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November 17, 1934 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-17

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A

The Weather
Increasing cloudiness and
warmer today; tomorrow, snow
and much colder.

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Editorials
The Stafe Turns Out Citizens...
The New Election, System

VOL. XLV. No. 48 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1934

PRICE FIVE CENTS

i 1 t

Smoker Is
Arranged
ByUn'ion
Varsity Football Event To
Be Held Tuesday, Nov.
27 At 8 P.M.
Expect More Than
3,500 To Be Present
Walter R. Okeson, Head
Of National Rules Group,
To Be Speaker
Complete plans for the annual
football smoker to be held at 8 p.m.I
Tuesday, Nov. 27, in the ballroom
of the Union were announced last
night by Douglas R. Welch, '35, re-
cording secretary of the Union.
Preparations are being made by the
student reception committee to ac-
commodate more than 3,500 students
at the annual celebration honoring
the members of the Varsity football
squad, the coaching staff, cheerlead-
ers, and managers.
Walter R. Okeson, chairman of the
National Collegiate Athletic Asso-
ciation Football Rules Committee, has
been secured as the principal speaker
for the smoker. He will be introduced
by Allen D. McCombs, '35, president I
of the UOnion, who will act in the
capacity of toastmaster.
Attempts To Secure Band
Nearly 50 invitations will be issuedy
to members of the team and coaches,
Welch announced.

Two Faculty Councilmen Show
Opposition To Taxi Ordinance

DeRyke Says
New Housing
Plan Favored

With two faculty members of the would penalize the student who want-
City Council already in opposition to ed only a short ride.
the proposed cab ordinance which In declaring that he did not favo
the amending ordinance, Professo
would standardize taxi rates at 35 Sadler said that he had not studied
and 50 cents, opponents of the mea- the present taxi situation. However, he
sure were last night predicting that said. the Council will undoubtedly
it will not be passed on third read-finvestigate before the bill is finally
ing when the Council holds its next brought up for third reading.
Another important development in
regular meeting Monday night. the fight for low cab rates was the
Prof. William A. Paton and Prof. submission of a petition to the council
Walter C. Sadler, comprising half the asking that the amending ordinance
faculty representation on the Coun- be defeated, signed by managers of
cil, told The Daily last night that three companies. The same men also
they did not favor the bill in its said that they would submit a similar
present form. petition which they are at present
The other two University aldermen, circulating among students and
Prof. Leigh J. Young of the forestry townspeople, although they made no
school and Wilfred B. Shaw, director estimate of the number who had al-
of alumni relations, could not be ready signed.
reached last night. Impartial observers estimate that
Professor Paton indicated that he the ordinance will undergo severe
would oppose the ordinance on three criticism, if not a complete overhaul-
grounds, his chief objection being that ing, when the Council convenes again.
such a standardization bill would pre- All local cab operators have been ex-
vent any sort of competition. He also tended an invitation to appear at the
said that he did not favor the amend- meeting, and they are expected to
ment to thepresent ordinance because criticize not only the new ordinance
it made no provision for a rate sched- but the whole taxicab setup in Ann'
ule based on mileage, and that it Arbor.

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Venget.~ance Is Battle-Cry
Of Ohio State Attack On
ReialzdWolverines

Predicts Federal.
Providing Costs
And Materials

HelphIn
Of' LabIor

Name Students
To Committees}
of Union Opera
Neumann, Strickland, And
Wanty Picked To Head
Production Groups
Final selection of the students who

Alice' Dies At 2;
March Hare, Mad
flatter Don Crepe
WESTERHAM, England, Nov. 16
-A)- Alice of Wonderland -Mrs.
Alice Hargreaves-died today.
She had been ill for weeks, this
little eighty-two-year-old lady who,
when she was 10, inspired lean, ped-
antic Charles Lutwidge Dodgson to
desert his fusty mathematics and

Cheerleaders will be present to lead
the student body in yells and songs,
and negotiations are under way to se-
cure the services of the Varsity band
to furnish music for the smoker.
The program of speakers will in-
clude, in addition to Mr. Okeson, the
retiring captain, prominent members
of the team, and coaches.
Tickets are already on sale at 25
cents per person and may be obtained
from Union student committeemen or
at the main desk in the lobby of the
Union. Robert Johnson, '36, student
executive councilman, is in charge of
the sale of tickets, it was announced.
Mr. Okeson* has been active as a
football official for more than a
quarter of a century. Prior to that
time he attended Lehigh University,
from which he graduated in 1900 as a
civil engineer after starring three
years on the football team.
Worked As Engineer
He worked as an engineer for the
Standard Oil Company, Shiffler
Bridge Company, American Bridge
Company, and finally became a con-
tracting engineer for the Phoenix
Bridge Company and the Phoenix Iron
Company in New York City.
Mr. Okeson returned to his alma
mater in 1917 in the capacity of
alumni secretary. Later he became
secretary-treasurer of the University.
During the fall for several seasons
after he graduated from the Univer-
sity, he coached football. Later he
took up officiating and continued to
officiate until 1926, when he became
commissioner of officials for the East-
ern Intercollegiate Athletic Associa-
tion. In December, 1932. Mr. Okeson
was made chairman of the N.C.A.A.
Football Rules Committee, which
position he has held ever since.
One-Third Goal
Is Reaehed In,
CharityDrive
The one-third goal was passed yes-
terday by solicitors of the annual
Community Fund Drive, with new
subscriptions reported at the report
luncheon held yesterday noon in the
Masonic Temple bringing the total
to $21,750.50.
The highest total reported by any
team yesterday was that of the Uni-
versity division, headed by Prof. Rob-
ert Rodkey of the economics depart-
ment. $950 was pledged to the teams
in this division, which brings their
total to $9,092 for two days' soliciting.
No definite returns have been an-
nounced as to the number of people
who have already been solicited, and
to the average amount of each sub-
scription. The next report meeting
will be held at a luncheon meeting
Monday noon in the Masonic Temple.
UNION BUTTONS
A new supply of Union member-
ships buttons has been obtained'
and they are now available to stu-
dents who have not already ob-
tained them, according to an an-

are to make up the committee or- write of jabberwockys, mad hatters,
f gniztio ofth 26h Anua Unonmarch hares and similar delightful
ganization of the 26th Annual Union absurdities.
I Opera, "Give -Us Rhythm," which is Mrs Hare , d
to be presented Dec. 11 through 15, in the beamed, red-brick home, The
I has been announced by officials in Breaches, where she spent her later
charge of the production. years in peace and quiet. This peace
Wencel A. Neumann, '36E, is in was interrupted two years ago when
charge of programs and advertising. the world, wishing to commemorate
George P. W. Wanty, '36, is handling the hundredth birthday of the au-
ticket sales, and the house is under thor of Alice in Wonderland,"
the supervision of Harold Strickland, brought her out of retirement.
'36. A number of Union committee- Despite her age, she came to the
men are engaged in this work and will United States, to be whirled from
act as ushers for the show. one function to another, marveling
Tsmelevators and tall buildings, made
jThe production staff is composed honorary doctor of letters by Colum-

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of seven committee groups. Public- bia University, speak over the radio
ity necessary for the staging of the and return thanking Americans for
opera is in the hands of William N. making her stay "so pleasant."
Hlaas; '36. Clinton Conger, '37, Rob-__________
ert Daily, '37E, John Flaherty, '36,
John Perkins, '36, and Sterling Spleet, Pioneers H aied
'36, will assist on the committee.
DeWitt Snyder, '36, has been ap-
pointed to the position of personnel By R oosevelt
manager. Working with him are:
John Kerr, '36, Richard Wolfer, '36, -In e c ation
Edward Stump, '36B.Ad., William
Oliver, '37, and James Bolton, '35.
The committee in charge of scenery HARRODSBURG, Ky., Nov. 16.-1
and properties is headed by Leslie j - Acclaimed a modern pioneer in
Drew, '36, and is composed of Gordon
Hayes, '37, Charles Livingstone, '36, government, President Roosevelt in
Paul Nims, '37, Noble Ashley, '36, dedicating a national memorial to
Franklin M. Thompson, '36, Jack George Rogers Clark and his trail
Sheets, '36, and Charles Schultz, '36E. blazers at Kentucky Pioneer Memo-
O'Neil Dillon, '35, is in charge of rial State Park today evoked tumul-
the costume department. Robert tuous cheers from a huge throng when
Slack, '35, and Richard Moriarty, '36E, he called for "new pioneering" by
are in charge of the dance committee present-day Americans.
and chorus instruction. Stewert Acknowledging the presentation
Cram, x'35, who was leading man of tribute of Senator Alben W. Barkley,
last year's show, "With Banners Fly- likening him to the frontier leaders of
ing," is chairman of music and has the pioneers, the President addressed
collected manuscripts from more than the crowd- estimated 30,000 to 40,000
a dozen campus composers. William - as "my fellow pioneers."
A. Dickert; Grad., and Robert Pulver, Recalling the achievements of Clark
'37, are in charge of make-up for the and his men, Roosevelt said:
show. ofWe too, are hewing out a common-
wealth - a commonwealth of the
states which we hope will give to its
FAMOUS SCIENTIST DIES people more truly than any that has
MUNICH, Germany, Nov. 16 -(P)- gone before, the fulfillment of secur-
Dr. Karl Ritter von Linde, 92 years ity, of freedom, of opportunity and of
old, who discovered the method of happiness which America asks and is
making liquid air, died today. entitled to receive."

City Woukt Not Be
Able To Buy Land
Homes Rented To Welfare
Families Will Pay Off
I OriginalExpense
The FERA model housing proposal
will be accepted by Ann Arbor in the
opinion of Everett DeRyke, editor of
the Milan Leader and chairman of
the Washtenaw County Emergency
Relief Commission.
DeRyke said that under the pro-
posed plan, $250,000 would be ap-
propriated by the federal government
to pay for all costs of labor and ma-
terials, while the city would pay
$20,000 for the 20-acre grant of land
needed for the project.
Although the City Council decided
at a meeting held Nov. 13 that the!
city could not afford to pay cash
for the land, they were willing to
consider the proposal if means could
be found of securing the title of the
property without making a down pay-
ment. The 50 model homes which
would be built by FERA workmen
would, when completed, be rented out
to welfare families. The rentals
would go to pay the city for the ex-
pense of buying the land.
"The greatest burden that the
FERA has to carry now is the rent
load," DeRyke said, "and if the pro-
posed housing bill goes through, we
would then be able to greatly defray
our budget."
Denies Accusations
He denied accusations that FERA
workers had been threatened with
the loss of their jobs if they failed
to vote as they were told in the recent
elections.
In repudiating charges, he said, "It
has come to the attention of the Com-
mission, that certain charges were
made regarding the entering of poli-
tics into the FERA organization. I
wish to call your attention to the
speech of President Roosevelt on Nov.
16, 1933, in which he gave specific
instructions that party politics or
political preference should have no
place in the giving of relief, whether
direct or work. Frequently during
the past year we have had bulletins
and instructions from the State head-
quarters regarding this particular
phase of administration of welfare
relief.
"Charges were made during the re-
cent campaign that certain persons
were removed from relief on account
of political preference. They have
been carefully checked and investi-
gated personally by the members of
the Commission. In no case have
these charges been substantiated. In
one case a man was removed from
the work division and placed on direct
relief because of the closing of the
job. Evidently this was misconstrued
both by the recipient of welfare and
by his friends.
Matter Investigated
"We have gone into the matter very
carefully, and in no case have we
found that any of our employees or
foremen on the jobs have in any way
taken an active part in the campaign
and in party politics of any kind."
DeRyke admitted that the most
difficult problem that the FERA has to
face is the reluctance of men on the
relief rolls to go into private industry
even when they are offered jobs.
"In many cases," he said, "it is dif-
ficult for a man to swallow his pride
enough to come to us for help the
first time, but after a while his morale
is undermined, and he sees no reason
why the federal government, since it
is spending so many millions on re-
lief, should not continue to support
him.".
However, he expressed the belief
(Continued on Page 6)

Dr. Sunderland To0
Spea rBefore Club
Dr. J. T. Sunderland, former Uni-
tarian minister here and author of
many books on the social, political,
and religious conditions in the East,
will address the members of the Cos-I
mopolitan Club at 8:30 tonight at
their meeting in Lane Hall. His sub-
ject will be "The Contributions of the
East to Our Civilization."

Reich Arming
For New War,
Churchill Says
Charges 'Ambitious And
Hungry Powers' About
To Pounce On England
LONDON. Nov. 16.- (P)- Winston
Churchill, former chancellor of the
exchequer, tonight charged Germany
with "rearming at utmost speed" and
pleaded with Great Britain to make
herself without delay "the strongest
air power in the European world."
England, he said in an address,
"lies inviting attacks from ambitious
and hungry powers."
The former chancellor's speech, re-
broadcast in the United States, came
only shortly after J. H. Thomas, sec-
retary of dominions, declared at New-
port that "war talk" was entirely un-
warranted.
Thomas emphasized that the Brit-
ish government "neither directly nor
indirectly, privately or in any, way
whatever, has commitments on the
continent" and asserted his opinion
that "there is no justification for fear
that war is imminent."
Churchill, however, declared streng-
thening of the air force necessary to
avert another war.
"As we go to and fro in this peace-
ful country with its decent, orderly
people, going about their business
under free institutions and with so
much tolerance and fair-play in their
laws and customs, it is startling and
feartul to realize that we are no
tonger sale in our island home," he
said.

Prof essor
Part Of

Plans Aid For Jobless

Mystery Shrouds

Strategy For C
Against Buckeyes

S cores
Scholars

lIn Public A flairs
(By Intercollegiate Press)
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Nov. 16. -
Although a firm believer in the wide
use of experts and scholars in ad-
visory public positions, Dr. Detlev W.,
Bronk, professor of biophysics at the;
University of Pennsylvania, thinks1
much of the criticism directed toward c
scholars in public life is justified.
"In the first place," he said, "the
scholar in public life has occasionally
been tempted by power and has as-
sumed positions for which he has had
little training and no practical experi-
ence. The second danger is that he:
loses the disinterested and objective
attitude which should characterize
men of learning.
"If he sacrifices unprejudiced findsl
and opinions in the heat of political
dispute and emotion, if he uses his
position as an authority to support
unconsidered views, he weakens hisc
position and brings discredit upon hisc
calling."
FIREMEN BATTLE OIL BLAZE c
EVERETT, Mass., Nov. 16 -(P) -
Firemen of Eyerett and four other
cities battled a fire at the Bay State1
Oil Co. plant in the factory district
in the southern section of the city!
this afternoon.l

IK

-Associated Press Photos
Dr. Frank P. Graham, president of
the University of North Carolina, is
chairman of President Roosevelt's eco-
nomic security advisory council, which
is to formulate a 10-point progranm to
protectthe nation's unemployed and
dependents.
Leagfue Fails
To Arbitrate
Chaco Dispute
United States Will Not
Collaborate In Effort To
Make Peace
GENEVA, Nov. 17. --UP - Failure
early today met the efforts of the
Chaco committee to reach an agree-
ment on recommendations for settle-
menit of the war between Bolivia and
Paraguay.
Stephan Osusky, chairman of the
League committee, expressed confi-
dence, however, an accord would be
achieved later in the day. The special
committee, he said, would attempt
'to cement the differences."
Last minute difficulties developed
on vital points and issues and some
delegates left the session looking
gravely disappointed.
Osusky earlier announced that Par-
aguay and Bolivia would be given a
chance to meet as friends to reach
a direct settlement of the Chaco con-
flict, a method of settlement League
leaders hoped the belligerents would
agree upon to end the devastating
war.
The United Sates, while ready "to
contribute in any feasible way" to
efforts to end the Chaco war, does not
"deem the moment an opportune
one for collaboration" with the League
of Nations to that end, the League
was informed yesterday.
DARROW FLEES FIRE
NEWBURGH, N. Y., Nov. 16.-(P),
- Clarence Darrow was routed from
his hotel when it caught fire today.

Powerhouse Attack
Aimed AtMichigan
Influenza May Prevent
Austin From Staying In
Lineup For Entire Game
By ARTHUR W. CARSTENS
COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 16--Sixty-
eight thousand fans will crowd every
nook and cranny of Memorial Stad-
ium here tomorrow and sixty-two
thousand of them will be there for
one purpose - to see Ohio State's
strong football team bury Michigan
under an overwhelming barrage of
touchdowns.
The remaining 6,000, a mere hand-
ful of rooters in the immense white
horseshoe, will be hoping for the big-
gest upset of the current season, a
Michigan victory.
On every side one hears Buckeye
fans demand a four or five touch-
down margin of victory tomorrow.
It is "revenge" season in earnest for
Michigan's traditional opponents and
the Buckeyes have a lot to get re-
venge for, especially an 86 to 0
trouncing in 1902 and a 40 to 0 score
in 1905, along with a 13 to 0 beating
last year which many of this season's
players remember vividly.
While Coach Francis Schmidt,
making an auspicious debut in the
Big Ten this year, is exhorting his
team to "pour it on" just before game
time, Coach Harry Kipke will be
telling his players, beaten in four con-
secutive Conference starts, that this
is the game they want to win, tell
them to "shoot the works" offensively,
and play defensive football like they
did for 30 minutes in Minnesota.
Buckeyes At Peak
On the surface the Buckeye team is
at the peak for this game. Schmidt
has been pointing for it ever since
he replaced Sam Willaman, who
couldn't beat Michigan. They fea-
ture a powerhouse running attack
built around High Scorer Frank
Boucher, a passing attack which
swept them to a 33 to 0 victory over
Chicago last week, and an outstand-
ing punter in John Kabealo.. Captain
Regis Monahan, making a bid for an
All-American guard position, leads a
powerful, fast-charging line which
will be only slightly outweighed by
the heavy Michigan forwards.
Schmidt will not announce a defi-
nite lineup until. game time, but it
is probable that Frank Fisch, Dick
Heekin, Frank Boucher, and John
Kabealo will comprise the Red and
Gray's starting backfield. Buzz Wet-
zel will probably appear at fullback
during the game and Jack Smith,
speed merchant halfback who has
been out with injuries since the Illi-
nois game, will also get into the game
in place of Heekin or Boucher.
Kipke Maintains Silence
Mystery has shrouded Kipke's
plans for tomorrow ever since he
barred correspondents from practice
Tuesday afternoon. For three days
the Wolverines worked in absolute
secrecy. Kipke broke his silence long
enough to announce that a leg in-
jury suffered on Tuesday would keep
Cedric Sweet out of the game, 'and
that John Regeczi would take his
place at full, leaving room at left
half for Chris Everhardus.
George Bolas made a strong bid
for the starting quarterback berth,
but will have to be content with re-
placing Ferris Jennings some time
during the battle.
Considerable doubt still exists as
to whether Captain Tom Austin, who
was kept out of practice all week with
a slight attack of influenza, will
be able to remain in the game very
long. If he is forced to retire Tage
Jacobson will take his place.
The lineups:
Michigan Ohio State
PatanelliL......LE....... Busich
Viergever ......LT.........Haare

Hildebrand.....LG......Monahan
Ford ........... C.........Jones
Borgmann.....RG........Roush
Austin ......... RT....... Hamrick
Ward .......... RE......... Wendt
Jennings ........Q ........Fisch
Everhardus .....LH........ Heekin
Aug ........... RH ....... Boucher

Kipke's
Offense

Haisley Praises Aims Of New
, n n t r.A-- _'I_ --- I 1 u

States American Disarmament
Would Be Inspiration To World

I

By RICHARD G. HERSHEY
"I am absolutely against the great
armament program of the present
Administration, and if I were in the
position to dictate the policy of the
United States, I would disarm calmly,
and completely," stated Dr. Charles
M. Sheldon, world famous author and
lecturer, yesterday in an interview.
Dr. Sheldon added that if America
were to disarm and keep but a small
army and "one or two ships," it would
be a great inspiration to all the world.
"America would be proclaimed in his-
tory as one of the greatest nations
of all time."
"We have nothing to fear from
Europe or Japan," he continued.
"Japan has her hands full with China,

that the professional diplomats, byI
their secret negotiations, probably did
more than any other group to start)
wars and added that "less than 50
men started the last catastrophe that,
caused the death of millions of men."
"If two per cent of the young men
in the world would refuse to go to
war, we would no longer have this
curse with us," Dr. Sheldon said. "Of
course, some leaders state that war is
inevitable and that we cannot change
human nature. In my opinion, the
one hope for man lies in the fact that
he can change. We established democ-
racy, abolished slavery, and gave
women the right to vote, and yet some
say human nature can not change."
Dr. Sheldon decried the fact that

FErA rrests
Because the newly formed FERA
freshman college in Ann Arbor satis-
fies the necessity of a constructive
program for many young men and
women, it is a worthwhile project in
the ipinion of Superintendent Otto
W. Haisley of the city schools and di-
rector of the local college.
"If it were not for the Freshman
College the students enrolled would
probably be accomplishing nothing in
advancing their education," said Sup-
erintendent Haisley. "In conditions
such as those that prevail today it
is very easy to liquidate ambitions and
aspirations of youth if they are per-
mitted to remain idle. The Freshman
College is one way to keep the youth
of the city occupied in a constructive
program."

man tollege Here
Freshman College must prove their
inability to attend any other institu-
tion. "It is surprising," said Superin-
tendent Haisley, "that with our exten-
sive educational facilities in the city,
so many have shown a definite in-
terest in the college, and if it were
not for the newly-formed school these
persons would be deprived of a chance
to engage in an intellectual activ-
ity."
Purchasing of textbooks is the only
cost to the student. The local Board
of Education has furnished the facili-
ties for the school and the national
government under the FERA plan
pays the salaries of the teachers.
Ample reference material is provided
through the use of the high school
library and the city library.
Courses are patterned after the
I fr' hmya-',c'iihiwPl-c tniiahf. atthe Uni

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