ot__ ___ __E_ MICHCA N DNItY
rublishd every morning except Monday during the University year
by the Board in Control of Student Publications.
Member of the Western Conference Editorial Association.
The Associated Press is exclusively enttled to the use for re-
publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
Credited in this paper and the local news published herein. -
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second
class mater. Special rate of posta;e granted by Third ant
Subscription by carrier, $4.00; br mail, $4.50
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
Kichigan. Phones: Editorial, 4925; 'Business, 21214.
RICHARD L. TOBIN
Editorial Dirocter...................... ..Beach Conger, Jr.
City Eeitor............. ......... r Forsythe
News Editor .................................David M. Nichol
Sports Ed~tor.................Sheldon 0. Fullerton
Wolmn'o Editor......... . . . ..............Margaret . Thompson
Assistant News Editor.. . .................Robert 1. Pierce
confident and are losing the fear which has so
crippled business and buying power.
Of course, it isplm.ost impossible to point tol
any one thing which might have brought this rise
in prices for it is probably the combination of i
number of events. Nevertheless, the economic
outlook is brighter and that, after all, is the result
The American gold standard is virtually impreg-
nable, says Dr. Edwin Kemmerer, financial wizard of
Princeton University. A swell way to keep it that
-way would be to leave that gold right in the sock.
England once had a pretty good gold standard once,
The Ann Arbor board of public works is offering
a reward of $10 for information leading to the arrest
and conviction of anyone damaging a city street sgn.
It should be worth $50 at least to find out who has
the Little Brown Jug.
(See Story on Page 1.)
Identify the following, indicat-
ing briefly tl'e part each played
in the news of the past month:
1. General Honjo.
2. Oliver Baldwin.
3. Prentiss Gilbert,
4. William E. Borah.
5. Dino Grandi.
6. Sir Oswald Mosley.
7. Erik Axel Karlfeldt.
8. George Washington Memorial
9. Patrick J. Hurley.
10 Jnhn L~nnr 1ii
frank B. Oilbreth l
J. uiten Jienn
tely James Tinglis
Jerry . o*ot hal
George A. Stnuter
Wilber 47. Myera
Stanley W. Arnheim
Lav son E. Becker
Samuel Q. Ellis
samnue] L. Pinkle
Louis B. Gascoigne
John W. Thomas
Fred A. Iluber
Marion A. Milezewski
Aibet I. Newman
E. Jerome Pettit
John S. Townsentl
Charles A. Saifol'd
John W. PrIfebard
J oseph tRenihan
C. Hart Schaaf
Parker R. Snyder
G. R. Winters
Recent new Igh levels in the Chicago grain pits
were caused by speculative buying, mark~et experts
tell us. Wasn't it something of that same general
nature that caused what people spoke of as "the
crash" in 1929?
To The Editor:
No RRIS P. Jf)hNSON ..,.... .... .......Assistant M1'anager
Advertising ......... .................. .....Vernon Bishop
Advertising Contracts ............................Robert Callahan
Advertising Service............ ...........Byron C. Vedder
1'ublications... ............................ .William 'T. Brown
Circulation............. ...... ..... H arry R.. Bogley
Women's Business Manager........................Ann W. Verner
Gilbert E. Bursley
Martha Jane Cisrel
Arthur F. Kohn
Bernard E. Schnacke
iHe tdien Olsen
Crafton W. Sharp
Bernard H. Good
Mary Elizabeth Watts
Night Editor-KARL SEIFFET
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1931
Be Careful WAith
The Football Cards
fTWO things come to mind in connection with
the. football game today, two things in which
the student body should be interested. The first
is the football prbgrams, the other the cards used
in the cheering section.
In the past , it has been customary to charge
50 cents for a combination program and athletic
review for one game, and 25 cents for all the other
programs. This year, due to business conditions,
allprograms were priced at 25 cents. But, due to
the fact that the prices were not printed on the'
programs this year, many complaints were re-
ceived by spectators who had been charged 50
cents for programs, and had found out later that
the official price was half that amount. The price
of today's\program will be twenty-five cents, and
there should be no reason why students should
Piave to pay more than that.
The cheering section, as it is at present admin-
istered, provides adequate color for Michigan's
football gam'es. The formations, worked out by
the Student Council, come near to perfection, and
provide a pleasant and stirring spectacle for the
spectators in the other parts of the stadium.
The cards, however, were too heavy this year.
It has been customary in past years to throw them
in the air as soon as the third stunt was done with,
or when a touchdown had been made by the Var-
sity. Unfortunately, due to the heavy quality of
the .cards this year, numerous complaints have
ben received that the cards when landing have
caused injuries to other spectators.
If the students wish to maintain their colorful
cheering section, it would be a measure of consid-
eration not to throw the cards around as caresly
as has been done in the past. We appeal to the
students to withhold their exuberance over victory
iuntil after the game, and then to display it in some
manner. Next year, we have been promised, the
cards will be much lighter, and may be tirown
away safely by those possessing them. In the
in eantime-safety first.
Having just finished reading another ' of those
periodically precocious editorials (this one entitled
politics or politicians) that appear in The Daily, I
wonder if it would be deemed out of place to point
out one or two of its innumerable fallacies.
The question is asked in the editorial, "What is
the good of the party?" and this is labelled the
spoils system. Does The Daily actually believe that
under any system, those elected would not bestow
the offices on those who were most instrumental in.
the process of getting them elected? We can assume
that The Daily is not so naive and on that assump-
tion alone we can feel that this letter is not too
I wonder if the editorial was not written by a
defeated politician? It has the disparaging tone all
the losers take on. As a matter of fact, is this not
true? Incidentally, the letter in defense of politics
is also written by a defeated politician, but one who
feels that in general the present system is justifiable,
and that those most deserving usually get office.
The editorial mentions the good old days when
political factions did not control but the most popu-
lar men were elected in a more ideal system. Why
harp back to the stone age? Conditions are differ-
ent today . . . but is it necessary to explain this to
you, Mr. Editorial Director? You write, "Originally
it was attended." I wonder if you know what our
national electoral college was "orginally intended"
to be. That our national system has adapted itself
to the times is fine, you will probably agree. Is this
not true of pur campus political institutions too? Thez
editorial expounds the evils of the bargaining for
votes. Alexander Hamilton and Thomas Jefferson
found this necessary in the first congress. Campus
and national politicians are doing the same thing
And the editorial ends with the statement that
the U. S-abolished the spoils system 50 years ago. I
wonder if the greater evils have not only been insti-
gated by the Civil service system-which applies only
to lower offices-and which 50 years ago was not even
acted in its weak form.
Ignorance was rampant in the editorial tinged
with an outraged idealism, and-oh well.
P. S. Congratulations to The Daily for establishingI
its new policy-reporting political caucuses, etc. t
The Daily naturally does not expect all to agree
with its editorial opinions, least of all a politician of
the present type. The Daily has for the last fewI
years continually opposed the current political sys-s
tem. The editorial was not written by a disappointed
candidate. The editors.
To The Editor: --
Since the first of the semester we have come tot
look upon The Daily as the champion of the student
body, a defender of righteousness, the advocate of
the oppressed ever ready to fight a courageous cam-t
paign for a worthy cause. So it is with some feeling
of confidence that I call your attention to 'the fol-
The department of athletics is discriminating
against the student body in the sale of tickets for
the Indiana game. At the begining of the present
fttball season the athletic department requested the.
dtudents to send in their applications for studentI
I ilets. The price quoted on all tickets for the In-
diarjagame as you remember was three dollars. Last
week, however, due to the lack of public interest in'J
football the athletic department decided to cut the;
price of tickets below the 20-yard- line to two dollars.
This was a good business step but their decisionc
not to allow students to exchange their extra three
dollar tickets for two dollar tickets was decidedly
bad, at least from the viewpoint of the student. This'
is evidently a case of discrimination against the stu-C
dent and his friends who purchased tickets throught
him. No legitimate business concern would conscien-
tiously withhold their customers' privilege of ex- .t
change unless they were about to go into bankruptcy
and since the University of Michigan is a state insti-
tution it is difficult to conceive an honest reason why
this decision was made by the athletic department.
Someone has suggested that the athletic department
has been hard pressed of late by the demands of'
their protegees for incentives and bonuses. This isz
just a facetious comment, of course, but there must1
be some pernicious reason why the athletic depart-
ment will not allow the exchange of three dollar
tickets for two dollar tickets. We repeat that we do
not think this is fair to the students, that our friendsI
will cry discrimination,and that we are sorry sucha
a thing should happen at the University of Michigan.I
iv. jovn n eonar Marti n.
Answer the following in a ward
1. Who is the Director of the
President's Organization on Unpm-
2. What football player received
fatal injuiies in the Army-Yale
3. Who is the president of the
American Federation of Labor?
4. Who is the campaign daughter
of the British prime minister?
5. Who 'wrote "Mourning Be-
6. Who is the president of the
Bank for International Settlements
7. Where is the "Radio City?"
8. What importantaevent tpok
place on October 27?
9. What world-famed dealer in
tea died in October?
10. Who is the Democratic candi-
date for Speaker of the House of
Indicate which one of the follow-
ing "multiple choice" answers is
correct in each case:
1. Helen Hicks-aviatrix, actress,
champion golfer, member of Parlia-
2. Jose Laval-gave the new flood
lights for the Statue of Liberty, a
recent guest at the White Iuse,
President of Mexico, a movie star.
3. S e a h a m-constituency of a
British cabinet minister, a breed
of terrier, a Long Island shore re-
sort, an American flying field.
4. Bluenose-seaplane, gangster,
race horse, fishing schooner.
5. Don Moyle-Spanish politician,
aviator, columnist, noted jockey.
WANT ADS PA Y SUBSCRIBE TO THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Car. S. ,State and E. Washington Sts.
Frederick B. Fisher
Peter F. Stair
1Q:30 A. M--Morning Worship.
"PRISONERS OF SELF."
7:30 P. M.-Evening Worship.
"THE NEW MOHAMMEDANISM"
State and Huron Streets
12:00 M.-Classes in Religion. Fresh-
men "Training for Leadership,"
Prof. Carrothers. Undergraduates
"Religion of Jesus," Dr. Blakeman.
Graduate Forum Chairman, Torn
6:00 P. M.-Guild Meeting. "Per-
sonal Adjustment," Dr. Blakeman
By Kirke Simpson
WASHINGTON -W h e n Gifford
Pinchot dropped into Washington
to discuss unrevealed matters with
Senator Brookh'rt et al. of the
progressive subdivision "on t.h e
hill," naturally the Pennsylvanian's
supposed presidential aspirations
were assumed to have motivated
What more natural than a man
hopeful of at least favorable men-
tion by the progressives for the,
republican nomination next year
should call on the lad who has
been loudest in shouting "Any-
body but Hoover?"
Yet the governor's coming may
have had quite different portents
for a fellow Pennsylvania long res-
ident in Washington.
It is not of record that Mr. Pin-
shot and Senator "Puddler Jim"
Davis found anything to talk about.
Yet if some astute observers of
things political in Pennsylvania
udge the signs aright, Senator
Davis should be far more concern-
ed than anybody else in -Pinchot's
comings and goings.
A Job .To Do.
For the senator, it will .be re
called, despite his decisive defeat'
of Joseph Grundy -in the last sena-
torial primaries and the subsequent
smashing victory he recorded at
the polls, has it all to do over
He goes out in 1933, therefore
mnust run again next year if he
wants to stay in the senate.
Yet here is the governor stir-
ring about in lively fashion just'
now among other things, setting
up road camps for the unemployed.
That he would like to be nom-
inated for the presidency goes
without saying. That he expects to
be in 1932 is not probable. That he
may hope to be in 1936 is quite
Pinchot seems already assured of
Cor. East University Ave. & Oakland
Rabbi Bernard Heller, Director
Philip Bernstein, Assistant to the
Sunday, Nov. 8
11:15 A. M.-Services in the Chapel
of the Women's League Building.
Rabbi Heller will speak on "What
May the University Exect of Its
8:00 P. M.-Open Forum. Profes-
sor Leonard L. Watkins will. dis-
cuss "The Crisis in Americai
Conservative services each Friday
evening 7:30 P. M. at the Founda-
E. Huron, below State
R. Edward Sayles, Minister
Howard :i. Ch4pman, Minister for
9:30 A. M-The Church School
Mr. Wallace Watt, superintendent.
10:45 A. M.--Mr. Sayles will preach
on "THINGS NOT SHAKEN."
12:00 M.-The stident group wilt
meet at Guild House, 503 E.
Huron. Mr. Chlpman will speak
on "Confstructiv forts for Peace."
5:30 P. M.-The Young People's
6:30 P. M.--Evening meeting. Dr.
Ora S. Dufiendack, AssistantkPro-
fessor of Physics, will speak on
ZiVN LUIHERN CHURCH.
Washington Street and 5th Ave.
E. C. Stelhorn, Pastor
9:30 A, M.-Bible School.
10:30 A. M.-Regular Morning Serv-
ice. Subject: "An Aid to Spiritual
Huron and Division Sts.
M~erle 1,LAnderson, Minister
Alfred Lee Klaer, Associate
9:30 A. M.-Bible Class for Fresh-
men students at theChurch House,
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
10:45 A. M.-Morning Worship.
Subject: Bugles or Trumpets-
12:00 Noon-Class in Eethical Is-
sues in Current Events for Upper-
5:30 P. M.-Social Hour for Young
6:30 P.' M.-Young People's Meet-
ing. Leader: Prof. L. 0. Andrews
on "World Peacf
Allison Ray Heaps, Minister
10:45 A. M.-Morning Wohip.
Heaps will preach an Armistice
Day Sermon. Subject: "The Un-
10:45 A. M.-Kindergarten -and
9:30 A. M.--Church Schodi.
5:30 P. M.--Ariston League will
meet in Pilgrim Hall. Professor
George Carrothers will give an ad-
dress and lead a discussion on
"Life's Open Door"
5:30 P. M.-Student Fellowship
Social half hour.
6:30 P. M.-Professor Preston W.
Slosson Ph.D., will give a lecture
on "Downing the Tools of War."
409 S. Division St.
10:30 A. M.-Regular Morning Serv-
ice. Sermon topic: "Adam and
11:45 A. M.-Sunday School follow-
ing the morning service
7:30 P. M.-Wednesday Evening
The Reading Room, 10 and 11
State Savings Bank Building, is open
daily from 12 to 5 o'clock, except
Sundays and legal holidays.
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERN
TIIrd and West Liberty Sts,
C. A. Brauer, Pastr.
Sunday, Nov. 8
9:30 A. M.-German Service.
9:45 A. M.-Church School.
The Stock 'Market
' RADUALLY it seems, we are extricating our-
selves from the Depression. Although the
process is slow, it is, nevertheless, sure and already
the most optimistic zre forecasting better times in
the very near future.
One of the best indications that business is re-
turning to a higher plane is the stock market. Hav-
ing been in a slough for two years, signs of life
are beginning to appear and where losses in stock'
quotations were a daily occurrence a few months
back, slight gains here and there are becoming
Also showing signs of increased activity is the
TlE "UPPER ROOM"
For all "Michigan" Men. The
Class that is "Different."
Every Saturday Evening, from
Seven to Eight O'clock.
"Discussion" Section meets Sun-
day Morning at 9:30.