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October 04, 1933 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-04

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Slightly cloudy today; tomor-
row generally fair; not much
change in temperature.
VOL. XLIV No. 9 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCT. 4, 1933

Editorials
The League Cheers
the President
PRICE FIVE CENTS

Action Taken
On Breach Of
Rushing Rules
Phi Delta Theta Punished
By Council Fo Giving
Pledge-Pins To Three
Cannot Pledge Other
Houses Until Nov. 1
Judiciary Committee Goes
On Record As Opposing
Publication Of Names
The fraternity found guilty of vio-
lating the rushing rules of the Inter-
fraternity Council will be prohibited
from pledging the freshmen illegally
rushed until the beginning of the
second semester, according to a de-
cision of the Judiciary Committee of
the coundil which was announced
last night.
The three freshmen who accepted
the pledge buttons in violation of the
rules will be prohibited from pledging
any fraternity until after Nov. 1, ac-
cording to the decision.
Although the committee refused to
divulge the name of the fraternity
it was learned that the local chapter
of Phi Delta Theta was the house.
penalized.
The passing, out of pledge buttons
to freshmen before the offcial pledg-
ing time of Monday, Oct. 9, was rul-
ed a violation of the rule which
states, "No binding promise regarding
pledging shall be entered into by fra-
ternity and rushee during the above
specified rushing period."
The punishment meted out was
said to be the lightest that was pos-
sible under the circumstances, other
alternatives being social probation,
suspension, or the denial of privilege
of holding open houses, privilege of
pledging, and the privilege of ini-
tiating.
Bethel B. Kelley, '34, president of
the council, stated that the commit-
tee believed the penalty inflicted was
the only one which seemed to fit the
case, the otherpenalties seeming too
severe.
The Judiciary Committee went
firmly on record as promising more
severe action it the case of any vio-
lation of the period of silence which
will begin at 8:30 p. m. Thursday.
No set penalties have been set up
by the committee, but each case will
be judged on its own merits, he de-
clared.
No action was taken on the viola-
tions which were reported to officials
of the council, but further violations
by the same house will be the occas-
ion for definite action, even without
signed indictments, Kelley said.
Minor infractions of the rules have
been tolerated heretofore, according
to Kelley, but violations of the silence
period will probably be more severely
handled.
Hubbell Plays
Lone Hand In
Series' Opener
Neither Team's Perform-
ance Halts His Hurling
Giants To 4-2 Win

By ALAN GOULD
(Associated Press Sports Editor)
NEW YORK, Oct. 3 -Unshaken
either by the faltering defense of his
teammates or the enemy's closing
threats, the great Carl Owen Hubbell
throttled the big guns of the Wash-
ington Senators today and pitched
the New York Giants to victory, 4 to
2, in the first game of the World
Series.
Just as National Leaguers had
hoped and their rivals had feared,
the 1 e a n lash-like left arm of the
Oklahoma southpaw subdued the
champions of the American League
with an exhibition that was master-
ful despite the background of a shaky
defense at critical moments.
Hubbell held the hard-swinging
Senators to five hits, struck out 10
of them, including the first three
batsmen to face him, and gave a
superb exhibition of steadiness under
pressure in the last two dramatic in-
nings.
The Giants, with a lusty early on-
slaught led by "Little Mel'' Ott, who
collected four hits in an many times

President Roosevelt Dons Doughboy's Cap

A>
a +:
} gby'n to tsluewietentoa nhem was layed
A.
:;ra,.C{.Ed.wr.dW:atson..
-Associated Press Photo
President Roosevelt donned the overseas cap of the American
doughboy 'and stood at salute while the national, anthem was played
at the American Legion Convention in Chicago. With him is his ilitary
aide, Col. Edward Watson.

Repeal Leading By
Over 2-1In Virginia
RICHMOND, Va., Oct. 3.-()-Re-
pealists led 73,291 to 30,402 with 726
precincts out of 1,690 reported in to-
day's election in Virginia on repeal
of the Eighteenth Amendment. Pro-
ponents of State liquor control to re-
place State prohibition were ahead
64,470 to 28,162.
Reed Murder
Trial Jury .Is
Finally Picked
Rapp's Attempt To Show
Photographic Evidence
Balked By Defense
The trial of George D. Reed.
charged with the murder of his for-
mer wife, got under way at 3:30 p. m.
yesterday afternoon shortly after the
new jury had been impaneled before
Judge George W. Sample in Circuit
Court.
Reed entered a not guilty plea
based on temporary insanity at the
time of the murder. Edward Conlon,
Detroit attorney for the defense,
stated that Reed was driven insane
by the actions and threats of his
former wife, the nagging of her
friends, and love for his child.
Every attempt of Prosecutor Albert
J. Rapp to introduce photographic
evidence, including pictures of the
body, was successfully balked by the
Detroit attorney.
Reed showed little emotion during
the presentation of evidence by the
witnesses, and sat most of the time
with his head resting on one arm.
The trial, which was slated to begin
at 10 a. m., was delayed because of
a technicality in the selection of the
jury. The trial will be resumed at 9
a. m. today.

Densmore To
ContinueWith
Radio Series
'Proper Pronunciation Of
Words' To Be Subject;
Programs Begin Oct. 15
Prof. G. E. Densmore of the speech
department will resume his second
season on the ai when he opens his
series "A Course In The Proper Pro-
nounciation Of Words" Oct. 15, over
radio station CKLW, Windsor.
The series will consist of 10 broad-
casts. They will be held at 1 p. m.
Oct. 15, 22, and 29; Nov. 5, 12, 19 and
26; and Dec. 3, 10, and 17.
Station CKLW is planning to put
Professor . Densmore's educational
series on a Columbia Broadcasting
System network. This has not been
definitely decided as yet but it is cer-
tain that a part of the programs will
be on a national hook-up.
Professor Densm-ore broadcast a
similar series last year. It was be-
cause of the many favorable letters
received that it was decided to
broadcast them again this year on a
larger scale.
Sigma Rho Tau To Hold
A Smoker For Freshmen
Sigma Rho Tau, engineering de-
bating society, is sponsoring a get-
together smoker today for freshman
engineers, it was announced today
by the chairman of the program
committee. Among the speakers will
be Prof. Robert Brackett, founder
and national director of the society.
The meeting will take place at 7:30
p. m., in the Union and will be fea-
tured by entertainments and refresh-
ments. All engineers interested in
speech are invited to attend.

N.S.L.'s Plan
Set Back By
House Heads
Fraternity Men Declare
Added Financial Burden
Would Be Excessive
Council Is Unable
To Reach Barnaud
No Complaints Received
From Workers; Report
Jobs Not Difficult
The plan of the National Student
League to increase student employ-
ment by forcing the fraternities and
sororities to live up to the restaurant
code of the NRA received a set-back
yesterday when a number of prom-
inent fraternity men declared that
that they could not stand the added
financial burden of hiring more stu-
dents.
Presidents of several houses stated
that, if necessary, the men in their
houses would do the work. A survey
shows that a large percentage of the
waiters and dishwashers in frater-
nities are fraternity men who have
been forced to take up work because
of the depression.
A. J. Barnaud, Federal NRA ad-
ministrator for Michigan, could not
be reached last night, but, it was
learned that a decision on the matter
would be in the hands of C. W, Light-
hall, local NRA chief.
No complaints have come from
those students now employed, but,
several men who do have jobs are in
back of the move to put the NRA
restaurant code into effect. The Na-
tional Student League has taken up
the cause, and members of the or-
ganization declared last night that
a 100 more students would be put to
work by the plan, thereby enabling
them to remain in the University.
Waiters and dishwashers in fra-
ternities and sororities have been re-
ceiving the same relative pay - three
meals a day - for many years. The
work is not particular y hard, accord-
ing to the consents of opinion
among stewards, and although ap-
proximately 18 or 20 hours a week is'
required of their services, it is not
continuous work.'
New violations
By Thetas Are
Proven Untrue
Rumors that members of Kappa
Alpha Theta sorority participated in
illegal rushing after the Monday
night offense were d e n i e d last
night by Josephine McCausey, '34,
president of the Panhellenic Associa-
tion. Reports that Alpha Phi sorority
has been cited are likewise false, Miss
McCausey said, adding that "no other
violations of the rushing rules have
been reported.
After having visited, 12 rushees
Monday night, officers of Kappa
Alpha Theta notified Panhellenic of-
ficials of their breach of the rushing
rules. Several soritAes demanded
a meeting of the executive council
of the Panhellenic Association, Miss
McCausey said, which was called for
Friday.
The penalty imposed upon the so-
rority-that they cannot rush those
girls whom they contacted during the
remainder of the rushing period-is
the one stipulated in the rushing

rules. However, they may bid and
pledge the girls, it was explained.
WalkerHeads
Alpha Nu For
Coming Year
Leo W. Walker, '34, was elected
president of Alpha Nu of Kappa Phi
Sigma, honorary literary and forensic
fraternity, at the first regular meet-
ing held last night in Angell Hall.
Walker succeeds Arthur D. Hawkins,
who was elected president last spring
but did not return to school this
semester.
The first social event on Alpha
Nu's program is a smoker which will
be held at 8:30 p. m. next Tuesday
in the chapter room on the fourth
floor of Angell Hall. The smoker is
open to all freshmen and upperclass-
men interested in forensic work.
Prof. James K. Pollock of the

cU

Building

In Legion Race

Asked At Lansing

-Associated Press Photo
George W. Malone of Nevada is a
candidate for national commander of
the American Legion.
Union's First,
Tournaments
Begin Monday
Plans Made For Billiard,
Swimming, Bridge, And
Ping PFong Contests
Recreation and entertainment for
every member of the Union will be
the aim of the present administra-
tion, and to carry out this principle
a series of tournaments and meets
designed to attract all students have
been arranged, according to Robert
E. Saltzstein,''34, Union president.
Beginning Monday, Oct. 9, enroll-
ment for the first events, an all-cam-
pus bridge tournament and an all-
campus, ping pong tournament, will
open at the student offices. It was
emphasized that anyone in the Uni-
versity is eligible to participate in
these as they are planned only for
the entertainment of students as
members of the Union.
Those registering for the bridge
tournament in the independent class-
ification will be assigned partners or
may play with a partner of their own
choice. In the fraternity group houses
will be encouraged to enter teams in
the meet. On the following Monday,
Oct. 16, play will begin in each di-
vision, and when the championship
teams have been determined for the
fraternities and the independents
they will play a final match for the
all-campus championship.
In the ping pong tournament,
singles will be played to determine
the all-campus champion, and offi-
cials added that at some later time
a doubles tourney may be held, de-
pending on the success of the singles
(Continued on Page 4)
Allen Talks On Work As
Head Of C. C. C. Camp
Speaking on his experiences as su-
pervisor of the work program at .the
Civilian Conservation Corps Camps in
the western part of the Upper Pen-
insula this summer, Prof. Shirley W.
Allen, of the School of Forestry and
Conservation, prophesied that the
C.C.C. might be made. a permanent
institution in the American social
scheme.
Professor Allen said that, from the
standpoint of conservation, the for-
mation of these camps would have
a great historical significance rival-
ling in importance the White House
Conference of governors on conserva-
tion called by Theodore Roosevelt.

Harvard Dean Shifts
His Views On Hitler
(By Intercollegiate Press)
CAMBRIDGE; Mass., Oct. 3.-
A summer in Europe served to "
convince Dean Henry Holmes of
the Harvard University graduate
school that the Hitler government
in Germany is not so bad after all.I
On his return Dean Holmes said
that he now believed Hitler was
"something Germany needed, and
may turn out well."
"I think that reports of Hitler's
oppression of the Jews has been
exaggerated. The main thing is
that Germany, which has been 1
fighting against tremendous odds
imposed on her by the Versailles
Treaty, has regained self-respect,
unity and confidence."
Report 15 Dead
In Forest Firej
Near Film Cityj

Other Figures
As Toll Of
Are Said To

Estimate 22
Blaze; 100
Be Injured

LOS ANGELES, Oct. 3.--('P)-Fire
Chief Ralph Scott said late today
that at least 15 men were known to
have died when they were trapped by
a fire in the hills above Hollywood
and other investigators who went to
the scene of the flames said they
had counted 22 dead and between 75
and 100 injured.
The fire apparently was started,
authorities said, when a workman
threw a cigarette into some brush.
The tinder-like undergrowth, exceed-
ingly dry after several days ofnear-
record October heat, burst into a
towering mass of flames.
Unemployed relief workers, about
150 in number, had been sent into
the hills in connection with improve-
ment projects launched through the
city's park system.
First Adelphi
Smoker To Be
HeldTuesday
Adelphi House of Representatives,
campus speech society, held its first
regular meeting last night in its
chapter room on the fourth floor of
Angell Hall.
Adelphi, which is one of the two
campus forensic societies open to first
semester freshmen interested in
speech activities, plans to open its
fall rushing season with a smoker to
be held at 8:3 p. m. next Tuesday in
the chapter room.
Prof. J. H. Muyskens of the speech
department will be the principle
speaker of the evening. His subject
will be "The Old and the New." Pro-
fessor Muyskens is well known on
the campus for his addresses to stu-
dent groups.
The aim of the society is to give
members experience in practical
speaking and discussion. Debates are'
arranged thoughout the year among
the members and also with other
campus forensic societies.

Prompt Action On

Plan

Attorney-General O'Brien
Gives His Recommenda-
tion To Michigan Plan
State Board Weighs
Colleges' Demands
Houghton College Wants
$1,000,000; Stack Says
School Is Superfluous
LANSING, Oct. 3.-(P)-Fearing
huge future tax burdens for the
maintenance of useless State insti-
tutions, members of the State Ad-
ministrative Board balked today at
blanket approval of public works
building projects.
Patrick H. O'Brien, attorney-gen-
eral, placed before the board a pro-
posal that Washington authorities be
asked immediately to approve the ex-
penditure of $1,000,000 at the College
of Mining and Technology, $1,050,000
at the University of Michigan; $325,-
000 at Ionia hospital, and $196,500 at
the Lapeer Training School, as part
of the State's anticipated $25,000,000
of Federal aid.
John K. Stack, auditor-genera,
criticized the suggestion that a mIu-
lion dollars be spent at the mining
college.
"I would like to have someone ex-
plain to me why that institution
needs that amount," he said. "The
college should be merged with some
other State college anyway. It is un-
necessary. What I am afraid of is
that we will get a lot of white ele-
phant State buildings that will cost
the taxpayers barrels of money to
maintain."
O'Brien replied vigorously that he
considered the Houghton institution
a valuable and necessary part of the
State educational system. He declared
it is recognized throughout the na-
tion.
Murray D. Van Wagoner, State
highway commissioner, while he did
not enter the dispute over the mining
college, stated he is opposed, as a
matter of policy, to loading the tax-
payers with buildings and institutions
which are not necessary. Both he and
Stack finally concurred with other
board members in approving send-
ing theproposal to Washington, with
the reservation that they had not
bound themselves to vote for enter-
ing a contract for Federal aid for any
individual institution. They said they
would survey each proposal as the
government indicates whether or not
funds will be available.
The State Board of Education
asked the board to recommend the
expenditure of $1,000,000 at Michigan
State Normal College, $168,000 at Mt.
Pleasant, $1,000,000 at Kalamazoo
and $5,000 at Northern. No action
was taken.
NRA Exempts
Colleges And
Other Schools
Hospitals And Universities
Among Special Groups
Listed By Gen. Johnson
(By Intercollegiate Press)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3-After a
conference with a committee of edu-
cators headed by President Lloyd H.
Marvin of George Washington Uni-
versity here, Gen. Hugh S. Johnson,
national recovery chief, issued a rul-
ing that schools, colleges, universities,
churches, hospitals and charitable
institutions were to be exempt from
the provisions of the National Re-

covery Act.
A letter going out to educational
institutions affected from Dr. Mar-
vin's committee, says in part
"This ruling means that non-
profit-m a k i n g institutions under
private control have the same status
as have State and municipal institu-
tions with regard to the NRA. They
are exempt from the provisions /of
codes.
"This does not mean that they
should not voluntarily meet as far
as possible the specifications of the
President's agreement and co-operate
with the President in every way to
hasten national recovery."

14

Mayan Towns Discovered In
Guatemala By Faculty Party

Speeches At Current Problems
Conference Will Be Broadcast

By JOSEPH L. KARPINSKI
Several a n c i e n t Mayan towns,
hitherto unexplored, were discovered
by C. L. Lundell, research associate
in the botanical gardens, and L. C.
Stuart, instructor in the zoology de-
partment, members of the 1933 Bio-
logical Expedition of the Carnegie
Institution of Washington and the
/Iuseum of Zoology, to the savanna
country in the department of Peten,
Guatemala.
The ruins of a town, which the ex-
pedition determined must have flour-
ished between 1450 and 1696 A.D.,
were discovered by the expedition
near La Libertad. It was composed,
Lundell said of stone paved plazas,

expedition set up headquarters in
late March, 1933. Fifteen stelae, or
date stones, of the ancient Mayans
were found, which established the
date of the city at about 600 A.D.
South of the central plaza where the
Stelae were found in a great terraced
and templed pyramid which is about
140 feet high. Forest trees, which
grow to enormous size in this coun-
try, covered the pyramid as well as
the other mounds.
Stuart and Lundell brought back
about 10,000 herbarium specimens,
many of them original. Photographs
were taken of characteristic vegeta-
tional zones, the plant associations
were studied, and vernacular names
obtained whenever possible. Zoologi-

Those unable to attend the annual
Women's Conference on C u r r e n t
Problems, which will be held Oct. 12
and 13 at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel
in New York City, and which will
feature a d d r e s s e s by President
Roosevelt, Mrs. Franklin D. Roose-
velt, Ruth Bryan Owen, and Col.
Theodore Roosevelt, will have an op-
portunity to hear these and other ad-
dresses over a nation-wide broadcast,
according to information received
yesterday by The Daily from The
New York HIeralcd Tribune, which
sponsors the annual meeting.
The conference is the third in a
series which was inaugurated in 1930
when women leaders in various edu-

around the problems of "The New
Day."
The keynote of this year's confer-
ence, to which representative men
and women from every state in the
union and many foreign leaders have
been invited, will be "This Crisis in
History." The discussions, which will
be divided into four sessions, will
center around the present world up-
heaval and the part the United
States is destined to play in it.
The theme of the first session,
which will be opened by Walter Lipp-
mann, nationally known political es-
sayist, will be "The World Outlook."
Theodore Roosevelt, former Gover-
nor of the Philippine Islands, who

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