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January 30, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-01-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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MEMBER
SASSOCIATED
PRESS

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 30, 1932

PRICE FIVE

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University

Bi zzard Wreaks

SHANGHAI NEW STORM CENTER IN CHINA

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20

Above is shown a street scene in Shanghai, Ch ina, where the latest crisis in the Sino-Japanese situ-
ation centers. Japan sent troops and warships to the city to back up demands which included the disband-
ing of anti-Japanese organizations sponsoring the boycott of Japanese goods. The Japanese threatened to
occupy the city unless the demands were met. The map at the right shows the location of many foreign
concessions in Shanghai and the native section of the city.

REEPT OF J-
Proceeds of Sale of 100 Extra
Tickets to Be Submitted
for University Use.
Funds for University loans will
be swelled by $800 next week as a
result of the action taken yester-
day by the J-Hop committee which
announced that it had received
permission from Dean Joseph A.
Bursley to put on sale 100 more J-
Hop tickets Monday.
The entire proceeds of the sale
of these tickets will be turned over,
to the University for \the expres
purpose of providing money to stu-
dents needing funds and from in-
dications resulting from the pres-
ent ticket sale, a complete sell-out
is anticipated.
At the present time, less than 100
tickets remain to be sold and ac-
Rules for the J-Hop week-end
may be found on page 6.
cording to Kenneth Yourd, ticket
committee chairman, this number
will' be exhausted by tonight. The
total number of couples who will
attend the event, should a com-
plete sell-out occur, will be .over
800, one of the largest number in
the history of the affair.
Favors for the J-Hop may be ob-
tained Monday from Balfour's. The
Florentine leather book covers have
been ' made up in assorted designs
and colors have been engraved, on
them, "J-Hop 1933. Samples of
them may be seen in Van Boven's
windows as may a picture of the
decorations, drawn by Robert Bro-
die, chairman of the decorating
committee.
Al Smith's Son Freed-
in Automobile Death
NEW YORK, Jan. 29.-(P)-After
a hearing in which three eyewit-
nesses placed the blame for the
accident on the victim, Magistrate
Van Amringe in Homicide Court
today dismissed a charge of suspi-
cion of homicide against Walter
Smith, twenty-two-year-old son of
former Gov. Alfred E. Smith.
Border Patrol Officer
Convicted of Shooting
DETROIT, Jan. 29.-(4P)-A cus-
toms border patrol inspector who
shot a passenger on an excursion
steamer while attempting to over-

Blizzard Wreaks
Damage in North
Central Districts
KANSAS, CITY, ,Jan. 29.-( F)-A
quick and savage thrust of winter,
launched in Western Canada, to-'
night fastened the rigors of sub-
zero weather on the North Central
states, Rocky Mountain region aid
threatened to extend the icy fron-
tiers.
In drought-stricken Northern Ne-
braska, where (starving live 'stock
was repoited freezing, Red Cross
workers battled driving winds snow-
blocked roads and six-below tem-
peratures to succor desperate far-
Snow blocked highways and de-
layed trains in Nebraska, Minne-
sota, North Dakota, Iowa and Ida-
ho, Temperatures ranged f r o m
zero downward.
Storm warnings were issued for
Lake Michigan, with a cold wave
snow and temperatures of 15 below
zero forecast for Wisconsin.
Elk Park, Mont., reported 24 de-
grees below zero today, four de-
grees colder than Regina, Sask
Zero weather was predicted for
Kansas where the large wheat'
acreage was without the protection
of snow.
LEBANON, Ky., Jan. 29.-(!P)-
Rains of cloudburst proportions
in Marion, Green, Taylor, Casey
and Simpson Countiesitoday put,
Rolling Fork River and its tributar-
ies on a rampage, driving families
from their homes.'
YAZOOGCITY, Miss., Jan. 2.-G')e
flotilla of vessels sent 'to inland
Mississippa from the Great Lakesa
and the Gulf of Mexico, pushed
farther into the 'flooded Archafa-
laya Basin today to carry relief to
marooned- residents of Humphreys
and Yazoo Counties.
Many dwellers are virtually sur-
rounded by rising w a t e r from
breaks in the levee systems. Refu-
gees are being taken to Yazoo City
and other towns. Box car colonies
have been established on the east-.
ern side of the flooded area be-
tween Belizoni and Yazoo City.
Reports from Coast Guard crews
indicated trere was three to four
feet -of water over 50,000 to 75,000
acres of the basin. The broad in-
land sea has flooded hundreds of.
deserted farm homes. Approxi-
mately 1,500 persons are being
cared for by the Red Cross.-
Family Receives Most
of Wrigley's Fortune
CHICAGO, Jan.,29. - (IP) - The
Illinois estate of the late William,
Wrigley, Jr., valued at $20,215,000,
was left largely to his family, the
probated will disclosed today. His
only son, Philip M. Wrigley, was
bequeathed his controlling stock in
the Chicago Cubs Baseball Club.
A total of $143,000 was given in'
special bequests with the order that
the balance be vested in his sona
and the First Union Trust & Sav-
ings Bank of Chicago as trustees,,
to be held until Dec. 5, 1944, the
son's fiftieth birthday.

JAPANESE FORGES REPULSED
AS CHIANG KAISHEK ARRIVS
IN CITY WIH CCK TRO

(By Ib Associahed Press)
(Saturday)
A conflagration raged in the Chapei, the native section
Shanghai today, as troops of China and Japan, both streng
ened by reinforcements, pressed on with the sanguinary bal
that has caused repercussions ,i the capitols of all.great po

ers.
Chinese forces in Shanghai reported that Foicer'Presi
Chiang Kai-Shek had succeeded in getting his crack troops
he city in preparation for a determined effort to drive.ou
Y apanese invaders.
Japanese military authorities announced at 9 o'clock
morning (correct) that the Chinese reinforcements had w

UlS.,, BRITAIN PLANI
AgCTION IN SHANGIHAI
Hoover Calls Cabinet Meeting
to Decide Course; British.
Ambassador Attends.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 29. - (/F') -
Mindful that the Japanese pledge
against violating Shanghai's inter-
national settlement falls. far short
of removing the peril to foreigners
in China as a whole, the American
Government stood' poised tonight
for any further action needed to
protect its interests.,F
Teaming with it was Great Bri-
tain, whose ambassador, Sir. Ron-
ald Lindsay, twice visited the State
Department during the day
After his first call and a discus-
sion of the Far Eastern troubles at
the cabinet meeting with President
Hoover, .Secretary Stimson an-
nounced the two countries had'
obtained a promise from Japan
that its troops would not occupy
the treaty-protected quarter of
Shanghai .unless the municipal
force became clearly inadequate to
protect life and property."
Later the ambassador communi-
cated to the secretary a confidential
memorandum. This was studied,
and with the latest reports from
American officials in the Orient in
hand, Stimson again conferred with
the President.
A skeptical reception was given,
at the' State Department to the
threat by Chinese military authori-
ties to attack the international
settlement at Shanghai, unless offi-
cials there sought to end the Japa-
nese occupation. There was a tend-
ency not to place too. much credit
in all the information rushing in,
especially in view of conflicting ac-
counts of an armistice having been
effected.'
Both naval and diplomatic offi-
cers sent word about a truce agree-
ment being reached, but it turned
out that military leaders in both
Japanese and Chinese ranks refused
to abide by the commitments of
civilian leaders.

it necessary for them to execute
a partial withdrawal movepnent to
the east toward the north echuen
road4 which is thle base of Japanese
operations outside the international
settlement.
Shortly before dawn, great ma-
chine gun activity had been heard
in Chapei by observers in the in-
ternational settlement. At that time
flames 75 to 100' feet high leaped
up from the woodi and mud brik
houses of theChinese area. r"ck
Armistice Fails.
Published reports of a truce were
nulified by the steady advance of
Japanese marines in their onslaught
to 6ccupy Cha'pei and the dogged
resistence of Chinese soldiers as
a a matter of act. an anistice
which did not go into'effect was
arranged between Japanese con-
sular officials and Chiese munici-
pal authorities, with the coopera-
tion of the American and ritsh
consuls, but the ,truce was rejected"h
by both the Japanese and Chinese
military leaders.
The quarters of the Southern
Methodist mission were entered by
Japanese soldiers early this norn-
ing, and the furniture was demol-
ished. They excused themselves by
saying they were searching for guns
and anti-Japanese literature. Mis-
sion officials said they would file a
claim for damages through the
American consulate.
Flames, Gunfire Continue.
The international settlement was
caught between two fires: a threat
by the Chinese command to bom-,
bard this foreign territory unless
authorities used their influence to-
halt Japanese occupation and re-
ports that the Japanese would oc-
cupy the settlement tomorrow with
the approval of the British consul
general.
The crackle of flames, burst of
machine gun fire, and the threat of
bombs, told an anxious community
that the fighting in Chapei was
continuing without quarter into the
second day. The Japane were un-
derstood to have atained many of
their. objectives but failed in oth-
ers, and the outcome of the strug-I
gle was still in doubt.
The British government in Lon-
don announced that it would take
joint action with the United States
in bringing about a cessation of
Shanghai hostilities and requested
a statement from Japan as to her
further ntentions. France and Italy
wereinvited to make simlar rep-
resentations.
The League council in Geneva on
the appeal of the Chinese member
cleared the way for a neutral in-
vestigation of the Shanghai con-
flict by the diplomatic representa-
tives of the great powers. The move
was made under Artic-es 1 and 15
of the League covenant.1
President Hoover went over the
cri min Washington with his cab-
inet and Secretary of State Stim-
son .anounced that the AmericaA
and British governments had pro-
tested to Japan against posible oc-
cupation of the international set-
tlement. Japan has assured him,
Mr. Simson said, that foreign rights
there will not be infringed.
I o- T J- as_ A -

International Settlement inDanger

as

Spreads; Flames Reach Height of
to 100 Feet in Native Section

75

STUDENTS FACE EXAMINATION FRAY
FORTIFIED BY NOVEL SUCCESS AIDS

GANDHI DENIES HE IS A SAINT, SAYS
IDEALS ARE PREFERABLE TO RICHES

At Harvard it's the policeman
system; at California it's the honor
system; at Michigan it's every man
for himself, except in the engi-
neering school where the professors
have the honor and the students
have the system.,
And so today the campus takes
off its coat, rolls. up its sleeves and
goes to work on final examinations.
About one third of the students,
however, are still trying to figure
out the examination schedule, if
they were lucky enough to get one
before they were all gone.
The number of conferences be-
tween professors and students, es-
nDeialv n-eds was increasing at

One of the favorite procedures
of the foot note artists has been
borrowed from the ancient papyrus
scrolls of the Egyptians. Memory-
savers are written on a long nar-
row piece of paper that is rolled
up on two pencils. By a simple ro-
tation of the pencils between the
thumb and forefinger any fact may
be easily brought to the fingertips,
they claim.
Other artists have been busy
decorating the cuffs of well starch-
ed shirts with interesting facts.
Still others have-gone into training
and spend hours every night trying
to read a blue book, which they
have placed on the arm of a chair,
from distances varying from 12 to

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