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October 24, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-24

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

,Y, OCTOBER 24 x.935

THE MICH I.GAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

Y, OCTOBER 24, 1935 PAGE THREE

a ..

Child Institute
Location May
Instigate Trial
Washitenaw Ave. Property
Holders May Object To
Proposed Building
Prospects of legal action by Wash-
tenaw Avenue residents were seen
with the announcement yesterday of
Fred L. Woodworth that the Michi-
gan Children's Institute would be
established on the Hoover property
by Nov. 1.
The residents assert that they have
paid for "high restrictions" and are
determined to keep the Institute out
of this residential district, according
to spokesmen. Their case will be
fought to the Supreme Court if nec-
essary, they say.
Most strenuous objections to the
establishment of the Institute on the
Hoover property have come from
residents and property owners on
Melrose Ave., Devonshire Rd., and
Tuomy# Rd., which are adjacent to
the proposed site.
The State charges the property
owners of being ignorant of the pur-
poses of the Institute, but they are
hotly denied by local residents.
The city council, in an effort to
legalize the construction of the In-
stitute near Washtenaw Ave., took
steps to change the zoning laws of
Ann Arbor, Property owners accuse
this body as desiring to help the bond-
holders.
Orphaned children and those with-
out means of support will be kept
at this Institute until their care can
be provided for, according to plans
of welfare officials.
This Institute was moved to Ann
Arbor from Coldwater by an act of
the legislature in its last session. The
Coldwater Institution is now the
Michigan Children's Village.
Favorable action by bondholders on
a $37,000 bid submitted on the prop-
erty by the State is expected, Wood-
worth said yesterday. A bondhold-
ers' committee has reported the terms
satisfactory.
Start Federal
Drive Against
Relief Grafters
50 Special Agents Open
Investigation To Speed
Job-Making Campaign
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23. - (AP) -
The federal government put 50 spe-
cial investigators on the trail of work
relief grafters today.
This action was one of several de-
velopments as the administration
sought to speed its job-making cam-
pagin. Others included:
1-The $147,000,000 rivers and har-
bors allotment was slashed by $16,-
000,000 to give additional funds for
works progress projects. Included in
this cut, was $5,000,000 taken from
an initial allotment of $10,000,000 to
start construction of the Passama-
quoddy Bay, Maine, project to har-
ness the tides and generate power.
2-Aubrey Williams, acting WPA
administrator, reiterated his predic-
tion that the federal direct relief or
'"dole" machinery would be liquidated
in most of the state during Novem-
ber.
3-A survey by the Federal Relief

Administration disclosed that state
governments are increasing their ex-
penditures for the destitute.
Most of the special investigators in-
structed to trace down grafting are
former "G-men." Acting under the
direction of Dallas Dort, head of the
WPA division of investigation, they
will work out of Washington and 13
regional 'offices and have been in-
structed to co-operate with other
Federal agencies, including the secret
service.
kappa Tau Alpha Heads
New Circulating Library
Kappa Tau Alpha, national schol-
astic journalism society, will sponsor
a circulating library on behalf of the
department of journalism, it was an-
nounced yesterday. Latest books
dealing with political and social prob-
lems will be available to any journal-
ism student who pays the required
fifty cents. The object of the library
is to make books available to stu-
dents months before they can be
found in regular library stacks.

Italians On Their Way To Avenge Defeat Of Aduwa

-Associated Press Photo.
Here is an actual war picture taken during the Italian advance from Eritrea to the Ethiopian city of
Aduwa. It shows native Italian cavalry and infantry pressing forward over rugged terrain. The troops followed
a corps of light tanks which cleared the way.

Declare Truce
In Picketing Of
Longshoremen
Governor Allen Gives His
Order To Close' Ports
For Three Days
LAKE CHARLES, La., Oct. 23.-R)
-A truce was called today in the
International Longshoremen's strike
following a pitched battle in which
two men were killed and eight wound-
ed.
Gov. O. K. Allen ordered the port
closed for three days while attempts
are made to reach an agreement. W.
R. Mayo, president of the I.L.A. local,
said pickets and guards would be
withdrawn from docks while the ne-
gotiations are in progress.
A meeting was arranged at New
Orleans between Joseph Ryan, na-
tional I. L. A. president, Charles H.
Logan, district director of the na-
tional labor relations board, and port
authorities.
The bloodshed yesterday resulted
from a clash between pickets and 75
special officers guarding the water-
front.
William G. Gass of New Orleans, a
guard, died after he was shot through
the heart. Louis Santon, also of New
Orleans, died last night of abdominal
wounds.
Others still in the hospital were:
Frank Crumbeaugh, 49, of New Or-
leans, wounded in the left leg; John
Martin, 36, and William Blake, both
of New Orleans. Five others were
treated and released.
The strike was first called at New
Orleans, Gulfport, Mobile and Pensa-
-ola on Oct. 1. It was extended later
to Texas ports and Lake Charles.
The deaths here brought the strike
toll to four. A white man was pre-
viously killed at Port Arthur and a
Negro fatally wounded at New Or-
leans.
Complete Plans For
Literary Elections
(Continued from Page 1)
come from the ranks of the junior stu-
dents in the engineering school, cam-
paign in this sector promises to be
rigorous. One caucus, the Consoli-
dated Engineers, has already named a
slate, as follows: George Malone, in-
dependent, president; Robert Dailey,
Psi Upsilon, vice president; Melville
G. Hyatt, Triangle, secretary; Carl
Sherburne, Phi Kappa Tau, treas-
urer; Jack Sinn, Sigma Nu, honor
council; Rush Bowman, Delta Upsilon,
J-Hop chairman; Carl S. Abbott,
Theta Xi, and Donald Hillier, Delta
Kappa Epsilon.

Rush Bowman
Prof. Weaver
Discussion

Presides;
Conducts

Soccer Team May Institute
International Traditions Here

Union Sponsors
Year's Initial
Frosh Forum,

By ARNOLD S. DANIELS
Soccer, or, as it is rightfully called,
association football, made its initial
bow at the University of Michigan
Tuesday. This ancient game, older
than polo and the most basic forms
of baseball, is believed to have been
originated by the Egyptians, and has,
in recent times become popularized
in every nation on the earth.
In England, where it has been the
outstanding sport for centuries, im-
portant matches draw huge atten-
dance, as in the case of the recent
Irish-English-Scotch matches, which
were witnessed by over 100,000
persons. The game was brought to
America by early English and Scotch
settlers, and since then, Scotch semi-
professional teams have contributed
in large measure towards its advance.
In the last two decades, all of the
eastern colleges and universities, and
a small number of mid-western and
western universities, have developed
varsity and freshman teams, some of
which compete in inter-sectional
games. In the east a 'Big Three
League,' and a 'Little Three League,'
participated in by Williams, Amherst
and Wesleyan, has been organized,
and annual competition is held.
First Team Disbanded
An attempt to organize an official
university team was made six years
ago, but the team ran afoul of the
International Rules Committee in in-
stituting some original changes, and
was disbanded. This year, Theodore
Wuerfel, '28, has organized a team
composed largely of foreign students,
a number of whom have played on
champion near-east teams; eight dif-
ferent nationalities are represented
on the group. In this number are
students from Egypt, Syria, Spain,
China and Great Britain.
Two substitutions for soccer-code-
ball and speedball - are now being
played at the University, but neither
has the interest nor requires the skill
of the original game. Association
football is played by two teams of 11
men each, five in the forward line,
three halfbacks, two fullbacks and a
goalie.
Forwards Face Each Other
The teams line up with the forward
lines facing each other; the center
of the team which is kicking off kicks/
the ball to one of the forwards, and
the ball is then in play. All parts

of the body except the hands and
arms may come in contact with the
ball, and the purpose of the game is
to place the ball, which is spherically
shaped, through the opponents goal.
Each goal scored counts one point.
The rules of the game make clean,
fast play a necessity, and a well
played game often ends in a scoreless
tie.
The newly organized team at the
University, which, for obvious rea-
sons, is called the 'International Soc-
cer Team, has won its first game, and
shows promise of a successful sea-
son in view of the fact that all of its
members have played on teams in
universities in their own countries.
The advent of a soccer team is a
truly auspicious occassion, not only
because the game has met with such
universal: success elsewhere, but also
because it is considered one of the
finest of games for developing in-
stincts of sportsmanship and fair-
play.

Prof. Mitchell
Talks To Boys'
Guidance Club
The high school interests of in-
coming freshmen were discussed by
Prof. E. D. Mitchell, director of the
Intramural department, last night in
his address before the Ann Arbor
Boys Guidance Project group. He
also discussed the bearings of his
findings on a guidance for younger
boys.
Last summer the guidance project
took one hundred Ann Arbor boys,
ranging from nine to fourteen years
old, to the University of Michigan
Camp for boys at Patterson Lake.
Five of the upperclass university stu-
dents who were counsellors at this
camp were present last night along
with many others interested in boys.
These five counsellors are continu-
ing their work with the boys and are
conducting recreational and social
work with them throughout the com-
ing school year.
Before each meeting the counsel-
lors prepare questions and problems
about their group which are given to
the speaker and are informally dis-
cussed in the weekly meetings.

The first in the series of Fresh-
man Forums sponsored by the Union
for the benefit of incoming students
was held Tuesday in the north lobby
of the Union.
More than 75 freshmen attended
the discussion which was arranged by
the Student-Faculty Relations Com-
mittee "in order to help newcomers
to the campus become adjusted to
University life, and to help them
solve all problems that might have
arisen."
Prof. Bennett Weaver of the English
department conducted the discussion
and Rush Bowman, '37, executive
councilman in charge of the meetings,
presided.
Union officials stated that for the
following two weeks forums would be
held at 4:15 p.m. on each Tuesday and
that Professor Weaver would also be
present for these two discussions.
In the past it has been the custom
to sponsor the forums for freshmen
either during orientation week or in
the latter part of the second semes-
ter. But Bowman stated that this
plan was abandoned this year "be-
cause it was thought that during
orientation week the freshmen really
nad few problems and that the for-
ams held in the Spring were too law
to really accomplish anything or to a
the new students any real good."
Baldwin Will Seek
Congress Vacancy
ALBION, Oct. 23. - State Senator
Joseph A. Baldwin (R) of Albion,
sponsorer of the Baldwin bill and
co-sponsorer of the Baldwin Dunckel
Bill, anti-communistic measures
adopted at the last session of the leg-
islature, announced today that he will
run for Congress from the third
Michigan district.
Senator Baldwin is the first to put
himself into the race to succeed Rep.
M. Kimball (R) of Kalamazoo, who
died last week. A special election has
been called by Governor Fitzgerald
for Dec. 10.

III

Bendheim Chosen
President Of Club
Officers for the coming year were
elected by the German Club, "Deut-
scher Zirckle," which held its first
meeting of the year Tuesday night
in the Michigan League.
Dr. Otto Bendheim was elected
president; Gladys Toni Ochs, secre-
tary; John V. Wehausen, treasurer;
and Franz Opitz Rindhage, publicity
manager. The members also out-
lined a program for the coming year
which will include several lectures on
cultural subjects by various German
members of the faculty. The purpose
of these lectures is to. acquaint the
members with the language as it is
spoken in Germany.
THEY LIVE IN CAR
BERKELEY, Calif., Oct. 22.-(A)
- Housed in an automobile trailer on
a vacant lot, two University of Cali-
fornia students have launched them-
selves on what they termed a portable
education.
Expenses are $1.50 per month for
electricity, plus $50 a year for rent.
h,.~i

t

G
lw -j

New Telephone Number
2-3441
oL FSI DE
RIDING ACADEMY
Under New Management
Several new horses, coupled
with beautiful bridle paths
make this the choice acad-
emy of Ann Arbor.
ROBERT C. KENNEDY, '37

N.R.S.

Looks For

A Bea uNeeds An Arrow
Because Arrow Shirts impart style,
and distinction and savoir-faire.
A Complete Selection at

Ceramic Engineer,
But Can't Find One
Who knows the art, science and
technology of producing useful ar-
ticles from silicate materials?
A person who knows this is a cer-
amic engineer, according to Mayor
Howard Starret, State director of the
National Re-employment Service,
whose present woe lies in the fact
that not one of his 253,242 applicants
is a ceramic engineer.
The men Major Starrett is seeking
should know how to make vases, bath-
tubs and teeth, and should be an ex-
pert in coloring them all shades of
the rainbow. He should be well
grounded in the fundamentals of
mathematics, chemistry, physics ane
geology.
There is $300 a month waiting for
the man who has what it takes, Major
Starrett says.
'TOBACCO ROAD' TO APPEAL
CHICAGO, Oct. 22. - (') - A cue
from its attorneys was awaited to-
night to launch "Tobacco Road" in a
court fight to annul Mayor Edward
J. Kelly's order rushing it off the Chi-
cago stage as a "mass of filth."

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all other shirt styles. Chatham is Arrow's popular
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figures. Made of durable cloth--Sanforized Shrunk,
and tailored in the Arrow manner. 2 and up

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