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 17, 1931 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-17

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

lED

1890

I

Jr

*

4. ai1

IiMMBEF
A SSCIATI
PRESS

;a

. .

XLII. No. 18

SIX PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1931

PRICE FIVE

ICHIG

ILL

EET

ONIO

TOD

I

®

F hman Dating

r.. ._...--.,.

i. ANO LEAGUE
N FIRST TIME
OUELL JAPAN

Rein1s
rations

tenant.

OPPOSE
tps Invited
ncil Vote
to 1.

GTON, Oct. =6.--.(')
st time in history the
Government was re-
rts tonight from .a
e sitting with the
e League of Nations.
ple of excitement and
the Capital as to the
lt, the United States
definitely with the
ts to dispel the threat
en China and Japan.
rrule Tokio.
as taken despite Jap-
ns. The formal invi-
ceiyed in Washington
ncil had voted 13 to 1
ing the one oposing
it the United States.
a pointed to the Kel-
mti-war pact as' the
>r dispersing the
overhanging Man-

freshman.Dating
Agency Looms as
Campus 'Menace',
C. Hart Schaaf.
Who'd have guessed it?-An old.
fashioned dating bureau.
Reminiscient of the "good old
days" is a freshnman men and wo-
men's dating service, recently in-
augurated as a joint product of
fertile imaginations belonging to
members of the Student Christian
association in league with Miss
Ethel A. McCormick, assistant to
the dean of women.
Endeavoring to make a huge
success of last night's freshman
Rendezvous Romp, and faced at
the same time by the highly dis-
couraging fact that most of the
first year .youngsters were sadly.
lacking in :fair-sexr acquaintances,
the idea was conceived of sponsor-
ing a male-orderish means of sur-
mounting the difficulty.
Names were gathered by the
dean, distributed to ,the freshmen.
Excerpts from enclosed "Instruc-
tions for Party Daters":
"...call the girl beforehand..."
"....tell her when you'll be
around.."
...go to it..."
A certained heightened interest
lends itself to the affair in that a
similar plan, contemplated earlier
in the year by the Union and the
League, was severely frowned upon"
by the student Senate Committee.
Grounds for their decision rwere
that freshmen, at least, are too
young to know how to . conduct
themselves socially.

KATHERINE KELLER To Talk Here Monday
MAY MAKE APPEAL
TO HIGHER COURT

Lerennant _rounIR u t.JuIy tu Ler
an Hour and a Quarter
Jury Session.
JURY ASKS LENIENCY
Attitude of Defense Attorney
Indicates Probability
of Appeal.
An appeal may be filed soon
against the guilty verdict brought
in yesterday against Katherine
Keller, on trial for the last week
as an accessory after the fact in

ostDelivers Fight
Speech to Students
at Pre-Game Rally
In a speech that came up to the
mark of the best of the famous
"Yost pep talks," Fielding H. Yost,
director of athletics, worked up the
large audience which filled Hill au-
ditorium last night into a spirit of
of intense enthusiasm. The speech
of Chester H. Lang, '15, former
baseball manager and director of
the Alumni association, together
with the selections of the Varsity
band made the meeting one of the
most successful pep meetings that
Michigan students, alumni, and
f'riends had ever experienced, it

TRADITIONAL FOOTBAL IRI

Eighty to Eighty-Seven Thousand Footi
Fans Expected to Be at Stadium
for Annual Classic.
By Sheldon C. Fullerton.
Another stirring chapter will be written in Western Confere
football annals at 2 o'clock this afternoon when two of the Big T
oldest traditional rivals, Michigan and Ohio State, tangle in
stadium in the 28th engagement between the two schools. Betw
80,ooo and 87,oo fans, a near capacity crowd, are expected to witr
the game.
When Captain Roy Hudson leads his Wolverine eleven on
field against the powerful Buckeye array, Michigan will be tryin
ring up its 21st triumph of the series over the Scarlet and Gr
Already the Maize and Blue gridiron machines have taken a sc
of victories over its rival, while they have met defeat only five ti
and tied twice.
For the first tinie since the opening of the present season
regular Michigan lineup will start against Ohio State. Even tho
there .are still a few. minor in

