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November 17, 1933 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-17

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The Weather
Cloudy and warmer, possi-
bly light snow Friday; Satur-
day fair, moderate temperature.

C, r

5k ig t an

~Iat

EdiLtorials

Let's Go To Pep Meeting..
Student Voting Today ...

VOL. XLIV No. 47 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1933

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Pep Meeting Will
Arouse Spirit For
Saturday's Battle

Squad, Coaches, Band To
Appear On Stage; Cheer
Leaders Will Assist
Held To Spur Team
To Conference Win
Yost, Kipke, Fay To Talk
On Program; Students
Make Other Speeches
On the eve of the traditional 30-
year old contest with the University
of Minnesota for possession of the
Little Brown Jug, famed replica of
Wolverine-Gopher battles since 1903,
one of the largest crowds in the his-
tory of Micligan football is expected
to gather tonight to spur the team
on to its fifth conference victory of
the season.
Students will demonstrate their
support of the 1933 football team
before the final home game of the
season when the team, its coaches,
the band, and cheerleaders take the
platform of Hill Auditorium at 7:30
p. m.
Benny Oosterbaan, member of the
Varsity coaching staff, will not be on
tonight's program. His place in the
list of speakers will be taken by mem-
bers of the team, who will tellMich-
igan football followers just what they
might expect from the Maize and
Blue on the following day.
Yost To Talk 'Fight'
Fielding H. Yost, director of ath-
-letics of the University, will deliver
one of his famous fight-talks and
Head Coach Harry Kipke will deliver
a short address before introducing in-
dividual members of this year's
squad.
Stanley Fay, '34Ed., captain of the
current. version of "Champions of
the West," will speak on the struggles
which hae accompanied the winning
of the first six games of the 1933
season. He will be followed by other
members of the first team.
Mattern Heads Singing
Prof. David Mattern, director of the
Varsity Glee Club, will lead the au-
dience in the singing of songs to the
accompaniment of music furnished
by Michigan's "Fighting Hundred,"
who will also play as they take the
usual before- and after-meeting
march between Morris Hall and the
auditorium.
Other speeches of the meeting will
be delivered by campus undergrad-
uate leaders instead of by prominent
alumni members of the University, as
has been the custom in the past.
Undergraduate Council members in
charge of the meeting expressed the
hope last night that "every student
in the University, whether an under-
graduate or a student in one of the
advanced units, would attend the
meeting and lend full support to the
team which has taken a large stride
toward establishing one of the great-
est football records in the history of
the game,"
Prof. Sharma┬▒
A pointed To
New Committee
Prof. Jackson R. Sharman of the
School of Education has been ap-
pointed a member of a new national
committee on education, according to
word received here yesterday. Pro-
fessor Sharman's appointment was
announced in Washington by Dr.
Paul C. Stetson, superintendent of
schools in Indianapolis, Ind.
The education committee will meet
and report from Feb. 24 to March 1.
in Cleveland at the convention of

the department of superintendence.
"The- appointment of this commit-
tee is an important item in a funda-
mental reorganization of the conven-
tion plan followed by the educational
leaders in their national professional
organization for many years," Dr.
Stetson said. "The change was made
to extend greater responsibility to in-
dividual members in the department's
attempt to plan more effectively for
meeting the current crisis in educa-
tion."
Sunderland Leaves For
77- TRf .

Gargoyle Campus Sale
Will Be Ended Today
The second issue of Gargoyle,
all dressed up in its athletic and
romantic cover by John Held, Jr.,
had an even better first day sale
than the initial' issue of the year,
it was announced at Gargoyle of-
fices last night.
A few hundred copies of the is-
sue, which follows its predecessor
in its lack of "slapstick" and ap-
peal to a greater maturity upon
the part of students, are still left
and will be placed on campus sale
for the last time today.
Reserved copies will be on sale
at the football game tomorrow.
This stadium sale is being held to
introduce the magazine to alumni
and visitors, G a r g o y 1 e officials
stated.
Detroit Alumni
Will Honor The
Varsity Seniors
Annual 'Football Bust' To
Be Held December 2; To
Present Signet Rings
Honoring the 15 members of the
senior class on the Varsity football
squad, the University of Michigan
Club of Detroit will hold its annual
Football Bust Saturday night, Dec. 2,
at the Hotel Statler, according to an
announcement received here from J.
Fred Matthaei, '14, president of the
organization.
This banquet marks the return to
the old custom which was abandoned
last year. -Offcials of the club are
inviting all the seniors on the team,
and are hoping to be able to enter-
tain the other members of the squad
and the Varsity Band.
In addition to members of the De-
troit alumni body, it is probably that
there will be graduates from other
cities in this sector in as much as the
banquet committee has extended in-
vitations to the members of all Uni-
versity of Michigan clubs within a
radius of 250 miles of Detroit.
The program entertainment has
been not definitely announced, as yet,
but it will undoubtedly include prom-
inent members of the team, as well as
coaches and officials of the Detroit
club.
The customary presentations of
University signet rings to the senior
letter-winners on the squad will con-
clude the banquet.
Abandon Hope For
S. S. SaXilby Crew
VALENTIA, Irish Free State, Nov.
16 - (A) - Hope was virtually aban-
doned today of rescuing the 27 men
in the crew of the British freighter
Saxilby, of whom nothing was seen
nor heard since their last despairing
SOS as they took to the boats of the
storm-battered vessel Wednesday
morning.
One by one searching vessels gave
up the quest after reaching the spot,
about 300 miles off the Irish coast,
from where the last signal came,
without finding a trace of the Saxilby
or its lifeboats.

Expect Early
Recognition
Of Russians
President Leaves Capital
Today After Final Parley
With Maxim Litvinov
U.S.-Russian Trade
Relations Discussed
Roosevelt Says That U. S.
Citizens In Russia Must
Have Religious Freedom
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16.--(1)-
Both from administration and Soviet
sources today came indications that
,n announcement on Russian recog-
nition by President Roosevelt was
close at hand.
The executive was expected to
2lear the way for the resumption of
jiplomatic relations with Russia be-
fore he leaves for Warm Springs, Ga.,
tomorrow.
The White House today reiterated
hope for a successful conclusion
of the parleys with Maxim Litvinov,
the Soviet Commissar for Foreign
Affairs, before Mr. Roosevelt departs.
The visitor arranged to confer with
the President again late today or to-
night.
Meanwhile, State Department offi-
cials who have been assisting in the
negotiations gave the impression that
an understanding had been reached.
May Delay Sailing
Members of the Soviet delegation
refused to comment, but it was
known that Litvinov was in an even
more genial humor than customary.
It was said, however, that it was un-
likely that he would leave the capital
in time to sail on the Paris tomor-
row.
Future trade relations were known
to have figured in the Russo-Amer-
ican conversations, but the attitude
of Secretary Henry A. Wallace today
caused some doubt as to whether any
conclusion has been reached on im-
mediate deals.
The secretary of agriculture said
that he personally disapproved of a
long-term loan to Russia for the pur-
chase of American agricultural com-
modities so long as this country re-
tained its high tariff walls.
Other officials, however, who have
been more intimately in touch with
the trade negotiations, have favored
the extension of long-term credits to
the Soviet Government. Russia's rec-
ord for paying foreign obligations
contracted after the Communists
took power 16 years ago has been un-
usually good.
Debt Accord Indicated
A general understanding between
the President and Litvinov on the is-
sues involved in recognition would
mean, in the opinion of some offi-
cials, that satisfactory formulas had
been arrived at for handling debts,
propaganda and religious matters.
From the first, informed observers
have anticipated little trouble in dis-
posing of the latter two subjects. In
the past, Soviet officials have given
assurances that their government
would not carry on propaganda,
against other governments if the lat-
ter in turn would agree not to try
to undermine Communism in Russia.
President Roosevelt has insisted
that it be clearly understood that
American citizens in Russia have
complete freedom of worship. Mos-
cow has asserted that this freedom

is granted now.
Should Litvinov follow a well de-
fined- precedent, any agreement on
debts would extend only to further
negotiations after recognition was
accomplished.

