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April 07, 1936 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-04-07

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TWO

TIE MICHIGXN II LY

TUESDAY, APRIL 7, 1936

Second Italian Air Raid On Addis Ababa Is Feared

LATE
WIRE
NEWS

Army Air Tragedy
Called 'Unavoidable'
FREDERICKSBURG, Pa., April
6.---(P)'-A coroner's jury tonight
described as "unavoidable," the
accident in which five army air-
men died when their planer
crashed in the Blue Mountains
near the Berks-Lebanon County
line and burst into flames.
The twin-motored bomber after
struggling last night against dis-
aster in a rainy mist, smashed
against a hillside and was de-
stroyed by fire.
More German Troops
Enter Trouble Zone
DORTMUND, Germany, April
7.-- (Tuesday) - (IP)--A German
air squadron and more soldiers
moved into the formerly demili-
tarized Rhineland zone yesterday,
to join the forces which entered
the area when Reichsfuehrer Hit-
ler denounced the Locarno Treaty
March 7.
Hitler, in his peace memoran-
dum to Anthony Eden, British
foreign secretary on April 1, had
suggested that "neither side in-
crease its military forces along
the border zone," but France had
not been receptive to the German
peace formula as a whole.
(The French cabinet today
adopted a plan to be presented
at the League of Nations which
flatly rejects Hitler's proposals
and offers a substitute based on
collective security.)
The newspaper Voelkiseher Be-
obachter said the "Horstwessel"
air squadron had arrived at a new
field here, to which it was ordered
by Der Fuehrer.
Grayson Seeks Money
For Storm Relief
WASHINGTON, April 7. - (AP)
- Admiral Cary T. Grayson,
chairman of the American Red
Cross, announced tonight that al-
though contributions to the relief
fund are now $5,222,000, more
money is needed to meet the
emergency created by tornadoes
in the South.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

H. A. Haynes
Chosen Acting
Hospital Head
rI
Successor To Barrett Has
j* .
Long Record Of Service
In University
.The appointment of Dr. Harley A.
Haynes, superintendent of the Uni-
versity Hospital, to be acting director
of the Psychopathic Hospital pend-
ing the announcement of the succes-
sor to the late Dr. Albert Marrett will
add to one of the numerous duties
which he has steadily acquired since
first being hired by the University in
1922.
Giaduating in 1902 from the Uni-
versity Medical School, then called
the Homeopathic Medical School, Dr.
Haynes was first. employed in 1903 at
the Michigan Reformatory as physi-
cian. In 1907 he accepted the posi-
tion of Medical superintendent of the
Michigan Home and Training School
at Lapeer .and in 1912 became the
offiTial medical advisor for the in-
stitution, a home for epileptics and
the feeble-minded.
Since 1922 Dr. Haynes has served
in the capacity of director of the
University Hospital and has served
upon the Board of the Medical School
as representative of the University
Hospital.

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The above rates are for 7% point
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LAUNDRY

NOTICES
FOR RENT: Caloes for week-ends of
April 25 and 26. Call A. Kuesel.
Phone 7756 or A. Hartsig, Phone
5321. 427
TWO fa 1 gas-electric round trips
mornlings daily except Sunday be-
tween Dtroit and Ann Arbor via
Michigan Central. l6x
ONE TI Hil;t OFF on all fur work.
E. L. Creenbaum, 448 Spring Street.
Phone 625. 14x
STATIONERY: Printed with your
name and address. 100 sheets. 100
envelops. $1.00. Many styles.
Craft Pr ss, 305 Maynard. 9x
EYES examined, best glasses made at
lowest prices. Oculist, U. of M.
graduate, 44 years practice. 549
Pa ckard. Phone 2-1866. 13x
NOTICE: We clian, upholster, repair
and refinish fuirnit ure. Phone 8105.
A. A. Stuhwlmn . 15x
SELL YOUR OLD CLOTHES: We'll
buy old and new suits and over-
coats for $3 to $20. Also highest
prices for saxophones and typewrit-
ers. Don't sell before you see Sam.
Phone for appointments. 2-3640.
lox
MAC'S TAXI-4289. Try our effi-
cient ser ce . All rew-abs. 3x
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Black k Iv xeening coat ex-

