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December 01, 1936 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-12-01

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S
The Weather
Increasing cloudiness followed
by light snow din North, not so
cold in north portion today.

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Editorials
Germany's
Latest . ..

VOL. XLVII No. 55 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, DEC. 1, 1936

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Daily Initiates
Move Seeking
Athletes Table
In Conference
Present Set-Up Is Harmful1
To Work And Health
Both, Survey Shows
Kipke Interrogated
But Non-Commital
Movement Is Not Intended
As Alibi For Records
Of Recent Teams
EDITOR'S NOTE: Mr. Andros sets
forth in the following article The
Daily's stand on the training table for
football players. In his "Press Angle"
column Sunday morning, he charged
that Alex Loko, who recently left
school, and other gridders, had iade-
quate food during the football season.
By GEORGE J. ANDROS
(Daily Sports Editor)
The Daily has initiated a move to-
ward Western Conference approval
of a plan providing a training table
for the Varsity football squad to the
extent of one good meal a day dur-
ing the season.
This move has been made not as an
alibi for three consecutive unsuccess-
ful seasons.
It has been made because it is firm-
ly believed that its fulfillment would
be of benefit to the players, the ma-
jority of whom are working under
conditions that are detrimental to
their scholastic progress as well as
their performance on the gridiron.
Over 80 per cent of the members of
the Varsity squad are forced to workJ
for their board to stay in school. The
average case is something like this:
Forced To Hurry
Football practice isover at 5:30
p.m. The player hurries through a
shower and dressing and rushes to a
board job that will probably mean
standing on his feet for as long as anl
hour-just after a strenuous practice.
And the eating of what is the "big"
meal of the day takes place in the
same general rush. After this the
man goes to his room to study-under
pressure of a football practice physi-
cally and mentally strenuous and a
meal eaten under unfavorable con-
ditions.
Under the plan of one good meal
a day-the evening meal after prac- I
tice, the players would be assured ofI
the type and amount of food neces-
sary to an athlete, and the obviously
detrimental "pressure" on the mant
would be relieved. He could relax be-
fore and during the meal. The bene-1
fits of properly prescribed food dot
not have to be mentioned.
Figures have been given out by1
Trainer Ray Roberts that prove that
the football squad gained more
weight than it lost during the pastt
season. But weight is not the only
prerequisite to good condition. t
Food Quality Important
Quality, variety and methods of
preparation are as essential in food
as quantity, according to Dr. George
May's statements given below.t
Weight can come only from quantity
of food. For the best general con-
dition an athlete needs the other
essentials as well.
Coach Harry Kipke, while declining
to take a stand either for or against
a training table, commented last
night that "one.good meal a day on
a training table would undoubtedly
be a help to many of the boys." 1
Fielding H. Yost, director of ath-
letics, was inclined to pass lightly
over the controversy, saying that the

training table situation had been'
settled several times in the Confer-
ence since the original abolishment
in 1905.
May Proposes
Table Serving
One 'Good' Meal
A training table which served at
least one "good" meal a day for foot-
ball players was the proposal offered
yesterday by Dr. George A. May, di-
rector of the Waterman Gymnasium,
to the question of giving the players
enough to eat.
Four important features of a good
meal were enumerated by Dr. May.
These are quantity, quality, variety
and proper preparation. The absence
of any one of these, he pointed out,
would render a meal worthless to the
eater.
With a training table in onerationf

Carillonneur Prepares For First Concert

TaX I mmunit y Woollcott Claims He Is Tired United States
AOf Name 'Favorite Raconteur' May Be Asked
Action arey
In. Fraterniti es' Author, Lecturer Asserts, have been forsaken long since," he in- To Enter Pact
I Ove Cup Of Coffee He formed us with a wave of his fingers,
ver Cp O and continued in his voice resemb-
Is Still Active ling that of a little old lady: "When s
National Fraternity Body 1I was editor of Sunday dramatic sec- W ith France
N at yBy JAMES A. BOOZER tions for three New York papers I
Says Houses Not Run Alexander Wollcott poured him- never allowed an interview to be
For Profit Motive self another cup of coffee at the printed. If some one wanted to get . Movement To Counteract
________some information about a person-
table set against one of the Unions~
emh leadeda wn sand aid he was all right. But it's not a good idea to Fascist European Bloc
Movement Results highleadedwindowsantired of being called America's favor- make the subject of your story say
raconeur.things arbitrarily." Initiated By Paris
After Briggs' Talk ite racont"Oh yes, interviewing is just as
"It must have been the publisher (continued on Page 2) British And Belgian
of 'While Rome Burns' that stuck the ®-- _--
Rushing, Other Problems title on me," he offered, and withha rA A
Of Group Discussed At flit of his hand, said that it had Former Governor DisIPSeorl ~u u
S Gshaunted him ever since.
Annual Meeting He termed as ridiculous the para- - Leon Blum Calls Session
graphs of a New York columnist say-
Immediate action toward exclud- ing that he had withdrawn from the
ing fraternities from the list of tax- hustle and bustle of it all and had re-> Plans For Protection
able employers under the Social Se- tired to Clinton, N. Y., to be trustee of
curity Act will be taken by the Na- his alma mater, Hamilton College. LONDON, Nov. 30.-UP-Indica-
To Continue Broadcasting tiens tonight pointed to British ac-
tional Inte-rfraternity Council, which Thc -r,' ~t fth nl ~ertn~ fth ~ntA1'pp li
as much a part of the world as. cetance of the reported French plan

-Ann Arbor Daily News Photo.
When the Baird Carillon is dedicated Friday, Wilmot F. Pratt, new
University carillonneur, will play several selections on the bells as part
of the program. Above he is shown at the clavier of the carillon, located
among the four largest bells on the tenth floor of the Burton Tbwer.
The program will be the first official concert on the bells, and Pratt's
first since he left his school for carillon training in Malines, Belgium.

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n
a4

Buenos Aires
Gives Ovation
For Roosevelt
Nation's Biggest Reception
Greets President Prior
To Conference
BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 30.-(W)-j
One million Argentines gave Presi-
dent Franklin D. Roosevelt the great-
est mass welcome in their nation's
history when he arrived today to open
conferences by which 21 American
republics hope to build a citadel of
permanent peace in the new world.
Argentine secret service men said
the wild ovations which lasted far
into the hot night exceeded even
those accorded England's King Ed-
ward VIII when, as Prince of Wales,
he visited Buenos Aires in 1931.
Spontaneous salvos of cheering and
"V ivas!" rolled about the presiden-
tial party for 15 minutes without in-
terruption tonight when he drove to
the Casa Rosada to pay a formal call
oi Argentine's President Augustin
Justo.
Similar demonstrations earlier
roared from the throngs which lined
the route along which he rode in the
afternoon after landing from the
United States Cruiser Indianapolis.
The exuberant Argentines shouted
"Viva Democracy!" and "Viva Roose-
velt!" until the United States and
Argentine presidents appeared on a
balcony. The two smiled and waved
and shook hands in view of the crowd.!
Before his call on the ArgentineI
president, President Roosevelt con-
ferred with Secretary of State Hull
and Sumner Welles, assistant secre-
tary of state, on the general program
and objectives of the Inter-American
Conference.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30.-('P)-On
the eve of President Roosevelt's ad-
dress at Buenos Aires to the Inter-
American Conference for Promotion
of Peace and Trade, the State De-
partment announced today the sign-
ing of a reciprocal trade treaty with
the eighth of the 21 nations attend-
ing.
The newest signatory is Costa Rica,
whose agreement to extend reciprocal
trade benefits brings to 15 the num-
ber of countries with which such
treaties have been arranged.
Men's Dormitories
ICommittee To Meet
A general neeting of the Commit -
tee on Men's Dormitories will be held
at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Union,
Gilbert Tilles, '37, chairman of the
I cmmittee. announend vesterdav.

