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April 06, 1934 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-04-06

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The Weather
Showers and cloudy today;
tomorrow generally fair, little
change in temperature.

Y

Sir igan

~IaiI

Editorials
Allocation Of Student Fee
Senate Committee On Stude
Rules.

VOL. XLIV No. 138

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 6, 1934

PRICE FIVE CEN

Homecoming
Will Present
Many Events
Fourth Annual' Program
Will Be Presented May
11, 12, And 13
Letters To Parents
Of Students Mailed
Exhibitions, Dances, Open
Houses, Athletic Events,
Banquet Are Featured
The complete program of events for
Michigan's Fourth Annual Spring
Homecoming, to be held May 11, 12,
and 13, was announced yesterday by
Edward W. McCormick, '34, general
chairman. Exhibitions, tours of the'
campus, open house, dances, several
athletic events, and the family ban-
quet will be among features of the
three-day event.
Letters are being sent out at pres-
et to parents 'of all University stu-
dents urging them to come to Ann
Arbor for homecoming ceremonies. In
addition, a special invitation from
President Alexander G. Ruthven is
included.
Ruthven Cites Service
In his message, President Ruthven
points out that parents and the Uni-
versity are working toward the same
objective - the education of their
children and students - and conse-
quently the University is eager to have
mothers and fathers see Michigan in
operation.
Homecoming differs from all other
campus events for visitors in that it
gives them an opportunity to see
the University as it actually is while
work is going on, and they may at-'
tend classes if they desire, McCormick
said.
Julie Kane, '35, assistant chairman,
announced that active support from
all sorority and independent women
will be solicited this year to insure the
success of the plans. How this will be
worked in has not been definitely set-
tied yet, she said, but will be an-
nounced after vacation.
New Ceremony Expected
It is expected that the ceremony
which the Undergraduate Council
plans for seniors to replace Swingout
will also be held this weekend. The'
dates of Homecoming also coincide
with those of the annual May Fes-i
tival, which is a carrying out of the
general policy of the homecoming
committee this year - to make the
event serve as a general culmina-1
tion of all University activities. Cane
Day, annual date on which graduating
students carry canes as signs of their
position, will probably be May 13. 1
Registration of weekend visitors
will take place in the Union, League,
and University Museum.
Nearly every unit of the University
will be open to inspection by guests
on Friday and Saturday, beginning,
on Friday with the Museum, College
of Architecture, University High
School and Elementary School, Fine
Arts Library, Legal Research Library,
Union, League, College of Engineer-
ing, the Main Library, the Intramural
Building, and the Students Publica-
tions Building.
Dances Are Planned
Friday afternoon a Physics Build-1
ing exhibit, Clements Library, the
May Festival, a tennis match and
baseball game, and a demonstration
ceremony by the Reserve Officers

Training Corps are on the program.
That evening Angell Hall Observatory
will be open, there will be further;
programs of the May Festival, and
dances at the Union and Granger's
Similar schedules have been
mapped for Saturday and Sunday,
with a special Mother's Day services
on the latter, as well as a reception
by President and Mrs. Ruthven.
Other members of the general com-
mittee in charge of the plans for,
this years' homecoming are as fol-
lows: President Ruthven, honorary
chairman; Lawrence Clayton, '35,
secretary of the committee; Dean
Alice Lloyd and Dean Joseph A. Burs-
ley, representing the administration;
Dr. Charles A. Sink, the School of
Music; Miss Ethel McCormick, wom-
en's social director; Grace Mayer, '34,
for the League; Robert A. Saltzstein,
'34, for the Union, Thomas K. Con-
nellan, '34, for The Daily; Bethel B.
Kelley, '34, for the Interfraternity
Council; Gilbert E. Bursley, '34, for
the Undergraduate Council; and
Sherwood Messner, '34, for the Stu-
rpn+, Christian Association. I

