. The soldiers
maintained their vigil with drawn
bayonets.
In the meantime, in Annapolis,
Gov. Ritchie, who has been ill, was
informed of the plight of the soldiers.
He talked to Gen. Reckord by tele-
phone and was informed that the sit-
uation was "well in hand."

No Lynching Wanted

Gov. Albert C. Ritchie of Maryland,
who yesterday ordered out the stat
militia in an effort to arrest the al-
leged Princess Anne lynchers. Gov.
Ritchie's action was in striking con-
trast to that of Gov. James Rolph,
Jr., of California, who warmly lauded
the "patriotic" action of San Jose cit-
izens who lynched the confessed slay-
ers of Brooke Hart.
3,500 Students Jam
Two Theatres For
Annual Free Show
Loss of a policeman's watch and
the breaking of a single pane of glass
were the only casualties as 3,500 stu-
dents jammed their way into the
Michigan and Majestic Theatres last
night to take advantage of free shows
feting the Wolverine Varsity.
Overflow crowds at both houses
stood through the entire perform-
ance, but in spite of high enthusi-
asm there was no violence and the
gatherings were very orderly, Jerry
Hoag, manager, said afterwards.
At the Michigan, Stanley Fay,'
captain of the Varsity team, was pre-
sented with a silver loving cup by
Gilbert E. Bursley, president of the
Undergraduate Council, on behalf of
the student body..
Varsity Band
Will Play For
Football Bust
Expect Dickinson, Rating
System Author, To Talk;
Band Will Parade

7
4
7
7
i
7

Late Permission Once
Week For Senior Won
Passed Without Dissei
All Groups Favor
1 A. M. Saturda
Issue Will Be Presented
Board Of Directors ]
Approval Monday
By CAROL 3. HANAN
Modifications in women's l
yesterday received the unanimous
proval of the Board of Represe
tives at a meeting in the Leagu
every dormitory, sorority, and Le
house voted to'change the hours.
results will now be brought before
Board of Directors of the won
self-governing body next Monda
In no case was there any
against the proposal allowing se
women one night a week late per
sion regardless of scholastic st
ing. Every house but one votec
11:30 p. m. permission Sunday n
as against 11 p. m. Six houses i
against extending the closing tin
Saturday night one hour, but
were unanimous in prolonging it
1 a. m. All of the representa
present were in favor of at lea
a. m. permission Saturday night
17 of them wanted 1:30 a. m.
General Discussion Held
After the taking of the indivi
vote Ruth Robinson, '34, presider
the board, asked for a general dis
sion of the reasons behind the
"If we present a good, logical b
ground to Dean Alice Lloyd,"
said," there is no reason why
thing shouldn't go through, for tJ
a women's self-governing body."
In regard to senior privileges, it
believed that a senior should be
to have some special privileges
afforded to underclassmen.

not
but
a cc

cago. bSud
ties are beg
interest in d
and, from
are forming
ganizations
plan.

Alumni In Various
Fields Are Listed

Men Reason Better Than Fair
Sex, Maier' s Experiments Show

University

ess
i by

of Michigan alumni
the fields of science,
blic life, literature, and
industry have been
Alumni Association in
quest received recently.
this list is rather in-
Hawley Tapping, Sec-
e Alumni Association
merely suggestive and
means be regarded as
heading of science are
J. Mayo, Mayo Clinic,
nn.; Prof. Moses Gom-
the chemistry depart-
Raymond Pearl, Johns
ersity.
President James A. An-
University; President
W. Cambell, University

That men are better reasoners than
women may be concluded from the
experimental results reported in a re-
cent paper published by the British
Journal of Psychology for Dr. Nor-
man R. F. Maier of the department
of psychology. Dr. Maier also found
that, by warning a portion of his sub-
jects against using habitual methods
of attack on problems involving a
reasoning process, this "experimental
group" was able to arrive at solu-
tions found difficult or impossible by
the unwarned "control group.".
Three hundred and eighty-four
students in an introductory course in
psychology were divided equally into
the two above-mentioned groups. The
experimental group was given a 20-
minute lecture in which the follow-
ing hints on how to reason were pre-
sented:1

Three problems involving original-
ity were then presented to the two
groups, and Dr. Maier found that the
group which had received the sugges-
tions made a score 24.1 per cent
higher than the control group. The
scores of the women in both groups
was distinctly lower than those of the
men.
The experiment also indicates that,
while women are poorer reasoners,
they seem to be better listeners than
men. This emphatic reversal of pop-
ular male opinion was contained in
the fact that the gain in reasoning
power of those women who heard the
lecture was, judged by a comparison
with the control group, proportion-,
ately higher than the gains of the'
men who were given the benefit of
the suggestions contained in the lec-

The Varsity Band will furnish the
music and be a main feature of the
program for the annual Football Bust
of the University of Michigan Club of
Detroit Saturday night at the Hotel
Statler.
The program will include music by
the band; speeches by prominent
players, alumni, and coaches; several
stunts, in one of which the band will
take part, and presentation of Uni-
versity signet rings to senior letter-
winners.
Prof. Frank G. Dickinson, of the
University of Illinois, originator of
the Dickinson system of football rat-
ings, is expected to address the group,
which will include, in addition to
members of the team, band and
alumni, any students who care to at-
tend.
Arrangements for the program are
in charge of Fred Matthaei, '14, pres-
ident of the club. The Bust is planned
essentially along the same- lines as
were those of former years until its
features were drastically cut last year.
The band will leave Ann Arbor
shortly after noon Saturday, and will
march through a part of downtown
Detroit from the hotel to a theatre
where the bandsmen will be guests of
the club at the Detroit premiere of a
new motion picture. The evening's
banquet and program will follow this
theatre party.
- as inu

An insufficient period to eat
return home on time was the re.
given by the representatives
lengthen the closing hour Satui
night. "Most people like to d
three hours, and if they do on a
urday night there is not time en(
to eat and still be home by 12:2
m." Miss Robinson said. The a
ment was further borne out by
fact that Judiciary Council rec
show nearly half of all latenessE
occur Saturday night.
Financial Problem Involved
Popular opinion favored 11:30 1
permission Sunday night in c
that women might attend the se
show.
Many of the chaperons in do
tories are paid on an hourly 1
and the question was raised cone
ing the financial problem invc
in extending hours. It was lea
that one large dormitory on car
had agreed to'-pay the extra ex~r
out of either the house or due fi
or from both. This' yould not
anything to the regular board fee
representatives said.
Other suggestions on this diffi
were that a girl be delegated t(
pervise closing hours. This is alr
being done in some of the houses
Speech Class Will
Present Broade
Prof. G. E..Densmore's class it
vanced public speaking will press
half hour radio program over st
WJR in Detroit at 2 p. m. toda
the regular University broadcast
Morris Hall.
The program will be compose
short feature talks about variou
ganizations and activities on car
Those who will speak and their
jects are: Dorothy M. SaunderE
"Clements Library;" Sarah P
'35, "Play Production;" Billie
fiths, '35, "Women's Athletics;"
mond Grigsby, '34, "Intramural
letics;" Manning Giles, '34, "Ca
Music;" Harold Parker, '35, "Wo
Your Way Through School;" Ec
T. Cheyfitz, '34, "Law Quadrar
and Eugene P. Fromm, '34, "Bi
ical Research." Stewart M. Cran
will act as staff announcer fo
program.
A -1 UVr*1 A

E
l

Preposterous People
TO Unite As Society
B.M.O.C.'s, who for years have
been vying for campus honors in-
dividually, have at last decided to
band together under one common
cause. It was learned last night
that this movement is henceforth
to be known as the Preposterous
People Club.
T'a in oiatr mmnars. allnof

able Frank Mur-1

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