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October 18, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-18

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ESTABLISHED
1890

EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVE RSITY OF MICHIGAN

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

a

VOL. XLI. No. 18

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1930

PRICE FIVE CENTS

MICHIIWAN

ETS

OHIO

TODAY

I

ANNUAL

CLASH

t)

LOANS TO STUDEINTS
SHOW BIG INCREASE!
SAYS DEANBURSLEY
Total of $55,000 Lent to Date
Exceeds Last Year's Figure
by Twelve Thousand.

rl

I

fl

FRENCH AUTHOR
SMAY WIN PRIZE

NOTED M INITR
WILL SPEAK HERE.
RiiuAT CONVOCATIONS'

Religious
to
CHUR

Leaders of Many Sects
Deliver Lectures
During Year.
ZCHES AID PLANS

OVER 300 RECEIVE

AID

During the Past Two Weeks the
University Loan Committee
Received Over $16,000.
Loans issued to men and women
students at the University since
Sept. 1 total $55,000, according to
figures compiled in the office of
Dean J. A. Bursley and issued yes-
terday afternoon. This total is an
increase of 40 per cent over the
1929 figures of $42,000 between Sept.
1 and Oct. 15.
Average Loan Less.
Although the total number of
loans this year has been 338 as com-
pared with 241'in 1929, the amount
of each loan has averaged less than
last year and the number of loans'
increased but 30 per cent over the
last figure. Up to July 1 of this year
1,370 loans had been made by the
University which were outstanding
comprising a total of $180,000 of
available funds. Although totals are
not complete to date, the September
to October loans swell the July
figure to $235,000 divided among
1,708 students. Few loans in com-
parison to this fall's issue were
made during the summer session.
The addition of $16,500 to the
Unversity loan fund totals during
the last two weeks has slightly re-
lieved the situation, Dean Bursley
stated, and has made possible a
slight reserve which was more than
ever necessary this year with the
demand twice as large as any pre-
vious semester. More than twice as
many applicants for loans present-
ed their petitions before the com-
mittee this year than in normal sea-
sons, while the available fund was
smaller than usual.
Unsolicited Funds Received.
One of the features of the recent
additions was the fact that all the
money given for use in loan funds
since the opening of the present
school term was for either men or
women students, to be decided by
the University committee on loans.
Practically no funds previously re-
mained for women students, except
such as provided rooms at a speci-
fied residences for a certain length
of time, or loans otherwise restrict-
ed. The new loans available for
University use came unsolicited into
the office of the loan committee fol-
lowing news stories in local and
foreign papers of the problems
which students faced during the
current year and the heavy demand
for financial aid.
HOOVER PREPARES
TO HELP JOBLESS
Cabinet Committee Appointed
to Act During Winter.
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 17. - Ap-
pointment of a cabinet committee
to cope with unemployment during
the winter was announced today
by President Hoover.
The group, composed of Secre-
taries Lamont, Davis, Wilbur, Hur-
ley, Hyde and Mellon,'and Gover-
nor Meyer, of the federal reserve
board, is to formulate and submit
to Mr. Hoover plans for continuing
and strengthening organization of
federal activities for increased em-
ployment.
The decision to name the com--
mittee came after a series of busi-
ness conferences between the chief
executive and financiers at which
short selling on the stock market
was one of the subjects discussed.
'Ensian Will Continue
Picture Receipt Sale
Sale of senior individual picture
receipts will be continued during
+n i t urnkek .cording to an an-

Associated Press hoto
Paul Valery,
French poet, who is mentioned
by those prominent in literary cir-
cles as a possible winner of this
year's Nobel prize in literature.
MIHGANTO HAVE
LARGE TELESCOPE
Professor Curtis Says Research
Facilities Will be Among
World's Finest.
WILL WEIGH FIVE TONS
Michigan will have the third
largest reflecting telescope and one
of the finest plants for research
and instruction in the world, Prof.
Herber D. Curtis, new director of
the University observatory, an-
nounced yesterday.
It will take at least three and a
half years and possibly five years
to bring these plans to fulfillment,
Professor Curtis said. "It is plan-
ned to construct an 80-inch reflec-
ting telescope but to cast the re-
flector of a telescope of this size
takes a long time. The reflector
must be cooled down very gradu-
ally to make it perfectly homogen-
ous and flawless. An electrical
process is used which cools down
the glass from its original temper-
ature of about 1500 degrees, three
degrees a day. Naturally, such a
process takes a long time. When
completed the reflector will be 80-
inch in diameter, from 10 to 12
inches thick and weigh about five
tons."
At present Professor Curtis is
concentrating his efforts on the
mounting and building for the 80-
inch telescope, later other units will
be planned. Besides a building for
the large reflector there will also
be a building for the 37 1-2-inch
reflecting telescope which is in use
now, a residence for the director,
and another building for the men
in the department to stay in when
they come out to the observatory
for the week-end or overnight. The
entire project is estimated to cost
between a half million and a mil-
lion dollars.
The new observatory will be built
about 18 miles northwest of town,
near Base lake.
Curtis feels that the University
has purchased an ideal spot. The
ground on which the new observa-
tory will be built is thickly wooded
and isolated from any town or ob-
jects which might prove to be dis-
turbing factors.
Labor Body Advocates
Alteration of Dry Act
('y .-lssociated Iress ,
BOSTON, Oct. 17.-The Americar
Federation of Labor in today's ses-
sion of its annual convention here
recommitted itself to the policy o:
modification of the Volstead Act t
oermit manufacture and sale o:
beer 2.75 per cent alcoholic conten
and rejected resolutions favorin
reneal of the act and of the Eigh.

Wright, President of Federated
Churches of Cleveland,
to Open Series.
A series of nationally recognized
leaders in religious and intellectu-
al fields will be scheduled to ad-
dress the university convocations
which are to take place on the last
Sunday of each month during the
current school year, it was an-
nounced yesterday by John Lederle
'33, chairman for the newly organ-
ized university convocation com-
mittee.
Held Sunday Nights.
These Sunday evening student
convocations, which are held in
Hill auditorium, are being sponsor-
ed by the churches of Ann Arbor
and the Student Christian associa-
tion. There will also be represent-
ed on the committee that has
charge of the convocations a rep-
resentative of the Michigan league,
the Union, and the Student Coun-
cil.
According to Lederle the com-
mittee intends to make a vigorous
effort to obtain men who will at-
tract and interest a large number
of students. Men outside of relig-
ious work who are leaders in their
field of endeavor and have an in-
spiring message to give will be ob-
tained, besides well known minis-
ters of various denominations.
On October 26 the first evening
service will be held at which Louis
C. Wright, president of the feder-
atchurches of Cleveland and
pastor of the Epsworth-Euclid
Methodist church, will be the
speaker. On January 25 Sailor
Mathews of the Chicago Divinity
school will speak before the con-
vention.
Other men who are being con-
sidered by the committee are
Henry Crane of Scranton, Pa., who
spoke in Hill auditorium last year
Ibfre an enthusiastic audience,
Timothy Stone of the Chicago DI-
vinity school who also was given a
warm reception in Ann Arbor last
year, and Dr. M. S. Rice, Methodist
pastor in Detroit.
Churches Give Money
Both the Student Christian as-
sociation and the various churches
of Ann Arbor are making it pos-
sible financially to bring this
group of speakers here. Each de-
nomination represented by a
church in Ann Arbor will give to
the convocation fund an amount
proportional to the number of stu-
dents enrolled in the university
who belong to that denomination.
This proportion will be computed
by consulting the files of the Stu-
Sdent Christian association where
there is a card filled out by each
student giving his church member-
ship or church preference. The
method will be for each church to
pay a certain small sum to the
fund for each of the university
students who have signified their
preference for membership in that
particular denomination. The Stu-
dent Christian association will
probably give 200 dollars to the
fund outright.
'Blame for Mail Train
Collision Determined
(By Associated Press)
CLEVELAND, Oct. 17.-Blamed
Ifor the wreck of two big-four mail

SENIOR ENGIEERS
NAME PAUL BIGBY
CLSS PRESIENT
Herbert Van Aiken Beats Wehl
and Ross for Vice Presidency
With Margin of 32 Votes.
MALCOLM IS SECRETARY
Carl Forrell Defeats Staudt and
Bennett With 101 Votes for
Class Treasurership.
Polling 75 votes in a three cor-
nered race, Paul Bigby won the'
presidency of the senior engin-
eering class at the annual class
elections yesterday afternoon. Ned
Skae with 65 votes and George
Johnson with 42 were the defeated
candidates in the field. The elec-
tion, with a total of 184-balloting
for the four offices, marked the
greatest number of votes ever cast
by the class of 1931.
184 Ballots Cast
The margin of victory was 23
votes in the election of the vice-
president. Herbert Van Aken with
92 votes defeated George Weyl, 69,
and William Ross, 23, for the of-
fice. In the fight for the secre-
taryship, Gordon Malcolm was se-
lected over Robert Scoville and
Irving - Valentine. The respective
votes were, 91 for Malcolm, 62 for
Malcolm, 62 for Scoville, and 28
for Valentine. Carl Forrell will be
the treasurer .of the class as the
result of the 101 votes he piled up
to the 60 of John Staudt and the
16 of J. Bennett.
Representatives of the 1931 en-
gineering class were chosen for a
position on eackrothe Honor com-
mittee and the Engin ering Stu-
dent council. For the former Jess
Carmichael with 76 votes was se-
lected over Carl Tusch, who polled
65 votes, and Robert Woodward,
who received 36. The council of-
fice went to Robert Thompson with
62 votes. He defeated Howard
Canfield and C. D. Jones, 54 and 55
votes respectively, for the position.
Group Regulates Honor System
The Honor committee of the En-
gineering College, which is com-
posed of representatives from each
of the four classes, administers
regulates the operation of the hon-
or system in the college. Since it
acts as a court of final appeal in
matters relating to the system, the
committee may recommend the ex-
pulsion from school of any student
found guilty of violating the honor
code.
HAYNES ANSWERS
COUNTY'S CHARGE
Says Hospitalization Cost $2,000
Less Last Year.
Reiterating his stand that Wash-
tenaw county has:not made a sav-
ings by sending indigent sick to
hospitals other than the University
Hospital, Dr. Harley A. Haynes,
director of the University hospital,
said that while the figures of L.
O. Cushing, chairman of the coun-
ty board of auditors, "may be con-
vincing, they do not include the
$10,000 paid to University hospital"
Dr. Haynes, in replying to a
statement made yesterday by Cush-
ing, stated that the chairman
"mentions only the amount paid
to St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital.
"Mr. Cushing neglects the $10,-

000 that was paid to University
hospital over the eight-month
period from Jan. 1 to Sept. 1. If
this amount is added to $29,44x.97,
the amount paid St. Joseph's for
a nine-month period, the total

Game to be Received
Ov*er Radio in Union
Radio equipment has been in-
stalled and accommodations for
more than 250 students have
been arranged in the ballroom of
the Union for the Michigan-Ohio
State game today, Albert F. Don-
ohue, '31, president of the Union,
stated yesterday.
The radio has been loaned by
one of the Ann Arbor music,
houses and is specially equipped
so that it will be audible to all
the students who wish to hear
the broadcast of today's game.
Women students will also be al-
lowednat this gathering, Dono-
hue said.
Financial difficulties have pro-
hibited the installation of a
gridgraph in Hill auditorium this
year.
BRAZILIAN REBELS
OfFFERULTIMAO1TUM
Costa, Revolution Leader, Asks
Surrender of Federals;
Itarare Taken.
PEACE TERMS PROPOSED
(By Associated Press) I
(See Map on Page 2) I
PORTO ALEGRE, Rio Grand do
Sul, Brazil, Oct. 17.-With the Bra-
zilian revolutionaries claiming mili-
tary victories in four directions
from the federal capital, the rebel
general, Miguel Costa today called
on the Rio de Janeiro government
to give up the struggle.
General Costa announced the
capture of the city of Itarare, in
the hotly contested Sao Paulo-
Parana sector, and at the same
time addressed 'a message to all
Brazilians predicting victory and
insisting on the resignation of the
government.
The capture of Itarare, import-
ant rail head on the line leading
to the city of Sao Paulo, is disputed
by federal sources. They say the
revolutionaries were repulsed there
and lost 300 prisoners

Wolverines
to

BOTH COLLEGES WILL STRU6ELE
TO HOLD PLACE IN BIG TEN RACE;
BUCKEYES PLAN AERIAL ATTACK

By Joe RLJssEIJ.
0 )I l, , INB , Ohio, October 8.-Excitement runs at a high pitch
here today as game time approaches to bring together Ohio State and
\i ichigan in a battle which will bear heavily on the final outcome of the
chase for Big' Ten championship honors. With the giant Ohio State
Stadium as the setting, two elevens will fight for sixty minutes to deter-
mie which cane drops out of the Conference race.
OHIO HAS LOST ONCE.
The uckeyes, althiugh they have already lost one Conference game
to Northwestern by a 9-2 count, may still be considered in the running
by virtue of their victory over Indiana two weeks ago when they rolled up
2a points wh ile keeping ( oach Pat Page's offensive wvell in check during
the entire afternoon. Should the Bucks win today they will again be
considIered a strong threat, but should they lose, they will be relegated to

Are Conceded Slight Edge Due
Victory Over Purdue
Last Saturday.

Miniature Golf GameA
Fatal to Contractor t
{ Hy Associated Press)a
NEW YORK, Oct. 17.-The ex- p
citement of playing miniature
golf proved too much today for '
Thomas J. Watt, 55, retired con-a
tractor. He dropped dead of ab
heart attack after finishing thet
first hole on a miniature golf
course on West Fifieth street.
CUNCANNON LAUDS~
NOMINEE MORROW.
Predicts Victory for Formeri
Ambassador in New Jersey d
Elections Next Month.
POSITION 'ESTABLISHED'

the gridiron background.
Coach Willaman, realizing this,
will present the full force of his
ricky offensive which he has been
working on all week, and indications
are that much of his game will be
played via the overhead method
with the great Fesler on the receiv-
ng end of the tosses. Michigan will
also probably resort to an aerial at-
tack since Newman seems a cer-
tainty to start at quarterback.
The injury to Norm Daniels,
which may keep him out of the
game today, will hurt the Wolverine
passing attack since he is one of
the best receivers on the squad. It
was Daniels who caught Newman's
long pass for the first Maize and
Blue score in the Purdue game and
started the Wolves on the way to
their 14-13 victory.
Michigan Conceded Edge.
This win over Purdue gives Mich-
igan an edge in the predictions to-
day since the Boilermakers were
considered one of the best teams in
the Conference prior to last Satur-
day. Past figures stretching over a
period of time since 1897 also give
the Wolverines an edge with Michi-
gan having won nineteen and tied
two of the 26 times the two schools
have met on the gridiron. In these
games the Maize and Blue has roll-
ed up a total of 492 points against
110 for the Buckeyes. However, the
last two games have both resulted
in Ohio State wins by a 19-7 in 1928
and a 7-0 count last season.

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The rebelrchieftainasserting "There is no doubt but that9
that the federals had been demor-Dwight Morrow will be elected
alized in half a dozen encounters,
warned that if the government senator from New Jersey in the9
should insist on opposing the revo- November elections," stated Dr.
lution, the insurgents would not hePaul M. Cuncannon, of the politi-1
blame for the useless shedding of cal science department yesterday.
blood. He proposed that the minis- "Morrow will give Mr. Hoover aa
ter of war send observers to the senator of unusual ability on whom
main battle area and in military he can absolutely rely. He will not
planes, there to witness the re- have to undergo the probationary
sources of the rebels, promising pero undergoe pbonary
that they would not be harmed, he period which is enforced on most
intimated they thus would see the new senators. His position in theA
futility of opposition and would world is so clearly established that.
return to the capital advising sur- like George W. Pepper, of Pennsyl-{
render. vania, and Elihu Root, of New York,
he will immediately assume a posi-
Fascist Adherents Air tion of prominence and leadership.r
"The new senate bids fair to be
Policies in Reichstag richer in personality than those of
recent years, and to that enrich-
(ByBEsLiated Pre-) ment Morrow will contribute his
BERLIN, Oct. 17. -The govern-shr.Hewlbintoheeaer
ment gave its enemies in the Reich- another reading senator. He pos-
stag today a chance to loose the anotereadin igteseator.uHeios-
flood gate of their pent-up feelings sesses genuine irtellectual curios-
and for many hours the fascists, tys and has read morte boos than
notably, laid down the policies they cetion of Senator Borah "
wanted the Republic to pursue for
the solution of its pressing economic As to M o r r o w ' s presidential
problems. I chances, Dr. Cuncannon stated that
A fascist spokesman read into "His chances for the presidency are
the record of Parliament the views none too good. He himself has indi-
and prophecies which Adolf Hitler cated that he would not run in'
uttered a few weeks ago at a trial 1932. In doing so he has reallyj
at Leipsic in which three Reich-1given up nothing, belonging to a
swehr officers were accused, as fas- party that succeeds and stands
cists, of subversive propaganda in upon its record, and that includes
the army. among other things renomination
Not only did the government bill of its president to the White House.
authorizing a foreign credit of "By 1936 Morrow will be of an'
$125,000,000 pass its first and second age considerably greater than that
reading, but former Chancellor of most presidents. A man who has
Mueller's candid statement showed lived as active a life as he has is
that the social democrats, at least, not likely to seek the burdens of
with their 143 representatives, were the White House."
willing to help the government over-
the non-confidence crises and pos- Dauntless on Gridiron;
sibly also with adoption of its finan- .
cial program in a somewhat modi- Flees Stage in Hurry
fied form.3-F
(/ -Is ow ed I'"es")
i TECUMSEH, Mich., Oct. 17.---
apa TextofTreaty Max Smith, star quarterback of
Arrives, at New York the Tecumseh high school team,
(By Associated Press) has come unscratched through
NEW YORK, Oct. 17.-The offi- , f i t

PROBABLE LINE-UPS
Michigan Ohio State
Cox ........... L.E.......... Fesler
Auer or Purdum L.T......Haudrich
HIozer..........L.G......... Selby
Morrison ...... C........M. asman
Cornwell ...... R.G....... Wimgert
Samuels .......R.T............ Bell
Williamson . ...R.E........ Larkins
Newman .......Q.B..... Hinchman
Wheeler ....... L.H.......Varmer
Simrall........R.H..... Greenberg
Hudson......F.B.........Horn
TECHNIC ON SALE
MONDAY MORNING
Magazine to Feature Architect,,
Engineer Relationship.
Featuring the relationship of ar-
chitecture and engineering, the
first issue of the Michigan Technic,
student publication of the engineer-
ing department, will appear Mon-
day morning on the campus, it was
stated yesterday by LaVerne Ansel,
'31E, managing editor of the maga-
zine.
The cover for this issue is by John
White, '32A, and is a drawing of the
recently erected Chicago Board of
Trade building. The drawing was
made during the summer. The issue
also includes a frontespiece by
Wayne Meade, '31A, who was the
creator of the etchings of the Uni-
versity buildings which appeared
last spring in Michiganensian, year-
book of the University.
A wide variety or articles on many
of the different phases of architec-
ture and their relation to engineer-

... ,ia L,., ,-~ .,..1. inn nnn . r rnm_ f

I

trains which killed three trainmen paredwith$37,5. 0.paidt n i-
Sand mnjured five others here early versity Hospital last year over the
today, has been fixed by the rail- same period.
road on a signal towerman, D. F. "If it comes down to the facts,"
Stephens, 26, of Cleveland. Deci- Dr. Haynes said, "you would find
sion of the Ohio public utilities that hospitilization is less at Uni-
wu s versity hospital, whether it be a
commission as to the cause was comparison of, total amounts, the
waiting completion of a separate cost per day statistics, or the aver-
investigation still in progress. age cost."
Meanwhile, two of the injured, a cs

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