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October 14, 1930 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-14

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ESTABLISHED
1890

EDITE

LwL-
;D AND PUBLISHED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

A#r

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XLI. No. 14 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1930

PRICE FIVE CENTS

fl ||TT(I l NOMINEE TO FORCE OFFICIALS DECLARE YALE'S SECOND EIR (|VC ] THRILLS AUDIENCE
ARDU W L IIV LPROHIBITION ISSUE SCORE AGAINST GEORGIANS ILLEGAL CAXFLId UUVEL AT FIRST CONCERT
Eli Touchdown, Made on Fumble yard line where he was hit hard by
ATINAL CCL - After Kickoff, Conflicts Captain Vincent of Yale. With the FOR I tCRASH r
A t i f n tmpact of the Yale tackle s b d,-.
MEWith Sixth Rule. the ball bounded from the armsIfliflDl
-of Kelly tra_gt inta the handso
... ~~~~~~~Barres Yale enddsoyMIISS1PT

tOILS
H EtC I
n" iiir

RIOT
ISTIS
nrni wi

Dobbin Also Appointed Delegate
:o Interfraternity
Convention.
WILL VOTE ON RUSHING
Ruthven, Rodkey, Kleene Named
Members of Judiciary
Committee.
Election of James F. Ward, '31,
president of the Interfraternity
council, and John M. Doboi, '31.
secretary. as delegates to the Na-
tional Interfraternity c O u n C i
wihich meets in New York shortly
after Thanksgiving, and the ap-
pointment of two committee chair-
man constituted the principal bus-
iness at the meeting of the council
yesterday.

NEW YORK, Oct. 13.-Not that it
mkes any toartlcula difrec
nobut iin -the co=d.gray anof
the morning after., it hs been dis-
covered that one of the Yale touch-
downs against Georgia Saturday
was not in aScord with the footbal
statutes.
The miscarriage of justice came
at the oeginning of the second half
when Yale was leading Geogia by
a score of 7 to 6 and then increased
the count to 14 to 6.
Yale kicked off, the bail dropped
in the arms of Kelly. Georgia back.
who ran a few steps to his own 20-
JONES LAIN UPHELD0
BYSUPREME COURT

St. Joseph

Residents

Challenge
of

To Submit Report
James E. Huston, '31, was named
chairman of the committee on
fraternity taxation. T w o other
members will be appointed by the
chairman during the next week
and the committee will submit a
report on the fraternity taxation
situation at the next meeting of
the council.
At the same time, Charles Reyn-
olds, '31, was made chairman of the
activities committee. He will ap-
point two other members.
In addition to the five student
members of the judiciary commit-
tee, named at the meeting of the
council last week, announcement
was made of the selection by Pres-
ident Alexander G. Ruthven of
Prof. Robert G. Rodkey, of the bus-
iness administration school, for
faculty member on the committee.
Herman Kleene, '03, was selected
by Dean Joseph A. Bursley, dean of
students, for the alumni member
of the committee.
Asked to Pay Dues
Ward placed particular stress on
the attendance of the junior rep-
resentatives at the meetings of the
council. A list of the fraternities
that are deliquent in the payment
of their annual dues was also read
and it was announced that any
fraternities that had not paid their
dues for 1930-31 term by the time
of the next meeting would be in-
eligible to vote.
The proposed deferred rushing
plan to take effect at the begin-
ning of the 1931-32 term is ex-
pected to come before the council
for the final ote at the next meet-
ing. Ward urged that all members
be present at that time.
COUNCIL PLANS
SENIORELECTION
Literary Students Will Meet
Wednesday at Auditorium.
Election of senior literary class
officers will take place tomorrow
afternoon with the nominating of
candidates scheduled for 4 o'clock
in the Natural Science auditorium.
A large vote is looked for by party,
leaders and members of the Stu-
dent council, who are supervising
the elections.
Bef ore a student can run for any
class office, he must present to the
council, a slip from the office of
the ean of Students certifying
his eligibility. Nominations for all
offices which will preceed the act-
ual voting will be made from the
floor at promptly 4 o'clock. Mer-
ton J. Bell. '31, president of the
council will preside over the meet-
ing.
UNION ASKS MEN
TO REGISTER NOW
Registration at the Union will be
continued from 3 to 5 o'clock every
afternoon with the exception of
Saturday during the week in ac-
cordance with the action of the
board of directors of the organiza-
tion.
Registration at the Union enti-
tles any male student of the Univer-
sity to a membership card, the Un-
ion pin, and the use of bowling al-
leys. swimming p o o 1 s, billiard
rooms, the Pendleton library. and

Constitutionality
Dry Law.

