Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 03, 1934 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-03

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

The Weather
Unsettled, showers today and
probably tomorrow. Somewhat
warmer today; colder tomorrow.


44 it~

Thz ij

Glass Politics As A Luxury ...
Preacher And Prist...

VOL. XLV. No. 36



T. A. Knott Is
Appointed y
Is Selected To Replace
Late Prof. S. B. Moore
As Dictionary Editor
Summer Budget Is
Aceepted By Board
Allotment Increased By
$6,000 To Provide For
Larger Enrollment
The appointment of Dr. Thomas A.
Knott, noted student of English and
general editor of the New Webster In-
ternational Dictionary, to replace
Prof. Samuel B. Moore, who died sev-
eral weeks ago, as professor of Eng-
lish and editor of the Middle English
Dictionary was made yesterday by the
Board of Regents.
Other important items brought be-
fore the meeting was the approval of
the 1935 summer season budget of
$233,000, an increase of $6,000 more
than that of the past summer, the
accepting of $5,250 in gifts to the
University, and the granting of sab-
batical leaves for the second semester
to seven professors.
Scholar Of Note
Dr. Knott, who received his Ph.D.
at the University of Chicago and
taught both there and in the Uni-
versity of Iowa, is recognized as one
of the most outstanding English
scholars in the country. As general
editor of the Webster Dictionary, he
has been in charge of putting out the
recent volume for the past eight years.
He is 53 years old.
The reason given for the $6,000
increase in the Summer Session bud-
get was the 10 and one-half per cent
increase in the number of students
enrolled, together with an added en-
rollment in the Graduate School.
Private Papers Given
Perhaps more important than any
gift of money, according to Univer-
sityhauthorities,pwassthe bequeathal
of the private papers and clippings
of the late Gen. Russell A. Alger of
Detroit, secretary of war under Pres-
ident McKinley, by his daughter, Mrs.
Henry E. Shelden of Grosse Pointe
Shores, and Mrs. Charles A. Pike of
Other gifts accepted by the Regents
were as follows: $2,000 from Mrs.
Marjorie Flemming Meyer of Ann Ar-
bor to establish a Dr. George Flem-
ming memorial fund for investigative
and educational purposes in thorasic
surgery; $1,500 from the American
Library Association for the use of
Mrs. Evelyn Steel Little, doing re-
search here; $1,200 from the Commit-
tee in Aid of Displaced Surgeons to
make possible the appointment of Dr.
J. Heinz Aronheim as research assis-
tant in pathology; $400 from Mrs.,
Daisy Potter Biele of Evansville, Ind.
for investigation in the cardiographic
laboratory; and $150 from the Mich-
igan Athletic Association to add to its
loan fund here.
Leaves Are Granted
Sabbatical leaves were granted to
the following members of the fac-
ulty: Prof. O. J. Campbell of the Eng-
lish department, who will do research
work in the Hudington Library in
California; Prof. Roy W. Cowden of
the English department; Prof. N. E.
Nelson of the #English department,
who will go to Europe; Prof. C. B. Vib-1
bert of the philosophy department;
Prof. O. S. Duffendack of the physics
department, who will also go to Eu-
rope for research purposes; Prof. C.
H. Griffitts of the psychology de-

partment; and Prof. Carl Dahlstrom
of the English department of the en-
gineering college, who will study in
Anordinary leave was granted
Prof. G. G. Brown of the department
of chemical engineering.
Nine Per Cent Enrollment Increase
A report showing enrollment rec-
ords to Nov. 1 placed the number of
students at 9,005, a gain of nine per
cent over last year. The literary col-
lege has the most with 2,772 men and
1,602 women, a total of 4,374.
The authorization of an additional
infantry officer in the military science
department was given, as was permis-
sion to keep the medical exhibit of
the Simpson Memorial Institute in
the Hall of Science, which were open
at A Century of Progress in Chicago
for two years.
The Board was informed that the
American Psychological Association
has named the University as the site
of its summer meeting in 1935.
After listening to the report of the
auditors Peat, Marwick, and Mitchell,
examining the financial condition of
the University. it was approved. The



Prof. Pollock Finds Judiciary .
Amendment Lacking In Merit

Reach Climax
In Convention
Of Educators

Undaunted Michigan
Ready For Struggle
SPowerful Gou[her I


This is the second in a series of
interviews with prominent faculty au~-
thorities who discuss the advisability of
adopting the amendments to the State
constitution as proposed on the ballot

partisan manner. The same factors[
resulted in the failure of the Ohio
plan, Professor Pollock believes, would
apply in Michigan.


