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January 19, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-01-19

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ESTABLISHED
1890

gor

Kr,

I~4 ai1

gft.
MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XL. NO 82.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JANUARY 19, 1930

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

[L [ESDR. CURRY TO ENDR JPLANTFRATERNITYW
L L UNCIL 'THREE DAY FORUM , , s , O E BRIDGE TOURNEY
PRGRAM r190 TO GIVE A lRESS ,Union Competition Opens Next BEATS IOLVEINES
STATE CONVENTION ITIVIIILNUtElJn .NHIVE3
- - --Registration for tle interfrater--~E~~e -
University Dean Presents Details Eminent Minister WVill Discuss nity bridg'e tournament wichi wil Second Battle of Series Ends

JOPERATION
IG PRlOTESTI
EFOR REPEAL

I

of Engineer's Conference
on WJR Program.
ASSEMBLY OPENS JAN. 30'
Talks on Television and Beavers
Complete Michigan Night
Program at Morris Hall.

Meeting Today's Problems'
at Hill Auditorium.
H AS NUMEROUS DEGREES

start early next semester, has al-
ready begun and will continue up to
and through Saturday, Jan. 25, it
was announced yesterday by James
E_''30r 'f chnirvnn fthn

in Victory for Badgers
as Goalies Star.
DEFENSES ARE FEATURE
Friday's Decision Reversed by
Sweeping Attack; Joseph,
Langen Score Goals.

. y U, a, ma man of ue
Chicago Pastor Has Held Many bridge committee. Each fraternity
High Religious Offices can enter one two-man team, and
should notify Thayer of entries by
in Long; Career. 4calling him at 4618.

i
rf
'

The
fourth

complete program of the
annual conference of the

Michigan engineers was announced
by Dean Herbert C. Sadler, of the
College of Engineering and Archi-
tecture, as part of the radio pro-'
gram broadcast last night from the
Morris hall studio..
January 30 and 31 have been set
as the dates of the meetings which
are sponsored by a committee com-
posed of delegates froi sixteen$
technical societies in the state.
One of the constituent organiza-
tions, the Michigan Engineering
Society, was formed in Ann Arbor
fifty years ago, and by com-
mon consent of the other organi-
zations, according to Dean Sadler,
the coming conference will be held
in honor of the fiftieth anniversary
of this group.
Non-technical Subjects
"The conference will not be de-.
voted to technical subjects, but to
the Engineer's contribution to the
art of living," Dean Sadler said.
"We are bringing to Ann Arbor
men with engineering training who
have made outstanding successes in
field distinct from engineering orI
those only allied thereto. Unless
present plans fail, with one 'excep-
tion, all of the main speakers willI
be graduates of the engineering de-
partment of the University withI
some outstanding achievement to
their eredit other than engineer-
eresident Alexander G. Ruthven
will address the opening luncheon
at the Union on January 30 whichI
will be presided over by Gerald J.
Wagner, president of the Michigan
Engineering Society; following

