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November 12, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-12

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ESTABLISHED
1890

Y

& 40
fKt r t 0 a n

4§p
A& A&-
in Aqw

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

VOL. XLI. No. 39 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1930

PRICE FIVE CENTS

f I

FRESHMAN CLASS
WILL ELECT GAMES
LEADERS__TONIGHT
More Than 400 First-Year Men
to Attend Meeting at
Union.

SLOAN
FOR

ADVISES HIGH WAGE SCALE
NATION'S FUTURE PROSPERITY

MUYSKENS WILL

SPEAK

Plans for Annual Basketball
Tournament Also to be
Considered.
More than 400 freshmen will meet
at 7:00 o'clock tonight in the Union
to select their captain and lieuten-
ants for the traditional freshman-
sophomore fall games. This meeting
was originally announced for 7:30
o'clock but because of the large
number of arrangements w h i c h
must be made, the hour has been
changed t 7 o'clock.
The freshmen will meet first in
the groups towhich they will be
assigned as they arrive at the Un-
ion. There will be 10 groups, each
one under the direction of a mem-
ber of the Executi'vq council of the
Union.
Groups to Nominate Candidates.
A candidate for the captaincy of
the freshman teams in the games
will be nominated from each group.
At the same time, the plans will be
made for the annual freshman bas-
ketball tournament under the di-
rection of the Union uderclass
committee.'
Following the group meetings, the
first-year men wil gather in the
ballroom of the Union for the mass
meeting, where they will elect their
captain and their lieutenants from
the nominees of the groups. At the
same time, a band will be organized
to lead the class to the scene of
the battle on Saturday morning.
Downing to Talk.
Prof. John H. Muyskens, of the
speech department, will speak at
the freshfirar neetihg. In a dltion
there will be short talks by Janes
Slocum, '34, recently elected presi-
dent of the freshman literary class,
and Joseph Downing, '31, captain of
the varsity basketball team for the
coming season.
Cheers and songs will be led by
the varsity cheerleaders and Albert
F. Donohue, '31, president of the
Union and former captain of his
class in the games, will preside at
the meeting. Smokes will be provid-
ed by the Union.
Sophomores to Meet.
The sophomores will meet at 7:30
tomorrow night in the ballroom of
the Union to elect their captain for
the games. T. Hawley Tapping, sec-
retary of the Alumni association of
the University, has been secured to
speak at ths meeting.
Ivan Williamson, '33, r e c e n t 1 y
elected president of his class and
member of the varsity football
team, will also give a short talk.
There will be cheers and s o n g s.
Smokes and refreshments will be
provided by the Union.
COSSACK CHORUS
TO GIVECONCERT
Russian Officers Will Be Third
on Choral Union Series.
The Don Cossack Russian male
chorus, under the direction of Serje
Jaroff, will appear as the third at-
traction of the Choral Union series
on Thursday, Nov. 20, in Hill audi-
torium.
Jaroff, whose chorus consists of
former members of the Russian
army, first organized his group
after the White Army had evacu-
ated Crimea. About 8,000 of gen-
eral Wrangel's troops were given
a haven on the island of Lemnos.
They were without any equipment,
and had only their uniforms to
protect them. The band had lost
its instruments, so they organized
several choirs to keep up the mor-
ale. Jaroff's particular choir was
so well-received that, when the
regiments were moved to Bulgar-
ia, his singers obtained employ-
ment from one of the Greek Or-
thodox churches in Sofia, and from
that beginning his group of singers,
all former Cossack officers from

the Don, drifted into concert work,
traveling all over the world to sing
their songs of the Don and Volga,
as well as chants of their religious
faith.
.. . . . .. . .

President of General Motors
Sees 'Turn in Tide'
of Business.
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Nov. 11.-Announc-
ing that the General Motors corp-
oration has maintained salaries and
wages, president Alfred P. Sloan,
jr., said today that a reduction in
the wage scale would not only
delay the return of- more normal
times but unnecessarily limit the
future prosperity of the nation.
In a letter to stock-holders ac-
companying the nine-months earn-
ing statement, previously made
public, Mr. Sloan said that in his
opinion "it is important for indus-
try to appreciate the fact that the
country's prosperity is founded on
a high wage scale.
"The broader the margin that
exists between the daily wage and
the necessities of life," he con-
tinued, "the more the individual
has available to purchase additional
DA9Y WI.LLADDRESS
Cleveland Judge to Share Honors
of Evening With Thomas
Roberts, '06.
VARSITY BAND TO PLAY
Judge William L. Day, 'OOL, of
Cleveland will share the speaking
honors with Thomas Roberts, '06, of