Classified Directory

LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox
Careful work at low price.

darned
lx

Fearing another air raid on Ad
dered whether Italian bombers wa
(top) at the end of the nation's only
(below) to Menelik II, 'conqueror of
seen for miles.
What Would
Our_$100
Professor E. Blythe Stason
Gives Current Problems
In Government TaxationI
Cicero, according to E. Blythe Sta-
son of the Law School, once spoke
"hesitatingly" to the possibility of
government taxation. PostmedievalI
Europe considered "windows, wigs
and bachelors" fit subject for gov-
ernment levies. The United States
in 1936 considers everyone fit sub-
ject for average per capita levies of
$100.
These more or less unique stages
in the historical development of gov-
ernment taxation were brought out
by Professor Stason as introductory
to a survey of contemporary tax prob-
lems in this country given by him
yesterday in a speech before as-
sembled students of the School of
Dentistry.

.However, his duties have also car-
lied him outside the realm of purely
medical affairs. Last year he was
elected president of the State Sav-
Associated Press Photo. ings Bank, succeeding the late John
dis Ababa, native Ethiopians fled to the safety of nearby hills and won- Walz. He had served on the board
uld make these twa prominent buildings their targets, the railroad station of directors of the bank for more
y rail connection with the rest of the world, and the memorial church than 5 years prior to his election and
f the Italians in 1896, with its crown-like dome of solid gold which can be appointment as president.
Born in 18715 at St. Albans, Vt.,1
Dr. Haynes firstaentered the Uni-
r rversity in 1897. In commenting on
-'the appointment of Dr. Haynes in
his annual report to the Board of
Regents, the late President Marion
Leroy Burton stated, "for several
P r tyears Dr. Haynes has directed the
Michigan State Home and Training
-School for the epileptic and feeble-
cent and France 25 per cent, he five current tax problems. First, tax minded. Dr. Haynes' record at the
e tihead of this State institution has
There are two ways to decrease thh id of our total national wealth of been remarkably successful. His ap-
this tax burden, but, Professor Sta- $250,000,000,000 is tax-exempt, he pointment was urged by the entire
son said, neither way is likely to be stated, and the national debt of $55,- executive staff of the University Hos-
effected. First, pay off the national 000,000,000 escapes taxes because of pital."
debt. Second, discharge public of- federal and state constitutional laws
ficials and by this and other means to that effect. Schools, churches, W orI ers U
reduce government expenditures. Y.M.C.A.'s and other such non-tax-
Professor Stason briefly discussed able organizations account for the
jother $25,000,000,000. s Fo rmH
Ii VA1Tt'1TT-FA I TI(r- A "Y I -I Tax Delinquency

I

Program For
rama Season
Is Annoutnced
(Continued from Page 1)
run play on Broadway. with Miss
Gillmore in the leading role. In this
production Mr. Kane will have ar
important comedy role. Mr. KanE
recently appeared with Lynn Pon-
tanne and Alfred Lunt in the Theatre
Guild Production of "Elizabeth the
Queen," and has also been engaged as
the guest director for the Michigar
Repertory Players this summer.
The Reginald Pole lectures, which
are to be the added. attraction this
season on the four Sunday after-
noons during the Season, are com-
plimentary to Season subscribers.
Each Season patron may seiect one
lecture, in addition to the six plays,
without charge.

.1
'I

changed at Union Saturday night.
Call Miss Clay. 3204. 429
WANTED
WANTED: By faculty members, a
house with 4 or 5 bedrooms. Call
2-3474 after 6 o'clock. 426
WANTED: Amateur movie camera, 16
mm. fima. W.iite Box 118, stating
ake, y-ar, and ccndition imme-
diately. 428

t
-
i

INSTRUCTIONS
Every form of dancing.
Y Open 10 to 10. Terrace
IL Garden Studio. Wuerth
Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695

I

PROGRAMS
7:00-WJR Myrt and Marge.
WWJ Amos 'n Andy.
WXYZ Easy Aces.
CKLW Phil Marley's Music.
7:15-WJR Adventures of Jimmie Aien.
WWJ Human Side of News.
WXYZ Dinner Concert.
7:30-WJR Kate Smith.
WWJ Evening Melodies.
WXYZ Musical Moments.
CKLW Sunset Serenade.

