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October 17, 1930 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-17

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ESTABLISHED
1890

EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XLI No. 17 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1930

PRICE FIVE CENTS

FIVE GREATMYST
WILL BE REVEAl
COMMUNISTS' RIOT First Issue of Gargoyle Will
Appear Tuesday Answering
IN N[ InHBurning Questions.
Do you know the five things a
Series of Disturbances Reaches freshman should bring to college?
If you don't, they are fully describ-
Climax in Demonstration ed in the first issue of the Gargoyle
at City Hall Park. which will appear next Tuesday on
the campus.
SIX ROTERS ARRESTED Five articles are essentials, says
SIX RIOTERS AJohn S. Marshall, '32, the author
of the discussion, in "Advice to the
Party Protests Against Police Entering Students." Then there is
Brutality and Absence a large body of helpful hints, hints
that will never be found in the
of Employment. freshman "Bible."
Or perhaps there is some ques-j
(By Associated Iress) tion about the courses you should1
NEW YORK, Oct. 16.-A series of elect next semester. To meet such
Communist disturbances within a a situation, Gargoyle has clipped
few hours today reached a climax a number of courses from the
in an outbreak in 'City Hall park in catalogue of the University. Some
which demonstrators were dispersed are time-honored, others are pecu-
liar, and others are-well, Gargoyle
by charging mounted police. The will explain them on Tuesday.
communist candidate for lieuten- Then there is an economic treat-
ant-governor, two other men, and ment of the question of "dates."
three women were arrested. Gargoyle's theory is that the suc-
heanwhilen eromm rrsted.okes- cess of an evening or, for that
Meanwhile communist spokes- matter, an afternoon depends ulti-
men entered the city hall to read mately on the money that is spent.
a petition concerning unemploy- In accordance with this principle,
ment and protest to Major James he has worked out a series of prob-
J. Walker against what they called lems, determined the variable fac-
police brutality. In the distur- tor, and found out which "dates"
bance which accompanied , their should be avoided.
rejection, one man was beaten with The Campus Talk section has
black jacks and kicked by dectives, been enlarged this year and treats
bystanders said.: with several incidents that occurred
Five Petition Mayor -
Four men and a Negro woman
were in the delegation that went 0
to the city hall to read the petition YD
before the mayor and the board of C N R L
stimate. They were ordered out
after Sam Nesen protested against
an increase in, the budget for the W[ TW2H LG T
police department, on the ground
the police were brutal to the work- Fliers to Make Second Crossing
ing class. of Atlantic About First
The delegates were pushed down- of November.
stairs. One man attempted un-
successfully to escape, shattering a'BE
glass door in the effort, and in the COLUMBIA TO BE USED
melee Nesen was badly beaten. The
whole delegation was held for ques- (LN As oiniatga'r-s)
tioning. LONDON, Oct. 16.-Having' br ay-
Ejecteg red one crossing of the Atlantic!
Ejected From Bii lding
The disorder in the park broke ocean; Captain J. L. Boyd and
out when J. Lewis Ungdahl, secre- Lieut. Harry P. Connor now are

ERIES OF LIFE
LED TO FRESHMEN

SECRETARY DAVIS
ri eve flrRflflflfTf'.

ting Orientation uwek. In adi F L AMl I I I
or perhaps, rhymes concerning some
of the features of the campus. Some
excellent cartoons by Alan Hand-IN
ley, '32, Jack Cutting, '32, and Wil-
liam Park, '33, together with a large
and carefully selected exchange Cabinet Member Accuses Party
section complete the book. of Hindering Recovery
This first issue brings to the fore of Business.
Gargoyle's new policy of including _Bses.
a variety of humor to please a vari-
ety of tastes. No one definite style TTACKS TARIFF STAND
will be followed to the exclusion ofI
others. Some of it may be too old Urges Re-election of Republican
for you, but you may be too old for Congress to Avert Long
some of it," says Gargoyle in theI ,
editorial which appears in the Oc- Tariff Discussion.
tober issue.
Work is already proceeding on the (By A4ssociated Press)
November issue which will appear WASHINGTON, Oct. 16. - Secre-
during the first week of the month. tary Davis tonight accused the
There are still a few positions on Democratic party of deliberately
the staff for cartoonists and writ- hindering the administration in its
ers and any persons interested in
this work should report to the edi- efforts to restore business stability
toial offices of the Gargoyle in the and urged the re-election of a Re-
Press building on Maynard street. publican Congress as a means of
accelerating recovery from the pres-
r ent depression.
If the Democrats should gain
control of Congress, he said in a
I radio address over the Columbia
Broadcasting system, they would

