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October 11, 1931 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-11

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wo THE MICHIGAN DAILY 8UNDA

GRANT NIHUDSON
TO S P1LAK 9O RY,
Prohibition Campaigner to Talk
in Favor of Volstead Act
at First Baptist.
DR. FISHER TO PREACH
Prof. Rich, Wilfred Sellarst to
Give Viewpoints on Student
Relations to University.
Services will be held in all Ann
Arbor churches today, the second of
a series of sermons which so far
have been given during the school
term.
Leading the discussions will be an
address by Grant M. Hudson, mem-
ber of the Allied Campaigners, whoI
will discuss the eighteenth amend-i
ment and prohibition in an addressI
at the morning service of the Firstf
Baptist church. Rev. R. Edward
Sayles will have chargo of thel
services.
The problem of th scudct's rela-
tionship to the Um.versity, present-t
ing two opposing viewpoints, will1
be the theme of a discussion thisl
morning at the Unitarian church.
Prof. Daniel L. Rich, in charge ofi
classifications of the University, will
tell "What the University Expects
of the Student," while Wilfred Sel-
lars, '33, son of Prof. Roy W. Sellars,
of the philosophy department, will
discuss "What the Student Expects
of the University."
"Courageous Reason."
"Courageous Reason" will be the
topic of Dr. Frederick B. Fisher's
sermon at the First Methodist
Episcopal church. At the evening
service, Dr. Edgar DeWitt Jones, of
Detroit, will speak on Thomas Jeff-
erson and Religion in a Wesleyan
Guild lecture.
Rev. Merle H. Anderson, pastor of
the First Presbyterian church, will
discuss "Who Are Your Own," at
the morning service.
"The Need of Brains in Religion"
will be the topic of Rev. Allison Ray
Heaps at the morning worship of
the First Congregational church.
Following the student fellowship
hour at 5:30 o'clock, the Rev. B. N.
Dukes, of Jackson, will talk on "The
Need of a New Social Philosophy."
Rev. Brauer to Preach.-
At services at St. Paul's church,
Rev. C. A. Brauer, will speak on
"The Christian's Beauty in the
World." The evening worship will
be in charge of Dr. W. B. Stoddard,
of Washington, D. C., who will talk
on "Church or Lodge."

Judge Too Liberal;
Youth Wants Jail
Iioom and board look battyr
thain gijerty to Kenneth Pierson.
Pierson, who is 18 years old,
was arrested Sept. 6, on a charge
of unlawfully driving away an
automobile belonging to A. J.
Lally, 1102 Olivia avenue. Ise was
sentenced to from one to ten
years in the state reformatory at
Ionia.
Yesterday, Judge George W.
Sample changed the sentence to
five years probation, with month-
ly reports at the Starr Oommon-
wealth, Albion, and $50 costs,
playable in two years.
Eut Pierson wanted to go to
jail. In jail, he said, he would
have "a place to sleep and eat
this winter."
Southern Team Holds
Badgersto 7-7 Tie
MADISON, Oct. 10.-(I)-kstub-
born Auburn team held Wisconsin's
running attack and drew enough
passes despite a heavy rain to hold
the badgers to a 7-7 tie here to-I
day.
The southerners completed only
three of twelve passes, but two
came in succession in Wisconsin
territory and were sufficient to put:
them within scoring distance. In
the, first period Joe Linfor, right
halfback for Wisconsin, took the
kickoff and ran 95 yards for a
touchdown.
Hunt Body of Bremen
Aviator's Companion
PARRSlORO, N. S., Oct. 10.-(/P)
-Spurred on by a physician's report
that Fritz Simon, German pilot,
lived for two or three days after
crashing in his Bremen ship-to-
shore mail plane, searchers contin-
ued today to hunt for .Rudolph
Wogenknecht, his companion.
Simon's body was found Friday
in Cobequib bay. Dr. C. S. Hen-
derson said death was due to ex-
posure but that Simon lived at least
two or three days after the crash.
He sid the flyer could not have
been dead more than 24 hours when
found.
Akron Over 0QWnIOwn
Districts in D e t r o it
DETROIT, Oct. 10.-(AP)-The U.
8. S. Akron, the Navy's new aerial
cruiser, on a test flight from its
home base at Akron, visited Detroit
today, passing over the downtown
section at noon.

SAMMY SQUIRT: EIGHTBALL ON PARADE

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MICHIGAN DEFEATS
C H I CA o 13 TO 7

Slosson Discusses
Rhineland Frontier
(Continued From Page z)

(Continued From Page z)
only a matter of a few inches from
the Chicago goal, where, with only
20 seconds re-
maining to play, - ..-.- .
Eudson's thrust at
center failed.
lMaxeons $core.
From the start
of the second half
until the end of =l
he game, practi-
cally all of the "
hrills Were h V _ p0roa
vid d by the Ma- '.
roon-clad players
Taking advantage
of the half-heart~-
ed playing of the Newman
Michigan team, the Staggmen be-
gan what turned out, to be their
only real offensive effort of the day,
a drive down the field that netted.
three first downs and ended with a
brilliant touchdown as a result of
Wallace's long pass to Zimmer.
lamberg's ick fo the extra point
was good.
From this time on neither team
threatened thbe opponent's goal-
line, the play during the final quar-
ter shifting back and forth with the
center of action largely around the
50-yard line.
To pick many individual stars out
of yesterday's melee would be a
hard task. Both lines performed in
a manner that deserves commenda-
tion, although the ends on both
teams were weak on tackling after
getting down under punts, Neither
team was able to gain much by
rushing the ball, Michigan's 102
yards and Chicago's 78, attestijg to
the fact that the linemen were
stopping most of the plays in their
direction.
Hudson Shows Power.
Neither eleven exhibited a back-
field man who could be depended
upon to gain a substantial yardage
when carrying the ball. Solly Hud-
son, Wolverine captain, was the
leading ground gainer of the day
with 42 yards to his credit, but his
work was marred by several fum-
bles that occurred at inopportune
times.
Newman carried the ball for a
total of 24 yards in five attempts,
while Fay clicked
~ off only' 17 yards
inhis six tries.
The remainder of
the Michigan
backs failed even
ito reach the 10-
yard total.
Of the Chicago
backs W a l la c e,
Sahlin, and 'Zim-
$n e r w er e o u t-
standing although
,he flashy Wallace
was by far the
m o s t impressive
Hudson performer of the
three. After he had gone in as a
substitute late in the first half Wal-
lace proceeded to take matters into
his own hands for a while, tearing
off several good runs and handling
the Maroon passing in a capable
manner.

ties that also enter into the ques-
tion of peace, according to Profes-
sor Slosson. French iron manufac-
turers want German coal and Ger-
man coal magnates see the advant-
age of an understanding with
French iron.
"If the gold of the bankers," con-
eluded Professor Slosson, "and the ;
coal and iron of the manufacturers
can cure the international rivalries
they have so often caused; if the
pacifism of the working class and
the radical parties can effcctively

FRSTORE HOipLDU.1P
Attempt to Force Entrance to
Store Brings Each 1 to 5
Years in Jail.
A attempt to force entrance to
a store at 1104 Broadway on Sept.
30 won prison sentences of 1 to 5
years for Joe Mason and Edmund
Session yesterday morning in the
circuit court of Judge George W.

L AVERIS A
COsAT c3 P.id. A DVERTISING AT3P.

NOTICEI
ATTENTION FACULTY MEN-Re-
possessed 6 room modern house
for lale, near stadium. Mrs.
Vanderwerker,aNapoleon, Mich.
134

FOR RENT-Large suite and single
room at reduced rate. Near cam-
pus. Dial 22352. 425 South Di-
vision. 140
FOR RENT-First class room, beds
with coil springs. Student or bus-
ness men. 337 E. William St.
FUR N I S HE D APARTMENT -3
rooms and bath; steam heat;
frigidaire; near campus. 419
North State. Dial 5380. 146
WANTED

MEALS SERVED to men and wom-
eni students at 517 E. Ann-5
in utes from campus. Special
rates by meal, day or week.
Phone 22346. 118

be thrown into the scale; above all Sample.
if France anGemy an k c"1The mniin Icn in th tIonia
sane statesme-n i cmna-iind, the
world's greatest feud may be ended reformatory wars recommended for
and the wodd's most vexed frontier Mason and Session, who had been
become a boundary of peace." apprehended while attempting to
Profesor Watkins, speaking on break into the building.
the sign iiic ance of the action taken bekmotebidn.
b the: , itisl government in abol- Floyd Parks, of Detroit, convicted
bhing temporarily the gold stand- of taking a .22 calibre rifle from a
a d, said, "England's abondonment downtown hardware Sept. 25, was
of the gold standard and inflation ernienced to 2 to 4 years in Jack-
of the currency during the war, her' son state prison. The minimum
loss of prestige as a financial cent- period was recommended for him
er and her efforts to regain her also.

FOR RENT
ROOMMATE to share large front
ropm. Steam heat, shower. Call
Henderson. Phone 8544. 422 E.
Washington. 139
TWO APARTMENTS - One with
private bath and shower. Also
double room, steam heat, garage.
Dial 8544. 422 E. Washington.
138
SIX ROOM HOUSE--With garage
in fine residence section. Also 5
room flat with garage if desired.
Inquire 1301 Granger. 117
FOR RENT-429 South Division.
In good location. One suite and
single rooms. Reasonable. 127
FOR RENT-Private garage. Rea-
sonable. 1338 Washtenaw. Phone
8981. 141

WANTED-Student laundry neatly
done. Experience. Socks darned
and buttons replaced free. Will
call for and deliver. Call 23365.
104
The Ideal Does It Best
IDEAL LAUNDRY CO.
(Formerly Moe Laundry)
204 N. Main St. Phone 3916
9

t

LOST

former position constitute the back-
ground against which the recent
action must be interpreted."
"I doubt," said Professor Watkins,
"that we may yet evolve a satisfac-
tory substitute for the gold stand-
ard and believe that the odds are
in favor of England's revaluing the,
pound in gold."
Jack Heston's punting stood out
as one of the day's features,.if such
a game can be said to have had
any features. The sophomore son
of one of Michigan's football im-
mortals managed to boot the ball
12 times for an average of almost
41 yards to a kick, as compared with
Chicago's average of 30 yards per
kick.
Michigan also led in first downs,
with five to Chicago's three, while
the Wolverines completed five pass-
es for 90 yards as compared to the
Maroons' three complete passes for
48 yards.

Agatha Maxwell and A r t h u r
Bingham, of Ypsilanti, were placed
on probation for five years and fin-
ed $100 and $50 costs each for the
possession of intoxicating liquor.
They were arrested Sept. 19. In de-
fault of payment,' Miss Maxwell
will serve six months to two years
in the Detroit house of correction,
and Bingham will receive a similar
term in Jackson prison. Minimum
sentences were recommended for
both.
FOUND
FOUND-R fountain pen on 12th
St. Friday. Call 9818. Owner must
pay for ad. 148

LOST-Ladies' brown kid glove on
Third street, Thursday. Phone
468-4. 142
LOST-German police dog. Four
months old, drooping ears, an-
swers to Vanilla. Call 5618. Re-
ward. 147
LOST-Black leather purse. Con-
tained Bulova watch, money.
Packard, near East U. Call 21264.
1005 Packard. Liberal Reward.
145

DOWNTOWN

CONTINUOUS SHOWS
TODAY 1:30-11:00
ALL SEATS 40c

Saginaw Eastern Beats
Ann Arbor High, 1246
Saginaw Eastern set Ann Arbor
high school down in defeat yester-
day afternoon in Saginaw by 12 to
6. The Ann Arbor high eleven held
a 6 to 0 edge at the half but were
beaten when two passes, Armstrong
to Spence, and Thompson to Potts
put Eastern in position for Arm-
strong to score with plunges.
Saginaw saw the thr"ee-.yard line
twice in the first period, only to
lose the ball by fnmbles, Snyder
recovering for Ann Arbor. A pass,
Royce to Jacoby, was responsible
for the Purple and White's touch-
down. Vogel blocked a Saginaw
punt and his teammate Jacoby fell
on the ball for Ann Arbor. Three
line plays brought the ball to the
seven-yard line, from which Royce
passed to Jacoby.
Japanese Plane Bombs
Manchurian Railroad
SHANGHAI, Oct. 10.-(A)-A re-
port from Chinchow today said a
Japanese airplane had bombed and
destroyed the railway junction at
Taonan, Manchuria. Other planes
were said by Chinese sources to be
reconnoitering over China proper
in the vicinity of Tangsham, north
of Peiping.

KHgVER ADD S NE
PROPOSAL TO PLAN
(continued From Page i)
bankers have organized will be far-
reaching in its power to restore
normal processes of credit and in-
crease purchasing power.
He is particularly impressed with,
the support given his program by
senators and representatives who!
attended his conference Tuesday
and believes that from the meeting
evolved a major legislative program.
It was only a week ago that the
president, after long discussions
with both administrative and priv-
ate advisors decided, to go forward
with his encompassing proposals.
Since then day by day events have
followed one another with a speed
that has left the financial world.
agape.
Last Saturday night, Mr. Hoover
sent over the country his call for'
32 congressional leaders to meet
with him at the White House on "a
matter of national importance."
Sunday night, scorning precedent,
he visited the apartment of Secret-
ary Mellon to confer with promin-
ent New York bankers.
Monday morning, in New York,
the bankers approved the program
proposed by the chief executive.

NOW SHOWING

ANY intelligent person may earn
good income corresponding for,
newspapers; all or spare time;
no canvasing; send for free book-
let; tells how. Heacock, 410 Dun
Budg., Buffalo, N. Y. 50

LAAIS *qD
LOVE WEA
THE WEST'S
MOST THR lL
ING ROMANCE.

I

Rwrn "PERPfcr

- -'-----i
11

TODAY

1030

to

11:00 P. M.

Drama

That Creeps Into Your
And Stays There!

Heart-

<'
..< ,,,.
ice::}d

Love rides the saddle as
rustlers and rangers comue
to grips in
ZANE GREY'S

11

I

For Your Fall Shruberry and
Imported Granulated
PEAT MOSS

-

Lawns

W,
I
D
C
0

BEA
A

-.

1Ri

with
H. B. WARNER,
MARIAN ARSH
Frances Starr, Anthony
Bushell, Ona Munson

0
N
S
T
A
T
Si

I

ADDED-
Short Features
Novelty Acts
and Cartoon

E

Fox Picture with
GEORGE O'BRIEN
MARGUERITE CHURCHIL
?bOAL T!ERY
Dircted by HAMILTON MaFADDEN

ALSO
DRICONURE-VIGQRO-VERT
BONE MEAL-SULPHATE OF AMMONIA
HER TLER BROS.
210 South Ashley Street
ALL KINDS OF LAWN SEED

Hearst News

II

i'
,,i
j;i

4ci !

-i

- COMING WED.:
Eddie fDowlingr
in
"HONEYMOON LANE"
and
RUTH CHATTERTON
In
"UNFAITHFUL"

WEDNESDAY

"RECKLESS HOUR"

CONRAD NAGEL
DOROTHY MACKAILL

it

IIL,

Ui

1111

i
WWTF

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FIF

9ORS

Co

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To

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N":

"Good time
She

Fifi"
will

the Screen and Stage "It" Comedienne, on the
sing, dance, and entertain you in the manner,

Stage, in Person.
Parisienne

I

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