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VOL. XL. NO. 60.
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, ,SUNDAY, DECEMBER 8. 1929
PRICE FIVE CENTS
_...._. .__. _..__.. ._.._,._... . .......,_... ..._.._ ._ ®._....._. _..._.__...~.._w. _...__._ ..
WILL OPEN WITH
Draw First Blood as
Hoover Sends Troops
Big Rebel Band Suffers Heavily
in Clash With Marines
Near Aux Cayes.
(f. Associated Pre
TAIK ON CAUSES
IS GIVER BY BATES
Dea-n Sces "Attitude of Pennl#
PORT AU PRINCE, DEC. 7.-With in Speech Broadcast from
Battling, Bishops to Inaugurate i dramatic swiftness the apparently
Btln Bihp to nagrt'tranquil 'situation throughout the Morris Hall by W JR.
Cage Season Tomorrow at . republic of Haiti was shattered yes-s
Yost Field House. terday afternoon by first bloodshed SAYS LAW IS MADE GOAT'
interpbi fabn 150Haitians from the interior who:
VETERANS WILL START I clashed with thetMarine patrol on Two Acts of Merrie-Go-Round' ,
I the outskirts of the city of Aux Also Presented on Radio
Sophomores Likely to be Given Ctyes
In the encounter five Haitians Night Program.,
Opportunity to Show were killed and 20 wounded. There
Their Ability. were no American casualties with "American people as a whole haver
the exception of one marine, who a genius for discovering menacine-
By Edward L. Warnerw as hurt in a hand to hand en- evils," said Dean Henry M. Bates of
Inaugurating the 1929-30 basket- counter with the leader of the band, the Law School last night in his
ball campaign, Coach George Veen- We radio speech, "Lawlessness and its
ber's quintet, co-holders of the.Big WASHINGTON DEC.7Pres Cases" broadcast from the Morris
kers qinttco-oldrsof he igdent Hoover despatched 500 more; hall studio by station WVJR. "Un-
Tesleya co-holders of the Bck- marines to Haiti today to quell wide fortunately, too often instead of
eye conference title, at 7:30 o'clock spread disturbance and asked Con- making a careful study of the dan-
tomorrow night in Yost field house. gress for authority to send a com- ger and its causes, we look about
The game will be the first of the mission there to obtain facts upon us rather cursorily and pick out a-
season for both teams, so the rival which to base the future policy of 'goat' and le it go at that. This
.coaches are expected to employ ;the American government with re- does not ten to solve the problem
various combinations in an effort to spect to the island republic. The -it acts as a sort of spiritual opi-
get effective teamwork. Navy department also dispatched ate, and prevents any genuine and
two marine airplanes from Quan- persistent grappling with the diffi-
Coach Veenker has been shifting I ico, Va. culty."
his lineup around during practice Dean Bates defined the "goat" as
sessions this week in'an attempt to" being the law itself, explaining that
find the best offensive and defen- the law is blamed for conditions for
sive formations. Present indica- Uhich it is in no way responsible.
tions point to a starting five con- President Hoover, he pointed out.
posed entirely of veterans. Capt. Toes not believe in goat-chasing,
ter, while Bill Orwig and "Dutch" Lhaving appointed a commission'
Kantz are slated for the forwardwith adequate assistance from ex-
KnstsJoer skdoski, recnth lre-.;perts, to examine the causes of thet
posts. Joe Truskowski, recently re Maurice Samuels Will Talk on evil.k
porting from the football field, and Blames Law Enforcement.
Frank Lovell will take care of the Personal Experiences in "Ma e and illegal p-
"Many misdeeds and illegal prac-i
guard positions. There is a possi, Arab Outrages. tices are ascribed to the law," said 1
bility that Chapman wil drthe back Dean Bates, "but these practices are
to ardc guardhpositionaiter the-tip
of and Truskowski replace him as TO SPEAK IN LANE HALL the product of the stupidity, c-
offensive center. ruption and failure of duty in law b
ofmesivfornr. t m tenforcement; and still more of
Five Seiors to Start. te second time to them are caused by factors and t
With such a starting combination,i Ann Arbor to speak to a campus conditions with which the law has
Michigan will be represented by five audience, Maurice Samuel, noted nothing to do.
