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December 12, 1931 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-12-12

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it iAw

4 aug


M. XLII.No. 65







EM ON '32


aper to Be Operated
on Professional
tudents' Request Is
Denied by Board
at Meeting.
The Summper Michigan Daily
ill be operated on a professional
asis during the summer of 1932,
e Board of Regents decided
sterday. Under this experimen-
1 arrangement persons not en-
lied in school will be permittid
work upon the staff and receive
laries, a reversal of former rul-
Dean Edward H. Kraug of the
immer session will have direct
pervision over The Summer
aily, and'subscriptions to it will
i included in tuition, instead of
ing obtained by general sale as

Associated Press Photo
British policemen recently opened a campaign on rioting unemploy-
ment demonstrators outside London employment -bureaus. More than
twenty ,were injuwrod in the clashes. The above picture shows police,
arresting a demonstrator during the height of the excitement.

nge is believed to have
ed as a result of un-
r management and op-
previous years on th
)aily. It; is understo~od
rs of the present senior
e Daily will be selected
d manage the experi-
r next year. Dean Kraus
ard in Control of Stu-
ations are said to have
he solution jointly.
etition Denied.
n by students whose
in AnnArbor, asking
to drive cars, at least
ands, was -denied' by the
he petition pointed out
town students can drive
me, under parental su-
mnd that local students
milar surveillance at all

Harold Sindles, Filling in for
Crossman, Marks up Seven
Scores in Contest.

If Comprdmises Fail, Executives
Authorized to Exert
Full Power.'

They asked for a minimum al-
lowance of permission to drive from"
5 o'clock Friday n i g h t' until 8
o'clock Monday morning. The re-
quest was signed by 62 persons.
Gifts of $3,704 were accepted>
scholarships granted to 19 literary
college students, and leaves of ab-
sence given four professors.
A check for $2,500 from Willard
Pope of Detroit, to be added to the
Charles Ezra Green loan fund he
established last year, has been re-
ceived. .Michigan alumnae resident
in Ann Arbor have given $204 for
financial assistance to any women
students in need of immediate aid,'
to be given them outright. This
is to be known as the Ann Arbor
alumnae emergency fund.
Fellowship Granted.
The J. T. Baker Chemical com-
pany midwestern fellowship in an-
alytical chemistry, which rotates
among colleges and universities in
this section, has been granted to
the University for 1931-32, and has
keen assigned to Herman C. Fogg,
Mandelbaum scholarships f o r
$600 each were given to Harold F.
Falls, .'32, Earl H. Fellhauer, '33,
and John C. Poole, '32. John Marsh
and Fannie. Marsh gifts for $100
each were made to Vivien N. Bul-
loch, '32, Richard S. Campbell, '32,
Dorothy Daniels, '32, and Vincent
C. DiPasquale, '33.
Marsh scholarships for $50 were
(Continued on Page 6)
Premier Turns in Resignation
in Face of Criticism
of Policies.
TOKIO, D e c. 12.--()-Premier
Reijiro Wakatsuri's Cabinet turned
in its resignation today in the face
of internal criticism against its for-
eign and financial policies.
Leaders of the Minseito (Govern-
ment) and Seiykai (Opposition)
parties went into conference at
once to formulate a new ministry

In a last period scoring spree, CHICAGO, Dec. 11.-(/P)-Organ-I
Michigan outclassed Plymouth 11 to ized railway labor refused tonight
3 last night at the Coliseum rink in to accept immediave voluntary wage
a practice game. Plymouth shonred cuts as suggested by the railroads
considerable improvement over and proposed instead that the men
and the. roads enter into .further,
their last appearance in Ann Arbor negotiations.
but could not keep up to the Wol- In the event an effort to compro-
verines in the scoring column. mise fails, or the railroads decline
Harold Sindles, moved up to the the invitation to confer, the labor
starting lineup, since Crossman was executives were authorized by the
out of the game with a charley- meeting including the union heads
horse, made seven of the 11 goals of all railroads to exert their full
for Michigan. Reid followed with power to "protect the interests of
three goals and three assists and our membership in existing rates
Frumkes got the other one. Dobbs of pay and workifig conditions.'
scored all of Plyrbouth's points aft- It was announced that the men
er taking 'the puck from Schlan- would enter into any compromise
derer on two of his goals. conference with the roads deter-
Last year's Michigan Captain, mined to exact some sort of agree-
Art Schlanderer, joined the Ply- ment regarding the spreading of
mouth team last night and immed- work, preferably through a six-
iately fitted in with their type of hour day, before agreeing to accept'
play. His fast skating and'poke- a wage cut. Railroad heads have
checking stopped many 'Michigan already frowned on this proposal
advances. once.
Porte played on the front line In suggesting another meeting
for the first time last night and between railway employers and em-
demonstrated that he might be ployees, the report adopted at the
used at a wing position. Although union meeting urged that the rep-
resentatives of both groups be "duly
a defense man up to last night, authorized to act," asserting tlat
Coacl4 Lowry is in need of first the rail presidents who suggested
rate front line skaters to substitute the wage cut in New York last
for Reid, Crossman, and. David. month did not have such authority.
Frunkes and Singles can be used The report was said to have been
but one more man is sorely needed. adopted unanimously by the 1,500
McCollum and Chapman played general chairmen ofall the ac-
the whole game at their defense credited railroad brotherhoods.
positions. Their development in ________
recent gameshave raised Michigan Special Reduced Fares
from, a ragged team to a smooth-
working machine on defense. Offered by Bus Lines
Michigan was limited to two i ds
goals in the -first session, both by j Special reduced fares over the
Emmy Reid. In the second Sidle scoming vacation period, now only
Emmy R efd.Inhto un- six days off, were announced by the
duplicated this effort with two un- Greyhound and affiliated lines at
asisted. Startinhrhe la t their temporary office at the Par-
Singlesq madlytefrsthree orgoa rot on State Street yesterday.
quickly, the first on a pass from Railroads have announced round
Reid. Dobbs~ followed with Ply- trprtso n n n-hr
- , trip rates of one and one-third
mouth's first score, starting December 23, but these are
Frumkes and Reid retaliated with not applicable over the seventeen
two more and then Emmy passed day student vacation period, which
two to Sin;les, who netted both in the case of Michigan -and the
pokes. Dobbs made the last two majority of Big Ten schools, begins
goals, one just before the final gun December 18, and ends Sunday,
sounded. ' January 3.

Varsity Basketball Team Plays
Michigan State Tonight
at 7:30 o'Clock.
Daniels, Weiss, Eveland, Shaw,
Williamson Start Game
for Wolverines.
By Sheldon C. Fullerton
Carrying their school's rivalry
over from the football gridiron to
the basketball court, Michigan and
Michigan State will meet for the
twenty-fourth time. when t h e y
clash at Yost Field House tonight
at 7:30 o'clock.
With many of the faults that ap-
peared in the Western State game
ironed out, Coach "Cappy" Cap-
pon hopes to put a team, on the
floor that will make up in some re-
spects for the tie football game
played with the Spartans this fall..
One new man, Shaw, will start at
one of the guard berths in place
of Ricketts, buttaside from that
the Wolverine team will be the
same as that which opened against
Western State last Monday.
Hank Weiss, flashy floor man,
a n d DeForest Eveland, brilliant
scoring ace, tWill be at the two for-
ward berths for the Wolverines,
while Ivan Williamson will team
with Shaw at the guards. Norm
Daniels, the Michigan captain and
one of the high point scorers of
the Big Ten last season, will start
at center.
Two State Veterans.
For Michigan State only two vet-
erans will be in the starting lineup.
Dee Pinneo, one of last year's for-
ward stars, and Randy Boeskool,
veteran pivot man, are assured of
their starting jobs, i but the re-
mainder of the lineup is not as
definite. McCaslineKircher,and
Vondette ar .the .a'orites to filU
the othr three positions, although
Barnard, Keast, Walker, and Wo-
jeylo also will see some service.
The Spartans will -be out to
avenge a 32-23 defeat by the Maize
and Blue quintet last year, but
should have a hard time in chalk-
ing up a \victory unless the Michi-
gan men have failed to overcome
many of the defects that cropped
up against the Teachers. Michi-
gan's passing worked well until it
got down under the opponents'
basket, but several scoring chances
were lost from faulty ball-hand-
ling within the foul circle.
Famed Explorers to Show Film,
Lecture as Next Oratorical
Association Feature.
Two years in equatorial Africa,
most of it spent among the pyg-
mies' and in the gorilla country
around Lake Albert, on the slopes
of Mt. Mikeno, Mt. Karasimbi and
Vasoki, were required to secure the
film that makes up the latest and
greatest moving picture story of
the Martin Johnsons. They call it
"Wonders of the Congo," which al-
so is the name of their latest book
of explorations.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Johnson are

to appear here next Monday night
on the lecture series of the Ora-
torical association. They will show
in Hill auditorium their new film,
alternating in describing it as it
appears on the screen.
Some of the "shots" to be shown
took them weeks of watchful,
painstaking waiting to make, while
others took great skill to catch for
the slightest sound will frighten the
animals away or mean instant
Speech Clubs to Hold
'Get-Together' Party
Intellectual activities of the so-
called "Speech societies" of Angell
hall will be forsaken next week
when Athena, Zeta Phi Alpha,
Adelphi, and Alpha Nu meet in the
ballroom of the Women's Athletic'
building, for the annual "get-to-