Gain Is Seen
In Number Of
MenWorking
Relief Administrator Says
There Are More Families
On Relief Rolls
Government To Buy
Quantities Of Coal
Gains In Weekly Wages
Revealed By Secretary
Frances Perkins
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16- () -
Heartened by a labor department es-
timate that 85,000 additional per-
sons had returned to work last
month, the administration set to
work today on its plan to increase
the number to 4,000,000.
A White House conference, to be
presided over by Mrs. Franklin D.
Roosevelt, was called for next Mon-
day to formulate relief plans affect-
ing women and to consider ways of
finding them employment.
At the same time, Harry L. Hop-
kins, the relief administrator, made
public figures for 131 cities and ur-
ban counties, showing 1,485,634 fami-
lies were on relief rolls in October,
compared with 1,479,232 the previous
month.
Hopkins said the task of transfer-
ring men from work relief rolls by
giving them jobs under the $400,000,-
000 civil works program began to-
day.
Hopkins, who also heads the Civil
Works Administration which is at-
tempting to give employment to the
4,000,000 by Dec. 6, announced he
had given $500,000 to the Federal
Surplus Relief Corporation to buy
low-grade Texas cattle at a minimum
price of $1.75 per hundred pounds.
He said the meat would be processed
and distributed to the needy.
Purchase of a large quantity of
coal for the destitute also is planned,
he added. Clothing, various foods,
and bedding already are being sup-
plied.
The October employment gain was
reported by Secretary Frances Per-
kins, She added at her press confer-
ence that the statistics also indi-
cated a gain of six million dollars in
weekly wageshbeing paid over the
previous month.
Since March, she said, more than
2800,000 workers in the industries
surveyed have been given employ-
ment and payrolls increased nearly
$70,000,000 in October over March.
Bennett Speaks
On Government
Housing Plans

Vote

4

Campus To Ballot Today On
Ten Important Questions;

To Include All Schools

French Cabinet
Faces Downfall
On Budget Acts
Would Be Third One To
Be Overthrown For Same
Principle
PARIS, Nov. 16 - (A) - Premier
Albert Sarraut's cabinet, after 20
days of life, faced what a high offi-
cial called "certain overthrow" to-
night on budget-balancing proposals.
Two previous ministries have fallen
on measures publicly described as
imperatively needed to save the
French franc and France's gold.
Financial Minister Georges Bon-
net, meanwhile, warned that the fi-
nancial situation was becoming in-
creasingly grave and that a panic
might spread through the country if
the cabinet were defeated and the
budget-balancing attempts failed.
He pointed out that gold holdings
in the Bank of France were a little
more than 80 billion francs the week
ended Nov. 10, the lowest in 18
months.
Denies Council
Seeks Control
Of Fraternities
Threaten Social Probation
For Houses Not Turning
In Monthly Statements
Denial of the charge that the bud-
gets for the semester and monthly
financial statements which all fra-
ternities are required to turn in are
primarily for the purpose of regu-
lating the houses was made yester-
day by Maxwell T. Gail, '34, secre-
tary-treasurer of the Interfraternity
Council.
Gail also delivered a threat of the
council Judiciary Committee of so-
cial probation for those houses which
fail to fill out the blanks by Thurs-
day which have been "in the hands
of house managers for several days."
The chief object in having houses
turn in these budgets is, according
to Gail, to bring to the attention of
the house president and the steward
the exact condition of the house fi-
nances at least once a month.
"The houses that keep a good ac-
count of their condition are rarely
the ones that are forced to close," he
said, "and we feel that the primary
purpose of this plan is to make
houses that have not been in the
habit of keeping accounts begin the
practice."
An extension of eight days is be-
ing allowed houses in turning in their
reports, which are ordinarily due on
the fifteenth of each month for the
month previous. Budgets for the se-
mester have been due for several
weeks, but will be acceptable along
with the monthly statements for Sep-
tember and October.
Although the meeting of the Ju-
diciary Committee has been definite-
ly set, it is understood that they will
meet to take action on the houses
which fail to comply with the rulings
on the matter of budgets and reports
some time after Thursday, the date
on which reports are due.

Singers Will Appear
During Half Saturday
The Michigan Singers will ap-
pear between the halves of the
Minnesota game, according to
Warren Mayo, '36E, president of
the Varsity Glee Club. Due to
the possibility of snow, the pre-
sentation was postponed last Sat-
urday by officials of the Varsity
Band and Glee Club.
All men interested are to as-
semble in front of the band seats
at the start of the intermission,
and are to leave their seats one
minute before the half ends.
More men are needed to complete
the full strength of the group,
Mayo said.
Scalpers Begin
Activities Early
For Next Game
Students Warned Sale Of
Tickets Is Illegal Under
State Law
Indications that the Minnesota-
Michigan football game Saturday will
be a sellout were evidenced yesterday
by the presence of out-of-town scalp-
ers on the campus.
The scalpers, presumably from De-
troit, were launching a concerted
drive to buy tickets from students at
the regular sale price to be resold
shortly' before the game at much
higher values. This was the first time
that scalpers had been seen in Ann
Arbor as early as the Wednesday be-
fore a contest. Scalping for the
Michigan-Ohio State game, which at-
tracte -over 93,000 spectators,- was
carried on later in the week.
The scalpers were in action both at
the Union and the Lawyers Club. At
the latter place they were canvass-
ing from room to room in an attempt
to gather a large number of student
tickets. Two men were stationed in
front of the Union, accosting students
as they entered.
Students were warned by author-
ities that the sale of their tickets is
illegal under State law. A much
greater amount of scalping has been
noted this year than in the recent
past.
Morgenthau Takes
New Office Today
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16- (1P) -
Henry Morgenthau, Jr., an unwav
ering supporter of President Roose
velt's experiment in a managed cur-
rency, tomorrow will assume com-
mand of the nation's finances.
With a brief White House cere.
mony he will be inducted as under-
secretary of the Treasury, moving tc
that department from the Farm Cre-
dit Administration, the affairs of
which he has directed in a way that
has brought unstinted praise from
officials.
Meanwhile, at the Treasury, Sec-
retary Woodin, about to go on a
long leave of absence, and Under-
secretary Acheson, who resigned,were
saying goodbye to their associates.
Both were guests of honor at a
luncheon given by Assistant Secre-
tary Hewes and attended by other
departmental officials.

Division Street
To Be Includ
Of Questions

Beer
led In

Law
List

Accurate Check On
Voters To Be Kept
Auto Ban, Honor System,
R.O.T.C., Class Dances
Will Be Voted On
Balloting on a list of 10 general
topics selected by members of the
Undergraduate Council will take
lace from 9 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. to.
Jay at seven booths located at various
>laces about the campus. In accord-
%nce with carefully-arranged plans
f those in charge, the voting will be
,onducted in such a manner that
checking will insure the accuracy of
;he count and no student will be able
o vote more than once.
The questions included in the bal-
ot, which were printed complete in
iesterday's issue of The Daily, in-
:lude proposals for the sale of beer
;ast of Division St., modification of
he existing ban on automobiles,re-
noval of certain student residences
rom the jurisdiction of the Univer-
ity, and the establishment of an
ionor system for examinations.
Questions Listed
Also on the ballot are questions on
iompusory physical ecUcation for
-en and women, the abolition ofthe
R.O.T.C., the extension of time on
-losing hours for women, willingness
to participate in the case of war, and
>pinions on the prices which might
be charged for class dances and local
movies.
The seven booths, under the man-
3gement of more than 75 committee-
nen of the sophomore and junior
lasses of the literary and engineer-
-ng colleges, will be located. In An
;ell Hall lobby, the engineering arch,
;he Legal Research Library, the Main
*ibrary, University Hall, and in the
obbies of the Union and the League.
:n addition, tables will be placed in
he foyer of Hill Auditorium for the
onvenience of those attending the
?ep Meeting tonight.
Arrange Calls
A check of all dormitories, frater-
cities and sororities will be made dur-
ng the dinner hour, in an attempt to
,ecure as many votes as possible. A
'eeting of the committeemen in
harge will be held at 5:30 p. m. at
he Union for the purpose of arrang-
ng the calls to be made at individual
louses.
Inasmuch as voting will take place
imultaneously at the various loca-
ions, an elaborate system to check
he names of those voting will be em-
loyed by the committeemen in
harge. At each polling place the in-
lividual in charge will check the
lumber of the ballot after the name
f the person voting, in the student
lirectory. After the polls are closed
he directories will be taken to the
ounting room and will be gone
hrough alphabetically to insure ac-
curacy.
The current interest in the ques-
ions listed on the ballot has been ex-
)ected to attract a large number of
both student and faculty voters, of-
ficials in charge of the poll stated
last night, and it is hoped that the
vote will be large since its signifi-
cance will be directly proportional to
its size.
Students And
Alumni Join In
Radio Pep meet
Students and alumni collaborated
in the presentation of the University
of Michigan football bust, a pep
meeting dedicated to the Varsity
gridiron squad, over radio station
WJR, Detroit, at 10:30 p. m. last

night.
The first speaker on the half-hour
program was Regent James O. Mur-
fin of Detroit, who commented brief-
Ly on Michigan spirit, remarking
that: "That' spirit during the foot-
ball season thrives on clean and
wholesome competition." ' He was
followed by Willie Heston, '05, for-
mer All-American halfback and a
member of four point-a-minute

Says
Be
Of

Program Likely To
Permanent Feature
National Policy

J. M. Synge's'Playboy Of The
Western World' Opens Toniioht

Government housing, at present an
emergency measure, is likely to be-
come a permanent feature of our
national social program because it
voices a general interest, Prof. Wells
I. Bennett of the College of Archi-
tecture told a radio audience last
night.
He declared that there are unlim-
ited possibilities for social better-
ment and economic stability if the
ideals of adequate housing are ex-
pressed in sound planning, consis-
tently put into effect.
The quantity of housing thus far
built or likely to be built under priv-
ate enterprise is pitifully small com-
pared to the need, he said. Public
concern over the situation has been
increasing for some years, he said.
"Disease in the slums consumes on-
ly slum dwellers, but the organized
crime nurtured there strikes out at
all society and finally at government
itself. In every way poor housing is
unsocial and poor national economy,"
he declared.
Under the NIRA the urban hous-
ing problem will probably be at-
tacked in two ways: by improving the
existing city as a place to live and
by decentralization of the present
metropolitan center, he said.
German Withdrawal
Will Be Discussed
The Ann Arbor chapter of the
League of Nations Association will
hold an open forum at 8 p. m. Tues-

'Criminal At Large' To Feature
Minna Phillips, British Actress

The curtain will rise on Comedy
Club's initial offering of the dramatic
season when it presents Edwin Gram-
ercy and his Laboratory Theatre
group from Detroit, in J. M. Synge's
success, "Playboy of the Western
World," at 8:15 p. m. today in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
"'Playboy of the Western World'
is not about an Irish peculiarity,"
George Bernard Shaw said some
years ago in an interview, "but about
a universal weakness of mankind, the
habit of admiring bold scoundrels.
Most of the heroes of history are bold
scoundrels, you will notice.

ization suddenly struck out the idea
that to satirize the follies of human-
ity is to insult the Irish nation, be-
cause the Irish nation is the human
race and has no follies."
The plot centers about an Irish
peasant boy who kills his father. As
soon as his story spreads through
the village he becomes a hero, he is
admired by the villagers and honored
at the fete, until, in the last act, when
his father comes in, swathed in band-
age, and sends the boy back to the
plow.
While this appearance will mark
the first time the Laboratory The-

By MARJORIE E. BECK
When Robert Henderson opens his
production of Edgar Wallace's "Crim-
inal at Large" next week, Minna
Phillips will be/ playing the lead as
Lady Lebanon, the haughty, unsmil-
ing mistress of Mark's Priory, her
manor.
It is difficult to conceive of so gra-
cious and charming a person as Miss
Phillips playing so unlovable a part,
but Mr. Henderson knew what he
was about when he cast this ver-
satile actress in the role. A familiar
figure on the London, Continental
nmr Amarie.v ,+ ct. fMice Phill~im hc

of its kind that she has ever been in
or seen.
It is an intensely thrilling drama,
not without its little twists of com-
edy, dealing with Scotland Yard in its
position as the highest pinnacle of
detective agencies. And, as a Brit-
isher, Miss Phillips is capable of ren-
dering a sincere and sympathetic in-
terpretation of her role.
As she so aptly phrases it, Miss
Phillips has led a "Kangaroo life."
Born in Sydney, Australia, she came
to this country almost 25 years ago
to pursue her passionate interest in
flh11if' fhrnnh her Anci oU f Uvoice- Her

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