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March 06, 1937 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-06

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, MARCH 6, 1937

_ _ _ __. .

....... . . . . . . . .

SEC Powers
Not Enforced,
Dewey States
(Continued from rage 1)
ample the Alabama Power Company
case involving "the authority of the
Commission to determine currently
the actual legitimate original cost of
licensed projects and to control their
accounting.,
"In a larger sense," Professor
Dewey declared, "the new legislation
may be regarded as a part of Pres-
ident Roosevelt's attempt to secure
the planned coordination of the
power resources and facilities of the
nation. To this end the Federal
Power Commission is directed by the
act to divide the country into the
most economical regional districts
and to secure, voluntarily or other-
wise, the interconnection and planned
use of power facilities within such I
districts."
Holding Act Inevitable
The placing of the Holding Com-
pany Act upon the statute books was
termed "inevitable" by Professor
Dewey. "In the Federal Trade Com-
mission's long investigation of electric
and gas company activities begun in
1928, it uncovered a train of abuses
which finally made a deep impres-
sion on the country. Subsequent in-
vestigation by other federal and state
bodies confirmed the findings of the
Commission."
If any effective control of the hold-
ing companies' practices was to be.
undertaken, Professor Dewey stated,
the federal government alone was in
a position to do it. "Partly because
the holding companies were not re-
garded as public utilities and partly
because their activities were inter-
state in character, the holding com-
panies could not be reached by the
states."
Could Have Avoided Trouble
Serving as a collecting reaction of
the administration to an unsatis-
factory situation, the government
created the Holding Company Act,
the TVA, REA, and others, Professor
Dewey asserted. "Had the utilities
been more humble or more intelli-
gent, they might have avoided some
of their later difficulties with the
federal government. They chose,
however, to fight against the rate
reductions and to regard themselves
as largely beyond the sphere of public
control. With the coming of the New
Deal, the public no longer was willing
to wait upon the companies to shift
voluntarily their long-cherished an-
tipathy to government supervision."

Gave Girl Chloroform

-Associated Press Photo
Dr. R. G. Miller (above), middle
agcd dentist of Charlottesville, Va
confessed, Sheriff J. Mason Smit]
said, administering the chlorofor
that killed 18-year-old Cleo Sprous
whose body was found beside
cemetery wall. Miller is shown a
he arrived at a Richmond, Va., jai

EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS

Fund Election
Ballots To Be
Sent Scouts
Almost 5,000 Community Fund
membership cards and ballots for'
the members' choice for the five di-.
rectors of the Fund to be elected
within the next month will be de-
livered this morning between 9:30
a.m. and noon by local Boy Scout
units.
More than 200 Ann Arbor Boy
Scouts will meet at the Chamber of
Commerce Building at Washington
St. and 4th Ave. under the direction
of Walter MacPeek, Boy Scout Ex-
ecutive, to receive the bunles of en-
velopes which they are to deliver.
Last year was the first time this
method of distributing the ballots
for the election of the Community
Fund directors by the Boy Scouts
organization was utilized.
The ballots to count in the election
must be returned before March 27 or
be postmarked not later than March
28, Mr. Hames said.
Returns last year were the highest
in the history of the Fund when
more than 1,000 persons or 25 per
cent of the membership returned bal-
lots.

CKLW--1030 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-At Close of Day.
6:15-News and Sports.
6:30-Enoch Light's Orch.
6:45-Twilight Melodies.
7:00-French Lessons-Professor
Leon Troya.
7:15-Phil Marley's Orchestra.
7y:30-Trans-Radio News Bulletins.
7:35-Melody Interlude.
7:45-Palmer House Ensemble.
8:00-Benay Venuta's Program.
9:00-Toronto Maple Leafs vs.
Montreal Canadiens.
10:30-Harold Stokes' Orch.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.'J
11:15--Kay Kyser's Orch.
11 :30-Freddy Martin's Orch.
Midnight-Abe Lyman's Orch.
12:30-Clyde Lucas' Orch.
1 :00-Sterling Young's Orch,
1:30-Ted Fio-Rito's Orch.
1:45-Al Lyon's Orch.
2:00-Weather Forecast.
WJR-750 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-Stevenson News.
6:15-This Week in Review.
6 :45--Listen to Th'is.
7:15-Diamond City News.
7:30-The Carborundum Band.
8:00-Moments You Never Forget
8:30-Johnnic Presents! with Russ
Morgan.
9:00-The Nash Speed Show.
9:30-Your Pet Program.
40:00--"Your Hit Parade."
10:45-Americana.
11:00-Headline News.
11:15-Benny Goodman's Orch.
11:20--Benny Goodman's Orch.
11:30-George Olsen's Orch.
Midnight-Marvin Frederic's Orch.
12:30-Henry King's Orch. -
WWJ-920 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-Ty Tyson's Sports.
6:10-Dinner Music.
6 :30-Press-Radio News.
6:35-Soloist.
6:45-Religion in the News.
7:00-Song Stories.
7:15-Dramatic Moments.
7:20-Hampton Institute Singers.
7:45-Sports Parade.
8 :00-SaturdayNight Party.
9:00--Snow-Village.
9:30--Joe Cook.
10:30-Irvin S. Cobb.
11:00--Northwood Inn Orch.
11 :30-Dance Music.
12:00-Webster Hall Orch.
Midnight-Webster Hall Orch.
WXYZ-1240 Kilocycles
P.M.
6:00-Norman Sherr.
6 :05-Nichelodleon.
6:30-Day in Review.
6:45-Rhythm Parade.
7:00-Town Talk.
7 :15-Sandlotters.
7:30-The Lutheran Hour.
7:45-Geo. Kavanaugh.
8:00-Ed Wynn.
8:30-Meredith Wilson.
9:00-National Barn Dance.
9:30-Luigi Romanelli's Orch.
10:00--Morrie Brennan's Orch.
11 :00-Frankie Masters.
11:15-Phil Levant's Orch.
11:30-400 Club Dance.
Midnight Gus Arnheim's Orch.
TYPEWRITING
MIMEOGRAPHING
Promptly and neatly done by expert-
enced operators at moderate prices.
0. D MORRI LL
314 South State Street

Meetiing Hiar Bnd Totead Song
Need~ Of Valley Fest At Game Today
The new First Regimental R.O.T.C.
Plan Stressed band will1make its second public ap-
pearance when it plays at the' Wis-
Huron. Conference Adopts consin basketball game tonight. This
t will mark the first time that any
Resolutions Asking State other band except the regular Univer-
Officials To Act sity Concert Band has played at a
University cage game.
(Continued from Page 1) Lee Chrisman, '40SM, will direct
the 50-piece organization through a
people, and deve'lopment of a park- group of popular numbers. Chrisman
way system along the valley were will attempt to organize group sing-
urged by Professor Riggs as impor- ing among the basiretball spectators
tant features of any plan to beautify for such pieces as "Moonlight and
the region. Such a program, he said, "Roses" and "When It's Springtime
woluld greatly benefit private property In the Rockies."
in the area.__
Beginning the afternoon session, proposal is the establishment of a re-
Dear Henry M. Bates of the Law gronal itheretainhenHuof a re.
School discussed the law of water- gioal authority in the Huron Valley.
ways, emphasizing that the laws Harold D. Smith, director of the
should be so shaped as to protect the Michigan Municipal League, next dis-
rights of the people as well as those cussed "The Creation of a Valley
of the individual. Authority."
Pollution of streams by manufac- The first problem which would be
ofyraised, according to Mr. Smith, would
turers was given as an example of a be the determination of the boundar-
case in which legislation should be ies over which the authority would
h applied carefully to avoid confusion have jurisdiction, and the second
m in its action, but should nevertheless problenj. would be to determine what
e deal efficiently with the problem. He the authority should do.
a regarded the stocking of streams with "The main function of the au-
S fish and keeping out obstructions to thority would be planning" Mr
I. navigation as pubic works not to be Smith said, "and the local authority
abused by individuals. - should be tied up wit the state au-
Kenneth L. Hallenback, superin- thority on this and other matters
tendant of the Washtenaw County pertaining to the valley."
Road Commission, then described the
development of riverside parks along
the Huron River by the county.
Curtis Lists Objectives
After a slight intermission, the con-
ference reassembled, and Dr. Hery,
S. Curtis, who is in charge of the
Huron Valley Recreation Service
talked on "Some Fundamental. Ob
jectives." -
Dr. Curtis outlined 10 objectives
which, he said, should be considered .t
in the improving of the Huron River
Valley.
"The first objective," DrI. Curtis
said, "would be getting rid of the
sewage in the river." He pointed out
that the question of sewage was one
of the biggest that had to be con-
sidered.
']the second "objective in his plan
is the clearing of barbed wire and
waste materials out of the river soAN
that boating on the Huron would be
possible.
The maintaining of water levels
is the third point in Dr. Curtis'
10 point plan. "The water level in "--
many places along the rive flue-
tuates very much, and it is very im-
portant that the water level be main-
tained," he said.
Seek Regioal Head
The fourth and fifth objectives in s -
the plan deal with maintaining fish
in the river, and increasing and car-a-
ing for the wild life along the banks --
The sixth objective in Dr. Curtis' -
plan is a program for the beautifi-
cation of the river, and the seventh
establishment of a circular parkway
starting at Rockwood where the Hu- <:
ron River empties into Lake Erie, and
following the Huron, and then the
Clinton River, to where the Clinton
Cempens.into Lake St. Clair at Mt.
Dr. Curtis' eighth objective is a
guide and plan of the valley that 5
w'ould be given to tourists, and the SLACK HEP
ninth is to have the state legislature
pass some modern laws about water
resources.
The last objective in Dr. Curtis'
-- - - ;-
M y i Dys Hies Otusatnding Achevemen
Apr& s te~tl n the lay ' Nese
a EIUee.
Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre h a,
FRIDAY and SATURDAY

March 5 and 6, at 8:15 pm Also
Saturday Matinee at 3:15 MARCH of TIME
All Seats Reserved - Tickets 35c Cartoon - Novelty - News

i

a

Christian Science Organization at the University of Michigan
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN
announces a
FREE LECTURE
ON CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
by

I

DR. JOHN M. TUTT, M. D.,

C. S. B.

KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church,
The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts
at

w a ~ ~ ~ I u i

1 11

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