1 'I

Dr. Dayton C. Miller of Casei
School of Applied Science, hopes to
disprove Einstein's theory of rela-
tivity. Next year he will look into
the universe 100,000 times to see if
the earth is drifting through the
intangible ether.
Ann Arbor Clergy's
Prohibition Views
Prove Mostly Dry
A predominently dry attitude
can be attributed to the ministers
of Ann Arbor who expressed various
degrees of tolerance when ques-
tioned yesterday on the significance
of the establishment of a Crusaders
unit on the Michigan campus. With
the exception of one, the ministers
were in favor of present conditions
as contrasted with repeal or modi-
. Typical of the general feeling
was that expressed by Rev. E. C.
Stellhorn, of the Zion Lutheran
church, who said that personally
he was op the side of the dry cause,
but that he conceded the right of
the wets to organize on the other
side of 'the question.
Reverend R. N. McMichael while
admitting that the Crusaders might
possibly help the situation if they
would conduct an honest' study of
the present situation, expressed the
fear that if the movement followed
the beaten trail of propoganda, it
would have little to contribute to,a
solution of the problems.
One of a small number of pastors
who saw possibility of good results
from the Crusader organization'was
Henry Lewis of the Episcopal
church who said that if construc-
tive, intelligent people are getting
behind the repeal movement it may
bring about better results than are
being shown by the present sys-
tem. Dr. Lewis expressed the de-
sire that the Crusaders give con-
crete suggestions of a better plan.
Rev. Merle H. Anderson, while ad-
miring the enthusiasm of the stu-
dents behind the movement felt
that/ the significance of the Cru-
saders was of small moment.
'Dr. Fishbein Refutes Health
Superstitions in Book.
Eating fish will not give you
brains and whiskey won't cure a
snake bite. These and many other
health superstitions have been re-
futed by Dr. Morris Fishbein in his
volume entitled "Shattering Health
Superstitutions," which was placed
in the main library recently.
Dr. Fishbein scoffs at such :ool-
ish ideas as those which make some
people rub one eye in or1er to get
a cinder out of the other and he
says that stepping on a rusty nail
won't infect you any quicker than
a clean- one.
The common fallacy of believing
that eating certain food mixtures
will poison one is also hooey. Scar-
ing a person will not rid him of the
hiccoughs and an apple a day
won't keep the doctor away. A re-
ceding chin is no more a sign of
a weak character than a big head
is an evidence of massive intellect,
and the doctor assures us that both
are false.
Judge Sample to Begin
Criminal Case Hearing
I'~sr o.. . - .. .,.,- ,



Agrees to Shift
Wildcat Contes
Northwestern, Michigan Tilt Is Made Possib i
by Action of California Body; Will Play
Here October 8, 1932.
xi.-(IP)-Alfred R. Masters, general manager of the Stanford boa
of athletic control, today notified officials of Northwestern Unive
sity that the board has acceded to their request for postponement
a football game here on Oct. 8, 1932.
The request was made by Northwestern and Michigan Univ<
sities to permit a game between those institutions on that dai
Masters also sent-word of the postponement.
The original contract between Stanford and Northwestern ca
for football games here in 1932 and at Northwestern in 1933. Maste
said the 1932 game here had be
* jpostponed to 1934, the date as y
Jack Slater Wins unsettled.


Associated Press Photo

Detroit Tournamenti
Jack Slater, Michigan heavy-
weight, knocked out Al Ambur,
Detroit, in the third round of an
amateur boxing match in Detroit
last night. This vietory givest
Slater the heavyweight title inj
the Metropolitan touriament.1
Jack is on'e of the best fighters
to come from Ann Arbor to the
Detroit touiaments in recent1
Tag Day Drive Will Start Next
Week; 600 Children
Will Benefit.1
Campus leaders concurred yester-
day in a hearty endorsement of the
Galens drive scheduled for next
Tuesday and Wednesday by which
funds will be raised to provide 600s
crippled and bed-ridden hospital
youngsters with a Christmas party
and with clothing and necessities
for the present winter.
Galens, honorary junior and sen-;
ior medical society, conducts the-
drive yearly and out of part of the
proceeds maintains a work shop on
the top floor of the hospital where
youthful inmates spend their long
hours of convalescense in turning
out useful articles and toys. Last
year about $2,000 was collected dur-
ing the two-day tag campaign.
Speaking for the universit as a
whole, President Ruthven said
"One can scarcely imagine a more
worthy project than the one the
Galens society has adopted. I fees1
sure .that it will this year receive
the same generous measure of sup-
port which has been given in the
Prof. 0. 3. Campbell, questioned
about the -drive, stated, "Even old
Scrooge would loosen his purse
strings at the Galens' appeal for
funds to provide Christmas cheer
for the crippled and bed-ridden
JamesD. Bruce, vice president of
the University, an enthusiastic sup-
porter of the drive, made a state-
ment pointing to the generosity o'
the medical students, whose works
is adnittedly rigorous, in devoting,
two days of strenuous effort to the
Prof. G. Carl Huber, speaking foi
the medical school said, "One o
the very fine things the Galen;
honorary medical society has beer
doing for several years is the cam-
pus drive for funds to enable the
children of the University hospit-
al . to have as good a Christmas
season as it is possible."

Head Coach Harry G. Kipk
when informed that Stanford a
quiesced to Northwestern's r
quest for the postponement of tl
football game Oct. 8, said that
the date is satisfactory with Nort
western the game will be a certai
ty. However both Boards in Conti
of Athletics will have to confin
the' game, he added.
"The schedule, starting out wi
Michigan State, Northwestern, ar
Ohio State, on successive Saturda
will be thehardest in recent yes
for us. In fact we will have to pis
November football from the flr
game in Octobeir on," he said.
When the original schedule .w
drawn up Michigan wa* anxious
play Northwestern in 1933 and 193
Talking this over led to a conside
ation of a game next year. Wit
Stanford f r e e i n g Northweste
from the Oct. 8tht date and Michig
State moving up one week on t
schedule, the game is practica
Last Thursday night\ the Sta
ford board of Athletic Control m
but nothing was done towards pos
ponement of their series with t
Wildcats. This moved Fielding
Yost, Michigan's athletic direct
to issue the following statement
the press yesterday: "Natural]
both Northwestern and Michig
are disappointed to learn that Sta
ford does not feel able to move
scheduled game with, Northwes
ern ahead so as to permit Nort
western and Michigan to meet
Ann Arbor on October 8th.
"However I am advised th
Michigan State and Grinnell w
hold the completion of their sche
ules in abeyance about a month,
that should Stanford find it po
sible to schedule a satiact
game on October 8th or Novemb
26th, the Northwestern-Michig
game is still a possibility."
Ih the new arrangements Gr:
nell will play Michigan State
Oct. 8, allowing the Spartans
come to Ann Arbor one week ear
er. Michigan State was entire
willing to cooperate with Michig
and Northwestern in arranging t
Three Die, Three Recaptured
Leavenworth Officials
Find Prisoners..





Scholarship prizes are being of- at the Board office in the Press
fered by the Board in Control of building in the fall and the prizes
Student Publications under the fol- shall be awarded and paid before

lowing resolution:
Resolved: 'That the Board in
Control of S t u d e n t Publications
shall for the current year offer cash
prizes of $50 each for scholarship
attainment according to the follow-
ing rules:
1. Every student who has done
substantial and satisfactory work
on any student publication or pub-

the Christmas holidays.
4. No student shall be an appli-
cant for any scholarship prize more
than once.
5. The scholarship standing of
each applicant shall be estimated
in accordance with the system of
grading employed in the various
schools and colleges of the Univer-

Man Injured by Fall
While Shingling Roof
Alfred Payeur, 23, of 1137 S. Sev-
enth avenue, is in St. Joseph's Mer-
cy hospital as a result of injuries
received when he fell from the roof
of the house at 820 E. Ann street
late yesterday afternoon.
He and his brother, A. Harry
Payeur, were engaged in shingling
the house at the time of the ac-
cident. The injured man was un-
conscious when received at the hos-

'A)-Three convicts were killed ,
,hree recaptured this afternoon :
'owing a daring break from Le
3nworth Federal Penitentiary
which Warden Thomas B. WI
was abducted and wounded and
ether pisoner officials and a poti
man suffered wounds.
Making a last defiant st
against a large posse, after terro
ing the countryside west of h
three of the convicts died in
farm house of E. C. Salsbury, wh
they had barricaded themselve
'The other trio had been captt
- earlie in a gun fight in a field s
eral miles from the Salsbury pl
Officers, rushing into the S
bury home after a barrage of g
fire and tear-gas bombs had sile
ed the weapons of the besiel
found all three of the convicts d

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