Partly cloudy with moderate
temperature Sunday; Monday,
rain or snow and colder.
Michigan Is Proud
Of Her Varsity ..
VOL. XLIV No. 49
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1933
PRICE FIVE CI
Is Named Acting Manager
At Meeting Of Finance
Committee Of Union
Acted As Head After
Death Of Buckley
Prof. Anderson Believes
Selection Happy; Others
Stanley G. Waltz yesterday was
named acting manager of the Union,
filling the position that has been
vacant since the death last summer
of Paul J. Buckley. His appoint-
ment, effective at once, was made
by the finance committee of the Un-
ion and wa announced by Prof.
Henry C. Anderson. I
Mr. Waltz has been associated with
the organization for the past six
years, having come here for the first
time in May, 1927. Previous to this
time he had nine years of experi-
ence in hotel and resort manage-
ment in Charlevoix and Pinehurst,
N. C., and Summerville, S. C.
His first position on the Union
staff was that of purchasing agent.
Some time later he was made pur-
chasing agent and assistant mana-
ger and has continued with this title
up to the present time. This has
been in spite of the fact that, since
Mr. Buckley died, Mr. Waltz has been
the actual head of the organization.
Commenting on the appointment,
Professor Anderson said, "It is a very
happy selection.s Mr. Waltz has ob-
tained very' fine results here. HeI
was trained under Paul Buckley and
has 'successfully carried on the ac-
tivities of the Union where Mr. Buck-
ley left them."
Other faculty men and students
connected with the Union were
unanimous in their approval of the
It was reported earlier in the week
that the reason the appointment has
been held up is that plans for a di-
rector of student and alumni rela-
tions had not been completed. The
appointment of Professor Anderson
to this post was made public Tues-
day, along with the details of the
newly created office, thus paving the
way for the Union appointment. The
two appointments are definitely
linked because of the fact that the
new director includes the Union in
the organizations to which he is ad-
visor and correlator.
"The Relation of Christianity to
the State" will be discussed by the
Rev. Henry Lewis of St. Andrews
Episcopal Church at 11 a. m. at the
morning services of that church. At
the First Methodist Episcopal Church
the Rev. Frederick B. Fisher will
preach at 10:45 a. m. on "Finding
Your Own Religious Experiences." Dr.
Fisher will also preach at the evening
service at 7:30 p. m. on "The Place
of Faith in an Age of Science."
The Rev. Harold P. Marley of the
Unitarian Church will take as his
topic at 10:45 a. m., "Revolution in
Morals." Prohibition, the sex question,
and the meaning of social morality
will be examined. The Liberal Stu-
dents Union of that church will dis-
cuss at the meeting at 7:30 p. m.
"Nudism -Its Values and Signifi-
The Congregational Student Fel-
lowship will meet from 5:30 to 7:30
p. m., with the discussion of the eve-
ning to be given by Dr. Theophile S.
Raphael, psychiatrist of the Health
Service, on "A Philosophy of Morals."
-Associated Press Photo
Harris E. Willingham of Atlanta
was named chief of the beverage sec-
tion of the Agricultural Adjustment
Administration, in charge of codes
for distillers and brewers.
Team Will Debate
With City College
Michigan's Varsity debating team
will open its season tomorrow night
when it journeys to Detroit to meet
the squad of the College of the City
of Detroit in the City College Audi-
torium. The return debate will be
held here Nov. 27.
J. H, McBurney, debate coach, an-
nounced yesterday that Abe Zwerd-
ling, '35, Harry T. Running, Grad.,
and Victor Rabinowitz, '34L, would
compose the team. C. L. Court-
wright, coach of the City College
squad, named Lee Hastings, Edgar
Willis, and Milton Rabinowitz as his
team earlier in the week.
To Be Raised
By NRA Action
Cash And Carry Discount
Banned; Local Cleaners
Are Against Increase
That cleaning and pressing rates
in Ann Arbor and other cities in the
country will be raised loomed as a
practical certainty from reports
gathered yesterday from the Ann Ar-
bor Cleaners and Dyers Association.
A national board met in Wash-
ington Friday to fix the rates, acting
upon the suggestions of district as-
sociations. The district to which
Ann Arbor belongs, made up of all
the cities in Washtenaw, Monroe,
Jackson, and Lenawee counties, voted
at its last meeting to suggest to the
national board a minimum rate of $1
applying to all the establishments in
The Ann Arbor Cleaners and Dyers
Association, according to Harold
Goldman, secretary, voted .against
this proposal, insisting that the rate
should be set at 75 cents, but was
overwhelmingly defeated by the rest
of the association. If the rates are
pushed to $1 by action of the na-
tional board, he said, Ann Arbor will
be forced to comply under the NRA.
The rates, which will be set by the
national board in Washington, are
being considered now, and it is ex-
pected that they will be put into
effect throughout the country in the
next week or two. Ann Arbor rates
are expected to be set at 75 cents,
at the minimum, with the probability
that they will be as high as $1 for
Under the permanent code that
goes into effect Nov. 20 cash and car-
ry discounts will be illegal and local
cleaninguhouses will be forced to
charge a fixed rate for all work.
Mr. Goldman declared that the in-
crease in cleaners' rates was not a
local movement, but the action of
persons wholly removed from Ann
Arbor. The case of establishments
in cities like Flint and Monroe is
entirely different from that in Ann
Arbor, the secretary continued, say-
ing that in other towns the custom-
ers of cleaning stores were limited
to a practically fixed group in the
community, which had its cleaning
done with little regard to price. The
demand for this service in Ann Ar-
bor varies inversely with the price,
he said, and if it should rise there
would be an immediate falling-off in
business obtained from students.
IWaltermain To Address I
To Be Soviet
Envoy To U.S.
One-Time Ambassador To
Japan 'Likely' To Get
Important Post Here
Litvinov Seek Pact
Roosevelt Is Cheered At
A Speech In Savannah;
Hails Peace Move
NEW YORK, Nov. 18. - (P) -Alex-
ander A. Trovanovsky, informed
circles learned today, will likely be
named Soviet ambassador to the
Trovanovsky was formerly ambas-
sador to Japan, leaving Tokio several
months ago for an internal post in
It was understood that final deter-
mination on Trovanovsky by the
Kremlin awaited an indication that
he was acceptable to the Americans.
Authoritative observers have for
months held the view that any recog-
nition negotiations between the
United States and Russia would en-
campass all Oriental angles. In this
regard, they pointed out, Trovanov-
sky's four-year service in Tokio would
stand him and the Soviet Union in
good stead in Washington.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 18.--(W) -
Recognition an accomplished fact,
State Department officials and Max-
im Litvinov, Soviet foreign minister,
today leisurely approached new con-
versations on Russo-American affairs
in which trade relations will have an
Litvinov gave a luncheon for State
Department officials, who took part in
the conferences that led to the res-
toration of diplomatic relations.
Among the guests was William C.
Bullitt, the youthful ambassador-
designate to Mosow, who is expected
to lead future discussions with Lit-
SAVANNAH, Ga., Nov. 18. - () -
President Roosevelt was cheered to-
day by the Georgia Bicentennial
crowd as he told the nation that the
newly-made American-Russian un-
derstanding was aimed primarily for
peace in the war-threatened world.
'In his first public discussion of the
recognition of the Soviet government,
Mr. Roosevelt said:
"I believe sincerely that the most
impelling motive that has lain before
the conversations which were suc-
cessfully concluded yesterday between
Russia and the United States was the
desire for peace and for strengthen-
ing of the peaceful purpose of the
WASHINGTON, Nov. 18. - (P)-
Business men, through their national
agency, today demanded a return to
the gold standard at about the same
time that President Roosevelt, in Sa-
vannah, Ga., was likening the oppo-
nents of his gold-buying policy to the
Tories of 1776.
To Appear Monday
The second issue of the Michigan
Technic, a campus publication of
members of the engineering college,
will make its appearance tomorrow
morning in the lobby of East Engi-
neering Building and on the second
floor of West Engineering Building.
Plans For First O
To Gain A
Wisconsin Replaces Iowa
On Schedule; Ohio State
Game Late In Season
Five Home Games
Planned For 1934
Traditional Opener With
Michigan State Carded
For October 6
The Varsity football team will play
Georgia Tech Oct. 20 of next year
at Ann Arbor, according to the 1934
schedule, which was released yes-
The surprise selection of the
South's Golden Tornado as Michi-
gan's one intersectional game bol-
sters the home schedule considera-
bly. It was originally thought that
there would be only four games in
the Stadium next fall, but the
scheduling of the southern school
makes the home .card one of the
most attractive in years.
Besides, the Georgia Tech game
and the traditional opener with
Michigan State here, the Wolverines
will meet three Conference opponents
at home and will play on foreign
fields in three other Big Ten games.
Coach Bill Alexander's Golden Tor-
nado of Georgia Tech will be the
first Southern Conference team to
play Michigan since they defeated
Vanderbilt, 3 to 0, in 1923.
Other changes in the schedule
bring back Wisconsin as a Wolverine
foe after a lapse following the post-
season charity game which Michi-
gan won, 16 to 0, in 1931. The Bad-
gers, not regularly,:scheduled since
1930, are replacing Iowa oni the
Michigan card next year.
The only other change from this
year's set-up is in the Ohio State'
game, which will be played Nov. 17,a
instead of in mid-October.
Ann Arbor Police
1934 schedule is as follows:
6, Michigan State College.
13, Chicago at Chicago.
20, Georgia Tech.
3, Minnesota at Minneapolis.
17, Ohio State at Columbus.
At Football Game
Even if Michigan was stalled in its
quest for the Big Ten championship,
the Ann Arbor police force continued
merrily on its record-breaking way
at the Stadium yesterday, and last
night had arrested 27 persons-a
About half of these arrests were
for drunk and disorderly conduct,
and the great majority of those taken
to jail were out-of-towners, with De-
troit predominating. Others were
arrested for peddling without a li-
cense, for selling tickets, and for "in-
Only one accident occurred during
the day. At 2 p. m. a car driven
by Kelwin Kearney, Detroit, ran into
a parked car on U. S. 12 about three
miles east of Dixboro in Superior
Township. A. C. Kearney, who was
riding in the car, was hurt and taken
to St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital.
Union To Hold
Open House On
Will Celebrate Thirtieth
Anniversary; Crowd Of
Over 3,000 Expected
Celebrating the thirtieth anniver-
sary of its founding, the Union will
hold its annual Open House Tuesday
night. All students, both men and
women, have been invited to attend
and all parts of the building will be
open to guests.
The event is one of the few times
during a school year that women stu-
dents are allowed to enter more than
a small part of the building. Last
year more than 3,000 attended and
Lawrence Clayton, '35, of the Execu-
tive Council, said yesterday that an
even larger crowd is expected this
November 21 is actually eight days
late for a birthday celebration, but
officials are holding them together
with the aim of making it an even
more expansive affair. The Union was
founded Nov. 13, 1903.
Among special events which have
been scheduled for the night are free
dancing in the ballroom to the music.
of the regular Union orchestra, from
8:30 to 10:30 p. m., an exhibition
swimming meet by the entire Varsity
squad under the direction of Coach
Matt Mann, and other events in the
In addition it has been tentatively
decided to hold an exhibition bowling
match between picked men and wom-
In Straw Vote
Results of the all-campus poll on
questions of current interest, con-
ducted Friday by members of the
Undergraduate Council and class
committeemen, will not be known
until Tuesday morning, it was an-
The first count of the ballots, made
yesterday morning, showed that more
than 2,600 students and faculty mem-
bers voted on the several issues. This
exceeds the largest previous all-cam-
pus poll by 400 votes, evidencing the
interest aroused on the issues in-
volved. Four committeemen spent
two hours in counting the ballots and
checking the numbers against the
names of voters in the Student Direc-
Postponement of the actual tabula-
tion of the votes on the several ques-
tions, necessitated by the Michigan-
Minnesota football game and the
large number of persons required to
check the ballots, was made until this
Iowa 14, Purdue 6.
Ohio State 6, Wisconsin 0.
Notre Dame 7, Northwestern 0.
Princeton 13, Navy 0.
Cornell 7, Dartmouth 0.
Rutgers 6, N. Y. U. 0.
Harvard 12, Brown 6.
Colgate 13, Syracuse 3.
Columbia 46, Lafayette 6.
Army 12, Penn Military 0.
Alabama 12, Georgia Tech 9.
Oregon State 9, Fordham 6.
Carnegie Tech 19, Georgetown 0.
Pittsburgh 6, Nebraska 0.
Penn State 6, Penn 6.
Temple 13, W. & J. 0.
Maryland 27, Johns Hopkins 7.
Miami U. 44, Heidelberg 0.
Ohio Northern 0, Capital 0.
Illinois 7, Chicago 0.
Duke 21', North Carolina 0.
Holy Cross 19, Springfield 6.
Williams 14, Amherst 0.
Furman 0, South Carolina 0.
Centre 12, Washington and Lee 0.
Tulane 34, Kentucky 0.
Auburn 14, Georgia 6.
Liquor Bill Will
Disapproves State Plan Of
Permitting Open Sale Of
A return to something approach-
ing the condition of the saloon if
liquor is sold by the glass was pre-
dicted yesterday by Prof. Robert C.
Angell of the sociology department.
Professor Angell made the statement
when queried about the State liquor
control plan which will be submitted
to the Legislature next week. This
plan would sanction sale-by-glass,
In the plan drawn up by a Uni-
versity committee several weeks ago,
beverages were divided into three
groups, with liquor up to 4 per cent
content open, and the higher per-
centage drinks limited to distribution
from State stores to adults in lim-
ited quantities. The State plan, per-
mitting open sale of the stronger
spirits, was disapproved by Professor
Angell. However, he said, while dis-
tribution will be left up to the vote
of the municipality, he added that it
was doubtful whether the smaller
towns and cities will permit such dis-
tribution of whisky and gin.
That clause was necessary for pub-
lic opinion in Detroit, he explained,
adding that the sale of whisky in
public places was definitely a bad
The bill is not as rigid as the com-
mittee had desired, Professor Angell
said, but it "is a better bill than most
of us could have hoped for." He
commended the plan of State-owned
liquor stores and a complete State
control of the liquor distribution.
Will Be Heard
Differing viewpoints in French and
German foreign policy, the psycho-
logical causes leading to the recent
Franco-German clash on disarm-
ament, and Germany's open break
with the League will be discussed
at an open forum at 8 p. m. Tues-
day in Room 100, Hutchins Hall.
The forum is sponsored by the Ann
Arbor Chapter of the League of Na-
tions Association. Prof. DeWitt H.
Parker, chairman of the philosophy
department, will lead the discussion
on German foreign policy, and Prof.
J. P. Dawson of the Law School will
consider French foreign policy. Prof.
Edwin Goddard of the Law School.
will I vA,.iiA
Regeczi's Punting Offsets
Minnesota Attack; Maize
And Blue Passes Fail
Purdue Toppled By
Iowa In Big Upset
40-Yard Jaunt By Lund Is
Longest Run Of Game;
Stopped By Heston
By ALBERT H. NEWMAN
An inspired Minnesota eleven out-
played Michigan's great team here
yesterday but was held to a scoreless
tie by the fighting Wolverines, there-
by keeping the Maize and Blue flag
flying alone at the top of the con.-
ference mast. Although Michigan
failed to threaten, a Minnesota pene-
tration to the Wolverine 16-yard line
and a try at field goal which went
wide from the 25, booted by Bevan,
comprised Minnesota's threat. It
came in the final quarter.
Sixty-five thousand dispirited root-
ers left the field convinced that
Michigan would be thrown into a tie
for the conference supremacy with
Purdue, tied once and undefeated
until yesterday. Ann Arbor changed
from a dull city into a place delirious
with joy an hour later, when it was
learned that Iowa had come through
to humble Purdue, 14-6. The Wolve-
rines are still "Champions of the
Michigan and Minnesota were very
evenlymatched, the Gopher running
attack, which totalled ,over '10 yards,
being largely offset by a good punt-
ing exhibition on the. part of John
Regeczi. It was a punting duel
throughout most of the afternoon
without even the opening factor of an
Renner, Wlstert, and Regeczi all
attempted passes, but only two were
gotten off and none was completed
as a swarm of Gophers filtered
through the blocking defense thrown
around the Michigan hurlers to
throw them for losses. The Maize and
Blue aerial attack was on the red
side of the ledger all afternoon, net-.
ting frequent losses, one incomplete
throw, an interception, and a fumble.
There were Just two key-plays In
the Michigan catalogue yesterday.
One was the old Statue of Liberty
play, which was pulled out in a des-
perate attempt to score just before
the end of the first half. Renner
dropped back as though to pass from
deep in Michigan territory, and Stan
Fay took the ball from his hand,
going along the west sidelines for a
run of 24 yards and a penetration
into Gopher territory.
Key Play Ruined
The other key play was pulled in
the final period, when Borgmann
came into the game with instructions
from Coach Kipke for its use. The
play calls for Whitey Wistert, giant
left tackle, to pull out of the line
and shoot a long pass down the field
to the right -a touchdown maneu-
ver. The ball was near midfield.
Wistert pulled out and took the
ball, but the hole he left in the line
was not plugged up and he was
tackled into a fumble by two Minne-
sota men, one of whom recovered for
Larson, Minnesota end, was down
fast under punts, as were Petoskey
and Ward for Michigan. Ward was
repeatedly circled as the Gophers
shot plays around his end from for-
mations which the flanker had been
taught would go the other way. These
new plays, rehearsed by Minnesota
for two weeks, repeatedly deceived
Minnesota Pos. Michigan
Tenner ........LE....... Petoskey
Oen (C)........ C .......Bernard
Bevan ......... RG...... Kowalik
Svendsen . .....RT... ...Austin
Larson .........RE .......... Ward
Seidel ........ ..QB........ Renner
Lund ...........LH.... Everhardus
Alfonse.. .....1.RH.......Fay (C)
Officials: Referee - Frank Birch
(Earlham); Umpire - L. Gardiner
(T11)' 1liP1,ITiM raIn.n T, n -n~lrfT~n .
Today To Have
Today's Faculty Concert, which
will be presented at 4:15 p. m. in Hill
Auditorium, will involve a number of
varied and interesting features, in-
cluding organ numbers by E. William
Doty, piano selections by Prof. Jo-
seph Brinkman, and a cycle of songs
by Prof. Arthur Hackett.
The entire program is presented
and discussed on today's editorial
SAYRE GETS POST
WASHINGTON, Nov. 18 - (P) -
Francis B. Sayre, son-in-law of the
late President Wilson, today was
named Assistant Secretary of State.
Mr. Sayre is a Harvard professor.
Theatre Plays Are Completed
Plans for the first season's plays
at the new Children's Theatre of
Ann Arbor have been completed, Miss
Ethel McCormick, social director of
the League and general manager of
the new activity, announced yester-
day. The opening will mark the first
performance of what is hoped will
be a permanent theatre program for
children, Miss McCormick stated.
"Jack and the Beanstalk," and
"The Pied Piper of Hamlin" will be
the first productions staged this sea-
son. Russell McCracken, prominent
campus director, will supervise the
Tphee twn nn. 1zc will1 hp c.gfxrA Tn
merit and distinction. Members of
the faculty, students, townspeople,
and children will combine their ef-
forts in casting and producing. Sub-
scribers to the plays automatically
become members of the Children's
Theatre and are eligible to tryout for
any of the productions.
The plan of the committee is not
only to produce plays for children,
but to encourage plays in which the
children may take a part themselves.
"Hansel and Gretel" will be spon-
sored with this purpose in mind. The
children of Tappan School will give
this play under the direction of Ken-
neth Marentet Dec. 14 and 15.