Action of the Executive Committee
of the Interfraternity Council of the
University of Michigan, April 6, 1936:
Attention is called to Article VII,
Section 1, paragraph (i) which reads
"Notice that meetings of the Execu-
tive Committee have held shall be
posted in the immediately following
issue of the Daily Official Bulletin. If
no objections to any of the deci-
sions of the Committee are voiced
within forty-eight hours, all action
taken by the Committee shall be
final.
The Executive Committee of the
Interfraternity Council having in-
vestigated the so-called "Hell-Week"
of the several fraternities and having
found practices contrary to the best
interests of the member fraternities
of the Interfraternity Council does
hereby adopt the following resolu-
tion:
1. Hell-Week in any form shall be
abolished from and after this date.
2. During the period of pledgeship
fraternities shall attempt to incul-
cate in their pledges the development
of friendship, the importance of
scholarship and a sense of respect
and duty to the fraternity and the
University.
3. Pledgeship shall terminate with
the ritual of the national fraternity.
Executive Committee
Interfraternity Council
University of Michigan.
HAILE OUTLINES PEACE
ADDIS ABABA, April 6. - (P) -
Emperor Haile Selassie, in a statement
issued here today, said he would ac-
cept peace only in accordance with the
framework of the Covenant of the
League of Nations and in the "spirit"
of the League.

290,000 Taxing Units WWJ You and Your aGovernment.
Today in the United States, he I WXYZ Red Horse Ranch.
CKLW Time Turns Back.
pointed out, there are 200,000 taxing 8:00-WJR Lavender and Old Lace.
organizations, and in Michigan alone WWJ Leo Reisman's Music.
there are approximately 8,000, con- CKLW Gabe Heatter.
sisting in the majority of counties, 8:15--CKLW Sweet and Hot.
school districts, townships and cities. 8:30--WJR Russ Morgan's Music: Guest
Stars.
The total tax burden per capita WWJ Wayne Kink's Music.
imposed by these agencies amounted VEgar Guest inWelcome
in 1913 to $22, in 1930 to $84, and is CKLW Jazz Nocturne.
now $100, he continued, and consider- 9:00--_WJR Walter O'Keefe;
Gln ra's Music.
ing that the average yearly income WWJ VoX Pop.
is $500 per capita, present taxes con* WXYZ Ben Bernie and All the Lads.
sume20 ent lliof the national i-93 CKLW String Symphonia.
sume 20 per 9:30-WJR Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians.
come. ZWWJEddy Duchin's Music.
WXYZ To Be Announced.
Within the last 20 years there has CKLW Pop Concert.
10C:00--W.JR Parties at Pickfair.
been an increase of $8,000,000,000 per WWJ Benny Goodman's Music.
annum in the nation's tax program. CKLW Brusiloff's Notebook.
Of this increase $1,000,000,000 is ac- 0:15WXYZ Sa yDet'smusic.
counted for by the change in the 10:30--WJR March of Time.
purchasing power of the dollar, $2,- WWJ Jimmy Fidler.
CKLW Jack Hylton's Music.
000,000,000 is the annual increase in WXYZ Larry Funk's Music.
10:45-WJR Melodies.
payments on wars, almost $2,000,- WWJ Prof. Bryon Rust.
000,000 for education, $1,280,000,000 WXYZ Henry Biagini's Music.
WJR Bulletins.
for better roads, $1,200,000,000 for WWJ Russ Lyon's Music.
municipal improvements,and the re- WXYZ Baker Twins.
CKLW Freddie Martin's Music.
maining amount, over half a billion, 11 :15-CKLW Kay Kyster's Music.
"can't seem to be accounted for in WXYZ Elsa Schallert.
any satisfactory way," Professor Sta- WJR Don Redman's Music.
son revealed. WXYZ Henry King's Music.
CKLW Will Osborne's Music.
Compares With Foreign Countries 11 :45--WJR Solay, violinist.
12:'00-WJR Barney Rapp's Music.
Glancing at the foreign tax situa- ' WWJ Dance Music.
tion we find that compared with the WXYZ Shandor:ireesMu rsey's
United States' 20 per cent drain on 1 Music O
its national income, the United King- ! WXYZRVeloz and Yolanda's Music.
dom, according to 1931 figures, re- CKLW Johnny Johnson's Music.
ceived25prcentGermany,2 12:45--WJR Laurie Higgins' Music.
cie25per cet emn, 2 per 1 :00--CKLW Ted Weems' Music..