Barres caught he ball in his
stride and dashedstraight ahead
over the goal lne.-
The officials evidently overlooked
rule six. governig the kick-off, for
without a question the touchdown
was allowed and placed in position
for the try for extra point, which
was quickly added by Sullivan's toe.
Rule six says: "If the ball is re-
covered by a player of the receiving
team before it is declared dead, he
may run with it, pass it backwards
or kick it: if the ball is recovered
by a player of the kicking team the
ball is dead at the point of re-
covery."
Walter . Okeson, commissioner,
of the Eastern association for selec-
tion of football officials. was asked'
by the Associated Press for an opin-
ion on the play. Commissioner Oke-
son replied:
'Rule six says that if the kicking
team recovers the ball on a kick-
off it is dead at the point of re-
covery and in a supplementary note
it is stated that after a kick-off"
the ball is to be considered a kicked
ball until it is declared dead; there-
fore the kicking team may not run
with the ball if recovered on a'
kick-off."
Captain Maffett of Georgia made
no protest to Referee W. T. Hallor-
an so far as could be observed from'
the stands. So perhaps, he, too, had
forgotten the rules against running
with a fumbled ball. Or he might
have been more confident than his
team's supporters that the Geor-
gians would score two touchdowns
later in the afternoon, the last and
deciding one in tthe last few min-
utes of play.
Official States Diamond's Death
May Have Been Sought by
Several Gangsters.

Dwight W. Morrow
Former ambassador to Mexico
who, in opening his campaign for
election to the United States Sen-
ate, definitely eliminated himself
as a candidate for the presidency
in 1932, and advocated repeal of
the Eighteenth Amendment.
MOROW CAMPIGN
OAPENS IN JERSEY
Former Ambassador Eliminates~
Himself as Presidential
Possibility in 1932.
SEEKS SEAT IN SENATE
NEWARK. N. J., Oct. 13. -Dwight
W. Morrow. opening his campaign
for election to the United States
Seiate on the Republican ticket
reiterated tonight his advocacy of
repeal of the Eighteenth Amend-
ment and eliminated himself as a
candidate for the presidency in
1932.
Seaking from ine same platform
where five months ago he first ex-
pressed himself in favor of repeal
and a return of state control of
liquor traffic, he repeated that view,
commended warmly President Hoo-
ver, and the national administra-
tion. and concluded:
"I look forward with pleasure and
confidence to the opportunity of
voting two years from now for the
renomination and re-election of
President hmover.-
The Senate non'.nce said it was
idle for any Republican to contend
the United States was not passing
through a period of depression, a
period when subtantial unemploy-
ment exists. Mere ivbecause I an
a candidate for publc office," he
said. "I do not for one moment
underestimate the sufferings that
hard times Ang to many people
whose margin of saving has been
small."
"Rather I want- to recognize
frankly the situation that exists.
and to do what I can to assist both
public and private agencies which
are trying to remedy the difficul-
ties."
Mr. Morrow is a candidate both
for the full senatorial term of six
;ears and for the unexired term
of Walter E. Edee. who resigned to
become antbassador to Frane. His
opponents are Alexander Simpson
for the long tern and Thelma
Parkinson for the short ternm. The
Repubican nominee had been men-
tioned. after the primary, in which
he won from three opponents by a
plurality of almost 400,000 votes as
a presidential possibility, partly be-
cause of his outspoken declaration
for prohibition repeal.
Edna Thomas to Offer
Program Here Tonight
Edna Thomas. noted singer of
Negro folk and sirnual songs. will

BOTH ARE SENTENCED
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13.-An at-
tack on the constitutionality of the
Jones law. under which a violator
of the Volstead Act can be sent to
prison for five 3ears and fined S10,-
000, failed today before the Supreme
Court.
The suit came from Missouri. Two
St. Joseph residents, Hugh Mc-
Elgogue and William J. Brown.
challenged the statute under which
McElgogue was sentenced to the
penitentiary for a year and Brown
four years.
As is customary, the court in re-
fusing to pass upon the constitu-
tionality of the drastic dry law,
gave no explanation. The question
of the constitutionality of the Jones
Act was not raised. however, in the
United States district court where
the cases were first tried
The challenge to the statute was
made on appeal to the eighth cir-
cuit court of appeals. Those famil-
iar with Supreme Court procedure
pointed out that in such circum-
stances the tribunal generally de-
cides that a question of constitu-
tionality has not been properly pre-
sented.
Denial of the petitions for re-
view does not preclude the court at
some future day from passing upon
the constitutionality of the statute.
Another legal attack on the con-
viction under the Jones law also
failed today before the court. Frank
Ross was convicted of violating the
liquor laws at the Viaduct club, Elm
Grove, near Wheeling, W. Va., and
was sentenced to two years in At-
lanta. At the court's last term he
asked a review, arguing that the vi-
olation of which he had been con-
victed should be treated as a mis-
demeanor. His plea was refused and
today his request for a rehearing
was denied.
Professor White Plans
to Attend Convention
Prof. Alfred H. White of the
chemical engineering department
attended a meeting of the Ameri-
can Gas association last night at
Atlantic City. Professor White
represented the Michigan Gas
company of which he is president.
PAR GOLF MARKS
WOMEN'S TOURNEY
Mrs. Hill of Kansas City Leads
Field With 79 Score.
(t l _ C~rf i7-i'ITt; i
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 13.-While
the gallery followed the defending
titleholder and other stars, Mrs. O.
S. Hill. Kansas City. not spectacu-
lar but decidely steady, slipped in
today to post a 79. to under par.
and capture medal honors in the
qualifying round of the 1930 wo-
men's national amateur golf cham-
pionship.
The golfing lady from Missouri.
who took up the game six years a-
go because of ill health, gave a
practical demonstration that aver-
age length shots straight down the
middle surpassed hard wallops that
waner ito the rough. She went
Wrtn f)or nvpr na _ but nnne

MANY UNDER

SUSPECT

NEW YORKOct=.13.-Th murky
patterns of the racketeer's progress
in the metropolitan underworla was
examined minutely by police today"
in search for an explanation of the;
shooting of Jack "Legs" Diamond,
notorious gang leader.
A red-haired chorus girl, friend
of the wounded gangster. a few
emplcyees of the West Side hotel
where two gunnmen pumped five
bullets into Diamond's body yester-
day. and a host of roomers com-
prised the "catchm" i New York's
most sensational shooting since
Arnold Rothsein, gambler, was
slain two years ago.
Progress. or lack of it. was
summed up by Police Commissioner
Mulrooney tonight in his terse
statement that "there are 101
reasons why somebody wanted
Diamond dead."
KREISLER PRAISES
SCHOOLOF MUSIC
"I always find student au-
diences unusually attentive and
appreciatiVe " stated F r i t z
Kreisler. Austrian "King of
Violinists." aft rer his cc.ert at
Hill auditorium last night. "I
Michgan is the second one I
have visited on this tour. and I
shall visit another. Rochester
university, before returning
home to Berlin next Christ-
mas.
"Michigan is one of the high
spots of ny tour." he continued.
"They have a very fine
school wthan organilzation_
secondoone.Another thin
about student audiences tt I
have rerd s
those that are interested come.
I like them very much.
Herr Kreisler ha d to leave
very earl. ae h ng greetd
several old friends, for Cleve-
land. where he will give a con-
cert tomorrow night. and one in
New York the following eve-
ning.
Onderdonk to Speak
rf Ktnnrce Conventinn

Declares World-wide Business
Depression Had Origin
:n United States.
CONDEMNS TARIFF LAWS
Presidential Nominee in 1920
Blames Administration
for Depression.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 12.--James
M. Cox. Democratic presidential
nominee in 1920, said in a radio
address tonight that the world-
wide business depression started in
the United States "and the dread-
ful thing about it is that it could
have been avoided."
Speaking over t h e National
Broadcasting chain. Cox said that
the Hoover administration "en-
couraged gambling hysteria" pre-
ceding the stock market "crash"
and that it "then forced upon an
unwilling people the tariff law
which later accentuated the de-
pression."
"We must not lose sight of the
impressive fact." he asserted, :that.
our tariff changes were initiated
when our country was living in un-
precedented prosperity. When the
president signed the now famous
bill in the face of the most rep-
resentative. far-spread and appeal-
ing memorial ever addressed to an
executive, he gave furtherance to
the ills borne of his failure to act
in the face of an inevitable crash
in our stock market.
Blames Over Production
"What is the answer to all this
from Washington?" Cox continued.
"The statement comes that busi-
ness depression is everywhere, and
that not only are the conditions
of unemployment alike in all coun-
tries, but it arises from a common
cause, over-production.
"There is no over-production in
the sense that the president speaks
of it. There is a shortage in the
buying power. If the world were
purchasing normally we would be
manufacturing normally and we
would if we were employed.
"We were the industrial giants
of the earth, the great creditor na-
tion, and we were producing one-
third of all the products of the
globe and buying from other na-,
tions, thus establishing an econo-
mic balance that would have con-
tinued had we' acted wisely.
"When giant America was pros-.
trated she curtailed her purchase,
abroad. This occasioned unem-
ployment there and further dimin-
ished the purchasing power. It is
significant that this thing did not:
start anywhere except in America.'
Attacks Government
Discussing the stock market de-
pression, Cox said the preceding
"hysteria" and the wild dreams of;
fortune were the direct consequen-
ces of administration propaganda.
'The government had the power
of restrain," he added, "but did not
exercise it. The president and his
advisors either lost their heads or
they had become so indoctrinated
with the theory that the stock tape
is a certain index to our economic
state, that they were, no doubt, no
less shocked than the rest of the
country when the diaster came."
Triangles Elect New
Officers at Meeting
Officers for the year 1930-31
were elected Sunday afternoon at a
meeting of the Triangle, honorary
junior engineering society. Bazlev
W. Johnson, '32E, is the new pres-
ident.
Other new officers are Jack L.
Spenser. 32E, vice president and
treasurer, and Keane S. Jackson.
32E, secretary.

180 PUPILS ENTER
EVENING SCHOOL
Miore than 180 men and
htave enrolled in the public night
school which opened at 7 o clock
last night at -he Perry ree-
school. Attendance of between 300
and 400 is expected by the end of
the week. Ten teachers have been
enrolled in the night school staff
for 1930-31.
The largest classes this year are

trom their last stronghold in south-t
ern Brazil by capturing the city ofI
Fl orianopolis.i
That important trading center inj
the state of Santa Catharina had#
been virtually the only place in
Brazil south of Sao Paulo that theE
government has held since the,
revolt began nine days ago.
While rebel troops marched from'
the extreme south of the country,
In the state of Rio Grande de Sul,r
and went northward through Santa F
Catharina toward Sao Paulo, the,
federals held on to the coastal
city and used it for a base for small1
operations against the revolution-
ists.
Capture of the city, if confirmedt
means that the rebels can consoli-
date their line front the southern-l
nost parts of the republic to the
Parana-Sao Paulo border region,t
where the rebels already have en-
gaged the troops of President
WVaslington Luis Pereira da Souza
in an effort to reach Sao Paulo.
Rebel sources claimed continued"
advances against the government,
although their announcements aref
disputed. General Miguel Costa, in-
surgent commander on the Sao!
Paulo-Parana front, reported he
had crossed the Sao Paulo border;
and had captured the town of
Ourinhos. Fingues and Punto Ri-t
beira, with his forces continuing..
toward Itarare, important rail head =
on a line leading to Sao Paulo. 1
Tryouts for Debating
Team to be Conducted
by Speech Department
Inasmuch as the speech depart-
nent has extended the debating
program forhthe eoming ear, the
department hasQ agreed to hold an-
other tryout today at 1 o'clock in
-3209 Angell ha11. The tryouts will
consist of five-minute aregumenta-
tive speeches.
At present there have been onlyI
two debates scheduled-with Indi-
ana and Ohio State - to be held
early in December. The topic for
theedebates will be "state unem-
poment isurce," althougithe
exact wording of the question has
not been decided as yet.
The tryouts today may be on any
c darpe n to both men
Travel Bureau Plans
for Ohio State Game
With reports indicating a capa-
city crowd at the Michigan-Ohio
State game at Columbus this Sat-

Demonstrations Break
Simultaneously
in Berlin.
FEW ARE INJURED
Hundreds Contend with
Police at Gates of
Parliament
I , ,.
- ,ioting by
Fritz Kreisler left nId1( right wing cnemuie of the
Austrian violinist and composer. Republic kept the central part of
who gave the first concert on the 1Berlin in a turnmil f r several
Choral union series before a capa- h urs this atterno:n andl over-
city audience at Hill auditorium shaowxd1theothe new
last night. He was accorded three hadiw the
encores. and prolonged applause The distu.bances started near
followed numbers of his own com- Unter den Linden, within a stone's
throw of the parliament building,
at the edge of the Tiergarten. Here
the communists gave the mounted
R 71[1 N H[B. and font police agba ds ti ee
before the Reichstag building at-
tempted to sweep a vast throng
T1 E SNaway from its entrances.
Smash Windows,
In mid-town, along the Leitziger-
Capture of Florianopolis Ousts strasse, Berlin's elite shopping dis-
Federals From Southern !trict, several lundred fascists took
Part of Country. 'advantage of the disorders at the
lReichstag and burst forth into a
SAO PAULO THREATENED idemonstration of which the chief
nature was the smashing of numer-
ous windows in expensive shops
' n I" owned mostly by Jews and the firing
BUENOS AIRES. Oct. 13.-News of pistols into the air.
coming through from Uruguayan Only a few injuries were reported,
sources today indicated the Brazil- in spite of the heavy gunfire and
the virtual reign of terror that ex-
ian rebels had routed the federals isted for some time in that part

of the city.
Early this evening the police au-
thorities announced that order had
been completely restored in all sec-
tions of the city and described the
events of the day as a "mere flare-
up" which would not be allowed to
go further. An official communique
said 53 persons had been arrested.
Police Handicapped.
The activities of the police ob-
viously were handicapped by the
need of concentrating a strong force
around the Reichstag. It was while
almost the entire police force was
quelling the Tiergarten riot that the
fascists broke loose in the shopping
district. Trouble had been antici-
pated in view of the open hositilities
toward the government expressed
during court testimony by Adolf
Hitler, leader of the Fascist party,
recently at Leipsig, and the opposi-
tion of the communists to the Re-
publican fiscal program.
CONDLIFFE PLANS
TO ADDRESS CLUB
Educator to Talk Before Campus
Economics Group Tornight.
Speaking on "The Role of the Se-
cial Sciences in International Poli-
ties," Prof.J.B. Condliffe, of the Eco-
nomics department, present re-
search secretary of the Institute of
Pacific Relations, will address the
first meeting of the Economics club
tonight at 7:30 o'clock in room 302
of the Michigan union.
Professor Condliffe, who is taking
the place of Prof. Charles F. Renter
during the current year while the
latter is in China, received his
master's degree in New Zealand in
1914, w kas professor of economics in
the New Zealand Expeditionary
Force. and a research student of
economics at Canterbury college
and Gonville and Gaius college,
Cambridge.
During recent years Professor
Condliffe has made several contri-
butions to economic and historical
literature including "A Short His-
tory of New Zealand," "Problems of
the Pacific," and "New Zealand in
the Making."
Three Officers Named
for HillelFoundation
Election of officers occupied the
center of interest at last week's
meeting of the Student c.ouncil of
the Bnai Brith Hillel foundation.
Under the chairmanship of By-
ron Novitsky, student president, E.
Al Miller. '32, was elected vice pres-
ident. and Miss Beatrice Ehrlich.

I

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