seniors, all lettermen, three - of; author and lecturer, will tell stu- "Unquestionably our law of pro- t
whom were regulars on last year's dents what he observed as an eye- cedure may be improved in many,
title winning team. Kanitz and witness to the recent Arab attack and important respects, but witha
Lovell, former reserves, will be oc- on Palestine in an address "What perhaps the exception of procedural t
cupying the places left vacant by 'H-lappened in Palestine," to be given law, I believe that American law is p
the departure of Ernie McCoy and tomorrow at 4 o'clock in Lane Hall. today as sound and as closely ad- v
Danny Rose. Mr.. Samuel has been secured to justed to its object as in any other
In order to get a line of his speak by the Hiller Foundation, body of learning applied to human
sophomore talent in action, Coach who have made the lecture open to activities," he said.
Veenker will likely inject many of all students. Scores Faulty Procedure. q
his substitutes into the fray Norm Last June Mr. Samuel sailed for Doctoring, engineering, dentistry,a
Daniels, a crack shot, is pretty sure; Palestine to spend the entire sum- teaching and many other profes-
to see service at one of thenorward mrg o sinrre not without their faults
*litra work InY * Au *~ ut L' s r ntwihutte' aut
Leo Diegel Defeats
Farrell in Pro Golf
Retains 1928 Title by Beating
Former Open Champion,
Six' and Four.
(I ^Asociaed Pre.>,
LOS ANGELES, DEC. 7.-Leo Die-
gel of Agua Caliente, Mexic, won
the professional Golfers Association
tournament for the second succes-
sive year when he defeated Johnny
Farrell of New York City today six
and four. R
The match ended on the thirty-
second green when Diegel scored a
birdie four to Farrell's five. After
a game battle in the first round
wvhen he led, one up, Farrell slipped:
on the third nine and was two
down at the twenty-seventh..
Diegel's game picked up as Far-
rell's cracked and the defending
titlist won the last three holes in
a row to clinch the match.
MAGARY TO D-ISCUSS
Detroit Pastor Will Speak on
Religious Problems at
S. C. A. Service.
EXPERIENCED IN WORK
Solution of religious problems of
the undergraduate body will be the
keynote of the devotional service to
be held at 4 o'clock this afternoon;
n Lydia Mendelssohn' theatre, by
the Student Christian association.
The Rev. Dr. Alvin E. Magary, pas-
or of the .Woodward avenue Pres-r
byteria4 church, Detroit, will de-
iver the address and answer ques-
ions asked by the students.
"A Personal Religion" will be the
Detroit minister's topic.vThle e-
ure will be the third in a series
arranged by the association to meet
he problems of the students of the
University. The subjects most per-
plexing to the undergraduate body
were obtained by the association
hrough a questionnaire.
Reverend Magary is well ac-
Luainted with the various questions
oncerning religion that are arising
at the present through his weekly'
adio hour over a Detroit station.
He is also well known for his daily
eolumn "I Rise to Remark" in the
Detroit Free Press.
Nowel Swaine Ferris, organist of
the St. Andrew's Episcopal church,
will be at the organ during the ser-
'ice. Malcolm S. Langford, '30L,
of the church choir will sing an
Affirmative Will Oppose Purdue
Here; Negative to Meet
TEAMS ARE ANNOUNCED
Drake, Levy, Simon and Boesche
Have Had Intercollegiate
Two Michigan debating teams
will take the floor against confer-
ence rivals on Thursday evening
when the affirmative Michigan.
team meets Purdue's negative in'
Hill auditoriuxt, and the varsity
negative team journey to Minne-
apolisto encounter the University
of Minnesota's reoresentatives
Floyd K. Riley, of the speech de-.
partment, debating coach, an-
nounced that the coach for the
Ann Arbor debate will be Professor
Weiss, of Albion college. The af-
firmative team will be made up of
Howard Simon, '32L; Albert Dono-
hue, '31, and Ormond J. Drake,
'30E., and the debators for the neg-
ative will be Fenelon Boesche, '31,
Jesse J. Dunn, '31, and Nathan
Chain Stores Are Subject. I
The question for the confer:.
debate this semester will be "Re-
solved; that the principle of the
chain store system is detrimental
to the best interests of the United
States public." In addition to the
two conference debates, several
other contests may be arranged.
MEETS THURSDA AULYRPESNAIVSVT
TO OPEN VARSiTY ICTO PSEVETTI RELS
DEBATING SEASO DDUAAV. [TonOOO[II
Lack of Reform Within Athletic Department Is
Given as Reason for Action;j
for Later Reinstatement.
II ssiold 'ess.
ii '.\(i 'A), I )eiinIwr ;-I-he l.niversit' of [wa to-day was ([ti-
it ly barred frOml \\'tern ConierenceA .thletic Coimpetition. begihning
Januaryi . 0 O\fer fourteen hours f wrangling in secret session.
the Con ference acuhy committee turned down the I lawkcVe petition for
reinstatement to -ood standing ad voted to Concuri ' its action of
last ib hav bsetierinig all athletic relationswith the institution.
- No official explanation was made, but after the decision was an-
,jounced by :. I1. I.auer. Iowa's D)irector o .\thletic,. asserted that
ienstatement was refused because lowa retused to dismiss (;e01rge
Bresnahan, track coach..,and to declare several athletes ineligible. under
the classification of im1proper fimancial aid. and because it har not mater-
ially changed the personnel of its athletic g'overnitig board.
The decision. in eff ect. lakes the Big Ten become the "lu N ine"
The decision was hammHous. Which clearly indicatedC thitlown lidIl not
vote. The conlittee said that its
reason for refusing to resto'C Iowa
to good standing was that the re-
ft m wr i l- hil th' i~iYtEY' fl,",
m iu vtu m e mstution s athllt
department had not been suffi-
May Take Late,: Actjo,,.
The faculty committee expressed
the hope that Iowa, at some future
date, might ,find itself in a position
'League of Nations as Agency for to renew its petition for reinstate-
Will be Topic.
WORKED FOR LEAGUE'
postios, hile Bil JnsGiad' c 1 u'llywlu 1 u,
positkns, wd Ro Hudones, irabe however, the smouldering Arab en-
Rces, and RoWei fast bre mities broke out in a series of mas-
in forwa rd wo wasa likely start- sacres and ravagings. Mr. Samuels,,
erngaorward, howas alikesa-who was living in one of the storm-
er against the Oioans, anure an center cities, Tel Aviv, at the time,
which will keep him on the side at once joined the self-defense
corps and took active part in re-,
Bines. ishops Are Strong. sisting the Arab attack.
Ohin Wes&e an isq not to be taken - Following restoration of peace,
and failures, he asserted. HIe ad-
mitted just grounds for continual
harping upon the delays of the law
but maintained nevertheless that
the delays are not due so much to -
the faulty procedure as to the
abuse of procedure by some courts,
many lawyers, and their clients.
One reason for the widespread
breaking of laws, he stated, is the
fact that the country was settled
largely by a splendid people who
were opposed to and had resisted,
(Continued on page 3, col. 6g)
but they have not been announced.
Four of the six on the Michigan Using as his subject "The League
team have had experience in in- of Nations as an Agency for Inter-
tercollegiate contests. Drake won national Indvstrial Co-operation,"
the local Northern Oratorical Con- Ew ad the. Ricuso New Zealand.
test last year, and represented the International Forum at 4 o'lock this
university in the inter-school com-~;afternoon in the auditorium of
petition in Hill auditorium. He was Lane Hall.
was also a member of the varsity Richem, who is well acquainted
debating team during the first with the organization of the League.
semester last year. At present he having worker for a number of
is President of the Oratorical as- years in the Labor Office of the
sociation. League at Geneva, Switzerland, is
Veterans on Squad. spending a few months at the Uni-
Levy won the Campus Extempor-; versity as a graduate student of
aneous Speaking contest last year, Economics. Following his stay in
and was a member of last semes- Ann Arbor, he will return to New
ter's debating team. He is Speaker Zealand to lecture on the workings
of Adelphi, one of the campus for- of the League before various or-
ensic societies. Boesche and Simon ganizations in that country.
have both been active in speaking Forums of this series, sponsored
competitions, and both were mem- ;by the International Committee of
bers of the 1929 varsity team. Dunn the Student Christian association,
and Donohue are both inexperi- are being conducted for the purpose
enced men in intercollegiate com- of bringing about better feeling and
petition. l understanding among the .many
Two debates with conference students of foreign countries at-
rivals will be scheduled for next tending the University. The meet-
semester, when another subject for ings are intended to furnish a
discussion will ibe picked. The old means for frank and liberal dis-
j ment to good standing, thus leav-
ing the door open for the Hawk-
eyes to make another appeal.
The committee usually holds
meetings twice a year, one in De-
cember and one in May, but may
call a special meeting should Iowa
decide to make another appeal.
The mine faculty committee
members who voted were Prof.
Ralph Aigler, Michigan; Professor
Frederick Woodward, Chigago; O.
F. Long, Northwestern; J. F. A.
Pyre, Wisconsin; James Paige, Min-
nesota; A. C. Callen, Illinois; Wil-
liam Marshall, Pudue; Thomas' E.
French, Ohio State;. and W. J.
Moenkhaus, Indiana. Professor
Marshall was chairman.
A statement issued by Lauer
some time after the decision said:
Lauer Defends Iowa.
"At the June meeting, the chair-
man of th faculty conference com-
imittee quoted a scriptural passage
to Iowa's representation. The pas-
sage was apt and had to do with
the necessity of good work as a
sign of repentence. Iowa took this
seriously and good work has been
done. It is now Iowa's turn at scrip-
tural citation, 'What does it profit
a man though he gain the whole
world if he loses his soul.'
"Iowa lost only one thing 'it was
asking for. As revealed to me in
the conference, the reasons for con-
tinuing the sentence against Iowa
were: it had not materially chang-
ed the personnel of its athletic
governing board; it had not dis-
missed Coach Bresnahan from his
position as track coach; it had not
declared any athletes ineligible un-
der the classification of improper
financial aid. Iowa did not do these
things for the reason that it was
not willing to sell its soul in order
to gain the world."
lightly as an opening game rival. Samuel made a survey of the entire
Thc Battling Bishops have several country involved in the revolt in
veterans backas the nucleus for order to obtain first-hand summary!
another strong team to carry on !of the situation. On his recent re-
the tradition of last year's quin- turn to this country, he embodiedj
tet. Wesleyan tied with Cincinnati this information in his latest book,
for the championship of the Buck- "What Happened in Palestine." The
eye Conference last spring. Thei work contains documentary evi- '
Bishops will be eager to annex an- dence on the situation as regards
other victory similar to their 17-7 responsibility for the outbreaks,
triumph over the Wolverine grid and has aroused interest in inter-'
team in 1928. national diplomatic circles. Mr.-
Floyd Siegenthaler, brilliant cen- Samuel has been active in interna-
ter who topped the Buckeye con- tional affairs, having served as a
ference in scoring honors last sea- . member of the International Repa-
son ,will be the Bishops' chief of- rations Commission in Paris, Berlin,
fensive threat. Two regular guards : and Vienna.j
from the 1929 outfit, Thomas and'
Spoonamore, may check the scor- FOOTBALL SCORES
ing proclivities of the Wolverines. Georgia 12, Georgia Tech. -.
Malone, a letterman, and Campbell, Florida 20, Oregon 6.
a sophomore star, are fighting for! North Carolina 48, Duke 7.
the place at right forward. Coach Western Maryland 12, Maryland 0,
Detrick will choose between 0 and-,C L R U . t
rup and Wertz, the latter a football COLORFUL COSTUM
player of national rank, for the OF 'MERRIE-GO-RC
-other forward post. ___
Michigan Ohio Wesleyan Seats for This Week's. Local
Kanitz .......,.LF. ...... Gandrup Performances on Sale at
Orwig .RF .Malone
Chapman.....C.... Siegenthaler Union Desk.
Truskowski .... LG.......Thomas'
Lovell.......RG... Spoonamore Costumes for all cast and cho-
rues of "Merrie-Go-Round," the
Y BY BARRIE
E R PRODUCED
odction and League to'
BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Present A K
(Spceial to The Da il)
CHICAGO, DEC. 7.-Michigan's Offering as a Chris
Conference basketball schedule, J. M. Barrie's play,
as announced at the coaches' Cinderella," Play Pr
meeting here, is as follows: the Women's League
Jan. 6-Minnesota, there. ed efforts for its pr
Jan. 11-Purdue, there. 17, 18, and 19, in th
Jan. 13-Illinois, here delssohn theatre. T]
Jan. 20-Indiana, here will be offered to th(
Jan. 27-Minnesota, here free show and admist
Feb. 22-Iindiana, there invitation only.
Feb. 24-Chicago, here ' All invitations hav'
March 1-Illinois, there according to Valent:
March 3-Purdue, here. director, to Play Prc
_ I ing list. Those who a
ES FOR MEMBERS tons for the present
)UND'_CAST ARRIVE cure them at the bo)
which opens Thursday night at 'Tickets have been s
the Michigan theatre, continues to- of the detachables
morrow and Tuesday afternoon at the mails to all patro
the desk of the Union. Good seats nesday, the box offic
still remain for all performances Mendelssohn theatre
in Ann Arbor, Paul L. Buckley, from 10 o'clock to 6
'treasurer of the Opera, said yes- exchange of invitatio
conference ruling limiting a de- cussion of important problems o
bator to one semester of competi- the day with professors and stu-
tion a year has been changed. and dents versed in the particular sub-
men are eligible for debating in' jects and familiar with the coun-
both semesters now. Tryouts fortries under consideration, for the
the debating classwill be held early most part, leading the discussion.
next semester, and the dates will -------- _._Gv
be announced then. iRa." pqRdv r
of Paintings Postponed (y Associate Pr)ess)
KANSAS CITY, Dec. '7.-A factl
The exhibition of water colors finding committee to investigate
that was to have opened today in rumors of alleged subsidization of
Alumni Memorial hall had to be 'athletics in the Big Six conference
postponed owing to delay in the will be formed, it was announced
passing of the pictures through the by Herb Gish, Athletic Director of
Candaian customs. the University of Nebraska.
NOTED SOPRANO WILL
ON FIFTH CHORAL
theatre after Claudia Muzio of Chicago Civic and harp. After five years, she be--
ent, on receipt Opera to Sing Tuesday Night gan to train her voice and three
stub, through at Hill Auditorium. years later made her debut in the
ns. After Wed-
e in the Lydiai title role of Massenet's "Manon" at
e will be open As the fifth of the concerts on the Royal Theatre at Turin. This
o'clock for the the Choral Union series Claudio appearance was under the personal
ins. Muzio, dramatic. soprano, will be direction of Toscanini.
NIICIIIGAN SWIMMING AND
CHICAGO, Dec. 7.-Four dual
swimming and four wrestling
meets were scheduled for Mich-
igan teams dui'ing the 1930 sea-
son at the meeting of the Big
Ten coaches today. It appeared
likely that Michigan would also
be awarded the Conference
swimming championships to be
held in the Intramural pool
;ome time during March.
January 18-Indiana, there.
February 22---Minnesota, here.
terday. heard Tuesday night in Hill audi- From Turin, the director took
A Wednesday, the seat sale will be torium. Madame Muzio is a mem- her to Bologna, and it was not long
Special to New York i were received from Lester, Ltd., of transferred to the Michigan thea _rfheCgC___rortathhwsrao
Chcgysedyadaebeing: tre box office where it will remain ' ber of the Chicago Civic Opera befoe that that she was ready or
Chicago, yesterdoay and are ben r o fiewhr twl eane.therau-Icompany, and returned this yeai' Metropolitan stage.
First certain evidence' of ap- fitted today at the Mimes theatre. throughout the local run. aftercop yearetred thisene.r neopolitan se t
proaching vacation, now only 12 Ti T he costumes this year are even Rehearsals are being held each after a year's leave of absence. One of Muzi's interesting super-
days away, was the announcement 1i more colorful that the Indian de- night at the Mimes theatre and the -Maae uioithdugerf-sitn ascm wth errm
,.i I __--- ,.,.._.,r. C nn11.- i ~ i nt" tyvieaut' S 9'Co hidhood days 1i1.the old Mvetro-;