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December 08, 1931 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-12-08

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ESTAB SHED
1890

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VOL. XLII. No. 61 SIX PAGES ANN ARBOR,-MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1931

PRICE FIVE

WOLVES DEFEAT
TEACHERS; WIN
CLOSE_ CONTEST
33-27 Is Final Score
of Season's First
Battle.

Victim of Wayne County Air Tragedy

Will Not Talk at Union
ASMCNRTSS GJOE
INTO --730 D S 5510 N
Happy Cries of 'Rebel' Greet
Firt Democratic Speaker
in Twelve Years.
TENSION BENEATH CAL &M!

Dean Bursley
NoAtedo

Impasse

Reac,

Controversy Looms; Ruthven Requests
Not to Attend Meeting, According

VISITORS PLUCKY
Daniels, Weiss L e a d
Way for Michigan
Quintet.
By Sheldon C. Fullerton
Forced to battle desperately
from the opening whistle to the
final gun, Michigan's basketball
quintet, picked as easy victors
over a plucky team from Western
State Teachers College, were hard
pressed to capture a 33-27 deci-
sion from the Teachers last night
in Yost Field House. The game;
was: the first of the season for
boh teams, and was played be-
fore a crowd of about 2.000.
With the two veterans of the
team,tCaptain Norm Daniels and
Hank Weiss, leading the way, the
Wolverines stepped out in the sec-
and half to pull away from the
Kalamazoo team after, only two
points separated them at the end
of the half. Late in the contest,
however, a rally by the Teachers
bulled the score up to 33-27, where
it remained until the final gun
sounded.
Hanna Shines.
Two flashy Western State for-
wards, Althoff and Hanna, pro-
vided plenty of thrills before the
game was finally put in the sack
by the Maize and Blue quintet.
Pete Hanna, an Ann Arbor boy,
sunk .threebaskets and two 'fouls
to give him eight points for the
evening, while Althoff, one of last;
,year's, veterns, ; putin two field
goals and six fouls for 10 points
and high scoring honors for the
night.
Hank Weiss, with four briliant
baskets and a foul, was the out-'
standing Wolverine performer on
the floor, althbugh Norm Daniels'
also put in nine points with three
baskets and the same number of'
charity tosses. Eveland and Wil-
liamson also played well for the
Maize and Blue five.
Play Not Smooth.
While the scoring was unusually'
high for an early season game,
both teams showed that they need-
ed plenty of practice before they
can hope to reach mid-season form.
Western State, lacking t h e all
around class of the bigger Wolver-
ines, made up for their slight de-
ficiency in skill by a fighting spirit
that kept the Michigan cagers
working at top speed to retain the
lead.
Coach Cappon's quintet, playing
its first game lunder its new men-
tor, showed a good eye for theI
basket, but displayed the need for
a lot more practice in handling the
ball in the opponent's territory. On
several occasions when Michigan
baskets seemed assured a slow mov-

Associated Press Photo
Lowell R. Bayles, 31-year-old speed flier of Springfield, Mass., who
crashed to his death Saturday at the Wayne Bounty airport while at4
tempting to set a new world land plane speed record. In a previous
attempt he flew 281.9 miles an hour, but since a timing device failed to
work, his record flight was not considered official. The world record is
278.4 miles an hour, made by a Frenchman in 1924. Bayles' previous
misfortunes caused him to be known as the "hard luck flier."
Extreme Pacifists Are in Minority
on Campus, But General Attitude
Is Liberal, Questionnaire Indicates

Republicans Cling to Control
of Senate by Close
Majority.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7. - (/P) -
The Nation's new Congress con-
vened today in a calm, quiet man-
ner that belied the undersurface
tension and the strife-filled issues
awaiting its consideration.
The House went into the hands
of the Democrats. Joyful "rebel"
yells greeted the smiling veteran of
the party, Garner of Texas, as he
ascended the Speaker's rostrom,
last held by a Democrat 12 years
ago.
Republicans clung to their finger-
hold in the Senate. It went through
th. brief routine of swearing in
new members in a formal 35-min-
ute session. Its organization prob-'
lem is impending on the re-election
of George Moses, of New Hamp-
shire, as president pro tem.j
To this divided and politically
hostile Congress President Hoover
tomorrow will submit his legislative
recommendations and a report on
the state of the Union. With the
reading of the Presidential message,
the Congress will plunge immedi-
ately into its task of devising a way
to speed American prosperity.
Assuming Congressional author-
ity for the first time in a dozen.
years, Democratic leaders are mov-
ing cautiously but unitedly.
ACTION DEFERRED

to Kuhn.

By Barton Kane
Despite the supposed liberal atti-
tude of the University of Michigan
student body, pacifists who are will-
ing to go to extremes to support
their views are in the minority, re-
hults of the disarmament question-
naire circulated last month by a
group of 20 campus organizations
indicate.
Of the 450 persons questioned, in-
cluding about a dozen each of min-
isters and R. O. T. C. members, and
a fair proportion of women, 51 per
cent are willing -to bear arms, 21
per cent to render non-combatant
service, and 27 per cent would ren-
er no war service at all. Includ-
ed in the latter category are two
R. O. T. C. men.
On general questions, such as
whether America should lead in
disarmament, and w h e t h e r war
debts should be reduced, the com-
mon attitude was more liberal.
Sixty-enght per cent believe we
should lead in disarming, and 50
per cent favor reduction of debts
and reparations. Cancellation is
advocated by 28 per cent, with only
.22per cent in favor of neither.
Great interest in world affairs
was evinced by 40 per cent of those
questioned. More than half thought
military preparedness is essential
to ational security. The R. 0. T. .
Is approved by 53 per cent."
Following is a tabulation of the
results of the questionnaire:
1. Very much interested in
affairs... ...........40 p. c.
SOPHMORE PROM-
PLANS COMPLETED1 1
Loud Speaker at Engineer's ArchI
to Be Medium for.
Publicity. ,
Plans for the Sophomore Prom,
to be held next Friday night at the
Union, have almost been completed.
The dance committee will swing in-
to its publicity drive today when
they begin to broadcast news of
prom developments froi the loud
speaker at the Engineering arch.
The same music that will be play-
ed at the prom will be sent out
from the amplifier. Jimmy Joy and
his orchestra have been obtained
by the committee to play at the
dance. The band was chosen by
student opinion after an all cam-
pus poll.
A list of faculty members which
have been asked to act as chaper-
ones was announced last Saturday.
Favors will be powder compacts
done in modernistic silver and
black enamels. They will be rec-
tangular and will have the Michi-
gan seal in silver in the center.
Decorations will be comparatively
simple, consisting of flowers and
palms
Military Group Holds
Initiation Here Sunday

2. Is war inevitable? . ..Yes
No
3. War debts and repara-
tions should be simul-
taneously .....Reduced
Canceled
Neither
4. Attitude toward taking
part in war........
Willing to bear arms
Non-combatant service
Ne war service at all
5. S h o u 1 d willingness to
bear arms be a require-
m'ent of citizenship? Yes
No.
6. Policy of armed interven-
tion.... ........For
Against
7. Do you favor the
R. O.T.C?.........Yes'
No.

,

36 p. c.
64 p.c.

50
28
22
51
21
27

p. cf.
p. c.
p.c.
p. c.
p. c.
p. c.

58 p.c.
42 p. c.

29 p. c.
71 p. c.
53 p.c.
47 p. c.

MILI' TAR BYTRINING
Nation' Editor Brands R.O.T.C.
Units as Militaristic,
'Despicable.'

Common Council Votes Down
Proceedings to Replace
Justices of Peace.
Faced with strenuous opposition'
to its proposed municipal court,
which it hoped to set up to replace
the local justices of the peace, the
Common council last night defer-
red action on the charter amend-
ment which would put it into effect,
until after it is considered in a pub-
lic hearing Dec. 15.
After months of work on the

By Carl S
Joseph A. Bursley, dean of s
Union open forum on the "Office
scheduled for 8 o'clock Thursday'
the Union, it was stated las~t nig
agreement had arisen between De
Jos. A. Bursley. chairman of the forum.
Dean Bursley, who was unab
first scheduled for Dec. 2. said at
lowing his return from the East
afternoon Dean B rsley said that-
JWRE[PORT PLAN0Organs of Kalamazoo
Heiress on Way Here
Literary Group Votes to Bring
Report Card Innovation KALAMAZOO, Dec. 7.-(P -Upon
to Major Issue. the order of Prosecutor Paul Ted-
tMj Iserow, the body of Miss Rachel Ar-
An administrative information villa Parker, 81 years old, of this
city, who died in St. Petersburg,
sheet, requesting faculty members Fla., Jan. 31, was exhumed today.
to report the number of hours they Following an autopsy performed by
spend in preparation of classes and Dr. Ralph G. Cook, coroner, assist-
lectures and other details relative ed by Dr. Leo J. Crum, the vital
to use of faculty time during the organs were sent to the State LabL
school year may 'be vetoed when oratories at Ann Arbor for analy-
the University council meets next sis for traces of poison.
Monday, it developed today. The
action }aecame imminent as the re- C C C U
sult of a literary college faculty
meeting in which the members in-
structed their delegates on .the
council to raise the question.
Men who have been teachers for S L1liIIY
years declared that it is impossible__
for them to report accurately on
the amount of time: they spend in University President Calls City,
preparation, holding student con- Campus 'Siamese Twins'
ferences, grading papers and di- inLocal Talk.
recting graduate work. They said __cT_
furthermore that, they could not Faculty members were blamed for
relate the amount of time occupied
in administrative work. faculty and insufficient pride in the city of Ann
committee meetings, personal re- Arbor by President Alexander G.
search, research in bureaus, student Ruthven last night at a ieeting
extra-curricular activities, public of the six Ann Arbor service clubs
services and other duties. held at the League. He also regret-
The vote on the resolutions in-
structing the delegates on the coun- ted that the townspeople attack
cil was not disclosed, but it is un- the University without due consid-
defstood only a few dissenting bal- eration.
lots were cast while more than 100 The city and the University were
favored the resolutions. The in termed "Siamese twins" ty re.
formation sheets were sent from
the offices of Dr. C. S. Yoakum, vice dent Ruthven, and he asked that
president of the University. they work together. He further
emphasized the need for f wer pink
teas and charity games ad a means
of ending the local unemployment
siTuation, and asked sthat e two
SPunits cooperate on more definite
projects such as t~e sewage dispos-
al plants and the erection of build-
'Juno and the Paycock' to Be ing.s.
Presented Tonight at The town aids the school by its
environment, he ;said,' and the
League Tschool aids the town by its bring-
"Juno and the Paycock" will be ing educational and entertainment
facilities here in the form of lec-
the second drama to be presented mores and performances, as well as
by the Irish Abbey players who the erection of buildings which aid
opened last night at the Mendel- employment.
ssohn theatre with "The White-
headed Boy."
"Juno and the Paycock" to be
presented tonight is a curious mix-
ture of tragedy and comedy accord-H
ing to Arthur Shields, well known HLoILtNEXTyMONDAY
actor of the company who is play- ,
ing in all the plays being present- Martin and Osa Johnson Will
ed in Ann Arbor. The comedy deals resent Movies and Talk
with slum life in Dublin and partic- at Hill Auditorium.
ularly with the problems that arise
through the marriage of "Juno" to After two full years in the heart
a shiftless waster clled the pay- Osa Johnson have returned to the
cock. of the Congo forests, Martin and
According to the statement of United States and will appear here
Arthur Shields yesterday the Ly- Monday, Dec. 14, on the lecture
dia Mendelssohn theatre is the series of the Oratorical association.
finest small playhouse that the Their latest picture, "Wonders of
Irish company has encountered 'in the Congo," will be shown in Hill
its entire tour to date. The large auditorium. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson
semi-circle wall at the rear of the will speak while the picture is be-
stage, he stated, is remarkable in ing shown, telling of their latest
many respects. thrilling adventures while photo-
graphing the wild animal life of
10 Killed, 13 Wounded equatorial Africa.
Martin Johnson began his wan-
im~ Perul Election Riots derings at an early age. Upon their

LIMA, 'eru, Dec. 7-(P)-A Tu return recently from abroad, they
IMA, dPach ,Delc 7omeA')- Tr u a were interviewed by newspapermen
j illo dispatch to El Comercio said and in one of these interviews, Mr.
that 10 persons were killed and 13 Johnson told of his beginnings.
wounded today in fighting between At one time when I was on

ing offense and faulty
ling sav'ed the Teachers
scored upon.
MICHIGAN G
Eveland, If.........3
Weiss, rf ........... 4
Petrie, rf..........2
Daniels, e . . 3
Ricketts, lg........0
Shaw, g..........0
Williamson, rg......2

. Forsythe
tudents, will not attend
of the Dean of Students
night in the main assem
ht after it was learned I
an Bursley and Edward
le tp attend the affair w
that time that he would
t, according to Kuhn.
he had not officially bee
talk until Monday and
he would not be able
tt forum because of a
gagement that evening.
derstood that Bursley f
had been treated unfai:
he had not been officia
of the date of the affair,
Kuhn said that Dean I
stated that President A]
Ruthven had requester
one from the dean's of
the forum because of i
In a statement to Thf
night Kuhn said:
"This forum absolute.
be postponed. I believ(
I Michigan Union, can arr
um or

ball hand=
from being

0
1
1
3
0
0
0

P
1.
1
1
1
2
1
3.

T
6E
9
5
9
0
0
4

proposition, the committee in
With a sweeping condemnation charge has completed a draft of the
of the R. O. T. C., Oswald Garrison amendment in form to be submit-
Villard, editor of the Nation, speak- ted to the voters of Ann Arbor.
ing at Natural Science auditorium, It was stated that the present
Sunday afternoon, pleaded for a justices give excellent service, and
nationwide disarmament move- that the voters are entitled to a
ment. His topic was "Militaristic more definite statement of the sal-
Uncle Sam?" ary o fthe judge than the "$3,500 to
: "The next war," Villard said, "if $6,500 per annum" stated in the
there is one, will be the worst ca- amendment.
tastrophe ever experienced by the Among the signers are Justice
human race. Not only will poison Jay H. Payne, Prosecutor Albert
gas be used but the nations will J.Rapp, and former City Attorney
employ disease bacilli to 'destroy .arl Lehman.
their enemies. It is doubtful if hu- man._
manity could survive it. Gen. Erich .
von Ludendorff, strong militarist Police-Firemen's Ball
that he is, admits that, in his be- Raises Fund for Poor
lief, the next war will mean the I ___rr
complete destruction of everything.
"Despite all this talk of world Ann Arbor's poor will benefit by
peace, the United States today is $1,007.43 from the proceeds of the
the most militaristic nation the Policemen's and Firemen's ball. A
world has even known. Since the check for this amount was turned
World War, our army has increas-- over to the Common council for the
ed from 299,000 to 728,000.men. Be- poor fund last night by Police Chief
fore the war there were no reserve Thomas J. O'Brien. A resolution of
officers in the United States army thanks was voted, accompanied by
Today, there are 110,000. The Ger-- much applause.
man military machine at its great-
est strength did not number more THE WEATHER
than 35,000 reserve officers. And Lower Michigan: Generally fair
Uncle Sam is adding many more with slowly rising temperature on
each year. Congress has set no lim- Tuesday; Wednesday rain or snow
(Continued on Page 6) and somewhat warmer.
YOUNG AMERICANS ARE RESPONSIVE
LIKE YOUNG IRISH, ACTOR STATES

Kuhn for a more
thy campus."
Dean C. 0. Edmondson, dei
students at the University c
diana, and said by students
to be the most beloved ma
their university, has written
that he will be in Ann Arl
lead the Forum.
It was understood last nigh
several prominent-students o
campus would attend the se
and that they would present
views.
Held Prohibition Forum
The first Union forum whicY
held on the national prohi
situation was attended by n
1,000 students who-heard Am
W. Woodcock, director of fi
l a w enforcement of prohib
give his views on the question
Interstate Commerce Group
es Frieight Rates to Assi
"Weaker Lines.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7.-(IP).
lief for hard-pressed railroad
granted today by the Inter
Commerce Commission in the
of increased rates on allfreigl
cept farm products, with the
derstanding that proceeds be
to aid weaker lines.
The increases, obtailed thr
application of surcharges, w
effective as soon as the carrier
permission for the changes. Ir
ing the action, the comm
withdrew its previous decisior
revenues from the increas
pooled and distributed among
whose bonds have been endan
by curtailed income.
The commission, by a seve
four vote, said it would expec
carriers to assist the weaker
through an organization of
own. The decision admitted
the commission lacked author
require pooling..
Hit-Run Driver Kill
Ma n c n Pn lanR

Total ...........14 5 10 33

WESTERN STATE
Althoff, if .........
Hanna, rf ........
Perigo, c.........
DenHerder, g,.....
Laevin, lg........

G
3
0
3
0

F
6
2
0
1
0

P
1
0
2
2
1

T
10
8
0
7
0

Leiphan, rg........1 0 2 2
Total ..... ...9 9 8 27
Michigan .........15 18 33
Western State.......13 14 27
Referee - Schommer (Chicago);
Umpire-T r a v in e c e k (Armour
Tech).
Prof. Brown Relates
Travels Before Club
"Leaves From a Traveler's Note-
book"-incidents ioted on a tour
nf the wnrldw._as the them nf a

Young audiences, like those typ-
ical of Ann Arbor, are much more
responsive than older ones, says
Barry Fitzgerald, one of the out-
standing actors of the Abbey Thea-
tre company, which is giving a ser-
ies of dramas this week at the Ly-
dia Mendelssohn t h e a t r e. "The
young people seem to be very much
alike in Ireland and here in the
State." he said. "Thev resnn to

to join the Abbey company for this
tour.
Mr. Fitzgerald likes this country,
he said, where he has been travel-
ing since the first of Octobe "The
company started its American tour
in New York and has played in
many cities including, Philadelphia,
Baltimore, Montreal, Ottowa, and
Toronto," Mr. Fitzgerald stated,.
"S.dna nnl r i~.a+af +t+at-

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