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November 17, 1935 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-17

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ThL e Weather
Cloudy and unsettled today
and tomorrow; little change
in temperature.

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Sir 43U

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Editorials
A Welcome Proposal .. .
Mr. Swope And Social
Security..v

VOL. XLVI. No. 43 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1935

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Mussolini
To Resist
Sanctions

Heads Press Club

OsbornNamed
New President
Of Press Club
Resolutions Suggest Next
Year's Program Will Deal
More With Newspapers
Prof. Carr Opens

Fascist Council Votes Tc
Begin Economic War On
Member Nations
League To Begin
Boycott Tomorrowi
DeBono Is Removed Fron
High Military Commanc
In Ethiopia
ROME, Nov. 17-(Sunday)-('P)-
The Fascist Grand Council, after a
lengthy meeting to chart Italy's
course after application of League of
Nations- economic sanctions tomor-
row, declared early today that Italy
will henceforth remember Nov. 18,
1935, as "the day of ignominy and
iniquity in the history of the world.'
The Council, highest body of Fas-
cism, called on all Italians to observe
Monday as the signal "for implac-
able resistance" to the sanctions that
will be put into effect on that day by
52 nations.
The nation was ordered to observe
the day as a national holiday with all
public buildings and most private
houses flying the tricolor.
ROME, Nov. 16. - (P) - The Fas-
cist Grand Council -23 men who
hold Italy's destiny in their hands-
met tonight to decide upon strategy
and tactics in a grim economic war
against the world beginning at one
minute after midnight Sunday night.
Premier Benito Mussolini; the
Quadrumvirs, who hold office for
life, and the others who serve by vir-
tue of their offices, gathered in the
old Palazzo Venezia.
Their meeting was expected -to be
the first of a series of attempts to
give blow for blow in the fight against
the effort of 52 nations of the League
to penalize Italy for its war on Ethi-
opia.

0
n7
1
S
L

1

Morning

Session

GEORGE A. OSBORN
Prof. McClusky
Will Address
Church Group
Slosson And Pollock Also
Will Speak At Student
Meetings Today

Only a terse communique is expect-
ed from this or from any other meet-
ing, but it is expected that the Coun-
cil will approve a series of reprisals
aimed against nations trying to pen-
alize Italy.
At the moment that the League
imposes, at 12:01 a.m. Monday, its
boycott of all Italian goods and its
denial to Italy of a long list of se-
lected key products, Italy will declare
a formal trade war.
It is expected that there will be
a complete embargo on all imports
from penalty nations and refusal to
pay bills due those countries which
enjoy favorable balances with Italy.
It is regarded as the most important
meeting the Council has held since
its formation.
Mussolini has sent notes to all
League members warning them that
Italy will strike at its enemies; he
has told his people that the army is
ready to defend its interests in "Eur-
ope, Africa, or anywhere;" he has
provided by a royal decree effective
at the moment of the League penal-
ties- for almost automatic suspension
of trade relations with League Na-
tions.{
Already the prospect of the eco-
nomic war has changed the life of'
the average Italian. Government
employees have foregone their noon
time siestas; people go to bed early'
to save electric power; they are al-
tering their diet. Whatever theirr
view of Fascism, it is apparent that
the country knows it is in for a siege
and is ready to make sacrifices.
ROME, Nov. 16.- (A)-Premier
Mussolini shook up his high military'
command in Ethiopia today, remov-
ing Gen. Emilio de Bono as com-
mander-in-chief of the invading Fas-
cist forces.
Gen. Pietro Badoglio, chief of the
general staff, who only a week ago
reported his first-hand observations
of the war situation after an inspec-
tion in East Africa, succeeded thel
white-bearded veteran.
Mussolini, far from indicating that
Gen. de Bono's recall meant he had
fallen from favor, proposed to King
Victor Emmanuel that the sixty-nine-
year-old veteran be elevated to the
rank of marshal, a title which Gen.
Badoglio already holds. The King's
compliance was virtually assured.
Sorority Robbed
By Sneak Thief

