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October 31, 1929 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-31

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ESTABUSHEDM
1890

m m V

AL'.

4N

MEMBER
ASSOCIAT"ED
PRESS

w

VOL. XL, NO. 28

ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN,

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1929

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Tro DATING WILL BE SIMPLIFIED NOV. 7
IUU Y IWHEN STUDENT DIRECTORY APPEARS
TE The directory will be divided in
JLUUILo be contained in the 1929-30 Student students, and organizations. Each +
directory, which will make its ap student's name is given in full, as
E peaiance on the campus one week ,Fell as his phone number, home
T 1 Ifrom today on Nov. . The campusI town,and Ann Arbor address. The
will complete University calendar for
Rev. John Schroeder of Saginaw at which time 2,300 copies out ofithe school year is given, as well as
Will Speak on 'Vitality the 2,600 which are being printed,'1 list of fraternities, soroities, and
will be for sale, eage houses, with the names ofi
This little book contains invalu- the members.
HAS MODERNIST VIEWS able information for both men and The price of these directories will
women students, and helps solve be, as usual, $1.00, it was announced!
those annoying problems which by Sam Atkins, '30, business mana- I
Has Preached at Exeter, Smith> tave quite likely beset you since ter, who added; "Pay no more"
Harvard Andoverandhebeginkiyg of school thyis yea Members of the 'Ensian business
syear. staff will have charge of campus
Wellesley. Often men are heard to inquire, dit illhe hgeoa
Who is that babe?" or "Wheredistribution while the editorial
Who s tht hbe. r Whre taff of the same organization did
Rev. John Schroeder of Saginaw, does she live, and what sorority staff kof s o izationl
one of the foremost younger minis- does she belong to, if, any?" In! t work of compt
ters in the country, wlil address te short, the men will find all the
students of the University at 11,
o 'ctc ud n day mh ningrt at the necessary material required for the]e M
second of the fall series of the co- course in Dating 101.
vocation. His subject will be "Vital- The women, too, will be assisted
ity of Religion." Imi learning just "Who is that fresh M 1S 9KH
Rev. Schoeder is but 32 years of guy?" and where, what eating club
age, and possesses a charming and or "frat" he lives. For the shame-
inspiring style, according to those less or desperate, the gentleman's
who have heard him. Despite his phone number is blushingly includ- The Trend of Modern American
youth he has had a broad experi- ed in the information. For those Drama' Will be Discussed
ence, being once pastor of the Cen- who desire to know if "that darling-
tral Congregational church, of Bos- instructor is married," it is merely ratorica eries
ton, where he succeeded the Rev. necessary to turn to the faculty sec- E
Willard Sperry, when he was ap-i ion, where an asterisk (thus *) IS WELL KNOWN WRITER,
pointed dean of the Harvard Theo-:
logical seminary, and at another equals "married."
time pastor in a small congregation. --- ----- --- Louis K. Anspacher, who is con-,
Known in College Circles. 1 RIsPiiII [U R IP idered one of the finest orators in
Representing,,as his colleagues iLI America today, is scheduled to ap-
say, the clergyman of the best mod- i pear here November 14, as the sec-
ern type, Rev. Schroeder brings to iI and speaker on the Oratorical as
his work in the pulpit a wealth rociation's lecture series.
of information an experience An 's l k "Tseries.
whih mkeshisseronsinsira --I Anspacher's talk-, "The Trend of
which makes his Sermons inspira- n-
tional, able and effective. He has Fiftieth Annual Meeting of Modern American Drama," will deal
always been interested in college Engineering Society to with some of the significant plays
groups, being himself but a few Eof today, and in it he will point out
years removed from his college life, be Held. how in every respect the modern
and he has preached upon the in- (heatre is fulfilling the Shake-
vitation at Exter, Andover, lar- NOTED MEN MAY SPEAK spearean maxim of holding the
vard, Smith and Wellesley. He spoke mirror up to modern life. The lee-
at a convocation in Ann Arbor, in Plans for the Fourth Michigan ture will also deal with the trend
March, 1928. On that occasion his Engineering conference and fiftieth toward the little theatre, the reper-"
message was well received by the annual meeting of the Michigan try theatreo the thetre of the fu-
students. teshr fteteteo h u
Ate geo2 Re Engineering society which will be litre and what kingdom will be left
At the age of 24, Rev. Schroeder held in Ann Arbor January 30 and the legitimate theatre after the
ae cofmpdotea s work ior a loohwth- ; will-be discussed at a general movies have monopolized the em-
the exception of Handing in his committee meeting to be held Fri-- pire of pure entertainment.
thesis. He graduated from the Uni- iday night at the Union. Often called "a torch in the
vversity of New Yoork and there-. Prof. Ferdinand Menefee of the Iminds of an audience," Mr. Ans-
after took post graduate work at engineering mechanics department pacher is a distinguished dramatist,
Columbia university. At the time is general chairman of the confer- phlsohe an a po A a dma-
he was enrolled in the Union Theo- ence, and acording to Professor matist, he wil be best remembered,
logical seminary. Menefee the conference will be one fThe Unchastened Womans" but he
Has Served Eastern Parishes. of the largest that will b held un- has a score of other brilliant plays
Rev. Schroeder has been on inti- der the auspices of the engineeringto his credit.
mate terms with the outstanding college this year. As a philosopher, he has been
men of his professior* who have
amed himsan ssoght whisoh- A tentative program has been staff lecturer for the Civic Forum
admired him and sought his com- t e, and if the speakers on the and the League for Political Edu-
pany socially. The late Dr. Eliot rgm btnation New York. and for the
of Harvard regarded him highly prograi are obtained students wilBrooklyn Institute of Arts and Sci-
and sought his companionship. have the opportunity of hearing ,nces.
Both Harry Fosdick and Dr. Sperry, such men speak as the presidents 01 Henry Moser of the speech de-
regarded Schroeder as a warm several large universities, a membe aartment, business manager of the
friend. of the President's cabinet, one o oratorical association, states that
Following his connection with the best known contractors in the several season tickets to the re-
Dr. Sperry at the Boston church, country, and the governor of the maining seven lectures on the ser-
he served for a short time in the state. All of the men who are ex- iles are available in spite of the tre-
place left vacant. But in a short pected to appear on the program 'nendous advance sale. They may
time he saw the opportunity fore are graduates of the University o be obtained at room 3211, Angell
greater service in a smaller con- grada heivrsy ot tall. headquarters for the associa-
gregation and decided to relin- Michigan, and each will carry ou Lion.
quish this post. He then took a in ]is speech the general topic os
small congregation in the outskirts the conference, "The Engineer Ard Na Fail
of New York City. Contribution to the Art of Living.' Ad avy/Pa
Some of the topics that will be A £1 ,1
L'.J a. V JC.U~iX Pt'.L t

t

SOPHOMORE CLASS'
WI[ LL OTEL D
Engineers Elections Next Week
Will Terminate Present
Voting Season.
PROXY VOTE PROHIBITED;

I
4
is

'RETURN TO
OF RH YS,.
That lie hoped for
turn to the old roman

ROMAN(
EVERYM
an early re- t
nces was the n

CES' IS DREAM
fAN LIBRARY HIE ADS I
han the modern psychological ON STOCK MARKET:
novelists who feel it their duty to I
reduce everything to good sense.
On this continent as well as in PRIGES GO HIGHER

Only Eligible Students Allowed
to Vote; Electioneering
Curtailed.
Election of officers for the soph-
omore class of the literary college
will take place this afternoon be-
ginning at 4 o'clock in the Natural
Science auditorium. Following the
nominating the ballot will be open
until 5:45 o'clock. The election will
be under the supervision of the en-
tire membership of the Student
council.
Any student in the literary col-
lege having 26 to 55 hours credit
inclusive will be eligible to vote or
to seek an office. Candidates must
also present a slip showing their
scholastic eligibility from the Re-
corder's office.
Hope to Squelch Proxying.
Voting by proxy, in any form will
be prohibited at this as at the other
elections under the supervision of
the council. A list of students
qualified to vote has been obtained
from the Recorder's office, and a
student will be checked off this iist
before he is presented a ballot. Anyj
student found guilty of voting by
proxy, or persuading another to do
so, will be recommended for pro-
bation.
Electioneering in the Natural Sci-
ence auditorium before and during
the hours of the election will be
prohibited, it was announced late
yesterday by Ernest C. Reif, '30.
uresident of the council. Any stu-
dent other than an eligibl'e sopho-
more will not be allowed in th(
room.
Literary sophomores will elect.
officers at from- 4'to5,:45 o'clock,
this afternoon in the Natural
Science auditorium. Only stu-
dents eligible to vote, those hav-
in from 26 to 55 hours inclu-
sive, will be allowed in the room,
and electioneering in the audi-
torium will be prohibited, the
Student council has announced.
Members of the coiinci' are ask-
-d to report at 3:45 o'clock at
the auditorium.
Following tie election, the bal-
lots will be counted by the council
members in the student offices of
the Union. The results will be an-
nounced following their approval
by the council.
With the exception of two elec-
tions to take place in the engineer-
ing college next week, the sopho-
more vote tomorrow, will be the
last until the freshman literary
student poll during the first week
in December. During the past two
weeks the council has conducted

view expressed by Ernest Rhys, r
noted author, and editor of the
Everyman library and the Camelot;t
series, in an address on "Celtic4
Folk Tales and French Romances" I
at 4:15 yesterday in the Natural 1
Science auditorium. s
Celtic folk stories, said Rhys, en-d
tered into the French language .
from Wales. Then, with the Nor- t
man invasion of England, in the 1
11th century, these folk tales cameA
back into the Welch again, this e
time with an added coating of n
French courtly life. t
The common tendency in these1
tales was to bring characters and
events closer to the people by
having certain events happen in
Wales. Rhys cited the example
that in one story Christ was cruci-
field on a Welch hillside.
Rhys read excerpts from the
story of Sir Percival as an illus-
tration of the Welch folk tale. In-
to this story much of the French
coloring enters. Rhys also related
the plots of several other stories:
"fool stories" and curious stories
of transformations of men and wo-
men ito birds and beasts.
"Romance is not a thing of
glamour," Rhys said in conclusion
"it penetrates deep into human ex-
perience, probing a little deepei
RUTH YENI'O SPEAK
ON EUCA.TEDM A
President, in First Appearancea
Before Student Body,
Opens Forums.
'. C. A. SPONSORS AFFAIR
"When is a Man Educated" is thet
,ubject that President AleXander l
G. Ruthven will speak on .at the
First of a series of All-Campus'
.'orums .sponsored by the Student
Christian association, this after-
noon at 4 o'clock in Room D.-
Alumni Memorial Hall.
Because of the fact that this will
be Dr. Ruthven's first public ap-
pearance before the student body.
considerable inteerst is being
shown for the occasion.
Following a short introductory
presentation of his subject, Dr.
Ruthven will allow and encourage
response in the form of questions
from the audience. Among the
points that he will stress in his dis-
-ussion will be the questions, Is
education ephemeral or perma-
.jent ?Can it be achieved in the
span: of four, or five, or six years?
[f so how?"
The forums, of which there are
to be eight will be held weekly at1
I o'clock on Thursday afternoon.
"expressly for the purpose of dis-
.ussing "conflicts in student life."
the subjects to be discussed will be
,some of the problems that a rep-
resentative group of students feel
to be important. The speaker in
each will first outline the subject
to be discussed and the students
will then ask the question they
vwould like answered.
Although the formus are sche-
duled to be held in Room D,
! Alumni Memorial Hall, it is expect-
d that many of them will be trans-
erred to the West Gallery because
of the limited seating capacity of
the former.
G. 0. P. Chiefs Disagree
Over Tariff Procedure

the great cities of Europe, Ernest
Rhys is remembered as a famed
ecturer on poetry, and Shake-

speare. Rnys achieved renown
during the World War for his on Market.
Shakespearian talks to the soldiers,'
to whom this greatest of England's I BROKERS ADVISE BUYING
men of letters became a reality.
After the war, he spoke to audi- U. S. Steel, Radio, and Other
ences, in Holland which resulted in
making him literary adjucator in' Leading Issues Recover
the Olympic games at Amsterdam, After Declines.
1928.
(By Associated Press)
FRES M9N G ROUof NEW YORK, Oct. 30-The wave
of hysterical selling, which has
clipped more than 25 billion dollars
from the quoted values of listed
securities in New York markets
during the past week, subsided to-
day, and prices rallied briskly in
PE - response to what appeared to be a
strong investment demand. Scores
of active issues were marked up $2
Underclass Committee of Union 1to nearly $30 a share in the first
Forms New Sections of hour of trading.
First Year Men. I While trading failed to maintain
Fthe terrific pace set in Tuesday's
ILPLAN FALL GAMES early trading, nearly 2,000,000
WILL' LALL M I shaies changed hands in the first
slfhur wihhtckrstadg

Thomas Lamont Statement Aids
in Halting Bear Activities

02
Irr

,
i
1
f

Six leaders have been selected to h
rganize each of the freshmen fa
roups, which are to meet at 7:15 w
'clock next Tuesday evening in
arious rooms of the Union, it was
,nnounced yesterday by Robert ke
.kerman, '31, chairman of the w
tnderclass committVE. Letters to
his effect were sent out Tuesday C
d cards to remind the freshmen ti
drill be dispatched the early part of Jt
ext week.' There will be free .
mokes, as well as cider and dough- d
uts for the guests. , a
On the Wednesday night follow-]
ng the group meetings a rally of in
he entire class will be held n the th
allroom of the Union for the pur- of
>ose of selecting a captain for the a
'all games, which. will take place o
n the morning. of the Harvard- th
dichigan game, November 9.
Those men who will be in charge d
Af the various groups are: Duane s
3aldwin, '31, group I; Edward J..
ilcCormick, '32, group II; Albert t
Donohue, '31, group III; Glasson
W. Coombe, '32A, group IV; Des- t
nond Tyler, '31, group V; and Ho- s
art Skidmore, '32, group VI. These mn
nen will bring up for discussion A
he names of potential candidates t
for the class captaincy, and willR
=mphasize the importance of theK
ames and of Black Friday as Uni-E
versity traditions.
At this time plans will be made A
for the organization of teams in a
the various competitive sports t
among the groups. The Union, its I
activities, and the perspective of
Union functions will be brought I
out, and finally, a call will be made
for freshmen who play some musi- m
cal instrument to organize a band 3
for the traditional games.
On Wednesday night there will
be several speakers, among whom'
will be football players and former
Fall games captains, who will ex- is
plain the games and just what they i
mean.d
Start Investigation
of Ship's Disaster I
(By Associated Press)
KENOSHA, Wis., Oct. 30.-The
federal government, the countyc
and the Goodrich Steamship Co., t
joined today in an investigation o
into the sinking of the steamshipa
Wisconsin four miles off this port E
Tuesday with the loss of at least b
nine lines. -
Fred J. Meno, supervising inspec-
tor of the federal steamship inspec-
tion office of Detroit, had charge t
of the inquiry for the government. ,
He said he would begin at once the"
questioning of witnesses.
A prelimnary survey TuesdayL
might gave rise to several ques-t
tions, answers to which may help
in placing responsibility for the
wreck. It was pointed out that the
boat was less than an nour outt
from Kenosha harbor when it first
began radioing distress signals;{
there were lifeboats and life pre-
servers for all, and the radio was
working up to a short time before
the vessel was abandoned.
As near as officials were able
to state, the Wisconsin carried a
crew of 70 men and 4 passengers.
Nine lives were lost, including
those of Capt. Douglas Morrison

lf hour, with the ticker steadily
lling behind the market until it
as 22 minutes late a 11 a. m.
Statements Reassure.
The second casualty among bro-
rage houses took place today
hen the firm of Lynch & Co. was
spended from the New York
urb Exchange for failure to meet:
s obligations. The curb of John
Bell & Co. was suspended Tues-
2y. Neither firm was engaged in
general commission business.
Reassuring statements from lead-
g bankers overnight coupled with
me declaration of extra dividends.
$1 each on U. S. Steel common
nd American Can, and an advance
f $1 in the annual dividends on
ue latter, helped to revive onfl-
ence in the market. Strong buying
upport also was provided by pow-
rful institution and wealthy capi-
%listS.
American Telephone was one of
he leaders of the rally, quickly
aring $27 a share to $231. East-
an Kodak rallied $22. Electric
uto Lite $16, United States Indus-
ial Alcohol $14, and New Haven
ailroad, Republic Steel, Ingersoll
and, Auburn Auto, Westhighouse
lectric, St. Joseph Lead and North
merican Co. were seling $9 to $12
share higher before the end of
he first hour.
Brokers Advise Investment.
Nearly all the leading brokerage
muses and several of the invest-
aent services advised their suso-
ners overnight that high-grade
Locks were at bargain levels and
ould safely be bought for invest-
nent.
Whereas a few weeks ago many
tocks were4 selling on a yield basis
f less than 3 per cent, the recent
decline has brought prices down
o where the yields of 5 and 6 per
ent were quite common, with some
)f the more seasoned issues yield-
ng 10 per cent or more at current
levels.
Prices on the New York Curb Ex-
change also bounded upward. !i
the opening today. Cities Service
opened with a block of 30,000 shares,
at $24.12, up $1.87, and Electric
Bond and Share opened with a
block of 20,000 shares at $7012, up
$10.62.
The rally gained momentum as
the session progressed and initial
gains were generally extended be-
fore the end of the first half hour.
United States Steel common quick-
ly extended its gain to $7.25 by
touching $181.25.
A group of bankers who have
been co-operating in efforts to
stabilize the market announced
through their spokesman, Thomas
M. Lamont of J. B. Morgan & Co.,
that they would continue their ef-
forts.
After a meeting last night, Mr.
Lamont said:
"I want to take occasion to ex-
plain again as heretofore that the
banking group was organized to
offer certain support in the market
and to act as far as possible as

more than a score of elections in
the several colleges and schools of
the university.
The Sophomore engineering stu-
dents will elect their officers at 10
o'clock a week from this morning
in room 348 West Engineering

Etienne Clementel

discussed according to the tenta-!
tive program are: Transportation

LV 1b'1ciLtl: L"1lGGliiGlli

Will Form Cabinet and Communication, Field of the
Engineer in Government, and En-
I gleer as Educator.
(BY Associated Press) Professor Menefee, Prof. John S.
PARIS, Oct. 30.-Etienne Clem- ;IWorley, of the engineering trans-
entel, chairman of the finance portation department, and T. Haw-
committee of the senate and for- ley Tapping, field secretary and
imer mi.nister of finance in the business manager of the alumni
Herriot cabinet, today accepted "in association, are three of the men
principle" the task of forming a who are most interested in the af-
cabinet to succeed the recently- fair.
defeated Briand mnistry. -
Clementel is a member, of the BULLETIN.
radical group in the senate. He isj
regarded as one of the most mod- 1(By Associated Press)
erate of that group and the mostj WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 31.-
likely radical to be able to form a Thoughts of a Chinese-Soviet war
kover- the Chinese Eastern railway
new union government more to the situation were revived by the Na-
left than the Poincare combination, tionalist government in a lengthy
excluding Conservatives of the Re- manifesto on its relations with the
publican union group and replac- ,Soviet made public tonight by the
ing them by radicals. i Chinese legation.
mgCtemntylradthconfdeCharges of a "plot" against the
Clementel has the confidence i Chinese government by the Soviet,
the financial terests. This is based on alleged evidence seized in
chiefly because of his action when a raid dh the Soviet consulate at
minister of finance in taking issue Harbin last May and lengthy alle-
with Premier Herriot against a garin lastayhengthy alle-
capital levy in 1925, resigning after gationsagainst the Soviet for re-
making his position clear before sponsibilties in the events following
the senate. Since then he has been the taking over by the Chinese of
much interested in the nterna-the Chinese Eastern railway, which
muchintresed nmmthe Interna- have been a subject of numberous

( Ascatd Piss) building. The freshman engineers
WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 30.- Iwill ballot at 10 o'clock next Wed-
Army and Navy sought to reconcile nesday in the same room.
their differences over athletic re-
lationsltoday but in the end found Funeral Service Held
themselves as far apart as ever.
The Naval Academy made three! For Theodore Burton
proposals looking to a compromiset
of the dispute, all were rejected by (By Associated Press)
the Military Academy. Relations WASHINGTON, D. C. Oct. 30.-
were severed in 1928 because of a President Hoover joined members
demand of the Naval Academy that of the Supreme Court, the Senat
the other service institution abide I and the House in honoring th
by the three year elibility rule. The memory of Theodore E., Burton to-
IMilitary Academy offered no' com- day at a funeral service in the Sen
promise.. It stood on its historic 'ate Chamber, where the late Ohi
orinciple that all Cadets should Senator lay in state prior to being
have equal opportunity and any taken to Cleveland for burial.
student who is proficient in his A sorrowful quiet pervaded the
studies is entitled to represent his distinguished group who hear
school in any branch of sport re- ieulogies pronounced by Senato
gardless of previous experience in Fess of Ohio and Representativ
inter-collegiate athletics. Hawley of Oregon, friends 'of Mr
Burton throughout his service i
the Senate and the House. Th
Harry F. Guggenheim President sat with bowed head a
Ans G iarm's length from the flower-be
A.nfunO nCES New Gi tdecked casket while Mrs. Hoove
____looked on from a seat in the mem
(By AssociatedPrebers gallery.-
NEW YORK, Oct. 30.-Harry F. - -
Guggenheim, president of the Dan-\
iel Guggenheim Fund for the Pro- j r
motion of Aeronautics, has anu- .

el
e
-
-I
o
d
Fr
e
r.
n
:e
t
-_
r
-F

,

By D. Harold Oliver, A. P. Staff
Writer.

WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 30.-
Disagreement among Republican s
leaders on whether the Senate
should proceed with debate on the E
tariff bill without a recess before
the regular December session was
in evidence at the Capitol today;
after informal conference of fac-
tional chiefs.
Chairman Smott of the finance
committee, said he intended to go
ahead with consideration of a re-
vision measure tomorrow where the
Senate left off yesterday when it
adjourned out of respect to the late
Senator Burton. He had heard of
no movement being afoot to take a
recess about the middle of Novem-
ber.
Other old guard Republicans let

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