Prof. Jean Escarra.

a

a wI;

arted
.e at-
pact,
nain-
r the,

Prentiss Gilbert.,
1 at Geneva, to ac-
n to participate in
peace discussions,
onfining his active
-war treaty.
gets Orders.
dered by Secretary
. to consider him-
erver and auditor"
.eans of bringing
red. This preclud-
ion by the United
scussion of apply-
s sanctions which
blockade and fi-
litary pressure
reaking the pledge
der the covenant.
as did not author-
rnmit this Govern-
he anti-war treaty
eneva. The result
s must be reported
from the League
part in framing the

Tryouts
Will

For First Produ
Be Held During
Next Week.

ction

(By Associated Press)
October 16, 1931
EGON-M u ske gfla was
ng today the oversubscrip-
ts Community "Chest fund.
was $125,000 and subscrip-

Comedy club accepted into its
membership eleven new members,
yesterday as a result of the tryouts
held this week, it was announced
,yesterday.
Those elected to the organization,
include:
John C. Lee Doll, graduate, Helen
Haapamaki, '32, Ruth Franklin, '34,
Herbert Milliken, '33, Helen Dooley,
'32, Mary Spaulding, '34, Frances
Manchester, '34, Ruth Hickman, '33,
Curtis Bedell, '33, Mabel Gold '32,
and Ray Suffron, '32.
A great variety of material was
offered in the tryouts, according
to those ini charge. Any. of those
selected yesterday are eligible to
participate in the first play, try-
outs for which will be held next
week it was announced. The name
of the play has not yet been an-
nounced, however, it is certain that
the production will be offered in,
the near future.
Technical tryouts will be held
during the plays, it was stated, the
work done, being the tryout com-
petition. According to the state-
ment of Frank Harris, '32, work on
two of the plays will be necessary,
if the work is to be considered as
a tryoutrcompetition for the or-
ganization.
DEA TH OF EDISON
IS EXPECTED SOON
WEST ORANGE, N. J., Oct. 16 .-
(P)-Every member of his immedi-
ate family and his personal physi-
cian were grouped about Thomas
A. Edison tonight as the end ap-
proached for the snowy-haired cre-
ative genius. .
In the red brick residence in the
shrubbery-studded lewelyn Park
the 84-year-old inventor lay in a
coma. His circulation was showing
signs of the strain, but Dr. Hubert
S. Howe said the quality of his pulse
was better at 8:30 p. m., than it had
been in the morning.
"I am afraid the end is near,"
said Charles Edison, a son, who
added that Dr. Howe's presence was
as "much for mother as for any
emergency" that might arise from
.his father'scondition.

the Ypsilanti torch murders.
The jury took a lite less than
one and a quarter hours to bring
in its decision. "Guilty with len-
iency" was the recommendation
made by foreman Foster. Smith,
speaking for the 11 men and one
woman who deliberated on the fate
of the reputed sweetheart of Fred
Smith.
The sentence fixed by law for the
offense is one to five years. Judge
George W. Sanple, if he pleases,
may disregard the jury's recom-
mendation. Sentence may be pass-,
ed at 9 o'clock this morning, but it
seems more likely it will be with-'
held until a report is made on the'
cause of Judge Darwin Z. Curtiss'
death.
Possibility of an appeal was fore-
seen because of the attitude of W.
D. rommon, defense attorney,
throughout the trial. Many .f his
objections were overruled, and at
one point he had testimony read
into the record, in the absence of
the. jury, which he had been for-;
bidden to introduce as testimony.
Though most of his objections
were perfunctory, they were of a
nature that an appeal might be
based upon. He has 20 days in
which too file it.
Howard Forwalder, intimate of
the torch murderers, who has been
awaiting sentence on a liquor
charge pending the completion of
the Keller trial, in which he was
a witness, was sentenced yester-
day morning while the jury was
out, to two to four years at Jack-
son prison. .
JAMES CANNON JR
W ILL STANDTRA
Grand Jury Returns Ten Counts
Carrying Possible Jail
Term and Fine.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 16.-(/)-
Bishop James Canion, Jr., must
stand trial on charges arising from
his management of thousands of
dollars contributed to his anti-
Smith campaign of 1928.
With Miss Ada L. Burroughs
treasurer of h is "Headquarters
C o m m i t t e e, Anti-Smith Demo-
crats," in Virginia, the Southern
Methodist prelate was indicted be-
fore the District of Columbia Su-
preme Court today for conspiring
to violate the Federal Corrupt
Practices Law.
The Grand Jury returned 10
counts carrying a possible maxi-
mum penalty upon conviction of 10
years imprisonment and $50,000
fine for each defendant.
Failure to report contributions of
$65,300 from E. C. Jamesori, New
York capitalist, as required by law,
was the basis of the indictment.
Bond was fixed at $1,000 for each.
Assistant District Attorney John
Wilson said he would seek an early
trial.
From Atlanta, where he is at-
tending a meeting of bishops of the
Methodist Episcopal Church, South,
the churchman said:
"I am not surprised at anything
that the Roman Catholic district
attorney might do."
District Attorney Leo A. Rover,
whom Bishop Cannon charged with
ignoring an offer to testify, de-

Rosenthal Foundation Lecturer
Here After Engagement ,
at Northwestern.
Prof. Jean Escarra. international+
authority on commercial law, will
deliver a lecture on "The Law of
Unfair Competition in Trade" at 4,
o'clock Monday afternoon in Room1
C of the Law building.
The lecturer comes to Ann Arbor1
from an extended engagement at
Northwestern university, where he.
has been the Julius Rosenthal
foundation lecturer for 1931. At
present he is devoting a month to'
a series of addresses before United
States and Canadian law schools+
and bar association, prior to re-"
turning to France to take up his
duties on the law faculty of the
University of Paris.
As a legal scholar of internation-
al reputation, Professor Escarra
was called to China' in 1921 to ad-'
vise that government in the codi-.
fication of the various German,
French, and native elements in
Chinese law, and also to sit on the
E x t r a-territoriality Commission
which considered the problems in
international law raised by the
foreign concessions in China. Pro-
fessor lmscarra has likewise identi-
fied himself prominently with tlti
International Conference on Com-
parative Law which is to meet next
year in Geneva.
Commercial law, on a branch of
which he is to lecture Monday, has
b e e n Professor Escarra's special
field of research since he received
his doctorate of law from the Uni-
versity of Paris in 1907. He is the
author of numerous legal pubica-
tions in French which treat of com-
mercial usages on the continent of
Europe from the standpoint of
eomparative law, and since his ap-
pointment as legal adviser to the
Chinese government, he had added
to the list of his authorship im-
portant monographs on the Chin-
ese law of commercial goodshin-
surance, copyright, admiralty, and
family and inheritance.
Y'orktown Celebration
Opens With Dedication
YORKTOWN, Va., Oct. 16.-(P)-
The nation's four-day observance
of the battle which made its exist-
ence possible opened here today
with dedication of a monument to
the defeated British commander,
Lord Cornwallis, and the reception
of Marshall Henri Petain of France,
as high watermarks in a day of
historical events and pageantry.

was agreed.
The theme of Mr. Yost's talk was,
the keen rivalry and close friend-
ship of Michigan and Ohio State.
"Because of the 'closeness of the
schools," Mr. Yost said, "there are
nowhere in America, especially in
the Middle West, two teams so
closely allied. Nowhere are there
so many students, alumni, and
friends in the s a m e cheering
crowd."
The keenest competition between.
the old rivals has been during the
last 10 years," Mr. Yost said, "no
one can forget the dedication game
of '22, or the 17-16 game at Colum-
bus in '26. Tomorrow's game should
be one of the hardest fought games
of the Michigan-Ohio history, for
Ohio has won two out of the last
three games played."
"Wonderful pep meeting" is what
Yost said of the rally in Hill audi-
torium in an interview after the
meeting was over. "It is a great
thing to see such a large group of
students so enthusiastic over to-
morrow's football game," he stated,
"the mingling of the groups lends.
color to the picture of team rival-
ry. Ohio State has nearly as large
a school as Michigan and the loy-
alty that these two good teams in-
spire in the hearts of Michigan and
Ohio men is as helpful and as
worthy as the game its5f.''
JAPANESE STEAMER
IS STILL__MISS
American Liner Fails to Find-
Trace of Freighter That,
Wired 5. 0. S.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 16.-('}-
The liner President Jefferson, an-
swering an SOS from the Japanese
freighter Yonan Maru, today wire-
lessed that no trace of the freigh-
ter had been found at the last re-
ported poisition of the Japanese
ship..
Early today the Yonan Maru,
carrying a crew of 40 to 50, report-
ed she was sinking in the stormy
north Pacific. The President Jef-
ferson reached the position the
Yonan had given at 1 p. m. (Paci-
fic Coast Time). Visibility was
poor due to rain, and high seas
were running.
Another message from the Jef-
ferson at 2:30 p. m. said the search
was still on.
. The.,Jefferson, whose passengers
included Col. and Mrs. CharlesA.
Lindbergh, radioed she would con-
tinue her search for the Japanese
ship and any lifeboats her men
may have launched.
The Maru didnot reveal the
cause of her difficulties. She was
carrying a lumber cargo to Shag-
hai, having left Portland, Ore.,
Sept. 30. She indicated she had
lost her dead load.
"We are now sinking. Come
quickly," the 7,154-ton liner radio-
ed shortly before 6 a. m. No fru-
ther message were intercepted as
far as coast radio stations could
learn late today.-

George W. Wickersham Also to
Appear on Association-
Program.a
Assured yesterday that Winston
Churchill statesman and orator,
will tour the United States at the
conclusion of the general election
ir England next month, the Ora-
torical Association last night an-
nounced that the 1931-32 lecture1
series will definitely open Nov.' 23.+
Notice that Churchill would ap-'
pear here later in the year was giv-+
en Henry Moser, of the speech de-I
partment, faculty manager of the-
association.
The date for the appearance ina
Ann Arbor of the English states-
man will be announced at a later
date, Moser said. Only one other
lecture date, that of George W.
Wickersham, has not been fixed.
First on the series will be Rafael-
Sabatini, one of the most glamor-
ous and romantic of story tellers.
who will lecture Nov. 23 on "Fic-
tion in History and History in Fic-
tion." It will be Sabatini's first
visit to Ann Arbor and his second
tour of the United States.
Following Sabatini will be Ber-
trand Russell, noted philosopher,
essayist and publicist, who lectures
here Dec. 2.
Moving pictures made among the
pygmies and in the gorilla country
will be shown along' with'a lecture
of Martin and Osa Johnson, Afri-
can explorers, who are third in the.
series. They will come here Dec.
14.
"What Makes Personality?" will
be the theme of John B. Kenned,
associate editor of Collier's, who
will lecture here Jan. 27.
Chain Store Tax Law
AppealrIs set Aside
WASHINGTON, Oct. 16,-(IP)-
The Supreme Court today refused
to entertain the appeal. made by
Mississippi in the hope of testing
the validity of its chain store tax.

ies among members of the 'tea:
none of them are of sufficie
magnitude to keep the players
the bench. Consequently the line
that will open the game for ti
Wolverines will include Hewitt a:
Williamson at the flanks, Samu
and Auer at the tackle positio
Hozer and LaJeunesse at gua:
Morrison at center, Newman
quarter, Hudson at full, and Ja
Heston and Fay at the halfba
posts.
Regulars in Shape.
Perhaps it is a real break
Michigan that every regular is
condition to start this afternoo
battle, as all reports radiating fr
Columbus would indicate that S
Willaman's charges are confide
of upsetting Coach Harry Kipk
gridiron machine.
Possessed of the best group
backs since Ohio State's great 19
eleven, and boasting a line tU
averages close to 200 pounds, t
Buckeye team is looking forwa
eagerly to their third victor;
four years over Michigan. Desp
the disappointing showing of 1
Saturday, however, Wolverine fa
are confident that the Varsity s
possesses the all around ability
defeat their traditional rivals.
Once again, as is so often I
case in Michigan-Ohio State b
ties, it will be a question of a gre
defense and a doubtful off en
against a powerful attack and
weaker defense. While Michig
possesses several potential backfi
threats in Fay, Heston, and Eva
hardus, Wolverine fans will
counting for the most part on
strong defense plus what advant
Harry Newman's passes can g
them.
O. S. U. Has Veteran Backfiek
Ohio State, on the other ha:
boasts one of the most powerful
tacks m the Conference in a ba
field built around the veteran st
Captain Stu Holcomb .and I
Hinchman. The Buckeyes also h
a group of #sophomores who h
shown to good advantage in tb
ball carrying attempts in the es
season games. Against Vander1
last Saturday, however, the Sca
and .Gray defense collapsed, s
unless it holds up better against
attack Kipke will throw against
a Michigan win should result.
The remainder of the team
be composed of Ferrall and Rab
stein at the ends, Rosequist
Haubrich at the tackles, Varner
Gailus at the guards, Smith
center, and Cramer and Vuchir
rounding out the backfield.
Hewitt and Williamson are ra
as superior to the Buckeye fla
men, but from the tackles in
Ohio State line, except at Gen
is slightly better. On a dry f
both of the lines should battl
out on fairly even terms, but sh
the game be played in the r
Ohio State's superior weight i
prove to be the deciding factor.
Last year Ohio was -badly f04,
by Newman's accurate passes,
of them resulting in both of
Michigan touchdowns in the W
erines' 13 to 0 victory.

FLINT-The death list in a ker-
osene explosion in a suburban
home Thursday night reaches
three today with the death of Mor-
ris McMillan, 22. His wife and two-
months-old baby were found dead
in the burning house late Thurs-
day night.'
GRAND RAPIDS-The city com-
mission has authorized issuance of
$111,000 of "calamity bonds" to pro-
vide funds for relief work among"
the city's unemployed tiT' winter.
LANSING -Gov. Wilber M.I
Brucker today invited chairmen of
boards of supervisors in counties.
where unemployment is most acute
to confer with him on their prob-,
lems. The governor said he wished
first-hand information on condi-
tions and relief being taken.

Michigan and Ohio Bands Resume
Ancient Rivalry in Stadium Today

MICHIGAN-OHIO
1897-Michigan-36
1900-Michigan- 0
1901-Michigan-21
1902-Michigan--86
1903-Michigan-36
1904-Michigan-31
1905-Michigan-40
1906-Michigan- 6
1907-Michigan-22
1908-Michigan-10
1909-Michigan-33
1910-Michigan-3
1911-Michigan-19
1912-Michigan-14
1918-Michigan-14
1919-Michigan- 3
1920-Michigan- 7
1921-Michigan- 0,

SCORES
Ohio- 0
Ohio- 0
Ohio- 0
Ohio- 0.
Ohio- 0
Ohio- 6
Ohio- 0
Ohio- 0
Ohio- 0
Ohio- 6
Ohio- 6
Ohio- 3
Ohio- 0
Ohio- 0
Ohio- 0
Ohio-13
Ohio-14
Ohio-14
ni a,

A traditional rivalry, surpassed
only by that between the football
teams, will be resumed this after-
noon when the Ohio State and
Michigan bands meet at the sta-

the yellow and blue of the Michi-
gan outfit but the two organiza-
tions are similar in almost every
other respect.
When the visitors arrived in Ann

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan