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October 16, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-16

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ESTABLISHED
1 890

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EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XLI. No. 16 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1930

PRICE FIVE CENTS

,

AUTO RESTRICTION
WILL BAR DRIVING
TO GAME AT OHIO0

Permission to Drive Granted
Parent or Older Relative
Accompanies Student.

if

REA ANNOUNCES RULING
Students With Permits Will Not
Carry Student Passengers
in Their Cars.
Students are definitely forbidden
the use of automobiles for the pur-
pose of attending the Ohio State-
Michigan football game at Colum-
bus this week-end unless they are
accompanied by a parent or an old-
er relative who will assume parental'
responsibility, according to a state-
ment issued today from the office
of Walter B. Rea, assistant to the
dean of students.
Similar exceptions to the ruling
will be made if a recognized mem-
ber of the University faculty is in
the car, Rea stated, and upon re-
ceipt of a written statement from
the parents verifying the circum-
stances permits will be issued.
Must Show Tags.
The letters requesting permits
should include make, type, and li-
cense number of the car which will
be driven by the student and should
be presented at the office of the
dean of students where a proper
permit will be issued before any
driving is done.
A further statement in regard to
other phases of the auto regulation
was also issued by Rea, including
the fact that any act of driving be-
fore a permit is obtained and tags
attached to the car will constitute
a violation of the ruling. Permit
tags must be placed in proper fa-
shion either to license plates or to
bumpers of cars so that they are
plainly visible- -The carrying of li-
cense plates in windshield and rear
windows will at no time be con-
strued as a proper observance of
this request.
Is Not "Commuting."
Except under special arrange-
ments which merit the approval of
the dean's office, students having
permits are not to carry student
passengers in their cars. Those driv-
ing are expected to do so in accord-
ance with the purposes covered by
their permits and not for the ac-
commodation or convenience of
friends and acquaintances.
Students who use cars for com-
muting purposes must consider
them as a substitute for bus service
between their homes and definitely
allotted locations near the campus,
Rea stated in speaking of normal
auto regulation. The cars must be
parked each day in these designated
locations which do not, include
State street, N. University, and E.
University avenues. Any departure
from these arrangements or failure
to observe the Ohio State ruling
will result in drastic action by the
University committee, and, in cases
of students with permits, in the
withdrawal of driving privileges.
FRESHMEN ATTEND
ENGINEERS' PARTY
Sigma Rho Tau Acts as Host
At Reception in Union.
Under the auspices of the Stump
Speakers societythelocal chapter
of Sigma Rho Tau, national engin-
eering debating organization, a re-
cepton primarily for freshmen of
the Colleges of Engineering and
Architecture was held last night
in the Union.
The meeting was addressed by
Louis Ayres, consulting engineer of
Detroit; Prof. Arthur D. Moore of
the electrical engineering depart-
ment; Lynn Fry, architect of Ann
Arbor; Prof. Roger L. lorrison of
the highway engineering depart-
ment; and Frederick Ernet '31A,
president of Sigma Rho Tau. There
were other short addresses given by
members of the society.
The next meeting is scheduled
for Oct. 22 when the organization

will begin active training, accord-
ing to a statement made yesterday
by Prof.' Robert D. Brackett of the
English department of the engin-
eering college, who has charge of
the chapter's activities.

PURDUE WRITER HOLDS MICHIGAN
EMULATES NICETIES OF HARVARD
By After Noon ed that Harvard is, after all, the
NDER the headline "FINDS Michigan of the East.
WOLVERINES MIX SOPHISTI- He continues with his definition:
CATION WITH FOOTBALL, TEA," "Campus - One quarter of a mile
a special article on this glorious in- square. No natural beauty, but ar-
stiution of learning, written by one chitectural artistry. The Lawyers'
M. C. Schwartz, appears in a recent club is one of the very attractive
issue of the Purdue Exponent. buildings of the locality. The cam-
In his opening paragraph, Mr. pus is not laid out according to any
Schwartz describes us as follows: definite plan; the buildings are
"Wolverines-A peppy, semi-sophis- grouped in a rather haphazard
ticated body of students, professing manner."
to be attending the Harvard of the The truth of the last statement
Middle-West. Dressed about as any is so evident as to need no com-
college students are dressed, they ment. But one wonders about that
assume a calm indifference which "architectural artistry." It might
they believe to be in keeping with better be said that we have variety.
the Harvard idea." The Regents-bless them-or who-
It is unpleasant to disagree with ever decide these things have never
so fair a critic as Mr. Schwartz, but made up their minds as to whether
it is necessary. He must be remind- we are Gothic, classic, Romanesque,
- - __ -or factoryesque.
"Stadium-Seats eighty thousand;
built in the shape of a bowl," Mr.
[I T I/KE[ AD00SSclwartz continues. "It is surround-
ed with the peaked roofs and ca-
stellated turrets of the university
Tv I[B N Ibuildings and with massed foliage
dyed with autumn tinges. The crowd
is peppy and applauds enhusiasi
ReihstgDiet Hold Stormy cally at anybody's play."
Reichstag, iIt is unfortunate to shatter these
Sessions as 126,000 Workers complimentary ideals. But the fact
Walk Out. is that many of the Michigan root-
ers are unable to discern which side
PAUL LOEBE RE-ELECTED makes a play. And it isn't just be-
cause we drink tea, either.
(BY Associated Press)
BERLIN, Oct. 15.-Confusion was
added to an already muddled poli-
tical situation today when the Ger- H
man Reichstag and the Prussian AuI0fl
called 126,000 workers from their
jobs.
Paul Loebe was re-elected presi- ro Discuss Modern Exploration
dent of the Reichstag, but verbal At First Meeting of Series
clashes on the floor preceded and in Alumni Hall Today.
followed the balloting. Hardly had
he resumed his chair when the Fas-
cists began obstructive t a c t i c s
which, if continued in the weeks to
come, will make parliamentary pro- "The Value of Present Day Ex-
cedure impossible. President Loebe, ploration to Civilization" will be
who has served nine years in that the subject of the first All-Campus
office, polled a. fnal. vote of 229
against 209 for Dr. Ernst Scholz, forumPof the year, which will be
German Peoples party candidate. addressed by Prof. Willa.m H
Other candidates were eliminated Hobbs, head of the Geology de-
under the constitution from receiv- partment, at 4:15 o'clock this af-
ing ballots in the second vote taken, ternoon in room D, Alumni Mem-
once the original poll had failed toorahall
show a majority for any candidate.
Election of Franz Stoehr, national This forum is the first of a ser-
Socialist, as first vice-president, was ies that is sponsored by the Stu-
the single feature of the Reichstag dent Christian association, which
election which the Fascists would attempts each year to bring into
claim as a gain for their party. the open various controversial sub-
The Diet session was tumultuous. jects by presenting a well qualified
The Fascists and Communists en- authority on the subject who can
gaged in sharp altercations and clear up any uncertain points. The
blocked any real work. forum consists of a short address
kd r rbykthe particular authority follow-
Uses of Television ed by questions from the audience
L ion what the speaker has said or
To be Inestiated any other questions that seem to
v g e relevant.
by Columbla System Men who have already been se-
lected to speak include President
Alexander G. Ruthven who will
(By Associated Press) probably discuss future plans of the
NEW YORK, Oct. 15. - Complete University. Dr. Ruthven will talk
investigation of the broadcast pos- on November 13.
sibilities of television is planned On October 30, Prof. J. B. Pol-
thi witerbytheColmba Boad !lock of the Political Science de-
this winter by the Columbia Broad- partment will give a talk on the
casting system. political situation in Germany.
It was learned today that the re-
cent application by the chain to HOOVER CONFERS
the federal 'radio commission for a
short wave experimental license to WITH MART HEADS
operate a television transmitter had
back of it a determination to ascer- President Consults Leaders of
tam from a practical standpoint
just how soon the art of radio sight Exchange on Slump.
might be incorporated with sound
broadcasting on a possible network ( y Associated Press)
basis. WASHINGTON, Oct. 15.-The re-
While no CBS official would com- cent chills and fevers of the stock
ment, it is understood the plans' market have been the subject of

for television work probably will in- consultation at the White HouseI
clude the installation of the short between Hoover and officers of the
wave transmitter in the building New York stock exchange.
where the chain's sound studio are The conference took place last,
located, with the antenna atop the Sunday night. It was held, White
22-story building. House attaches said, at the request
The plans also are said to em- of the exchange officials themselves.
brace the setting up of the latest The exact nature of the conversa-
type apparatus, with leading tele- tion remained undisclosed but it
vision engineers co-operating. A was made known that it bore on
special staff of CBS technical men business conditions with particularl
is to be recruited for the work, reference to the stock market situ-
which also is to involve reception ation.
tests in all parts of the metropoli- Richard Whitney, president and
tan area. Allen Lindley, vice president of the
In addition to the technical end, exchange, were those who talked
the studio part of sight broadcast- with Mr. Hoover, after being his
ing can go before the television guests at dinner following the chief
camera and learn the technique to executive's return from a trip to his
be used in television acting and Rapidan camp. In New York Tues-
make-up. day night, Lindley said the visitj
was a personal one. He pointed outI
Call -for Technicians Whitney was an old friend of the
Ic n dv Clu president. As to what was discussed,

HRY RJOY DClES
REPUflLICAN STANO'

Says Michigan Republicans Are
Under the Control of the
Anti-Saloon League.
HEADS ANTI-DRY WORK

,
;
I

States Dry League Endorsepent
Is Hindrance to
Politicians.
(By Associated Press)I
DETROIT, Oct. 15.-Henry B. Joy,
who described himself as a "dyed-
in-the-wool Republican," declared
in an address tonigh that the Re-
publican party in Michigan, by its
action in not making prohibiton an
issue, "simply has remained seized
and manacled by the Anti-Saloon
league."
Mr. Joy, one of the speakers at a
dinner meeting of the local chapter
of the Crusaders, a national organ-

WARRANT ISSUED
FOR BISHOP'S SON
Richard M Canno'k
Son of Bishop James Cannon,
Jr., for whom a warrant has been
issued in Los Angeles, charging the
distribution of worthless checks.
BA
FOGSHODLA

ization favoring repeal of the eigh- I
teenth amendment, severely ar- Late News Dispatches Indicate

PALMER ELECTED SENIORl CLASS
PRESIDENT IN LITERARY COLLEGE
BY6 MARGIN OF ONLY FIVE VOTES

raigned the Anti-Saloon league and
the Federal Council of Churches of
Christ in Amerca for their activities
on behalf of the amendment and
the legislation to enforce it.
Flays Democrats Also.
"Neither does the Democratic
party in Michigan take a stand for
or against prohibition," Mr. Joy
said. "It has merely stated that it
recommended a nation-wide refer-
endum on repeal of the eighteenth
amendment, which is neither here
nor there. The Democratic candi-
date for governor, however, has
said that he personally favors re-
peal of this monstrosity, the eigh-
teenth amendment. He said that
control of the alcoholic beverage
traffic should be returned to the
states. I am a dyed-in-the-wool Re-
publican, but I must frankly say
that we must of necessity preach
the soundness of such a right doc-
trine, even if the Republican ma-
jority shrinks to zero."
Favors Repeal.I
The speaker took an optimistic
view of the situation from the
standpoint of those who favor re-'
peal of the amendment and re-
turned to state control, two actions
advocated by the Crusaders. He
declared that the "happy days of
the pussyfooters and straddlers as
to prohibition are numbered and
they can no longer ride into office
u n d e r the banner of the Anti-
Saloon league to serve it and notl
the people. Its endorsement of a
candidate is now a burden and no
longer a benefit towards election."
The success of wet advocates in
New York, where both major par-
ties have anti-prohibition planks
this year, was seen as an encour-
agement for those of similar views
in Michigan.
Repeal Opposition
Casts About Seeking
Staunch Dry Leaders
(By Associated Press)
( WASHINGTON, Oct. 15. - There
are signs of increasing activity in
the dry ranks and of casting about
by the prohibition advocates for
leaders.
Such prohibition champions as,
Senator Fess of Ohio, the chairman
of the Republican national comn-
Imittee, and Sheppard of Texas, a
Democrat, admit no .alarm over the
persistence of the wet and dry is-!
sue in this year's campaign but they
are frankly preparing to accept the
'battle if the election shows any
marked inroads in their constitu-
tional fortress.

coining Defeat of Insurgents
Under Getulio Vargas.

REBELS CLAIM

SUCCESS

(B Associated Press)
After 11 days of struggle the Bra-I
zilian federal government appears
from the late dispatches to have
begun to get the upper hand in its
military campaign against the in-
surgent movement of Getulio Var-
gas, liberal leader.
Counter-claims of victory have
been issued by both sides but the
early federal announcements of
success in the rebel state of Minas
Geraes seem to be substantiated by
subsequent reports, and on the Sao
Paulo-Parana front the rebel at-
tack has yet to produce a decisive
encounter.
The federal government assertsI
that rebels are being driven back
north of Rio de Janeiro and in the
states of Minas Geraes, and to the
west and south of Sao Paulo. Hav-
ing mobilized its soldiers, it is oc-
cupied now in mobilizing its fi-.
nances.
The rebels, whose troops had a'
long journey from their southern
stronghold to the Sao Paulo front,
make the blanket, assertion that
they have been victorious in every
encounter with the federals thus'
far.
One of their latest claims is the
capture of Itateruna, 400 miles
north of Rio de Janeiro, from which
they hope to make a drive upon
the capital. I

Bill Roper Deplores
Condition of Football
( RYAssociWCed Press)
Princeton, N. J., Oct. 15.-In
the opinion of Bill Roper, Prince-
ton's football coach, intercolleg-
iate football should return to
the status of a "boy's game
played by boys in a boy's way."
"Over-emphasis will kill the
game in a few years," Roper
said today in an address to
sports writers of New York and
Philadelphia. Three ways in
which the Tiger mentor believes
football is being over-empha-
siztd are spring practices,mnight
games and publicity for individ-
ual stars, he went on to explain.
Roper pointed out that the
decline in the interest in college
baseball in recent years may be
traced to spring football prac-
tice.
"Football should be a virile
game played in the fall and not
an all-year-round business," he
said.
The Princeton coach critized
the amount of publicity which
was given individual stars, say-
ing it was greater than that ac-
corded to Mussolini or to United
States Senators.
HOUSEIS WILL SEEK
Student Council to Award Two.
Cups Donated by Local
Merchants.
Cups will be given to the two best
decorated fraternity houses for
Homecoming, set for the day of the
Illinois football game, Oct. 25, it
was announced by Jerrold W. Cur-
ry '31, councilman in charge of the
event, at the meeting of the Stu-
dent council last night.
Although in the past, only one
trophy has been awarded, two
prominent Ann Arbor merchants
have agreed to donate cups for
this year. Judging will be made
immediately before game time by
a committee consisting of council-

243 BALLOTS

Harriet Kreye Named Secretary;
Louis Hurwitz Elected
Treasurer.
Polling a majority of five votes
over the other two candidates in
the field, Bruce Palmer was elected
president of the senior literary
class in a bitterly contested race
yesterday afternoon. r Palmer, who
polled 124 votes out of a total of
243 cast, won over Jack Rose, with
95, while George Ryerson, the third
candidate in the race, received 24
votes.
In the election for the three re-
maining- class offices, the margin
of victory in each was eleven votes.
Lucille Straus with 125 votes de-
feated Jessie Winchell, for the pos-
ition of vice-presidency.
Hurwitz Polls 109
Harriet Kreye was elected to the
secretaryship with 122 votes over
Helen Wilson, who numbered 111
The office of treasurer, the only
position for which the winner did
not have a majority, went to Louis
Hurwitz with 109 votes. Cliff Mur-
ray was second with 98 and Har-
old Warren third with 36.
The Student council, which su-
pervised the elections and counted
Election Dates Named
Dates for election of class of-
ficers of the engineering college
and the architectural and phar-
macy schools, were announced
by the Student. .council. last
- night.
Engineering seniors will bal-
lot for their officers at 1 o'clock
tomorrow morning while senior
architects will vote at 4 o'clock
in the afternoon. Graduating
students in the pharmacy school
will have their election at 5
o'clock, M o n d a ydafternoon.
Members of the Student council
will supervise all elections,
the ballots, certifled the count and
declared the results of the elec-
tion officials at their meeting last
night.
Announcement of the committees
will be made within a few days,
Palmer stated following his vic-
tory. In addition to holding the
presidency of the senior class,
Palmer is the business manager of
the Gargoyle as well as a senior
member of the council.
Alters Nominating Committee
Other council business transact-
ed included the passing of an a-
mendment to the constitution pro-
viding for the addition of the
treasurer to the nominating com-
mittee. Under the old by-law, the
president, vice-president, secre-
tary and the three ex-officio from
The Daily, the Athletic association
and the Union, members made up
the committee. Since deadlocks
were frequent in the past because
of the even number, it was decided
to include the treasurer on the
committee.
Northwestern to Play
Grid Game for Charity
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Oct. 15.-The Notre
Dame-Northwestern football game
of Nov. 22 may be transferred from
Dyche stadium in Evanston to
Soldiers' field and the bulk of pro-
ceeds turned over to Chicago char-
ity.
Officials in charge of Soldiers'
field, the largest football stadium
in the world, today said they
would give free rent for the game
while President Walter Dill Scott,
of Northwestern, said he approved
the transfer.
Notre Dame officials are expect-
ed to approve the transfer.
New Astronomy Head
Assumes Duties Here

Herber D. Curtis, former director
of the Allechenv observatory of the

Lucille Strauss W i n s
Vice-Presidency
By 11 Votes.

CAST

men and faculty members.
NAVAL HEAD DIES A pep meeting, at which J. Fred
ON GOLF COURSE Lawton, '11, composer of "Varsity,"
iiwill speak, has been scheduled for

(I ?J ,Assocatcd e 'Pres,
BREMERTON, Wash., Oct. 15.-
Rear Admiral Henry J. Ziegemeir,
61, commandant of the thirteenth
naval district' here the last two
years, died today after a paralytic
stroke suffered while participating
in a golf tournament.
He succumbed in the arms of
Mayor C. E. B. Oldham, of Bremer-
ton. The two, playing for the Bre-
merton Kiwanis club, had reached
the fifth hole of the second round
of a match against two officers of
the U. S. S. New Mexico. Before
the match started the admiral told
the mayor hewas not feeling well
and "would not have come out if
it wasn't for the tournament."
Guard Officer Routs
Politician's Abductors

Friday night preceding the Illinois
game.
STATE WILL USE
FESLER SATURDAY
(B 'Associated Press)
COLUMBUS, Oct. 15.-Wesley
Fesler, Ohio State handy-man, pas
scared the Buckeye camp by turn-
ing up with a bad wrist. He work-
ed out for a brief period in today's
workout and then retired. He is
expected to play against Michigan
Saturday, however. The Buckeyes
drove long and hard against Mich-
igan formations today, stressing a.
defense against the Wolverine aer-
ial attack.
SOLDIERS PREVENT
TIJRE'A TENAEr D RI~

r
x
l
.

Aroused by the appeals of such
leaders as Dwight W. Morrow, New
Jersey Republican nominee, and
Gov. Roosevelt of New York, poten-
tial Democratic presidential candi-
date, for repeal of the eighteenth
amendment, the drys concede pri-
vately it is time to look for leader-
ship, at least.
Doctor Wills His BodyI
to Fellow Scientists'
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 15.-The
last act of Dr. Lloyd Emerson Mat-
ter, Pasadena physician, who died

(B Associated Press) OT L .t 1I LzIYLUIJI"I
HELSINGFORS, Findland, Oct.
15.-Dr. Kaarlo Juho Stahlberg, S.(v Associated Press
former Finn president, and his' STE. GENEVIEVE, Mo., Oct. 15.-
wife were savedtoday fromforced Ste. Genevieve was under military
the Russian control today for the second time
transportation acrosstheRsan this week after troops had been re-
frontier by an officer of the na- called when new threats of mob
The defense corps officer forced violence became evident, resulting
the derensic rsconvyinrgfthed from the failure of a Negro mail
the car which was con1veying the Icarrier and his two brothers to heed
two tohalat es 1d ki~- a warning to leave town.
ter roms eon tePractically all other Negroes left
to inspection. here after the slaying early Sunday
of one white man and the fatal
Spartan Barbers Sell woundingof another by three Ne-
Hair-Cuts for Wheat ' r wo men and a woman, in a
s Troops were rushed here from

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