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July 12, 1934 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-12

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Chuck Bernard
Leading Centers
In Football Poll
Three o t h e r Wolverine
Stars Lead Voting For
All-Star Team
Savage Gets Votes
Everhardus May Be Only
Michigan Player Able To
Play In Game
Chuck Bernard, Michigan's all-
American center, appeared as an al-
mostrcertain choice at the pivot posi-
tion on the all-star team which willi
meet the Chicago Bears August 31,
and three other Michigan stars led
the voting for their respective posi-
tions in the second compilation of the
poll released yesterday by the Chi-
cago Tribune, which is conducting the
The all-star team composed of col-
lege stars who ended their collegiate
playing careers last fall is being se-
lected by a nation-wide poll conduct-
ed by the Chicago Tribune and as-
sociated newspapers. Local fans who
wish to make their selections may
send their choices for the eleven out-
1standing players who finished play in
1933 to the All-Star Game Editor, The
Chicago Tribune, Chicago. The vot-
ing ends July 25.
Bernard Leads Oen
Bernard had a lead of almost 900
votes in the compilation released yes-
terday, over Ray Oen of Minnesota.
Bernard had 1,112 votes, Oen 280.
A great ,battle seems certain be-t
tween Moose Krause of Notre Dame
and Whitey Wistert, also a Wolverine1
all-American, for the first choice for
tackle. Yesterday's compilation gave
Krause a lead over Wistert with the
Irish star registering 992 votes to
Wistert's 865.
A three-way battle for the end
positions seems to be developing be-
tween Ted Petoskey, Michigan's slash-1
ing flanker, Joe Skladany of Pittsburg,
andyManske of Northwestern. Skla-
dany led in yesterday's count with
928, Petoskey had 818, and Manske
Everhardus At Half
The fourth Wolverine, Herman Ev-
erhardus, trailed Beattie Feathers ofi
Tennessee for the halfback choice and,
apeared an almost certain choice to,
make the squad of 27. Feathers has
1,152, Everhardus 859, far ahead of
Mike Sebastin of Pittsburg and Nick
Lukats of Notre Dame.
Another Wolverine, Carl Savage,{
appeared in the counting yesterday
for the first time, with scattering
votes for a guard position. Savage
was injured in mid-season last year
after starting out well.
Doubt has been expressed whether
Michigan stars, if selected, would be
able to play in the game. Bernard,
who has a permanent position with
the Ford Motor Co., expressed a de-
sire to play in the game if he could
arrange to leave his position.
Is Likely To Play
Everhardus, who is working in a
boys' camp at Charlevoix for the
summer, appears to be the only one
who would definitely be able to play
Everhardus has been signed to a con-
tract to play with Detroit in the Na-
tional Professional League in the fall,
and will be preparing for the fall sea-
son. Arrangements have been made
to release those players who had
signed contracts, as Everhardus had,
for the game.
Wistert and Petoskey are both play-
ing baseball with the Cincinnati Reds
and some doubt has been expressed
as to whether they will be available.

Wistert has previously said that he
would not play professional football
if he made good on the diamond.
George Sauer, the Nebraska plung-
er, led all candidates for fullback, and
piled up the largest total of any in-
dividual with 1,157. Joe Laws of
Iowa was the first choice at quarter-
back and Rosenberg of Southern Cal-
ifornia and Schamell of Iowa led at
the guards in yesterday's count.
Profit On Sale

Moley Tells Committee Nazi Propaganda Is "Men ace"


-Associated Press Photo
Raymond MoIey (left), magazine editor, "brain truster," former assistant secretary of state, and recently
reinstated to the Administration's good graces, told a special House committee in New York that Nazi propa-
gandizing in the United States constituted a "menace" to the nation. Seated behind the table, left to right,
are Representatives J. William Taylor of Tennessee, John McCormack of Massachusetts, chairman, and Samuel
Dickstein of New York.

Insull Pictured As
NRA Predecessor
By Defense Council
CHICAGO; July 11.- UP) - When
Samuel Insull poured dwindling mil-
lions into the gap as bankruptcy ap-
proached, his attorney argued today,
he was doing no more than Uncle
Sam is now doing to speed recovery.
Floyd E. Thompson, counsel for In-
sull, asked Judge James H. Wilker-
son to dismiss Insull on grounds that
the indictment charging him with
violation of the bankruptcy act was
vague and indefinite. It charged that
Insull and others transferred assets
of Corporation Securities Co. with
knowledge that bankruptcy was loom-
"I believe it was Coolidge or Ilco-
ver, or whoever was President at the
time," said Thompson, "that said
'don't sell America short.' This de-
fendant poured his fortune in an en-
deavor to save his companies .iust
as numerous other Americans did.
Why, even Uncle Sam is pouring his
money now, and I believe he should do
it and will continue to do it to save
himself. Uncle Sam could be indicted
under this statute for pouring oput
his millions, but I don't believe any-
body will do it."
Thompson contended that decla-
ration of dividends and deposits of
large sums of money with banks as
additional security for, loans con-
"tituted ordinary business transac-
tions, open and above board, and not
at all .an illegal transfer of assets.
Begle Is Leading In
swimming Program
Edward Begle, '36, won the back-
stroke, the second event in the Intra-
mural swimming program yesterday,
ahead of Yen Yin, Grad, Robert Beal,
'35, and Dave Hunn, '36. Begle's time
for the 25-yard event was 16 seconds.
Begle's win gave him the lead in
the all-around championship, with
180 points. Beal, who won the free
style event in the first of the pro-
gram, is second with 160, Yin was 140,
and Hunn, 60.
The 25-yard breaststroke event
will be held Monday, July 16, in the
Intramural pool.
The choir guild of the Methodist
Church held a luncheon and business
meeting yesterday noon at the home
of Mrs. Fielding H. Yost, 611 Stratford
Officers were elected at this meet-
ing. They are as follows: Mrs. John
Worley, president; Mrs. Palmer Chris-
tian, secretary; and Mrs. Joseph Wal-
ser was re-elected treasurer.
About eight members were pres-

Phone 2-1214. Place advertisements with
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Eight Cents A Page
PHONE 2-1214 and
Leave Your Number, or
Come to Student Publications Bldg.
WANTED: Suite or small apartment
for two for fall term near campus.
Reasonable. Box 4B, Michigan
Daily. 33
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7 dol-
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Call 2-3362 or Box 17A at Michigan
Daily. Reward. 32
FOUND-The coat which was lost at
the Education Club picnic may be
had by calling at the Elk's Club.
Mrs. Byrl M. Bacher entertained
at dinner last night in honor of Mrs.
Ruth Smith of Pasadena, Calif., who
is visiting Mrs. S. M. Menedeon. Mrs.
Menedeen and her mother also were
guests of Mrs. Bacher.


LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.


STUDENT and family laundry. Good
rain water. Will call for and de-
liver. Telephone 4863. 31

'Difficulties Which Face Novice
Actor Greater Today'-Compton

"The difficulties confronting a1
young actor who is just beginning his
career today are much greater than;
those that a beginner 25 years agor
had to face," Francis Compton, guest
director of the Michigan Repertory
Players, pointed out in his lecture4
yesterday afternoon on "Reminis-1
cences on the Art of Acting."I
According to Mr. Compton, the
reason that it is so much harder for
a novice to break into the acting pro-+
fession today is that "there has been
.such a great decline in number of
those invaluable training schools for
the stage - stock and repertory com-
panies. The beginner must go im-
mediately to the larger cities to get a
start today without having had ade-
quate experience with'stock compan-
ies on the road. - Then, too, the fact
that the acting profession is very
overcrowded makes it doubly difficult
for a young actor to secure a good
In spite of the fact that numerous
schools of dramatic art have sprung
up recently claiming to thoroughly
train the young actor and pave the
road for him to get important parts,.
their chief value, Mr. Compton be-
lieves, is merely to smooth off the
rough edges, perfect his diction, and
teach him elocution. "It is still
true," Mr. Compton went on to say,
"that the best school for acting is
the stage. Schools of dramatics can
never be as valuab1e to a young actor
as actual playing of a part night after
night, and the projection of his own
personality to the audience."
If a young actor does happen to
get a good start at first, it often hap-
pens, according to Mr. Compton, that
he is advanced to fame by leaps and
bounds and does not have time to
learn the rudiments of acting. A
young man may be popular as a ju-
venile lead, but if he has not been
thoroughly coached in the fundamen-
tal principles of acting he will drop
Where To Go

out in a few years when he becomes
too old to play young men. The thor-
oughness of the training which the
young man received 25 years before
stands him in good stead when he
wishes to attempt character parts.
Mr. Compton not only related his
own personal experiences in taking
up acting as a profession, but told
how the average young English actor
of 1870 got his start.
Giant Dirioible
'Los Angeles'
Is Condemned
Macon Only Airship Left
As Board Debates Its
WASHINGTON, July 11.-(.P) -
Secretary Swanson told reporters to-
day that the airship Los Angeles had
been condemned as unsafe for fur-
ther flight.
It has beensassigned only for ex-
perimental use in its hangar and
around a mooring mast at Lakehurst,
N. J.
The huge airship was built in 1922.
It will not be recommissioned for
flight because of deterioration, of ma-
terial on account of age, Swanson
The National Research council, it
was stated, had asked permission to
take the ship to Akron, 0., for exper-
imental purposes and the navy had
agreed if the ship could be moved.
However, there was no way to tow
the craft and it was not regarded as
sufficiently safe to put in commission
for the flight.
Condemnation, after a special
board had gone over the craft, leaves
the navy with only one airship, the
A report from Admiral David F.
Sellers, former commander-in-chief
of the fleet, on operations of the Ma-
con during fleet maneuvers this spring
has been sent to the navy general
board for study preparatory to work-
ing out a permanent lighter-than-air
The-Macon theoretically was de-
stroyed during the fleet activities in
the Carribean.
"We are trying to ascertain," Swan-
son said, "whether the dirigible is
advantageous to the fleet and worth
the expense."
Valerio Has Aquatint In
Chicago Art Exhibition
Word has been received that an
aquatint by Prof. Mastro A. Valerio of
the College of Archiecture is hung
in the Century of Piogress art ex-
position at the Art Institute in Chi-
cago. It is entitled "Steam Shovel."
Professor Valerio is now teaching
drawing and painting classes in the
Summer Session. He is widely known
throughout the country for his work
in aquatints and etchings and is one
of the five American artists invited to
exhibit an, aquatint.

2-4 Dry Vote j
Is Recorded
By Mississippi
Hard Liquor Bill Beaten;
Ballot Is Rebuke To State r
JACKSON, Miss., July 11. - UP) -
Mississippi held its place among the
dry states today by a vote of approxi- t
mately 2 to 1.1
Incomplete, unofficial returns froms
Tuesday's prohibition referendum
showed defeat of the hard liquor bill
by a vote of 47,275 to 25,246 in 658
of the 1,596 precincts of the state.t
The wets conceded defeat. Sen-
ator W. B. Roberts of Rosedale, co-
author of the Roberts-May compro-'
mise hard liquor legalization bill, said
the result was a "mandate to the
governor, sheriffs, and other peace of-I
ficers to make a determined effort to
enforce the present laws and end the,
present unspeakable conditions."
By voting dry the people rebukedi
their legislature. The last legisla-i
ture authorized beer at the same timei
it put the liquor issue before the vot-
ers and four per cent beer was just as
far as Mississippiansachose to go in
the legalization of alcoholic bever-
The victory of the drys in retain-
ing their 25-year-old state prohibition
law barring hard liquors was hailed
as a signal triumph for the prohibi-
tion forces of which Gov. Sennett
Conner is a leader.
The governor signed the bill for
submission of the issue to the peo-
ple and then campaigned actively
for dry vote.
Governor Conner from his resi-
dence in Seminary, Miss., where he
registered his vote with the drys, in-
timated last night he would seek en-
forcement of the law against boot-
Art And Artists
Is Donaldson's
Speech Subject
(Continued from Page 1)
dustrial scenes. Attempts to arrange
in an orderly fashion roofs, chimneys,
water towers, etc. His colors, however,
are extremely soft."
John Main: "Simplicity his keynote.
Has reduced the presentation of all of
his subjects to the simplest possible
terms. He has eliminated everything
unessential. Many of his works are like
a stenographic report. If you under-
stand art, or read shorthand, so to
speak, his works are extremely beau-
Yasuo Kuniyashi: "I have never
quite been able to figure out his pic-
ture 'The Dream.' There seems to
be a snake who has scared a girl and
a cow who is looking at the snake. It
must have been a bad dream. His
painting is surely not realistic."
Georgia O'Keefe: "Propaganda has
made her a great painter. There are
50 painters who are better than she
and yet she asks five thousand dollars
for her paintings and gets it.



the Nvws is

2:00 - Michigan Theatre, "Private
.Scandal" with Phillips Holmes.
2:00 - Majestic Theatre, "Jimmy
the Gent" with James Cagney.
2:00 - Wuerth Theatre, two fea-
tures, "The Show-Off" with Spencer
Tracy and "The Unknown Blonde"
with Dorothy Revere.'
4:00 - Same features at the three
4:10 - Conference. "Functions of
the Guidance and Placement Bur-
eau," T. Luther Purdom, Director of
the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information.
(Room 1022 University High School).
5:00 -Lecture,' "Some Japanese
Cities," (illustrated) Associate Pro-
fessor Robert B. Hall.
7:00 - Same features at the three
8:00 - "Both Your Houses," Mich-
igan Repertory Players, Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
Dancing - Blue Lantern Ballroom,
Island Lake, Whitmore Lake Pavilion,
Canoeing on the Huron.

Of Milk Raised
By AAA Rule
Because of the milk marketing
agreement set up by federal AAA
authorities July 1, farmers of Wash-
tenaw county are receiving $1.95 per
hundred weight for class one milk as
compared with the $1.76 previously'
The license was ordered by Secre-
tary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace
after a federal hearing on the milk
situation here last spring.
Floyd M. Skiver, former state dairy
inspector, has been made market ad-
ministrator of the license, with power
to enforce the provisions of the agree-
ment. A milk industry board, rep-
resenting the consumer, producer, and
distributor is seen as an ultimate re-

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