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April 26, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-04-26

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0 7W

- irt"~"",

i SS w I FTED '

VOL. XL. NO. 145





FROM flRANCErrTEAM __-- 9Wok 'E

Former President of Minnesota
Stresses Enjoyment

Straub's Timely Two-base Hit
With Bases Full Ends Long {
Contest in Twelfth.
Balsley of Syracuse, Holtzman
Hold Batsmen Scoreless
for Eleven Innings.

Frank Loesch, Nationally Known
Commissioner Discusses
Observance of Law.
Commissioner Speaks on Recent
Attempt to "Clean-up City
of Chicago."

DES MOINES, Iowa, April 25--
Five meet records were smashed
<and ::nother was equaled as 2600
athletes from 157 universities, (ol-
leges, and high schools 'n 17 states
Openied the Drake reLay carnival
today by prancing through the pre-
Michigan's sprint relay quartet
broke the Drake relay record in the
880 yard event, running the dis-
tance in one minute, 26 6-10 see-
lance in one minute, 26 6-10 sec--
onds and lgures t repeat this vie-
tory in the fnai !.toimorrow. The
former record of one rminute, 27
15-10 secon.ds, was established by 11-

of Culture.


Phi Bea Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi
Elections Are Announced;
Undeic assmen Honored.


1y Edward L. Warner.
Captain H.arvoy Strmub's long dou-
ble to center field in the twelfth
inning with the bases full gave
Michigan a 2-1 victory over Syra-
cuse yesterday afternoon on southl
Ferry field before a crowd of 2,-!
500 fans. For 11 innings Joe Holtz- ;
man of the Wolverines and Balsley
of the Orange eggdin a pitch-
er'stbattle, neiti ec.flowing a run
to cross plate. Daniels' error fol-
lowed by two ingles gave Syra- .
cuse a run to open the twelfth
In the Michigan twelfth Butler Among the many prominent m
grounded out, but Superko singled were in attendance at yesterday's c.
to center and went to second when shown from left to right, the Hon. F
Tompkins lifted a Texas leaguer of the Hoover Crime commission, an
into left field. Hudson sent a short Judge Charles R. Collingwood, Arth
fly into center field. Stevens ran Judge Paul Jones of Cleveland.
in to make the catch, but. dropped
the ball and the bases were loaded.
Straub came through at the crucial'
moment and drove the ball into
left center, sending two rains across ST TITITIIW0N
the plate for a Michigan triumph.
10 Orangemen Left on Base.
Balsley had the better of Holtz-
man in their pitcher's feud until
the twelfth. Only five Wolverines
reached first base in the first 11 in- Negative Team Wins Champion-
nings off Balsley's delivery, as a re- ship on Question of Judge
sult of three hits, a walk and a
force play. Although Holtzman was orjury System.
touched for eivht safeties over the
route and walked seven men, he 4000 HEAR ARGUMENT !
hurled fine ball in the pinches. He --
was also aided by smart fielding. Clawson ligh school, by. the
As a result 10 Orange runners were ! unanimous decision of the threeI
left stranded on the sacks. Holtz-
man fanned seven men while jodges, won the Michigan High
Balsley struck out six. School Debating league champion-
Michigan played well in the field, ship last night in Hill Auditorium in
including several spectacular one- upholding the negative side of the
handed stabs by Roy Hudson. The question: Resolved that a judge orj
big first baseman was all over the r
infield. Norm Daniels made the only board of judges be substituted for
Wolverine error when 'he threw low the jury in all tials in the state
to Hudson on Walkov's grounder in and municipal courts of Michigan.
the twelfth. However, the Michigan Miss Claire Wilson, Miss Helen
shortstop turned in some nice plays Johnson, and Tom Cooper were the
on hard hit balls and started a speakers who presented the facts
double play in the seventh. . . t
Flayman, Walkov Star. proving that the juries should be
Hayman led the visitors at bat kept. They argued that a jury triag
with a pair of singles. It was his is a privilege, that states which al-
timely blow in the twelfth frame low waivers in criminal cases never}

-Photo by Calkins-Fletcher Darl Co.
iembers of the legal profession who
lebration at the Lawyers' club, were,
Frank J. Leesch, of Chicago, member
nd principal speaker at the banquet:
hur H. Ryall, '("2L. of Escanaba; and

Registrars' Report Brings End
to Strongest Program in
Club's Record.


Culminating their strongest and
most successful program in 64 yeais
of existence, the Michigan School-
masters' club will terminate its
annual session here today with the
meeting of the Michigan Associa-
tion of Collegiate Registrars, to be
held subsequent to yesterday's ses-
sion of 24 high school professional
conferences. Chairmanship of the
gathering, beginning at 10 o'clock
this morning in room 2225. Angeil
Hall, will be handled by Prof. R.
M. Magee, assistant dean of De-
troit Teachers' College.
The period of conference will be
given over to an announcement of
} incoming results on the University
experiment b e i n g conducted.
through the registrar's ofhce con-
csenig4general intellien,£ce and
scholastic work of freshmen en-
tering the University each year.
According to Ira M. Smnith, Univer-
sity registrar, the survey is beirng
conducted with the purpose of
"ascertaining the kinds of influ-
ence exerted by previous high
school training on entering fresh-
mei nl."
"A Report on high School and
First Semester Records o Fresh-
men Entering Twenty Colleges and
Universities in Michigan tin t
Autunni of 1928", ill be the leacz-
,ing conference address, to be given
by RluthA. Brown, of the Burcau of
Univorsty Resoare

Declaring that Chicago's world-
renowned crime wave is on the de-
cline, the Hon. Frank J. Looes!-1
Chicago atorney and member e
President Hoover's National Crime
- ommission. told a capacity asseo.
by in the Lawyer's club that ii'-
basis for law enforcement is
1:more profound observance of A-
erican citizenship among i_'
younger generation, last night V
the fifth annual Founder's Do:
bannuet. Loesch, who is nationa
known for his work in cleaning up
Chicago, went into detail in his dc'-
scription of the methods now em-
ployed by "gangs" and the mth--
ads of prevention and cure for
-uch "menaces."
"Chicago is worse only in do-
gree," the speaker stated. "Other
cities merely conceal their assort-
ment of crimes. Chicago gets pub-
licity. The crime resort in Chie-
go has been made possible by the
association and alliance of the
politician and the profession,!
crook. Remove this alliance and
our problem is solved."
Loesch Explains Methods.
Loesch went on to explain the
methods now employed by Chicao
ooliticians, to gain their ends. H.
divulged the extent of the corrup-
tion into which his crime comni;-
sion delved and which is now bei.na
dissolved. Terming the "illitea
voter" as one of the outstanding
menaces, Loesch explained te
methods by which Chicago polit-
cians heve secured control of oftF
-es by "fraudulent majorities." He
-als told of thie reciproi ty pr
ticed by men in office with thou 4,
member of "gang-dom" who aided
their successful campaigns.
"It is possible." he declared, "to
hire a professional killer for from
$25 to $1,000 in Chicago today, the
price depending on the importance
of the victim. And this type o{"
lawlessness is not carried on b,/
Americans of two or three genera-
tions, but by foreign born or those
of immediate foreign descent."
Race Problem is Crucial.
Loesch told of his contacts with
Al Capone, gang leader, and of tv
powers which Capone has bee?:
able to assume. He stated, in this
connection, that there had been
over 540 gang murders in the past
11 years in Chicago, and that 400
of these are still unsolved, because
"we have a population in Chicago
which defies the melting pot and
refuses to disclose or aid in the
prosecution of the criminal."
The race problem was called the
"basis of crime" by the speaker.
Ile declared that there is no city in
the United States in which the po-
lice force is not under some control
of political influence, and in which
(Continued on Page 2)

Eiyment of the p:leazures of the 12an.'Cn1e(0VVII-
1#:~jont ntc el et ~esofthe! inois in 19:3 and equ z!1ed bf Mi1V-w
an in 1925.
mind is the mO1? id al intellectual . 1925.
al to lile. Dr. George E. Vincent. lughie Rha, a 208 pound foot-
LL.D IIon.i, I'merly president ball giant, fro-n the University of
of the Uiier, of ^innesota and Nebraska. cracked the record for
'ho locke : frmnution told stu- the shot put with a heave of 48 fee',
d : U 10 inches, beating the mark estab-
a 1i ad. e rs; o the ool- fished by White, of Kansas State
t tbhyterdy Shool- Teachers College. of Pittsburgh.
n 11111 auditau'iam at the seventh Kansas, two years ago.
tnnual1h1-161' cony o o' a1 which The undefeated Marquette uni-
iyia l recognie th scholastic versity quartette composed of Swee-
t .- !innlcnt s and awards of th e y, Warder, and the two Waiterl
hlor students of 1930.at brothers, won its fifth straight vic--
hem sdemseto s ofe'story of the season in capturing the
ete desire to °ne' one'sPari- medley university relay in record
cessful are al good moives for in- breaking time. The Milwaukee run-
teulet tral developoid :' , sDr. Ain-- ner had a hard battle with Mich-
cent tated "but the i'(':D. life is do-'i gan State normal, Butler college,
n somthindg" th wilf brig the and Indiana, but Jack Walters was
gre tmet hmnotlnt ofpeaLringe." too strong on the anchor mile and
Tre recent election to Phi Beta drew away to win by ten miles.
a'na an Phioappa Pi scho- Marquette's time of 10 minutes,
Sastic honoraiy societies were an- 23 7-10 seconds bettered the old
pounced at the convocation. Win-- mark by Illinois in 1929..
ners Of other a.ards, also officially --'---
recognized have been previously an- F f
nouce wth the excen)tion of the "TF
nr the eonifcue:l. -!edal for > le n tle .oar
proficiency in athletics ano 'eholar-
ship, which has been bes od onT
S a.uh-junlimmdlwn-a A I ~ I~
ldin oorman, '32L, and the Mc-.
These ar-e Rorger WV. Morsey, '-.
Cleland Wyili, 30, and frank i ill Discuss Freshman Program;
Cooper, '31. Miss Lloyd, Bursley, Ira I
SStudents who have 'attained at Smith Will Speak.
least a B" average and hold rank
in the highest 10 per cent of the
::1Uni' classes of the several schools VARSITY BAND TO PLAY
od eeags of the University were --
:s(o iineluded in the honor students. President Aci0ander G. Ruthven
Ruthvn Prires. and four other prominent Unive,-
TLO honor convocations was ar' sity officials will bo featured on the
ranged by a committee composed of'i
. . Dtrsley, dean of students.I campus radio program tonightl
chaitiman, Associate Dean G. W. which will be given over to a dis-
Pat tern of the engineering col- cussion of the 1930 freshman Origin-
lege., Dr. Cyrus C. Sturgis, of the Lation vek, according to an an-
Simoson Memorial institute, Regis-
trar Ira M. Smith, and Dr. Arthur nouncement from Prof. Waldo Ab-
L. Cross of the history department, I;bot of the rhetoric department, di-
' President Alexander G. Ruthven rector and announcer of the Mor-
presided at the service. ris hall studio.
Culture Comes Unconsciously. I President Ruthven will discuss1
Dr. Vincent, in pointing out the
desirability of enjoying the pleas- the kind of students expected in
ures of intehectual pursuits, exhib- next fall's freshman class, Regis-1
ited litle sympathy with the stu- ' trar Ira M. Smith will speak about
;lent who succeeds scholastically entrance requirements and Prof.
merely through grim determinatione end
in doing his duty. "One of the 1 Philip E. Bursley of the romanceK
worst things to do is to try con- language department will outline
sciousiy to attain culture. One can the program for Orientation week.
not pursue culture, it must be at- Adviser of Women Alice C. Lloyd
amed unconsciously. It consists of will talk from the standpoint of
being sensitive to the beauty, the the women students and will dis-
hiunor, and the pathos of life. cuss the women's rules, housing
"A cultivated person is the last problems, and the various activities'
one to admit it. Undergraduates on campus. Prof. A. D. Moor-e of
hale prig ishness. The ideal life of I the electrical engineerint; depart-
x mind and spirit should be used to ment, who is in charge of the engi-1
gain genuine pevsonal pjeasure. I neering interests of Orientation
One's intellectual life should be week, will talk about that phase of
Loostantly expanded so that he may the general plan.
ijoy the riches of life." o i
"In reading," the educator point- Music on this weekly one-hour
ed out, "one should not choose program, to be broadcast at 8
books on the basis that they ought o'clock through station WJR, De-
bobso n thre basth athdt choose 1troit, will be presented by the Uni-I
o be read. but he should cos
in Pa-a .2) versity band.
- - -- - - -____ - - ____ --- - - - - - -

University President Declares
Faculty Executives Given
Too Little Authority.
Favorable View of University's
New Administration Policy
Is Discussion Feature.
"It will readily be granted by
those familiar with our universities
that the organization methods of
most higher institutions of learnr
ing are out of date," said President
Alexander G Ruthven, speaking be-
fore the Schoolmasters' club at its
reception and dinner last night,
and most of the executives have too
little authority and responsibility.
"Most will agree," President
Ruthven went on, "that the faculty
has too little to do with appoint-
ments, promotions, or increases of
salary, within the departments, in
the selection of deans, and in the
initiation and execution of educa-
tional projects. The deans and
other executive officers have too
little freedom in administratioi,
having to refer a large portion of
their decisions to the president for-
Duties Are too General.
"The president is forced to ini-
tiate academic policies, to direct, to
a considerablee degree, the detail-
'ed work of various units and to pass
judgment on many matters which
should be definitely decided before
they reach him. Further, the trus-.
tees are expected to approve pro-
grams which are intricate enough
to require the attention of experts.
Owing' to 'an intadequa e distribu-
tion of functions, a great deal of
administrative work 'is done by
I temporary committees, the mem-
bers of which must usually . spend
hours of time in investigation be-
fore they can act intelligently."
President Ruthven showed that
the results of these conditions are
that faculties are hindered in
building up educational programs
and the executive officers are de-
layed in effecting improvements
and discharging their duties. Be-
-ides this, he stated that the trus-
tees are constantly in. danger of
making unwise decisions in dealing
'with problems with which they
cannot possibly be well acquainted,
'and the presidents seem doomed to
be destroyed by routine matters.
Innovations Unsuccessful.
"Attempts which have been made
to improve the method of admin-
stration now in vogue in our uni-
versities have not been conspicu-
ously successful," President Ruth-
'ven continued. "The general fea-
tures of the new plan recently ef-
fected at Michigan are that officers
are added who will assist the pres-
ident without'separating him from
the faculty, the vice-presidents and
other executive officers have been
given authority and responsibility
and will act as advisors to the
chief executive, the president will
be kept in direct contact with his
I staff through the deans, and the
faculties will be given more auth-
ority in the affairs of individual

"Specifically, the new method
E.willV i pi n11iI, rJ. i +UtI i UIIreJ1 cV4

that accounted for Syracuse's single
tally. Sulkowskib hit a triple for the
Orange cause, but his effort was,
wasted. The Syracuse keystone
combination of Hayman and
Walkov contributed some snappy
defensive work.
Syracuse men reached first and
second in the opening inning as a.
result of a pair of walks, but they
vwere left stranded. Tompkins walk-
ed with two down in Michigan's
half, but he was out stealing. Hud-
son greeted Balsley with a single to
second in the second frame. He ad-
vanced to second on Straub's sac-
rifice bunt and reached third when
Daniels grounded to Topol, but
Truskowski struck out. This was
Michigan's only serious bid for a

waive jury trials in capital cases
and in most felony cass, and that
the lack of convictions, which the
affirmative side 'attributed to the
jury's incompetense, was traceable
to the prosecutor's office and negli-
gence or non-functioning of t'l
police forces.
The negative side also contended
successfully that if judges were go-
ing to be be allowed to make law
by their decisions, juries should be
kept as a protection to the people:I
that in state suipremke courts d
cisions from jury trials were al-
nrmed in 77 per cent of the cases
as comuared with 50 per cent of the
cases appealed from trials in which
a judge had acted on the case

score until the twelfth.
Hayman walked to
<Continued on Pa, e

IHayman, 2b ..
Beagle, lb . . . .
Horowitz, c. . .
Stevens, cif. ...
Topol, 3b. ....
Stoneberg, Ii. .
Sulkowski, rf. .
Walkov, .s. ...
BalAley, p

. .5

Totals ..... ..40


alone; and that a judge could not
start the c be controlled if allowed to act alone.
since he was elected and would
have to be guided by political fac-
tors if he desired to be re-elected.
H PO A E The affirmative side charged tha I
2 3 5 1 trials without jury were more ex-
1 12 1 'pedient, less expensive, obtained
1 7 1 0 more convictions, and that juries
1 6 0 1 were emposed of the least coin-
1 0 4 0 ' petent people, those with the bt--
1 0 0 0 ter training and more intelligen e
1 1 0 0 usually are exempted from jury
0 4 2 0 duty, while judges had far more,
0 1 4 0 legal training. better education,'
and consequently were more com-'
3 34 17 2 petent to act than the average jury.
Northwestern and Clawson highl
H Po A E schools were the two who survived
0 0 1 0 an elimination contest in which 2(35
1 2 1 0 schools entered. The debate, which!
1 2 0 0 was the thirteenth annual one, was
1 15 3 0 I attended by over 4000 people.
1 4 3 0! - -
0 10 1 0Play Production Drama
1 0 1 0 Will End Run Tonight
1 1 1 .0v- - -_

Butler, lf. ....
Superko, 3b. . .
Tompkins, cf. .
Hudson, lb. .
Straub, 2 .b. ..
Daniels. as. ...
Truskowski, c.
Langen, rf. ,. ..
Hloltzman, p. .


. . 4
. . 4

,.vss > s wi mean,. resident Ruthven scat-
COLUMBUS, Ohio. April 25-The ; ed, "that the Regents will give final
I open revolt of Ohio nenitentiary approval to educational policies
convic~t, opposed to t~h rule of and staff appointments, that the
c ,d t e president will serve as interpreter
Warden Preston a. Thomas sim- to the faculty of the Regents' ac-
m tnr'ecd down to a peaceful state to- tions and as co-ordinator of the in-
day with everything quiet at the terests, problems, and policies of
present Governor Cors inves- the several units.
Deans to Act as Chairmen.
igatin; committee cOmplEted its "The deans of the schools and
inquiry into the fire that claimed colleges will act as chairmen of
:320 live. itheir faculties and administrative
Investigators fiise their tak heads of their units with large re-
a fter hearing conflicting testimony i snonsibilities for the welfare of
o five pon ars w w in heir departments. Other adminis-,
G and H cell blocks as th" ;re trative duties, with authority and
broke out in the roof las Mday responsibility, will be distributed to
night. The guards gave umbed such officers as the registrar, the
accoun of the resu eamuons vice-presidents, directors, deans of
but the testimony agree en 'r students, and necessary permament
us ie committees.
was considerable dey in oen "Faculties will be required to de-
cell doors and at the victims termine and execute their own edu-
t aduld h a.v been saved rme ea t inapolicies and will be given
byb a voice in the annintment anr1 nn-

.... u


- -- - - - Members of the cast of "The
Tot als . ......... 39 2 6 36 20 1 Wild Duck," by Henrik Ibsen, will l

,. :. ~ -- .2sai:i - :

: - i

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