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April 03, 1934 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-04-03

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The Weather
Rain today probably ending
tomorrow morning. Colder to-
night.

Y

4t igan

:4Ia ili

: r

Inland Review
Makes Its Appearance.. .

- 1 -

VOL. XLIV No. 135

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 1934

PRICE FIVE CEN

___ r

East Side
Beer Ban
Is Upheld
Amendment Defeated By
Majority Of Nearly 300
In Total Of 4,000 Votes
Restricted Wards,
Favor Status Quo
Democrats Gain One Seat
On Council; 3 Members
Returned To Office
By RALPH G. COULTER
East side beer yesterday was de-
feated at the polls by a margin of al-
most 300 votes out of a total of 4,00(
cast. The vote was 1,834 in favo
to 2,128 against
Despite the fact that it swept the
second ward and had comfortable
majorities in the third and fifth, the
amendment to repeal the east of Di-
vision Street beer ban failed to
achieve even a majority. It had need-
ed 60 per cent of all votes cast.
It was noted that in all wards out-
side of the restricted area the amend-
ment was supported, and in all wards
partially or totally within the pro-
hibited area it was strongly opposed.
Masten Is Elected
Democrats made one gain in the
aldermanic elections, Wirt Masten
defeating William Angell, Republican,
in the third ward by only five votes,
D. C. Prochnow, Democrat, defeat-
ed Harold Koch, the Republican, in
the second ward, gaining a margin
of 343 to 289. Daniel Jeannerett, So-
cialist, was third with 125.
Norman E. Nelson, Socialist can-
didate, received 204 votes in the sev-
enth ward but lost to the incum-
bent Republican, Ald. Leigh Young,
of the forestry school, who received
912 votes.
Shaw Defeats Orr
Wilfred B. Shaw, Republican, and
director of alumni relations in the
University, defeated his Socialist op-
BEER VOTE BY WARDS

New President And Secretary Of League

-
S'

MAXINE MAYNARD BARBARA SUTHERLAND

New Telescope
Mirror Will Be
Poured Today

Yes
First..............141
Second.............482
Third ... ............262
Fourth . ........... ..190
Fifth ................108
Sixth............207
Seventh, 1st Precinct 144
Seventh, 2nd Precinct .300
Totals.........1,834

No
259
268
196
225
62
366
248
504
2,128

ponent, Charles A. Orr, of the eco-
nomics department, in the sixth ward
by 441 to 94.
In a close race in the fifth ward,
Ald. Nelson Hoppe, Democrat, defeat-
ed Burton A. Hilbert, Republican, 96
to 74.
Republicans won by large majori-
ties in the other two cases. Ald.
Frank W. Staffan, incumbent in the
fourth ward, received 218 votes to
152 for John Rainey, Democrat, and
50 for Merrill Case, Socialist, In the
first ward F. W. Wilkinson gained
207 votes, Fredreick Schmid, Demo-
crat, 123, and Neil Staebler, Socialist,
65.
Heck Victor In Second
The closest vote in the race for
supervisors was in the second ward,
where Frank Heck, Democrat, de-
feated Herbert L. Kennett, Republi-
can, by 388 to 356.
J. C. Herrick, Democrat, won the
supervisorship in the fourth ward
with a vote of 220. His opponents
were William Ager, Republican, with
151, and Maurice J. Wilsie, Socialist,
38.
In the sixth and seventh wards Re-j
publicans won the positions from So-I
cialists by landslides. Harold D.,
Smith, director of the Michigan Mu-
nicipal League, received 408 to the
120 of John L. Brumm in the sixth
ward, and James Galbraith gained
921 to the 172 of Bert Doolittle in the
seventh.
The second amendment on the bal-
lot, dealing with the transfer of the
jurisdiction of building activities
from the fire department to the city
engineer's office, won by a large ma-
jority, 2,900 to 935.
Dean Bursley Is Given
A Vote Of Confidence
Five unopposed constables were

Delegation Of Faculty Will
* Witness Operation At
Corning, N. Y.
The mirror for the University's 84-
inch reflector telescope, to be the
' third largest in the world, will be
poured in Corning, N.Y., today.
A delegation from the University
* Observatory, composed of Dr. Heber
D. Curtis, head of the astronomy de-
partment, Dr. R. M. Petrie, also of
the department, and Francis C. Mc-
Math, curator of the observatory, left
for Corning by automobile yesterday
morning. The group will observe the
pouring of the glass and will return
to Ann Arbor either tomorrow or
Thursday.
Already postponed once, it was not
officially decided until, early Monday
whether or not the mirror would be
poured today. A new feature of the
mirror will be a coating of aluminum
rather than the usual silver.
After it sufficiently cools, the mir-
ror will be -brought to Ann Arbor to
be put into the frame of the tele-
scope, butit will not be ready for use
for some time.-
Once completed, the new 84 inch
reflector will be the third largest in
the world. The largest will be the
200-inch disk of the California Insti-
tute of Technology, the mirror of
which was poured at Corning last
week. The next in size is the 100-
inch reflector at the Mount Wilson
Observatory.
I n sul l Awaits
Extradition To
United States
Held In Turkish House Of;
Detention; Case Studied
By State Department
ISTANBUL, April 2--(/P) -Sam-
ual Insull ended another phase of hist
flight from American justice in a
Turkish prison today and awaited7
extradition to the United States.,
The most famous modern-day fu-1
gitive, wanted in Chicago on charges
of embezzlement and larceny grow-1
ing out of the collapse of the vast
public utilities empire he once ruled,(
was arrested and ordered held fore
return to Illinois to face the in-
dictments from which he had fled.
He was held in the house of de-
tention tonight and the Government
announced that he would be handed
over to American authorities as soon
as they appear with the papers nec-
essary for the formal transfer from
Turkish hands to those of officers rep-t
resenting Insull's adopted land.
With tears in his eyes and anI
acutely dejected look on his face, In-
sull was taken prisoner in the Hotel
London in a suburb of the Istanbul,
where he had gone in the morning
with a squad of detectvies who, even
at that time, had him practically in
custody.
Placed in the detention institution,
Insull ended his strange and exciting
odyssey of several weeks aboard the
little tramp steamer Maiotis which1
he had chartered in Greece as a tem-
porary haven until he could find what
he thought might be a refuge from
arrest and extradition.$
How long he must remain in cus-
tody here could not be determined to-
night. There were no American ar-
resting officers near Turkey and someI
circles believed that it might be nec-
essary to have officers sent here from

Electoral Board
Picks Maynard
Head Of League
Also Chooses Sutherland
As Recording Secretary
For Coming Year
Maxine Maynard, '35, was named
new League president yesterday by
members of the League Electoral
Board. Barbara Sutherland, '35, was
appointed to the next position of
prominence in the League, that of
recording secretary.
The Board, which accepted the ap-
plications and made the final choice,
is composed of two faculty members
and three students: Dean Alice Lloyd,
Dr. Margaret Bell, Grace Mayer,
'34Ed., Ruth Robinson, '34, and Har-
riett Jennings, '34.
Miss Maynard has been active on
campus since her freshman year. This
year she was chosen president of,
Wyvern, juniorhhonorary society.
Particularly active in the field of
music, she had the positions of music
chairman. of the Junior Girls' Play
and presidency of Glee Club this year.
Previously she was business manager
and vice-president of the Freshman
Girls' Glee Club. She is also a mem-
ber of the Undergraduate Council,
and has been active on numerous
other campus committees, including
Sophomore Cabaret and League All-
Campus Cabaret.
Chairman Of J.G.P.
Miss Sutherland has also served in
a good many capacities since she has
been on campus. Her chief position
was that of general chairman of this
year's Junior Girls' Play. She has also
acted as vice-chairman of the Soph-
omore Cabaret and was active in
committee work for the Freshman
Pageant.
Vice-presidents of the League will
be chosen at an all-campus election
after spring vacation, according to
Miss Mayer, '34Ed., present president
of the League. The exact date is not
yet known. The vice-presidents will
represent the various schools and will
be members of the Board of Direc-
tors.
Ceremonies In May
Installation ceremonies for the new
officers will be held during May. At
that time. a banquet, which will be
open to all women, will be given in
their honor. Betty Aigler, '35, presi-
dent of Panhellenic, is in charge of
the banquet.
Committee positions will be named
by the new president in the near fu-
ture. Applications for committee
chairmen may still be handed in
either to Miss Ethel McCormick's of-
fice or to Miss Mayer. There is rooms
for any number of women for League
work under the new system, accord-
ing to Miss McCormick, since a lot of
reorganization work in selecting the
committees and planning the new
work in publicity, social, reception,
house, and undergraduate fund has
to be done.

Plan Meeting
Group May 4
Conference To Hold Three
Sessions Here On May 4
And 5
Toledo University
President To Talk
Eby, Cole, Tucker Smith
To Appear On Program
In Friday Session
Plans for the State Intercollegiate
Anti-War Conference, which is being
held here Friday and Saturday, May
4 and 5,.neared completion yesterday
as the committee in charge an-
nounced that three sessions will be
held; one at 8 p.m. Friday, the sec-
ond at 9 a.m. Saturday and the final
session at 3 p.m. Saturday.
Prof. Philip Nash, president of To-
ledo University, will be the principal
speaker at the Friday night meeting,
which will be a joint session of the
state college and high school anti-
war groups. The high school groups
are under the direction of William
Rohn, senior in the Ann Arbor High
School. Other speakers on the Friday
night program are Kermet Eby, in-
structor in history and international
relations at the Ann Arbor High
School, Prof. L. E. Cole, of the psy-
chology department at Oberlin Col-
lege, Tucker Smith, director of
Brookwood Labor College, Katonah,
N.Y. Smith for many years served
as chairman of the Committee on
Militarism and Education in New
York City. There will also be several
student speakers.
At the meeting Saturday morning
the high school and college groups
will divide up into commissions to
frame plans of action on various
phases of the war issue.
Early Saturday afternoon the com-
mittee announced that there will
probably be a public demonstration.
The final session at 3 p.m. will be
another joint sessi and the reports
of the various*c6 rinissions-will be
reported, discussed, and in some cases
adopted. The committee is negotiat-
ing at the present time for a speaker
of sufficient reputation to close the
session.
The theme of the conference as de-
cided yesterday is "The Student Acts
to Abolish War." The purpose was
described as "to develop an efficient
anti-war program of action for stu-
dents."
Handman Approves
New Deal Control
Prof. Max S. Handman of the de-
partment of economics spoke to the
members of the Student Press Club
on "The Problems of the New Deal"
at the regular meeting of the club
last night.
Professor Handman expressed a
belief that the country must ulti-
mately accept governmental control
of business and industry. It is im-
perative, he said, that the government
take a part in the lives of the people.
Striking at the fundamentals of
the capitalistic system, he intimated
that immediate recovery would be ob-
tained only at the expense of con-
tinuing the present capitalistic con-'
trol which means continued diffi-
culties.

CALLS RUSSIA DEMOCRACY
CINCINNATI, April 2--()--Alex-
ander A. Troyanovsky, Soviet am-
bassador to the United States, today
described the Russian government as
a "full democracy," and asserted that
Russians do not consider Joseph Sta-
lin as a dictator.

Regulations Of
Student Affairs
To Be Codified
Action Of Undergraduate
Council Last Spring Is
Behind Move
University regulations in regards to
student conduct are being codified by
a committee of the University Senate
and a definite announcement on the
subject will be made within a few
weeks, Prof. Calvin . Davis, of the
School of Education, committee
chairman, declared yesterday.
The committee was appointed in
1932 to take up the matter, and has
had six successive chairmen during
the last two years.
Action on the codification was
spurred by the Undergraduate Coun-
cil on Student Affairs last spring
shortly after its creation, when it
asked that a definite set of regula-
tions be drawn up to govern student
conduct, on which the faculty disci-
plinary committee would base its ac-
tions.
At that time, as at present, disci-
plinary cases are treated each on
their own merits, the general prin
ciples being unannounced.
To Present All
I Nations Revue
At 8:15_Today
Foreign Students To Give
A Pageantry Program In1
Hill Auditorium
A program of pageantry will be
presented by the foreign students of
the University at 8:15 p.m. today at
Hill Auditorium in the "1934 All Na-
tions Revue," the proceeds of which
will be used for the Foreign Students'
Scholarship Fund and the Kiwanis
Club's Underprivileged Children'st
Fund.
The completed program as an-1
nounced by Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson,t
Counsellor to Foreign Students, is as
follows: An overture by a trio from
the School of Music, "The Young
Prince and Princess from Shehera-t
zade," by Rimsky-Korsakov; the Uni-
versity Girls' Glee Club will sing1
three numbers, followed by threet
dances from the Hoyer Studio.
Two Japanese numbers, "The Tea1
Ceremonial," and "An Ancient Fan
Dance," will be presented by the Jap-
anese Club; Play Production will pre-t
sent a marionette play by Paul Auble
entitled, "Death Among the Daisies";,
the Russian Cathedral Choir of De-
troit will sing three numbers.
Part of the program will begin with
an overture by the trio, "Hymn toj
the Sun," by Rimsky-Korsakov. Thet
next feature will be entitled "Korean
Types; a Series of Tableaux from 'the
Land of the Morning Calm.'" These
will be staged by the Korean stu-
dents. A pantomime dance "The CWA
Workers," will be presented by Play
Production and the physical educa-
tion department as the next feature.
"The Carinosa," a national Philip-
pine dance, will be presented by the
Philippine-Michigan club; the Chi-
nese club will conclude their part of
the program by enacting "Chinese1
Birthday Ceremonies; Grandmother's
Sixtieth Birth in an Old Fashioned
Chinese Home." The revue will con-
clude with the rendition of two
choral numbers by the Russian Cath-
edral Choir."'
Tickets are on sale at Wahrs and
are priced at 50 and 75 cents.

Relis Will Speak
At 8 P.M. Tonight
Personal experiences with the rev-
olutionary student movement of Cuba1
will be related at 8 p.m. today in Nat-+
ural Science Auditorium by Walter
Relis, New York student. Relis will
speak on "Students in the Cuban1
Revolution."
Walter Relis, who is a senior at
City College of New York, was chosen
by the National Student League be-

Proposal Made To'
Income Tax And
High Salaries

Swingout Is Abolished By
Senate Committee; Council

Asked

To

Plan

Raise
Lower

WASHINGTON, April 2. i-(R) -
A barrage of amendments, including
proposals to increase the income tax
rate by 50 per cent and to bring down
high salaries was leveled at the $330,-
000,000 Revenue Bill as it was taken
up for the first time today by the
Senate.
Pat Harrison (Dem., Miss.), chair-
man of the Finance Committee which
revised the $258,000,000 House-ap-
proved bill by adding $72,000,000 in
new taxes and taxation savings,
opened debate with a plea for prompt
passage.
"The bill distributes the tax burden
fairly among taxpayers and will in no
way impede legitimate business
transactions," he said, adding that its
two main purposes were to raise
much-needed revenue and to make
it more difficult for the wealthy to
avoid their just share of taxation
Senator Robert M. LaFollette, Jr.,
(Rep., Wis.), whose proposal to in-
crease the normal income taxes from
4 to 6 per cent and surtaxes all
along the line with a maximum of
71 per cent on incomes over $1,000,-
000 as against 59 per cent in the bill,
was lost in committee, gave notice
that he would make an effort to have
it adopted on the floor.
Senator Thomas P. Gore (Dem.,
'Okla.) offered amendments which
would disallow deductions from gross
income of salaries and bonuses paid
by corporations in excess of $75,000
to individuals and tax all income
from such source over that figure 80
per cent.
Elimination of the provision in
existing law permitting one corpora-
tion to deduct from gross income div-
idends received from another cor-
poration was proposed by Senator
Borah, (Rep., Idaho).
He also wants to take away the
credit for taxes paid by foreign sub-
sidiaries of domestic corporations and
to repeal the clause allowing corpora-
tions to file consolidated returns.
Political Neophyte
Seeks Experience;
Arrested And Fined
Dean Emerson, '34, president of the
University of Michigan Young Dem-
ocrats Club and ardent supporter of
the repeal amendment, was arrested
and forced to pay a $10 fine before
Judge Jay H. Payne yesterday for
violating the city election laws.
Emerson was distributing handbills
within 100 feet of an election booth,
a punishable offense in Michigan.
William M. Hollands, dry alderman
of the first ward, had him arrested,
and although the police were inclined
to believe that Emerson should be
set free with a warning, Hollands,
insisted upon the arrest and punish-.
ment.
Also actively interested in politics,
Emerson was elected president of the
democratic group on campus this
year. He has taken 27 hours of polit-
ical science and engaged in the beer
battle, he said, to gain some "prac-
tical political experience."
TOKEN OF DILLINGER
LANSING, April 2-- (P)-The Au-

April Gargoyle Appears
For Campus Sale Today
The April number of the Gar-
goyle will appear for sale at all
prominent points on campus to-
day. This month's issue will' be
featured by parodies on "What's
Doing" and Arthur Brisbane's
daily column in the newspapers.
In addition there will be inter-
esting sidelights on the coming
Dramatic Festival and the Union
Opera, "With Banners Flying." All
of the popular departments of the
past issues will again be featured.
Seek To Amend
House Revenue
Bill In Senate,

Substitut

.1'<R

Traditional Significance Is
Lost, Student Members
Of Committee Say
May 1 Is Deadline
For Council Action
Faculty And Students On
Committee Favor Some
Spring Function
Swingout, long a traditional spring
function for Michigan's graduating
classes, was abolished yesterday by
the Senate Committee on Student
Affairs and the Undergraduate Coun-
cii was requested to formulate plans
for some ceremony to take its place.'
The reason for the decision, which
had been under consideration for
some time, was that the affair had
lost its traditional significance and
that all the reasons for having it
were now gone, student members of
the committee said last night.
Suggest Taking Pledges
Students on the committee had
been given until yesterday to present
some plan for holding the function
to the faculty members which would
be acceptable to them. The students
suggested that the seniors take
pledges that they would engage in no
disorderly conduct, but this sugges-
tion met with the faculty members'
disapproval. It was for this reason
that the matter has been turned over
oto the Undergraduate Council.
The Council has been granted until
May 1 to present its plan, and Gil-
bert Bursley, president of the organi-
zation, last night said that a series
of meetings to discuss the subject
would be held immediately after the
spring vacation.
Some Function Favored
Both student and faculty members
on the Senate committee believed
that some senior spring function
should be held, but the majority was
opposed to having any meeting in
Hill Auditorium after the march.
The affair, some members said last
night, would probably be designated
Senior Day or Cap and Gown Day
and might be linked with Homecom-
ing. There would be a parade but no
meeting in Hill Auditorium and Pres-
ident Alexander G. Ruthven prob-
ably would not speak, these members
said.
800 Freshmen
Get Warnings
About Grades
Only Reports Having Two
Unsatisfactory Marks To
Be Sent Home
Unsatisfactory grades for the first
five-week period are being malled to
approximately 800 freshmen in the
literary college today, Assistant Dean
W. R. Humphries announced yester-
day.
The reports are of two classes, he
said. In the first, including 450
freshmen, are those who either have
five-week grades of D or E in two or
more subjects, or who were placed on
probation in February and who re-
ceived only one unsatisfactory grade
thus far.
The other 350 will receive unsatis-
factory reports in only one subject.'
The Dean's office hassent letters
to the parents of those in the first
class, but will not send letters in the
case of those who have gotten only
one D or E.
"Although the report on the whole
is rather unsatisfactory," Professor

Humphries said, "it must be remem-
bered that five-week reports last se-
mester were just as bad. However, by
the end of the semester most of these
grades had been raised, and I believe
that such will be the case this semes-
ter."
Five-week reports are issued only
to freshmen, and are planned to serve
as a special warning in addition to
the regular eight-week reports which
will be issued following vacation.
No comparisons can be made with
the numbers of unsatisfactory reports
in former years, because this is the
first year that the literary college has
adopted this system.

Titanic Disaster Is Recalled As
1934 IcebergPatrol Is Begun
NEW YORK, April 2-(W) - The From now until July, extra watch-
memory of the greatest sea tragedy men will stand on the bows of trans-
of modern times, the sinking of the atlantic liners. Day and night, sail-
Titanic, crept again today into the ors will test the temperature of the
minds of all men connected with the water; and constantly the captains
North Atlantic as the United States of great vessels will keep in touch
Coast Guard inaugurated the 1934 with the ships of the coast guard
iceberg patrol. patrolling the ice.
A tiny white vessel, the General All vessels during the next three
Greene, of 250 tons displacement, months will alter their courses 90
plunged northward out of Boston to- miles southward.
ward the icefields. It was out of the Titanic disaster
Two other vessels, the Mendota and that the present ice patrol was start-
Ped. The Titanic struck an iceberg 22
Pontchartrain, each with eight of- years ago this month. As she went
cersaedoor and 875 men on board, down with her band playing "Nearer
received orders to stand by at Nor- f, n +nrlnn1 V~ ,, s+~ lTn

A

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