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October 15, 1930 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-15

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ESTABLISHED
1 890

EI DTE

A I
D AND P~UBLISHED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVE RSIT

Y OF MICHIGAN

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XLL No. 15

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1930

PRICE FIVE CENTS

THIEME ANNOUNCES
DISTRIBUTION PLAN
FOR SCHOLARSHIPS
Strong, Marsh Funds to Offer
$1,500 to $2,000 in
f Small Awards.
OUTLINE REQUIREMENTS

Personal
Need

Impression, Financial
Will be Factors

Considered.
Between $1,500 and $2,000 will be
distributed within the next few
weeks to students needing financial
support, it was announced yester-
day by Prof. Hugo P. Thieme, of
the French department, chairman
of the committee in charge of
the Henry Strong and Marsh schol-
arships.
Of the amount available $1,500
was made possible through the
Strong foundation and $500 was
added under the Marsh bequest.
Restricted to Literary College.
Eligibility for the scholarships,
which will be available only to
students in the College of Liter-
ature, Science and the Arts, will be
determined through three judges,
Professor Thieme, Prof. Henry
Huchirls, of the Englis11 depart-
ment, and Prof. Floyd E. Bartell,
of the chemistry department. Con-
sideration will be made on the
basis of scholarship, personal im-
pression and financial need.
I Students wishing to obtain the
scholarships are asked to fill out
completely the application blanks
which are available in Dean John
R. Effinger's office and to give a
personal history of themselves as
well as the grades received in Uni-
versity courses to date. These ap-
plication blanks will be read care-
fully by each of the three commit-
teemrien and interviews will be
granted to students fulfilling the
initial requirements. Those making
the greatest impression upon the
committee in the interviews and
those having the greatest need for
the available funds will be given
scholarships ranging from $100 to
$200. The closing date for the appli-
cations has been set for Oct. 25.
Seniors to Have Preference.
Upperclassmen, especially seniors,
will be given preference in the allot-
ment of the $2,000 now available,
Professor Thieme stated yesterday.
Scholarship will be of primary im-
portance in the distribution, he de-
clared. In many cases in the past,
the $100 and $200 scholarships have
enabled students who were working
from 35 to 45 hours a week outside
of school to cut that extra time to
20 hours, leaving more than three
hours a day open for school work.
Scholarships to be distributed this,
fall will number between 10 and 15
depending on the amount necessary
in each case.
POLICEMEN QUELL
COMMUNIST RIOTS

One-Time Assistant
to Drugs Magnate
Rewarded at Last
( La r,' !ssocwiab'I Press)
CHICAGO, Oct. 14--Good deeds
done mre than 30 years ago to-
day began paying dividends to
Charley Morris, a Negro who had
beyn dodging hard luck unsuc-
cessfully since the Spanish-
American War.
Before the war Charley was a
$9 a week porter in a drug store,
where he became a warm friend
of Charles Walgreen, an $18 a
week clerk. Before the war end-
ed Waigreen was sent home ill
and the Negro and his wife
nursed him back to strength in
their own home. Then they part-
ed and for 30 years neither knew
where the other was.
Dame Fortune smiled on Wal-
green. He rose to the head of a
huge drug store chain. Morris
was luckless and while ill and
jobless saw an advertisement in
a Chicago paper the other day
bearing the name of "Walgreen."
As he sat in the reception room
a bald-headed man stopped and
looked at him.
"Isn't your name Morris?" he
inquired.
"Sure is, boss," said Charley,
and then, "say you ain't Charley
Walgreen that used to work with
me in a drug store before the
war?"
"That's exactly who I am,"
Walgreen replied, and the spec-
tators stared as the drug store
magnate grabbed the old Negro
and hugged him like a long lost
brother.
And, to make a long story
short, Charley walked out of the
office, with a life-time job with
his old boss.
DRY BUREAU SEEKS
CENSUS OF PRESS

HITLER PLANS NEWI
FASCIST REICHSTA C
AS ADISORY BODY
German Party Leader Hopes to
Place Legislature Under
One-Man Control.
WOULD SPEED UP GROUP
Suggests Germany Adopt System
of Responsibility Used in
Former Prussian Army.
(S Assocated Press)
BERLIN, Oct. 14.-Notwithstand-
ing Adolf Hitler's bitter attempt
for parliamentary government it
won't be necessary to tear down the
Reichstag building if he and his
followers realize their ambition to
establish a German fascist state.
Under Hitler the Reich still would
have its Reichstag, but the Reich-
stag members would not have to
wrangle among themselves f o r
weeks or months trying to come to
a decision. They merely would ex-
press their various opinions on the
question at issue, leaving it to one
man to decide and to bear the re-
sponsibility of his decision.
Urges Responsibility of Leaders
The new German state must be,
as Hitler expresses it, "organized
on the principle of the old Prus-
sian army, that of absolute author-
ity for each leader over those sta-
tioned below him, and absolute re-
sponsibility of eackh leader to his
superiors. This would not elimin-
ate parliament and councils but
their functions would be to advise,
not to decide."
Such a combination of personal
authority and responsibility co-ex-'
istent with elected advisory bodies,
Hitler believes, will not mean the
killing off of parliaments but their
elevation to a position of real use-
fulness. To use his own words:
One Man to Bear Responsibility
"Their advice then really will ad-
vise, but the responsibility can and
must be borne only by one person,
who at the same time must possess.
the sole authority and right of
command. Parliaments in and of
themselves are necessary, for it is
above all in such assemblages that
those minds to whom one later can
entrust especially important tasks
have an opportunity to lift them-
selves gradually above the crowd."
But the tellers who have been so
busy in recent Reichstag sessions
counting the inevitable votes can
take a vacation then. And the vot-
ing urns which today are a picture-
sque feature of the Reichstag fur-
niture can be stowed away in the
attic.
MARKET LEADERS
ASK FOR RELIEF
Stock Exchange Officers Seek
Presidential Aid.
BY t' ,ssoriatcd Press)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14.-White
House attaches disclosed tonight
that officers of the sagging New
York Stock Exenange conferred
here with President Hoover on Sun-
day night at a conference sought.

SPANISH COLLEGE
CLOSEDBY DEANS
Students Mutilate Portrait of
King; Classes Suspended.
0 'N.Assoc ie cd Press)
MADRID, Oct. 14.-One of Spain's
greatest universities, that at Barce-
lona, today was closed by a vote of
the deans and all classes suspended
indefinitely because of grave disor-
ders within its precincts, involving
what the authorities characterized
as gross disrespect for the king. Re-
opening will not occur until after
today's riot has been fully cleared
up.
Investigators were ordered to find
the leaders of some 500 students
who at mid-day stormed the main
assembly hall and took from it a
portrait of Alphonso, burning it in
the yard after cutting out the head,
which they mounted on a pole and
paraded about the grounds.
MURDERERS CLIN
SPEEDY SENTENkCEi
Spectacular Man-Hunt Directed
From Radio Station Results
in Capture.

GOVERNMENT ROAD
BUILDING WILL AID
IN DROUGHT RELIEF
Highway Construction Program
to Provide Assistance
for Unemployed.
HYDE AUTHORIZES MOVE
Apportionment Date Advanced {
for States Stricken
Last Summer.
(By Associated Press>
WASHINGTON, Oct. 1. - The
federal government has made im-
mediately available to drought
states a 1932 allotment of its
$125,000,000 appropriation for aid
to highway construction as a
means to providing employment
for drought-stricken farmers.
The action, taken at the instance
of the national drought relief com-
mittee, was made public today by
Dr. C. W. Warburton, the secretary,
in reply to a telegram from Harry
Flood Byrd, former governor ofI

HYDE AUTHORIZES
ROADS CAMPAIGN

I
1

1SLa* d I bL t ) .Jst'}t
Arthur M. Hyde,
Chairman of the national com-
mittee on drought relief, who has
authorized the immediatefappor-
tionment of $125,000,000 for road
construction in drought - stricken
states in order to relieve the unem-
ployment situation.

Questionnaires Sent to
Regarding Attitude
Liquor Issue..

Editors
on

15 Reds Arrested in Attempt
Invade Labor Convention.

Io

(By Associated Press)
BOSTON, Oct. 14. - Fifteen per-
sons, five of them women, were ar-
rested today during a pitched battle
between police and a group of 50
communists who attempted to in-
vade the national convention of the
American Federation of Labor.
For fully 20 minutes the commun-
ists and police, hemmed in by a
crowd of more than 1,000 specta-
tors, fought outside the Hotel Brad-
ford, where the federation is in
session.
Heads were cracked and policel
uniforms were tgrn while patrol
wagons rushed police reserves to the
scene from a nearby precinct sta-
tion. Taxicabs pressed into service
as patrol wagons were filled while
communists struggled to rescue the
prisoners.
The communists gave advance
warning of their intention to stage
a denonstration today. For the
past several days hand bills were
circulated, calling upon the "milit-
ant workers of Boston" to join in
a demonstration today.
While the labor convention open-
ed this morning police were on
duty outside the hotel and in the
corridors leading to the convention
hall, but this detail was inadequate
to handle the fighting radicals.
Fog Delays Aviatrice's
Transcontinental Hopj

RESULT TO BE ISSUED
(BAissociated Press)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14:-T h e
bureau of prohibition of the de-
partment of justice has asked 3,-
000 newspapers of the country to
express their sentiment on the na-
tional prohibition law.
It ann~ounces today that the di-
vision of research and public infor-
mation had mailed questionnaires
to the newspapers. The question-
naire asks if the newspapers favor
the Eighteenth Amendment and the
national prohibition law, whether
t.hey are opposed to the law and
whether they are neutral.
When the replies are received
the information will be compiled
and made the subject of a mono-
graph to behissued by the bureau.
The questionnaires were sent out
by E. A. Grant, acting chief of the
division of research and public in-
formation.
The letter transmitting the ques-
tionnaire told the editors that the
prohibition bureau wanted to get
the attitude of the press of the na-
tion as a whole upon the subject
of the Eighteenth Amendment and
the administration of the -dry laws.
MlDaugherty Under
Bond for 58 Charges
(l? AssociatId Press)
WASHINGTON COURT HOUSE,
0., Oct. 14. - Mal S. Daugherty,
banker. who figured in the fringes
of the investigation into the Teapot
Dome oil lease of the Harding ad-
ministration, was under $40,000
bond today, charged with embez-
zlement, misapplication of funds
and falsification of statements.
Daugherty was indicted on 58
counts Monday by the Fayette
county grand jury which investi-
gated the closings last summer of
Ohio State bank, of which Daugh-
erty was president, and Peoples and
Drovers bank.
His brother, former Attorney
General Harry M. Daugherty, of
Columbus, and his mother, Mrs.
Jane Daugherty, of this city, signed
the bond for his release.
ILatin Professor Will
Discuss Virgilian Trip

ARRAIGNED IN 24 HOURS Virginia and chairman of that
state's drought relief committee.
(By Associated Press) Byrd Asks Definite Statement.
JACKSON, Oct. 14.-Less than 24 Byrd had asked that a definite
hours after they robbed a branch statement of national relief plans
bank in Battle Creek of $2,700 and be made public promptly so that
killed a state policeman who sought Virginia plans might be made to
to capture them, James Gallagher, co-ordinate with them.
"I think you will realize," War-
of Toledo, and Thomas Martin, of burton telegraphed Byrd, "that the
Chicago, tonight were in the Mich- federal authorities have offered
igan state prison for the remainder large resburces to aid in relieving
of their lives, the situation and it is our desire
to co-operate with you in the work
Gallagher and Martin, captured your committee is doing."
in Indiana last night after a spec- The highway funds, which or-
tacular, man hunt directed from dinarily would not have been avail-
the ne'w state police radio station able until July 1, 1931, will be paid
at East Lansing, were arraigned on only to the states in need of
first degree murder charges today drought relief. Apportionment of
by Circuit Judge Glenn E. Warner, the funds was authorized by Secre-
of Paw Paw, sitting at Centerville. tary Hyde, chairman of the na-
They were immediately given life tional committee, however, in Au-
terms and transported to the prison gust.
here. This was done to enable the
The robbers, who escaped from states to make contracts against
the east side branch of the Old the 1932 allotments which when ap-
Merchants National Bank and Trust portioned, assured them of the
Co. in Battle Creek yesterday after- sums they would receive from the
noon, shot and killed State Trooper government.
John S. Burke, of the White Pigeon Action Not Made Public.
post, near Burr Oak. Burke was at- Although the action was not
tempting to arrest the robbers after made public, Warburton explained
having overtaken them on his mot- that the various state drought com-
orcycle. mittees had been advised of the
The hunt for the robbers was the step upon receipt of a favorable
first in which the new state police ruling by Controller General Nogarl
radio station, WRDS, has had a early this month.
chance to function in a major He sent the reply in the absence
crime. A description of the robbers of Secretary Hyde, national chair-
was broadcast from the station and man, to whom Byrd had addressed
eleven armored cruisers dispatched. his telegram. Warburton said that
When captured the robbers had while Virginia's allotment is over
$2,300 of the bank loot in their $2,250,000, and officials had been
pockets. advised it was immediately avail-
able, "we have as yet had no call
Twio Priests, Aviator or indication of any commitments
in this direction from your state
Killed in Plane Crash and would, of course, be glad to
know what progress is being made
(KT .ocia4ed P.ss) in the most important arm of
KOTZEBUE, Alaska, Oct. 14.- rle.

HOBBS WILL TALK
AT CAMPU-SFORUM
Geologist to Speak on Value
of Present Exploration
to Civilization.
OPENS 1930-1931 SERIES
Prof. William H. Hobbs, head of
the Geology department and well
known authority on meterology
and arctic exploration will open
the series of All Campus forums
tomorrow afternoon at 4:15, in
Room D Alumni Memorial hall with
a talk upon the subject, "The value
of Present Day Exploration to Civ-
ilization."
Professor Hobbs' connection with
exploration rests chiefly with his
Greenland expeditions of 1927 and
1928. On these trips a meteorolo-
gical station was established at Mt.
Evens, and data on weather condi-
tions was collected which is of in-
estimable scientific value in deter-
mining the weather forecasts for
the North Atlantic.
"The North Pole of the Winds"
is the title of a book by Professor
Hobbs on the subject of his work
in Greenland. In this volume he
shows that Greenland is the north
pole of the winds for by means of
observation balloons and other re-
cording equipment the expedition
learned that"in the upper strata of
the atmosphere the winds blow in
toward the center of the great
Greenland ice cap; here they come
together and descend, after which
they blow out from Greenland in
all directions. The author also
discusses in the book the possibil-
ity of air routes between Europe
and America passing over Green-
land,
Professor Hobbs has traveled ex-
tensively through Europe, India
and Australia. He has studied
earthquakes extensively in many
nart of hi.te r ld d-n-. ha in - lA..1

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The Marquette, an airplane dedi-
cated to missionary service in
Alaska, took two Catholic priests
and a noted northern aviator to
their deaths when it fell during a

SLOSSON SPEAKS
ON PARTY RULE

ENIOR 1LIEAR
cLASS TO HOLD
ELECTION TODAY
Nominations Will Open
This Afternoon at
4:15 O'clock.
BELL TO PRESIDE
Candidates Must Have
Certification of
Eligibility.
Seniors of the literary college of
the University will elect their class
)fficers for the coming year at 4:15
'clock this afternoon in the Natur-
al Science auditorium. Nominations
for ofhices will be made from the
loor starting at promptly 4:15
o'clock after which balloting will
continue until 5:15.
the entire Student council will
supervise the elections as well as
count the votes cast. Merton J. Bell,
'31, president of the council will
preside.
Must Present Eligibility Slip.
Before a candidate for office may
be voted upon, he must present a
slip, from the office of the Dean of
Students, certifying his eligibility,
to the council. This arrangement is
designed to eliminate repetitions of
he past when persons have been
elected and afterwards found inel-
gible.
Students voting at the election
will be checked off a list compiled
by the Recorder's office. To be in-
luded on the list, one must have
to his credit not less than 88 hours
nor more than 120. Those, thinking
they are eligible who are not on
the list, may apply for a slip of
eligibility at the Recorder's office.
No Balloting by Proxy.' "r
Balloting by proxy will not be
permitted, according to Bell. A fool-
proof system has been devised so
that illegal voting and ballot-stuff-
ing will be made impossible.
The elections will take place no
matter . what condition of the
weather may be.
M'CARTHY SIGNS
WITH YANKEES
Agrees to Lead American League
Team for Two Seasons.
(Br associated Press)
NEW 'YORK, Oct. 14.-Joe Mc-
Carthy today finally took off his
National League uniform and de-
clared his allegiance to the Amer-
ican League by signing a contract
to manage the New York Yankees
for the next two years.
The former manager of the Chi-
cago Cubs posed with 'Jacob Rup-
pert, president of the Yankees, be-
fore as many photographers as
there are players on a major club,
as he affixed his signature to the
document which he calls "the best
contract I ever signed."
McCarthy's reference was ' the
only one made to the figures in
the contract, but it was supposed
that he was paid $25,000 a year at
Chicago and probably received an
increase of at least $5,000.
Vaccinations Lighten
Workouts of Purple

(ivAssociated Press)
EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. 14,-North-
western's football squad spent an-
other maddening day walking thru
plays and waiting for vaccinations
to declare thenselves. Coach Dick-
Hanley spent a good share of the
period on blackboard work, most
of which was for the benefit of the
line. He indicated Dilley would
move into the guard position va-
cated by the ineligibility of Harry
Kent.
Illini Freshmen Score
Heavily Over Varsity
(la, asociated Press)
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Oct. 14.--Pros-
pects for victory over Northwest-
ern's jinx-riddled eleven were not
so bright tonight, after the fresh-
men, headed by Al Hall, scored
four touchdowns on Bob Zuppke's

i

test flight here. Faculty Man Talks on Popular
by them. The Rev. Phillip I Delon, head of ed in mountain climbing as a pas-
The nature of the conference was ThRe.PilpIDloeaof as
t enaluef beonfthati had the Jesuit missions in Alaska, the Government in U. S. time. In 1908 he broke the existing
not revealed beyond that it had Rev. William F. Welsh of the time record for the ascent of Mt.
particular reference to the stock Kotzebue mission, and Ralph Wien, Although the party system as es- Blanc.t
has been marked lately by declin- Alaska pilot, died in the crash. tablished in the United States is
ing prices but which moved upward Witnesses said the plane, a six- one of the necessary evils attendant Careless Player Hurts
ltes day t wpassenger cabin ship, plunged to upon popular government, no alter-i
lRichardt Whitney, president of earth when the motor stalled. The native has been devised, with theVeteran Chicago Coach
the New York Stock Exchange, and accident occurred at the local air- possible exception of the dictator, to
YkrtSunda take its place, Prof. Preston W. (By Associated Press)
Allen Lindley, vice-president, were poy. Slosson of the history department CHICAGO, Oct. 14.-Amos Alonzo
the White House visitors. They ' itold members of Alpha Nu at the Stagg, now 68 years old, reluctantly
had dinner with the president up- Chinese Federals Face weekly meeting of the society last admitted tonight that he perhaps is
on his return from his Rapidan Hard Fight with Reds night.py football
lodge Sunday night and remained The tremendous size of this coun- against the youngsters he is coach-
for a conference later. (By Associated Press) try necessitates a mass of machin- ing at Chicago.
The conference aroused imme- SHANGHAI, Oct. 14. - With the !ery incidental to the selection of Stagg, becoming disgusted at the
diate speculation here tonight. Nationalist military at Nanking public officials, Professor Slosson blocking in a practice session,
News of it became known when the professedly turning its attention pointed out, adding that even the sprinted from the sidelines to show
market had closed today after from the civil war in the north to dictatorship of Italy has not been his Maroons just how he blocked3
another sinking spell in the early t h e eradication of Communists entirely successful, whereas the two when he was a star at Yale 40-odd'
trading. south of the Yangtse river, reports party system has achieved a satis- years ago. A strapping sophomore
White House officials declined to today on conditions throughout the factory degree of efficiency. named Carl Gabel of Chicago, ac-
comment upon rumors that the I Red-infested area indicated a for- Professor Slosson explained that cidently rammed his knee in the
department of justice has been in- midable task awaited government often men of force who could ade- "Old man's" back during the block-
vestigating the selling of stocks troops. quately administer public offices are ing demonstration. As a result, the
short and there was no confirma- Kiukiang advices revealed Com- defeated in elections because they dean of America's football coaches
tion of this at the department. It munist depredations in Kiangsi make enemies readily and their was forced to go to bed.
it known, however, that the ques- province continued practically un- "personal popularity" is not great
tion of short selling has been abated and additional up-river dis- enough to carry an election. Recovery of Gridders
brought tothe attention of the patches said the Reds seemed to bess
president since the recent deflation shifting their major headquarters Kingsford-Smith!sndd o
of the stockmarket. from Hunan provice ito Kiangsi. nI dyhmLands
But if there is any intention of province_____intin o Homn 13 v Associated Press)
governmental interference with the I CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct 14-
stock exchange there has not been Areasures Qi Aersian (BY Associated Press) Harvard's hopes for a victory over
the slivhtest .intimation of it in A^""a D-. I r I LONDON. Oct. 14.-Dispatches to Armv on Saturdav :nared hit to-

Prof. Clara J. Allison, of the Latin
department of Michigan State Nor-

I.-

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