Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 18, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.







VOL. XLI. No. 44






r - . ,' ,~w
4i Y ~ 1r, F



Atlanta Wizard Will Withdraw
From All Competition I
Next Season.

Series of Twelve Pictures
Remove Amateur Status
of World Champ.


4 soc' atei Pri Photi
Bobby Jones,
America's premier golfer, who won the four major golf titles this
year and yesterday announced his retirement from active competition
in lieu of several movie contracts which he has signed. Jones is shown
above with the British amateur and open cups, and the Ameri'can ama-
teur and national open trophies, all of which he won this year--a feat

(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Nov. 17.- With a
gesture of sportsmanship as dra-
mati'c as anything he ever achieved
on the links, Rokert T. Jones, jr.,
today walked from the throne-room
of golf.
King of all he surveys in his royal
realm at the age of only 28, the one
and only world conqueror of golf-
dom has decided to retire from all
championship competition, renoun-
cing his amateur standing at the
same time, to fulfill a contract to
make 12 one-reel motion pictures
on educational golfing subjects.
Signed Contract Nov. 13.
Jones signed a contract four days
ago, Nov. 13, with Warner Bros. pic-
tures, after considerable negotia-
tion, and in a statement of sweep-
ing frankness today made known
his intention to retire from all
"golfing competition of a serious
nature," after 14 years of intense
tournament play in this country
and abroad.
In short, business has taken the
place of pleasure and recreation, so
far as the Jones golf is concerned.
King Bobby, after a year in which
7'made a record-breaking clean
sweep of all the championships of
Great Britain and the United States,
has decided the opportun2by to re-
pair the family fortunes is not to
be overlooked.
Intended to Retire.
He intended to retire from title
tournaments, anyway, he revealed,
but had intended to "drop out quiet-
ly by neglecting to send in my en-
try to the Open championship next
spring." Now, however, and in view
of the business venture he has un-
dertaken, he thought it necessary
that a "clear understand'ng" be had
by the golfing public that has made
the great Georgian its idle since as
a youth of 14 he first crashed the
barriers of national championship
attention in 1916 at Philadelphia.
"Of course, the matter of mone-
tary compensation enters into the
discussion," his statement said.
"And it is for numerous reasons
that I wish to be perfectly under-
stood on this score. The amateur
status problem is one of the most
serious with which the United
States Gold association has to deal
for the good of the game as a whole.
"I am not certain that thenstep
I am taking is in a strict sense a
violation of the amateur rule. I
think a lot might be said on either
side, but I am so far convinced that
it is contrary to the spirit of ama-
teurism that I am prepared to ac-
cept and even endorse a ruling that
it is an infringement."
Prof. Winter to Give
Third Jerome Lecture
Prof. John G. Winter, of the Latin
department, will give the third in
the series of Thomas Spencer Jer-
ome lectures, presented by him
through the months of November
and December, at 4:15 o'clock this
afternoon in the west gallery of
Alumni Memorial hall. He will con-
tinue in this lecture the discussion,
begun in the second talk of the
serees, regarding "The Life of the
People in Town and Country" as
manifest in the Egyptian papyri.
The lecture room has been changed
from room D to the west gallery,
owing to the large crowds which
have been in attendance at the lec-
Mrs. Mary Williams
Dies Suddenly at 73
Mrs. Mary Williams, mother-in-



Council Program
W ill Supplement
Action of Senate
Interfraternity Group Decides on Plan After
Consideration ofsThree Proposed

unprecedented in golfing history.
Methodist Pastor Will Address
All-Campus Forum Today on
Religion of Life.

Wykoff's New
to Replace


(tv A ocbed Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17. - A
new "fastest human" was hailed
today at the National Amateur
Athletic Union convention when
mercury-footed Frank Wykoff,
of the University of Southern

