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November 23, 1935 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-23

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The Weather
Fair today, little changes in
temperature, moderate west
winds.

LY

Mit iga

~I~itli

Editorials

Farewell To A Fighter
Hie Balanced The Budget .. .

VOL. XLVI. No. 48 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1935

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Dr. Haber Urges
Passage Of New
Pension Measure

United States
Cracks Down
On Exporters
England, France Ignore
Mussolini's Protests of
League Allegiance
Victories Claimed
By Ethiopian Army

Wolverines Meet Highly-Touted
Ohio State Team In Final Game;
4,000 Attend Rousing Pep Rally

WPA Official Demands
Immediate Passage Of
State Insurance Act
Gives Talk Before
Accountants Group
Social Security Bill Is
Explained By Altmeyer,
Federal Board Member
Immediate enactment of a state un-
employment insurance act and a new
plan for old age pensions were urged
for Michigan yesterday by Dr. Wil-
liam Haber, deputy administrator of
the state Works Progress Adminis-
tration in an address before the
Michigan Accounting Conference in
the Union.
The Ohio plan of unemployment
insurance, where funds are pooled
from statewide contributions, is best
suited for the Michigan situation, Dr.
Haber said. "In this state," he told
the accountants, "an unemployment
insurance plan is more necessary than
in almost any other place. Unem-
ployment here is more highly season-
alized than in any other state. Even
with the great efforts of the automo-
bile manufacturers to stabilize em-
ployment, there was a 40 per cent
fluctuation during' July."
Present Law Inadequate
The present state pension law is
not adequate, the WPA official stated.
"It does not comply with the quali-
fications demanded by the Social Se-
curity Act because there have been
no appropriations by the State. The
present law is not mandatory, and
the authority of the State adminis-
tration is not broad enough."
Unless an unemployment insurance
act and a new pension plan are put
into effect immediately, Dr. Haber
warned, Michigan will receive. no
benefits from the national act, de-
spite the fact it will be taxed heavily
under its provisions.
Although he discussed the entire
Social Security Act in its relation to
Michigan, Dr. Haber confined his re-
marks chiefly to its phases dealing
with unemployment and old age pen-
sions. Admitting that the so-called
Wisconsin or individual fund plan of
unemployment insurance has its good
points-such as creating a greater
employer-interest-nevertheless Dr.
Haber strongly advocated the col-
lective pool system for this state.
"This plan allows for the diffusion of
risk," he declared, "which is the very
essence of insurance.
Exemptions Are Scored
"We have greatly exaggerated the
ability of the individual employer to
solve the unemployment problem,"
Dr. Haber said. "I believe we can
combine both plans here, but im-
mediate action is necessary."
Such a system, operating in con-
nection with the National Social Se-
curity Act, would cover 57 per cent
of the working population pf Michi-
gan-approximately 1,100,000 persons
-according to Dr. Haber. A total of
814,000 persons would be exempt
under the law, he said.
Exemption of concerns employing
up to eight persons as scored by
Dr. Haber, although he advocated
that the act not apply to firms with
five or less employees.
Discussing the tax on payrolls nec-
essary to take care of the Michigan
situation, he held that "if three per
cent is levied in other states, a higher
tax would be justified here." He
urged a "three or four per cent tax,"
which, he claimed, would "provide
sufficient benefit for 20 weeks of a
52 week year."
Depression unemployment can only
be adequately covered, Dr. Haber de-
clared, by increasing the pay-
ment to the unemployment fund to a
point where it is able to handle such
an increase in unemployed. "A five

per cent tax would handle it," he said,
"but I don't believe we are able
to go that far."
A three per cent tax on payrolls
would increase prices of commodities
one and three-tenths per cent to con-
sumers, Dr. Haber estimated. "It
(Continued on Page 2)
New Broadcast Planned
At Football Game Today
A novel system of broadcasting will
tell spectators at the Michigan-Ohio

Coeds, Ethiopians
Have LikeI rouble
With Their Curf ewv
Now that "lights-out" hour for
women is the leading topic of campus
conversation, it is enlightening to
know what the Ethiopians do about
the problem of a suitable retiring
hour.
Col. Henry Miller, head of the
department of mechanical drawing,
told the Michigan Accountants Con-
ference last night that despite the
fact that populations may be tran-
sient in Ethiopian towns, no one has
to be told when to get in off the
streets.
There is, however, a declared cur-
few hour and no one is allowed to
appear on the streets after the hour
has struck. In Ethiopia it is not, of
course, a question of Saturday classes
or of "fatigue" after an evening's
pleasure. There it is a question of
how well you can keep from going
to the dogs. For they throw refuse
in the streets in the dark country,
and hyenas and wild dogs swoop down
on towns to do the jobs of scaveng-
ing. If the inhabitants stay out late
there, they'll not only be fatigued, but
disfigured, for, Colonel Miller says,
"Those dogs aren't just bad, they're
wild."
Flammg Lava
Is Threatening
Hawaii Town

Increase In Exports
Italy Are Revealed
WashingtonFigures

To
By

'Discolor Scarlet Scourge
With Maize And Blue -
Bill Renner
Kipke Expresses
Hope Of Victory

Ohio Coaches, Remembering 33,
Don't Toot Their Own Horn Now

'Scarlet Scourge' Has Only
One Loss This Season;
Unbeaten In Big Ten

1 1,

Sweet,

Viergever

Volcanologist
To Detour

Makes Plans
Volcano If

Danger Increases
HILO, Hawaii, Nov. 22.-(/P) --Five
rivers of blazing lava surged down the
slopes of Mauna Loa today in one of
Hawaii's most spectacular volcanic
eruptions in years.
One sizzling stream a mile wide
became for a time a potential men-
ace to this city of 20,000. The tre-
mendous activity later appeared to
die down.
However, Dr. Thomas A. Joggar,
governmennt volcanist, made plans
to divert the flow by blasting in case
it headed toward Hilo.
The threatening stream rolled 13
iles down the volcano's north slope
to a point where it might turn east-
ward in the direction of Hilo or west-
ward toward a sparsely-settled side
of the island.
The head of this flow was about
25 miles from the city when one wit-
ness said Mauna Loa "showed signs of
tiring."
Hilo was threatened once before -
in 1881. A stream crept within a mile
of the city. Islanders like to recall that
Princess Ruth of the Hawaiian royal
house stood before the oncoming flood
and called upon Pele, the Volcano
goddess. The lava flow stopped.
The lava began bursting through
the west slope of Mauna Loa about
6:35 o'clock last night (12:05 a.m.
Eastern Standard Time, Friday),
about 18 hours after a moderate
earthquake, which was followed by
a 'mall tidal wave.
The glowing lava reddened the sky,
being visible in Honolulu, more than
200 miles distant.
The island of Hawaii, with many
active craters, has experienced count-
less eruptions. Only once in recorded
history has lava destroyed a village.
In 1926, Hoopuloa, a fishing village,
was wiped out by a Mauna Loa erup-
tion, but was evacuated before the
lava arrived.
Bursley, Williams
To Attend Meeting
Joseph A. Bursley, dean of stu-
dents, and George R. Williams, '36,
president of the Interfraternity Coun-
cil, will represent the University's 50
fraternities at the 27th annual con-
vention of the National Interfrater-
nity Association in New York next
week, it was announced yesterday.
Prof. Robert P. Briggs, chairman
of the committee on exceptions, will
address the assembly Friday, present-

(By The Associated Press)
The United States put financial
pressure on would-be war shippers
Friday while Great Britain and
France turned aside Premier Benito
Mussolini's sanctions protest with re-
newed avowals of allegiance to the
League of Nations covenant.
An implied shipping board threat
to tighten the purse strings on debtor
ship owners to halt raw material ship-
ment to the African theater of war
was disclosed at Washington.
On the heels of this revelation, the
Italian ambassador, Augusto Rosso,
was closeted for an hour with Secre-
tary of State Hull.
Great Britain in her note to Il Duce
accepted "the consequences" of sanc-
tions and sharply refused to reopen
discussion of questions raised by the
Italian protest.
France in a somewhat similar com-
munication disclosed plainly that her
need to insure League protection of
the League Covenant in the event
of an attack in Europe must out-
weigh her bonds of friendship for
the Fascist state.
Both nations affirmed their will-
ingness to seek a peaceful settlement
of the Italo-Ethiopian war. But both
expressed strong confidence in the
fairness of the sanctions proceedings
at Geneva--something Italy has as-
sailed with vigor.
The Washington move to enforce
the United States neutrality policy
was possible because of the millions
of dollars involved in outstanding
shipping board loans on American
vessels.
Nevertheless, a $2,000,000 increase
in October exports to Italy was dis-
closed by government figures.
On the northern African front re-
ports from an Italian column pene-
trating the Tembian mountain re-
gion described the second defeat in
two days of the crafty Ras Seyoum
and his Ethiopian warriors.
But in Addis Ababa, the Ethiopian
government not only claimed success
in the Tembian, but announced that
300 Italians had been slain in an 11-
hour battle north of Makale 10 days
before.
High Italian sources in Rome de-
clared the United States will be "fol-
lowing the lead of British imperial-
ism" if it puts an embargo on oil
to the Fascist state. Such a step,
they said, would subject America to
the reprisals levied against "sanc-
tionist" nations.
Notre Dame Man
Dies From Injury
SOUTH BEND, Nov. 22. - (P) -
Richard J. Sullivan, 19-year old
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., sophomore at
Notre Dame University died tonight
of a broken neck suffered Sunday
from an interhall football game.
At his bedside were his father, J. R.
Sullivan, advertising manager of the
Poughkeepsie Sunday Courier, and his
mother.
Sullivan was playing with the St.
Edward Hall team against the fresh-
men when he was injured.

"I'm glad that Michigan came Michigan-Ohio State football game,
through and 'closed the gates of. no players were present in the lobby
mercy' on Ohio State in that game," of the Dearborn Inn last night, and
said Coach Harry G. Kipke in re- even Francis "No Mercy" Schmidt
hearsing his post-game locker room had retired.
speech for this afternoon at the pep Meeting reporters, as first in charge
meeting in Hill Auditorium last night, in the absence of Coach Schmidt, was
with more than 4,000 students in at- Ernest Godfrey, line coach, and the
tendance roaring their approval, antithesis of the popular conception
At least it was the speech he hopes of a Scarlet Scourge tutor, as he re-
to make after the Buckeye tilt today, fused to predict anything more than
he told the assembled Michigan root- a "close contest" for today's meeting
ers, who overflowed into the third between his squad and Coach Harry
deck of the auditorium, in one of the Kipke's Wolverines.
two talks featured on the pep-meeting "Michigan games are never a push-
program. The complete speech as over," Godfrey said, "and it's foolish
planned also includes "That was a to make any rash predictions about
great pass you made to win that game,)
Bill!"
Renner Praised Halfway Marls.
"Bill's the best passer we've ever.
had here at the University, and that TA
includes Benny Friedman and Harry Iroached
Newman," the Michigan coach said. ph
"I'm not much of a speaker,s In Fund Drive
you're about to find out," Renner said
in his speech, "but I want to tell you
we'll be fighting tomorrow for theA
students who've been so loyal this Gorky Announces Gifts
season. From New Contributors;
"As far as the 'punt, pass, and
prayer' system goes, it's my prayer Lemon Lands Workers
tomorrow to sort of discolor the Scar-
let Scourge with a lot of Maize and Total subscriptions to the Ann Ar-
Blue," he concluded. bor Community Fund yesterday ap-
Earlier in the program Kipke re- proach'ed r4early 50per- cent ot the
viewed the season's record, saying in $55,000 goal, as $24,773 was reported
regard to the Minnesota game: pledged at the workers' luncheon held
"When a team loses a game to the yesterday at the Masonic Temple.
best there is in blocking, tackling, Campaign officials predicted that the
and running, they want an opportu- halfway mark would be passed today
nity to make up for it, and tomorrow as a good deal of canvassing remained
the boys are going to have that op- unfinished in the special gifts divi-
portunity. sion and only about a fourth of the

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Coach Compliments
Of Captain; Band
Part In Program

Work
Takes

Mentors Pessimistic Over
Game; Would Settle For
2-0 Victory
By JOHN J. FLAHERTY
Unlike 1933, when a squad of Buck-
eyes predicted they "were headed for
the Rose Bowl" on the eve of the

Band Takes Part
"I can't quite guarantee you that
we'll win tomorrow, but I can guaran-
tee you that anybody who goes into
that game is going to give 'em every-
thing he's got."
The program was topped off by the
110-piece Varsity R.O.T.C. Band
under William D. Revelli, which ac-
companied the audience in the "Yel-
low and Blue" to close the program,
then swung into "The Victors" as the
students filed out of the auditorium.
After the rally the band marched
down North University to State
Street, up Liberty, and back May-
nard Street to their headquarters at
Morris Hall, with a throng of shout-
ing, singing students jamming the
streets behind them.
Ohio's Band, 126 Strong,
Here For Game Today
Ohio State's 126-piece R.O.T.C.
band will arrive at the State St. rail-
road station at 11 a.m, today. They
will march up State St. to the campus.
The Ohio State band, which is un-
usual in that it hasno reed instru-
ments in it, will assemble with the
Michigan band at Morris Hall and the
two will leave for the Stadium at
1:10 p.m.

prospective contributors in the gen-
eral division had been contacted.
Prof. Charles Gorky of the Engi-
neering College announced additional
contributions by the University to the
extent of $2,911. Robert Greve, as-
sistant director of the University
Hospital, reported $321.50 contribut-
ed with canvassing of the staff just
begun.
Special gifts augmented funds re-
ceived in that division by $8,255.
Further pledges from national cor-
porations reached $634.25 as the De-
troit Edison Company announced a
$250 gift in addition to its usual con-
tribution.
Auditors will be at the Masonic
Temple today from 10 to 12 a.m. to
receive reports from workers, al-
though no luncheon will be held.
Dr. William P. Lemon, pastor of the
First Presbyterian Church, praised
the workers yesterday for contribut-
ing their active support so unselfish-
ly for the welfare of the community.
Two Harvard
Students Face
Assault Count
On Trial For Roughing
Janitor; Sons Of Socially
Prominent Families
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. 22. - (P)
- Two socially prominent Harvard
students were tried today for a brutal
assault on an elderly college janitor,
and while one testified he had drunk
too much to recall anything, the other
vigorously protested his innocence.
Bennet Y. Ryan, son of a wealthy
New York publisher, who was named
by another student as the assailant
of Frank Foster, janitor at exclusive
Dunster House, testified he had been
drinking heavily and had no recollec-
tion of the attack on Foster.
Foster lost the sight of one eye and
was so severely injured his recovery
remained in doubt for several weeks

any Big Ten game. We have every
respect for Michigan and for Bill
Renner, whom we respect as a real
ball player, and we'll settle right this
minute for a 2-0 win.
"No mercy?" - just newspaper
stuff," was Godfrey's comment on the
reported attitude of Coach Schmidt
toward today's game. "And further-
more, the ballyhoo about our "Scar-
let Scourge' is more newspaper stuff.
Every year sport writers pick out a
Big Ten team to build up, and this
year they picked Ohio State. Last.
season we ended up with a good team
and this year we're it.
"On the other hand," Godfrey said,
"our boys are in the best physical
condition of the season. If we win
today it means a share in the Big Ten
championship, so naturally we are
pointing for Michigan."
When asked how Ohio would like
to play Minnesota, Coach Godfrey
said, "We'd love it. Last weeks Mich-
igan-Minnesota score does not repre-
sent the difference between the two
teams. The statistics of the game
were about the same as those for the
Illinois-Ohio game, that ended in a
6-0 score. Michigan's 40-0 defeat
was just a result of bad breaks."
L. W. St. John, director of athletics,
was present to deny the allegations of
a super-team complex on the part
of the Ohio State squad and coaches.
'And don't try to make us say so,
he added.
Commenting on the recent state-
ments of Ohio's Governot Davey
apropos football subsidization, God-
frey said, "sure our boys work in the
state building, but they really work.-
You can-find-them on their-jobs, when F
they are supposed to be there.
And then the familiar conclusion,
"may the best team win."
Shirley Smith
Served Notice
In Cohen Suit
Court Summons Regents
To Give Reasons For
RefusingReadmission
Legal notification of the suit in-
stituted by Daniel Cohen, '37E, in
Federal Court to gain readmission to
the University was served yesterday
on Shirley Smith, secretary to the
Board of Regents.
Summonses against the Board of
Regents as a corporation, which were
received yesterday, were turned over
to George Burke, attorney for the
University, who is acting with David
M. Crowley, State attorney-general,
as counsel for the respondents.
Burke will have approximately two
weeks in which to file an answer to
the charges cited in a petition drawn
up several weeks ago by Patrick H.
O'Brien, former attorney-general, and
Nicholas V. Olds, who are acting as
counsel for Cohen at the request of
the American Civil Liberties Union.
The petition named President
Ruthven, each of the members of
the Board of Regents individually,
and the Board as a corporation,
charged that Cohen was dismissed
from the University without just
cause or adequate process, and cited
constitutional and contractual vi-
olations.
Cohen, together with three others,
William Fisch, Leon Ovsiew and Jo-
seph Feldman, all '37, was asked dur-
ing the summer not to return this fall
because of "interfering with the work
of the University and of other stu-
dents." Ovsiew has since been re-
admitted to the University by Presi-
dent Ruthven.
Although the original appeal for a
writ of mandamus was filed before
Federal Judge Ernest A. Brien sev-

eral weeks ago, an error was made in
naming Perry Shorts as a Regent in
place of James 0. Murfin, who suc-
ceeded him more than a year ago.
The writ has since been corrected,
and the summonses were issued by

In Starting Lineup
Valpey Will Start At Right
End; Garber Placed At
Guard Position
By WILLIAM R. REED
(Daily Sports Editor)
The Scarlet Scourge of Ohio State,
most highly ballyhooed of recent grid
machines, descends on Michigan this
afternoon with the intention of
clinching no less than a share in the
1935 Big Ten title. Michigan, de-
cidedly the underdog, on the other
hand is out to make a success of the
1935 season with a win over the
Buckeyes.
Behind Captain Bill Renner, play-
ing his final game for Michigan and
against Buckeyes with whom he has
had contact since his early grid
training, the Wolverines are conced-
ed little more than an outside chance
against a team which has been im-
pressive in every game to date, in-
cluding its only loss, to Notre Dame.
A crowd of approximately 70,000,
including 11,000 from Columbus, is
expected to make up the largest at-
tendance of the 1935 Michigan sea-
son.
Viergever, Sweet Ready
Michigan's chances rest on the con-
dition of three regulars, injured last
week against Minnesota. They are
Cedric Sweet, John Viergever and
Harry Wright.
Trainer Ray Roberts has pro-
nounced Viergever and Sweet ready
TE- do, and they are both included in
a tentative starting lineup announced
yesterday by Coach Harry Kipke, but
Joe Rinaldi is expected to start at
center in place of Wright. And al-
hough Sweet is expected to start at
fullback, his punting duties will be
taken over by either Bob Campbell,
tentative starter at halfback, or Cap-
tain Renner or John Smithers.
Other Wolverine changes include
Art Valpey,'starting at end, and Jesse
Garber at guard. Earle Luby, a sopho-
more, is expected to relieve Viergever
at tackle.
Buckeyes In Shape
The Buckeyes, working out at Dear-
horn yesterday afternoon, reported
themselves in top physical condition
for the 'game, with no serious in-
juries of any kind.
The rivalry between Michigan and
Ohio State is one of the most famous
in the country from standpoint of
bitterness and every game between
the two schools never fail to bring
out the best in both teams. More
people have watched these two elev-
ens battle it out every year than
have witnessed any other traditional
series, including the Army-Navy
struggles and the age-old Yale-
Harvard conflict.
The first game between the two
schools was played in 1897, when the
Wolverines gave the Buckeyes a 96
to 0 trimming. The series continued
without a break from 1900 to 1912,
was revived in 1918, and the games
have been a yearly event ever since.
Ohio Loses Thriller
Prior to the opening of the 1935
season, Ohio State's Scarlet Scourge
was ballyhooed by grid experts from
coast to coast as the greatest team
of modern football. The Buckeyes
opened the season against a primed
Kentucky eleven which held them to
a 19-0 win. However, the Ohio steam-
roller went into action against Drake
one of the better minor teams, and
piled up 85 counters to its opponents'
single touchdown.
After wins over Northwestern and
Indiana, Notre Dame's Ramblers,
with Andy Pilney playing a Merriwell
role, overcame a two-touchdown lead
in the closing minutes with a come-
back reminiscent of the Rockne elev-
lens to jolt the Buckeyes from the

national championship picture. Seem-
ingly subdued by the defeat at the
hands of the Irish, State had trouble
in ekeing out victories over Chicago
and Illinois.
PROBABLE LINEUPS:
Ohio State Pos. Michigan

A. G. Altmeyer Invites Test Of
Security Board's Legal Status

By FRED WARNER NEAL
The Social Security Board welcomes
a test of constitutionality of the So-
cial Security Board, Arthur J. Alt-
meyer, one of the three members,
said yesterday.
Taking a rather naive view of the
situation, Mr. Altmeyer, a former as-
sistant secretary of labor, declared
that "There is no doubt as to the
constitutionality of the act.
"Our lawyers have told us not to
worry about it being held invalid by
the Supreme Court," he said. "I see
no features of the bill that are in-
compatible with the constitution."
Asked whether or not a majority

Nevertheless, he said, "There is a sort
of chronic insecurity. Even during
the boom years, the amount of un-
employment was sufficient to con-
stitute a considerable problem."
The money paid into the federal
treasury by employers in states not
having an unemployment insurance
act is entirely unearmarked, Mr. Alt-
meyer admitted, and U.S. authorities
may use it for any purpose they see
fit. "But this fact should not prove
a handicap; rather an asset," he add-
ed.
Mr. Altmeyer is of the opinion that
where an industry already has an
unemployment insurance plan in ef-

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