Nov. 6. Today's interview is with Prof. "It is not further irresponsibility
James K. Pollock of the political sci- of judges which we desire to promote,
ence department who discusses amend- it is not further complications in the
ment number one dealing with the non- electoral process which we want," he
said, "and yet amendment number
By COURTNEY ,A. EVANS one, instead of improving conditions,
Because the proposed amendment will only make them worse. Certain-
ly it would complicate the task of
number one to provide for the non- the voter.
partisan election of judges will in no "As far as I can discover, the spon-{
way accomplish its ultimate purpose, sors of this amendment have put the
and because its passage may set up issue before the people because two
veteran supreme court judges who
a barrier to the most desirable method were Republicans were defeated by
of choosing judges, namely, the ap- two Democrats in the last general
pointment of judges, it should be de- election," the professor went on to
feated by the voters at the polls next say. "If this is the case, and I think
Tuesday. This was the opinion ex- it is, a non-partisan election might
s be intended to promote the Republi-
pressed by Prof. James K. Pollock in can cause. It might easily work the
an interview with The Daily yester- I other way, in which case, non-parti-
day. san would be made to read Demo-.
"With reference to amendment cratic."
one," Professor Pollock stated, "there Professor Pollock pointed out that
is general misapprehension about calling an election non-partisan would
non-partisan elections. Some people never make it so, and that although
think an election is made non-parti- no one can be proud of the responsi-
san simply by calling it such. bility of either party in making judi-
"Such has not been the case in cial nomination, we do have at least
the United States," he continued, "in some responsibility, and it is public,
judicial elections or in other elections and it cannot be avoided.
in which the state in a whole or in "It is my personal opinion that
a part is concerned." judges should be appointed and not
Professor Pollock went ahead to elected," he said. "And I think that
point out that in Ohio, which provides if amendment number one is passed,
for a partisan nomination of Supreme it might easily bar the way toward
court judges, and an election upon this final adoption of the proper:
a non-partisan ballot, experience hasI method of choosing judges.
not shown that the Ohio supreme, "For the reasons I have listed, I must
court is any more non-partisan than go on record as opposing the amend-
other courts chosen in the regular ment."

'Yellow Journalism'
To Detroit Free
By Olin W. Kaye




Education Director
Scores Communism
Dr. Bo wman Discusses
Influence Of Home On
Life Of Child

Shields Calls
For Support
of New Deal
'Lump Of Uselessness' Is,
Description Of G.O.P.
'F- n -- --:5 - ' I -I --

Michigan Pos. Minnesota
Patanelli ...... LE .......Tenner
Viergever ..... LT ...... Widseth
Hildebrand . . . LG......... Oech
Ford.........C ... Rennebohm
Borgmann .... RG........Bevan
Austin.......R..... Bengston
Ward.........RE .......Larson
Jennings ..... 3........ Seidel
Aug .......... LH ....... Roscoe
Regeczi ......W. R......Alphonse
Sweet ... .... F .3 . .... . Beise
Columbia In Throes
Of"Struggle To Oust

Record Crowd Expected
For Contest; Wolverine
Line Has Weight Edge
Ward Shifted Back
To End; Aug At Half
Lund Will Start In Spite
Of Thumb Injury; Band
Goes To Minneapolis
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Nov. 2.-
i Mangle Mirhi a"urs+® n-e

A climax was reached in the Par- In Regent's Address
ent Education Institute meeting yes-
terday when Orin W. Kaye, State di- Declaring that "you must choose
rector of relief work in education, between a party that is active and
told members that one of the primary trying, and one which proved a lump
purposes of the education of the fu- of uselessness for three years," Regent
ture would be to educate people to ;Edmund C. Shields of Lansing fired
recognize the inaccuracies so fre- one of the big guns in the Washtenaw
I ~~~~~~ t D fuTPnrti amianhfr


quently found in papers such as the
Detroit Free Press and the Chicago
Speaking at a 2:15 p.m. session of
the Institute in University High
School Auditorium, Mr. Kaye further
declared that these cases of deliberate
misstatement were examples of "yel-
low journalism."
Communism Scored
Answering questions after his ad-
dress which was on "Extending the
Scope of Education," Mr. Kaye said,
that the "angleworm" of Communism
will destroy itself, adding however,
that he was vitally interested in this
subject, having a speech concerning'
it which he had given 287 times, di-
rected, he said, against the Soviet.
In conclusion, he stated that the cali-
ber of teaching in the newly formed
"freshman colleges" throughout the
State was inferior, and by its very
nature must continue to be inferior
to the teaching in organized educa-
tional units.
Mr. Kaye's discussion took the form
of a conference, supplanting a pre-
viously scheduled speech by Ruth;
Freegard, State supervisor of home'
economic education, who was ill, and,
unable to be present.

P r ot. lodkey Fail 'To Determine
Cause Of Poisoning
Investigation to date has not yet
Dr i ve Leader completely determined the cause of


Selected By Ruthven To
Head Community Fund
Planning Committee

the poisoning of 150 members of the!
University Hospital staff last Sunday.
night, Dr. Albert C. Kerlikowske,c
chief resident physician announced
last night.
Bacteriologists have been at workr

i oun y iemocra ic campaign before
250 University professors and towns-
people yesterday in the Tappan Jun-
ior High School.
Regent Shields decried the "inac-
tivity of the Hoover administration'
during the most critical days of the
depression," and praised President
Roosevelt for his New Deal.
"President Roosevelt was elected
by Democrats with the aid of Re-
publicans who joined with them toI
change the kind of government we'
had been having," he said. He stated
his belief that people must use one of
the two parties, and that "voting the
Democratic ticket does not make you
a Democrat."
Discussing the agencies of the New
Deal one by one, the regent pointed
out that "they all follow the preamble;
of the Constitution in attempting to
provide for the general welfare of the
He quoted many statistics and
brought the CWA, the PWA, and the
CCC into focus, claiming they have
done "inestimable good."
"If you don't agree with these pol-
icies --if you don't approve of pro-
viding work for the jobless, food for
the hungry, and shelter for those
without it. then you must vote the
Republican ticket," he asserted.
'e d'eclaied th'at the NRA is "fun-;
damentally sound in theory, lawful,
and just." He urged that voters send
Democratic congressmen to Wash-
ington to support the President.
Touching on the senatorial cam-
paign, he.inferred hostility to Van-
denberg when he said, "I would not
put my judgment against that of theI
President by saying thatI am with
him when he is right and against him
when he is wrong."1
Regent Shields saw the election as
"your chance to approve or disap-
prove the policies of the present ad-
"I am only a country lawyer," he
laughed, "but I am here to make you
professors think about the kind of
government you want.",
Regent Shields was introduced by
George J. Burke. William Gerstner,"
president of the East Side Democrat,
Club, which sponsored the rally, pre-
Announce Armistice,

Prof. Robert J. Rodkey of 'the; since the trouble was first discovered: Bowman Opens Session
School of Business Administration Sunday night, Dr. Kerlikowske stat- Yesterday's session of the Institute{
was named chairman of the Univer- ed, and so far their investigations was opened at 9 a.m. with an address,
sity planning committee of the an- have shown that the germ which on "The Home As the Chief Educa-
nual Community Fund Drive, to be caused the poisoning was staphylo- tional Influence in the Life of the
held, Nov. 12-26, by President Alex- coccus. However, the doctor said, Child," by Dr. LeRoy E. Bowman of
ander G. Ruthven, honorary chair- that a formal statement of the cause the Child Study Association of Amer-
man of the Drive. would be issued after the final meet- ica.
The rest of the committee appoint- ing on Monday of the committee in- Dr. Bowman was followed- at 10:30
ed yesterday is made up of Prof. John vestigating the case. a.m. by Dr. Kenneth L. Heaton of
E. Tracy of the Law School, Prof. the department of public instruction,
Wells I. Bennett of the architectural;whspkon"wMaScolad
college, Dr. Russell Bunting of the fN ew Members Of who spoke on "How May Schools and
dental school. Prof. Raleigh Schorling, Parents Organize for Character Edu-
of the education school, Prof. Russell Galens Announced ation."
Elizabeth Paddock of the Univer-
Dodge of the engineeringcolleeDr.sity Elementary School, opened the
Harley Haynes, director of the Uni-
versity Hospital, Prof. Louis Eich of Announcement was made yesterday afternoon session at 1:30 p.m. with
the speech department, and Dr. of the 14 junior medical students a talk on "Opportunities for Parent
Charles W. Edmunds of the Medical initiated into Galens, honorary up- Education Through the Nursery
School. per class Medical School society, as Schools."
The organization of the drive on a 1 well as two faculty men, who were [ Before discussing the work of par-
basis of business classification solicit- taken in as honorary members. (continued on Page 6)
ing this year, in order to eliminate Those from the faculty are Dr.
house-to-house campaigning, made it Carl V. Weller, professor of pathology
necessary to appoint a special com- and Dr. F. Bruce Fralick, professor
mittee to take charge of the Univer- of ophthalmology.
sity campaign. The city has been di- The new members are: Virgil D. After Accident
vided into 10 business classification Shepard, Duguald S. Maclntyre, Fred-.!
divisions, which will be covered in- er , Wilsond J . Wood, Rert
iesvlyb eem.ric W. Wilson, John B. Wood, Robert esvl y1 em,
tesvl y1 em.J. Bannow, Eugene W. Springer, John.; In3u r es v
Included among these divisions are T BMason, Jack G. Oatman, Donald
automobile, financial, construction, .Msn akG amn oad
clothing, furnishings, foods, official' J. Francis, John MacNeal, Charles W. Prof. John E. Emswiler of the
organization, public service, and 'I Knerler, George B. Higley, Hugh D. mechanical engineering department
fessional groups. The teams of this McEachran, and Wixom S. Sibley. has started suit against E. V. Cole,
division will solicit every man and I Members of the society were ad- 27 years old, following the injury,
woman employed anywhere in the dressed at the formal initiation in of his wife, Mrs. Cecile Emswiler, in
city except those employed in the in- the League by Dr. Max N. Peet, pro- an automobile collision Wednesday,
dustrial plants. fessor of neuro-surgery, and Dr. Al- it was announced yesterday.
The goal for the Drive this year has bert Furstenberg, professor of otolar- Cole was charged with reckless
been set at $60,000. yngalogy. driving, and after pleading nolle con-
tendre when arraigned yesterday be-
fore Jay H. Payne, paid $9.25 costs.
Ann Arbor Once Was Indian The collision occurred at the cor-1
ner of Baldwin Ave., and Cambridge
LlSRoad. Cole was driving south on
s Baldwin, and Mrs. Emswiler was driv-
ing west on Cambridge when the two


vlLgl c 1vluian was thne oywora
eSpectator' Editors that thundered through the streets
of the Twin Cities tonight as the foot-
NEW YORK CITY, Nov. 2. - ball-mad populace cheered the cham-
The Columbia University campus was pionship-bound Gophers toward a de-
in the throes of a fight today to oust cisive victory in Memorial Stadium
the board of editors of the Spectator,' tomorrow.
student daily publication. A
A senior committee of 17 men was A record crowd of more than 58,000
formed to obtain, through a question- Gayhbe onhando see the undefeated
naire, "the consensus of undergrad- Gopher powerhouse attempt to crush
uate opinion on the present Spec-. .wekMciatm ---oin
i . , - -- . ~~~thai an nfh 2-M--

tator regime." Dean Herbert E.?
Hawkes stated that "while I think
the poll is a good idea, I have not
given my support to the committee
of 17."
James A, Wechsler, editor-in-chief
of the Spectator, challenged Maxwell
J. Wihnyk, a member of the commit-
tee, to a debate on the subject. Wihn-
yk refused on the grounds that "such
a debate would be valueless."
Another campus group also took a
hand in the fracas, supporting the
Spectator's editors. They circulated
a petition through the University,
stating that "we are unequivocally
against any attempt to censor the
press in any manner."
Co-ed Injured
When St r u Cc
By Automlobile
Bernice Kleiman, '37, was in the
University Hospital last night as a
result of injuries sustained when she
was struck by a car at 4:15 p.m. yes-
terday at the corner of Division and
Washington Streets.
Her condition was reported as not
serious by hospital authorities, al-
though information as to the exact
extent of her injuries could not be
obtained last night.
According to the report of Sergt.
Clifford West and Irwin Keebler who
investigated the case, Miss Kleiman
was struck by a Ford coupe driven by
Mrs. Pearl W. Sellards, 224 Mason
Ave. The report stated that Mrs. Sel-
lards was driving south on Division
St. and struck Miss Kleiman who was
just crossing. At the time of the
accident Miss Kleiman was past the
center of the street on the south-west
corner of Washington and Division

e r marcntotheBienandna-
tional championships.
Bierman "Fears" Michigan
Comparative records of the two
teams show that Minnesota should
win easily, but Coach Bernie Bierman
fears Michigan. He remembers that
Minnesota hasn't defeated Michigan
at home since 1892, he remembers
that Minnesota hasn't scored; on
Michigan since 1929, remembers too
that his powerful running backs
fumble a great deal and that Mich-
igan always plays smart, heads-up
football waiting for the breaks.
A squad of 31 Wolverines arrived
in Minneapolis this morning and
worked out for a short time in Me-
morial Stadium. The players are ap-
parently undaunted by the nation-
wide reputation of Pug Lund and his
teammates have won as a bone-
crushing steamroller and have pre-
pared a tricky forward and lateral
passing attack with which they hope
to upset the Northmen.
Gopher Line Outweighed
Kipke will start his regular line
which will outweigh the Gophers
slightly, and will have Whitey Aug
in the halfback position left vacant
when Willis Ward was moved to end
at the beginning of the week.
The Michigan team as a whole is
in better condition today than it was
for the Illinois game a week ago. Leg
injuries suffered by several linemen
in the Georgia Tech game have com-
pletely healed, and Ward's return to
end will give Mike Savage a chance
to rest a battered knee. Cedric Sweet's
broken finger still keeps him' from
handling the ball well when kicking,
and will necessitate the use of Russ
Oliver if Regeczi has to be removed
from the game, but the injured digit
does not hinder the fullback's line-
bucking and strong defensive play.
Defense To Be Pressed
Both he and Jerry Ford will have a
busy afternoon stopping the rushes
of Lund and Stan Kostka, high-scor-
ing sophomore fullback, even thougi
Michigan's heavy line does perform
up to expectations. Lund, in spite of
a wet field, ran through the Wolverine
line at will in last year's scoreless
game, and Kostka has virtually taken
the fullback post away from Beise
who played stellarly against Mich-
igan last November.
The 215-pound youngster has
scored nine touchdowns in four games
to become the second highest scorer
in the nation. He will appear in the
game very early, although the vet-
eran Beise will probably start.
Lund chipped a bone in his right
thumb during practice this week and
may be unable to pass or kick very ac-


Arrang ements


The history and potentialities of With the advent of the white man,
the Huron River are discussed in a Mr. Curtis stated, many saw and I
recent report prefaced by Henry S. grist mills were started on the river,:
forming the nucleus for the three
Curtis, director of the Washtenaw towns previously mentioned. But,'
County Recreation Survey. about 1900, the Detroit Edison began.
Mr. Curtis first sketches the history to buy up the riparian rights, now
of the river, noting that it was by no controlling a large part of the river'
accident that Ypsilanti, Dexter, and bank. There are 10 dams on the
Ann Arbor were founded upon its river, 6 belonging to the Edison Co.,
banks. It was at one time the main and 4, built on ground sold by the
highway of the Indians, over which Edison Co., belonging to Henry Ford.
they transported their furs, and came Mr. Curtis commended the attitude'
to attend the councils of the French of the Edison firm, stressing its con-
at old Fort Ponchatrain, and those stant willingness to co-operate with
held further to the east. county authorities, but suggested
Through the upper reach of the a few improvements in the method
Huron, and Portage Lake and River, used in controlling the water level of
they reached the headwaters of the the Ford dams.
Grand. passing on to Lake Michigan. Control of the sewage is the pri-

cars hit. The impact threw Mrs.
Emswiler out of the automobile on-
to a lawn extension,
Scabbard And Blade
Will Initiate 22 Men
The numerous blue clad figures
who have been wandering about
the campus lately are not addi-
tions to the B. and G., but the
pledges of Scabbard and Blade,
national military honorary fra-
This year's initiates are: Robert
J. Auburn, '36E, Wilfred G. Bas-
set, Grad., John W. Bellamy, '35E,
Robert M. Burns U, '36, John P.
Coursey, '36, Wayne W. Crosby.
'36E, Gerrit J. DeGelleke, '35A,

The announcement of the Armis- Streets. The injured girl was rushed to
tice Day program which will be held the University Hospital in a police car.
Monday, Nov. 12 this year, was made The following were witnesses to the.
yesterday by Ann Arbor Army and accident: Marjorie Drake, 820 East
Navy Club officials. University Ave.; D. R. Dale, 906
The main address of the memorial Woodlawn Ave., and Mildred Pop-
service, which will be held at 11 a.m. penger, R.F.D., Box 8.
in Hill Auditorium, will be delivered Miss Kleiman's residence is at 442,
by Dr. Charles Brashares, pastor of Mosher Hall. Her home is in Detroit.
the First Methodist Church. Organ 'Miss Kleiman's nurse stated last
music will be furnished by Achilles night that the injured person would
Tallaferro, Methodist Church organ- be confined to the hospital for two
ist. or three'days.
Press Club Conclave To Hear
Leader Of Anti-Crime Publicity
Henry Suydam, recently appointed gian, and French armies, and twice
as chief of the publicity staff of the to the British fleet in the North Sea.
Department of Justice in its anti- In the course of this time he reported
crime program will address the Uni- campaigns at the Dardanelles, Ga-
eth Ui- licia, the Somme, Ancre, and Verdun.
versity Press Club convention which When the revolutionary spirit broke
meets here for its 16th annual session to the surface within the boundaries
Nov. 8, 9, and 10. of war-torn nations Mr. Suydam re-
Mr. Suydam, not merely 'a publicity ceived the assignment from his home
man for the department, is one of office to "get the story." Accordingly,
the important factors in formulating he witnessed the Russian, Chinese,
policies for local, state, and Federal and Irish upheavals, reporting them
" co-operation in Attorney-General all, and interviewing leading state-
Cummings' drive against racketeers men of both groups of belligerants. As
and kidnapers. He is known to stand a result of the contacts he made at
high in Washington affairs, and has this time, Mr. Suydam can speak with
been instrumental in tracking down personal knowledge of the men in
Dillinger and his henchmen. and behind the scenes of the war.
rom 1099 to 199 Mr .Sudrnm was He was the ommander.o d in-


curately. He will start at his usual
halfback position, however, with the
ambidextrous Clarkson at the other
half and Seidel at quarter.
Minnesota Line Rates Highly
The Gopher line boasts an experi-
enced veteran or stellar sophomore in
every position. Larson was an all-
America end last year and Tenner
was rated nearly as good. Bengston
a veteran tackle, teams with Widseth,
sophomore who beat out Smith, last
year's regular, for the left tackle post.
Rennebohm has won the center po-
sition left vacant by the graduation
of Captain Roy Oen.
Michigan's 100-piece band will ar-
rive here at 9:30 a.m. tomorrow to
participate in the elaborate Home-
coming festivities a student committee
ha arranned-e Ts .hranera fnnthm11

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan