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November 05, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-05

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rain or snow Sunday,
ending Monday, and


Alt itgal




I .

Welcome Home The '
Judge Sample's 'Public

Y I r l s




Plan Trip
Will Sail Dec. 12 For Six
Weeks' Stay; President
To Study Projects There
Vice-Presidents To
Direct Affairs Here
Ruth ven Will Visit Sites
Of Archeological Camps
In Egypt,_Baghdad
President Alexander G. Ruthven
and Mrs. Ruthven will sail Dec. 12
for a six weeks' trip to Egypt, leaving
the administration of University af-
fairs under the direction of the vice-
presidents, it was announced yester-
The object of the trip is to gain
first-hand information regarding the
many extensive archeological projects
which the University has been carry-
ing on there for the past several
years. President and Mrs. Ruthven
will spend the first few weeks at
Kom Aushim, in the Fayoum district.
It is at this spot that one of the
University excavation camps is lo-
cted, near the sites of ancient Ka-
ranis and Dime. The group working
at this point has been located there
since 1924. A visit will also be paid
to the site of ancient Sepphoris,
which was once the capital of Galilee
and is said to be the home of the
parents of the Virgin Mary. Excava-
tions were made at this point in 1931.
Another University expedition that
will be visited will be the one located
at Baghdad, Iraq, which is the loca-
tion of ancient Seleucia. The group
working at Baghdad has been on the
site for several seasons. Dr. Ruthven
indicated that they will fly to this
city. TIheir-.son, Peter, is i, member
of the expedition now there.
Approval of the trip by the Board
of Regents was received recently. No-
tification has been sent to the deans
of the various units of the Univer-
sity in order to allow them time to
get the affairs of their divisions in
order by Dec. 1, the date of the De-
cember Regents meeting. Ordinarily
this is not called for until later in
the month.
The Ruthvens will sail aboard the
American Export Steamer, Exochor-
da, for Alexandria from New York
City. Present plans are that they
will return in February- ,
The late Prof. Francis W. Kelsey
began the University excavations at
Karanis in 1924.
Grade Service
To Be Offered
By Counselor
Freshman Pledges May
Learn Grades At Office
Of Professor Bursley
Fraternities and sororities desiring
to know the grades of their fresh-
man pledges should have them call at
the office of Prof. Philip E. Bursley,
counselor to new students, in Room
4, University- Hall, it was announced
This service is being offered this
year for the first time, Professor
Bursley said, and is intended to re-
place the system which was used
from time to time in the past by

some houses of having their pledges
take grade cards to their individual
Only students who are taking
courses in the literary college will
be able to make use of this service,'
different systems being in operation
at other schools. Scholarship chair-
men of houses which have pledges in
the engineering college have been ad-
vised to take a list of their m n to
Prof. Arthur D. Moore, rather than
having the freshmen go directly tol

Expect Large Crowd
To Welcome Varsity
A large crowd is expected to
greet the Varsity squad of 33 men
at the Michigan Central Station
when they return at 3:30 p. m.
today from their victorious inva-
sion of Champaign, where they
kept their season's record clear
by turning back the desperate at-
tempts of the Illini to score an
upset over their traditional rivals.
with the exception of the
Northwestern game at Evanston,
Nov. 25, Michigan has completed
its away from home schedule for
the season. More than 5,000 stu-
dents and townspeople welcomed
the team home from the Minne-
sota game last year after it had
won the Big Ten championship.
Freshmen Will
Choose Officers
On November 8
Classes Without Dates Set
For Them Must Petition
Undergraduate Council
The final series of class elections,
those for various freshman groups,
will be held Wednesday, Nov. 8, in
the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts, the College of Engi-
neering, and the Medical School.
Gilbert E. Bursley, '34, president of
the Undergraduate Council, stated
that any other first year groups wish-
ing to vote for officers may have an
election date set for them by peti-
tioning the council.
Only two groups have announced
their candidates so far, in the liter-
ary college and the College of Engi-
neering. In the former there are three
parties, the State Street, Washtenaw-
Coalition, and Freshman-Indepen-
dent groups. The latter is the first
to have announced its candidates,
who are as follows:
For president, Paul Forth, vice-
president, Eleanor Christenson, Mo-
sher-Jordan; secretaryBeth Turn-
ball, Mosher-Jordan; and treasurer,
Henry Hall.
Leaders described the party as a
strictly non-fraternity group. The
group will meet for the second time
tomorrow night at Lane Hall.
All freshmen enrolled in under-
graduate units other than the College
of Engineering and the College of
Architecture vote in the literary col--
lege election.
In the College of Engineering the
State Street-Independent p a r t y
named the following for their elec-
tion: president, Richard Swegles,
Zeta Psi; secretary, Robert Dailey,
independent; and Honor Council,
George Halprin, Tau Delta Phi.
Leaders said that the other candi-
dates would be announced within the
next day or two.
Thief Flees After
Holding Up Co-ed
An unidentified man, described as
wearing a white cap, attempted to
rob Virginia Roberts, '35, at about
10:45 p. m. yesterday, near Betsy
Barbour House on Maynard Street,
fleeing when he found that she had
no money.
Miss Roberts promptly telephoned
police, who made an investigation of
the neighborhood without finding
any evidence.
She was walking between Betsy
Barbour House and the adjoining
tennis court ' when she felt a gun

poked in her back, she said. When
the man found that she had no
purse, he ran off through the bushes,
she told police.

Enrollment Is
Increased In
Literary Unit
Total Of Students Shows
Drop Of 3.1 Per Cent
From Last Year
8,261 Registered In
Law School Gain Largest
Of Professional Units;
Summer Session Smaller
Final enrollment figures released
by the registrar's office yesterday
show a 3.9 per cent increase in the
number of students in the literary
college, but a 3.1 per cent decrease
in the total number of students in
the University.
There are now 3,809 students in
the literary college - 2,410 men and
1,399 women. The increase among
men students is 4.3 per cent and
among women students 3.1 per cent.
Total figures for the entire Uni-
versity show 8,261 students registered.
Men students lead almost three to
one, there being 5,946 of the former
and 2,315 of the latter.
Largest Loss in Forestry
The greatest drop in any single
unit is in the School of Forestry and
Conservation, where there is a 17.5
per cent decrease. There are 47 stu-
dents enrolled in the school. 4
The second largest enrollment
among undergraduate units is in the
College of Engineering, where there
are 1,196 students. Only two of these
are women, which represents a drop
of 33 per cent, for there were three
last year. There are 7.5 per cent less
men students in this college also.
The greatest increase is in the Oral
Hygiene unit, which, with 18 stu-
dents, shows a 100 per cent rise in
registrations. Another substantial in-
crease is in the College of Pharmacy,
which has 51 students representing
an 18.6 per cent increase.
Law School Gains
Of the professional schools, the
Law School shows the largest number
enrolled, with 508 students. This is a
.4 per cent increase over last year.
The Medical School has 458 students
but shows a 5.4 per cent decrease.
A decided drop occurred in the
School of Dentistry, which now has
163 students. This is 15.1 perhcent
lower than last year. The School of
Education has 17.3 per cent fewer
students than last, its total being
230. The School of Business Admin-
istration remains just even with 144+
students, the same total as last year.,
The College of Architecture lists 189+
students, a drop of 11.7 per cent.
In the Graduate School there are
now 1,241 students, this total repre-
senting a drop of 12.4 per cent.-
Fewer in Nursing School
The other two units of the Uni-
versity both show drops. In the
School of Nursing there are 182 stu-
dents, 3.7 per cent fewer than last
year, and in the Music School there
are 167 students, which is a drop of
11.6 per cent.
Outside of the regular students en-
rolled there are 1,273 in the exten-
sion courses for credit, with 994 of
them from the literary college. They
are grouped according to the school'
or college from which the instructor'
giving the course comes. This is a
drop of 19.5 per cent.'
Figures were also released giving
the total enrollment in the 1933 Sum-
mer Session. There were 2,962 stu-'

dents in attendance, 2,008 men and
957 women. The drop was 21.2 per

Says Schools
Not T6 Blame
For Troubles
Chicago E ducator Calls
Charge Foolish In Talk
Before Pa-ent Institute
Curricula Of High
Schools Criticized
Floyd Dell Praises Extra-
Curricular Activities As
'More Educational'
"To charge the school with the
entire blame for the breakdown of
our civilization is simply foolish,"
stated Dr. Frank I . Freeman, profes-
sor of educational; psychology at the
University of Chicago, in his address,
"Education for a (o-operative Social
Order," yesterday morning before the
final day's session' of the Parent Ed-
ucation Institute the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
"The responsibility of education
goes no further than its power and
its power is decidedly limited," he
continued. "If we are to contribute
more than we have, to the solution of
our problems, we must assume and
be granted a larger share of respon-
sibility than we have had."
Dr. Freeman criticized "unre-
strained individualism" as "respon-
sible for much of our troubles,"
claiming that it had originated as the
result of pioneer life he claimed that
this ideal is no longer entirely suit-
Stresses Co-Operative Effort
Digressing for a moment, he com-
mented on the sloan, "freedom of
the press," saying, 'Like Patriotism,
it may even prowe at times to be
the last refuge of t e scoundrel."
In his conclusion{ he stressed the
necessity that the cming generation
be equipped with an education which
puts co-operation at the center of
both theory and practice. "With that
system," he ended, tley will recognize
that an industrial civilization like
ours has been brouht into being by
the interlocking efforts of the whole
people, and that it must accordingly
be managed by the co-operative ef-
forts of the whole people, in the
interests of the whole people."
Following this address, Floyd Dell,
author and lecturer, presented his
views on "Education for Life in the
Machine Age."
Dell Criticizes High Schools
"The high school," he said, "is still
run too much like the primary
schools on the childhood principle
of obedience to teachers." He praised
extra-curricular activities as "more
truly educational than anything
which goes on in the classes."
He advised that secondary educa-
tion be organized around these ac-
tivities and that the present curric-
ulum be revised to make room for
them. Speaking of parents' relation
to their children's education, he
stated, "Parents need to be made to
understand that text-book learning
is not the whole of education, and is
in some respects the least important
part of it.
Strikes at "False Economy"
"Children can no longer wisely be
brought up according to the maxims
of the patriarchal era. Our new world
demands new precepts. And parents
must learn them if they want their
children to be happy."
In a special interview Dell severely
criticized the present tendency to
economize on schools, arguing that
since they were undoubtedly the most

important builders for the future it
would be extremely false economy to
fall back on such measures.
According to Dr. C. A. Fisher, as-
sistant director of the Extension Di-
vision, who was in charge of arrange-
ments for the entire convention, in-
terest ran high throughout the three-
day meeting.
Wisconsin 0, Chicago 0.
Ohio State 21, Indiana 0.
Minnesota 0, Northwestern 0.
Purdue 17, Carnegie Tech 7.
Iowa 27, Iowa State 7.
Navy 7, Notre Dame 0.
Michigan State 0, Kansas State 0.
Detroit 24, Holy Cross 0.
Army 34, Coe 0.
Princeton 33, Brown 0.
Yale 14, Dartmouth 13.
Columbia 9, Cornell 6.
Harvard 27, Lehigh 0.

Wolverines Stand

Off Last


Threats Of Illino


Win By One Point,


Veteran Guard Plays Stellar Defensive Game

-Associated Press Photo
John Kowalik, veteran Michigan guard, played an outstanding de-
fensive part in yesterday's victory. The senior lineman, playing in his
home state, made tackles all over the field and frequently opened the
holes for Regeczi's plunges through a surprisingly strong Illinois line.

Churches Will
Pres ent Varied
Services Today
Baptist Students Guild To
Change Name To Roger
Williams Guild
Featuring programs in Ann Ar-
bor churches today will be special
services to be held at 6 p. m. by the
student Baptist organization when it
will formally change its name from
Baptist Students Guild to the title
Roger Williams Guild.
The Rev. R. T. Andem of Lansing
will speak at the meeting on "Roger
Williams' Contribution to the Free-
dom of Religious Thought." Rev. An-
dem will also be the speaker at the
morning services of the First Bap-
tist Church at 10:45 a. M.
"Fifteen Martial Years of Peace"
will be discussed by the Rev. Harold
P. Marley of the Unitarian Church
in the morning services at 10:45 a. m.
The Liberal Students Union, spon-
sored by this church, will hear Prof.
Norman E. Nelson of the English
department, speaking on "The Re-
flection of Class Attitudes in Litera-
At St. Andrews Episcopal Church,
the Rev. Henry Lewis will conduct
the service of Holy Communion at 11
a. m. Dr. Warren E. Forsythe, direc-
tor of the University Health Service
will lead the "conversation" at 7
p. mn. in Harris Hall, Episcopal stu-
dent center, discussing the topic, "Al-
cohol from a Medical Viewpoint."
Continuing his series of addresses
on "Successful Living," the Rev. Alli-
son R. Heaps of the Congregational
Church will preach at 10:45 a. m.
The Student Club of the church
will meet from 5:30 to 7:30 p. m. to
hear Dr. Raymond Hoekstra of the'
department of philosophy speaking
on "A Philosophy of Art."
Dr. Frederick B. Fisher of the First
Methodist Episcopal Church will con-
clude a series of sermons on "God
and Religion" in his sermon at 10:45
a. m. on "My Personal Religious Ex-
At 3 p. m. the International Stu-
dent Forum will meet at Stalker
Hall, formerly Wesley Hall, for a dis-
cussion of "Nationalism and Racial
Prejudice as Causes of War." At 6
p. m. the Wesleyan Guild will have
services on and a special forum dis-
cuio~rn of "Mv Ideas of An Adeauaite

Illinois Pos. Michigan
Frink ... .. . ...LE .......Petoskey
Antilla ......... LT........ Wistert
Gryboski .:......LG........ Savage
Bloom ..........C........ Bernard
Bennis.........RG .....Kowalik
Beynon ........QB............ Fay
Lindberg.......LH .... Everhardus
Froschauer ... . .RH ... ...... Heston
Snook ..........FB........Regeczi
Substitutions: Illinois-- Portman
for Froschauer; Cummings for Gal-
breath; Walser for Bloom; Cook for
Snook. Michigan --Borgmann for
Savage; Renner for Heston; Hilde-
brand for Austin; Westover for Fay.
Officials: Referee, James Masker
(Northwestern); Umpire, W. D.
Knight (Dartmouth); Field Judge, R.
C. Huston (Michigan State); Head
Linesman, Fred Young (Illinois Wes-
Money Policy
Will Be Topic
Of Radio Talk
A discussion of the national gov-
ernment's recent monetary policy, to-
gether with a summary of the steps
in its development by Prof. Leonard
L. Watkins of the economics depart-
ment will be the highlight of the
week's proggam of the University
Broadcasting Service. The talk will be
heard at 10 p. m. Wednesday over
The last in a series of broadcasts
on reconstruction in education at the
elementary school level will be heard
at 6 p. in. today, with Prof. Willard
C. Olson of. the education school, di-
rector of research in child develop-
ment, speaking on "The Child-
Teacher Relationship."
There will be an interlude in the
Friday afternoon vocational series
this week so that high school de-
bating classes may hear a campus
team debating uponthe subject:
"Resolved, that all radio broadcast-
ing should be conducted by stations
owned and controlled by the Federal
"Spencer" will be the topic of
Prof. Morris P. Tilley of the Eng-

Indians' Attempt At Fr
Kick From 31-Yard Li
In Final Minute Fails
Everhardus Scores
All Michigan Poin
Winning Score Comes
End Of Second Quarte
Is Defended Desperat
PAIGN, Ill., Nov. 4- (special)
Fighting desperately in a series
last stands, Michigan heroically
fended her goal line throughout
most exciting last quarter ever s
here and won over Illinois, 7 to
"The Champions of the West"
still at the top, but it was ony
kind fate and Wolverine desperat
and fight that kept them there.
Punt and pass failing, a prayer
the best the Wolverines could do
a super-smart Illinois team
tempted a field goal after a f
catch in the last minute of play, w
Michigan leading by a scant po
The entire Michigan team had
stand impotently by while the cra
Illini, fighting deep In Wolverine t
ritory for a whole quarter in a fu
attempt to score, pulled an alm
unheard-of trick out of Coach I
Zuppke's bag of football lore i
desperate attempt to score th
Use Novel Play
Few of football's most ardent fa
know that a team, after making
fair catch of an opponent's punt, I
the choice of putting theball
scrimmage or, makin g, a free ,
from the point where the ball
caught. But Jack Beynon, stellar :
dian quarterback and passer, kr
of the ruling and almost capitali:
on it after making a fair catch
Regeczi's punt on -his own 31-y
line. Cummings attempted the k
from a difficult angle, missing
uprights by inches. The game en
a moment later.
Illinois won the toss and elec
to defend the north goal, with an
tremely strong north wind at th
backs. Due to this fact, the W
verines lost steadily on punts ui
Regeczi finally punted out of bou
on his own 34-yard line. Beynon
the line for four yards and C
plunged through the Maize and B
forward wall for nine yards anc
first down on the 21-yard line.
Cook Scores Touchdown
Beynon was smeared by Petos
for no gain, but then the for
dropped back and shot a flat p
to Portman, who was run out
bounds on Michigan's six-yard stri
Portman hit the line for three yan
and on the next play Cook carr
the ball through the center of
line for a touchdown. Cummi:
missed the try for the extra pc
which was to mean' the game.
The Illinois score came at the e
of 12 minutes of play. Michi
held off the scrappy Zuppkemen
the remainder of the quarter, &
then, at the change of goals, t
over the punting advantage.
Lindberg, standing deep in his c
territory, was hurried on a kick t:
went out of bounds on his own
yard line. Renner had already
placed Heston and now Westo
went in at quarter in place of C
Fay. Plunges by Renner and Reg
brought the ball to the 20-yard li
Here Illinois was penalized five ya
for being offside, making it f
down and 10 for the Wolverines
the 15-yard line.
Illinois Penalized
Renner shot a short pass to
toskey over the center of-,the line
a seven-yard gain.Everhardus t
slammed througi for a first down
the four-yard line, and Illinois t

time out. They were penalized
within one yard of the goal line
this extra time-out, taken when
of the Illini managers lost count
misinformed Coach Zuppke on 1
point. Everhardus saved the gg
by skirting right end to score sta
ing up. Then, during a dead hu
he added the seventh and wint
point by sailing the ball between
uprights from placement. There
time for but one more play bel
the gun sounded, ending the per

Richberg, NRA Counsel, Will
Speak At Press Club Banquet

Assurance that Donald R. Rich-
berg, general counsel for the National
Recovery Administration, will fulfill
his engagement as speaker, at the
Thursday night banquet of the fif-
teenth annual session of the Uni-
versity Press Club of Michigan, to be
held at the Michigan Union, No-
vember 8 through 11, was received
by Prof. Wesley H. Maurer of the
journalism department in a telegram
Mr. Richberg's address will be
broadcast over a nation-wide hook-
up. He will also speak at the Friday
morning session on "The New Deal."
Among the writings of Mr. Rich-
berg have been "The Shadow Man,"

The active political career of Mr.
Richberg began in 1913 when he was
appointed as a special assistant to
state's attorney, which office he held
for two years. In 1915 he was Re-
publican nominee for judge of cir-
cuit court of Cook County, Ill., from
1916 to 1919 and he was special
council for the City of Chicago in
the gas litigation, from 1915 to 1927.
A progressive from the beginning
of his political career, Mr. Richberg
was Director of the National Legisla-
tive Bureau of the Progressive Party
from 1913 to 1914, and he served as
chairman of the Resolutions Commit-
tee at the convention of the party in

Will Alter NRA Code To
Let More Ford Men Work

ON, Nov. 4 -(,P)I-
son, NRA administra-
nal statement on the
>mpany's proposed lay-

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