100%

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

Share

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.

October 04, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-04

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

;ESTABLISHEDS
1890

EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

MEMBER
SASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XLII. No. 6 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1930

PRICE FIVE CENTS

ATHIETICS. CARDS
INVADE ST, LOUIS
TO RESUME SERIES
'Mackmen Confident of Sweeping
Series for Second
Year in Row.
GROVE NOT TO PITCH
Philadelphia Pilot May Send
Shores or Walberg
o Mound.
(P v A tessi.d IPress)
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 3.-The rampant
herd of white elephants, under the
command of mahout Connie Mack,
rumbled truculently into the ene-
my's stronghold late today confident
that they pill continue their wild
charge toward another baseball
championship in the third game of
the World's series tomorrow at
Sportsmans park.
The Pennsylvania special, bearing
the Athletics, rolled into St. Louis
after a 21-hour trip from Philadel-
phia, but the World's champions
who have struck terror so far into
the camp of the Cardinals succeed-
ed only in arousing curiosity among
the citizens. Instead of running to
the cyclone cellars, hundreds of the
populace stood by and cheered such
stars of the big herd as Lefty Grove,
Al Simmons, Micky Cochrane and
George Earnshaw.
Athletics Are Confident.
With two straight victories packed
away, half the number needed to
clinch the winner's money for the
second successive year, the Athletics
feel certain they will end the battle
at St. Louis despite the effort of
their veteran leader to discourage
any spirit of overconfidence. f
The A's would like to make it four
straight to celebrate the third clean
sweep of National League forces in
a four year's standing and at the
same time square accounts for the
trouncing the old white elephants
absorbed at the hands of the Boston
Braves in 1914. They will be satis-
fled, however, if they manage to
take two out of the three contests
scheduled here.
Mack has decided definitely not
to attempt to win the series by re-'
lying solely on the two pitching aces
who have beaten the Cardinals so
far, Lefty Grove and George Earn-
shaw.
Will Gamble on Third Game.
There was much speculation on
the train today as to Mack's coming
back with Giove for the third game
and Earnshaw in the fourth, but
those closest in the veteran's coun-
sel understood he had decided not
to run the risk of sending Grove
back to the mound after only two
days of rest. As a result the A's will
gamble on taking their t h i r d
straight game tomorrow behind one
of the lesser lights of their twirling
staff, probably Bill Shores, a strong
young right-hander; possibly Geo.
(Swede) Walberg, a fast left hand-
er. Eddie Ronnel, Leroy Mahaffey,
and even old Jack Quinn are possi-
bilities, if Mack starts casting about
on the day of battle for a surprise
choice, but the odds are strongly in
favor of Shores or Walberg, depend-
ing on how the game goes both will
probably get into action.
CONFESSES PART

IN LINGLE PLOTI
Admits Driving Indiana Gangster
to Scene of Slaying.
(BY Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Oct. 3.-Frank Bell,
prisoner in the county jail, was
called before a coroner's jury to-
night to tell his version of who
killed Alfred (Jake) Lingle, Trib-
une reporter. Suddenly re-open-
ing the Lingle inquest, Coroner
Herman Bundesen said Bell had
confessed taking part in the slay-
ing plot and named confederates.
Coroner Bundesen said Bell had
admitted to police that he drove
Joe Traum, northern Indiana gang
leader, and Richard M. Sullivan to
Michigan avenue and Randolph
Street just before Lingle was kill-
eri and that the two got out there

ANGELL HEARTH
ADDEDTO 'HUT'
The same fireplace in front of
which James Burrill Angel, for-
mner president of the University
of Michigan, used to sit and
read some fifty years ago, has
been incorporated into the new
addition to the Hut, C. J. Fin-
gere, owner, stated yesterday.
At the time former, President
Angell held the highest execu-
tive office in the University, a-
bout 1880, the fireplace, a stone
and brick affair, was located in
the Sheehan Book store, one of
two book stores then in exis-
tence in Ann Arbor, Fingerle
said.
At present, the old hearth has
been retouched and occupies a
prominent position in the Hut's
new section, the formal open-
ing of which took place Friday
evening.
WARNS OFRHEVOLT
O'Hannahan Forecasts Changed
Government in Testimony,
Before Committee.
WAS SENATE CANDIDATE
SEATTLE, Oct. 3.-James O'Han-
nahan, Seattle communist leader,'
today told a congressional commit-
tee investigatingradicalism in the
United States, that Communists
i would change the form of the
American government by force if
it could not be accomplished by
ballot. The committee, headed by
Representatives Hamilton Fish, Jr.,
of New York, supoenaed O'Hanna-
han who was an unwilling witness.
The Communist leader was a
candidate for the United States
Senate two years ago on the Com-
munist ticket and had been active
in spreading propaganda in this
district.
The witness said he had a deep
respect for the red flag, that he
did not believe in the present form
of United States government and
was seeking to overthrow it. He
declared he did not believe in pri-
vate ownership of anything.
O'Hannahan said the Soviets
wanted a three-hour day for wor-
kers of this country.
"The movement is growing so
fast I cannot keep in touch with
it," he said in answer to a query
as to how many Communist there
are in the Pacific Northwest.
"What would you do about using
force to take over this govern-
ment?" he was asked.
"Well, that depends," he replied.
"If a few politicians got in the way
we should shove them aside. We
would prefer using the ballot
rather than force and violence.
But if the majority of the workers
decide to make a change, we will
do it without the ballot."
GReception to be Given
New Faculty Members
Plans are being carried on for a
reception of more than 125 new
members of the University faculty
at the Union on Nov. 4, under a
committee which is headed by Prof.
Everett Brown, of the political
science department.
Contrary to a previous announce-
ment, the reception will be in-
tended primarily for members of
the faculty in order to acquaint
them with their fellows who have
been added to the staff recently.
The reception, which was dropped

by the Board of Regents, is the
first to be held in nine years fol-
lowing official action by the Uni-
versity. Definite arrangements will
be announced within a few days.
Becker to Wield Baton
at State Game Today
Richard E. Becker, '33E, one of
thetwo remaining candidates for
the drum major position, will wield
the baton this afternoon when the
Varsity band exhibits its maneu-
vers at the stadium.
Becker and Frank Riley, who led
the band at last Saturday's game,
were judged of about equal abili-
ties by band officials, and each is
getting a chance to display his

W EXPLAINS PARTYS
REFORM__PROCRAM
Dr. Herman Dietrich Separates
Unemployment Insurance
From Other Items.
DEFENDS TRADE POLICY
Says Campaign Promises Do Not
Hinder Necessary
Decisions.
(BY Associated Press)
BERLIN, Oct. 3. - Dr. Herman
Dietrich, German finance minister,
today discussed the financial situ-
ation and Chancellor Breunig pro-
posed remedies in an interview with
newspapermen.
Dr. Dietrich emphasized separa-
tion of the unemployment insur-
ance problem from other budget
items as the most vital point of the
government's reform program. He
explained that without the persist-
ent increase in unemployment there
would not have been, at this time, a
deficit demanding such drastic ac-
tion.
Must Separate Insurance.
He said that only by keeping this
item separate and making it "stand
on its own feet" could any cabinet
hope to balance the budget.
Dr. Dietrich recalled that the
government in this decision natur-
ally was bound to meet with social
democratic opposition. "But I feel
that regardless of party differ-
ences," said the finance minister,
"the Reichstag in this case will feel
itself forced to adopt the program."
Lest this be misunderstood as a.
reference to iron-handed dictatorial'
intentions, the minister said it was
a common experience in politicsl
that Richstag members, after an
election would not allow their cam-~
paign promises to prevent them
from making a necessary decision.
Will Not Discuss Tariff.
After Dietrich declined to discuss!
any specific tariffs but said that
Germany's foreign trade policies
were forced upon the country by
reparations which Germany must
pay. He added that "no country can
continue to pay reparations except
by keeping its imports below its
exports.''
TRUSTEES SETTLE'
GUGGENHEIM WILL
Children Receive Large Share
in Magnate's Fortune.
( BT Associatd Press)
MINEOLA, N. Y., Oct. 3.-After
leaving more than $8,000,000 in
outright bequests and trust funds
to relatives and charity, Daniel
Guggenheim, copper magnate, left
all his millions of undetermined
number, to his widow.
The will was filed today, naming
Mrs. Florence Guggenheim, the
widow, as sole executrix and trustee
with the provision that if she was
unwilling or unable to serve, the
testators, three brothers should re-
place her.
The largest bequest for which the
figures were given to the world
were to the three children. Harry
F. Guggenheim, ambassador to
Cuba, and Gladys G. Straun, were
given $2,000,000 outright and M.
Robert Guggenheim was left a
trust of $2,000,000.
Mr. Guggenheim directed in the
will .that if at the time of his
death the whole fund of $2,500,000
had not been turned over to the,

