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October 07, 1931 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-07

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I

1890

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M
ASS

[EMBER
O0CTATED
PRESS

woomwammommummo

No. 9

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1931

ASSOCIATED PRESS NEWS

PRICE FIVE (

TOCS .ADVANCE
S WALL STREET
Billion Gain Made
in Sensational
Recovery.,
3ONDS JOIN RISE
pturn Is Swiftest in
Recent Market
History.
4EW YORK, Oct. 6.-(P)--Some
)00,000,000 was restored to secur-
values in Wall Street today, as
stock market surged upward
the swiftest advance in recent
ancial history.
'his was Wall Street's response
news that leaders in financial,
ihess and public life had been
nmoned to Washington to con-
er an aggressive program to
ck the vicious circle of defla-
1.
Values Increased
his sudden bulge in quoted
ues added more than 12 per cent"
he value of shares listed on the
v York Stock Exchange. The"
ent of this sudden restoration
quoted values is staggering. The
u r e approximates the total
>unt of currency in circulation
this country, and exceeds the'
il amount of our monetary gold.-
thermore,. the estimate, basedl
price indices, is regarded asf
servative.
n many quarters in Wall Street',
ad been felt that the September
line, which had lopped more
n $12,000,000,000 from quoted
ues in the stock market, was be-
carried on largely by hysteria,
today's starting about fase wa'

MIMES ORGANIZES
TO STAGE ANNUAL
ALLOA~MPUS SHOVV
Manuscript Contest to Close
Friday; to Decide Nature
of Entertainment.
WOMEN MAY BE IN CAST

Annual Production to Be
During Traditional
Half-Week.

Given

The bond market, normally more
,aid than stocks, recovered sub-
antially in active trading. Lead-
ig commodities also joined the
pturn. Cotton futures sold up
ore than $2 a bale, and closed
ith net gains of $1.55- to $1.75.
'heat and corn gained about 1 1-2
a 2 cents a bushel.
The more spectacular gains in
.ocks were not recorded until
fter the London and Paris mar-
ets had closed, but the early ad-
ance was sufficient to impart a
lore cheerful tone to markets
cross the Atlantic. Share prices
anaged to soar almost steadily,
ith occasional minor dips, and
osing prices were near the day's
est. The turnover of 4,300,000
bores was one of the largest since
.st June.
Short Selling Checked
The stock exchange authorities
>ok further cognizance of the agi-
tion for checking short selling
y ordering members to label all
iort sales as they are transmitted
the floor of the exchange, and
y permitting no such orders to be
<ecuted, unless they can be exe-
uted without depressing the price
f the stock.
(By Associated Press)
October 6, 1931

The organization for the annual
Mimes' production, which may be
an opera this year it was announc-
ed, was begun last night at a regu-
lar meeting of the Mimes' organiza-
tion, at which time the committee
appointments were made. The
manuscript con,est shall remain1
open, as announced, until Friday,
midnight. Books may be submitted
at the main desk in the Union.
This year's production will be the
twenty-fifth in the history of the
organization. Starting as one of the
first all-men's campus operas, the
annual Mimes' show has grown to
become one of the oldest and most
colorful traditions, not only of the
University of Michigan, but of that
entire section of the United States
throughout which it has been pre-
sented.
It is not yet known whether the
show this year will be in the nature
of an Opera or of a Revue, which
decision will naturally depend upon
the manuscript selected. Last year's
production was an all-campus re-
vue, which was the first time in the
history of the organization that the
traditional Opera had been sup-
planted by other form of dramatic
entertainment.
Although it has not yet been
definitely decided whether or not
women will be in the cast, it is
highly probable that such will be
the fact.
The committees in charge of the
production, to be presented in Ann
Arbor at the traditional time dur-
ing the last full week prior to the
Ohrlstmas rces;, are a' follows:,
ieneral Committee: Beach Conger,
'32; William Tippy, '32E; Robert
Wells, '32; Stage Committee: John
Bunting, '32; James Muir, '34; Mal-
-olm McCort, '32; Business Mana-
ger: William Tippy, '32E; Makeupj
Committee: Robert Montague, '32;
Ray Suffron, '32; Robert Wells, '32;
Publicity and Programs: Beach
Conger, '32; Charles Moyer, Grad.;
C. Hart Schaaf, '34 Mary O'Brien,
'33; Music Committee:'Eric Wilde,
'32S.M.; Rule Kunyan, '33A.
ARMY-NAV ATL
TO BENE1iT POOR
Football Classic Arranged for
This Fall, Probably to Be
Held in December.
WASHINGTON, Oct.6.-(P)--
The thrill of another gridiron clash
between West Point and Annapolis,
with the unemployed benefitting,
will be given American football
fans this fall.
Secretary Adams of the navy
department and Acting Secretary
Payne of the war department ten-
tatively arranged ,or a game. Only
details of the exact time and place
remained tonight for settlement.
Several suggestions have been
advanced that this year's game be
played in a city other than New
York, the place of last year's game
which the Army won, 6 to 0. That
game netted about $400,000 for the
unemployed.
Naval officials faored Franklin
Field, Philadelphia.
. Admiral William V. Pratt, chief
of naval operations, has formally
suggested Chicago. Cleveland and
other cities also have been suggest-
ed.
The probable date of the game
is Dec. 12. Consideration of secur-
ing as large attendance as possible
may make it necessary, naval offi-
cers said tonight, to play the game
at the Polo Grounds in New York.
Athletics Even Series
By 3-0 Win Over Cards

The Philadelphia Athletics
yesterday evened the worlds
series by winning the fourth
game 3 to 0. Earnshaw allowed
only two hits, both of which
were made by Martin o fthe

Baton Throwing L
to Lead 100-Pie(
When Michigan's colorful 100-
piece Varsity band marches on the
field Saturday afternoon for the
Chicago game, it will have at its
head, Frank 0. Riley, '33E, who, for
the second successive year, will act
as drum major for the organization.
Riley last year was adjudged one
of the leading drum majors in the
Middle West and was highly praised
for his work in Boston when the
band went to the eastern city for
the Harvard-Michigan game. Since
his installation last fall, he has not
failed to astound the crowds be-
tween the halves with his maneu-
vers and ability to lead the band.
Coming to Michigan in 1929 from
Pontiac where he was drum major
of the high school there, he was
immediately made understudy to
Joseph Narrin who filled the posi-
tion that season.
Last year, in a competition with
nine other aspirants, Riley was
picked as permanent leader of the
band and has acted in that capaci-
ty ever since. Since many novel
maneuvers are planned by the band
this year, football crowds are ex-
pected to acclaim him still more.
IDENTIFICATION CARDS
Student identification cards,
similar to those issued by the
office of the dean of students
last year, will be available in
room 4, University hall, this
week, assistant of Joseph A.
Bursley, dean. of students, an-
nounced yesterday.
Students whose names begin
with the letters A-M may get
their cards Thursday, and the
remainder may apply Friday. It
was stressed that the cards are
to be compulsory for admission
to football games, and that any
student may be required to iden-
tify himself by showing his' card
at any time in any University
institution, such as the Health
service, the Union, and the like.

?rum Major Again
ce Band Saturday
The tradition of throwing the
baton over the goalposts between
the halves, which was started at
Michigan a number of years ago,
will again be continued Saturday
and Riley's record of "catches" still
remains to be broken.
This rite is looked upon by the
fans as an omen depending on
whether the drum major catches
the baton or not. If he catches it,
good luck is foretold for the team
while if he happens to miss, a sure
sign of losing is in the offing. Last
year Riley batted 1000 percent and
Michigan was undefeated.
Murphy Leads Emmons
in Election at Detroit
DETROIT, Oct. 6.-(/P)-Scatter-
ing returns from 223 out of 895 pre-
cincts gave Mayor Frank Murphy
a three to one lead over Harold H.
Emmons in today's Detroit mayor-
alty primary. Emmons had more
than a two to one lead over Howard
A. Starret, third high in the race.
The votes were divided as follows:
Murphy, 27,572; Emmons, 9,242;
Starret, 4,989; John C. Nagel, 3,992;
John B. Sosnowski, 1,977; Mark R.
Hanna, 1,658; John Schmies, 885;
Bowen R. Dover, 155.
PLANS COMPLETED,
FOR OPEN HOUSES,;
Fraternities \Divided Into Three
Groups; Dates Assigned
for Rushing.
Fraternities were divided into
three groups and yesterday each
group assigned a day for holding
open houses for freshmen whom
they intend to rush, by Howard T.
Worden, '32, president of the Inter-
fraternity council, and Aoward
Gould, '32, secretary-treas rer.
As stated in the laws of the rush-
ing rules, open houses may be held
on Tuesday, Wednesday, a n d
Thursday, October 20, 21 and 22.
The purposeof dividing the houses I
into groups is to allow fraternities
in the same geographical neighbor-
hood to hold open houses on the
same night. This will make it eas-
les for a freshmen with a number

KATHERINE KELLER
FACES TRIAL FOR
HARBORHING KILLER
Sample Continues Investigation
of Accessory Charges;
Witnesses Called.
KELLER FACES PRISON.
Assistant Attorney General, to
Conduct Trial Which
Begins Tomorrow.
Edward A. Bilitzke, assistant at-
torney general, will conduct the
trial beginning Thursday morning
against Katherine Keller on the
charge of harboring her torch-killer
sweetheart Fred Smith, it was an-
nounced yesterday. Prosecutor Al-
bert J. Rapp will assist him.
Judge George W. Sample contim-
ued his one-man grand jury invest-
igation yesterday, with Miss Keller
on the stand most of the day. It
was understood that most of the
testimony concerned the accessory
charge on which Kate faces trial
tomorrow, and probably had little
EYE WITNESS WRITES
A 19-year-old hobo, William E.
Smith, claims to have been an
eye witness of the torch slayings
August 11 near Ypsilanti in
which two young girls and their
boy companions were creiated.
An illiterate mesage was received,
Tuesday, by Sheriff Jacob Andres
from the youth stating that he
saw the whole affair. "The girls,"
he said, "were prayin' to God for
help."
The youth wrote that he was
sleeping in a hay stack when he
was awakened by the screams of
the girls and the pistol shots. "I
got a good look at all of it. I saw
the pictures in the Detroit papers
later and they *ere the rite
ones," he wrote.
Smith said that he did not say
anything of the crime because
he had witnessed murders in
Kansas City, Mo., and Chicago,
and each time had been lodged
in jail as a suspect. The letter
was posted at Coldwater, Mich.
Sheriff Andres said he believed
the story.
to do with the study of whether she

REVEAL POSSIBLE MODIFICATION
OF DEFERRED RUSHING THIS YEAE
OWING TO FRATERNITY FIAC

Accepts

Philip Snowden,
Chancellor of the Exchequer in
the British cabinet, will accept a
peerage, dispatches said last night.
Snowden plans to retire after the
settlement of the present financial
crisis in England.
ONE KILLED, F rIVE
INJURED 0IN CRASH'
Condition of Injured Serious,
Hope Held at Hospital
for Recovery.
INQUEST WILL BE HELD

Peerage

~PANTO STABILIZE''
Hoover Sets Forth New Program
for Massing Private and
Public Resources.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6.-(IP)-A
new program for the massing of
gigantic private and public re-
sources in support of a business
revival was proposed tonight by
President Hoover to the leaders in
Congress.
Making his most sweeping gesture
for financial recovery since the
moratorium proposal, the Presi-
dent sought Congressional concur-
rence ein a plan of stabilization
worked out after long conference
with the captains of American
finance.
Although details were kept confi-
dential, it was disclosed that Mr.
Hoover's hopes pointed definitely
toward a freer movement of capital
and credits, with a consequent sig-
nificant upturn in public confi-
dence.
Flow the project was received by
the senators and representatives
likewise was undisclosed, but it was
apparent that the Democratic lead-
ers among them were inclined to
ask for time for careful consider-
ation. At a meeting during the day,
these leaders had formed a plan
to confer among themselves again
tomorrow before giving final assent.
Meantime, signs of encourage-
mont spring up on every side. In
New York, the security markets
swung upward with a confidence
unequalled in many weeks, and
Washington was filled with high
anticipation.
Tomorrow another detail of the1
same problem will be examined by
a gathering of bankers and real
estate men, members of a finance
committee of the President's con-
ference on home building.

Will Decide Questio
in Regular Meeting
of Council.
BUYING DISCUSSE
Committee Appointe
for Investigation of
Purchasing.
Possibility that deferred rushir
may be postponed was revealed 1
Howard T. Worden, '32, president
the Inter-fraternity council, in
special meeting of this body, he
last night in the Union, to discu
the co-operative plan of fraterni
buying.
Worden stated that at the regi
Jar meeting of the council, wh c
will convene at 8 o'clock next We
nesday night, there would be, '
discussion as to whether we will g
ahead with deferred rushing th
year or not."
He asked that the letters regar
ing the financial status of t
houses, which have been sent out
the various fraternities, be answeri
frankly and truthfully so that t
council could tell if it were advi
able to modify or put off deferri
rushing.
"I think that if the financial coi
ditions are bad enough, we et
modify the plan so that freshm
can be pledged sooner than t
rules allow," he stated.
As the meeting was a special or
no official business could be tran
acted. Therefore a discussion w
carried on as to the feasability a
economy of theco-operative buyn
plan.
House managers agreed that a
or 12 per cent discount on fo
products would be very desirea1l
but many of them seemed wary
joining any sort of a trust in whic
if one fraternity in th'e group e
bankrupt, the others would have
pay the back bills.
A local produce merchant e:
plained that the discount could
allowed to eight or ten houses th
bought co-operatively, because c
of delivery would be decreased sin
all of the orders would be taken
the same time. He said, howev
that bills should be paid by t
week, instead of by the month,
is the custom now.
A representative from a Bost
wholesale canning house statl
that large discounts would be e
fected 'if a group of fraterniti
would do business through a lar
warehouse which dealt with cann
goods and staple supplies.
It was decided at the meeti
that a man should be appoint
from each of the five groups'of fr
ternities that make up the cou:
cil, to form a committee to invesi
gate prices and discounts offered
various companies, and to report
a later date to the council.
4
ACCOUTANT WI
CONVENE STURDA

of invitations for the same eve- was a principal.M
ning to attend all of the functions. Another witness called was Mrs.
Articles one and two of the bi- Florence Wilson, Ypsilanti nurse
laws follow: .who attended Judge Darwin Z. Cur-
1. "Open houses may be held on tiss in his last illness. A report from
Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday John C. Bugher, University doctor,
of the fourth and eighth weeks of on the cause of the judge's death
the first semester. They shall not is not expected for about a week.
begin before 4 P. M. nor continue Mrs. Ruth Anderson Davis, Negro,
after 8:30 P. M. A freshman may was heard for a short time, as was
accept invitations from different George Peppiet, who esc rted Helen
houses for the same day and shall Twist one night shortly before the
(Continued on Page 2) torch killings, when they went out
with Fred Smith and Kate.
First Regular Meeting C RPTIfI
Alpha Nu chapter of Kappa Phi
Sigma held its first meeting of the
year last night in its rooms on the

l
4

Accident Caused by Driver
Entering Thoroughfare
Without Stopping.
One woman is dead and five other
people are severely injured as the
result of an auto mishap which oc-'
curred at 5:45 o'clock last night at
the intersections of Whitmore and
Territorial roads near Ann. Arbor.
The dead: Mrs. Mary Whitbeck,
45, of Detroit.
The injured: Mrs. Villa Boaz, 43,
of Chicago, Mrs. Hoover Holton, 59,
of Birmingham, Mich., and Mrs..
Nell Driever, of Detroit, who were
rushed to St. Joseph's Mercy Hos-
pital, too seriously injured for x-ray
examinations to be made. Doctors
said, however, that the women
would probably live.
James Appleton, of Ann Arbor,
driver of the death car, suffered
severe arm cuts and Alex Constable,
of Detroit, had numerous' body
bruises.
The mishap occurred when Ap-
pleton failed to stop at the intersec-
tion and crashed into a car- driven
by Constable. Prosecutor A]bert J.
Rapp said last night that an in-
quest will be held.
UNEM PLOYEDR I-OT
IN GREAhT -BRITAIN

fourth floor of Angel hall. Carl
Brandet, a former member of the
speech department of the univer-
sity, spoke to the group on the re-
sponsibilities of students on the
campus and when they leave the
campus. The topic of his speech
was "Students, the Villains." -This
talk was followed by an open forum
discussion, which was followed in'l
turn by a closed meeting. Many vis-
itors who wished to try out were
presented at the meeting, and will
return Wednesday and Friday eve-
nings for tryouts. Tryouts may also
come out next Tuesday evening to
the regular meeting.
Mrs. Demmon, Faculty
Widow, Dies at Leland
Mrs. Isaac N. Demmon, widow of
Professor Demmon, head of the
University English department for
many years, died yesterday after-"
noon at the home of her daughter,
IM~rs. David E. Heineman, Leland,
Mich.

Will Use Cards Again This Year,
to Spell U of M,' Stagg,'
and Kipke.' )

i

GRAND HAVEN-Leonard Knoll,
Holland grocer, vas .seitenced' to
serve from two and a half to five
yearsin Michigan state prison to-
day upon conviction! of receiving
mioney stolen in a recent holdup
of the HudsonvilleaState Bank.
KALAMAZOO-Albert May Todd,
nationally known as the "pepper-
mint king," and organizer and
manager of the A. M. Todd Co.,
Ltd., manufacturer of peppermint
and essential oils, died here today.
He was 81 years old and noted as
a bibliophile and art collector.
LANSING-The attorney gener-
al's office announced today it would
seek removal from office of Rina
Lott, supervisor of Delhi township,
Ingham county, on grounds he had
refused to cooperate with the state
in improving the care of indigents
in his township.

The card system used last year
for the first time in the cheering
section will be in use again this
year, Jack Herbst, head cheerlead-
er, said yesterday.
Herbst called attention to the
fact that for the card system to be
effective students must co-operate.
Committees in charge of this work
have been working on the system
in order to insure perfection. ,
The cheering section, which will
contain 1,300 seats, will afford stu-
dents holding these stubs the best
seats in the stadium. The cheering
is located between the two 40-yard
lines, directly beneath the press
box.
Instructions will be found on the
back of both tickets and cards,
Herbst said. Cards will be placed
on the seats.
Three stunts have been worked
out for Saturday's game w i t h,
changes. The first will be a block
"U. of M,'" the second a block
"Stagg," in honor of the Chicago
mentor's fortieth year of coach-
ing, and a block "Kipke." There
will be corresponding cheers for
each stunt.
Cheerleaders will announce the'
number of the stunt to be execut-
ed, and the color of the card to be
used.

Crowd
in

Uses Sticks and Stones
Battle With Police
Before Museum.

Business Administration Sch
to Be Host to Detroiters;
Griffin to Speak.
Detroit accountants will cong
gate at the University on Saturd
October 10, for the first fall me
itg of the Detroit Chapter of
National Association of Accou
ants.
The program arranged fort
visitors includes an address of
come by Dean C. E. Griffin, oft
School of Business Administrat
and an address by George P. B
bee, business director of the U
versity Hospital, who will speak
"Hospital Cost Accounting."
Stewart Hamilton, Director of
Harper Hospital in Detroit, will 1
the discussion which will begin
8 o'clock Saturday night with D
Griffin's address.
A block of seats in the stad
has been reserved for the visit
for the Michigan-Chicago foot
game.

GARGOYLE TO BE FEATURED ON RADIO-
SPONSORED BY OHIO STATE 'SUN DIAL'

Gargoyle, Michigan's humor mag-
azine, will carry humor into new
fields Friday evening, Oct. 16, when
the Sun Dial, Ohio State university
humor monthly, will dedicate a ra-
dio program to its sister publication
over the Ohio State radio station
WEAO.

the night before the Ohio-Michigan
game, a great deal of interest is
expected to be attached to the pre-
sentation. Permission to put the
Gargoyle on the air was granted to
the Sun Dial by Thomas M. Cooley,
'32, managing editor of the Michi-
gan publication, in response to a

LONDON, Oct. 6-(/P)-A crowd of
unemployed using sticks, stones and
firecrackers, b a t t 1 e d with the
mounted police in front of the Brit-
ish museum in the heart of London
today.
Unable to resist the relentless
charging of the horses at a gallop
and clubbing by police batons the
crowd, screaming and cursing, final-
ly marched to Hyde Park, where it
was served a free meal, and then
went home.
The disorder began when the
constabulary appeared and ordered

r

Union to Distribute
Membership Buttc
Union membership buttons
iha 1A 1 3 rm nni m . .a .

E

I

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