products and enjoy a profit by his
leisure hours. This development of
purchasing power creates wealth
which in turn acts and reacts
throughout our whole industrial
situation.
"General Motors has not reduced
either salaries or wages and it is
my hope that no readjustment of
the character will be necessary,"
he said. In evaluating the present
position of General Motors weight
must be given to the fact that it
recognizes as a major industrial)
purpose the importance of doing
its part in maintaining purchasing
power through periods of adversity.
Summarizing the business situ-
ation, Mr. Sloan said: "I feel that
there is no occasion for losing faith
in the principles and policies of the
corporation; neither would we lose
faith and confidence in each other
nor in our industrial leaders.
"On the contrary, we individually
should do the most we can to re-E
duce the discomfort and suffering
which follow all economic readjust-
ments. Finally, we should discharge 1
our responsibilities, whatever they'
may be, in such a manner that
when the tide turns, a matter of
only a question of time, we shall,
be better able to enjoy and appre-
ciate the bigger opportunities that'
have yet to come to us."
Mr. Sloan emphasized the oppor-
tunity presented to industrial man-
agement "to inject into business a
different type of thinking and a
different appreciation of the prob-
lem's that have existed for a num-
ber of years past."
EFFINGER EXPLAINS

\SO V}S SELECTE
IN FINALTRYO'UTS
Levy, Simon, Are Only Men on
Teams with Intercollegiate
Experience.
NEW SCHEDULE PLANNED
First Debates Will Take Place on
Dec. 11 with Ohio,
Indiana.
Preparations for the conference
debates entered their final stage
as the two varsity teams were l
picked after final tryouts yester- i

'ENSIAN SETS LIMIT
ON SENIOR PICTURES
Seniors who wish to have their
pictures included in the 1930-31
Michiganensian must purchase
their receipts and make their
photographers appoi n t m e n t s
soon, George E. Hofmeister, '31,
business manager of the 'Ensian
stated yesterday.
Although the deadline for the
sittings for the photographs is
not until Dec. 15, the list of ap-
pointments with the photogra-
phers are rapidly filling up, Hof-
meister said.
PERPEITUALPEC

day.
The affirmative team will be
composed of Maurice Moyer, '32,M
Lecnard Kimball, '33, and Howard
L. Simon, '32L, with John H. Huss,'
'33, as alternate. John W. Lederle, Aristide Briand,
'33, Victor Rabinowitz, '31, and] Foreign Minister of France, who
Nathan Levy, '31, will speak in that has been charged by Ramsin, now
order for the negative team, with
Samuel G. Ellis, '33, acting as al- under arrest for high treason a-
ternate. gainst the Soviet government, as
Twa Vt DTi niratn5^:'J;,l in
~t~l v on m-. n~n ~ r,~".-

CHARGED BY REDS
AS 'ARCH-PLOTTER'

......._...
r

RUSSIAN GOVERNMENT OFFICIALS
CHARGE NATIONS OF CONSPIRACY
TO OVERTHRO W SOVIET STATES

t wo eran aeUrs.ityierna c cosalra or n an
Only two men on the varsity international plot to overthrow the
team have had previous intercol- Russian Soviet government. Ray-
legiate experience. Levy has been mond Poincare, former president
a member of the varsity teams for of France, was also involved in the
the past three years, while Simon alleged confession revealed by the
has been debating for the Univer- Public's Commisar.
city an even longer time. None of-
the other debaters has ever taken
part in debating at Michigan,
though most have had some high li
school experience. in~~nau~. in
The topic for the conference de-l I L
.:rll 1--t."

l

Leads Nation on Armistice
in Tribute to World
War Veterans.

Day

i

' fills 1 1 1 1 1 I I B1.01L.! 1 1 111 111111:1

Oak Park, at the pep meeting for 1* bate will be -Resolved: that the
the Minnesota game Friday night. IVILJU UbU n n IJbU LUI several states should enact legisla-
Judge Day, during his undergrad- tion providing for compulsory un-
uate days at Mich'gan held a num-t Und employment insurance." The con-
ber of important campus positions, Discusses RequirementsU er ference debate will take place on
while Roberts was football manager New System of Admitting Thursday, Dec. 11, when the af--I
of one of Fielding. H. Yost's great Advanced Students. firmative team will debate against
point a minute teams. Since grad- Ohio State's representatives in Hill
uation, both have been ardent auditorium, while the negativeI
,Michigaifootbal folowers. Judge TO END B.S.--M.D. COURSE team joftrnies to Bloomington.
Day, who is-to-ebe reembered for where it will neet Indiana.
his many appearances at pep meet- "The recent increase in the re- Association Grants Funds.
ings il .the past few years, is noted quirements for admission to the In addition to the conference de-:
for his ability to fire the enthusi- medical school from 70 hours to bates, the university debating pro-
asm of the students and towns- ram has been greatly enlarged,
pepeattending the rallies. An 90 hours, to take effect in Septem- ga a engetyelre
people dghsand a large number of debates will(
effort is being made to obtain an- ber, 1931, will in a short time lead be scheduled for this year. The ex-
other graduate to lead the cheers. to the elimination of the present Dansion of the debating program
Montgomery Shick, Varsity cheer- combined B.S.-M.D. curriculum, has been made possible by a gener-
leader, and his staff of assistantscobnd .S-D. urilmu ra
will be on hand as will the fighting where there has been a minimum 'ous grant of money from the Ora-
i beand.Athurw Hckett requirgmentr,",De torical association, and several ex-
Mi'h higan band. Arthur Hackett, requirement of 75 hours," Deantensive tours may be arranged for
head of the voice department ofdthe John R. Effinger, of the literary later in the season. A committee,
music school, has been secured to college, said yesterday. composed of Levy, Lawrence E.
lead the singing. For students entering in Sep- Hartwig, '31, and Robert A. Murphy,
tember, 1931, and thereafter, he 31, has been formed to correspond
with other schools to arrange for
said, there can be but one com- debates, and a further announce-
OOT S TO T Ybined course between the College ment will be made shortly.
of Literature, Science and the Arts
NEW FORMATION the medical school, for which 'Rollo's Wild Oat'
the minimum requirement will be b
90 semester hours together with a Will be Presented
Cheering Section to Spell Out requirement in grade points and
in specified courses. by Play Production
'Kipke,' 'Minn,' U of M' Normally this single combined _
at Minnesota Game. course would give the student the Construction of four sets and
bachelor of arts degree after he circumvention of a number of me-
Three more new formations will had completedrsuccessfullytherfirst chnial fficulties w i m -r
be attempted by the cheering sec- year of the medical course. Stu- Rollo's Wild Oat"ebywCl m-
tion with the Maize and Blue cards dents, however, might receive a "dat" by Clare Kum-
at the Minnesota game Saturday. bachelor of science degree, if they mer as one of the most ambitious
"KIPKE," "MINN," and "U. of M." so desired. This gives a student on presentations in the history of
will be spelled out by the section. the combined course the same op- Play Production.
Several innovations in the pro- tion as that which is offered stu- The play will be given Thursday,
cedure of forming the letters have dents of the literary college at the Friday, and Saturday nights at the
been planned. Cards will be held present time, Dean Effinger stated. Lydia Mendelssohn theatre.
above the head instead of on the Valentine B. Windt, director of
level with the eyes as at the Purdue POLICEMAN HURT Play Production, recently termed
and Illinois games. This will re- H R P P ion 'ecet
sult in a more effective formation, IN AUTO ACCIDENT ( the play, which will open the sea-
it is expected, silce part of the son for the department, "an up-
cards have been hidden from view Crashing into a car which came roarious farcical comedy." "Rollo'sI
under the old system. The new suddenly out of a driveway into Wild Oat" is the story of a young
instructions will be printed on the Observatory street, Chester Young, man recently come into a large in-
backs of the tickets for cheering University motorcycle policeman, heritance, who has theatrical am-
section seats as well as on the yesterday afternoon sustained in- bitions. He satisfies these by pro-
stunt cards that will be tacked to juries which necessitated the ampu- ducing "Hamlet" in a startlingly
the seats in the stadium. tation of his right leg. original way.
The section will be the same size According to a statement by po--
as that of the Illinois game, com- lice, Young was going north on Ob- 1 - .c
posed of seats from row 28 through servatory street when Lawrence UnlerS1LfY iectory
43 inclusive in sections 22, 23, and Berg, '32M, who lives on Miller road, Goes on Sale Today
24 drove unexpectedly into his path.
Berg is married and holds a Uni- The 1930-31 issue of the student
RITES FOR SLA TER versity driving permit, it was re- directory of the University will go
ported. on sale tomorrow morning on the
TO BE TOMORROW Young was taken immediately to cams.etmooksmayoer
the University hospital, where his campus. The books may be pUr-
Funeral services for Marvin J. leg, which received a compound chased at the stands along the
Slater, '23, of 1441 E. Park Place, fracture in the accident, was re- diagonal.
general manager of Slater's Inc., moved.I
who died yesterday morning will Police are attemptig to locate Driver Blows Three
take place at 2 o'clock tomorrow eye-witnesses of the collision. Berg
afternoon, it was announced yes- is not being held. B Tires Averting Crash
terday.
The ceremony will be held in the Second Revue Tryout Collision between a light roadster
Muehlig chapel. Rev. E. C. Stell- Toand a taxicab at the corner ofa
horn will officiate, and burial will Scheduled for TodayI Washtenaw and Baldwin avenues
-- --~ a ai il- ,-wA rn wly avreCu7 Trt ed at 11:15

I UUI LI L HMlL
University Press Club to Open
I Twelfth Annual Session
on Thursday.
LEE WHITE TO LECTURE

DEFENDS WORLD COURT
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11.- Twelve
years after the "cease firing" order
was passed through the war-torn
trenches of France and e c h o e d
around the world, President Hoover
today led the nation on ils Armis-
tice day tribute to the living and
dead veterans of the World war,
with an appeal for the perpetuation

of worla peace.w
The University Press Cl1 of After placing a wreath of yellow
Michigan will assemble at the Un- chrysanthemums upon the plain,l
ion, Thursday, Friday and Satur- marble tomb of the Unknown sol-i
day of this week for the twelfth dier in Arlington, the chief execu-K
annual meeting of the organiza- tive, in an address before the an-9
tion. General meetings and discus- nual conference and, Goodwill con-l
sion sessions, addresses by repre- gress of the world alliance 01 inut-
sentative editors, publishers, jour- national friendship through the
nalists, and college professors val churches, said the war had taught
be open to the public. The ban- the blessing of peace, if nothingt
quets, luncheons, a n d business else.
meetings will be open only to club After agabn urging American ad-
members. herence to the World court, he re-
Registration for the convention I iterated his proposal for freedom ofI
will begin between 9 and 12 o'clock I the seas for good supplies in time
Thursday morning at the Union. At of war and forecast possible expan-
the initial meeting, which will be lion of the Kellogg-Briand pact for#
held at 2 o'clock Thursday after- outlawing war to mobilize world{
noon, President Lee A. White, of opinion against is violators.s
the Detroit News, will deliver an He held that the time had not yetl
address of welcome to the assemb- come when "we can assume that,
ly. George R. Dale, editor of the righteousness has so advanced inl
Muncie, Ind., Post-Democrat and the world that we may yet have
mayor of Muncie, will speak on complete confidence in the full
"Press, Politics, and Prisons," a growth of pacific means or rest,
stormy recital of his experiences in solely upon the proceses of peacet
fighting a corrupt judiciary and for defense.

