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January 14, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-14

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TheI
Mostly clot
Saturday; S i
fair and war

Weather
udy, snow flurries
u n d a y generally
mer.

Y

t 3 afl

t t

Edito

A Reason For Not
Grades.

m....

VOL. XLIII No. 80,

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JAN. 14, 1933

PRICE FIV

U II

Employment
Gets Attention
Of Democrats,

Einstein In California

Roosevelt Confers

With

Boston Mayor, Others
On Relief Methods
McAdoo To Visit
Hyde Park Sunday
Cantonments, Reclamation
Work Included In Curley
'Prosperity' Program
HYDE PARK, N. Y., Jan. 13.-(P)

.-Associated Press Photo
Prof. Albert Einstein, German scientist, arrived in Los Angeles re-
cently for his third visit to the United States. With him is Dr. Robert
A. Millikan, noted physicist. After a two-month stay he is expected to
return to Germany via New York to look over plans for the mathe-
matical position he will occupy at Princeton university for several
months annually beginning sometime in the next college year.

Wolverines Tie
St. Mary's 4-4
In Ice Thriller
Sherf Scores Four Goals
To Star For Michigan
Against Minnesotans
By ALBERT H. NEWMAN
An outfit of six. Redmen led by a
goalie of All-American rank battled
Michigan's Varsity ice team to a 4-4
tie after 80 minutes of the fast-
est hockey played in the local arena
this season. Two overtimes featuring
four: goals thrilled a capacity crowd
as the St. Mary's aggregation battled
the Wolves.
John Sherf, sophomore . defense
man for the Wolves, rang up all four
goals for the Maize and Blue. He
was assisted only once and- his work
during the evening was nothing short
of brilliant. Flashy skating and the
hardest shooting seen on the Varsity
ice featured his performance.:Oppo s
ing him was Al nqui4st, All-American
goalie, who made 61 stops, many of a
sensational nature.
Wolves Tally Frst
Sherf opened fire early in the sec-
ond period with a flashy shot from a
position almost parallel to the Red-
men's net, which was accurate to the
fraction of an inch. St. Mary's ev-
ened the score five minutes later
when Burdeno bounced a tricky shot
from center past Jewell.
Sherf again put Michigan in front
when he outskated the defensemen,
crossed close to the net from right
to left, and stretched the cords with
a shot which could not be stopped.
Three-quarters of the final regular
period elapsed without a score, but
Burdeno tallied again on a rebound
from center as Michigan had but
three minutes to go to win the game.
The shot tied the score, and forced
the contest into the first ten-minute
overtime with the count knotted at
2-2.
Two minutes of. the . overtime had
elapsed when Sherf breezed one past
Almquist with a shot from the red
line which caught the upper right
corner of the goal. Two minutes
later, Prelesnik crashed the scoring
column with a rebound after two
stops in a pileup before the Wolver-
ine net, tying the score at 3-3.
Sherf, Reid Save Game
At this crucial point, David drew
a penalty for tripping, and the Red-
men hit the Michigan net again, this
time with a red-line shot by Glad,
putting them out in front by one
goal.
The high point of the game came
with but a scant minute and two sec-
onds to play, when Michigan sent
four men down the ice in a desperate
attempt to score. Reid passed to
Sherf close to the St. Mary's goal
in center ice, and the flashy sopho-
more banged in a shot which hit the
net two feet above the ice.-
The final overtime was barren of
scores, although the Wolverines de-
cisively outplayed the Redmen as
they did during the first and sec-
ond periods. David played an out-
standing defensive game, while Reid
and Crossman were stopped by a
poke-checking defense and a fine
goalie.
Neil Gabler, ineligible since the
first contest, regained his scholastic
status at the last minute and made
his first appearance of the season
last night as a spare defenseman and
center.
SUMMARIES
Michigan St. Mary's

China Denies
Having Ma de
Jap Settlement

Britain Asks Japanese
Protect Its Interests
Shanhaikwan

To
In

GENEVA, Jan. 13.-0')-China in-
formed the League of Nations today
that there is no truth in reports the
Chinese government has appointed a
negotiator to reach a settlement with
Japan in the conflict over Shanhaik-
wan.
The Chinese position was set forth
to the League by Dr. W. W. Yen,
China's League delegate.
The R e n g o (Japanese) news
agency reported Thursday that peace
terms had been discussed by Japa-
nese and Chinese military officers
meeting in the presence of British
naval officers at Chinwangtao, the
Chinese port near Shanhaikwan
The Chinese officers participating
In the conference,the Ren o corre-
spondent said, was the representa-
tive of Gen. Ho Chu-.Kuo, Chinese
commander whose troops were driven
out of Shanhaikwan by the Japa-
nese.
TOKYO, Jan. 13.-(P)-Sir Francis
Lindley, ambassador from Great
Britain, informed the Japanese gov-
ernment today that British interests
in north China are threatened by
the tense situation growing out of
the Japanese occupation of Shan-
haikwan..,
The ambassador, it was under-
stood, acted under instructions from
his government. He conferred with
Foreign Minister Uchida. The inter-
view was described as most friendly.
Semester Results
Forecast Success
Of Socialist House
The Michigan Socialist House, 335
E. Ann St., a co-operative rooming
establishment opened in September
by Sher Quraishi and Osro Bridge,
graduate students, is nearing the end
of the first semester of operation
with the success of the plan it in-
augurated assured.
Twenty-four students are now
utilizing the facilities of the House,
receiving their room, board, barber
and laundry services at the incredib-
ly low price of $2.00. Five hours of
house work per week are required in
addition to the cash payment.
Quraishi and Bridge have trans-
ferred their activities to the Mich-
igan Co-Operative Boarding House
but are continuing their residence in
the House. The management is now
under the direction of a committee
of five, lected by the House resi-
dents.
Out of 1,400 quarts of canned
goods on the shelves in September,
prepared by the members themselves,
under the direction of Mrs. Ruth
Buchanan, who is in charge of the
kitchen, more than half are left at
the present time, enough to supply
the house for the remainder of the
school year. On Jan. 14, when an
inventory was completed, it was
found that a surplus of $113 had been
accumulated.
Hillel Players Draw Full
House On Opening Niglit
"Ann a Christie." "O'Neill drama

Thieves Take
$50,000Gems
In New York
Penthouse Apartment Of
Wealthy Merchant Scene
Of DaringNight Haul
$100,000 Worth
Of Jewels Missed
Police Say Criminals Are
The Same Who Operated
In Glemby Case in 1932
NEW YORK, Jan. 13. --(3) -
Jewelry valued at $50,000 was stolen
from the penthouse apartment of
Isaac Keller by two robbers, who
surprised the wealthy hairgoods
merchant in his sleep, bound and
gagged him with one of his own
shirts, and ransacked the apartment
for 40 minutes.t
Herbert Lipsky, the Keller chauf-
feur, appeared as they were leaving
and he, too, was bound.
After Keller had protested that
only his wife, who was at a bridge
party, knew the combination to a
safe, the pair sought in vain toj
break it open, then gave up and left.
Miss $100,000 in Gems
They left behind in the safe Jew-
elry which Keller said was worth,
$100,000.
The robbery occurred last night,]
but was not disclosed by police un-
til today.
It immediately recalled the Glem-<
by gem case of last year, when threer
men, operating in much the same
manner, posed as bootleggers to gainc
entrance to the apartment of Harry
Glemby, wealthy hairgoods manu-
facturer, and son of Mrs. Keller.
After knocking the butler uncon-
scious, they bound four members ofj
the household and took jewelry valu-I
ed at $300,000.
Three men and two women were
later arrested and idicted. Two of
the men since met violent death;
one man and one woman were sent-t
enced to prison terms, and the otherI
woman's bail was discharged.
Dozen Pieces in Loot
In ransacking the Keller apart-
ment, the thieves found a jewel
casket containing more than a dozenI
pieces, including a diamond andE
platinum chocker, two snake brace-
lets of platinum and diamods and a3
gold mesh bag with diamond clasp.E
The jewelry had been left out oft
the safe for Keller to take to havet
cleaned, in preparation for a trip
Mrs. Keller intended making to Flor-
ida tomorrow.
Although bound to a chair, the
chauffeur managed to inch his way
across the room, knock the receiv-
er from the telephone, and call for
help.
Hoski Praises
U. S. Refusal To
Deal With Reds
"The United States is the only cap-
italistic nation showing the good
sense not to recognize Soviet Russia,"
stated A. H. Hoski, '15E, who hasĀ°
spent the last two years in Russia as
the superintendent of the cold metal
stamping division of one of the larg-
est of the Soviet automobile plants.

Quoting, in support of his stand,
speeches from the May 1 celebration
last year where foreign diplomats
were invited to witness indignities di-
rected at the monarchs of their re-
spective countries and watch their
rulers hung in effigy, Mr. Hoski con-
cluded that with the militaristic
spirit shown and the utter contempt
for capitalistic nations, recognition
of Soviet Russia would be the despoil-
ing of American pride, sold for a
measly amount of trade which would
eventually be more than counter-
balanced by Russian exports to our
country. "They are training their
youth to hate us in their schools and
at their play," he protested, "and
when they wave what only appears
to be a $10,000,000 commercial con-
cession in our faces we are willing to
forego that insult and shake the
hand that is admittedly preparing to
strike us at its earliest chance."
"Russians have been taught to be-

House Votes
To Override
Islands Veto
Wild Cheers Greet Result
Of Vote; Rush Procedure
Used In Passage
President's Word
Arouse Japanese
Senate Filibuster Prevents
Action; Hoover Sees
Danger In Far East
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.-(P)-
One formidable obstacle stood to-
night between the Philippine Islands
and freedom-a Senate vote on over-
riding President Hoover's veto.
Gauging the outlook, after the
House had voted emphatically to
set aside the veto and make law
the pending measure to give islands
independence after 10 years, Senate
sponsors of the bill were uncertain
of commanding the votes necessary
for similar Senate action.
The Democratic-controlled House
earlier had smashed down with a
vim on. Mr. Hoover's argument that
the bill invited "grave dangers of
foreign invasion and war." Within
two hours from the time the Presi-
dent's veto message was received it
voted, 274 to 94, to override.
A great shout went up in the
House when Speaker John N. Gar-
ner announced that the motion by
Rep. Butler B. Hare, .(Dem., S. C.)
chairman of the Insular Affairs Com-
mittee, to override the veto had been
carried. The Philippine resident
commissioners, Osias and Guevera,
were surrounded and cheered. It was
several minutes before order was re-
stored
In vetoing the bill, which provides
for a decade of economic and p0-
litical adjustment prior to freedom,
President Hoover said:
"This legislation put both o ur peo-
ple and the Philippine people not
on the road to liberty and safety,
which we desire, but on the path
leading to new and enlarged dan-
gers to liberty and freedom itself."
TOKIO, Jan. 13.-(/P)-President
Hoover's veto message today on the
Philippines Independence Bill arous-
ed Japanese Government officials by
intimatng that the Islands should
not be freed because of Japan's for-
eign policy. It was considered likely
that an official protest would be sent
to Washington.
Lunatic, Drunk Relieve
Friday 13th Monotony
Friday the 13th in Washtenaw
County and Ann Arbor was one of
the most uneventful of all possible
uneventful days. There were just
two items reported at the Ann Ar-
bor police station and Washtenaw
sheriff's office. The police reported
that one Ed Hamilton, a tramp,
was arrested for being drunk. e
had reached the state of intoxi.a-
tion on bay rum. The . sheriff's
office noted that an inmate of the
Ypsilanti State Hospital nad
"walked away." He was not dan-
gerous, and in a few hours brad
been found.

BREWER EDDY
* * ,

To SpeakHere

Reduces
Of New
Wine Included ]
Bill; Passage
Assured For 1
Alcohol Dec
To Assure

rewer Eddy
Will Give Two,
Lectures Here
Foreign Missions And The
Present Crisis Topics:
Pastor Lauds His Work
Brewer Eddy, widely known lec-
turer and brother of Sherwood Eddy
will deliver two addresses tomorrow
at the Congregational Church. He
will speak at the morning service on
"Shall We Junk Foreign Mission,
Because of the Laymens Report?"
and will address the Sunday evening
meeting of the Student Fellowship
of the Congregational Church in the
chiirch parlor~s on "Individualism
vs. Socialism in the Present Crisis."
Sherwood and Brewer Eddy are
generally looked upon as among the
most effective leaders in present day
Christianity, according to Rev. Alli-
son Ray Heaps, pastor of the Con-
gregational Church, who terms their
service "outstanding and unique."
The two men have been actively
engaged, in Christian work since the
death of their father, a prominent
and successful business man. Upon 1
his death, the brothers, who were
still young, decided, instead of fol-
lowing the path of his career, to give
themselves and the bulk of their in-
come to church work.
For a number of years Brewer Ed-
dy has been the director of the
Home Department of the American
Board. Travelling widely and speak-
ing forcibly, he has earned a repu-
tation equalled by few others than
his brother as an activeanis prac-
teral force in church work.
The lecture will follow the regular
Sunday supper of the. Fellowship at
6 p. m. and will be preceded by a
short program of serious music by
the University Salon Orchestra
under the direction . of J. Christian
Pfohl. On this program. Lyle Shu-
mati will play a violin solo, and a
1 girls' trio composed of Mildred
Strufe, Jean Seeley, '36, and Edith
Forsythe, '36, will render vocal se-
lections. The supper will cost 20
cents. The public, especially Univer-
sity students, are cordially invited.
Resort Hardware Store
Razed In $10,000 Fire
Fire, beginning at 3 a. m. and con-
tinuing for several hours, completely
destroyed the Huntley Hardware
Store at Whitmore Lake yesterday.