Dr. Bruce Curry, "Meeting Today's Problems" i The preliminary rounds will be By Fred Sibler,
foremost suret nfonc lea- t be the subject discussed by one of played in the various fraternity Sports Editor of The Daily Cardinal.
ers in the country who will the country's best known ministers houses, as has been customary in MADISON, Wis., Jan. 18.-The
conclude a -three day discussion pe- and university lecturer much in de- j the past, while the semi-finals will Woverine sextet, fighitg agaist a
riod at Lane hall this afternoon. mand, the Rev. Dr. John Timothy be played at tie Union. All those 'the second of a two game series in
His topics for discussion have con- Stone, president of the Presbyterian teams losing in the first round will a hard fought battle, 3-2 here to-
corned the relation of the modern Theological seminary of Chicago, at play in the consolation tournament, day Both teams came out fighting
student to the new testament. a religious convocation at 8 o'clock which will run concurrently with der th tey dimi t fist
this evening in Hill auditorium. yh te.Cusw! egie oteharder than they did in the first
_______ ths evnin inHillaudtorum. the other. Cups will be given to the game, which was won by Michigan,
The Rev. Dr. Stone is being winners in both the championship 'ad diy a by hckey
brought here through the Student and consolation classes and displaying a brand of hockey
. thatIdifiUut peetanChristian association and the Wes- The rules to be followed are those that was difficult of penetration.
leyan foundation which governs the used by the A i Whs Club The Michigan outfit jumped into
Henry Martin Laud lecture endow- of New York, and no redoubling of an early lead in the first period aft-
mnrent fund. This fund has been set doubled bids will be allowed. The er fourteen minutes of play, when
up to secure prominent speakers winner of a match will be deter- Joseph,,shooting from the side of
____ from all over the country to address mined by three out of five rubbersthe rk, rolled the puck off goalie
Wi LI u L 0i~ev Note forStudet Tals. I is ~O1~ ~fiverubb risSch's stick for ago1 Afe
Dr. Bruce Curry to Give Last assemblies here. and the winner of the individuaiFr testkr aions.iew
Noted for Student Talks rubber will be determined by theied the
of New Testament Talks Considered the foremost minister, high total in points of both the re with a tally by Drueger, the
This Afternoon. regardless of creed, in Chicago, the game and honor points. Badger right wing. After this
Rev. Dr. Stone is especiallynoted important, Thayer said, that botheas settled down to the
for his addresses before university fraternities notify him of theirbusess of getting more goals, but
MORE THAN 200 ATTEND students in which he keenly ana- 3ntries as soon as possible in order the play was kept out in the center
lyzes present day problems of the, ,o facilitate arranging the schedule. of the rink by the sterling work of
Following the last meeting with younger generation and present Opponents will be selected by lot, the defense men.
Dr. Bruce Curry, noted New York logical solutions for them. ;_The play in the second pc riod
theologian, this afternoon at Lane The Rev. Dr. Stone spent his un- was exceedingly rough, and Wis-
dergraduate days at Amherst col- fconsin managed to get ,two more
hall, the three day series of discus- lege from which he graduated in LItallies through goalie Tompkins'
sions dealing with student prob- 1891. He studied theology at the legs. The play was centered aroind
lems and their relations with the Auburn Theological seminary, re- the two nets and many scrimmag
New Testament, will be brought to ceiving his degree in 1894. Since A took place in front of them. Ny-
lv e w T es a m e n , w ll b b r ug h ta to g ga rd , th e W o lv es' sta r w in g m a n ,
close, then he has received a large num- rd a spaed st in on
I a cose. er of degrees from various mnstitu- received a spramned wrist in one of
The conference, which was given Lions. Some of them are: D.D., uni- Naval Conference AmongG the scrimmages, but the injury is
under the joint auspices of the Stu- versity of Maryland, Amherst col- N C r AGreat not considered serious.
dent Young Men's and Young vers, of Mra Amerst col- Seas Powers May Realize Comeback in Third Period
Women's Christian associations of dental college, Co. College, Lafay- MDisarament Drea In the third period Michigan
Michigan, was attended by over ette college, S.T.D. Columbia; Litt. staged a comeback and succeedesi
200 delegates representing nearly D., university of Vermont, and LL.D. in tallying once more through the
every college in the state. Northwestern university. VIEET KING ON TUESDAY expert dribbling of Langen, center
Doctor Curry, who is teaching at Noted Religious Author. man, through the whole Wisconsin
the Union Theological Seminary in Aside from his work as a minis- defense. Wisconsin was able to
New York City and who holds the ter, the Rev. Dr. Stone has held London, Eng., Jan. 18.-The five hold its own and kept the Wolves
degree of Doctor of Philosophy high positions in national church envoys of the five greatest sea- from scoring again.