Thousands Gather in Barcelona
Closing Shops, Theatres
and Transit Lines.
Score Injured in Police Battle;
University Closed as Strike
Spreads Through Country.
(By Associated Press)
BARCELONA, Spain, Nov. 17.-
The red flag of revolution was
raised in the streets of the busiest
industrial city in Spain today as
thousands of workers walked out.
in a general strike and fought with
police in the streets, cheering "the
Bread lines were forming tonight,
for stores had been closed all day.
Bakeries had ceased to function,
the bakers having joined the strike.
Police prepared to man the ovens
as the menace of a food shortage
Strike for More Pay.
I What had begun as a strike for
more pay and shorter work day
had assumed the aspect of a ma-
jor political, possibly revolution-
ary, movement, and the authori-
ties were reaching out for commun-
ist agitators whom they saddled
with the blame for the disturbance.
Some 200 were reported under ar-
Meanwhile, the strike had spread
to other large cities and virtually
every section of the country.
200,000 Walk Out.
In Barcelona 200,000 factory
workers walked out and rioting
closed most of the stores, theaters,
and cafes. The police had no time
today to discuss the number of
casaulties, but it appeared certain
a score or more persons had been'
The university was ordered closed
when students joined the rioting.
Trolley cars were shoved from the
tracks, paving blocks were piled
across the right of way, and some
cars were burned before the crews
joined the strike.
Geology Head Gets Radiogram
From Arctic Explorer
in Greenland.
Prospects of enduring the four-
months Arctic night in absolute

All Time Back Will be Present
When Next Year's Captain
Is Announced.
Manager and Assistant Manager
Also Will be Announced
at Football Banquet.
Judge William E. Heston, '04 L, of
Detroit, Michigan's all-time all-
American halfback, will be the prin-
cipal speaker at the annual Union
football banquet at 6 o'clock Tues-
day, Nov. 25, in the ballroom of the
Union, it was stated yesterday by
Albert F. Donohue, '31, president of
the organization.
Heston played four years as half-
back for the Michigan varsity foot-
ball team and received the distinc-
tion of unanimous choice as all-
time all-American halfback, He is,
according to a statement by Field-
ing H. Yost, director of athletics for
the University, "the greatest back I
ever coached."
Father, Son Present.
Heston's son, William Heston, Jr.,
'32, is, at the present time, a mem-
ber of Michigan's undefeated var-
sity grid team.
Heston's subject at the football
banquet has not been announced as
Announcement of the 1931 grid
captain will be another of the fea-
tures of the evening's program. At
the same time, the manager and
the assistant managers of the next
year's squad will be named. The
entire Varsity team will be the
guests of the Union for the occas-
Other speakers on the program
will be Director Yost, Head Coach
Harry Kipke, Varsity grid mentor
a n d f o r m e r all-American from
Michigan, and James (Ducky) Sim-
rail, '31, captain of the Varsity team
during the present season. Donohue
will be the toastmaster for the ban-
Cheer Leaders to Attend Banquet.
Among the other guests at the
banquet will be the squad of Var-
sity cheerleaders who will lead the
group in some of Michigan's yells
and songs to the accompaniment of
the Michigan band.
As has been the custom in late
years, fratern'ties may reserve ta-l
bles for the members of t h e i r
housec who are plannin, to attend
the banquet, as may groups of in-
dependent students. Reservations
may be made at the student offices
in the Union.
Tickets for the banquet may be
procured at the desk in the main
lobby of the Union building.
C. E. Nichols Injured
on Black Friday Night

California was ollicially accre-
How a modern college youth, dited as the first sprinter in
brought up amid the complexity history to cover 100-yards in
of confused ideals that mark our 0:09 2-5 without starting blocks
present-day life, can find, for him- or a favoring wind.
Accordingly, Wykoff's mark
self a satisfactory religion or phil-1 will go down as a new American
osophy of life, will be discussed by record, supplanting the 0:09 5-10
Dr. Fredrick B. Fisher, pastor of record granted to Eddie Tolan of
the Methodist Episcopal church of the University of Michigan only
Ann Arbhordan Efsomer bihoh of a year ago. The only other 0:09
Ann Arbor and former bishop of 2-5 record that ever before ap-
India, at an all-campus forum at peared on the books, even ten-
4:15 o'clock today in the Natural tatively, was that turned in by
Science auditorium. George Simpson, of Ohio State,
Dr. Fisher will be able to get at last year, a mark that subse-
this question of the college atti- quently was thrown out because
tude toward religion from more of his use of starting blocks.
than one view point having had
a great deal of contact with Uni-
versity students brought up in TURBINE ENGINEER
Buddhism and the Chinese Confus- TO GIVE ADDRESS
sion faith, it is believed. The __
speaker recognizes the beauty and
wonder of these eastern religions A. R. Smith to Speak at Second
and sees great spiritual value in . Engincers Contact Program.
them, he says.
According to the announcement The second speaker on the pre-
of the open forum committee of iminary contact program, spon-
the Student Christian association, sored jointly by the electrical en-
there will be a second all-campus gineering department and student
forum this week on Thursday branch of the American Institute
troit attorney, will address the of Electrical Engineers, will be A.
group on the subject, "Unemploy- R. Smith, manager of the construc-
ment Insurance." tion engineering department and
-executive engineer of the turbine
ARMY-NAVY GETS department of the General Electric
SCALPERS PRICES Company. He will speak at 7:30
@ ___o'clock tonight in Natural Science
auditorium on "Production of Elec-
Service Tickets Are Expected tric Power." A description of the
to Bring $50 at Auction. operation of the mercury turbine
will be included in the talk which
(By Associated Press) I is to be illustrated with slides.

Approval of the deferred rushing system drafted by a special
student committee to supplement the deferred residence and pledg-
ing regulations passed last year by the Senate Committee on Student
Affairs, was given yesterday afternoon by the Interfraternity council.
The action, which was nearly unanimous, came after a consider-
ation of three plans presented by the Judiciary committee of the
council following its revision of certain sections of the plan proposed
by the student sub-committee of the Senate committee.
The three plans differed in the methods for holding rushing
engagements during the first semester, or orientation period. 'The
one adopted provides for two "open houses" and dinners once each
week during the last seven or eight weeks of the semester. Several
minor changes were also made in the plan.
_- The more basic parts of the pro-
posal were incorporated into the
constitution of the council, inas-
been left vacant snuce the adoption
N of the constitution. The approval
of the Senate committee will be re-
quired to place finally the provi-
sionsinto the constitution. The less
Divorce From South Bend Girl important phases of the plan, those
LeadstoWithdr l dealingwith minor details, as the
eads to W rawa time for holding rushing engage-
From University. ments, will remain as by-laws so
--- they may be changed if conditions
(y A ssociated Press) demand.
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 71.- Program Is Outlined.
Matrimony has accomplished what The proposal as outlined is divid-
a score of good football teams at- ed into sections dealing with the
tempted and failed to do. It has orientation period, rushing period,
forever halted "Gallopin' Joe" Sa- pledging, eligibility, and ,enforce-
voldi from ripping off touchdowns ment.
for Notre Dame. During the first semester fresh-
kThe big Italian from Three Oaks, men, except those under hire, will
Mich., today was forced to with not be allowed at fraternity houses
Mich., todayNwaseforced tos wih except on special occasions arrang-
mdraw from Notre Dame because he ed by the Interfraterity council.
mrrieednds.ThenwtdraredeFraternities may entertain at open
proceedings. The withdrawal ended houses on Tuesday, Wednesday, or
his college football career, which Thursday of the fourth and eighth
had but three more games ahead weeks of the first semester. Fresh-
of it, and removed him from the men may accept invitations from
great Rambler backfield. I different houses for the same day,
Savoldi secretly married Miss and will not be required to stay
Audrey Koehler of South Bend in longer than they des.:e at any par-
May, 1929, before he had gained tciular house. -
the football fame that now goes Beginning on Wednesday of the
with his name. The secret held ninth week of the first semester and
until Nov. 1 when his attorney, the continuing until the beginning of
same justice of peace who had the examination period at the close
married him, filed suit on Savoldi's of the semester, freshmen may be
behalf for a divorce. The football invited on Wednesday nights to
star's friends immediately urged dinner at fraternity houses. They
him to reconsider his suit; fearing shall be invited to visit between the
his expulsion from Notre Dame and hours of 6 and 8 o'clock. With the
he withdrew the suit. Some of exception of the Wednesday night
them told friends and the friends open house, fraternities shall not
gradually spread the "secret" un- have more than 10 freshmen pres-
til it came to the attention of uni- ent at one of these meetings.
versity authorities. Geographical Division Planned.
Savoldi admitted his marriage A geographical division of the
but insisted he had never lived fratermties into three groups will
with his wife and that he would be made which will rotate in regard
seek an annulment. The univer- to the nights of entertainment. Dur-
sity officials investigated the en- ing the rushing period, which opens
tire case, ordered Savoldi out of the Sunday of the third week of the
the Drake-Notre Dame game Sat- second semester, a fraternity may
urday, and today announced that have three engagements with each
,rdayfreshman. Not more than one en-
the big star had withdrawn. a t shall occr n e sam
t Letrday.
Physicist to Lecture Entertainment of freshmen shall
at Colloquium Today be entirely within the house, shall
entail-only moderate expenditure,
Dr. W. S. Huxford, of the engi- and only active and alumni mem-
neering research division of the bers of the fraternity may be pres-
physics department, will talk on ent. The system provides that until
"The Effect of Electric Fields on a freshman is officially pledged, he
the Emission of Photo-electrons," at cannot enter into any agreement or
the Physics colloquium at 4:15 promise concerning a pledge nor
o'clock today in room 1041, East shall anyone associated with a fra-
hysics buidyin.14ternity vist a freshman at his place
of residence except in the case of
tBLE ON CAMPUS Official pledging will be governed
A T TLE OF CENTURY by rules which state that the fresh-
____ man must present the dean of stu-
dents with a list of fraternities he
as perhaps the most successful one wishes to join in order of prefer-
to play here snce the days of Fried- ence. Following the formal pledging
man and Oosterbaan. period any freshman scholastically
John Delano, who showed unusu- eligible may be rushed and pledged
al skill in open-field running, wa" at any time.
the individual star for the losers. Regulations regarding eligibility
The game was called because of and violations will be mailed to
supper, but hostilities will be re- each fraternity house. At the open-
sumed this afternoon. ing of school next fall freshmen will
STATISTICS. be given full information concern-
G. Hildinger . . .RE.......... Baker ing the rules they will have to fol-
Wurster ....... RG.......... Kern low in regard to their relation with
Trowbridge . ... C. ...... Ivanhoe I fraternities.

NEW YORK, Nov. 17.-Fat wal-
lets will be pitted against each
other to aid the unemployed in
sale of seats for the Army-Navy
football game at Yankee stadium
Dec. 13.
If the citizens committee of the
Salvation Army, which will disperse
the proceeds of the contest to the
needy, can make it so, the game
will be the highest priced sporting
event in history.
Tickets will sale at $50 down to
$5, and hundreds will be auctioned
off to the highest bidders. A "gate"
of a million dollars with another
$250,000 in revenues from conces-
sions is the goal of the committee.
The scale of prices parallels that
for the Dempsey-Carpentier fight

&.lJ.A.Meeting May
Draw 200 JournalistsI
Work on assembling the program
and arranging for rooming facilities
for the Michigan Interscholastic
Press Association meeting which
will be held in Ann Arbor on Dec.
12, 13, and 14 is progressing under
committees of Sigma Delta Chi,
journalistic fraternity. Members of
the journalism faculty are also
working in conjunction with the
student group in preparation for
the three-day session which will be
held at the Union.
More than 200 visiting high school
journalists are expected to attend
f-hcp 1MO ns 'vznmhIlr invrifn, innrq hca.-

isolation face William A. Carlson,
of the University geology depart- Cecil E. Nichols, '34E, is in the
ment, and his party stationed 250 University Hospital today suffering
mils, ort ofGodavn Gren-from three fractured vertebrae
miles north of Godhavn, Green which he received in the class exer-
land, according to a radiogram cises Black Friday night.
written in Danish recently receiv- Nichols fell down the steps lead-
ed from Copenhagen by Prof. Wil- ing to the basement of Angell hall
liam H. Hobbs, head of the geology in the rear. He was taken to the
department. Health Service where X-rays show-
This northern geology party, ed three vertebrae of his back were
comprising the fourth University fractured. Saturday he was re-
of Michigan - Greenland expedi- moved to the hospital. Dr. Warren
tion, sent a report Oct. 21 stating E. Forsythe, director of the Helath
that it had completed the station IService, said it will take three weeks
for the back to mend.
hut and that everything was go -_______________
ing well except that they had brok- M
en the tubes for their radio set, MULTITUDES ASSE
which will cut them off entirely FOR FOOTBALL B
from the outside world, unless it ----
is possible to get replacements. Hildinger's South Division Street
This is considered questionable. Team Trounces Heavier
According to the statement of
Professor Hobbs, the long winter Opponents.
night in this region begins Nov. 4
and from that time on only a More than 250 students gathered
small amount of twilight abo n the campus in front of Angell
smdaylamountowilihth aboutn alesterday to witness one of the
mid-day will allow the ascent of liveliest football games ever played
balloons, one of the part's princi- on an Ann Arbor gridiron.
ple means of studying the air cur- Captain John Hildinger led a light




but fast team of nine-year-old grid-
ders against the heavier and more
ex.-,eriencrl 1forces ocf (Canta~in Rich-


chlandrr ...L ......Dlanom-I

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan