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October 15, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-15

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. 11

The Weather
Fair, slightly warmer in the
south and east portions, to-
morrow showers, cooler.

-0

4it ia

I

i r

VOL. XLIV No. 18

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1933

R.O.T.C. Is
Made Into
Regiment
Formerly Was Battalion;
New System Constitutes
Greatest Of Changes
Will Affect Entire
Unit Of 600 Cadets
Higher Enrollment Was
Cause Of Action Taken;
Kohl Is Ranking Officer
Constituting one of the most com-
plete changes in the history of the
department, announcement was made
yesterday of the changing of the Uni-
versity Reserve Officers Training
Corps from a battalion to a regiment.
Practically every one of the 600
members of the unit will be affected
by the change, as it involves altera-
tion of the rankCs of student officers,
the addition of a regimental staff
and three battalion staffs instead of
one, and the creation of six new com-
panies. Under the new arrangement
there will be 13 companies, each with
a captain and three lieutenants.
Three majors will command the three
battalions, and a colonel and lieu-
tenant-colonel the regiment.
Enrollment Is Increased
According to Lieut.-Col. Frederick,
S. Rogers, commandant of the Uni-
versity regiment, the change was
necessitated by the greatly increased
enrollment and by the desire to give
all officers a chance to become iden-
tified with their own particular or-
ganizations, to be responsible for
their training, and to provide them
with the opportunity toreceive credit
where it is due for leadership.
At the same time Colonel Rogers
announced the appointment of com-
missioned officers in the regiment
for the present academic year. All
men receiving appointments are sen-
iors in the unit. President Alexander
G. Ruthven formally approved the+
naming of student officers yesterday
morning.

Attorneys Congratulate Senator On Acquittal

-Associated Press Photo
Sen. James J. Davis of Pennsylvania is shown shaking hands with
his attorneys after a Federal court jury in New York acquitted him of
charges that he caused the sending of lottery tickets across State bor-
ders in the promotion of a fund-raising enterprise for the Loyal Order
of Moose, of which he is director-general.

colonel
ranking
ant Co]
was seli

. Kohl, '34E, was named
e regiment, the highest
ent officer. As Lieuten-
Randolph W. Webster
to be second in com-
corps. Theodore A. Ar-

gue, Arthur B. Ebbers and Herbert
L. Nigg were named as majors of
the first, second, and third battalions
respectively.
The regimental staff consists of
Ernest J. Kelly, captain and adjutant,
and James R. Doty, Spencer H. Rock-
wood, and Gardner T. Colman, cap-
tains.
Company Captains Chosen
Company captains are as follows:
Albert J. Stone, J. Raine Pray, Saul
R. Ferman, Ted R. Evans, Arthur J.
Decker, James R. McNitt, Clair A.'
Marshall, Edward F. Jaros, Sherwood
A. Messner, Lowell F. Sarnes, Herbert
C. Van Nouhuys, Gilbert E. Bursley,
Christian B. Haas, Stanley C. Kil-
lian, and Donald A. Oberski.
Paul D. Robinson, Gordon K. Gra-
velle, and Lawrence M. Darrow were
chosen as first lieutenants and ad-
jutants of the three battalion staffs.
As first lieutenants, distributed in
the ratio of three to each battalion
staff and one to each of the 13 com-
panies, the following men were
named: John A. Lucas, Archibald L.
Beach, Frank S. Flores, Joseph Kry-
sin, Austin A. Webb, Fred B. Show, -
Richard H. Carbeck, Wayne P. Beard-
sley, Chapin M. Lowell, Kenneth A.
Mack, and John R. Odell.
Joseph E. Thornton, Howard E.
Helliesen, Melvin Dadd, Gilbert J.
Ward, Harvey H. Nickolson, Lawrence
M. Darrow, John D. Dietaker, Doug-
las McElwain, Harold H. Morse, Sam-
uel D. Knox, Paul W. Jedele, Harold
P. Brown, Frank H. Highley, and

Fall Games To
Be Discussed
By Freshmen
Caucus Planned For Next
Wednesday; Games To
Be Saturday, Oct. 21
Freshman response to the challenge
of members of the sophomore class
who have already laid plans for a
caucus of their members was an-
nounced yesterday when it was de-
termined that the men of the first
year class will meet Wednesday after-
noon at the Union to elect a chair-
man for the Fall Games and map
out their plans to harass the soph-
omores. '
No leaders of the class of 1937 have
been named gs yet, but it was ru-
mored yesterday that a number of
the men had had a meeting and ar-
ranged preliminary plans for their
caucus, including the tentative selec-
tion of a leader for the class games.
Sophomores will hold their caucus
at 4:30 p. m. Monday at the Union,
at which time they will elect a cap-
tain for their class in the games and
make plans for the Homecoming
week-end eventg.
The games wl be held Saturday
morning, Oct. 21, which is the date
of the Michigan-Ohio State football
game and of the annual Fall Home-
coming. Included in the list of com-
petitions for the morning are the pil-
low fight, the cane spree, the hog-ty-
ing contest, and the flag rush.
Last year members of the freshman
class made a clean sweep of the class
games, even in spite of a larger gen-
eral participation on the part of the
second year men than had been seen
for several years previous.
As was inaugurated last year, the
fraternity having the largest propor-
tion of its freshmen pledges present
for the morning contests will receive
a silver cup, to be held until the time
of the next games at Spring Home-
coming.
Advance indications are that next
week will prove an unsettled one for
members of both classes, as wander-
ing groups have already been re-
ported on and about the campus,
searching for rivals to subdue.
Radio Courses
Will Open For
6,000 Students
Hailed by the United States Com-
mission of Education and the Na-
tional Council on Radio Education as
a distinct contribution to modern ed-
ucation methods, Prof. Joseph E.
Maddy's radio music school will open
its fourth season tomorrow morning
over the University radio station. This
six month course, embracing funda-
mental instruction in vocal and in-
strumental music, both brass and
string, will be broadcast to over 6,000
students in schools within a radius
of 175 miles of" Detroit.
The instruction, primarily intended
for students in schools not supporting
music courses, has enrolled 16,000
members in its three years on the air.
Listeners have been reported from the
nnr neninua and from as far

Prie To Be Awarded
For Best Decorations
A large loving cup, which is to
be presented to the fraternity
judged as having the finest deco-
rations for Homecoming week-
end, is now on display in the win-
dow of Goldman Brothers, on
South State Street.
A faculty committee, selected
by the Undergraduate Council,
which is to judge the houses next
week-end, will be announced ear-
ly in the week, according to Gil-
bert E. Bursley, '34, president of
the Council, who urged that all
fraternities should immediately
undertake plans for decorating.
Roots Will Talk
At St.-Andrews
On China Crisis
Fisher To Speak On 'Can
I Know God?'; Anderson
To Tell Of Christian Life
Bishop Logan H. Roots, honorary
secretary of the National Christian
Council of China, will discuss "The
Situation in China Today" at 11 a. m.-
today at St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church. Bishop Roots, who has spent
most of the last 30 years in religious
posts in China, also plans to show
the range of the work done there
through contributions of American
laymen.
"Can I Know God?" will be an-
swered by Dr. Frederick B. Fisher in.
his sermon at 10:45 a. m. in the First
Methodist Episcopal Church. This is
the third of a series of six sermons
dealing with "God and Religion."
Mrs. H. T. McDonald, dean of wom-
en at Sorer College, W. Va., will speak
on "An Experiment in Inter-Racial
Relations" at 10:45 a. m. in the First
Baptist Church. At noon the Baptist
student group will meet at the Guild
House with Howard Chapman, pastor
for students, and Mrs. Bessie Swan in
charge..
The third of a series on "A Work-
ing Code for Christian Living," given
by the Rev. Merle H. Anderson of the
Presbyterian Church will be given at
the morning service today. It is en-
titled "Facing the Inescapable Fact
-God."

Reich Leaves
League And
Arms Parley
Basis Of Withdrawal Is
'Equality And Honor',
Chancellor Declares
Versailles Treaty
Assailed By Hitler
President Von Hindenburg
Sets New Elections Of
Reichstag For Nov. 12
BERLIN, Oct. 14.--P)-Germany
boldly announced her withdrawal to-
day from the League of Nations and
the World Disarmament Conference.
This she didbecausesshe refused
to be a nation "of second class
rights," Chancellor Hitler declared,
and wants "equality and honor."
Hitler told the world the German
government and people are "ani-
mated by no other wish than to help
end the human epoch of tragic error
and regrettable quarrel."
In a dramatic speech, the chancel-
lor condemned the post-war Ver-
sailles Treaty, long a thorn in Ger-
many's side, and maintained there "is
no possibility of territorial conflicts
between France and Germany."
He poured forth his nation's hopes
and grievances. He spoke of the
country's need for defensive weapons,
declared that "the men who today
lead Germany have nothing in com-
mon with the paid traitors of No-
vember, 1918," and maintained the
German people regard themselves as
guiltless for the World War.
Then, to give the people the chance
to express their attitude about these
sudden epochal events, President Paul
von Hindenburg dissolved the Reich-
'stag and set new elections for Nov.
12.
In explaining this "plebiscite," Hit-
ler said his government will not "turl
a deaf ear to proposals for real
peace," but "will welcome every sug-
gestion."
"The German people," the Chan-
cellor said, "destroyed their weapons
and fulfilled their obligations in the
treaties with a really fanatical fidel-
ity.
"The political leadership of the
nation at that time, however, was in
the hands of men spiritually rooted
in the world of victor states."
World Reactions Vary
On German Withdrawal
(By Asso'fated Press)
The world's reaction:
Paris-It's the "gravest news in
20 years," said a government spokes-
man. "We were much surprised but
not upset," said the foreign office.
Confident that right and might are
hers, France feels safe.
Tokyo-Japan, watching the dis-
armament conference from the side-
lines, expressed no regrets at the
prospects of failure at Geneva. An
army spokesman said: "It's easy for
Japan to sympathize with Germany's
demands for arms equality with Oc-
cidental powers."
Geneva--Outwardly was heard: Let
Germany go, we'll get along without
her. Inwardly the powers were ser-
iously disturbed, wondering: whither
leads the road of armaments.
London-Prime Minister MacDon-
ald ordered the foreign office to keep
silent. Great Britain's attitude: To
keep hotheads from rocking the boat.
Washington-Secretary of State

Hull "shuddered" to contemplate
abandonment of efforts to disarm.
The Reich withdrawal, he declared, is
an impediment.

i

Michigan Union Provides Jobs
For More Students This Year

,y

27 Second Lieutenants
and lieutenants, two to each
ny, were named as follows:
t. ,sAmsden, David C. Apps,
k A. Geraci, Randolph Bradley,
t O. Eberbach, John D. O'Brien,
Klass, Robert H. Gove, Wayne
ardsley, William W. Iliffe, Ben-
B. Blakeslee, William E. Jen-
Clarence J. Blanding, Lyle A.
x, Gordon L. Saunders, George
les, Robert Schwartz, and John
al.
n M. Larue. Sidney A. McKay.

By JOHN HEALEY
With 129 students employed, rep-
resenting every school and college on
the campus and more than a dozen
nationalities, the Union is demon-
strating this year more than ever
before in its history that it is a
"Michigan organization for Michi-
gan men."
Last year at this time there were
124 students working in the Union,
most of them for their board, ac-
cording to Stanley Waltz, assistant
manager, and this year the number
has been increased in spite of the
static condition of business. Furth-

for this year at $957, placing their
total earnings, in cash and meals, at
$1,581 for the half-month.
The general increases show that 5
more students are employed, $59
more paid in cash, and $89 more
in meals, than last year.
Work is of all types, from waiting
table or washing dishes in the cafe-
teria and restaurant to acting as li-
brarian or assisting in the mechani-
cal plant. The largest number is
employed in the restaurant, where
51 of the 129 students work. Next
largest from the standpoint of stu-
dent employment is the cafeteria,
with 31

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