100%

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

Share

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.

January 20, 1935 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-01-20

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

The Weather
RaOn, snow, and colder today The
4ud tonight; snow and colder Buzz
tomorrow. Ove
Esca
VOL. XLV. No. 88 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1935

Editorial
Mayor Grabs A
aESaw...
rThe Wall To
pe What? . ,
PRICE FIVE CENTS

_ _..__ _ -

Michigan Five
Defeated By
Illinois, 34-22
Revamped C a g e T e amn
Holds ilini Even Until
Last Nine Minutes
Evans, Meyers And
Joslin Lead Scoring
Hockey Team Wins Over
Minnesota, 4-3; Heads
Toward Big Ten Title
BULLETIN
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Jan.
19--P)--. Two goals in the last
four minutes of play propelled
Michigan's hockey team to a four
to three triumph over Minnesota
in a bruising battle here tonight,
making the Wolverines favorites
for the Big Ten championship,
ordinarily the Gopher's prize
each winter.
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Jan. 19.-- (Spe-
cial) - dWith Frank Froschauer's
sparkling individual playing in the
first half being displaced by even bet-
ter team performance after Fros-
chauer left the game on fouls in the'
second period, the Illinois basketball
team defeated a weakened Michigan
five here tonight 34-22.

In Disagreement

-Associated Press Photo.
DONALD R. RICHBERG
upt Voelker
Decries Closing
Two Normals
Plan Of Governor To Shut
Teachers' Colleges Is
Criticized
LANSING, Jan. 19 -Wr)- Recom-
mendations of Gov. Fitzgerald to the
legislature that two Michigan teach-
ers' colleges be closed, Saturday, drew
the fire of Dr. Paul Voelker, state

Froschauer scored nine points in superintendent of public instruction.
the first half to almost equal the en- The Governor's recommendations
tire Wolverine offensive. The half end- also included one that all institutions
ing 13 to 12, but when the Illini cap- of the state be required to work to-
tain left the game after 11 minutes ward a self-sustaining basis.
of -the second period had been played "We must preserve at all costs the
the score was still close, 19-17, and only machinery we have which is un-
the Wolverines had led for a few der the management of the state for
minutes of play. providing the advanced training for
In the last nine minutes the Ruby- teachers which is so sorely needed,
men roved steadily ahead, with sub- * ** even though we may grant there
stitute Howie Benham and Sophomore is no urgent need for new teachers
Harry C.mbes do; n. mot of the scor- I at the present moment," Voelker de-
ing. clared in referring to the recom-
With four regulars benched be- mendation that two schools be closed.;
cause of infraction of training rules, "It is no simple matter to destroy
the Wolverines were never at top an institution whose roots have gone
speed, although they held their own down into the sentiments and attach-
unti thei riwn frantic passing and~ ment's of thousands of people. * * *°
shooting ruined their chances late in It must be remembered that the
the second period, budgets of the teachers colleges are
Arthur Evans with eight points, not a very great part of the state
Earl Meyers with five and Dick Jos- budget. The closing of two teachers
lin with four, were Michigan's high colleges would represent that type of
scorers. Matt Patanelli's great defenrs economy which is described as 'penny
sive play held the Illinois centers to wise and pound foolish.'"
two baskets.

Richberg And
NRA Officials
Are In Clash
Emergency Council Head
Differs With Members
Of. Recovery Board
Opinions Of Group
Also Said To Vary
Administrators Deny That
There Are Hindrances
To Auto Code Renewal
WASHINGTON, Jan. 19 - VP) -
Donald R. Richberg was disclosed to-
day to be in disagreement with offi-
cials of NRA's administrative board.
This development followed persist-
ent reports that there was sharp di-
vergence of opinion among members
of the board itself.
Richberg, head of the national
emergency council and also of the
group named to draft NRA policy,
said at the White House it was "an
unfortunate impression" that the
automobile code was to be renewed
automatically on Feb. 1.
Members of the board said they
knew of no difficulties in the way of
renewal.
An indication that members of the
board itself have opposite viewpoints
followed a recent speech by S. Clay
Williams, board chairman. He said
that NRA should be continued on a
temporary basis, substantially with-
out change. Other members of the
board, questioned as to whether this
speech represented the board, said no
emphatically.
Members of the board interpret the
differences as the natural outgrowth
of healthy argument among men of
strong opinion.
Richberg said the automobile code
would be carefully studied before a
decision was reached on its renewal.
He said the automobile employers
had shown an interest in the regu-
larization of employment "but the
main question is the speed with which
it is to be run." -
Congress Will
Try To Speed
Up Leo islation
WASHINGTON, Jan. 19- ('J) -
Heading into their first week of real
rapid fire action, congressional lead-
ers today gave signs of a willingness
to speed up the bonus and prepare for
six days of hard work on social se-
curity legislation, war profits, a
$4,880,000,000 public works bill and
lesser odds and ends.
The 74th Cgress has been in ses-
sion since Jan. 3 without putting a
single piece of the new legislation on
the statute books, and signs were
that not even the coming week would
see enactment of many things of
major importance.
Advocates of the Patman $2,100,-
000,000 bonus bill meanwhile decided
at a meeting to use every means pos-
sible to expedite that measure in
preference to the American Legion
bill. The former would pay the bill
by printing new money, the latter
by whatever means Congress thought
best.
The general congressional week
will start with a bang Monday.

G

Faculty Members To
Speak On Religion
A panel consisting of six faculty
members will present views on var-
ious subjects pertaining to religion
at the Congregational Student Fel-
lowship meeting to be held at 6:15
p.m. tonight in the church. A ques-
tion-and-answer period will follow the
talks.
The speakers, with their subjects,
are as follows: Prof. A. F. Shull of
the zoology department, "My Philoso-f
phy of Life;" Prof. Preston W. Slos-
son of the history department, "My
Conception of Immortality;" Prof.
E. C. Goddard of the Law School,f
"The Basis for My Interpretation
of the Bible;" Mrs. Mary C. Van Tuyl
of the psychology department, "Pray-
er - Has It Any Value in Our Lives
Today?"; Prof. Clifford Woody, di-
rector of the bureau of educational
reference and research, "Public Wor-
ship -Its Value;" and Prof. John
Bradshaw of the mathematics de-
partment, "What God and Christ
Mean To Me."
BASKETBALL BOX SCORE

Sunderland Named I
To Federal Group1
Prof. Edson R. Sunderland, of the
Law School, has been appointed, by
the Attorney General of the United
States, a member of the Advisory
Committee to pass upon rules of pro-
cedure for regulating the practice in
the federal courts in law actions.
Authority to make such rules was
conferred on the Supreme Court of
the United States by act of Congress,
last May, and a preliminary study is
now being carried on by the Depart-
ment of Justice; As the work prog-
resses the results will be brought be-I
fore the Advisory Committee from -
time to time for consideration and 1
criticism, before being submitted to
the Supreme Court.
Professor Sunderland was the ;
draftsman of the present Michigan'
rules of practice and of the new Il-
linois Civil Practice Act which be-
came operative on January 1, 1934.

Hilty Says Students Must
Take Steps To Establish
Own Regulatory Body
Five Plans Are Now
To Be Considered
All Proposals Provide For
Student Jurisdiction In
Some Measure
Added emphasis waa piacea on the
formation of a new men's student
government by the policy laid down
by the University and presented by-
President Alexander G. Ruthven at a
meeting of fraternity presidents and
house members yesterday, accord-
ing to Carl Hilty, '35, president of the
Undergraduate Council.
With the University definitely on
record as opposing the general lax
condition of finances, scholarship, and
social standards in fraternity houses
but having set up no body to regulate
this condition, it will be up to the
students, themselves, to act through
their governmental organization, HiL-
ty stated.
One Or Other Must Act
"Because of this condition," Hilty
said, "if the students do not take
steps to establish their own regu-
I latory body and their own standard
of behavior, itwould seem reasonable
to believ that the University will
undertak to do this for them."
It is now up to the students to
decide just what form of govern-
ment they wish to adqpt, how much
jurisdiction they wish it to have, and
in what ways they wish it to meet the
University policies and their own
problems in this field, he said.
Five Plans Presented
Five plans for a new form of men's
student government have" been pre-
sented to the Undergraduate Council
for consideration and, for the pur-
pose of carrying out the survey of
student opinion upon this subject,
have been submitted to the student
body during the past two weeks.
All of these plans contain in vary-
ing degree some provision for stu-
dent jurisdiction in the fields of schol-
arship and social conduct, and, Hilty
declared, it is important that stu-
dents should express their opinions
and criticism in this regard.
During the past few years the Uni-
versity has been subjected to the
criticism that its attitude was too
paternalistic and, consequently, it has
tried to avoid too much interference,
but due to the conditions now pre-
(Continued on Page 8)
Steve Farrell
Trophy TO Be
Put On Display
Award Given To Winner
Of Big Ten Dash Event
Is Completed
The Steve Farrell Memorial Award,
the trophy to be given to the winner
of the Big Ten hundred yard dash,
will go on display in the Union lobby
this morning, Carleton W. Angell
University sculptor who just complet-
ed designing it, announced yesterday.
Commemorating the name of Ste-
phen J. Farrell, Michigan's beloved
track coach for many years who died
last fall, the trophy is to be given to
the winner of the dash each year. The
present claimant of it is William H.!
Russell .of the University of Illinois1
who captured the event last year in
10 seconds.
The trophy, done in bronze, consists
of a statue of "Steve," standing on a
pedestal. On each side of the pedes-
tal is an image depicting the hun-

dred yard dash -a runner tying his
shoes, getting set for the gup, running,
and breaking the tape. Below this is a
space for the name of the winner and
his school, and an inscription giving
the history of the trophy.
Mr. Angell, who is a nationally
noted artist and sculptor, first began
work on the trophy some three months
ago. A model of clay was first made,
then a plaster mould, and finally the
bronze cast.
The trophy will remain in the Union
lobby near the bulletin board for near-

President Ruthven Threatens To
Close Fraternity Houses Unless
Conditions Are Soon Bettered

In Aggressive

War

Not included in the list of colleges
asked to register their opinions in
the poll on war being conducted by
the Association of College Editors in
conjunction with the Literary Digest,
students of the Northport Freshman
College nevertheless submitted the
questionnaire to themselves with the
folowing results:
Ten students thought that the
United States could stay out of an-
other great war, while five students
thought not. If the borders of the
United States were invaded, 15 stu-
dents would bear arms in defense of
their country, 2 would not; if the
United States should invade the bor-
ders of another country, one would
bear arms, 16 would not. .
Ten students favored a policy of
"an American navy and air force
setond to none" as a sound method
of insuring us against being drawn
into another great war; seven stu-
dents disagreed.
Student Symposium
To Be Held Tonight
A symposium of leaders in campus
activities will be held on the subject
"Why Student Government ?" at the
meeting of the Presbyterian Young
People's Society to be held at 6:30
p.m. tonight in the Presbyterian
Church.
Those who will participate in the
symposium are Maxine E. Maynard,
'35; president of the League, William
G. Ferris, '35, managing editor of
The Daily, Douglas R. Welch, '35, re-
cording-secretary of the Union, and
Lewis Kearns, '37L, sophomore pres-
ident of the class of '35.
The Rev. H. E. Evans, counsellor
for Protestant students and assistant
football coach -at Columbia Univer-
sity, and Charles A. Orr of the eco-
nomics department, will also partici-
pate in the program.
The speakers will give their opin-
ions on "why Christian students
should be concerned with a collec-
tive solution to the problems exist-
ing on our campus," it was announced
by David G. French, '35, president of
the organization.

only one North port
Student Would Join

President Ruthven's Statement
The University has adopted fraternity standards of conduct in
three fields.
The chapters are expected to conduct their financial operations
in a business-like way; the organizations must give serious attention
to their scholastic standing; and they must live up to the standards
of social conduct set up by the University Committee on Student
Conduct.
The University insists that the fraternities have the responsibility
of adopting measures which will insure that a satisfactory standing is
maintained at all times. When it is satisfied that the fraternities are as-
suming a proper amount of responsibility the University will attempt
, to assist the chapters. When it is convinced that responsibility is being
avoided and conditions are unsatisfactory the houses will promptly be
closed.
ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN.

--"------t a

Major Royce
WillSpeak On
Aviation Here
To Tell Of Alaskan Flight
In Science Auditorium
At 7:30 P.M. Monday
Major Ralph Royce, commandant
of the First Pursuit Group at Selfridge
Field and a noted war ace, will de-
scribe his recent flight with the Army
Air Corps from Washington to Alaska
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Natural
Science Auditorium.
Sponsored by the aeronautical en-
gineer's division of the American So-
ciety of Mechanical Engineers, Major
Royce is expected to give a vivid ac-
count of the dangers and hardships
of his long flight to Alaska. He is soon
to conduct a series of mid-winter
flight tests with the First Pursuit
Group near Duluth.
The noted aviator has had more
than 2,000 hours in the air and has
flown more than 30 different types
of planes. He has been in the U.S.
Army air service since 1914. During
the war he was commanding officer
of the First Aero Squadron, com-
manding officer of the First Observa-
tion Group,ha director of the Aero-
nautical School at Amanty, France,
and served on the general staff of the
American Expeditionary Forces.
This is one of a series of non-tech-
nical talks sponsored by the aeronau-
tical division of the A.S.M.E. on avia-
tion subjects.
Shields Seeks Reelection
As Regent Of University
LANSING, Mich., Jan. 19 -(P) -
Edmund C. Shields, senior member
of a local law firm, a member of the
State Board of Bar Examiners and
former director of the Michigan NRA
organization, Friday announced his
candidacy to succeed himself as re-
gent of the University of Michigan..
Shields, Democratic party leader in
Michigan, was appointed to regency
Feb. 19, 1933, by former Gov. William
A. Comstock. His present terms ex-
pires Dec. 31, 1935.

Chapter Presidents Order
Immediate Cleanup After
Receiving Ultimatum
350 Attend Meeting
At Union Yesterday
Not Satsified With Social
Conduct, Scholarship,
And Finances
Fraternity presidents last night
ordered an immediate and thorough
"cleanup" in their houses as a direct
result of an ultimatum by President
Alexander G. Ruthven that fratern-
ities would be closed promptly un-
less conditions in the houses took an
"about face" immediately.
President Ruthven delivered this
statement at a closed meeting of 350
fraternity presidents, house man-
a g e r s, University administrators,
alumni officers of the University, and
faculty advisers, held yesterday in
the Union.
It was the first time since his ap-
pointment to the presidency AIve
years ago that President Ruthven
addressed a large group on such a
subject.
University Not Satisfied
"We are not satisfied with the way
in which some fraternities are meas-
uring up to the adopted standards of
the University in regards to social
conduct, scholarship, and finances,"
he told the group. He further stated
that when houses fail to accept their
responsibilities and conditions are
found to be unsatisfactory, the Uni
versity will ask national organiza-
tions to withdraw their local chap-
ter's charter.
House presidents evidenced their
belief that the President meant 'busi-
ness" and would stand back of his
statements with promt action, by
ordering all members not to bring
women into the houses unless they
were properly chaperoned and to
keep all intoxicating liquor off the
premises.
The President indicated in his
message that if fraternity men
showed an interest in correcting the
prevelant evils in these three fields,
the University would make every ef-
fort to assist them.
Three Alternatives Suggested
He suggested three alternatives by
which the fraternities could attack
the problems involved. They were:
(1) Ask the University to approve
faculty advisers appointed by the
fraternities, who would be held di.
rectly responsible for the conduct of
an individual house, (2) form house
committees to study and correct the
problem in cooperation with the Uni-
versity, or (3) appoint responsible
fraternity proctors. He wished it un-
derstood that these- plans were of-
fered only as suggestions and that
any other plans for the solution of
the problem would be appreciated. ,
Joseph A. Bursley, dean of stu-
dents, explained a series of charts
showing the comparative scholastic
ratings of representative fraternity
and independent men over a period
of 10 years.
Briggs Makes Explanation
Robert P. Briggs of the economics
department, chairman of the com-
mittee on exceptions to Rule 2 of the
Financial Standards and Regulations
passed last fall, explained the pur-
pose and method of operation of the
rulings tot the fraternity leaders.
"All we are asking fraternities to
do is to submit to us the necessary
data so that you can run your houses
as you would a business establish-
ment. In other words we are trying
to help you help yourself," Mr. Briggs
stated.
The three principal purposes of the
financial rules, as outlined by Mr.

Briggs, were (1) to leave a history
of the financial conduct of current
members so that future members
could not charge them with leaving
the fraternity with debts, (2) so you
will know how your chapter is oper-
ating at the present time, and (3)
to raise the financial standards. of
houses who are below average .rather
than to pull good houses down.
Prof. Leigh J. Young and Paul
Kempf are the two other members
of the committee on exceptions to

Illinois (34) FG
Froschauer, f ........4
Combes, f............1
Riegel, c ............ 1'
Mickelson, g .........0
Henry g ............1
Braun, g .....:......0
Dehner, c ............1
Benham, f ...........2
Beynon, g...........0
Outtschow, f ........1
Vopicka, g ..........0
Mills, f ..............0
Totals ..........11
Michigan (22) FG
Joslin, f.............2
Solomon, f ..........0
Patanelli, c ..........0
Meyers, g ............2
Evans, g,...........3
Ford, f.............0
Hill, f ...............0
Gee, c..............0
Everhardus, f ........0

FT
2
5
2
0
1
0
0
0
1
1
0
0

PF
4
2
1
0
0
2
3
0
0
0
1
0

TP
10
'7
4
0
3
0
2
4
1
3
0
0

S.C.A. Plan Is Most Practical Of
Those Submitted, Says Anderson
Based on a survey of the student wieldy and poorly attended. The
governments in more than sixty col- survey also showed that general vot-
leges in the Middle West, the plan ing for council members, under the
submitted to the Undergraduate party system, resulted in the council
Council by the Student Christian As- being politically controlled and there
sociation although perhaps not the being unfair representation."
most democratic is the most practi- Anderson further stated that any
cal, according to Russell F. Ander- form of student government, before
son, '36, president of the S.C.A., who adoption, should take into considera-
was interviewed yesterday. tion these negative qualities of make-
Anderson stated that he believed up in the student body and that he,
the plan submitted by the National believed the plan as submitted by
Student League was by far the best the S.C.A. cabinet, which calls for
from a democratic point of view of both ex-officio membership and pro-
the five plans which have been pub- portional representation of minority
lished in The Daily. However, he groups, was the most applicable to
added, "recognizing the Michigan the Michigan campus. By the S.C.A.
campus as being passive in its atti- plan any minority group with an
tude toward student government, I active constituency can seat a mem-
doubt if there would be enough inter- ber.
est to elect the 25 required delegates A recent criticism appearing in The
to the Council. Noting this disin- Daily charged that statements are
terest, the S.C.A. plan calls but for only general as to the jurisdiction
six elected members of the Council." of the Council, Anderson said, but

Uleman Explains Importance Of
Technical Work In Broadcasting
By COURTNEY A. EVANS especially poor over one that does not
The radio, to most students, is only have the proper facilities. It's all in
.tthe equipment, the studio and the
a receiving set that brings them their proper arrangement of the orchestra.
favorite programs. The most notable "It takes exceedingly expensive ap-
exception that proves the rule is Tur- paratus," he continued, "to properly
ell Uleman, chief technician and as- transmit the full sound range, and
sistant to Prof. Waldo Abbot in the that is highly necessary in orchestral
- -broadcasting. Naturally the studio
University studios of Station WJR. must be sufficiently 'damped' to pre-
We dropped in on him the other vent undue sound vibrations."
day just before broadcast and asked Uleman also pointed out that the
him what was exciting about the radio orchestra is arranged in such an or-
profession. He said he couldn't see der that the instruments will be in
anything exciting about it, but he did varying distances from the micro-
admit that he had met such famous phone in relation to their sound. A
personages as Ted Husing, noted Col' particularly ferocious drummer, he
umbia sports announcer, Graham Mc- said, was placed 40 feet from the
Namee of the NBC, and the two well- microphone in one NBC broadcast
known Chicago sports commentators, which he witnessed.
Quin Ryan and Pat Flannigan, in his The time for the broadcast began,
work with stations WSBT and WFAM and Uleman walked into the control
at South Bend. room. He put on a set of earphones,
Uleman made these connections twisted a few dials, and waited for
while he was a transmitter in South the cue from Detroit. The Victors,
-1 _ ....,a - 4-12 4.1,- - -, ,f- A t .r ---A- 11 TT-;,,--,4- . I

12 13 34)

FT
0
1
1
1
2
0
0
0
0
0

'PF
2
0
3
3
1
4
0
1
0
0

TP
4
1
1
5
8
0
0
0
0
0

.
a
s
t
,l

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan