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October 02, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

The Weather
Fair and cooler Sunday; and
Monday fair and warmer.


AWi.t iga


Attend the Union Politic
Forums; The Depression Hi
Collegiate Drinking.





38 Lives Los
In Cloudburst
27, Perish M
Train Crashes
Torrent Following Heavy
Rains Wash Out Bridge
In California Canyons
Communication Cut Off
Six Towns Struek
In Tehachapi Are
State Highway Patrolmen
Recover Bodies From
Freight Train Wreck:
40 Believed Dead
LOS ANGELES, Calif., Oct. 1-(A'
-Thirty-eight persons are known to
have perished in a cloudburst, fol-
lowed by floods, in the Tehachapi
canyon area today.
Twenty-seven bodies of victims
carried to death in the plunge of a
freight train into Tehachapi pass
have been recovered, E. Raymond
Cato, head of the state highway pa-
trol, announced on the basis of re-
ports from his officer in the dis-
aster area.
A "helper" locomotive in the mid-
dle of the train crashed through a
flood weakened bridge near Wood-
ford, pulling six cars into the stream
and carrying engineer A. H. Ross
to his death.
Telephone, mail and highway com-
munication with the stricken area
was practically paralyzed.
The flood isbelieved to have struck
at least six towns-Techachapi, Mon-
olith, Caliente, Woodford, Arvin and
Mojave-with varying degrees of in-
tensity. Nine bridges were swept
Inspector W. E. Snell, of the state
highway patrol, reported that possi-
bly 40 lives were lost.
Uses Cripples
To Beat Tigers
No Upsets In Season's
Openers; All Big Ten
Teams Are Victorious
EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. 1.-(')-
Northwestern had to call in three
cripples, Capt. Pug Rentner, Dick
Fencl and George Potter, to quell
Missouri's unruly Tigers today, but
did a thorough job after getting
started, winning 27 to 0.
A surprisingly large crowd of 28,-
000 spectators watched Missouri bat-
tle the Wildcats to a standstill in the
first half, and hold the co-champions
of the Western Conference to a 0 to
0 tie. Then, Hanley sent in his trio,
who had been out with injuries and
who were not to be used except in
case of need, and the offense started
to click.
COLUMBUS, Oct. 1- (l') - Ohio
State University opened its season
here this afternoon by scoring a 34
to 7 triumph over an old rival, Ohio
Wesleyan University. In the second
and third periods many of the Scar-
let second and third string players
were in the lineup.

Wesleyan's lone score came in the
third period when Vandervort broke
away off tackle for a 53-yard run.
MADISON, Oct. 1-VP)-Wisconsin
today sustained its reputation of
never having met defeat'on the grid-
iron at the hands .of Marquette, but
was pushed to the limit to win, 7
to 2, in the opening game of the
season. Marquette's two points came
in early in the first period when Ed
Rosmarynoski, guard,, blocked a Wis-
consin punt with his face near the
15-yard line. McGurie chased the
ball across the line, however, and fell
on it for a safety. Wisconsin's score
came less than three minutes after
the second half began, Dick Hay-
worth carrying the ball across from
the nine-yard line.
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Oct. 1--01)
-Indiana University opened its foot-
ball season today with a 7 to 6 vic-
tory over Ohio University, a repe-
tition of their game last year.

President Ruthven
To Speak Tonight
On Guild Program
President Alexander G. Ruthven
will open a series of lectures by uni-
versity presidents, sponsored by the
Weseyan Guild, at 8 p. m. tonight
Sat the First Methodist Church.
The subject of President Ruthven'
talk will be "Education and Charac-
ter Training." This will mark the
Vfirst appearance of Dr. Ruthven be-
fore the publicthis school year.
Other university presidents who
will speak on the series are Daniel
Marsh of Boston University, Walter
Dill Scott, Northwestern University,
Robert N. Hutchins, University of
Chicago, and George W. Rightmire,
Ohio State University.
College Head
To Lead First
S. C. A. Forum
President of Battle Creek
College Will Speak On
Platform Of Democrats
Paul F. Voelker, president of Bat-
tle Creek College, will lead the first
S. C. A. all-campus forum on the
subject "The Platform of the Demo-
cratic Party," at 8 p. in. on Tuesday,
Oct. 4, in the Natural Science Audi-
toriu, it was announced yesterday
by Jule Ayers, '33, president of the
S C.A.
According to Horatio J. Abbot,
Democratic National committeeman
from Michigan, Voelker is one of the
best platform representatives of the
party in Michigan.
As the second of the series of S.
C. A. forums, a prominent Socialist
will follow a week behind Voelker
to discuss the program of his party
and on Oct. 19 a nationally known
representative of the Republican par-
ty will lead a discussion on the party
"It is the plan of the student
Christian Association in its open for-
ums this year to stimulate thought
on national political problems," Ay-
ers said. "The meeting to be held
Tuesday evening is not a political
rally, and it is not planned as a
mass meeting. The S. C. A. is in-
terested in seeing that this meeting is
a real forum."
"It is a chance for students to
come and ask intelligent questions
of a man who represents the bid for
leadership by one of our great po-
litical parties," Ayers continued. "I
trust that this meeting will mark the
beginning of an active attempt by
student organizations on this campus
to plan many meetings of the type
Mr. Voelker will lead Tuesday."
Voelker received his Ph.B. degree
from Drake University in 1906, and
his Ph.D. from Columbia in 1920.
He was president of Olivet College
from 1920 to 1925 and lecturer on
the extension program of the Uni-
versities of Wisconsin and Minnesota
from 1913 to 1920.
Horatio Abbott and Gordon B. Ga-
laty, '33, chairman of the S. C. A.
committee on discussions, co-oper-
ated in bringing Voelker to the cam-
The S.. C. A. forums will differ
from those of the Union in that they
will be more of a "round table" dis-
cussion, it was stated. The students
will have an opportunity to meet the
speaker after the meeting and talk
over various points with him.
Poetry Society To Hold
First Meeting Tuesday

The Poetry Society of the Uni-
versity of Michigan will hold its first
meeting at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday in
3227 Angell Hall, it was announced
yesterday by E. R. Bixby, '33, presi-
dent of the society.


Presidential Nominee

Varsity Overwhelms State
26-0 With Speedy Running
Attack In Season's Opener

Hoover Speaks
To Delegation
Of 150 Negroes

Hard-Hitting Back


President Promises
Uphold Tradition
By Abraham Lincoln


(Associated Press Photo)
Franklin D. Roosevelt, who passed through Ann Arbor at about
6:15 today, is seen being greeted by Republican Senator George W.
Norris (left) when the presidential candidate stopped in McCook, Neb.,
during his campaign tour of western states.
Michigan Orchestra Loners
Will Hear Boston Symphony

Orchestra 1 o v e r s from all over
Michigan are expected by the Choral
Union to crowd Hill Auditorium the
night of Oct. 25, which will mark
the only appearance in this region
of the distinguished Boston Sympho-
ny Orchestra, under the direction of
Dr. Serge Koussevitzky.
The Ile de France, which arrived in
New York Sept. 28, brought with it
Dr. Koussevitzky, who went imme-
diately to Boston to prepare the 110
musicians for the .season's opening
Oct. 7. Later in the month the or-
chestra will leave Boston for a brief
western tour, stopping here Oct. 25
and including in its itinerary Cincin-
nati, Pittsburgh, New York, and Phil-
Dr. Koussevitzky, who is now be-
ginning his ninth successive seasonf
as conductor of the Boston Sympho-
ny, succeeds a line of notable con-
ductors. The orchestra, established
Dr. Fisher Will
Resume Pulpit
In Ann Arbor
American College Heads
Will Begin Series Of
Lectures Today
The program of services offered by
Ann Arbor churches this morningj
will be featured by the return to the
pulpit of the First Methodist Epis-
copal church of Dr. Frederick Bohn1
Fisher, pastor and former bishop of,
India, who has returned from a va-
cation trip through Europe. Dr.
Fisher will preach on "The Modern
Philosophy of Lifc."
Evening services at the Methodist
church will be resumed today. The
first Wesleyan Guild lecture of the
year will be delivered by Dr. Alex-
ander G. Ruthven, president of the1
University. His subject will be "Ed-
ucation and Character Training."
The lecture series this year will be
given by American university presi-
dents, including, in addition to Dr.1
Ruthven, Presidents W a 1 t e r Dill
Scott of Northwestern and Robert,
Hutchins of Chicago.
Jewish New Year services will con-
clude at the Beth Israel (Orthodox)
temple at eight o'clock, with J. Ka-
menetski in charge.

52 years ago as the first permanent
American orchestra of the highest
standard, had in the beginning Wil-
helm Gericke as its conductor. He
was followed in succession by Arthur
Nikisch, Dr. Karl Muck, and Dr.
The conductor spent his summer in
European recreation, dividing his
time between rest in the mountains
and his usual quest for new scores
of importance. Except for a single
concert in Vienna June 14, when he
appeared as guest of the Vienna
Philharmonic Orchestra at what is
reported to have been a brilliant
reception, he made no public ap-
H enryRainey,
House Leader,
To Speark Here
Proninent Democrat Will
Speak At Union Forum
Wednesday Afternoon
Henry T. Rainey, House of Repre-
sentatives Democratic floor leader,
who is to speak at the first Union
forum on Wednesday is one of the
last of the very low tariff Democrats
in the House, according to the Col-
lier's of Jan. 23, 1932.
Despite the fact that very low tar-
iff advocates are in the minority in
the Democratic party in the House.
Collier's continues, Rainey is now
the leader of party in the house. He
was picked for this position mainly
because the Democrats wanted a
northern leader and Rainey was the
only man available.
Rainey is in favor of the re-estab-
lishment of relations with Russia.
According to the Collier's of May 21,
1932, he is America's foremost au-
thority on the tariff and would be
the speaker of the House had it not
been for a break of one term in his
28 years of service in Congress.
He started the tariff revolt iin 1908
and in 1912 he proposed and forced
the authorization of the Tariff Com-
mission. He is a strong advocate of
a world tariff conference to straight-
en out difficulties.
Rainey will address a meeting of
local Democrats at the Union at a
luncheon before the forum which is
scheduled to begin about 1 p. m. on
Wednesday. Contrary to former
statements, Rainey will not speak in
Ann Arbor at any other meeting as
he is to address a meeting in Ypsi-
lanti on Wednesday evening.
Two Sustain Injuries
As Autos Are Wrecked
Two persons were injured in auto
accidents yesterday, the sheriff's of-
fice reported.
R. F. Walters, of Willis, was in-
jured when, after an attempted left
turn off U. S. 112, one mile west of
Ypsilanti, his car collided with one
driven by Konstanty Lebo. Walters'
car was totally wrecked.
Robert McEwen, 734 Spring street,
suffered small cuts about the head

WASHINGTON, Oct. 1-()-Up-
on the White House steps, a dele-
gation of more than 150 Negro vot-
ters today asked of President Hoo-
v oer and received from him a declara-
tion that the "right of liberty, jus-
tice and equal opportunity is yours.".
Standing with head uncovered un-
der a warm sun, the President told
the Negro delegates that he desired
to carry on the Republicantradition
of Abraham Lincoln.
"You may rest assured," he said,
"that our partyswill not abandon or
depart from its t r a d i t i o n a 1 duty
for the American negro. I shall sus-
tain this pledge given in the first in-
stance by the immortal Lincoln and
transmitted by him to those who fol-
lowed as a sacred trust."
The chief executive's statement
was in reply to three addresses by
Negro spokesmen who said they came
as a joint national planning commit-
tee, gathered from more than 20
states, to get out the presidential vote
of their state. One after another
they stepped into a cleared circle to
Roscoe Conklin Simmons, of Chi-
cago, who seconded the renomina-
tion of the President at the Chicago
convention, spoke first and longest.
He gestured frequently toward the
President, who stood silent but in-
tent a few feet above him.,
"We have been told, Mr. Presi-
dent," Simmons said, "that our par-'
ty has deserted the old faith. We
are tongue cursed by a thoughtless
few because we hold that, although;
Abraham Lincoln is dead, he still
lives. Some few have gone so far as
to say that you do not believe in
human equality. We protested and
arose to seek you. We are here to
repledge our faith."
Ray L. Wilbur
Will Lecture
At G. 0. P. Rally
Secretary Of Interior's Ad-
dress Will Follow Demo-
cratic Speeches
Washtenaw c o u n t y Republican
headquarters announced yesterday
that Ray Lyman Wilbur, secretary of
of the Interior, will speak her e on
Thursday, Oct. 13, at a G. O. P. rally.
Dr. Wilbur was president of Leland
Stanford University before his ap-
pointment to President Hoover's cab-
inet. He also served as president of
the American Academy of Medicine
in 1912 and 1913. His work as secre-
tary of the Interior has been marked
by the introduction of a new Indian
policy stressing education and health
Washtenaw county's share of the
political speakers will incluude Nellie
Taylo Ross, ex-governor of Wyoming
(Democrat) ; Daniel Poling, national
dry leader; Congressman H e n r y
Rainey of Illinois, Democratic floor
leader of the House of Representa-
tives; and Dr. Wilbur.
Dr. Wilbur's address will be deliv-
ered less than 24 hours after the talk
by Mrs. Ross, thus coming in the
nature of a rebuttal. Congressman
Rainey will speak at the Union next
Wednesday afternoon and will follow
with an address at Ypsilanti Central
High School in the evening.
The local Democratic organization
opened an intensive campaign Friday
night, re-electing William Walz
county chairman. Headquarters at
109 E. Liberty street will be opened
this week and will be under the su-
pervision of William Dawson.
1 . C".. . r

Easy Victory

Vendermeer . . . L E.... .
Buss .......... LT ......
BHandy ......... LG....
Butler ..........C ......
Burnette..... . RT .....
Meiers ........ RE....
Jones ..........Q 8..
Monnett.......L H .....
Kowatch ...... F B .....

... Wistert
. Bernard
. H amm
. Newman

Michigan .......... 7 7 6 6-26
State ..............0 0 0 0,-0
Substitutions: For State: Lay for
Handy, Reynolds for Kowatch, Arm-
strong for Reynolds, Demorest for
Terlaak, Armstrong for Kowatch,
Klewicki for Meiers, Kircher for
Jones. Michigan: Hildebrand for
Wistert, Cantrill for Kowalik, Ever-
hardus for Heston, Ward for Wil-
liamson, Austin for Damm, Oliver for
Regeczi, Westover for Newman, Ko-
walik for Marcovsky, Damm for Aus-
tin, Heston for Everhardus, Everhar-
dus for Heston, Austin for Hilde-
brand, Ward for Williamson, Can-
trill for Marcovsky, Westover for
Newman, Savage for Kowalik, Oli-
ver for Regeczi, Ford for Bernard,
Heston for Fay, Cox for Petoskey,
DeBaker for Everhardus, Chapman
for Damm, Frisk for Cantrill.
Northwestern 27, Missouri 0.
Illinois 13, Coe 0.
Illinois 20, Miami 7.
Wisconsin 7, Marquette 2.
Indiana 7, Ohio University 6.
Minnesota 12, South Dakota State
Purdue 29, Kansas State 13.
University of Iowa 31, Bradley 7.
Ohio State 34, Ohio Wesleyan 7.
Princeton 22, Amherst 0.
Dartmouth 32, Vermont 0.
Cornell 7, Niagara 0.
Army 13, Furman 0.
William and Mary 6, Navy 0.
Yale 0, Bates 0.
Harvard 66, Buffalo 0.
New York University 33, Hobart 0.
Columbia 41, Lehigh 6.
Western Reserve 6, Denison 0.
University of Pennsylvania 38,
Franklin-Marshall 0.
Pittsburgh 40, West Virginia 0.
Penn State 27, Lebanon Valley 0.
Brown 19, Rhode Island 0.
Washington and Jefferson 20, W.
Va. Wesleyan 0.
Colgate 27, Case 0.
Iowa State 32, Morningside 0.
Boarding Club
Sets Deadline
For Members
No more applications for member-
ship in the Michigan Co-operative
Boarding House will be received aft-
er 3:30 p. m. today, it is announced
by Sher M.Q uraishi. Grad. memher

Michigan Takes Offensive
chrough Most of Game;
'Iron Men' Melt Before
Steady Attack
Early State Seore
Denied In Penalty
Everhardus' 32-Yard Run
For Touchdown Dubbed
Greatest Performance of
Entire Game
Striking out for a victory in the
first game of the season, Michigan's
1932 football machine overwhelmed
the highly-touted State eleven yes-
terday afternoon in the Stadium, 26-
0. A strong running and passingx
attack scored in each quarter for the
Wolverines. A crowd of 50,000 saw
the game.
The "iron men" of East Lansing
}melted after they were denied their
touchdown in the first minute of
play, when Eliowitz ran through left
tackle for 76 yards. It was the sec-
ond play of the game but as both
teams were offside, the ball was
brought back.
After this one spurt by the Spar-
tans, Michigan took the offensive and
kept, the ball in State's' territory
throughout the first half. The Wo-
verines dominated the play of the
first periods, scoring twice and con-
tinually threatening the Spartan
Line Proves Strength
Kipke's new line proved its de-
fensive strength by holding State to
two first downs. The baptismal fire
proved that the tackles and guards
could hold" tIeir own aainmt the
Spartans, who had the four starting
backs that held Michigan to a score-
less tie last year.
Although last week Michigan State
fans said that no back on the Wol-
verine eleven could make the Spar-
tan team, at least five of the Maize
and Blue ball-carriers out-played the
white-clad backs. Five of the Mstart-
ing linemen also kept Michigan at
bay last season but could only limit
the Wolverines to one score in each
period yesterday.
For the first time in recent Michi-
gan football history, the Wolverines
had a team ready to go on the first
Saturday of the season. With only
two weeks of practice this feat was.
considered impossible until the game
Herman Everhardus' 32-yard twist-
ing, turning run for a touchdown
in the fourth period was the out-
standing performance of the after-
noon. Five different times on the
jaunt, would-be State tacklers got
their hands on the lanky halfback,
but on each occasion, he evaded
them by twisting out of their grasps.
After rounding his left end to start
the sprint, Everhardus cut back
across the field, leaving the tacklers
strewn along the ground.
. Regeezi Shows Force
Regeczi provided the punch when
the last few yards were needed. Ev-
ery time he took the ball in the first
half, he plunged at least two yards,
scoring a touchdown in the first
quarter, while in the second half
he was limited to one yard on three
occasions. His afternoon's average
was three yards for each plunge. Ev-
erhardus had the best average of the
day with eight yards for every at-
Harry Newman seemed to have
State on the run all afternoon. The
Spartans were afraid of his passing
and every time he carried the ball,
the Spartan tacklers looked as if they
were watching for a lateral. His
spectacular catch of Abe Eliowitz's
punt on the 50-yard line and run-
back of 35 yards gave the fans a good
idea of what he can do when he op-

ens up. He also kicked three straight
extra points, although the last one
was not allowed.
Stan Fay gave an excellent exhi-
bition of blocking for Michigan ball-
carriers and performed well advanc-
ing the pigskin up the field him-
self, making one six-point score with
a plunge. Jack Heston swept around
right end for a touchdown in the
third quarter without a State man
getting his hands on him.
Wiset jrt nk+.Amr

Roy Hoyer, Former Director
Of Union Opera, Returns

One of Ann Arbor's best known
citizens returned to the city this week
in the person of Roy Hoyer, roted
stage dancer and dancing instructor.
In partnership with E. Mortimer
Schuter, for years his business mana-
ger in stage productions, Hoyer has
opened his dancing school at his
home, 919 Oakland avenue, for the
third year. The courses offered at
the school range from tap dancing
to reducing exercises, the pupils com-
ing from all ages-four and a half
years upward.

"Royal Family of Broadway." For
the last two years Hoyer has di-
rected the annual Players' league
productions, the last of which was
staged for the benefit of the local
unemployment fund. He announced
last night that he intends to offer a
musical version of "Alice in Wonder-
land," to be staged by his pupils.
In April, he will direct the 1933 Uni-1
versity of Wisconsin opera.
Shuter, who directs the business
end of the Hoyer school, was Hoy-
er's first professional manager on

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