Daniel Guggenheim Foundation for
the Promotion of Aeronautics,
which he founded, the balance
should be paid on request. All the
money had been paid, however,
and the Foundation was recently
brought to a close.
As an instance of his interest in
aviation, the will directed that if
six of his employees wished, grants
,should be made from the estate
to aid in the education of their
sons in aeronautical engineering.
Noted German Chemist
to Lecture on Monday
Dr. Franz Knoop, professor of
physiological chemistry and direc-
tor of the Physiologisch-chemis-
ches institute at the University of
Tubingen, will lecture on "Inter-
m e di a r y Metabolism" at 4:15

CANNON FACES
LATES T AT TACKS
UnHnformed of Charges, How-
ever, He Tells Press.
( b'1" 4ssoiajed 1 'ss)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3.-Bishop
James Cannon, Jr., said today he
has given careful consideration to
"the new attacks" made upon him
by four ministers of the Methodist
Episcopal Church, south, but that
he had not been informed of the
specific nature of the accusations.
The 65-year-old Methodist
churchman said he had conferred
yesterdaywith Bishop W. N. Ains
worth, with whom the charges
were filed, but he declined to dis-
cuss the conference. Ainsworth,
who left immediately, for Birming-
ham, is understood to have decided
to appoint a committee of 12 cler-
gymen to investigate the com-
plaints.
While the nature of the charges
have not been made public they
are understood to include the bis-i
hop's political and stock market
activities as well as new accusa-
tions. Dr. Forrest J. Prettyman of
Baltimore, one of the accusers, has
said the charges include "all that
has been in the newspapers, andj
more."
GERMAN SITUATION
Foresees Trouble if Reichstag
Refuses Support for
Bruenig Plans.

INTER0O OFFICALS STATE TO MEET
WILL INVESTICATE VARSITY ELEVEN
IN OIL LAND CASE' IN TILT TODA-

7-

CITES

SOCIALIST GAINS

"The outstanding feature of the
recent German elections," statedJ
Dr. James K. Pollc'ck, of the politi-
cal science department, who re-
turned Thursday from a trip to
Germany, "was the unprecedented
gaip made by the Hitler National-
ist-socialist party. The addition of
95 members in the Reichstag makes
them the second largest party now.
"The Communist party of the ex-
treme left was the only other party
to make notable gains. How any-1
one can be optimistic about the
situation is more than I can see.1
It is a disappointment to see thati
the Germans are publicly endeav-
oring to belittle the gains made by
the Hitler movement, since as a re-
sult of the election the parliamen-
tary situation is more difficult.
There is no responsible opponent
now, as in Great Britain, to which
the country can turn if the pres-
ent government does not succeed.
"If the Bruenig cabinet, as an-1
nounced, faces the Reichstag on
October 13 and has its program
approved, t h e whole situation,J
without question, will be eased, for
the danger of excess in any direc-
tion is very small. If the extreme-
ly thorough going program of
economy and bureaucratic reform
is not accepted by the Reichstag,
the government announces its in-
tention of having the President ad-
journ the assembly, at least until
next spring. If that happens, what
the consequences may be, I can-
not say. I am hoping that the
boldness of the program. and atti-
tude of the cabinet will be success-
ful when they meet the Reichstag.
About the possibilities of the re-
turn of monarchy, Dr. Pollock stat-
ed that "I do not see how another
'putsch' such as the Hitler one in
(Continued on Page 8)
Students Must Wait
for Sub-Examinations
Since the University Health Serv-
ice is extremely busy at present fil-I
ing the 3,000 physical examination
cards of new students, classifying
the various diagnoses, and compil-
ing figures for the September re-
port, students are urged to wait
! until after Oct. 15 for their sub-
examinations, except in particu-'
larly urgent cases.
This will facilitate more thor-
ough examinations and less rush-
ed program at the Health Service.
Dancing Expert Plans
New Opening of Studio
After many years as leading ju-
venile in Fred Stone's shows and
several seasons experience in map-

Kelley Refuses to Bring Case
,BeforeDepartment of
justice.
WILBUR ISEXONERATED
Chairman of Lands Committee
Supports Denver
Official.
(Br Associatd Prss)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3.-Ralph
Kelley, held a justice department
investigation at arm's length to-
day while he convinced the chair-
man of the Senate Public lands
committee he was "quite thorough-
ly justified" in his charges of ma-
ladministration of Colorado oil
shale land.
The former chief of the Denver
federal land office sent Assistant
Attorney-general Seth W. Richard-
son a letter refusing to lay his
charges before that official, saying
he believed Richardson had pre-
judged his case. Nevertheless, the
justice department determined to
go ahead with the investigation.
Kelley Suspended by Wilbur9
The refusal of Kelley to go be-
fore Richardson brought a state-
ment late in the day from Secre-
tary Wilbur expressing belief that
Kelley had fallen "into designing
hands of those who could use him
to their advantage" and was per-
mitting himself to be exploited.
The Secretary several days ago re-
fused to accept Kelley's resignation
and suspended him pending an in-
vestigation.
Senator Nye, chairman of the
lands committee after an hour's
conference with the former Den-
ver official, said he believed Kelley
was "quite thoroughly justified" in
his charges. He added he was
equally convinced, however, that
Secretary Wilbur was not respon-
sible for the alleged error.
"Kelley's charges do not go to
the door of Secretary Wilbur," Nye
said. "There is a door to which
his objections lead, however, and
this door should be opened.
Nye Asks Hearing
The Senator added that if the
Department of Justice did not pro-
ceed with a thorough inquiry of
the case he himself would intro-
duce a resolution in the Senate
calling for an investigation.
In his letter to Richardson, Kel-
ley said he had declined to lay the
facts and details of his charges be-
fore him because he believed "the
public interests require an investi-
gation of these charges by an im-
partial body."
"It is not true," Kelley asked,
"that the opinions you have been
reported as expressing are inspired
by higher officials of the Interior
department?"_
LABOR PRESIDENT
PLANS FOR MEET
Arrives in Boston to Prepare
for J.F. of L. Convention.
(By . ssociatd Press)
BOSTON, Oct. 3. - Pre-conven-
tion activities of the American
Federation of Labqr speeded up
here today with the arrival of its
president, William Green. Scores of
delegates arrived and hundreds of
others were expected tomorrow and
Sunday for the 50th annual con-
vention which opens Monday.
President Hoover will address the
Labor convention Monday after-
the delivery of another address be-
fore the American Legion, which
also will open its annual conven-
tion the same day.

James "Ducky" Simrall
Blond half-back on the Wolver-
ine eleven, who, as Varsity captain,
will lead the Michigan gridders in
repelling the attack of the visit-
ing Spartans in the last game of
the pre-conference series.
CLARK APPOINTED
TO MEXICAN POST
Choice in Line With President's
Policy of Choosing
Experienced Men.
SUCCEEDS D. W. MORROW
(l, vAssociated Press)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3.-J. Reu-
ben Clark, of Salt Lake City, was
appointed late today to succeed
Dwight W. Morrow as ambassador
to Mexico.
Announcement of the appoint-
ment at the White House Tilled a
vacancy which has existed for less
than a week. Morrow resigned
Tuesday to conduct his campaign
in New Jersey for the Senate.
Clark, who served as a counsellor
for the embassy under Morrow,
was a former under-secretary of
state. He is credited with having a
wide knowledge of Mexican affairs
and his appointment was described
tonight by Ambassador Tellez of
Mexico as a "happy one."
The choice was regarded as in
line with the announced policy of
President Hoover of seeking men
with wide experience in Latin
American affairs for those posts.
Clark has been mentioned widely
as the likely choice for several
months.
Secretary of State Kellogg named
Clark under-secretary of state in
1928. On March 3, 1929, on the
eve of President Hoover's inaugur-
ation the last revolution in Mexico
broke out. Clark, who was in Wash-
ington, gathered from press dis-
patches describing the Mexican
revolt and worked all night to pre-
pare a memorandum on Mexican
conditions which during his first
day of office aided President Hoover
in the task of defining a United
States policy toward the revolu-
tion.
Three months later Clark gave up
his work as under-secretary to be-
come personal advisor to Ambas-
sador Morrow. In that capacity he
gained an intimate knowledge of
Mexico.

WILL LEAD TEAM
AGAINST M. S.

C.

. i' , 4. r ""."MY...n....

WillSeek Revenge for
Fourteen Years of
Trouncing.
AUER WILL PLAY
Heston Is Indicated to
Fill Out Varsity
Backfield.
Tlhirsting for revenge after four-
teen rears of straight losses, a (-
termined \ Iichigan State football
team will invade the Stadium at 2
o'clock this afternoon in an attempt
to sweep Coach 1Kipke's \\olvcrine
riders into defeat for the first
time since l9i5-
in that vear the Spartans jour-
neved to Ann Arbor and turned
back a Michigan team to the tune
of 24-0, but since that time they
have not been able to gain so much
as a tie with the wearers of the
Maize and Blue. Today, with a
strong eleven coached by one of the
famous "four horsemen" of Notre
Dame, the East Lansing rooters are
hoping for a win over their tradi-
tional rivals.
State Line Weak.
Against Alma college last Satur-
day the State team was able to roll
up 28 points while holding their op-
ponents scoreless. Heartened by this
encouraging display of p o w e r,
Coach Crowley pointed his men for
the Wolverine test, since a win over
Michigan means a successful sea-
son for the Green no matter how
the rest of its games come out. The
Spartans showed a fast, heady set
of ball carriers against the Presby-
terians in Grove, Breen Elowitz, and
Monnett, but their line play was not
all that could be desired from a
college team.
Alma made many substantial
gains through the State forward
wall, rolling up a total yardage of
over 300 yards, but could not quite
push the ball over the final chalk
stripe. With Michigan playing its
traditional type of football, the
Wolverines should profit by this
weakness in the State line and
count enough times to win.
Michigan Given Edge.
Michigan, while holding a decided
edge over their oppoents on paper
may run into difficulties in line play
itself. In the two practice games
against Denison university and Yp-
silanti, which the Varsity won by
33-0 and 7-0 scores, the Wolverine
(Continued on Page 8)
PROBABLE LINE-UPS
Michigan Michigan State
Hewitt ........ L.E........... Fogg
Auer ..........L.T....... Brunette
LaJeunesse ....L.G......... Gross.
Morrison.......C........... Meiers
Cornwell.......R.G........Streb
Purdum or
Samuels ......R.T.......... Ridler
Daniels........R.E... Vandermeer
Tessmer .......Q.B.......... Grove
Heston or
DeBaker ......L.H....... Monnett
Simrall ....... R.H.......... Breen
Hudson .......F.B......... Elowitz
Officials: Lee Daniels, Loyola,
Referee; Dr. W. J. Monilaw, Drake,
Umpire; Jack Ingersoll, Dartmouth,
Field Judge; A. W. Lawrence, Head-
Linesman.
PROF. OKKELBERG
NAMED SECRETARY
Zoology Professor Given Post
in Graduate School.

I

Green joined in the work of the
various departments of the na-
tional body soon after his arrival.t
In an address before the 24th con-f
vention of the Building Trades De-a
partment, he urged higher wagesh
for industrial workers as a means t
of maintaining American standardsr
of living and reducing unemploy- B
ment. The advances in machinery1
with the subsequent increased pro- C
duction and efficiency were given
as reasons for the present econo-r
mic situation by Mr. Green.

D~r. Peter Olaus Okkelberg, asso-
ciate professor of zoology, has been
Hoover, Back at Desk, appointed secretary of the gradu-
Plans Quiet Week-End ate school. Professor Okkelberg was
graduated from the University of
(ByV As,,aid Press) Minnesota, A. B. 1906:.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3. - Back He received the degree of M.A.
from his two-day trip to Cleveland from the University of Minnesota
and Philadelphia, President Hoover in 1909 and Ph.D. from the Univer
had the week-end to spend at home sity of Michigan in 1918. He began
before he departs again Sufnday teaching at Jewell Lutheran col-
night to speak twice in Boston on lege, Jewell, Ia., where he was an
Monday and again on Thursday at instructor in science and mathe-
Kings Mountain battlefield, South matics, 1906-1908. From 1908-10 he
Carolina. was assistant in zoology at the
He was considering going to- University of Minnesota and in
morrow to his mountain lodge in September, 1910, came to Michigan
Virginia, where his son, Herbert as instructor in zoology. He re-

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan