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October 24, 1931 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-24

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VOL. XLII. No. 24 SIX PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1931 Weather: Showers Saturday; Sunday Fair

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PREMIER HONORS La
SOLDIER'S TOMB
IN OFFICIAL VISIT
Laval P a y s Tribute
to Americanr
Shrine.>
MINISTERSILENT
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23*V-) £
-Premier Pierre Laval, of France .
paid homage today at the shrine v..
of the American Unknown Soldier
who died fighting in the premier's
native land.
The premier began a busy day
with a visit to Arlington. The
day's end was to see him in a
conference with President Hoover
over methods by which the United
States and France could co-oper-
ate to ease the cares of the world.
Uppermost in their minds was
the thought of closer co-operation
between France and America to
ease the increasing strain on world
finance, with its related political
questions.
Stimson Joins Parley.
The Chief Executive, who put
aside all else to devote his time to
the opportunity, asked Secretary of Premier Pi
State Stimson and Under Secretary ington to conf
Mills, of the Treasury, to join in armament. M.
the conference. (left)
Mr. Stimson and Mr. Mills, both
of whom speak French, acted as
. terpreters fori the President.' Jac..
ques Bizot, a financial expert with
duty for M. Laval.
The President and M. L a v a1
found that each shared the view i
that no definite agreement could _
result from their meeting. Each'
has hopes however, that definite Wilkerson Sa
ultimate results will flow from the of Case
talks. This
World Recovery Sought._
The Premier's ideas, for the Pres- CHICAGO,t
ident had looked to him to speak tencing of Al t
first, centered around his convic- income tax la
tion that the United States and least one mor
France could afford a more ready Judge James
impetus to world economic recov- nounced at th
ery through closer financial co- arguments tod
operation. thi case at1
He laid no definite plan before morning."
the P r e si d e n t, but emphasized Attorneys for
France's firm confidence in the perate last mi
gold standard. His position on that off a penitenti
subject coincided with that of Mr. lating Income
Hoover. Capone watc]
The United States and France apprehensive l
hold more than three-fifths of the rupt at any t
world's gold. sentence, Attor
Throughout their conversation Michael Ahern
the President and the Premier had in arrest of jud
in mind the possible reactions of a would set at n
Congress and a Parliament. Addi- trial in which
tional political considerations were but also the in
a French general election in the cused Capone
spring and an American presiden- evader.
tial election next fall. Attorney Fin
"so plain" th
were not specil
State ullntdict, finding C
counts and nc
inconsistent, a
(Bytassoteatd Press) that it would b
October 23, 1931 the point.
"You may
BAY CITY-Harold C. Young, court.
physical director of the Y. M. C. A. Capone, dre
here, was killed Friday when the with a grays
tow rope attached to his glider fail- and paced the
ed to release and h crashed to the courtroom
earth from an altitude of 400 feet. index finger on
The glider was being towed by an bandaged. He
automobile. The gang c
set smile, but
DETROIT-Andre Citroen, lead- would-be quest

ing French automobile manufac- idea," he said
turer, arrived here Friday for a go to Florida s
brief inspection tour of automo-
bile factories. He said he had found lDoolittle c
reports of the business depression
in the United States -greatly ex- to Spe
aggerated."
Two of the

Pal Arrives to Visit Hoover

JAPANESE ACCEPT
LEAGUE Of NATIONS
Say Concession Is Conditioned
by Chinese Guarantees
in Manchuria.

Clancy Raps Dry
Fraternity Raids
as 'Intolerance'
The liquor raids on fraternity
houses last year are another ex-
ample of the intolerance and ter-
rorism created by prohibition, Rep-
resentative Robert H. Clancy, Unit-
ed States Congressman from De-

HOMECOMING THRONG TO ATTEND,
GRIDIRON CgLASSIC AT MEMORIAL
STADIUM; EXCITEMENT RUNS HIGH
Several Positions in Wolverine Lineup Are
in Doubt; Neck Injury May Keep
Sol Hudson Out.

troit, stated in a private interview
WANT DIRECT PLANNING with The Daily.

Associated Press Phot
erre Laval upon his arrival in New York enroute to Wash-
er with President Hoover on world peace and world dis-
Laval is accompanied by his 19-year-old daughter, Josette

FOR TODAY
ys He Will Dispose
at 10 o'Clock
Morning.
Oct. 23.-('P)--Sen-
Capone for violating
aws was delayed at
e day when Federal
H. Wilkerson an-
e close of the legal
ay, "I will dispose of
10 o'clock tomorrow
Capone made a des-
nute effort to stave
ary sentence for vio-
Tax laws.
hed Judge Wilkerson,
est the court inter-
ime and pronounce
neys Albert Fink and
pleaded for a writ
gment -a writ which
naught not only the
he was convicted,
ndictment which ac-
as an income tax
k said he thought it
at the indictments
fic and that the ver-
apone guilty on five
t guilty on 18, was
nd that he doubted
e necessary to argue'
proceed," said the
ssed in a black suit
stripe, arrived early
corridor waiting for
to be opened. His
the right hand was
said he had "cut it."
tief wore his usual
tiwas reticent with
tioners. He had "no
, whether he would
soon.
and Hawks
,k at Meeting
greatest flyers now

RI 1SE I1N B'US INEISS
SEEN BY SCJHWAB
Fall Meeting of American Iron
and Steel Institute
Shows Increase.
NEW YORK, Oct. 23.-(IP)-Be-
lief in slow but sure rivival of busi-
ness throughout the United States
was the keynote sounded today at
the annual fall meeting of the
American Iron and Steel Institute.
While leaders of the industry,
headed by Charles M. Schwab,
president of the Institute, did not
attempt to gloss over the fact that
the country has encountered a
"real depression," they were gen-
erally of the opinion that there
were indications of a general im-
provement.
Mr. Schwab said we had seen the
country weather a number of seri-
ous depressions, only to emerge
more prosperous than before.
"History will repeat itself," he
added. "Fear has been lessened.
There will be no collapse. The
cources of credit have been mod-
ilized and we shall pull through.
"I believe in t n e continued
growth of our country, the essen-
tial strength of the steel industry
and the ability of our nation to
master of problems."
CONVICT COMMITS
SUICIDE IN ESCAPE.l
Spotted by Airplane, Wierman
Shoots Self; Had Killed
Prison Guard.
TRENTON, N. J., Oct. 23.-(IP)-
Spotted by an airplane and sur-
rounded by pursuers, one of four
convicts who wounded a guard in
escaping from the State prison,
shot and killed himself today in a,
wooded section near Langhorne,
Pa. Authorities identified him as
Jack Wierman, 24 years old, serving
a 15-year term for attempted rob-
bery in Camden County in 1930.
Another member of the fleeing
quartet shot Joseph Campbell, a
Philadelphia policeman, a n d in
turn was wounded by an officer.

Extent of Withdrawal to Depend
on China's Willingness
to Maintain Order.
TOKIO, Oct. 23.-()-Japan
agreed today in pr:nciple with the
League of Nation's plan for evac-
uation by Japan of occupied non-
treaty zones in Manchuria.
High officials announced this
important concession was condi-
tioned upon Chinese recognition
of Japan's treaty commitments in
Manchuria and agreement to give
guarantees for protection of Japan-
ese lives and property. They made
clear, however, that while with-
drawals might be commenced with-
in the three-week limit proposed by
Aristide Briand, acting chairman of
the Council of the League of Na-
tions, Japan cannot promise defin-
itely that all troops will be out of
the nontreaty zones by Nov. 16.
Hope For Negotiations.
The League resolution, up for
general discussion at Geneva, call-
ed for evacuation first and Chino-
Japanese negotiations afterward.
Tokio's hopes that direct nego-
tiations with the Chinese, favored
by Japan from t\e ,beginning, are
possible within the near future are
based chiefly upon M. Briand's
optimism Wednesday after he dis-
cussed with the Chinese represen-
tatives the fundamental principles
for settlement as laid down by
Japan. The view here was the
Chinese apparently had made some
concessions during the conversa-
tions.
The extent of the coming with-
drawal from Manchuria, officials
said, would -depend entirely upon
China's willingness and ability to
maintain order after the Japanese
soldiers returned to their regular
stations.
Another Is Implicated
in Murder Connection
Another person was implicated
in the torch murders yesterday by
Clarence Brucker, 31, criminal be-
ing held in Toledo, according to
Sheriff Jacob Andres, who took a
statement from Brucker yesterday.
He told the sheriff he sold liquor
to Katharine Keller and F r e d
Smith the night before the killings,
and mentioned another person he
said was with them.
Doubt was expressed by officers
of the value of Brucker's claims,
since he has a reputation for un-
reliability and publicity seeking.
Miss Keller will be sentenced in
circuit court this morning.
Lindberghs Home Safe
After Speedy Flight
NEWARK, N. J., Oct. 23.-(P)-
Col. and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh,
returning home from the Orient,
landed here at 9:24 o'clock tonight
after a day's flight from Rock
[Springs, Wyo., broken by several
intermediate stops.

Representative Clancy stated that
he, as well as most other wets, is
being accused today as the associ-
ate of sots, bums, and bootleggers.
He said that many of his class-
mates could vouch for the fact,
that while in the University of
Michigan, he never had a drink of
liquor.
Clancy classified the Rev. R. N.
Holsaple, superintendent of the
Michigan Anti-Saloon league, who
appeared on the platform at the
Union forum in defense of Prohi-
bition, as Michigan's "public enemy
number one," charging that he had
falsified public records. The Rep-
resentative refused to have dinner
at the same table with the dry
leader.
Heewas in the class of 1907, was
the president of his class, vice-
president of the Student Council,
a member of Sphinx and Michi-
gamua, sports editor of The Daily,
and elected managing editor but
did not accept the position.
"Mayor H. Wirt Newkirk is false
when he says that the excess
drinking in Ann Arbor causedmany
students to be wheeled home in
barrows," Representative Clancy
said.
He stated that there was little or
no drinking of hard liquor among
college men at Michigan when he
was in school. There was no drink-
'ing among women students, he
said.
SURRENDERS SELF
Mrs. Judd, Sought for Five Days,
Gives Herself up to
Police.
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 23.-(P)-
Mrs. Winnie Ruth Judd, 26, sought
for five days in the trunk murder
of Hedwig Samuelson and Mrs.
Agnes Lee Roi, of Phoenix, Arizona,
surrendered to police and sheriff's
officers at 6 o'clock tonight.
While officers held back t h e
crowd, Dr. Judd and Attorney Rich-
ard Cantillon, employed with for-
mer Judd Louis P. Russell to rep-
resent her, talked with Mrs. Judd.
Mrs. Judd told her husband she
had quarreled with Mrs. Lee Roi
and Miss Samuelson last Friday
night, that Miss Samuelson shot
her in the hand and Mrs. Lee Roi
struck her with an ironing board.
250 Couples Attend
Second Union Formal
A capacity crowd of more than
250 couples attended the second
annual Union Formal last night at
which Sleepy Hall and his Melodies
Boys played.
George B. Skinta, '33, chairman
of the dance committee and Lenore
Maxine Le Gendre, '34, of Laurium,
led the grand march.
Late permission was granted for
all women students.

Michigan, Illinois
Game to Be Covered
Complete coverage of the
Michigan vs. Illinois football
game, played at Urbana, will be
furnished by the sport staff of
The Daily and with a play by
play account, will be wired into
the office. A write up of the
game will be in Sunday morn-
ing's paper.
CHAGEINTREATY
DIRED BY BOR
Revision of Versailles Treaty
Necessary, Says Senator
to Newspapermen.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.-(P)-
William E. Borah, the Senate's
champion irreconcilable on Ameri-
can-European political ties, today
told French newspaper correspond-
ents accompanying Premier Laval
that the world needed revision of
the Versailles treaty with Germany.
He warned that if this did not
come peaceably it would come for-
cibly. He believed it fundamental
for world restoration.
Willing to cancel war debts owed
America by the allies if they will
cancel Germany's reparation pay-
ments, Senator Borah expressed the
belief that such a move would have
a "tremendous psychological effect
on the people of the world."
However, he said the time for
any extension of the moratorium of
intergovernmental debts had pass-
ed.
Leaning forward in his place as
chairman of the foreign relations
committee with the eagerly ques-
tioning French correspondents cir-
cling him around the imposing
committee table, Borah answered
questions, "frankly, if not diplomat-
ically," as he put it.
PARAGUAY- BOLIV
Settling of Territorial Dispute
Seems Likely at Conference
Held at Washington.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.-()-
From Paraguay came an expression
of confidence today that troubles
in the Gran Chaco would be settled
peaceably with Bolivia.
The two countries, long at log-
gerheads over the territory, which
Paraguay claims under original
Spanish colonial boundaries, were
urged last week by all the Ameri-
can republics to adopt a policy of
non-aggression.
Bolivia is considered eager for
the Chaco to give her a water out-
let. Armed clashes between the
two nations in the past have inter-
rupted atempts to settle the dis-

By Sheldon C. Fullerton.
(Special to TheL Daily)
URBANA, Ill., Oct.23.--Urbana felt its first touch of Western,
Conference football fever of the year late last night, as the vanguard
of the homecoming throng that is expected to witness the annual
Michigan-Illinois gridiron clash this afternoon began pouring into
town. A crowd of from 65,ooo to 70,000, many of them old Illinois
alumni, are expected to crowd their way into the huge Memoria&
Stadium to see the game.
While today's encounter will be the first Michigan-Illinois game
in .several years that is expected to have little bearing on the finalt
outcome of the Big Ten race, excitement still runs at a fever pitch,

as these two traditional rivals pre-
pare to face each other this after-
noon. It will be the 17th meeting
between the two teams, with the
Wolverines holding an eleven to
five advantage over the Orange and
Blue.
Since Bob Zuppke came to Illin-
ois as coach of the Indians,. how-
ever, Michigan's record has not
been as good as in earlier years. In
Zuppke's 11 seasons as head coach
of the Indian teams Michigan has
won six games while losing only
five. This .record gives Michigan
the distinction of being the only
Western Conference school to have
beaten Zuppke's teams more than
Illinois have beat their opponents.
By winning today's game the Illin
can pull up even with their most
bitter rivals in the Big Ten.
Several positions on the Maize
and Blue starting lineup are still
in doubt, and will remain that way

1.

A radio broadcast of the
Michigan-Illinois game will be
given in the Union ballroom
this afternoon. Two radios will
be used.
until just before game time. It is
not yet certain that Captain Solly
Hudson will be in his regular posi-
tion at fullback, his neck injury
received in the Ohio State clash
last Saturday still bothering him
considerably.
Hewitt May Play Fullback.
If Hudson is kept out of the line-
up Kipke will shift Bill Hewitt,
burly left end, to the fullback post
and give the sophomore sensation,
Ted Petoskey, a chance to work his
first game at end. Petoskey is one
o, une most highly recommended
players ever to come to Michigan,
but he has been unable to break
into the regular lineup this year
because of the fact that two ex-
perienced fiankmen, Hewitt and
Williamson, were holding down the
two end positions.
The remainder of the Wolverine
team will remain the same as in
former games. Williamson will be
at one end, Auer will serve at the
other tackle, Hozer and LaJeunesse
will do guard, and Morrison will
hold down his center job. Stan Fay
and Jack Heston continue to look
the best in their halfback roles.
The Illinois team that will face
the Wolverines today will be large-
ly a "dark horse" aggregation.
Coach Zuppke has assembled ar
group of newcomers to supplement
his holdovers from last year, and
in their first few games the inex-
perienced Indian team has suc-
ceeded in putting upda fairly strong
front. Their only defeat to date
was administered by a strongly
favored Purdue eleven, whotook
(Continued on Page 6)
Michigan vs. Illinois

MANY STUDENTS LEAVE ANN ARBOR i
FOR OUT OF TOWN FOOTBALL GAME

Special Railroad and Bus Rates
Prove Added Inducement
for Thousands.
Every possible means of transpor-
tation was put into use this week
end for the first general exodus of
the student body since the semester
began. Special rates offered by
railroads, busses and even airplane
lines proved an added inducement
for those students desirous of see-
ing Michigan meet Illinois at

Although Champaign is the ul-
timate destination of the emigrat-
ing army of students, Chicago was
the stopping place for a great ma-
jority last night and will be host to
still more tonight.
Champaign and Chicago, how-
ever, were not the only destinations
for several hundreds. Detroit is,
of course, the respite for many over
the weekend while the ever popular
Windsor will have its hotels crowd-
ed with students. A number of

BANGOR -Southwestern Michi-
gan will celebrate completion of
another apple harvest October 29,
30, and 31 with the second annual
apple show here. Business men
will assist the agricultural depart-
ment from the Bangor high school
in~ the Puvnt flCroyUiher M. BRrue-~

living in the United States, Maj.
James Doolittle and Capt. Frank
Hawks, are expected to speak be-
fore the University Aeronautical
society within the next month, it
was announced this week.
Doolittle holds numerous records
fovr eo'Arnntr flvi,irin rliAii.n

1898-Michigan-12
1899-Michigan- 5
1900-Michigan-12
1905-Michigan-33
1906-Michigan-28

Illinois- 5
Illinois- 0
Illinois- 0
Illinois- 0
Illinois- 9

I

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