Several members of the University
faculty will speak today on the pro-
grams of the Ann Arbor churches.
Prof. Howard McClusky of the Ed-
ucation School will lead the discus-
sion on "Getting Personal Help From
Religion," to be held at 9:45 a.m. at
the Masonic Temple as a part of the
service of the First Presbyterian
Church. This forum hour will be
followed by Dr. William P. Lemon's
sermon on "The Soul's Reference."
In the evening, at 6:30 p.m., there
will be another World Tour pro-
gram, this time concerned with Jap-
an. Helen Aupperle, '38SM, who
spent to years in Japan, will direct
the program.
Professor McClusky will also ad-
dress the Lutheran student group at
6:30 p.m. in the Zion Lutheran Par-
ish Hall, following a supper meeting.
The chief Worship Service of the
Trinity Lutheran Church will be held
at 10:30 a.m. with the pastor Henry
O. Yoder preaching a sermon on
"Trusteeship."
Slo::on To Speak
Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the;
history department will continue his
series of lectures on the "Great Hu-,
manists" with the subject "Thomas;
More, the Christian in Utopia," and
the Rev. Allison Ray Heaps will de-
liver a sermon on "Religion and
Utopia" at the 10:30 a.m. service of'
the Congregational Church. At 6:15
p.m. Prof. James K. Pollock of the
political science department will give
an address on the subject "Toward
a Government Career Service."
The morning worship at the Beth-
lehem Evangelical Church will in-
clude a sermon by the pastor on the
topic "Longing for Righteousness,"1
and will begin -at 10:30 a.m. The
Young People's and Students' Leaguet
is to meet at 7 p.m. to hear Mr. Ev-
erett R. Hames speak on "Whatt
Youth Expects From Society."
Cowin To Conduct Service t
The Rev. Fred Cowin will conduct
the service at 10:45 a.m. today att
the Church of Christ (Disciples). At)
noon will be held a students' Bible(
class which will be led by H. L. Pick-t
erill. A social hour with'supper served(
will be held at 5:30 p.m., followed by(
a forum on "The Value of Hobbies."I
Students are urged to bring their1
hobbies for exhibition during the so-
cial hour.
Prof. Earl V. Moore, Director of1
the School of Music, will speak on
"The Carillon Bells of Europe and
How the Carillon is Played" at the
.student meeting to be held at 7 p.m.
tonight at Harris Hall.
Holy Communion at the St. An-
drew's Episcopal Church will be at 8
a.m. The Morning Prayer and Ser-
mon will be given by the Rev. Henry
Lewis at 11 a.m.
Dr. C. W. Brashares of the First
Methodist Church will preach on
"Christ's Teachers" at 10:45 a.m. Dr.
Brashares will also lead the discus-
sion on "Personal Religion and the
Home" at 6 p.m. at StalkerHall as a
part of the Wesleyan Guild meeting.e

Makes Plea For Support
Of Publications In Child
Delinquency Combat
George Osborn. editor of the Sault
News at Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., was
unanimously elected president of the
University Press Club at the final
session of its seventeenth annual
meeting yesterday in the ballroom of
the Union.
Also given unanimous approval of
the editors were the three vice presi-
dents, presented by the nominating
committee: Emmet Richards of the
Alpena News; George Averill of the
Birmingham Eccentric; and Vernor
Brown of the Ingham County News
at Mason. Prof. John L. Brumm of
the journalism department, which
sponsors the Press Club, was renamed
secretary-treasurer, a post that he
traditionally holds year after year.
The retiring president is Michael
Gorman, editor of the Flint Daily
Journal.
Following statements of opinion by
several editors, the report of the
resolutions, which was unanimously
adopted, suggested that next year
parts of the program deal more di-
rectly with newspaper work and that
'an occasional place be found for
discussions by members of our own
craft."
Carr Opens Session
Opening the morning session yes-
terday, Prof. Lowell Juilliard Carr of
the sociology department made a plea
for "the active support of the news-
papers of Michigan" for a program
to combat juvenile delinquincy.
"If you are earnest in your desire
to control crime," he told the edi-
tors after outlining a program, "here
is your chance. Every community
in this state needs the active leader-
ship of its local paper in pounding
home day after day the facts about
delinquency and stimulating local
leaders to carry on."
Although he praised the American
press for having been "the greatest
single force in arousing the public
conscience to the menace of crime,"
he pointed to the "failure of news-
papers to go to the roots of crime
prevention as a matter of first im-
portance."
Delinquency Discussed
Juvenile delinquency receives "re-
latively little attention in the news-
papers," Professor Carr declared,
"partly because it is comparatively
undramatic and partly because we all
see the need of protecting youth from
the stigma of public shame.
"Yet it would seem to be elemen-
tary," he continued, "that any pro-
gram for the prevention of crime
must be more or less futile under
American conditions of political med-
dling with law enforcement and all
that, unless that program aims very
definitely and effectively at the re-
duction of juvenile delinquency. Un-
less we dry up the sources of crime,
policemen, courts and prisons are
simply trying to sweep back the sea."
Between 75 and 85 per cent of de-
linquents in Michigan come from 14
counties in the Lower Peninsula with
(Continued on Paa 2

Hoover Offers
11-Point Plan
For Recovery
Censures New Deal Waste
In Address Before Ohio
Society Of New York
Raps Government
Spending Program
Seeks Balanced Budget
And Reestablishment Of
Gold Standard
NEW YORK, Nov. 16. - () -For-
mer President Herbert Hoover tonight
enunciated an eleven-point program
for National fiscal reform after voic-
ing sarcastic, sharply-edged censure
of New Deal economic planning.
Speaking before the Ohio Society
of New York, in what was described
as the second of a series of addresses
on national problems, Hoover pre-
faced his declaration of a remedial
fiscal program with a review of New
Deal activities and a warning of their
results.
"We can express government ex-
penses in figures," he said. "But
no mortal man can compute the costs,
the burdens and dangers imposed
upon 120,000,000 people by these ac-
tions. Its cost in national impover-
ishment far exceeds even taxes. Its
losses will be larger than the Na-
tional debt."
Outlines Program
Hoover outlined his "constructive
fiscal program" as follows:
"The waste of taxpayers' money on
unnecessary public works should end.
"The administration of relief
should be turned over to local au-
thorities. Federal expenditures for
relief should be confined to cash
allowances to these authorities to the
extent that they are unable to pro-
vide their own funds.
"The spending for visionary and
un-American experiments should be
stopped.
"The provision of the Constitution
requiring that expenditures shall only
be in accordance with appropriations
actually made by law should be
obeyed. And they should be made
for specific purposes.
"The budget should be balanced,
not by more taxes, but by reduction
of follies.
"The futile purchases of foreign
silver should be stopped.
"The gold standard should be re-
established, even on the new basis.
"The act authorizing the President
to inflate the currency should be re-
pealed.-
Should Stop Experiments
The administration should give
and keep a pledge to the country
that there will be no further juggling
>f the currency and no further ex-
periments with credit inflation.
"Confidence in the validity of
promises of the government shouldl
e restored."
Referring to planned economy as
'the national planning" and "third
conomy," Hoover said it had one
'consistency" of "carefree scattering
>f public money."
"They are haunted by no ghost of
a balanced budget," he said. "But
national planning' thinks in phrases
nd slogans rather than the exacti-
uude of the cash register. We now
know that in addition to increased
axes after four years of it the bill
>f increased taxpayers' liabilities will
>e about $14,000,000,000.

"Tuffy" Thompson, shifty Minnesota halfback, is shown crossing
the Michigan 20-yard line in his spectacular return of Chris Everhardus'
opening kick-off. The Gopher backfield ace received the ball on his
own five and with the aid of good blocking carried it to, the Wolverine
eight-yard line before he was brought down by Earl Meyers. Ed Widseth
can be seen about to block out Mel Kramer, Varsity lineman.

Game
Bows

Minnesota Offense, 40-0

Wolverine

Before Smashing

'Fighting Hundred'
Puts On Best Show
Of Year At Game
The football team may have been
beaten in the Stadium yesterday, but
the Varsity-R.O.T.C. Band gave one
of its best performances of the year.
First forming "Minn" and then a
! "Mich" the "Fighting Hundred"
marched from one end of the cold,
wet field to the other. And all the
time Robert Fox, '38, was swinging
the baton every which way and toss-
ing it up nearly 15 feet in the air -
and what is more difficult, catching
it.
Only once did the strutting drum-
major miss, and that was when he
tossed it over the north goal posts the
second time. But he took his band
to the other end of the field and
tossed the silver stick over again
- and did catch it, just to show them
he could do it.
Temple News Is
Judged Best Paper
PITTSBURGH, Pa., Nov. 16. - (A')
- The Temple University News took
major honors today in the field of
36 student publications studied at the
fall meeting of the Intercollegiate
Newspaper Association of the Middle
Atlantic states.
The News won first place award in
the news and advertising division and
placed second in the editorial contest
in which the Washington and Jeffer-
son College Red and Black was de-
clared best.
CHINESE FEAR INVASION
NANKING, Nov. 16. -(P) - A
spokesman for Chinese official quar-
ters conceded apprehension over pos-
sibility of an aggressive Japanese
move into North China within a few
days.
Action in the movement to give
the northern provinces political in-
dependence from the central Nan-
king government, might come tomor-
row or Monday, he asserted.

Team

Admiral Byrd
To Give Talk
On Antarctica
Will Illustrate Lecture
With Movies Of Second
Polar Expedition
Rear Admiral Richard E. Byrd, her-
alded throughout the world as the
greatest explorer of modern times,
will speak on the subject of his sec-
ond Antarctic Expedition at 8:30 p.m.
tomorrow in Hill Auditorium.
Admiral Byrd will accompany his
lecture with motion pictures depict-
ing the activities of the expedition at
Little America and the exploration
flights made over 450,000 miles of
hitherto-unknown territory.
Professqr-emeritus William H.-
Hobbs of the geology department will
introduce Admiral Byrd on behalf of
the University of Michigan Oratorical
Association which is sponsoring the
lecture. Professor Hobbs also will
entertain Admiral Byrd during his
stay in Ann Arbor.
Most Publicized Expedition
Admiral Byrd will present in his
lecture the "personal side" of the ac-
tivities and experiences of the second
Antarctic expedition.
The achievements of the expedition
have been called by Admiral Byrd
himself "the most important" of his
career. Cosmic ray research was car-
ried into the highest Southern lati-
tudes thus far attained. The expedi-
tion initiated the first meteor-obser-
vation program in Antarctica with
what Admiral Byrd described as
"spectacular results."
The first authentic data as to the
thickness of the south Polar ice cap
was obtained, thanks to a specially-
constructed seismic sounding appara-
tus and preliminary hints of this data
are expected by scientific authorities
to change radically the world's con-
ception of the Antarctic continent.
Important Weather Data Obtained
The auroral and meteorological ob-
servations taken by Admiral Byrd
during his five-months solitary vigil
163 miles south of Little America have
altered considerably the conceptions
of weather conditions and have aided
in the attempts of meteorologists to
make long range weather conditions.
In a letter to Carl Brandt, manager
of the Association, Byrd stated that
the motion pictures which he will
present are entirely different from
those included in the movie "Little
America" which is now running at a
local theater.
Tickets for the lecture are still
available, Brandt stated, and may be
purchased either at Wahr's State
Street bookstore or at the Hill Audi-
torium boxoffice.
Frazier-Lemke Law
Is Declared Invalid
CHICAGO, Nov. 16. -(P) -Ruling
that Congress had exceeded its pow-
ers under the bankruptcy clause of
the constitution, the United States
court of appeals for the seventh cir-
cuit today held the re-enacted
Frazier-Lemke law unconstitutional.

Thompson's 87-Yard Ret urn Of Opening Kick-Off

Uram, Beise, LeVoir And
Thompson Score In Six
Touchdown Rout
Michigan Players
Threaten But Once
Renner Replaces Sweet As
Punting Star; Establish
45-Yard Average
By WILLIAM R. REED
(Daily Sports Editor)
Displaying the most fundamental
and most effective of all football of-
fensives, Minnesota ripped and
smashed through a game Wolverine
team yesterday in the Stadium to
win, 40 to 0.
It was the worst defeat ever suf-
fered by a Michigan eleven in modern
football, but came at the hands of a
team which observers are generally
ranking as the most powerful ever to
appear in the Michigan Stadium.
Blocking savagely on every play,
the Gophers ran through Michigan
for six touchdowns, including a score
on a 93-yard kickoff return in the
second half by Tuffy Thompson,
Minnesota's sophomore halfback.
Victory Hopes Blasted
Michigan's sole hope of victory, an
sarly lead through a break in the
opening minutes, was blasted when
the same Thompson, shifty and fast,
but using the superlative blocking of
his teammates to perfection, ran
Chris Everhardus' opening kickoff
from his own five-yard line to the
Michigan eight, where he was hauled
down from behind by Earl Meyers.
At that point the Michigan de-
fense, formulated during a week of
secret drills, held the Gophers to a
six-yard gain in four downs, but an
injury to Harry Wright on the play
destroyed the unorthodox offensive
etup, and from then on the game
was the Gophers'.
The story of the game is the
story of long breaks from scrimmage
by the Gophers, which brought two
touchdowns directly and two more
indirectly.
Michigan again kicked off, taking
advantage of a strong wind, and
Uram returned the ball from his five
to the 33. After two line plays had
failed, Uram again carried the ,ball
behind a screen of blockers, to score
the second touchdown. After Mich-
igan was offside on the first attempt,
Babe LeVoir converted from place-
ment for the Gophers.
Michigan Holds
Michigan held throughout the
greater part of the second quarter,
until in the middle of the period, the
Gophers began a march from their
own 17. Thompson picked up 16
yards and Michigan was offside, and
rhen Minnesota, with Gmitro carry-
ing the ball, scored a touchdown, but
the play was called back to the Mich-
igan 30-yard marker on a clipping
penalty. The score was only delayed,
however, because on fourth down
Roscoe passed to'LeVoir, who took the
ball on the 17 and raced for a score.
He also placekicked the extra point.
The fifth Minnesota touchdown
represented. the essence of the Goph-
er play, the 93-yard kickoff return by
Thompson which started the second
half. Everhardus kicked off to Le-
Voir on the 5 yard line, who ran lat-
erally to the center of the field. There,
as the wedge was being formed, he
lateralled to Thompson, who raced
diagonally to his left after the wedge
had eliminated the vanguard of
Michigan blockers, cut back to his
right as his blockers picked up the
remainder of the Wolverine sec-
ondary, and then straight down the
middle of the field. Not a Michigan
tackler laid his hands on the fleet-
footed sophomore star.
Scoring Completed
The scoring was completed in the
final quarter when a march from

midfield resulted in a score with Beise
plunging from the one-yard line for
the touchdown.
Michigan's offense was never given
a chance as the Gophers completely
dominated the play, keeping the ball
in their own hands for the greater
part of the game. The Wolverines
threatened but once, at the close of
the first half when two passes, Ren-
ner to Aug and Renner to Valpey
were responsible, with runs by Ever-
hovamrrN _fnr taking thehn II frn +'1h

__ _ 1

Glory Of Joe's And The Orient, Now
OnlyA Song, Recalled By Old-Timers

By JOSEPH S. MATTES
"Back to Joe's and the Orient.
"Back to Some of the Money we
Spent."
But no one will ever go back to
either Joe's or the Orient - they died

U. T Twith Michigan's youth. But their
UJ . S. Rushes Work glory will live on as long as "I Want
To Go Back to Michigan" is a popular
* campus song.
Oan Five Submarines cmu og
"Joe's was a hang-out for every-
body in college. They were in there
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16.-(P)- every day pretty near-just as a
On the eve of a naval conference matter of fact. Joe used to serve a
at which much will be said about lunch for 15 cents -potatoes and a
submarines, Secretary Claude Swan- good steak or something - from 10
son was informed today that work a.m. until noon every day, and stu-
was being hastened on five of the dents used to eat there more than
navy's 16 new submarines so that any other place," recalled Dewitt C.
they can be commissioned next year. Millen, '05, who wrote "The College
The navy's building program will Cut-Up." a story revolving about

don't, because this generation has
never heard of any of those fellows."
Joe Parker's was located on Main
St. just north of Washington St.,
about where Kresge's 5 and 10 cent
store is now, he said, and Joe was a
stocky man, bald-headed and pretty
popular with the students.
"All the star athletes and the
B.M.O.C.'s used to have a club called
the 'Friars' Club then," Mr. Millen
said. "They had frequent meetings
upstairs in the building directly
across the street from Joe's and he'd
always serve them.
"Then he had a pretty large room
in the back of his place where some
of the fraternities held parties," he
went on. "We used to reserve that
every Christmas, have a big Christ-

Arbor all his life, agreed with Mr.
Millen. "They never became intoxi-
cated before Cap Night or any other
traditional affair like they did after
Prohibition, but as soon as the thing
was over everybody'd head for Joe's
or some other place.
"Freshmen weren't allowed to enter
Joe's although they could go into
any other place. It was strictly a
hang-out for upper-classmen. Then
on Cap Night when everything was
over they'd all make a dash for Joe
Parker's where they'd see the inside
for the first time."
The Town and Gown, an organi-
zation of Ann Arbor business men
and members of the faculty, held a
meeting above Joe Parker's at least
once a week, Mr. Moe said.

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