Reveal Plot to Parcel
Out Valuable
Resources.
BRIAND ACCUSED
Six Countries Involved
in Red Prisoner's
Accusations.
(Bv Associated Press)
MOSCOW, U.S.S.R., Nov. ir-
From a dossier of indictments and
purported confessions in t h e
hands of the peoples commissar
for justice, there emerged today
Soviet charges of an international
plot to overthrow the government
and to parcel out the most valua-
ble natural resources among the
nations which fringe their bor-
ders.
Eight Russians, said to be anti-
Soviets, are in prison u n d e r
charges of high treason, the pun-
ishment for which is death. The
alleged confession of one of them,
the counter-revolutionist, Ramsin,
named a group of outstanding fig-
ures from half-a-dozen nations as
co-conspirators with leaders of the
plot in Moscow.
Lawrence Implicated in Charge.
Sir Henri Deterling, British oil
magnate, is named as one of those
who aided in financing the prelim-
inary campaign. Former Premier
Poincare and Foreign Minister Bri-
and of France are called "arch con-
spirators," and the name of Brit-
ain's "Lawence of Arabia" adds a
final dab of color to the picture.
From Ramsin's purported ones-
sien, the '-overnment has recon-
structed the elaborate plot. It was
hatched in Moscow and Leningraz,
fed with foreign capital in Paris
and supported by active sympathy
from Great Britain, France, Poland,
Finland, Rumania, and other "cap-
italist" nations.
Rumania to Provide 'Spark.'
There was to have been a diplo-
matic "incident" on the Rumanian
border, and Rumania was to have
leclared war. In quick succession,
Polanid, France and England were
to have followed her example.
An army of 600,000 men under
the White General Loukonski, was
to have marched on Moscow, gath-
ering strength of numbers as it
went by enlistment of discontented
peasants, simultaneously, while an
army under the White General
Dnikin moved on Leningrad.
France was to supply arms and
ammunition and the British fleet
was to steam into the Baltic and
the Black sea, seizing the Crimea
and Leningrad.
'Democratic' Government Planned.
All this, planned last summer,
the Soviet government asserts,
broke because of discord between
France and Italy and the uncer-
tainty of Germany's attitude caused
the plotters to delay their first open
attack.
The Revolutionists planned to
install a "bourgeois democratic re-
public" and in return for their
support from foreign allies, were to
share some of Russia's richest re-
sources.
OFFICIALS REVIEW
ARMISTICE PARADE
Maj. Wilson, Ruthven, Staebler,
See R. O. T. C. March.
Major General Guy M. Wilson,
commander of the National Guard
in Michigan and Wisconsin, review-
ed the Armistice day parade yester-
day from the steps of Hill auditori-
um. He was accompanied at the
reviewing stand by President Alex-

ander G. Ruthven and Mayor Ed-
ward W. Staebler.
After the parade of the Reserve
Officers Training Corps, the Ameri-
can Legion and the Veterans of
Foreign Wars, led by the Varsity-
R.O.T.C. band, a brief program was
held inside the auditorium.
Rev. R. N. McMichael, chaplain of
the American Legion in this city,
I offerprl the invncatinn afterwhich

fpolice department in the urban
midlands of "Middletown," famous
now as a text book for sociological
psychology. Elmo Scott Watson,l
editor of the Publishers' Auxiliary,
Rev. Augustus P. Reccord, of De-
troit, and George Dolliver, of the
Battle-Creek Moon-Journal, presi-
dent of the National Editorial as-
sociation, will all be included on
the afternoon program.
The President's dinner, Thurs-
day night will introduce President
Alexander G. Ruthven to the press
of the state, while Rev. Frederick
B. Fisher, D. D., and Dr. Walter
Masaur, of Austria, will offer the
feature addresses of the program.
The general topic of discussion
Friday morning will be "Problems
Confronting Newspaper Editors,"
and the speakers listed as leaders
for the discussion are Prof. Arthur
S. Aiton, of the history depart-
ment; Dr. Theophile Raphael, an
(Continued on Page 2)

HOOTKINS SPEAKSl
ON FRENCH COURSE
Language Instructor Gives First
of S. C. A. Review Lectures.
Opening a series of four review
lectures in freshman s u b j e c t s
Hirsch Hootkins of the Romance
language department presented a
review last night at Lane hall cov-
ering the materi'al of the French 1
course to the point that it has pro-
gressed so far this semester. The
Student Christian association is
sponsoring these talks in an effort
to boost the grades of freshmen who
need assistance in organizing thei'r
school work.
The schedule of lectures for this
week is as follows: German 1 and
Spanish 1 at 7:30 o'clock on Thurs-
day evening, and History 11 at 7:00
o'clock on Saturday evening.

GARGOYLE TO RELEASE UNOFFICIAL
HARVARD-MICHIGAN GAME PROGRAM
To Contain Editorials on Campus lished as an additional feature of
Events, Football Comments, the football issue.
In addition to the Harvard-Mich-
and Cartoons. igan football program, there will be
18 pages of editorial matteride-
Did you go to Cambridge last voted to current campus events,
week and have the opportunity of I general comment on the local foot-
reading the official program of the ball season, and numerous clever
Harvard-Michigan game? No? Well, cartoons by Jerry Ellison, '30, last
year's editor of Gargoyle, Alan
you didn't miss a thing because Handley, '32, Richard Bruehl, '32,

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