Find American Aviator Alive
In Jungle Month After Crash

CALI, Columbia, April 5. - (/') -
Primitive Indians searching for treas-
ure found Newton C. Marshall, of Mil-
waukee, alive today, the sole survivor
of an airplane accident March 10 in
the Bolivia-Valle Department which
took a toll of five lives, an official an-
nouncement said.
Weak and ill, Marshall, who had
been the plane's pilot, had wandered
for weeks through the dense jungles
of that mountainous region. Escaping
with his life from the wrecked plane,
Marshall was saved just in time from
a horrible death in the "jungle hell"
from which few white menhave ever
emerged alive.
Marshall was almost completely ex-
hausted and found it almost impos-
sible to talk when he was located by a
tribe of Indians called the Guaqueros,
famed for the use of poison arrows in
years gone by.
The Scadta Airline, which owned
the plane, rushed a physician and
nurse from Cali aboard a special plane
and two employees of the company
were sent from Bogota to the region
where Marshall was reported located.

Identification was officially made,
the announcement stated, through
papers and a passport which Mar-
shall was carrying.
The Choco-Pacific Co., one of the
largest platinum producers in the
world, of which Marshall was man-
ager, was notified immediately and a
group of officials left at once for
the Bolivar Department to meet him.
Considerable confusion was caused
tonight by the official statement that
five bodies had been found in the
wreck. At the time of the accident,
the Scadta Co. had said that the plane
had carried but four people, Marshall,
Capt. Walter Geck, Julio Zuniga, a
government employe, and an uniden-
tified German.
Reports from the region stated
that the planehwas not completely
destroyed and that it contained the
gold cargo which had been shipped
in it, destined for the government
mint in Medellin.
When it crashed, the plane was
en route from Quibdo to Cartago over
the great Choco mining area where
gold and platinum are often trans-
ported by air. ,

May Frstival
Brin s Man
Artists He
R o s a Pon elle, Lucr
Bori, An Paul Altho

y
re
ezia
Duse

Auto Workers
Walk Out In
Detroit Plant

American Record
In Medley Swin

Drysdale

Breaks

Motor Products Co
Refuses Wage Inc

mpany
crease;

Will Perf

>rm In Series

Hawks Easily
Defeat Wings
Second Time
4-1 Victory Brings Chicago
Close To World Title
And StanleyCup
DETROIT, April 5.-Chicago's bird
of prey, the Blackhawks, were in full
flight toward a world's hockey title
tonight as they routed Detroit's fal-
tering Red Wings 4 to 1 in their Stan-
ley Cup series. Chicago scored in the
opening period and then added three
goals in the final frame as the Wings
desperately attempted to draw up on
even terms with their opponents.
After the second Chicago score the
Wings sent five men down the ice,
but Gottselig took the puck and
passed to Couture who put it through
Cude cleanly at 5:34 in the third pe-
riodforte .invaders t y.tall.
The Wings again; sent five men
down, and again Gottselig stole the
puck, skated down on Cude and scored
without difficulty at 18:02, the Wing
goalie never having a chance to save.
All through the game Chuck Gar-
diner of Chicago showed why he is
regarded as the premier goalie of the
league. He was making impossible
stops time after time, especially dur-
ing the second period when the Wings
had him doing everything but hand-
springs in the goal mouth.
Detroit has apparently not regained
the form which they showed against
Toronto last Friday, their lack of
timing on passes showing up badly
when they got inside the Chicago
blue line.
The two teams will journey to Chi-
cago where they will play the third
game of the series Sunday night,
with the Hawks an odds on favorite to
win.
Patrolman Weil
Takes Own Life
As Health Fails
Patrolman Oscar Weil, 35 years old,
last night committed suicide at his
home, 531 Second Avenue.
Reported to have been suffering
for several years from ill health, and
failing to recover from an operation
of last year, Weil, who has been with
the Ann Arbor police department
seven years, shothimself at 10 p.m.
just before he was to have gone on
duty.
About a month ago, he was trans-
ferred from scout car service by Chief
Lewis Fohey, to allow him to recup-
erate from his illness. He was termed
by Chief Fohey "the best man on the
staff."
Weil leaves a wife and two children,
8 and 12 years old. No note was
found.
Victim Is Paid For
Trouble By Bandit
DETROIT, April 5 -(M)- Cullen
Landis, a movie actor of the silent
days, pulled his car up to a stoplight
Wednesday. He had $200 in his
pocket and was anticipating a trip to
Florida.
Suddenly a hard-faced youth
jumped on the running board, thrust
a pistol in his side, and ordered him
fn Ariw nif, ,n.. n an .rr A mnn A 'f

Stylish Seniors To
Tote Straight Sticks
For Cane Ceremony
Fashion is to be the keynote for the
class of '34! The cane committee has
decided to abolish the old-fashioned
curved handle cane and adopt the
stylish straight stick, of black ebony
with an ivory handle. Below the
handle is a sterling silver ring with
the class numerals and a block M.
No one seems to know when the
tradition began that seniors should
carry canes as a mark of distinction.
It probably dates back to the days'
when class rivalry was the vogue.
After swingout the juniors and sen-
iors often were engaged in terrific
battles. These canes might have been
used for protection against the jun-
iors. Also it was not uncommon to"
see a senior with his best girl on
one arm and the cane on the other
go parading down State Street the
Sunday after Swingout.
With the abolition of swingout the
date for the event has not been de-
cided. It will probably be the week-
end of May 12, as swingout was to
have been scheduled for May 11.
Orders for the canes are being taken
at Burr, Patterson and Auld, and will
not be accepted later than April 20.
Senate Refuses
Plan To Raise
Income Taxes
Lafollette Brought Issue,
With Proposed Increase'
Of Two Per Cen
WASHINGTON, April 5-() -
The Senate decided today against
lifting the income tax rate a little
higher all along the line.
The issue, fought over every time a
tax bill comes before Congress, was
brought by Senator LaFollette (Rep.,
Wis.) He sought to raise the normal
income tax rate from 4 per cent, as
provided in the House bill that was
before the Senate, to 6 per cent and
hoist the surtax rates.
Majority Leader Opposed
The majority leader and Demo-
cratic members of the Senate finance
committee opposed the proposal. Sen-
ators Norris (Rep., Neb.) and Long
(Dem., La.) joined Lafollette in ad-
vocating it. They argued the high
emergency expenditures and the
growing deficit created a need for
more taxes. Opponents said that
higher taxes might hinder recovery.
Between directing the tax bill
through the Senate, the finance com-
mittee listened to the arguments of
Senator Long against the confirma-
tion of D. D. Moore as internal reve-
nue collector at New Orleans.
There was more testimony about
race tracks and gambling in New Or-
leans during the course of which Long
invited a witness to meet him out-
side. There was no meeting, how-
ever, although the witness indicated
he was not averse.
Bank Bill Passed
The Senate banking committee
worked on the new stock regulation
bill after listening to complaints
Samuel Untermeyer, an advocate of
stock exchange regulation. had

Chicago Symphony
Orchestra To Play
Festival To Be Divided In
Six Concerts; Four In
Evening, Two Matinees
The sixconcerts of the May Fes-
tival, to be given May 9, 10, 11, and
12, will consist of four evening pro-
grams and two matinees, in which will
be utilized the artistic resources of
many distinguished soloists and great
musical organizatiions.
The six programs will all differ in
character materially, each being a
unit in itself, and at the same time
the six togetheij will constitute a
larger general unit, thus making it
possible for music, lovers to hear all
or some of the concerts, without du-
plication or excessiv" similarity.
Three From Metropolitan
Representing the Metropolitan
Opera Associationof New York will be
Rosa Ponselle and Lucrezia Bori,
sopranos, and Paul Althouse, tenor.
Miss Ponselle will sing several fa-
vorite arias at te openingconcert
Wednesday night, while Miss Bori
will appear in a similar capacity Fri-
day night. Mr. Althouse will be heard
twice, on Thursday evening, when he
will sing the tenor role of Haydn's
"Seasons," and on Saturday night
when he will appear in the American
premiere of Robert Heger's "Song of
Peace."
Coe Glade, contralto, and Chase
Baromeo, bass, represent the Chicago
Civil Opera Association. Miss Glade
will be heard in the choral finale
of Beethoven's "Ninth Symphony"
Saturday afternoon, and again that
same evening in the "Song of Peace."
Mr. Baromeo will also be heard twice,
singing in the "Seasons" and "Song of
Peace." .,. A.
Arthur Hackett in "Ninth"
Jeanette Vreeland, American con-
cert and oratorio singer of distinc-
tion, will be heard in the "Seasons,"
in the Beethoven "Ninth," and in the
"Song of Peace," while Arthur Hack-
ett, famed American tenor, will sing
that role in the "Ninth." Theodore
Webb, distinguished baritone, will
Inake his Ann Arbor debut also in the
"Ninth."
Guila Bustabo, young American
violinist, will appear in solo numbers
Friday afternoon, while Mischa Levit-
zki will play a piano concerto with
the Chicago Symphdny Orchestra on
Thursday night. Mabel Ross Rhead is
the competent performer who will ac-
company the chorus at the piano,
while Palmer Christian will play the
organ parts in several of the pro-
grams.
The University Choral Union of 300
voices, under Earl V. Moore, will ap-
pear in three concerts, and the Young
People's Festival Chorus of 400 chil-
dren will be heard in the Friday after-
noon program. In the same concert,
the Stanley Chorus, made up of
women students in the University, will
also participate. The Chicago Sym-
phonyrunder the direction of Dr.
Frederick Stock and Associate Con-
ductor Eric De Lamarter, will be heard
throughout the Festival.
Army Aviator
Meets Death In
Airplane Crash
Veteran Pilot Cracks Into
Hill Near Altoona In A
Pursuit Plane
ALTOONA, Pa., April 5. --(W)-
Second Lieut. John Leland McAlister

of Langley Field, Va., crashed into
the side of a hill in his army pur-
suit plane late today and was killed.
A log found in the clothing of his
badly mangled body showed the army
officer left Langley Field early this
morning, apparently enroute for
Cleveland, landed at Bowling Field,
left there at 2:15 p.m. and made a
stop at Middletown, Pa., at 3 p.m.
A newspaper clipping in his pocket
showed that about two weeks ago
McAlister had made a forced landing
at Marion, Ohio, in an army bomb-
ing plane. There also was a letter
from Mrs. Charles H. Isally of Ma-

1,000 Men Strike
Strike Threatened
By Tool Employes
Ford Says His Company
Is Operating Profitably
Under New Wage Rates
DETROIT, April 5 - OP) - A walk-
out in one automotive parts plant,
threat of another walkout by tool
and die makers in job plants, con-
tinued efforts by the national auto-
mobile labor board to end a strike
in one automobile company's plant,
and a reiteration by Henry Ford of
his belief that rising prices will han-
dicap recovery were developments to-
day in the automobile labor situa-
tion.
The strike was in the Mack Ave.
plant of the Motor Products Co.,
where labor leaders said 1,000 men
had walked out because wage increas-
es had been refused.
At almost the same time Matthew
Smith, general secretary of the Me-
chanics Educational Society, said tool
and die makers employed in job
shopsdwould take a strike vote on
Saturday unless wage increases are
agreed to.
Meanwhile at Racine, Wis., the
automobile labor board was in its
third day of hearings on the strike of
4,600 workers of the Nash Motors
Co. affiliates.
-Ford's statement of yesterday that
his company was operating profitably
under present materials prices and
increased wage rates and had no in-
tention of increasing car prices
brought no reply from his chief com-
petitors in the low-priced field who
have raised retail prices.
Neither was any comment forth-
coming on the suggestion in trade cir-
cles that the Ford statement indi-
cated a more determined competition
for leadership in the low priced car
field.
'34 Hopwoods
Entry Date Set
ForApril 18
Poetry, E s s a y, Fiction,
And Dramatic Prizes Are
Among Awards
The final date for submitting man-
uscripts in the 1933-34 Avery and
Jule Hopwood Awards contest has
been set at April 18, at which time
they will be turned over to the judges.
Prizes are divided into two fields,
known as the major and minor
awards and embracing the divisions
of drama, essay, fiction, and poetry
in each group. Eligibility for the ma-
jor awards is confined to senior and
graduate students, but all students
meeting the general qualifications of
the contest are eligible for minor
awards.
All undergraduates regularly en-
rolled in the University carrying at
least 12 hours of "C" grade work
may be competitors for the minor
awards provided they are taking at
least one course in composition in
the journalism or English depart-
ments. Earlier in the semester a
special contest was held for fresh-
men, although members of this class
are eligible for the minor competi-
tion.
The contest was made possible by
the bequest in 1928 of one-fifth of
the estate of the late Avery Hopwood,
'05, prominent American dramatist,
to the University. The first Hop-
wood contest was held in 1930-31.
In the three years since the com-
mencement of the awards, $35,600 has
been distributed in prize money. In

the major group not more than four
awards of $2,000 each are offered.
They are distributed among the vari-
ous divisions of the group as the
judgment of the committee in charge
shall see fit. In the minor awards,
two prizes of $250 each are offered to
two students in each of the divisions
of drama, essay, fiction, and poetry.
Members of the Committee on the
Hopwood Awards this year are Pro-
fessors Roy W. Cowden, Howard
Mumford Jones, Louis A. Strauss, and
Erich A. Walter of the English de-
partment and Prof. DeWitt H. Parker
of the philosophy department.
heps in nast vears have included

-- r

Keeps
City;
Sale

500-Foot Rule For
Allows Unrestricted
Downtown

Auto Ban Raised For
Spring Vacation Today
The Regents' regulation against
driving automobiles will be raised
for Spring Vacation at noon today
and will go into effect again at
8 a.m., Monday, April 16, Walter
B. Rea, assistant to the dean of
students, has announced.
Council Passes
Distance Clause
Of Liquor Bill

The city Common Council last
night passed an amendment to the
distance clause of the city liquor or-
dinance.
Upon motion of Alderman Leigh
Young, of the ordinancercommittee,
the council'ruled that no liquor dis-
pensary, selling for consumption on
the premises, may be within 500 feet
of church or school property, used as
such, except for the area included
between Ann, Ashley, Fourth, and
Williams 'streets, where no restric-
tions whatsoever will be operative.
Their opposition was based on the
opinion that the area should be ex-
tended to Catherine from Ann to'
allow places in the Wurster Build-
ing, which is near the Jones School,
to remain open.
A special adjournment meeting was
called for Monday night, April 9, in
order to consider applications for beer
licenses which have been received by
the council. The council meeting
Monday will be preceded by a meet-
ing of the Bond and License Com-
mittee, at 7:30 p.m., to consider the
recommendations to be offered to the
council.'
No action was taken, or is expected,
on the State Liquor Control Com-
mission's ruling that the city has no
right to alter the state 2 a.m. clos-
ing.
The council expressed no intention
of rescinding its midnight closing,
and plans to ignore the commission's
ruling altogether. Note was taken,
however, of a letter from Frank A.
Picard, chairman of the commis-
sion, in which he urged the council
to exercise discrimination in the
granting of licenses, and called upon
the council to help "eradicate beer-
gardens masquerading as restau-
rants."
Permission was granted to the po-
lice department to purchase two new
Ford V-8's, to replace two cars now
in service as scout cars. Henry S.
Platt will make the sale with a bid
of $599 apiece.
This will be the last meeting for
four retiring members, Aldermen Hol-
lands, Kurtz, Thomas, and Faust.
Arms Question
Lies With U. S.,
Britain States

Wolverines, N.Y.A.C.
Battle For A.A.U. T4
Title At Columbus

T

Spence Establishes
New Sprint Record
Michigan Ace Is Second
In Backstroke Finals;
World Mark Shattered
OHIO STATE NATATORIUM, CO-
LUMBUS, April 5-(IP)-A new Amer-
ican record in the 300-yard medley
swim and a new meet record in the
100-yard free style were set today in
the first qualifying round of the na-
tional A.A.U. swimming champion-
ship.
Taylor Drysdale of the University
of Michigan clipped a full second off
Buster Crabbe's old mark for the 300-
yard medley swim when he won the
final heat of the afternoon in the
remarkable time of 3 minutes, 35.4
seconds. Crabbe's mark was made
in the Olympic tryouts at New Ha-
ven, Conn., in 1932.
The meet record was cracked in
the 100-yard free style by Walter
Spence of Rutgers, wearing the col-
ors of the New York Athletic Club.
Spence turned in a time of 51.1 sec-
onds, one-tenth of a second slower
than Johnny Weismuller's world rec-
ord. The old meet mark of 51.8 sec-
onds was made several years ago by
Walter Lauffer.
From the results of the first four
qualifying events, the New York A. C.
and the University of Michigan, win-
ner and runner-up respectively in
last year's championship, gave evi-
dence they again would fight it out
for the title.
The Wolverines placed Drysdale in
the 150-yard backstroke in which
the New Yorkers had no representa-
tive.
However, in the 100-yard free style,
New York has Walter Spence, Pick
and Leonard Spence, while Michigan
must rely solely on Dalrymple.
Degener, Johnston, and Fehsenfeld
will carry the Michigan colors in the
lowboard diving, another event in
which the N.Y.A.C. is not represented.
In the 300-yard medley swim, Drys-
dale, fresh with his new American
record, will be forced to beat Wal-
lace and Leonard Spence if he splash-
es in first for the Wolverines

BULLETIN

Russians, Japanese, And
French Raise Objections
To Intervention Plan
LONDON, April 5- (P)-The stand
that the United States would take if
an attempt were- made to punish a
European violator of a disarmament
treaty was the concern today of Brit-
ish and League of Nations diplomats
who conferred with American Am-
bassador Norman H. Davis.
Before Great Britain is willing to
commit herself on proposals for pun-
itive military and economic action she
is interested in knowing that the
United States would at least not in-
terfere.
Any hope that a French demand
for such guarantees will be univer-
sally acceptable was regarded as fu-
tile, but on the other hand it was not
clear how sanctions could otherwise
be applied.
If an attempt were made to apply
them only in Western Europe, it was
evneted thatiRussia's neighhnr

OHIO STATE NATATORIUM, CO-
LUMBUS, 0., April 5-- Al Vande
Weghe, of the Newark Athletic Club,
set a new world mark in the finals of
the 150-yard backstroke in defeating
Taylor Drysdale of Michigan, who
finished second.
The winning time of 1:36.9 clipped
.5 second from the former mark set by
George Kojac in 1932. Danny Zehr,
Ft. Wayne, Ind., the defending cham-
pion, finished fourth.
Ogden Dalrymple, Michigan's only
representative in the 100-yard free-
style finals, failed to place as Walter
Spence of the New York A. C. won and
his team mate, Peter Pick finished
third to keep the club in the running
for the team title.
Shields Backed
For Nomination
To Senatorship
WASHINGTON, April 5-(Special)
-Edmund C. Shields, regent of the
University of Michigan, was men-
tioned as a candidate for the United
States Senate at a dinner given here
today by Michigan's 10 democratic
congressmen for Horatio J. Abbott,
national committeeman from Mich-
igan, and Mr. Shields.
Regent Shields refused to make any
comment on the matter, but Mr. Ab-
bott, after the dinner, said that he
believed Regent Shields would un-
doubtedly be a candidate.
Mr. Abbott favors giving the nom-
ination to Regent Shields, as do other
out-state congressmen, but many of
the Detroit congressmen appear to

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