Loyal Spain's
Delegates Talk
Here Saturday

ended its 28th annual meeting Satur-
lay in New York City, it was revealed
yesterday by members of thle Mich-
igan delegation.
gThe action is being taken as the
result of a talk delivered at the
conference by Prof. Robert P. Briggs
of the economics department, frater-
nity financial adviser, who told dele-
gates what the tax would cost fra-
ternities. Other Michigan represen-
tatives at the meeting were Dean Jo-
seph A. Bursley and George Cosper,
'37, president of the Interfraternity,
Council.
Move Was Unexpected
The new move was unexpected by
the conference, which discussed the
question in their routine business. As
a result of Professor Briggs' informa-
tion, the problem was turned over to
the executive committee of the Coun-
cil who will seek exemption from the
act on the grounds that fraternities
are non-profit, educational organiza-
ions.
Other subjects discussed at the con-
ference were rushing systems, espe-
cially deferred rushing, "dirty" rush-
ing and how to reduce the length of
the rushing period to a minimum and
still adequately contact all the
rushees.
"Michigan fraternities seemed to
be so far in advance of the other
schools," Cosper said, "that we could
learn little from them that we did not
already know."
Many Introduced Here
Practically all of the innovations
suggested by other delegates, such as
interfraternity balls, interfraternity
sings, pledge banquets and registra-
tion of freshmen, have already been
introduced here, he said.
The delegates from the more than
100 universities and colleges which
sent representatives listened to the

ever, he said, and will commence
broadcasting the first of the year
twice a week for a tobacco company,
which he termed a "somewhat more
appropriate sponsor." Mr. Wooll-,
cott spoke before nearly 3,200 per-
sons Sunday night in Hill Auditorium
under the auspices of the Oratorical X
Association.
Further evidence that he is not yet
ready for the literary graveyard was
his announcement that by spring he
would have a volume in the bookshops
with the theme: the brotherhood of
the poodle. He explained that besides
himself, Edna Ferber, President
Hutchins of Chicago University,
Booth Tarkington and Gertrude
Stein were owners of poodles, and his
book will deal with them and their
owners.
Before he returns from this mid-
western trip he is supposed to have
completed a foreword for "Moon-
stone."
Interviews, Bad Journalism
"What? You haven't heard of it?
Oh,. but that's to be understood. It
has never had a wide circulation, but
it's the first long detective story
ever written and the best.
He poured himself another cup of
coffee and said he thought interviews
were bad journalism.
"They're an institution that got
started about 40 years ago and should
Annual Galens
TaogDay Drive
To Start Today

:r:J

FRED W. GREENI
State Mourns
Green's Death;
Rites At Ionia
Thousands To Pay Tribute
To Well-Known Former
Michigan Governor
By FRED WARNER NEAL
Michigan mourned one of her best
loved governors last night, and the
thousands who will come to Ionia to-
morrow to pay their last tribute to
Fred W. Green will testify to that

I

3

Touring Foes Of Spanish
Fascism Will Appear In
High School Auditorium

The Spanish republic's delegation a
to America, rallying support for the
fight against the fascist rebels, willI
speak at 2:30 p.m. Saturday in Ann
Arbor High School's Pattengill Au-
ditorium.s
Donna Isabela de Palencia, Span-t
ish ambassador to Sweden; Marcil-
ino Domingo, former minister of ed-
ucation, and the Rev. Fr. Luis Sar-1
asola, Catholic priest, will appears
with A.A. McCloud, Canadian inter- !
preter. The meeting is being spon-I
sored by the Conference for the Pro-t
tection of Civil Rights, composed of
representatives of Ann Arbor liberal
and professional groups and the Stu-
dent Alliance. No admission will bel
charged.
Medical supplies, clothing, and
money for the relief of Loyalist sol-
diers have been.collected by the dele-
gation from Madrid during its tour.
The Spanish consul in Detroit, Luist
Bartolome, is cooperating in arrang-
ing the delegation's visit to Ann Ar-
bor.t
A luncheon will precede the talks,1
and Saturday night the Loyalist rep-j
resentatives will speak at Cass Tech t
High School in Detroit.
Two Art Displays
OpenHere Today,
Two exhibitions open today in the
galleries of Alumni Memorial Hall+
sponsored by the Ann Arbor Art As-1
sociation. An exhibition entitled
"America: Today," presenting prints
by 100 artists of all types through 30
simultaneous shows in major cities
and towns has been secured through'
the American Artists' Congress.
The second exhibition includes a
group of paintings by Edgar L. Yaeg-.
er, Detroit artist, which is to beI
shown until Dec. 15.
The exhibits in the "America: To-1
day" collection have been selected on+
the basis of the quality of the in-+
dividual work and without regard to
the reputation of the artist. Many
hitherto obscure artists are included,
in additiop to such prominent figures
as Rockwe'll Kent, Wanda Gag, Yasuo
Kuniyoshi, Max Weber, Doris Lee,
r Miguel Covarrubias, George Biddle,
v William Gropper and Mabel Dwight.
cPublications Offices
Damiaged SlightlyI

i

main address by Dr. Kenneth M. The annual tag sale conducted by
Sills, president of Bowdoin College, Galens, honorary junior and senior
n "The Relations of Fraternities to medical fraternity, will be held today
the Real Work of the College. The and tomorrow in the downtown dis-
meeting was held on Friday and .Sat-' tmro nte ononds
meetig s dntrict and on the campus to raise
urday.
-urday- funds for the support of the Galens
T Tworkshop and Christmas party given
Seek To Tle Yost to the crippled children of the Uni-
versity Hospital.
With M.S.C. Fight "If we do as well as last year we
1will be able to carry on our work-
DETROIT, Nov. 30.-(AP)-The De- shop, Christmas party, and book
troit Free Press quotes James Burns, shelf," declared J. Robert Willson,
tate senator-elect, as saying tonight '37M, president of Galens. Last year
State sen i fr s t mght $100 was appropriated to buy booksl
that he will bring before the legis- for the children, and the University
lature in January athletic differences Hospital has promised a separate
between Michigan State College and book room as soon as enough booksI
the University of Detroit. have been bought.
The paper also says that Burns ex- The Christmas party was original-
pressed his intention of summoning ly started by Galens and the work-
Fielding H. Yost, University of Mich- shop and book shelf have developed
igan athletic director, before a Sen- from it. Last year the workshopwas
ate committee to be questioned "con- from iy Las yearen. wosop was
cerning information he has in his used y 675 children. Most of them
possession that a high official of that tkgpend five days in the shop doing
institution forced Michigan State to dmetalwork, rug weaving, basketry,
eliminate U. of D. from its schedule woodworking; and making ash trays,
on penalty of cancelling Michigan's lamps, and pottery which they take
annual game with the Spartans." ( home when they recover.

love.
For Fred Green was above all a
friend of humanity, a man of the
people and a good fellow. His death
early Monday, in Munising, brought
an end to his long political career,I
and his funeral at his home in Ionia
tomorrow is expected to be one of the
largest in the state's history.
Overtaken While Hunting
Former-Gov. Green, 64 years old,
died of an illness which overtook him
while he was engaged in the sport
he loved best-and he loved many-
hunting. He was taken sick Nov. 20,
in a hunting camp, after shooting a
large buck, with the gall bladder
trouble that had pluaged him in
recent years, and Dr. Haldor Barnes,
his physician, said the exertion was
too much for his heart to withstand.
Mrs. Green and a daughter, Peggy,
survive.
The condolences and messages of
I sympathy last night poured in, ex- I
pressing regret at the death of the
man who is supposed to have had
more friends than any other person
in Michigan. From leaders in all
walks of life, Democrats and Republi- I
cans, life-long enemies and life-long
friends, they all told of their grief.
The open door to the Executive Of-
fices during his two terms as gov-
ernor often admitted the sound of
loud and bitter argument, but al-
ways the governor's opponent would
walk out smiling and would shake
hands and say "Goodbye, Fred." And
the governor's wide Theodore Roose-
veltian grin would follow him out.
Ruthven Offers Comment
President Ruthven was one of
those who joined in the state-wide
tribute to the former-Governor. "The
University of Michigan remembers
him as an enterprising young man
who worked his way to a law degree
in 1898," the President said, "and,
in carrying out the promise dis-
played in his student days went on
(Continued on Page 2)

for a mutual assistance pact with
England and Belgium.
It was said the French alliance
offer would be accepted with favor
as compatible with the government's
desire for defensive understandings
to promote peace.
PARIS, Nov. 30. - A ) - France,
looking at a rearmed Germany on
[ier border and at spreading Italian
influence inathe Balkans beyond, to-
dv sought a three-power alliance
against the Fascist European bloc.
Specifically France strove to line
up with Great Britain in mutual as-
sistance pacts if either should be
attacked.
In addition, the French plan was
to extend the same offer to Belgium,
traditional battleground of France
and her enemies, informed sources
said.
As the alliance would be intended
publicly as one between "democratic
nations," foreign observers felt the
United States might be urged at least
to demonstrate sympathetic if not ac-
tual adherence.
Carrying out France's announced
determination to build her defenses
to meet attack from any quarter, the
Superior Naval Council recommended
increased naval construction over a
period of years, "in principle," but
made public no figures.
Foreign Minister Yvonne Delbos,
was expected to disclose details of his
foreign policy in the Chamber of Dep-
uties Dec. 4, after which Premier Leon
Blum is to ask a vote of confidence
for his steady resistance of commu-
nist demands that France send arms
to Spain.
Premier Blum called a cabinet ses-
sion tonight to debate national de-
fense plans.
The government will stake its life
on its Spanish neutrality stand, in-
formed .sources said, and will resign
unless all units of the "popular front
government" approved the non-inter-
vention policy.
Germany Violator Of
Munitions Agreement
GENEVA, Nov. 30.-(P)-League of
Nations officials charged today Ger-
many was trading in arms and muni-
tions of war in open violation of the
Treaty of Versailles.
Germany sold munitions worth 10,-
340,000 Reichsmarks ($4,136,000) in
1935, the League reported, and
bought arms of war to the value of
215,000 Reichsmarks ($86,000).
Article 170 of the Treaty of Ver-
sailles that ended the World War
prohibited Germany from exporting
and importing arms as war material.
(Practically all of the major pro-
visions of the Treaty of Versailles, ex-
cept for the rearrangement of Euro-
pean boundaries, have been consid-
ered by Germany to be void.)
League officials, listing the total
known world trade in armaments as
$43,600,000, pointed to Germany's
report to the 1935 'edition of the
"statistical year book on the trade
in arms and ammunition" as evidence
to support their charge.
Heretofore, officials said, Germany
accompanied her arms trade figures
with a footnote describing them as
"arms for sporting purposes."
This year the footnote was omitted.
Madrid Jeers Franco
As Fascists Shell City
MADRID, Nov. 30.-(P)-Fascist
insurgents today shelled and bombed
Madrid while the city's defense lead-
ers jeered apparent inability of their
foes to capture the Spanish capital.
As Fascist shells whined across the
Manzanares River into the heart of
Madrid, insurgent infantry unleashed
I a strong attack on Humera after cap-
turing Pozuelo de Alarcon, about
seven miles Northwest of Madrid.

I

Desire 'T Get Away From It'
One Motive For Disappearing

By ROBERT WEEKS
Running away from school is an
escape that may be motivated by one
or several of a large number of fac-
tors, according to Dr. Theophile Ra-
phael, head of the Health Service
mental health department, for it is
a question almost as broad as dis-
content itself.
In a general way, he said, the basis
for running away is that the present
situation has seemed to become un-
satisfactory, unpleasant, in fact un-
bearable. A strong feeling of com-
pulsion to get away from it is the
result and this feeling is augmented
often by the tendency to view the
"qrrns a greener far away." he ex-;

often does and should help greatly,"
he advised.
Dr. Raphael pointed out that the
particular situation a student may
find himself in here in Ann Arbor
need not necessarily be the most con-
structive one, but if a change is ad-
visable is should not be impulsive,
headlong, explosive, which is what
running away usually is. Instead he
advised that it should be carefully
and factually worked out, with use
of counsel made as indicated.
It should be emphasized that prob-
lems may be thus worked out and
that in running away, the flight may
be from self which, of course, will
follow right along the journey," he
stated. He also explained that the
I rvr~niso m ~ . r -n m -it - a l n

[e
YI

Defiant Rabbit Causes
Distress To R.O.T.C.
Four R.O.T.C. riflemen displayed'
their ability at shooting yesterday af-
ternoon when it required 30 shots tol
kill a rabbit that made the fatal er-
ror of wandering into the R.O.T.C.

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