Subc&

Status Of Whiskey, G
Will Remain Unchang
Under New Regulation
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13. - (P)
Fortified against constitutional
sault by a reduced alcoholic conte
and broadened to include wine,
House Beer Bill tonight awaited
tion by the Senate Judiciary Comn
tee after receiving sub-committee
proval.
Determined to bring the meas
safely within the limitations of
Eighteenth Amendment, the la
group redrafted the bill almost in
entirety and cut the House's 3.2
cent maximum alcoholic content
3.05. The lower figure would amo
to 3.8 by volume instead of the 41
sent voted by the House.
Test Due Monday
With Senate Democrats united
supporting the bill and optimi
that it will be passed, the meas
will come to its next test on Mon
in a vote by the committee pro:
Its members are favorably dispos
but the measure must weather
storm of controversy before it
become law.
The sub-committee eliminated
effort at definition of an intoxical
beverage. It proposed, instead,
limit the penalties of the Volst
law to malt or vinous beverages
more than 3.05 per cent. No cha
would be made in the Volstead 11
tation of one-half of 1 per cent
distilled liquors.
Wine in Same Category
Wine was placed in the same c
gory with beer and limited to 3
per cent alcoholic content. Sent
C. C. Dill (Dem., Wash.), who sp
sored this change, predicted tha
would result in raising more revel
The sub-committee, headed
Senator John J. Blaine (Rep., W
showed the same speed in deal
with the beer bill that it emplc
in drafting the prohibition rep
resolution now pending before
Senate.
The new bill was drafted at th
executive sessions held on succes
days, which approaches a record
'speed in dealing with the prohibi
controversy.
Blaine announced that the vot
the sub-committee was four-to-
for the bill, with only Senator P
liam E. Borah opposing, though
eral members made reservations
specific amendments.
Good Will Fund
Finds Wome
Most Generoi

ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Jan. 13.-
(AI, -Higher education was said to
have failed in certain respects by two
speakers before the closing session
of the nineteenth annual meeting of
the Association of American Colleges
today.
"Examples show that the colleges
have been almost completely ineffec-
tual in influencing their own grad-
uates or the general current of Amer-
ican life," said Dr. Paul H. Douglas,
professor of economics at the Uni-
versity of Chicago.
"Probably, in view of the present
emergencies, higher education has
failed just a little less than democ-
racy in the United States and the
world," said Dr. Carleton J. H. Hayes,
of Columbia University. Dr. Hayes,
too ill to attend the meeting, had his
paper read by Dr. Edgar Park., presi-
dent of Wheaton College.
Both Dr. Hayes and Dr. Douglas,
however, held out hope for the fu-
ture by advising the further develop-
ment of self-knowledge with the cen-

Russia's Five-Year Plan Called
'Statistical Bluff'By Timoshenko

A statement by Stalin that the
Russian Soviet Five-Year Plan, re-
cently completed at the close of a
little more than four years, had
worked to the extent of 93.7 per
cent, was characterized by Prof. V. P.
Timoshenko of the economics depart-
ment; in an interview yesterday, as
"a statistical bluff."
Declaring that the collective farm
agricultural system had proven an
absolute failure, Professor Timo-
shenko said further that the two
basic industrial products, coal and
pig iron, had been lagging during the
past few years. The slow production
of these two commodities alone, he
said, would prevent the high degree
of efficiency claimed by Stalin.
Industries Lag In 1931
"In 1931," said Professor Timo-
senko "the coal and pig iron in-
dustries lagged greatly. The produc-
! -,.. final of nicr i n alan a 0'l n. minh d lf.-

Professor Timoshenko remarked that
he was uncertain as to whether
Stalin included in his estimate agri-
cultural production. '"Evidently," he
said, "the agricultural plan has been
a complete failure, because the gov-
ernment now intends to go back to
the system introduced by Lenin in
1921. Lenin's system was to tax grain
production, and to allow the indi-
vidual peasant to dispose of his sur-
plus as he saw fit. Under Stalin, the
government has been confiscating the
surplus, and even more than the sur-
plus."
Peasants Discouraged
The pesants, it was - pointed out,
have been discouraged by this sys-
tem of taking away their produce,
and production has consequently fal-
len off. In 1931, grain produce
equalled in volume that of the pre-
war period-but the population of
'Pliccia u.,n . lac 9A"Pr .nta+raniE~

Women have outshone the men in
generosity thus far during the Good
Will drive deports with directors of
the drive showed last night. In
round figures their contributions
amount to $150 more.
It was pointed out however that
solicitation in dormitories is nearing
completion and 10 of 22 sororities
have turned in their subscriptions
while canvassing of men students has
been slowed up by their various resi-
dences. Also reports of, solicitation
in only ten fraternities have been
filed with drive officials.
Council Gives Aid
Workers from the Interfraternity
Council team under the captaincy of
Charles Jewett, '33, are leading all
other district teams in money col-
lected. Vulcans workers under John
Getz, '33E, and Triangle members
under Hugh Grove, '34E, are the
teams which rank second and third
in the order named.
Individual solicitaiton has not only
proved and effective canvassing sys-
tem but in addition it has served
to bring numerous students living
in stringent circumstances to the at-
tention of Good Will Fund officers.
The need of the relief to be offered
by the fund has proved to be even
greater than was goriinally believed.

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