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October 02, 1930 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-02

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ESTABL SHED
1890

EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

MEMBER
SASSOCIATED
PRESS

SUGGESTS CURES

VOL. XLL, No. 4

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1930

PRICE FIVE CENTS

I

UrFC1LSEXPCT FRANAME CLARK
AMBASSADORi
LARGE ATTENDANCE
AT UINION BANJOUE T I

I f

Henderson, Abbot, and Yost
Will Give Addresses .o First
Year Students.
500 FRESHMEN ACCEPTED
Captain Simrall Will Present to
Freshmen Some of Aspects
of Major Sports.
More than 500 first year menj
are expected to attend the annual
all-Freshmen banquet to be held
at 6:15 o'clock tonight in the ball-I
room of the Union which will be,.
according to Albert F. Donohue,
'31, president of the Union, "the
biggest Freshmen banquet in the
history of the Union.'
Yost, Abbott to Talk

RECO UNT FNSE, NTERFRATTERNITY MSROUTO
FINSHD;OUN CILTO MEET
CANVASSINCuBOARDccils of Rushing SAU HNR
UnderDe f yed Pan. Tg CHHEBUSINESS
Members of the interfraternity
council, composed of two represent-
atives from each house on the cam- !
pus, will meet for their first session
Wilbur M. Brucker Retains bead in the 1930-31 school year at 4:30 'Janufacturer Contends Inten.
of 4726 as Tabulation o'clock next Tuesday afternoon' at sive Marketing of Goods Will
Is Completed. the Union. General business will be Alleviate Depression.
____ discussed and the success of de- -
rwO DISTRICTS ARE OUT ferred rushing taken up with Dean BOOK TO BE PUBLISHED
4J. A. Bursley.___
Officers for the 1930-31 session
3arnard, Attorney to Groesbeck will be elected at the first meeting Car Magnate Predicts $27-a-Day
Insists on Re-check of of the council following discussion Salary for Workingmen
Nearly All Ballots. of business. The officers to be in Twenty Years.
chosen are president, secretary, iT n Ya.
treasurer and two members of the
B~y GILBERT SUILSON interfraternity board. The election
(A.P. Staff Writer.) is annually conducted by houses NEW YORK, Oct. 1.--Henry Ford
LANSING, Oct. 1.-The guberna- represented on the council by the' blames the present industrial de-j
torial recount ended today with two members from each fraternity. pression on business men whoj
controversy, a demand for an en- watch the stock market instead of
tirely new recount and threat of nntheir business and believes the cure;
further court action crowding the jiriesuin esuad YIhecur
closing hours. On the theory that U ILJlies in quantity production and in-I
the count is over, the state can- Utensive marketing of high class J
vassing board set about dismant- [goods.
ling the recount machinery. How- Publishes Book
ever, until a final decision is made . ;The automobile wizard outlines

FOR DEPRESSIONIAHEISTK
OPE NING MATCH
lAIOF SERIES, 5 -2

Henry Ford,
Noted automobile manufacturer,
who admonishes producers to pay
les attentin tothe stoc~k marketE

Auc/a ted Press Photo
J. Reuben Clark,E
of Salt Lake City, who was men-
tioned as the probable successor of
Dwight W. Morrow as American
ambassador to Mexico.-

Prominent faculty members andnI -
student leaders will be featured on
the program and the principal ad- [
dress of the evening will be given1 IU90 IOI!aU
by Prof. William D. Henderson, di- 1A1INO
rector of thebextensionddivision. I 1
Prof. Waldo Abbott, head of thelUIILL LO N IJD
Freshmen English department, will
be the toastmaster and Fielding InDefo
H.. Yost, director of athletics, will crease in emands or Loans
give a brief address.j Taxes Available Funds
A short talk by James O. H. Critically.
(Ducky) Simrall, '31, captain of
the football team, will present to BAIRD DONATES $1,000
the freshmen some of the aspects
of the four major sports, football, Additions during the past few
basketball, baseball, and track,*iUv.t. n
while Paul C. Showers, '31, editor days of $1,500 n Unversity loan
of the Michigan Gargoyle, will.tell funds following a recent announce-
something of the University's stu- ment that the demand was twice
dent publications. Merton J. Bell, as heavy this year than ever before;
'31, president of the Student coun- htave brightened the outlook for
cil, will speak for the various cam- studen aid i h oc of Dean
pus rganzatins. . A. Bursley. A total of $180,000
pus organizations. had been issued to approximately1
Donohue 1 400 studentson July 1, the date
The freshmen will be welcomed of the last recheck out of a possible t
by Donohue who will give a short loan fund of $240,000. The demandl
review of the history of the Union this fall is greater than at any
while Alfred J. Palmer, '32, chair- time in history, according to Dean
man of the underclass committee;Bursley.
of the Union, will explain the or-!
ganization of the freshmen class Among the 1,400 loans now exist
groups. These groups are under hUy
the direction of the underclass) 15 percent are with women stu-
i dents The t aavi lablef unds fr !

1
Z

?ound Way to Victory on Home
Run Blows by Cochrane,
Al Simmons
GRIMES ALLOWS 5 HITS
Veteran Cardinal Pitcher Gets
Six Strikeouts but Fails
to Stop Mackmen.
By ALLEN GOULD
(A.P.) Sports Editor
SHIDE PARK, Philadelphia.---
The long range guns of the Phil-
adelphia Athletics were much more
effective today than the cannon-
ball delivery of their pitcher, Rob-
ert Moses Grove, as the World's
champions began the defense of
their baseball crown triumphantly
against the challenge of the S.
Louis Cardinals.
Crowd Numbers 32,295
Before a record breaking home
town baseball crowd of 32,295 fans,
with President Hoover and a dis-
tinguished official party among
the onlookers, the Athletics train-
ed their heavy howitzers on the
fences and other distant places to
beat down the stout pitching of the
veteran Burleigh Grimes and whip
the Cardinals by the score of 5-2
in the World Series opener.
Grove, Southpaw ace of Connie
Mack's staff, was nowhere the ter-
ror that the Cardinals and the ex-
A Play By Play Account
Will Be Found On Page 6

by the board Thursday morning on
the insistence of Edward N. Bar-,
nard, attorney for Alex J. Groes-
beck that nearly all ballots be
counted again and until Barnard
decides whether to appeal again to
the court if the board rules against
him, there is no guarantee that
the battle is over.
Groesbeck Gains 605.
Only two small precincts were
unaccounted for when the day's
work was finished. Official tabu-
lators were 280 precincts behind
the count, but the records to date I
showed Groesbeck's net gain to be
605 votes. He needed a gain of 4,-
726 votes to catch up with Wilburj
M. Brucker.
Barnard's ire was aroused whenI
he asked the official tabulating
bureau for a report as to the pro-
gress of the recount. He claimed
that it took him more than 12
hours to get even a portion of the
desired information.
Barnard appeared to have tak-I
en charge of Groesbeck's legal for-
ces. It was understood that Groes-
beck and O. L. Smith, who here-
tofore has headed his legal forces,j
favor further court action or dis-

klembers Feel Parties Would Be
Financially Successful
If Given Together.
HOPE TO REDUCE COST
Considering the question of unit-
ing in some way the Frosh Frolic
and the Soph Pron, the Student
Council tabled discussion on the
subject last night until their next
meeting.
Because of the fact that in the
past the social functions of both
the sophomore and freshmen class-
es, had to be supported by campus
organizations in order to insure
their success and because their
parties have not been a success fi-
nancially, the feeling of the coun-
cil was that the Soph Prom should
either be given in conjunction with
the Frosh Frolic or that it should
be discontinued. Lack of interest of
sophomores was given as the chief
reason of the proposed idea.
Numerous plans were advanced
for the arranging of the joint par-
ties. A committee composed of an
equal number of sophomores and

his opinion in a book, "Moving and more to their businesses, as a
Forward," which will be published cure for the present industrial de-
tomorrow by Doubleday, Doran & pression.
Co. He predicts that in 1950 Amer-j
ican workingmen will get minimumI
wage of $27 a day, advocates high
wages as one of the fundamental
laws of business and says that gen-
uine over-production has never ex-E
fisted.
In regard to wages, however, Mr.
Ford believes that while a man has Furniss, McCormick and Hadden
a right to work, his right to a job Chosen Vice-President, Sec-
depends on his ability to render retary, and Treasurer.
valuable service. He says belief that y
a company owes a living to those'
who work for it is based on "a CO FILL TWO VACANCIES
traditional conception of master
services." Election of council officers and
"Indeed," says Mr. Ford, "any the drawing up of an amendment
worthy people cannot comprehend to the constitution of the organi-
any other relation, and during zation featured the first meeting
those periods when the men who for the semester of the Studenti
should be leading business fail tol Council last night..
lead, and consequently the work is IRichard A. Furniss, '31E, was
! slack, the cry 'Give them jobs' elected to the vice-presidency while
arises. Everyone will recognize the Edward McCormick, '32, was chos-
adsurdity of employers parading en to take over the duties of the
bearing signs, "Give us orders." secretary. Matthew Hadden, '31E,
'There is essentially no difference was selected to fill the office of
between the actual position of the treasurer. These three officers, alll
...v t. n--- 1 Li---7 ni I r f:1-------n ~nf. hr vn~

i
r
i

committee. Competition in var- """zi; freshmen to be substituted or ie employer and te empoye. o wo were eeceby a unan-
women ths year ave been ex- 11Pute only if there is a definite in-
pcoymi.tee.hoCompetitioned ina unan
ious sports is sponsored among hausted within a few hundred dol- dicatieon that Groesbeck is entitledi usual class dance committee, was The book, written in collabora- mous ballot, with Merton J. Bell,
them and at the time of the an- lars and Dean Bursley has found it 11to the nomination. discussed. It was also suggested that tion with Samuel Crowther, says president, and the ex-officio mem-
nual Freshmen-Sophomore games, necessary to use nmoney formerly "No legal recount has been held the freshmen be hosts at a party I the fundamentals of good business bers of the council representing The
these groups are instrumental in ie to men students in order to except during the three days of to which they would invite their principles are: first, to make more Daily, the Union, and the Athletic
th lcino ls atisadgvntraditional rivals. With such a plananbetrgosschplaso- association, will make up the mem-
the organization of thclas a s as a take care of the tremendous in- this week," Barnard charged be- i effect, the tendency would be sible and force them on themarket. bership of the nominating com
whoe. crease in feminine loan fund de- fore the board. "In two days of toward a closer feeling and better second, to strive always for higher mittee if the proposed amendment
whole. mand. The situation at the present this week when the recount was understanding between these two ualit and lower rices and costs; 10 the treasurer to the committee,
Sisacutewithfair nd legal Groesbek gained classes, as well as reduce the cost third to raise wages gradually and will be voted on at the next meet-
the program, there will be group mand for funds of any previous more than 500 votes, which was of giving two separate dances. In I consistently and never to cut them; ing of the council. Such an ar-
singing and cheers led by the var- year and only about half of the more thanl he gained during all the) alternating years the sophomores and fourth, to get the goods to the rangement would preclude any pos-
sity cheerleaders. Smokes will be normal fund totals available for rest of the recount. No tabulation could act as the hosts. In view of consumer economically so he may sibility of a repetition of last year's
supplied by the Union. student use. ! had been kept and no one knows the spirited discussion on the mat- benefit by low cost production. performance when the committee,
Only a few tickets remain for Donations of $1,000 by James' who won or lost. Had there been ten, it was decided to postpone con- with only six members, was repeat-
this banquet. They may be pur- Baird, '95, former University foot- a fair recount from the beginning, sideration of the idea until the New Era Needs Leadership y
chased for one dollar any. time I ball captain, and two funds of $200 Groesbeck would now be the party sentiment of the sophomores and The carrying out of these mod- of candidates.
hand $500 respectively were received nomineefreshmen towards this could be de- ern business laws requires much The committee will meet at the
main lobby of the Union. this week by the loan committee Stevens Holds Count Fair termined. more leadership than did the old beginning of next week to chose a
following the announcement th'at Kenneth Stevens, counsel for The council went on record and production, Mr. Ford says. He be- 'number of juniors, from which two
FOUR STATES GECT the totals for 1930-1931 were ex- Brucker declared the Board knows will recommend to the Senate com- lieves that was why interest in the will be chosen by the council as a
$550000 ELIEF tremely low. Of these three dona- the entire count was legal and fair mittee on Student Affairs that no t1929 stock market brought disaster. whole to fill the vacancies caused
etions, two were expressly attributed and conducted under unchanged permits be granted for fraternity "The true occasion for alarm was by the ineligibility of Thomas
to the stories which appeared c rules save for the first day. Ballots and sorority dances on the nights deeply hit," he says. "It consisted Roach, '32, and John D. Hubly, '32.
Loans in Drought Areas Allotted local papers early this week stating counted on that day have been re- of the class dances, with the ex- in the complete stoppage of im- Discussion of important campus
io Farmers by Government. the University's need of additional counted as ordered by the supreme ception of the J-Hop. provements in quality of goods and problems and the setting of dates
money for needy students. court. in methods of manufacture, which for class elections also occupied the
(- v Associated I'rss) The lack of funds for women at! "If all the boxes are called back I Di Reconmends in turn causes a stoppage in the attention of the councilmen.
WASHINGTON, Oct. l.-Farmers the University and the necessity of and recounted, it will be with ut- increasing values of the purchasmg
hard hit by the drought in four drawing upon funds from other ter disregard for the interests and Capital Puishment money. There was bound to come I Wew Cooke Dormitory
states today were allotted $550,000 sources sets a precedent at Michi- finances of the taxpayers," Stevens *toStop peculation a time when things are offered for
by the Department of AgricultureI gan. In former years, the funds said. "All the ballots now have __ c1n sale at so much more than they are tO Accommodate fQ
to purchase feed and fertilizers I least used in proportion to their been counted legitimately at least dworth, that the public will hesti-
for fall and winter pasture. bulk were for women students and once and some twice." ROME, ct.e1.-Preier Musso- tate to buy them, and then will Opening of the John P. Cooke
The money, a part of the unex- there has always been a safe mar- "The taxpayers' money should . . stop buying altogether and may dormitory, the most recent addi-
pended balance of the $6,000,000 gin available. The utter exhaustion ;have been considered before when m today advocated the death even fall into a panic about what tion to the Lawyer's Club, will give
storm and flood relief appropria- of workable money has been bol- strong arm police kept Groesbeck penalty for speculators who bring it has bought." accommodation to nearly 100 stu-
tion for 16 states made at the last stered by the recent $1,500 addi workers and the public from the on financial crises. _ dents, Prof. Grover C. Grismore of
session of congress is to go to Ala- tions, however, and will not pro- tabulating room. If there is added The Premier, speaking at the first COUNCIL PREPARES the Law school faculty, announced.
bama, Oklahoma, Virginia, and hibit students from continuing expense, it is because there has sitting of the national council of PADemand for rooms has been
Missouri, which were included in their work in the University for been no effort to carry out a fair corporations, which links all forms I FOR HOMECOMING heavy, and already the Lawyer's
the 15 covered by the original ap- some time. A majority of the funds and legal recount. Groesbeck wants of Italian capital and labor, said Club has been filled, Professor Gris-
propriation. Oct. 15 was set as the I issued each year are for upperclass- nothing else," Barnard replied. he already had made examples of ro Hold Fall Games on Morn- more said.
final day for accepting applica- men. Few loans are issued to fresh- Barnard also demanded that the Wspeculators in the Aosta and Campo IaWork on the new addition, erect-
tions, by which time it is expected men and sophomores. board secure poll books from vot- i Basso districts and would deal more ing of Minnesota Game. I ed by the late W. W. Cooke in mem-
the 2,000 applications which have - - -ing machine precincts, and certifi- i strictly with the type in the future. ory of his father, was started in
been made since Secretary Hyde cates showing that no votes were "They will now be made to feel With the selection of the Illinois September of last year. It was
announced his intention of using Pep eetstobe eGtallied on the machines prior to more acutely that they can not fool game as Homecoming for the com- completed a year later.
the fund for the purpose, will have on Eve of Each GameI the balloting on primary day. He the public with impunities," he con- ing football season, the Student The new dormitory, facing Tap-
been doubled. --- . indicated he may seek to have all tinued. "Because of the infinite evil Council began active preparations pan Avenue, has 110 rooms.
The loan will be made on the Pep meetings for the four Big- machine votes rejected unless the they express as sowers of ruin and th
farmers' promissory note and a !Ten football games this fall will be books and certifiicates are provid- misery, they merit the penalty of last night. Reception at Union
mortgage on the crop to be plant- 'held on the night before each game, ed. death." It was felt by the entire member- Planned b Faculty
ed. Approval must be given by the according to the decision made by The Duce said he believed Italy ship that the game with the Illini Plannediby Faculty
county committee set up for the I the Student Council last night. Ruth ens Will Depart has reached the bottom in the cur- oiOctober 25would be the most plans for a faculty reception at
adminstraion f th flod an1I AcommtteehasWeenlppoitedrt. .outstanding on the schedule and Pasfrafclyrcpina
administration of the flood and A committee has been appotedI This rent financial depression and he d the Union on Nov. 4 are being made
storm relief act. by President Merton J. Bell to, or est This oflLL expected the country now to start hence would attract more alumni by a committee headed by Prof.
Limitation of the act will permit secure prominent speakers from all I upward.back to Ann Arbor than any other Everett Brown, of the political
the use of the money for 1930 over the country to talk at the President Alexander G. Ruthven Isecontest. Evere Brwn . the pltial
In dscusin th ecoomi siua-science department. The gather-
crops only. It was explained that meetings. Such enthusiastic alumni and Mrs. Ruthven will leave Ann It the Premier said no one could Departing from custom, the ing will be the first of its kind held
grain might be planted for tem- of the University as J. Fred Lawton, Arbor October 18 for Berkley, Cal- ion, t remier sino one cd council set the date of the annual since 1921 when the custom of
porary pasture where farmers are author of "Varsity," and William ifornia where they will attend ex- expect "prodigies since this had not'cnl set teten the annual inceod921 whe temcus oh
without' feed for their live stocks. HsoMcia' l-ie l ercises in honor of the new presi-1 even been accomplished by Presi-1 fall games between the freshmen introducing new members of the
Thoute, 1,72 f ther applctons Heston, Michigan's All-time, All- I en of the y Caifo dent Hoover, the most powerful and t.he sophomores for the Friday faculty to the student body was
To date, 1,732 of the appications American halfback are expected to ia and the Ascition of Amer- man in the world in the richest afternoon before and the Saturday abolished by the Board of Regents.
for loans have been approved as h1 Amsnfm t he sneakers. I omrnthrithetMnnesotahsigame'Althano definite stens have

perts had expected but the heavy
hitters, led by Al Simmons, batting
king of the American league, and
the redoubtable Mickey Cochrane
struck severe damage and disaster
to the cause of the National league
pennant winners.
The Athletics, made only five
hits off the pitched ball delivery
of 37-year old Grimes, returning
to the. championship fray after a
lapse of 10 years, but every one of
the five was for extra bases and
every one counted for a run as the
A's attack created a remarkable
World's series starting record.
Cards Get Nine Hits
While the Cardinals were wast-
ing most of the nine base blows
they collected off the Southpaw
shoots from Grove, the mauling
Mackmen pounded their way to
victory on home runs by Simmons
and Cochrane, triples by George
(Uhle) Haas and Jimmy Foxx,
plus a booming double against the
centerfield stand by Jimmy Dykes.
Grimes, who pitched masterful
ball otherwise and struck out six
of the A's as compared to only
five strike-out victims for Grove,
1 simply could not spike the big
gun.
When Foxx tripled for the first
hit off Grimes in the second in-
ning, Bing Miller was ready with
a sacrifice fly to bring him home.
Simmons cleared the right field
barrier with a homer in the fourth
to tie the score after theCardin-
als had landed heavily on Grove in
the second frame. When Bishop
walked in the sixth, Dykes was on
hand with a two-bagger to the
outskirsts and scored the second
sacker.
After Haas tripled to the right-
field limits in the seventh, the A's
outstruck the Cardinals with a
perfectly executed squeeze play,
Boley's neat thrust to Grimes tal-
lying the'center fielder.
Meanwhile, Groves needed and
obtained sensational o f f e n s i v e
work by his mate at the task of
checking the gallant red birds who
fought desperately right down to
the finish and threatened to score
in almost every inning as they hit
the Southpaw's star much harder
than the partisans of the A's had
expected them to do.
Kouncil Names Dates
for Class Elections
Dates for annual class elections
were set by the Student Council in
their first meeting of the semester
ylast night. As in the past the sen-
ior literary election will be the first
one followed, as usual, by the junior
and sophomore literary class elec-

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