The second question was that of
tax delinquency, which has increased
since 1931 in Michigan, according to
Professor Stason, by the cessation of
tax sales to realize the money from
property. However, outright fore-
closure, Professor Stason said, is
somewhat savage. The tax bill comes
in December, it is negelected, laid1
aside until the tax deadline date has
passed.
Sales taxes, on the otherhand, are
paid on the spot. Therefore, Profes-
so' Stason argues tax bills on prop-
erty should be sent monthly.
Third, the tax on undistributed
j corporation incomes was discussed.
Heretofore corporations have been
asked to pay less than individuals,
15 % per cent, but the new proposals
are far stricter, he stated.
Personal Property Tax
Fourth, the personal property tax'
was considered. There is $20,000,-
000,000 worth of personal property in
Michigan, this includes stocks, bonds
aed mortgages, which have been
lodged in safe deposit vaults and thus
have evaded taxation. Professor Sta-
son stated that only $2,000,000,000
of this "intangible wealth" has been
taxed.
Fifth, the social security programj
calls for new tax appropriations to
care for our 10,000,000 unemployed
and aged, he continued. This will
mean an increase of $5,000,000,000
! in taxes, to be taken largely from
taxes on payrolls paid by employers
and employes, which sum to be used
for future depressions will amount to

B1 a nSuens
(Continued from Page 1)
ings before that on Surday but it
was only at the last one that execu-
tive officers were elected and commit-
tees began functioning.
Ray Salgat, Grad., was elected pres-
ident, Eldon Hamm, '38, treasurer, Eu-
gene R. Kuhne, Grad., secretary, and
Ralph Neafus, '36, organizer.
A committee is tabulating all estab-
lishments in Ann Arbor which employ
student help. It was estimated that
the potential membership in the Fed-
eration is around 3,000.
Asked in what manner the organi-
zation could put teeth into its pro-
posals. Kuhne stated that the mem-
bership fees were being placed in a
strike benefit fund to maintain those
students who may be forced to strike
or boycott their places of employ-
ment. The initial negotiations, he
said, will be in the direction cf the

AReal Lunch .. .
What you want and all
you want and the very
Every Day from Noon to 7 P.M.
PRETZEL BELL TAVERN

IL

omm

GEI'l t- THREIE DAYS ONI
Stirts Tomorrow!

LY Id

restaurants, where, he held, condi-
tions of labor are worse. The Federa-
tion also intends to sponsor the. Na-
tional Youth Act now pending in
Washington.
As for the attitude of the University
Administration toward the new organ-
ization Kuhne said that "With the
welfare of the student at heart, the
Administ'ation cannot but sponsor
the Federation. We do not intend to )
oppose any move by any group or
body which gravitates toward better
conditions for the working student.
We are corresponding with the Amer-
ican Federation of Labor for affilia-
tion agreements and with John L.
Lewis for support and suggestions."

I

$50,000,000,000 by 1980.j

h ____________

PA- NOW
THE BEST PICTURE OF 19361

.

Ms

I

toW E wA'iZJw ~

llNIII

is'

re A H'*.

sYta~r

A

Continuous 1:30 - 11 p.m.
15c to 6-25c after 6
Last Day
"The Leathernecks
Have Landed"
"I Found Stella Parrish"

r_ customers tell us it's not usually their
regular bills but the expenses that come up
without any warning that keep them up
against it. We lend them money to pay
these extra bills and our easy payment plan
enables them to repay out of.income. Are
extra expenses making it hard for you to
get ahead? Single or married, you may get the cash you need
on your own signature and have a year or longer to repay. So
add un your money needs aencome in TODAV

I1WD

11

I

4 WALTER ABEL - PAUL LUKAS
MARGOT GRAHAME " HEATHER
ANGEL " IAN KEITH " Moroni
Olsen, Onslow Stevens, Rosamond
+ Pinchot, John Qualen, Ralph Forbes,

II

11

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