k
l
,, ,
s

BADGERS DEFEAT
ILLINOIS, 14 TO 9
MADISONXi, Jan18-Brmig-
ing stalling to a point of perfection
seldom before presented in western
conference basketball, Wisconsin
bumped Illinois from the select cir-
cle of undefeated Big Nine teamst
tonight by a 14-9 score.1
Heading into the final ten min-t
utes of play with an 11-9 lead,t
Wisconsin's guards, Chmielzwskit
and John Paul, stood motionless,
except to pass the ball back and
forth occasionally beneath their
own basket, for four solid minutes
while the Illinois five stood by and
watched.I
Finally, Captain Dug Mills of Il-
linois dashed in and started thef
ball into action, only to have Wis-t
consin score three more points. 1
MICHIGN MATME1Nr
-;f
Kelly and Hewitt Capture Their,
Matches With Falls to c
Lead Wolverines.I
3,000 FANS WVA TCH TILT
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Jan. 18
Michen's championship wrestling
team si~cceeded in overcoming the
first obstacle in the 1930 title race
by barely nosing out the Ohio Statec
matmen, 16-14, in a hotly contested
meet before a crowd of 3,000 fans
here tonight.l
Each team won four bouts but
the two falls gained by Kelley and
Hewitt of the Wolverines as"
against only one fall registered by1
Fairall of the Buckeyes gave the
Maize and Blue grapplers their vic-
tory. All of the bouts were close.
two of the mgoing into overtime
periods before a decision could be
reached.
Hewitt. Michigan's veteran cap-
tain, met only passable opposition
in Tiffany, the sophomore Buck-
eye representative in the 128-pound
class, and won by a fall in 4:29.r
Kelley, who gained the other fall
for the Wolverines, had more dif-t
ficulty with the veteran Sloan and
didt not get his fall until 3 :37 min-1
utes had elapsed in overtime pe-
riods. I
Fairall, one of the outstanding
heavyweights in the country, won
his fall over Stoddard in 3:3. The
only man to defeat him last year
was Ed George, Michigan's heavy-
weight. In the 138 pound class
Woodard of Michigan won a time
decision of 3:07 over Waters.
Parker was forced into two over-1
time periods to win from Tarr. 2:53.
Aldinger, Benz, and Steinke all
lost their bouts by time decisions to
Waldschimdt, Hall, and Helgerson-
by respectively.
Play Production Willj
Perform at Royal Oak,

Sena te

New Ruling Meets
Opposition.
SEEK ALUMNI AID
Meeting to organize opposition to
the deferred rushing system recent-
ly adopted by the Senate Commit-
tee on Student Affairs, leaders of
the movement to force a repeal of
the action yesterday urged all gen-
eral fraternities to discuss the new
system at their next chapter meet-
ings and adopt a resolution pro o
con to be communicated to The
Daily. This was explained as an
effort to take the referendum of
fraternity opinion which the au-
thorities avoided in passing the
plan through the Senate commit-
tee.
Several Measures Considered.
Other measures considered at the
meeting to secure an expression of
fraternity opinion, both undergrad-
uate and alumni, included the cir-
culation of a petition to be signed
by every fraternity man oppoped to
the new regulations. the solicitia-
tion of letters to the press, and the
organization of fraternity alumni
sentiment against the new defer-
ring rushing plan.
Leaders of the repeal movement
have already arranged to have the
question brought before the Fra-
ternity Alumni council, and they
will make special pleas before var-
ions groups of Detroit fraternity
alumni.
Leaders in the committee which
opposes deferred rushing are
Georg'e Tilley, '30, Willard ILowry,
'30, Kenneth Lloyd, '32L, Pierce
Rosenberg, '30, George Leonard, Jr.,
'30, and Harry Wallace, '30.
Refusal Considered.
The possibility was broached at
the meeting of banding a majority
of the fraternities together in a flat
refusal to accept the new rushing
system. / It was pointed out that
any adequate retaliatory measures
by the deans' office would raise an
overwhelming storm of adverse
opinion. Last year this expedient
was successful in forcing the Senate
committee to rescind the ruling
which required fraternities to sub-
mit fritten reports of their dances.
An examination of the Univer-
sity's records will be made to de-
termine the percentage of inde-
pendent freshmen who flunk out as
compared with the alleged 30 P-
cent of fraternity freshmen who
(continued on Page 3)
VARSITY MERMEN
WIN AT DETROIT
DETROIT, Jan. 18. ---Winning
three out of four State A. A. U.
championships. Michigan swim-
meacrs took a large share of honors
in 'the tank meet held tonight at
the Women's City club.
The Wolverines composed of
:Wal-ker. Walaitis, Reif, and Hughes
captured the 400 yard relay title
from the Detroit Yacht Club by a
wide margin. Another Michigan
team of Ladd, McCaffree, Valen-
tine and Hubley took third. 'The
winning time was 3:15 2-5.
The junior 150 yard, backstroke
championship was won by John
Schmeiler, a Michigan freshman,
swimming unattached. He covered
the distance in 1:54 2-5. Meigs,
another Maize and Blue, took see-
ond.
Further laurels went to Coach
Mann's swimmers when a trio of
_ Valk,-x, Goldsmith anti Hubley

Committee's

which three addresses will be given fom the University of New York, organization, and is likewise the powers in the world assembled in
in Hill auditorium, presided over by continued the discussion of student author of several books dn religious the British ito
Major J. P. Hallihan, chief engi- problems, with questions on social subjects.t ri capito ght with ev-
neer of the Detroit Rapid Transit life on the can'ipus to national and Although the speaker is being 3ry manifestation of hope but full
commission. This will be followed world problems, as well as with brought here by the Wesleyan foun- realization that success would be
by a banquet at the Union, with questions on God, prayer, and the dation, the convocation has been Ifar from easy, to await the hour for
Robert P. Lamont, Secretary of genius of Christianity, at the third transferred from Wesley hall to Hill meeting in front of King George on
Commerce, as guest of honor. L. ' meeting of the series last evening' auditorium because of the limited .
W. Wallace, Executive Secretary of at Lane Hall. seating capacity of the former. Tuesday i the greatest naval con-
the American Enginering council, Doctor Curry stated that the _erence yet known.
will presider purpose of the conference was to NGLISH ACTORS This eminently is the concensus
Governor Green to Speak open a new approach to the gospel ' pininGaongHheAeCbesRo
On Friday, January 31, beginningl records thereby bringing about a I
at 9 a. in.. 'wo addresses will be: fresh understanding of Jesus. TO APPEAR HERE the American delegation and it is
given in the morning by Harold How this rediscovered religion of __echoed by the chiefs of the Brit-
Sherburne Boardman, president of Jesus bears upon the problems up- Box office sale for the three per- ish, French, Japanese, and Italian
the University of Maine, and E. P. permost in student thought today, formnances of Sir' Philip Ben Greet representatives.
Goodrich, a consulting engineer. has been discussed at the meetings. and his company of English Play- Born of the Hoover-McDonald
Dean Emeritus Cooley mill preside The first meeting with Doctor ers will start tomorrow at the Lyd-
at the Friday luncheon at which iCurry today will be at 10:30 thisnd n.m onversation last autumn, the con-
the Honorable Fred W. Green, Gov- morning. The conference will ad- any will give a performance Sun- erence was first designed for the
jiiiint11 r eitfi UI hU1I iclay ight-Ja.-26-Moday1fte- 1-,1-ups -Ae.n --I--

The playing of Goalie Tompkins
and Hart, defense man, were out-

i
7 .
i

standing. Joseph played a beau-
tiful game at wing and was a con-
stant threat to the Badger goal;
By virtue of the victory today, Wis-'
consin went back into the lead,
which they lost by yesterday's de-
feat. Michigan now rests in second
place.
Sumna ry
Wt'isconsin Position Michigan
Frisch ......Goalie .....Tompkins
Krueger.R Wing .......Joseph
Siegel....... L Wing'...... Nygard
Mieklejohn..Center ....... Langen
Metcalfe.... R Defense......Hart
Thomsen... . L Defense .... Bryant
Spares -- Wisconsin, Swederski,
Bach, Secker; Michigan-Schland-
erer, Courtis, Campbell.
Goals-Wisconsin, first period, 18
minutes, Krueger; second period, 8
minutes, Thomsen; third period, 10
minutes, Metcalfe; Michigan, first
period, 14 minutes, Joseph; third
pe>od, 3 minutes, Langen. Stops,
Tompkin 21; Frisch, 21.
Re'ferees: Williams, Milwaukee
Athletic association; Robertson,
Chicago Athletic association; Fred
Sibler.
#L V t SLAtiP.3Seto

ernor of Michigan, will speak.
At two o'clock in the afternoon,
Frank C. Emerson, Governor of
Wyoming, will deliver an address,
after which Mr. Sergius P. Grace,
assistant vice president of the Bell
(Continued on Page C)
1 1N dTN11_IRECTO RS

J
c
c

jour upn Le ea o Ln iaL as- clay night, Jan. 26, Monday after- dobeproe fedn sls
cussion with him that starts at 2 nonn, Jan. 27, and again Monday expenditure of the tax payer's
o'clock. night money on fleets and of furthering,
"Everyman," the only 15th cen- the ideal of enduring peace and se-
LEAGUE PROBLEM the mystery and miracle plays, and ^urity among the peoples.
Shakespeare,will be presented by As Secretary of State Stimson
TO BE DISCUSSD ' Ian colegus oete rerca
the players Sunday night. d leaguerof the Amrican
AT FINAL FORUM At the matinee Monday after-j -delegation neared the British
noon, "Twelfth Nig'ht" will be giv- 4hre, during the week, Foreign

a

TO ALLOW CARDS M d "The Problems of Minorities and Mr. Geet s playin e pt of
1 W iJ Mandates in the League of Nations" tury drama and "The link between
will be the subject discussed by Malvolio on the present tour.
Card playing, which has hitherto Howard B. Calderwood of the poli- "Hamlet" will be given Monday
never been allowed in the Union, will tical science department at the last night, but the first quarto will be
henceforth be permitted, it was de- meeting of the series of Interna- used as script. "Hamlet," as gen-
cided by the Union Board of Di- tional Student Forums this semester erally known, is the second quarto
rectors at its last meeting. The at 4 o'clock this afternoon in the written about a year after the first
tables in the lobby may be used, it auditorium of Lane hall. quarto. Only two editions of this
being understood that cards are to Mr. Calderwood is well acquainted first version are known to exist to-
be furnished by the Union, these with the workings of the League, ; day. One of these copies is in the
cards to be obtained at the main having visited many sessions of it British Museum; the other is in the4
desk by two of the players deposit- 'in Geneva, Switzerland, last sum- Huntington collection in Califor-
ing their membership cards with mner. nia.
the clerk. No gambling will be al- '
Beginning in the spring of this PROPOSED MERIT SYSTEM AT UNION
year, it was also decided by theRNT RUTH EN
directors, all me'n students who en-
tered the University after Septem-
ber, 1926, shall be deemed to be on- "Installation of the merit system this a:one will determine their fu-
titled to a life membership in the in the Union will be highly desir- !'tune advancement."I

Minister McDonald restated his;
jurpose as "the maximum reduc-
tion consistent wvith national se-
curity."
This basis proposal by Britain
labor Prime Minister and Presi-'
Hoover and expressions of hight
hopes for results at London are
the two rocks upon which the
structure of an international treaty
eliminating naval building compe-
tition will be built.

rlizdiy va. y .
Date for Annual Ball Upon authorize
April 25 has been set as the date committee on st
nor the annual military ball spon- Production is co
sored by Scabbard and Blade and giving a Royal
the R. O. T. C., it was announced ; of "The Truth
yesterday by J. A. Bursley, dean of Royal Oak, Mar
students. Approval of the date was will mark the
)., 1_., +-1, cn +_ nr, ~ ifi-on nl l-tc ._. Fr t f f o

ation of the Senate
udent affairs, Play
mpleting plans for
Oak performance
About Blayds" in
ch 7. The occasion
first performance
Pin Pr dimt~i

------made by the Senate committeq oir isa Iiav
DR S .SRU RYstudent affairs. show outsido of Ann Arbor.
AT TAK TOHL CARLSON TELLS GEOLOGY SOCIETY
AT HARRIS HLL OF EXPERIENCES IN DOG-SLEDGING

t

t
r

Dr. Samuel S. Drury, prominent-
-,astern educator, will address the William S. Carlson, '30, who I
Student , Supper group at 6:30 spent a year and a half at the x
o'clock this evening at Harris hall. University obesrvatory in Green-

tooks
race.
team
TLndcl

first in the 300 yard medley
The second Wolverine medley
of Warner, Hughes and
t took third place. The win-

Eskimos, and it was :lard to make

Union after the total amount of I able," said President Alexander President Ruthven went on to Although he has not announced lan, ilustrate some on tediln-
Union fees paid by him as a part G. Ruthven in an interview yester- show how the faculty members of the subject of his address, it is ex- culties of dog-sledging at the lasta
of his tuition shall amount to $40. day. "Although I have no immedi- the electoral committee will give pected that it will have to do with meeting of the Geological andu
This mesure was decided upon in ate interest in the matter, I feel the necessary continuity to the ad- the question, "Has Civilization 'Geographical Journal Club whena
1926, but it will go into effect for that the selection of officers on the ministration. "While the student Outgrown the Church?", which he gave an account of a dog sledf
the first time this year basis of merit will be the fairest to, body is constantly changing and will be the subject of his sermon trip he made last March in searcht
the students and one which will op- new men come into office every this morning at St. Andrew's Epis- of the airplane "Greater Rockford,"s
crate to the best interests of the year. the faculty and alumni mem- copal church. which was lost two years ago ona

myself understood or understand ning t m s d n i
them. The third dificuty was the :aing team swam the distance in
high wind velocity which worked 3:24 4-5. Fred rimshaw was the
against us on the way out. It took only Michigan driver to place in
gs vendsn toeah u ie c the low board title event, captur-
us seven days to react he ice cap ing third behind two Detroit high
and four days to return. e spen. school stars, Begner and Wilkie.
four days on the ice searcinrg for
the plane. However a soft, wet
snow had been blowing around for
a long tine, and it was probably

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