LABO R FEDERTIONa
RE-ELECTS GREEN
AS 1931 PRESIDEFNT
Vancouver Selected by 24,000
Thirsty' Delegates for
Next Convention.
OLD OFFICERS RENAMED
Opposition Takes Heated Stand
in Effort to Keep Session
in United States.
(13y Associated Press)
BOSTON, Oct. 16-The American
Federation of Labor in convention
here, today re-elected its entire set
of officers headed by President Wil-
liam Green and selected Vancouver,
British Columbia, as the 1931 con-
vention city.
The selection of Vancouver was
preceded by serious debate on the
convention floor on the merits of
holding the meeting in the United
States or Canada. The opposing
cities were Columbus, O., and Salt
Lake City. The vote was Vancouver
24,386; Columbus, 4,005; and Salt
Lake City 54.
Insinuations Made.
During the debate, insinuations
were made and denied that the del-
egates were placing sentiment and
"thirst" ahead of judgment in de-
termining the winner. William P.
Clarke, of the Flint Glass Workers,
who urged the convention be given
to a United States city told the
delegates that "those of you who
may be thirsty, exercise your man-
hood to right the wrong done in
the United States and not run away
to northwest Canada."

GREEN RE-NAMED
TO HEAD.SOCIETY

REICHSTA LEADER
DISCUSSES PARTY'S
NEIA BUDGET PLAN
Bruening Warns That Germany
Must Cure Economic
Disorders.

OPPOSES

FASCIST

PLAN

States Need of Cutting Down
Internal Government
Expenses.

Says University Hospital Cares
For County's Indigent
Sick at Cost.
RATES SET BY REGENTS
Charges by the Washtenaw coun-
ty board of supervisors that Uni-
versity hospital rates were far too
high, and that it was more eco-
nomical to care for indigent sick in
other county hospitals were chal-
lenged yesterday by Dr. Harley A.
Haynes, director of the University
hospital.
Flatly denying the statement. of
L. 0. Cushing, chairman of the
county board of auditors, that the
county, over an eight-months peri-
od, realized a savinig of more than
$10,000 under the new plan, Dr.
t Haynes said "the county has made
no such saving."

immediately attempt a downward
revision of the tariff.
Tariff Would Be Issue.
This would force the tariff issue
into the presidential election of
1932, he added, and result in tariff
discussion and uncertainty for the
next three years.
The cabinet member said the de-
1 pression of 1921 was ended largely
by the operation of the Fordney-
McCumber tariff bill and he pre-
dicted the Smoot-Hawley act would

William Green,
For many years head of the
American Federation of Labor, who
was yesterday re-elected president
of the organization at its meeting
in Boston.
DALLAS MAN G1IS
RE[WARD TO FLIRS
Coste, Bellonte Presented With
$25,000 for Reaching
Texas City.

l

{
-
f
k
(
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;
'

have the same effect upon the pres- W. D. Mahon, of Detroit, president
ent ,slump. of the Amalgamated Street and
After reviewing the economic his- Electric Railway Employees of
tory of the last decade, Mr. Davis America, and President Daniel J.
said it was impossible for him to Tobin, of the International Broth-
doubt that America is due to erhood of Teamsters, Chauffeurs
"emerge from the present depres- and Helpers, led the fight for Van-
sion as we did from the last one in couver. Mahon referred to the
1921, and perhaps in quicker time." union spirit of northwest Canada
Lands President's Action, and declared the convention would
do much to acquaint union men in
He termed the present slump that section with A. F. and L. ideas.
"nothing to the panic we would Says West Favors Vancouver.
have had but for the president's Tobin said the labor strength of

tary of the International Labor De-
fense and candidate for lieutenant-
governor, who was head of the
delegation to the board of esti-
mates, was ejected from the build-
ing.
Ungdahl's efforts to make a'
speech to his followers in front of
city hall was stopped ,and he was
borne on the shoulders of the
crowd to the sidewalk in front of
the Woolworth building.

WOMAN MAY SET
NEW SPEED MARK

i
l
i

Australian Flier Nears
Ahead of Schedule.

CoastI

(Bi, Associated Press)
WINSLOW, Ariz., Oct. 16.-Mrs.
Keith Miller, Australian aviatrix,
today faced the last leg of her
trans-continental record flight at-
tempt with a new mark virtually in
her grasp.
Six hours ahead of the time made
recently by Miss Laura Ingalls, St.}
Louis flyer, Mrs. Miller arrived here
at 5:13 p.m. (7:13 p.m.) Wednesday,1
announcing her elapsed time as 22
hours from New York City to Wins-
low. She will complete the flight
at Los Angeles.
Mrs. Miller said she would at-
tempt a one-stop return flight to
New York from the coast, landing
at Wichita for fuel.
WICHITA, Kans., Oct. 16.-Two
trans-continental flight r e c o r d
seekers New York bound today
awaited weather favorable for con-
tinuation of their efforts.
They were Miss Laura Ingalls of
St. Louis and Robert Buck, 16-year-
old Elizabeth, N. J., flyer. Miss In-
galls Wednesday flew to Wichita
from Amarillo, Tex., where she had
been detained since Sunday by
weather conditions . The young
woman pilot nosed over in landing,
breaking the propeller of her ship.
Buck arrived here the day previous,
having dared a storm between Am-
arillo, the point of takeoff and
Wichita.
Union to Place Radio
in Ballroom for Game
Special arrangements have been
-- f,"+tn ~calnnamn qrnrl

J
'

planning a return trip to North action in calling conferences of in-ti
dur the west coast cities favored Van-
America in the airplane Columbia al days ago, was to the effect that, dustrial, fancial and labor leaders couver, and took exception to the]
some time next month. from Jan. 1 to Sept. 1, the county for the purpose of maintaining con- remarks concerning "thirst" saying
Whether they will take off from saved mo'e than $10,000 under this dence. such an expression was untrue.
Croydon, England, or Baldonnel, plan. This is "the outstanding fact" of Thomas J. Donnelly, secretary of
Ireland, has not been decided and In caring for, indigent sick, Dr. the Hoover administration, he said,! the Ohio State Federation, spon-
will depend on whether they are Haynes explained that, under a adding that the president "has laid sored the Columbus campaign. Del-
able to rise from Croydon with the state law, adult persons are pro- a foundation that will long serve egates of the Hotel and Restaurant
heavy load of sufficient gasoline. vided hospitalization at University to keep American industry stable in unions opposed the Columbus bid,
"If we are unable to rise from hospital by order of the probate the future." saying there were no union hotels
here with - sufficient fuel," said court, or, as the case in Washte-in the city. Charles P. Howard,
Captain Boyd tonight, "we will fly naw county, by order of the chair- UNION TO PRESENT president of the typographical un-
to Ireland and jump from there." man of the board of auditors, ion, supported Columbus, because of
On her eastward trip from Han- authorizes hospitalizatin swho HALLOWEEN F E T E the greater impression, he said, ac-
aOnher r twardtripC om ariod'tion in the country, would make !
bor Grace, the Columbia carried guarantees expenses of the pati- DacsHlyoa hsYa
422 gallons of gasoline, which was ent s Dances Held So Far This YearI on the American public. He sug-
sufficient to reach Croydon, but are.by the Declared Success gested the delegates look to things
the fliers had to dump 100 gallons Hospital rates are fxed by the other than their "stomachs."
when they had fuel line trouble Board of Regents, and represent, Unusual success of the five regu-
and were forced to land in the Scil- Dr. Haynes said, the actual cost of lar dances at the Union this year SHICK ANNOUNCES
ly Isles. service. An itemized statement of harese fr
Boyd said tonight the return expenses incurred by each patient has resulted arrangements for iSTUNT CARD PLAN
trip probably would be started in is sent to Lansing, vhoiin turn bills tweinar dturaces toabanno ed in. .
the first spell of good weather af- the ccun#ty in which the patient re- esterda fNew Formations Scheduled for
te Nv.1.sides. yesedy.
ter Nov. 1. s .One of these dances will be a Illinois Game.
Dr. Haynes pointed out that the Halloween party. The other will
Tount'sctra c t wthanothr 0- be held in the early part of Novem- Work on the Illinois-Michigan
cal hospital for the same period Iber, although the nature of the en- stunt card cheering section is be-
TO BE MADE SOON !was $24,667, and $33,984 for the tertainment has not been disclosed ing completed by Monty Shick,
University over the same period as yet. Special musical scores and cheer leader, and the several com-
Life of Washington Subject o last year entertainment are being planned mittees in charge of the layout,
S dColor Film. "This year, however, a total of for these parties. tickets, and placing of cards at the
Sound, $10,000 was paid us by the county Ticket sale for the dances this stadium. Formations for the Illin-
from Jan. 1 to Sept. 1. Added to ' year has been greatly increased ois game will probably be "ILLINI,"
WASHIN16 - Ar- $24,667, the total is $35.984. That over the previous year and falls "U. of M." "Mich." with perhaps a
must be compared to $33,984 for only a little short of that of the few additions in case the section
rangements were nearing comple- last year when the University hos- record season, two years ago. plans are available in time.
tion here today for the filming of pital had all the patients." the in the Purdue game with
the picture which is to portray the This, Dr. Haynes continued, "doesO O eHthesn dthe ursetgme wieh
life of George Washington from not look like a savings" adding that One K ied, One H rt t cards, the first time ever
boyhood to death, it was up to "the state to make a in Plane rSeashdup r thth committe weso toa gspar
Mt. Vernon is to be the setting decision if it wants to do so."
for much of this picture, which is( A cAssociatedontest aore rfectly drilled
to be sent over the country in con- BALTIMORE, Oct. 16.-One man s of mts peryctn
nection with the celebration of the ats for Ohio Game was fatally injured and another ershstunt .centhebcks
two hundredth anniversary of the Exhausted Yesterday, wasseriously hurt today as their each stunt are placed on the backs
birth of Washington in 1932. - plane, which they had flown from ofs witmte cheering im-
The idea of making such a film A complete sell-out of tickets for Valley Stream, N. Y., overturned as its and are being issued to men and
in both sound and color originated the Michigan-Ohio State football'it landed at the Curtiss-Wright women students alike. The forma-
with Rep. Sol Bloom, of New York, game which will be played at Co- Airport here. Nelson Johnson, of tions are being shown in yellow on
an associate director of the George lumbus, Saturday, was announced Valley Stream, died at a hospital. a blue background with the use of
Washington Bi--Centennial Com- yesterday. Milton Weeks L'Eckluse, Hunting- two-colored waxed cards.I
missioniMrtn k ktw ton, N.Y., .suffered a fractured
skoldc Mored Slete
s" l at the hnathletic ok building ceshere sul ~lccySlce
Navy Commander Dies to Michigan students and mem- _Junior Medial Head
D rg Round of Golf bers of the alumni. The athletic Dow, Famous Chemist,
r association at Ohio State is tak- rF-*_Rr1:NRobert McGillicudvwas ected to

EASTERWOOD IS DONOR]
(Ry Associate dPress)
NEW YORK, Oct. 16.-Dieudonne 1
Coste and Maurice Bellonte, who
sowed the seeds of daring ,on the
ocean air, reaped a golden harvest'
today.
At a luncheon in their home
they were given a check for $25,-
000, representing the prize offered
by William E. Easterwood, Jr.. of
Dallas, for extending the flight
from Paris to New York on to the
Texas city.
Yesterday they had privately re-
ceived a check for almost twice
that amount, the unexpended bal-
ance of the fund raised by the
good will flight committee, com-
posed of Col. Chas. A. Lindbergh
and various other wealthy men in-
-erested in aviation.'
The presentation was made by
Col. Easterwood. Coste responded
in French, telling of the reception
he and Bellonte had been given in
many cities. From now on, he said,
he and his comrade would consider
they had two countries, France and
America. After the luncheon the
fliers went to a bank to deposit the
prize check. Then they were driven
to Brooklyn for a reception at Bor-
ough hall by the president of the
borough of Kings, It was their last
reception in. Amerca. After that
they were at last free to rest and
to prepare for their voyage home
tomorrow on the liner France.
28 Cent Theft Repaid
by Present of Watch1
(C I '4,ssoiated Pr ss )
CHICAGO, Oct. 16.-For 28 dents l
Martin Naiman, a messenger boy,'
got a perfectly good watch, but he !
isn't sure that he knows just what
to do with it.
He was held up and robbed of
the 28 cents the other night by a
robber who Wednesday sent him a
package containing the watch and
a note which read:
"Thanks for the lift your 28 cents
gave me. It helped me to bigger'
things."
Cabinet Member's Dog
Frightens off RobberI
(t31.4sso0 zatfd Pess)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 16.-Cricket,
pet Scotch terrier belonging to Mrs.
Henry L. Stimson, was' the hero to-
day of the Secretary of , State's
houselhold as a result of the dog's
springing to action last night when
a robber attempted to enter the
Stimson home, Woodley.
The secretary said the burglar

(By Associated Press)
BERLIN, Oct. 16.-Chancellor
Heinrich Bruening, outlining to the
Reichstag today the government's
plans for economic reform, warned
friends and foes alike in Parlia-
ment, that Germany must put her
own house in order and cure some
of her own ills before looking a-
round for aid.
The astute statesman, the cabi-
net's hope in its present business
stringency and political confusion,
avoided a direct thrust at Adolf
Hitler and his 107 right wing dele-
gates. He did not mince words in
discussing plans for restoration of
order nor did he fail to mention
sympathetically y o u t h f ul Ger-
many's discontent with the way
President Wilson's fourteen-point
peace pact and even the Versailles
Teatysitself affect foreign coun-
ries as compared with Germany.
Frequently Interrupted
Amid a din of shouting from both
communists and national social-
sts, the chancellor had difficulty
at first in getting started with his
address. After President Loebe
had threatened to expel some of
the delegates if they continued,
there was enough order to permit
the chancellor to be heard. Even
so, he was interrupted from time to
tme.
Dr. Bruening cleverly C the
wind out of Hitler's 'sails by pint-
ng out that after the budget had
been balanced, could the Father-
land invoke those measures which,
according to treaty, Germany has
at her disposal for warding off dan-
ger to her economy and exchange.
Urges Simplicity
In other words, the chancellor
evidently wished to convey a de-
finite impression that he felt cer-
tain Germany's creditors would
not consider granting her a mora-
torium unless they were convinced
she was doing all possible in the
way of internal economy. The
whole nation "must cut out its
frills and return to spartan sim-
plicity," he said.
Thus without mentioning Hitler
by name, the chancellor parried
the fascist leaders anti-Young plan
agitation with constructive propos-
als. At the same time he alluded
pointedly to failure of the Allies to
live up to the Versailles treaty, es-
pecially as it applied to disarma-
ment.
Many nations "continue to in-
crease their armements," he said,
"ignoring their treaties and endan-
gering the security and peace of
the world."
DRUG STORE MEN
DEBATE SIDELINES
Delegate Claims Old Type Shop
Will Never Return.
(Bv Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Oct. 16.-Whether
bathing suits, miniature golf sets
and coaster wagons should be sold
by drug stores was the question de-
bated today by the National Whole-
sale Druggists association in con-
vention here.
Delegates agreed that the pro-
priety of adding sidelines to drug
store counters was debatable and
that under present custom, the
drug stores have ineurred the dis-
pleasure of other retailers.
"In spite of the opposition,
however, the modern drug store
will never return to the type of
apothecary shop which sold noth-
ing but drugs and medicines,"
James W. Morrison, of Chicago, a
committee chairman, said.
Football Team Given
Enthusiastic Send-off

A small but spirited group of
students gave the team a rousing

i

(B Associated Press)
BREMERTON, Wash., Oct. 16. -
Stricken with apoplexy, Rear Ad-,
miral Henry Joseph Ziegemeier, 61,
commandant of the 13th naval dis-
trict, collapsed while playing golf
hp W'a-crlvP nv' nd died in the

ing special precautions to catch
"scalpers" who may attempt to sell (Bv Associated Press)
tickets for more than their orig- i ROCHESTER, Minn., Oct. 16.-Dr.
inal sale price. ! Herbert Dow, head of the Dow
-- - I Chemical Co., of Midland, Mich.,
Engineers Will Elect ione of the leading industrial chem-
ists of the country, died at 5:30

.
t

the presidency of the junior medical
class yesterday afternoon in the an-
nual class elections. J. Wesley Rice
was chosen vice-president while A.
H. Conrad won the secretaryship.
The office of treasurer went to'
Steven Donovan.

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