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May 25, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-25

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lie Weather

IPIrtly cloudy, cooler Thulrs-
clay, folaowc-I by , howers at~


i6IFr ig



Eight Men Against




Fischer Wins
PBig Teti olf
Charnpioiishi p
Michigan Wins Team Title
Second Year In Row;
4-Man Total 1,291
Ed Dayton Places
Second With 315
'idist Shoots 78-76-76-71
For Two-Day Total Of
301; Miinesota Second
EVANSTON, Ill., May 24.-(W)-
Breezing over Kildeer Country Club
course in par 71 as a finishing touch,
John Fischer, brilliant University of
Michigan golfer, today erled his
quest for a second straight Western
Conference individual championship
with a 72-hole total of 301.
Fischer, medalist in the 1932 na-
tional amateur tournament, had a
margin of only one stroke over Earl
Larson of Minnesota when they
started the final 36 holes today, but
easily distanced the Gopher player.
It remained for Ed Dayton to as-
sure the Wolverines a second straight
team title. With a 75 for his final
round, Dayton went into a tie for
second place with Larson at 315. In
the play-off for second honors, Day-
ton shot the first and only extra hole
in par four, while Larson, 1932 run-
ner-up, three-putted for a five.
Michigan retained the team title
with a 4-man total of 1,291, George
David and. Cal Markham adding 332
and 343 to the team score. Min-
nesota, which finished second to the
Wolverines last year, landed in the
same position with 1,306. Led by Bob
Brown, who ranked fourth among
the individuals with 319, Northwest-
orn, took third place with 1,328.
Ohio State came next with 1,373,
Wisconsin took 1,379, Illinois 1,384,1
Indiana 1,401, and Chicago 1,431.
Fischer, who took 78-76-154 yes-
terday, needed a 76 for the first 18
holes today. On his final round he
was two over par on the first nine. 1
Then he t o the steam. Hle
clicked off he irst three holes of
the homeward trip In even par, and
on. the fourth scored a birdie three.
He took another par, then dropped
in a birdie four on the next one.
Even par was the result on the final
three holes, leaving two under stand-
ard figures on the last nine, and even
for the 18.
ecord Crowd
Atteids Second
Band Concert
Five Students Conduct
Prograw; New Donatelli
March Introduced
A crowd CvCn larger than that of
2,000 which heard the first concert
heard the second of the Varsity
Band's May series of bandstand con-
certs last night,
A group of five student conductors
led the band through the 75-minute
program, which comprised works of
Strauss, Gounod, Donatelli, Delibes,
Tschaikowsky, and various American
military march writers. The student
conductors were R. Keith Stein,
Grad., Hugh E. Henshaw, Grad.,

Ralph Fuilghum, '33SM, Warren
Wood. Spec. SM, and Henry F. Loctz,
33E. (Through incorrectinformation
-iven out by officials of the band the
name of Alton H. Lutz, '33E, had
been included in the original list
appeaing in the Daily Official Bul-
letin and Ann Arbor newspapers, it
was announced last night).
A feature of the program was the
first public performance in America
of Donatelli's "Symphonic March No.
37." Other numbers were "M Men"
march, "La Roine de Saba" overture,
"Kuenstlcrlebn ( A r t i s t 's Life) "
waltz, "March and Procession of
Bacchus," "Marche Slave," "Chicago i
World's Fair" march, "King Cotton",
march, "Soaring Eaigle" march, and
"The Yellow and Blue."
Immediately after the concert the
band marched to the Michigan
Theatre, whe:'e the bandsmen were
guests of the theatre for the second'
showing of the regular feature. Don-
ald A. Strouse, '35, a candidate for
thc drum-major's position for next
year, led the band in this march.
Frank O. Riley. '33E, Varsity drum-
maior. is in the Health Service withl

Students Near Effinger Explain
New Graduation Requirements




O'Brien Denies Receipt Of

Changes in graduation require-
ments were clarified at a mecting of
sophomores in the literary college
yesterday by Dean John B. Effinger,
and Prof. Daniel L. Rich, director of
The changes are being made clear
to the sophomores at this time be-
cause this class is the first to have
the opportunity of choosing courses
under the new plan which was sub-
mitted after long consideration by
the faculty committee on curriculum.
The "hurdle" of at least 60 hours
and the same number of honor
pointstwhich has been placed in the
path of the present sophomore class
was explained by Dean Effinger, who
stated that until the student quali-
fied in this respect he would not be
considered a candidate for a degree.
After becoming a candidate for a
degree, the student must win 60 more
hours with the same number of
honor points and fulfill the specified
requirements in his department or
group of concentration, he said.
Concentration may take place in
two different ways, Dean Effinger

said, the first being a departmental
concentration and the second, a con-
centration in one of the groups, such
as the social sciences, science and
mathematics, or language and liter-
A student who is concentrating in
a group must take at least 30 hours
in that department or as required by
that department. A student who is
taking concentration work in a group
must take at least 60 hours in that
group or as required by the faculty
committee administering his program
for that group.
The maximum limitations of not
more than 40 hours in any one de-
partment and not more than 80
hours in any one group are still in
effect, according to Professor Rich.
Exceptions to this ruling will be
made, it was announced, in the case
of students entering with advanced
standing. Students who are intend-
ing to enter a professional school on
a combined curriculum may choose
their concentration program so as to
qualify in the field in which they
wish to specialize, according to Pro-
fessor Rich.

Baseball Team.
Gains Revenge
Over Sparans
Artz' Hitting Contributes
Three Runs To 4-To-3
Victory For Michigan
EAST LANSING, May 24-Special
-Led by Avon Artz who banged out
two home runs, Michigan's baseball
team yesterday eked out a 4 to 3 vic-
tory over the Michigan State team.
The victory gave the local team
an even break in the annual series'
between the two State schools, since
the Spartans had chalked up a 5 to
1 win over the Wolverines earlier in
the season.
Encouraged by triumph, Coach
Fisher's men will be seeking
second place in the final conference
standings in four games scheduled
for this week and next. Minnesota
has first place cinches but the Wolves
by winning every game can beat out
the Illini for the runner-up berth,
with nine victories and two defeats.
The tussle with Indiana here Friday
promises to be the toughest of the
four, with Chicago expected to be

'Michigarnua Braves
Scalp 17 In Annual
Raid Upon Campus
Listen to this tale of romance,
Tale of Indian warriors bold-
In the early moon of greenleaves
Came they forth the stoics valiant;
Forth they romped to paleface wig-
Wigwam once of friend great chief,
Paleface mighty among his kind;
Came he forth to take their token
Of the warpath they would tread,
Then to the mighty oak of Tappan
Dashed the screaming, yelling red-
To the tree of Indian legend
When the white man pale and tremb-
Stood around the mighty oak;
Warriors choice of paleface nation,
Choice of tribe to run the gaunlet.
Down to the warriors, painted
Swooped and caught their prey like
Loud the war cry stirred fhe stillness,
As they seized their hapless captives,
Forth they bore them to their wig-
There to torture at their pleasure
There they ate around the glowing
Heard the words of mighty wisdom.
Smoked the pipe of peace and friend-

In Peace Plan
Norman Davis Announces
American Stad Toward
Aggressor Nations
Government Willing
To Sign Declaration
New Doctrine Is Termed
Powerful Incentive To
Reduce Armajuents
GENEVA, May 24.-(°P)-The anti-
war machinery which the United
State : helping to construct took
definite form in 'the disarmament
conference today when Norman H.
Davis announced the Washington
government was prepared to confer
with other powers whenever the
Briand-Kellogg pact had been vio-
If it is possible to identify the
aggressor, Davis, the American am-
bassador-at-large, said, the United
States government undertakes to re-
frain from any actionlikely to defeat
the concerted efforts of other nations
to deal with the offending state.
The United States, moreover, he
announced, will not give protection
to any American citizen who may en-
gage in activities tending to defeat
the international peace efforts.
The United States is ready to in-
corporate this doctrine in an unilat-
eral declaration, Davis told the con-
Many delegates to the conference
commenting informally described the
Roosevelt doctrine as vastly more im-
portant as a declaration of American
policy than the Monroe Doctrine be-
cause the new policy applies to the
entire world and is deemed here to
be a powerful incentive to nations to
reduce armaments and strengthen
the means of preventing war.
How far the heavily armed coun-
tries will reduce :their armaments
will depend to a considerable extent
upon the fate of the pact of mutual
resistance which will be presented to
the conferenee, pbably tomorro
France parti ! 'e:h
armaments reduction primarily upon
the acceptance of this agreement by
continental Europe, and secondarily
upon general agreement to the rigid
supervision of armaments which was
proposed by President Roosevelt.
Kraus And Lewis
Leave For Illinois
Dean Edward H. Kraus of the
Summer Session and Prof. H. B.
Lewis of the Medical School left yes-
terday for Urbana, Ill., where they
will participate in the installation of
a chapter of Phi Kappa Phi at the
University of Illinois.
Dean Kraus will act as installing
officer, it was announced, while Pro-
fessor Lewis, who is president of the
local chapter of Phi Kappa Phi, will
represent the University chapter at
the ceremonies.
Tickets Still Availible
For Henderson Plays
Rumors that tickets for "An-
other Language" and "Springtime
for Henry" were all sold out were
denied yesterday by Robert Hen-
derson, director of the Dramatic
Season, who said that tickets for
the plays may still be obtained
at the box office of Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre, where the plays are
taking place. Best seats for

Decision On East Side Beer

Local Government Groups
Can't Withhold Licenses
For Beer Without Cause
Ruling Is Rendered
in Grandville Case
Judge Decides All Laws
In consistent With Act
64 Are Not Valid
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., May 24.
-(P)-Local governmental agencies
have no power to withhold beer
vending licenses without cause,
Judge Leonard D. Verdier has ruledl
in the suit of Archie H. Crampton
against the Village of Grandville.
Judge Verdier answered counsel
for the village on the contention that"
existing ordinances forbid sale of
alcoholic beverages by saying that
all laws inconsistent with Act 64 of
the present Legislature (pertaining
to beer sale) are void.
On the contention that "one of
the limitations on the power of the
State Liquor Control Commission is
that the applications for licenses
must be approved by local govern-
ing bodies," the court held that the
application pertained only to the de-
nial of license for moral cause ad-
mittedly not involved in this case.

Wins At New Trial

-Associated Press Photo
** *



Laird Asking

Tom Mooney
Will Renew
Pardon Plea

Artz Scores ship.
To Artz goes the credit for scoring Thus there came to Michigam
three of Michigan's four runs. His Avon S. Artz, Wilbur F. Bohns
first home came in the third, with Thomas K. Connellan, James
the bases unpopulated. In the fifth Cristy, Jr., H. Thomas Ellerby,
Russ Oliver led off with a hit, and, Stanley E. Fay, John W. Fischer,
after Harry Tillotson had fanned, Raymond T. Fiske, Jr., Wallace G
Artz banged out his second circuit ham, Harry A. Hattenbach, Will
clout, scoring the third baseman be- E. Lemen, Fred L. Petoskey, Thor
fore him. E. Powers, Robert Saltzstcin,
The other Wolverine tally came in Grafton Sharp, Arend Vyn,
the second when, after Petoskey had Francis M. Wistert.
flied out, Diffley walked, Manuel.
clouted a single, Diffley going to
third, from where he scored on an W heelerut Tells
outfield fly by Wistert. ~ ~~
Art Patchin, sophomore pitcher,
started on the mound for the Wolves I
but was sent to the showers after hehoenefi
had loaded the bases with none out ~ L 1~14im 1
in the first inning. The first Spar-
tan player got a life when hit by a
pitched ball. The next two hit singles. AdelpiMembers H111' r
Tilletson Goes In, Cla i Of Hit
At this juncture Harry Tillotson
took up the pitching duties, manag- Situation lit Austria
ing to get out of the hole with only
one run crossing the plate. Fawcett The tangled situation which ex
scored but Kircher was cut off at the in central Europe today was expl
plate when Tillotson covered home ed and discussed by Benjamin
when Diffley went far out to take Wheeler of the history departm
Morse's pop.
Tillotson's pitching was by no before the members of Adel
means air-tight, since the State team speech society, at the annual b
got 12 hits off his deliveries, includ- quet, held last night at the Leaf
ing one two bagger, but these blows Pointing to historical facts as
were fairly well scattered and aided back as the World War, Mr. Whe
by superior fielding by his mates, showed the trends which brou
which cut off three runs at the plate about the present situation. Dea
and left 11 runners on base, he was especially with Austria, he discu
able to maintain the lead that Artz's the rise of Hitlerism in that na
blows gave him. The Spartans rallied and explained the many peculiari
in the ninth to score one run, but which surround the current sit
(Continued on Pare 3) tion.
Following Mr. Wheeler's addr
Sigmia Rho Tau Elects E. Jerome Pettit, who served
toastmaster, made the presenta
Edison To Hall Of Fam e of awards to members of the spe



Local merchants east of Division ' .
Street, who have been following the Defense Committee Plans
Grand Rapids beer license case, ex- A
pressed gratification at the result Appeal To U. S. Supreme
last night. They had looked upon Court Gov. Rolph
the Grand Rapids action as a "test
case, believing that the situation SAN FRANCISCO, May 24.-UP)-
there was similar to the one in AnnTom Mooney, acquitted by a directed
Arbor. verdict at his second trial for the
In Grand Rapids, Archie Cramp- San Francisco Preparedness Day
ton applied for a permit to sell beer, bombing, will renew his pardon ap-
but the Common Council refused the plication and at the same time ap-
permit. Crampton then went to peal to the United States Supreme
court, charging that the council had Court the Mooney Moulders De-
no reason to refrain from giving him Coust te e ouder De-
his license. His victory in the case fenise Committee announced here to-
heartened local merchants, who be- night.
,Mooney, who previously had an-
lieve he was in the same position in nounced that he would immediately
which they now find themselves. ask Gov. James Rolph, Jr., to pardon
Whether State Street merchants him, was whisked out of the court-
would go to court was doubtful last room and back to San Quentin Pri-
night, however. They still would son, where he is serving a life sen-
rather get their permits through the tence on a conviction of a like
council without court procedure, they charge.
indicated, although it may eventu-1 "I am very happy," said Mooney,
ally be necessary to take legal action. as handcuffs were applied to his
Aid. Walter Sadler, chairman of wrists, "in spite of the fact that I
the bond and license committee of could not te oe fy t."
the council, which has authority over vsbally tkn chaguilthis
the granting of licenses, said in a Personally taking charge of his
thuld g ncdn-own defense in the dramatic moment
recent meeting that he would con- when the unwilling prosecution had
tinue to refuse permits east of Divi- moved for the directed verdict of ac-
sion Street applicants until he saw uittal, and it was beginning to be-
a court ruling to the contrary. come apparent that the case would
end without the presentation of evi-
Major Rogers Rumored dence, Mooney pleaded earnestly but
in vain with Superior Judge Louis
New R.O.I.C. Head Here H. Ward for a full-fledged trial.
Maj. Frederick G. Rogers will be l After intimating that he had no
the new commandant of the Univer- alternative but to direct an acquittal
sity Reserve Officers Training Corps, under the circumstances, Judge Ward
succeeding Maj. Basil D. Edwards, withheld the instructions to the jury
according to unofficial reports re- while Mooney pleaded on, and while
ceived here yesterday. Major Rogers William Murphy, assistant district
has been on duty in the Army War attorney, argued that the state had
College in Washington and it is ex- no case and could not prosecute.
pected that he will be relieved of The jury retired to deliberate, but
duties there to take over the new it was only a formality. Two min-
post. lutes later it returned to court, re-
Major Edwards, retiring head will ported the verdict as prepared,
go to Washington for service Sept.

Attorney-General Claims
He Didn't Lose Counu-
nication From City
O'Brien Refuses To
Act Without Missive
Restaurants On East Side
Must Wait Until Laird
Decides To Send Copy
A new and entirely unexpected
angle in Ann Arbor's fight over the
sale of beer in East Side restaurants
developed last night when Atty.-Gen.
Patrick O'Brien informed The Daily
that he had no record of a letter
from City Attorney William Laird re-
questing an opinion on the East of
Division Street charter provision.
Discounting the possibility of an
official letter from the attorney of a
city being lost, Attorney-General
O'Brien further stated that he would
aiot send his ruling on the question,
which dry members of the council
;ay they must obtain before consid-
:ring applications from State Street
:nerchants, until he had received a
letter from Laird requesting the
Informed of the attorney-general's
statements, Mr. Laird angrily claimed
that he had sent the latter last Wed-
.esday, two days after the Council
meeting. He said he did not know
vhether he would send another letter
>r not. "It's not our fault if they
'ave mislaid the letter. It won't be
.he first time that things have been
:ost up there," Laird added.
A former opinion by Attorney-
7eneral O'Brien, which ruled that
the charter provision had been made
illegal by the State beer bill, was re-
fused credence by dry council mem-
aers because it was addressd to Rep-
resentative Phil Pack and not to Mr.
Laird as a representative of the
council. This, the dry alderman said,
made it "unofficial," and they there-
fore ignored it.
L a s t n i g h t Attorney-General
O'Brien called the council's refusal
to accept his first opinion "the most
ridiculous thing I've ever heard of in
my life." The opinion, he said, "was
meant as an official interpretation
of the present law to the entire coun-
When dry members of the coucil
refused to accept this opinion, they
requested that Laird ask for a similar
ruling, stating that it should be ad-
dressed to the council. As the matter
now stands, the dry council memers
insist the Division Street charter pro-
vision is valid (because they have had
no "official" word to the contrary.
Attorney-General O'Brien will not
send an opinion to the council (be-
cause he has no record of receiving
a request for such an opinion) and
city attorney Laird does not believe
he should send a letter (because he
says he has already sent oe and it
is not his fault if it has been mis-
laid at Lansing.)
In the meantime, east side restau-
rants cannot sell 3.2 beer.
Bare Preferred
List Of Clients
Of J.P.Morgan

1, said last night that he has re-
ceived no official notice of the newsFrantz
commandant being named, e

"Sprinigtime for Henry" are for According to Major Edwards, who N
the Wednesday and Friday mat- is a personal friend of Major Rogers, Tins a Ion WASHINGTON, MAY 24.-u-
inee performances, it was an- he would make an excellent man for C nThe names of men high m p public
nounced.thpsionhranwudbevy and business life were put into the
none.the position here and would be very i iano Co t s record of a Senate comzmittee today
successful and popular.rcr faSnt omte oz
scesuanpo .in the presentation of a list of pre-
. ferred customers of J. P. Morgan &
Scientific Who's Who Contains ormer Univeri Music Co.
S tdent Given $1,000 'Among them were William It.
Woodin, William Gibbs McAdoo,
Names Of Several Faculty Men By Music Federation Charles Francis Adams, Owen J.
Roberts, John R. Nutt, John J. Ras-
MINNEAPOLIS, May 24,-UP)- kob, and Newton D. Baker. None of
Eleven members of the University + lists more than 22,000 men promi- Dalies Frantz, University of Mich- them was in public office, however,
faculty are among the 250 leading nent in the American scientific igan pianist, tonight was awarded at the times they were recorded as
scientists in the United States, ac- : world, while those considered to be a cash prize of $1,000 and the Schu- having been sold stock by the Mor-
cording to the Fifth Edition of i leading men in their respective fields, bert Memorial Award -guaranteeing gan company at preferred prices.
"American Men of Science," which as the ones named above, are starred. a concert appearance with a .major As list after list of men known on
has just been released. The book, It is pointed out in the appendix of New York orchestra, at the annual two continents were put into the
called the Who's Who in America I the edition that, inasmuch as the musical contest being held here un- records, the imperturbable head of
of 'the scientific world, has been 250 named for the honor are taken der the auspices of the American the company, J. P. Morgan, told the
published only five times since it from a list of 22,000 outstanding Federation of Music. committee under questioning that he
was begun in 1903. Iscientists, each one stands first The board of judges for the con- had paid income taxes in England
Prof. Raymond L. Wilder of the among more than 80 of his col- test egnsisted of Albert Spaulding,.I for the years of 1931 and 1932. He
mathematics department, Professors leagues in his special field. Lawrence Tibbett, noted violinist and previously had testified that because
David M. Dennison, Ora S. Duffen- The record originated as a refer- baritone respectively, Eugene Or- of financial losses, he did not pay
dack. Samuel A. Goudsmit. Otto La-|; ence list for the Carnegie Institute mandv. conductor .of the Minneap- j tax in this country in those years.

Sigma Rho Tau, Engineering
stump speaking society, nominated
Thomas Alva Edison for their Hall'
of Fame this year. The winning
speech eulogizing Mr. Edison was de-
livered by Albert Stone, '34E. Charles
L. Swartout, '36E won second place.
His speech also eulogized Edison.
This is the fourth year that Sigma
ti'-nT "ra s oe a nrinted the nortice

society. Robert N. Sawyer, '33, was
awarded a gavel in recognition for
his services as speaker of the organ-'
ization for the current year. He was
also presented the annual honor
charm which is offered at the close
of each year by Adelphi.
Freshman debating keys were
awarded the four members who up-
held Adelphi's arguments in the an-

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