Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 18, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-01-18

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



Associated Press Photo
Dr. Alice Wynekoop, on trial in Chicago for the slaying of her
daughter-in-law, is shown as she slumped in her chair to recuperate
from what doctors described as "an attack of dizziness." Her daughter,
Dr. Catherine Wynekoop, is seated next to her.

Recognition Of
America Hoped
For By Pu Y
New Manchurian Emperor
Bids For Friendship Of
United States
(By Associated Press)
HSINKING, Changchun, Jan. 17.-
A frank bid for friendship and reco-
nition by the United States for the
new Manchukuoan Empire to be
created next March was uttered to-
day by Henry Pu Yi in his first inter-
view since becoming emperor-desig-
Speaking freely and confidently,
the former boy emperor of China
confided his hopes and plans for his
Manchurian reign, and outlined the
broad basis of a foreign policy
"During my reign," said Pu-Yi, "I
hope, with heavenly guidance, to em-
ulate the great Chinese emperors of
the golden Chow dynasty.
"My policy will be peace and se-
curity, international amity and the
observance of all foreign obligations
will keep open the door of commerce
to all nations.
"Whether Washington recognizes
Manchukuo or not, Americans will
always be welcome in Manchuria. I
havetmany American friepds who, I
like to believe, form a bond of amity
between the two countries.
"Whatevertour political differences,
I am sure that the Manchurian em-
pire and America can work together
for the preservation of peace, which
is fully as precious to us in the Orient
as it is to America."
The youthful emperor-designate
said he hoped eventually to visit the
United States and Europe. He said
that in view of the approaching cere-
monies he wished "to convey to the
American people through the Asso-
ciated Press cordial greetings and
wholehearted friendship."
He looked like a West Pointer, in
his new field marshal's uniform of
khaki. Embroidered upon his epau-
lettes were golden orchids and stars.
He wore spurred leather boots.
"Ask his majesty how is his
health," the correspondent told an
interpreter. Not waiting for the in-
terpreter to put the question, Pu-Yi
replied in English, "Oh, I'm just
The seriousness and reverence with
which he looks forward to his new
status were not denied, however, by
the jauntiness of his manner.
"The welfare, happiness, peace and
progress of the people will be my
most devout concern," he said. "I
shall strive wholeheartedly to answer
worthily the divine will and the voice
of the people which are calling me
to the throne."
Study Proves That Most
Freshmen Don't Graduate
(By Intercollegiate Press)
LEXINGTON, Ky., Jan. 17-Study
of a "typical freshman class" at the
University of Kentucky, carried on
by Dean Paul P. Boyd of the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences, disclosed
that of 319 matriculating, only 80
stayed to graduate.
The class was that which enrolled
in the fall of 1929. Of those joining
the class that fall, eighteen failed to
complete the first semester, 23 left
at the end of the first semester, 72
dropped out at the end of the fresh-
man year, fourteen left at the end
of the first sophomore semester, 43
left at the end of the second year,
and by the time of the summer of
1933 arrived, only 80 graduates were
on hand.,

Hue Long May
Call Out Troops
During Election
Preseni Mayor Threatens
To Use 10,000 Police-
men To Keep Order
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 17. - () -
An already heated mayoral campaign
sizzled today with a threat of martial
law and a counter threat that 10,000
policemen would be used if necessary
to insure a "quiet and orderly elec-
Reports floated about the city
Tuesday night that troops would be
called into action under orders of
Sen. Huey P. Long, who is supporting
John Klorer, resigned Levee Board
engineer, against Mayor T. Semmes
Walmsley in the Democratic mayoral
primary next Tuesday. Mayor Walm-
sley, endorsed by Democratic regu-
lars, warned Long at a political rally
Tuesday night that if necessary he
would use 10,000 policemen in holding
the election.
Walmsley accused Long of ordering
a midnight visit Monday night to the
registrar's office during which, he
charged, "hundreds of names" were
scratched from the voters lists. C. S.
Barnes, registrar of voters, and 10
other men arrested by police during
the midnight visit were ordered by
the district attorney's office to ap-
pear today to answer charges of de-
facing public records.
Walmsley followers obtained an
order from Judge Walter L. Glea-
son removing Barnes from the office
of registrar and providing the regis-
tration books be removed, if neces-
sary, "to any safe place."
Prof. George H. Barton, 81, of the
Harvard University geology depart-
ment, died in the class-room last
4 Flight Instruction
Local Passenger Flights
Special Charter Trips
IIMunicipal Airport
4320 south State
Day Phone 9270
- Night Phone 7739

More Fraud Charges

Stud Of Slum
Clearance Part
Of New Course
Housing Class Is To Be
Conducted By Bennett,
'Fisher, And Wood
Professor A. E. Wood of the soci-
ology department, Professor M.
Fisher of the School of Business Ad-
ministration, and Professor WellsI
Bennett of the College of Architec-
ture will conduct a non-credit course
next semester in the extension divi-
sion of the University on low-cost
housing and slum clearance. The
class will meet for the first time at
1 p. m. Friday, Feb. 6, in Room 618,
Cass Technical High School, Detroit.
Professor Wood's lectures will be on
social and economic aspects of hous-
ing, and housing in relation to cer-
tain types of communities; while Dr.
Fisher will discuss four topics in his
lectures, including the value of land
for housing, methods of financing
housing, costs of housing, and hous-
ing and national economy.
The remaining lectures, given by
Professor Bennett, will, in general, be
illustrated, covering the following
heads: study of existing housing
abroad and in America, the city plan
of housing, the problems of col-
lective housing, the small house and
rural housing, building costs, housing
management, and experiments in
construction forms for large scale
Sunderland To Be
Guest At Banquet
(Special to The Daily)
INDIANAPOLIS, Jan. 18- Edson
R. Sunderland, professor of legal re-
search at the University of Michigan,
and Herbert Goodrich, dean of the
University of Pennsylvania Law
School and formerly of the Univer-
sity of Michigan law faculty, will be
the guests of the University of Mich-
igan Club of Indianapolis at a lunch-
eon Friday noon in the Hotel Lin-
Dean Goodrich and Professor Sun-
derland will be the principal speak-
ers at the afternoon and night ses-
sions of the mid-winter meeting of
the Indiana Bar Association to be
held Friday.
Victor R. Jose, Jr., has been named
chairman of the arrangements com-
mittee for the luncheon by Albert J.
Wohlgemuth, president of the Michi-
gan alumni group. Other members
of the committee are Frank H. Davis,
Herman Kothe, George E. Palmer,
Mark H. Reasoner and E. O. Sne-
then. Mr. Wohlgemuth will preside
at the meeting.

p- The
First Big
Social Event
of the
Ne'w Year

CALCUTTA - A conservative esti-
mate of those killed by India's earth-
quake was given as 2,000.
HAVANA - Threats of serious la-
bor difficulties developed as the first
obstacle to tlhe new government of
Carlos Hevia, 3A3-year-old president
of Cuba.
WASHINGTON - Opponents of
President Roosevelt's new monetary
plan centered their attack on the
constitutionality of the proposal to
impound the Federal Reserve sys-
tem's gold supply.
HELENA, Montana - Gov. Frank
H. Cooney and Secretary of State
Samuel W. Mitchell faced impeach-
ment charges bgfore the Montana
House of Representatives.

A delicate, natural essential
to a beautiful ballroom
Gjood hew
225 East Liberty Nickels Arcade


Over 300 New Ones


I. - - I



Nave You Heard?
there's a different atmos-
phere, softer lights and
sweeter music at the
michigan league ballroom
every week-end with bill
marshall's orchestra .. a
special program this fri-
day for those not going to
the soph prom.

BLACK (with White)
NAVY (with White)

* I

$9 85

$1 9






Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan