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November 15, 1930 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-15

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No, 10, 1

ESTABLISHED
1890

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MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

X

VOL. XLI. No. 42

EIGHT PAGES ANN

ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1930

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SENATORVANDENBERG DESCRBES
POER OF AME\RICAN JOURN AISM
BEFOREUNIVI5TY PRESS CLUBI
Michigan Statesman Says Recent Final Assembly This Morning
Democratic Victory Was to Conclude Business
Result of Publicity. of Editorial Body.-

I

YOST TALKS TO EDITORS
Prof. Preston Slosson Speaks
to Afternoon Assembly
of Dictatorships.
Senator Arthur H. Vandenberg
told 200 assembled members of the
Michigan Press Club at their an-
nual banquet last night in the Un-
ion that the man more responsible
than anyone else for the recent
democratic victory in congressional
elections was Charles Michelson,
of the Democratic Press bureau in
Washington. Senator Vandenberg
used Michelson's case in support of
his contention that the nation to-
day is not in reality in the "hands
of the government, but is primarily
motivated by the press of the Uni-
ted States."
Senator Vandenberg, speaking at
the 12th annual Press Club banquet
which all but concluded the major
portion of the 1930 program, stress-
ed the need for careful judgment
on the part of newspaper men
throughout the nation. He stated
that the impatience of "getting the
news first often creates a snap
judgment which stimulates the
wrong, rather than the right con-
ception of the truths involved."
United Press Head Speaks.
Other speakers on the dinner
program were Fielding H. Yost, di-
rector of athletics, who told a few
unpublished facts concerning the
present football season, and Karl
A. Bickel, president of the United
Press association. Edgar Guest,
Detroit poet, responded to a toast
from Lee A. White, of the Detroit
News, who acted as toastmaster at
the dinner. "No Soup," a dramatic
skit by Gurney Williams, Jr., '31,
and Franklin Reck, of the Ameri-
can Boy magazine, opened the pro-
gram.
In the morning session, Prof. Ar-
thur S. Aiton, of the history de-
partment, spoke on revolution in
South America to inaugurate the
day's program. He was followed
by Dr. Theophile Raphael, of the
University, Marlen E. Pew, editor
of "Editor and Publisher" maga-
zine, and William L. Mapel, pro-
fessor of journalism at Washington
and Lee university.
Slosson Gives Lecture.
Dr. Preston Slosson, associate
professor of history at the Univer-
sity, addressed the afternoonias-
sembly on "Dictatorships" in which
he described the governments of
the past and gave a survey of the
present political arena in Europe
and America.
Following Professor Slosson, John
H. Millar, of Chicago told the as-
sembly of the editorial problems of
chain weeklies. He was followed
by Clarence V. Smazel, of the
Michigan Municipal League, who
spokenon county government in the
nation and propositions for its im-
provement. A discussion, led by
Arthur Brommage, professor of po-
litical science, concluded the after-
noonsession.
SOLONS WILL SEE
GRID GAME TODAY
Legislators and Wives Will be
Guests of University.
Members of the state legislature
and newly elected state officials and
their wives will be guests of the
University at today's football game
in an informal gathering of offi-
cials of both bodies.
Among those attending from
Lanssng are Governor-elect Wilber
M. Brucker, Judge Henry M. But-
zel, of the supreme court, Judge
G r o v e r C. Dillman, Judge L. H.
Fead ,of the supreme court, Howard
Lawerence former secretary to Gov-

JUDGE LACEY TO SPEAK
Editors to Attend Minnesota
Game as Final Event
on Program.
Michigan's Press Club will con-
clude its 12th annual convention
here today with a morning session
at the Union, an informal lunch-
eon and business meeting, and an
attendance at the Michigan-Minn-
esota football game this after-
noon. The morning program will
begin at 9 o'clock and will be feat-
ured by Judge Arthur J. Lacey's
address on archaic local govern-
ment, and the appearance of Gov-
ernor-elect Wilbur M. Brucker, who
will lead a short discussion.
Reports of the committees which
have been functioning during the
past year, election of officers for
1930-31, and general business will
complete the morning program to-
day.
The press representatives will be
guests at the football game of the
University athletic association.
GIFTS OFSTUDENTS
SWEL YOUG FNDa

2,500 CHEER TEAM
AT PEP MEETING
Day, Roberts Speeches Feature
Rally in Hill Auditorium.
More than 2500 rooters worked
up steam for the Minnesota game
at the pep meeting in Hill auditori-
um last night. Judge William L.
Day, 'OOL, of Cleveland and Thomas
B. Roberts, '04, of Oak Park shared
speaking honors.
Roberts, who was students man-
ager of the 1903 Michigan football
team, one of the great point-a-
minute teams coached by Fielding
H. Yost, explained the beginning of
the rivalry between Michigan and
Minnesota over the "Little Brown
Jug."
SIKKENCA APPOINTS
EIGHT CO MITTEESl
Junior Literary President Names
Gould Head of Executive
Committee.
DOMKE ADVISORY CHIEF
Appointments to junior literary
class committees were announced
yesterday by Jay H. Sikkenga, re-
cently elected class president. Eight
committees were named to carry
on the functions of the class of '32.
Howard Gould was appointed
chairman of the executive commit-
tee. He will have as his assistants:
Harry Benjamin, John Denler,
Ralph Hardy, John Krekeler, Ken-
neth McCallum, and David Nichol.
The following committees were
also appointed: Advisory, Clifford
Domke, chairman, John Bierce,.
Robert Crawford, Dorothy Ells-
worth, Margerie Mullen, and James
Sheehan.
Athletic: William Heston, chair-
man, William Hewitt, John Hubly,
Maynard Morrison, Orville Parker,
and Sidney Raike.
Auditing: John Bllheimer, chair-
man, Robert Helliwell, Charlotte
Maulbetsch, Robert Mortensen, Lois
Sandler, and Charles Sprowl.
Finance: Charles Seda, chairman,
Wallis Baubie, James Cartwright,
Joseph Frank, James Harris, Wil-
liam Harris, Fred Peabody, and
Morayne Podesta.'
Publicity: C. H. Beukema, chair-
m a n, Beach Conger, assistant
chairman, Helen Aulph, Edwin
Bigg, Harry Cook, Robert Culver,
George Herr, and Clement Zipper-
stein.
Social: Samuel Beer, chairman,
Frank Baker, Elliott Immerman,
Walter Leen, William Page, Law-
rence Rahilly, George Ressler, and
Martha Scott.
Women's: Beatrice Culver, chair-
man, Martha Bockmer, Beatrice
Ehrlich, Jane Heimel, Ruth Mather,
Ruth Otto, Marie Wagner, Helen
Waldman, LaVerne Weigel.

'CLASS SUPREMACY
TOBE DECIDED IN
FALL GAMES TODAY
Freshmen, Sophomores Engage
in Three Events Today
at Ferry Field.

CHEERING SECTION
TO SPELL 'KIPKE'
Rooters to Attempt Three New
Formations Today.

TO MEET

AT 9 O'CLOCK

Individual Events will
One Point Each; Flag
to Count Three.

Count
Rush

Underclass supremacy will be de-
cided at 10 o'clock this morning
when freshmen and sophomores of
all schools of the University, bat-
tle in the traditional fall games at
South Ferry field. The struggle
will mark the end of a week of
preparation, organization, and pep
sessionstbuilding up spirit for the
occasion.
Three events, the cane spree, pil-
low fight, and flag rush, the first
two counting one point and the
third three, have been scheduled.
Victory will go to the team winning
three or more points.
Both Optimistic.
Both classes predict victory for
their side. Although the class of
1933 won both the fall and the
spring games last year, the fresh-
men will enter the games a slight
favorite because of superior num-
bers.
Assembling for each class will
begin at 9 o'clock, the freshmen
meeting on the steps of the Union
and the sophomores at Waterman
gymnasium. Final instructions will
be given by the respective captains
and= the appropriate war paint will
be donned before the classes leave'
for the scene of combat. The fresh-
men following their band will be
the first to parade down State
street and will take the west side
upon reaching the field. The sopho-
mores will come shortly after and
take the east side.
Council Directs Games.
The games, given under the di-
rection of the Student council, will
be managed by councilmen, mem-
bers of the "M" club, and members
of campus honorary societies.
The pillow fight with five men
from each side, participating will
be the first event on the program,
followed by the cane spree and flag1
rush.
LARK SINGS SAGA OF BLACK
FRIDAY CARNAGE FOR ROLLS
A complete cover by Lark of
what will probably be known as
the Sham Battle of Black Friday
will be found in the Toasted
Rolls column on page four of
this issue.

to

Gophqloers Ready

Using the card system at the
Minnesota game today for the last
time this year, the cheering section
will attempt three new formations.
"KIPKE," "MINN," and "U of M"
will be formed with the maize and
blue cards.
Students seating in the section
are asked to observe the new in-
structions printed on the backs of
the football tickets as well as on
the stunt cards tacked to the seats
in the stadium. Upon signal from
the cheerleaders, the cards should
be raised above the head,rinstead of
to the level of the eyes as done at
the Purdue and Illinois games. This
will result in a more effective and
colorful formation since the whole
card will be exposed to view.
The section, which will be the
same size as for the Illinois game,
will be made up of rows 23 through
43 in sections 22, 23, and2 4.
REGENTS PROMOTE
ATHLETiC__COAlCHES
Kipke, Veenker, Fisher, Hoyt
Given Places on Education
School Faculty.
MEDIC P L A NAPPROVED
Four of Michigan's a t h 1 e t i c
coaches, Harry Kipke, George Veen-
ker, Charles B. Hoyt, and Ray L.
Fisher, were elevated to assistant-
professorships by acti'on, of the
Board of Regents in a meeting held'
last night. They are now on the
faculty of the School of Education,
and will instruct classes in theory
and practice of athletic coaching.
The board appointed Dr. Richard
A. Rossiter, of the astronomy de-
partment, to take charge of thej
Lamont Hussey observatory at Blo-
emfontaine. South Africa. The ob-
servatory station is maintained by
the University.
John G. Reid of Detroit was
awarded the degree of doctor of
dental surgery by the regents. He
had completed his requirements last
June but had not reached the re-
quired age of 21.
The meeting also approved the
new requirements for admission to
the medical school, which include a
minimum of 90 hours of credit in
the literary school.
A number of faculty members
were granted leave of a b s e n c e.
Prominent among them was Jean'
Ian Earhard of the Romance lan-
guages department, who will return
to France to complete the compul-
sory term of military service.

A1one

1

Many
to

Loss
battle

Contributions
Nearly $400;

Bring Sum
Classes,

Businesses Assist.
Campus contributions to t h e
"gratitude fund" for Chester A.
(Andy) Young, University motor-
cycle patrolman, injured Monday
in an automobile accident which
necessitated the amputation of his
right leg, yesterday swelled the to-
tal to $391.31.
The fund will be used to pur-
chase an artificial leg for the Uni-
versity policeman.
Yesterday's contributions, receiv-
ed at various points on the campus
by 12 men of the senior class, to-
talled $275.90. This amount, to-
gether with Thursday's total of
$75.41 and $40 received from var-
ious business organizations brought
the amount to nearly $400.
A canvass of fraternities and
other campus organizations will
probably be made, those in charge
of the fund said last night.
Voluntary contributors are asked
to mail checks to Kasper H. Hal-
verson, assistant business manager
of The Daily, Press building, May-
nard street.
Additional contributors are: Dr.
Alexander G. Ruthven, president of
(Continued on Page 3)
ARMY-NAV Y GAME
DATE ISSETT LEDI
(B1 Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14.-Unem-
ployment has brought about an
Army-Navy football game after
generals, admirals, Congressmen
and civilians failed.
The service elevens will meet in
New York on Dec. 13 for the first
time since 1927 and the gate re-
ceipts, excepted too be more than
$500,000, will go to help those out
of work.
Major General William R. Smith,
superintendent at West Point, an-
nounced today the Navy's proposal
for the game had been accepted
and immediately afterwards Ma-
jor Philip Fleming, Army's gradu-
ate manager of athletics, left for
Washington by airplane to ar-
range details.
Inlander to be Sold
In Book Stores Today

Michigan Sees Minnesota as Threat Rather
Than Underdog, But Expects Victory
in Hard Fight.
. By JOE RUSSELL
Michigan faces its supreme test this afternoon. At 2 o'clock
Minnesota invades the Stadium to do battle with the Wolverines
with the two-fold purpose of avenging a 7-6 defeat of last year and
of knocking Kipke's Varsity out of the race for Big Ten champion-
ship honors.
The Gophers have the strongest team which the Wolves meet
this year and have come to Ann Arbor fighting mad. Two schools
have trampled all over them so far this season, and Coach Kizer'
eleven is out to show the waiting world that they have a real football
team down at Minneapolis. A victory over the undefeated Wolver-
ines will go a long way toward wiping out the memory of the 33-7
_- beating Vanderbilt handed them
PROBABLE LINE-UPS and the following 27-6 loss they
suffered at the hands of the pow-
Mlichigan Minnesota erful Wildcats.
Hozer ........LE.... Krezowski Bring Scoring Punch.
Samuels or Despite these losses, the Gophers
Auer.......LT.........Berry will not be looked upon as anything
LaJuenesse ...LG...... Reihsen of an underdog this afternoon. They
Morrison.....C.........Stein surprised Stanford by holding them
CornwellB.....R.......unn to a 0-0 tie a few weeks ago, and
Draveling .... RT.......Beland showed in that game that they have
Williamson .. . RE.......Nesona brand of fight which, when it is
Newman....Q3... MacDougal aroused will not permit defeat. In-
Simrall (capt.) LBH.. Brockmeyer diana fell before the Gophers 6-0,
Wheeler ...... RH .. Brownell while last week in a "breather"
Hudson .. F6'......anders game against South Dakota univer-
sity, Minnesota rolled up 59 points
to their opponent's 0.
No matter how weak South Da-
kota was, this score shows that the
20 IWA Gophers have a scoring p u n c h
which will prove dangerous today.
In the matter of past records, of
course, Michigan has a distinct ad-
STUD NTO'vantage. Undefeated this year, the
-Wolves have counted wins against
Resent. Merchant's Charges of three Big Ten teams, Purdue, Ohio
Lack of Spirit, Rush State, and Illinois, and have defeat-
Businessed one of the most dangerous teams
Business District, in the East, Harvard.
ss d sMinnesota has met but two Big
(8I, Assoriated Press) Ten squads, and has lost to one of
AMES, Iowa, Nov. 14.-Two thou- them.
sand Iowa State college students Against the Crimson last week,
overran the business district this Coach Kipke's men for the first
afternoon following publication in time this season showed that they
the college paper of a letter from a time tss s dh h
merchant charging they were not had a strong running attack which,
mranthrgingtheylemr nop-added to Newman's ever present
supporting the football team prop- passing threat, will give the Wolves
erly. The fire department was call- a well-diversified attack which
ed to extinguish several bon fires in should net some scores. Jack Wheel-
the street. er, who went so well against Har-
The students, representing almost vard but who has been out of the
half of the college enrollment, broke line-up all week is again in condi-
up classes and then formed down- tion and will be ready to take the
town. Little damaged was done. field this afternoon. Should Wheeler
The group returned to the campus have to leave the game, Kipke has
of its volition and held a pep meet- Mut DeBaker ready to rush into the
ing in preparation for the Iowa fray in his place. DeBaker is partic-
State-Kansas Aggies game tomor- ularly good at broken field running,
row. and the team will not be weakened
The Iorwrittesytude.yntshcarrby his presence in Wheeler's place
a letter written by V. M. Lynch, an at right halfback. Michigan's line
Ames businesshman, claiming un- will be the same as has been sur-
prising critics all year with its
proper support of the football team. strength, and gains should be few
Resenting the -accusation, the stu- through it.
dents wanted to show townsmen rust Stop Manders.
they were enthusiastic rooters, their Jack Manders will be the Minne-
leader said. sota back Michigan will have to
stop, if it is to take the game today,
FOUR LOSE LIVES while Munn at right guard is a
IN MADRID RIOTS dangerous man, both on offense and
______defense. Munn is a triple-threat
man and will have to be watched
Workmen Protest Against Faultyf carefully.
Building Construction. Should M i c h i g a n succeed in
knocking the Gophers from its path
(By Associated Press) this afternoon, the way to at least
MARDID, Nov. 14.-With a sud- a tie with Northwestern for the
deness which left the city aghast, Conference championship will be
a series of labor riots exploded in open, as Chicago, the only team left
the center of the business section on the 1930 schedule, has shown no
today, and within half an hour four cause to worry so far this year. If
men had been killed, a dozen seri- the Varsity performs up to standard
ously wounded and 50 others in- it should win today by at least one
j ured. touchdown.
Thousands of workmen poured
into the streets, augmenting aCan
crowd which had gathered for!. zoeriI41 Crown
funeral services for four workers in One-Minute Battle
who perished yesterday in a build-
ing collapse. The demonstration (B+1 Associated Press)
began as a protest against the MADISON SQUARE G A R D E N,
erection of flimsy buildings which New York, Nov. 14.-Tony Canzon-
endangered the lives of workmen, eri, former featherweight champion,

but it developed quickly into a won the lightweight crown tonight,
vicious battle. by knocking out Al Singer, defend-
Mounted police charged into the ing champion, in one minute and

Michigan, Minnesota Football Teams to Renew
Colorful Rivalry forHistoric 'Little Brown Jug'
When the Minnesota and Michi-
gan teams meet this afternoon they g
will be rene,'ving a rivalry which is :7{r
one of the most colorful in the an-w
nals of intercollegiate football.
The historic "Little Brown Jug"
first became the symbol of intense
undergraduate feeling in 1903, al-.
though the two schools had met be- -
fore that time. A game had been
scheduled between the teams at
Minneapolis.
Before the Wolverine Varsity en- ?
trained, word was received from :s
scouts that the water in Minne- .
apolis was impure.A big brown jug A4
was purchased, filled with water,
and taken along to the North Coun-
try.
After the game, which, incident- : :
ally, was the only draw in the rec-;
ords of Minnesota-Michigan foot- <.
ball competition, the brown jug
could not be found. Weeks later
word was received from the Gopher ::
camp that Michigan could have its
jug back when it could beat Minne-
sota.
The jug has changed hands a "'
number of times. The Wolverines=
can boast a record of 16 wins. 4

I

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