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January 28, 1934 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-01-28

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The We,

ather

Rain turning to snow and
colder today. Tomorrow gener-
ally fair and colder.

I

L

ittian

igIaitij

Editorials

Attention Literary
College Teachers .

.

VOL. XLIV No. 92

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 1934

PRICE FIVE CI

U . U

Extension
Of CWA Is
Advocated
Roosevelt Asks Congress
For $950,000,000 To
Push Relief Program
Revival Of Private
Employment Next
Hopkins Orders A Drive
To Keep Civil Works
Free From Graft
WASHINGTON, Jan. 27 .-(P)-
President Roosevelt asked Congress
today for $950,000,000 to continue the
emergency relief program.
That was $100,000,000 more than
the $500,000,000 for direct relief and
$350,000,000 for civil works the Pres-
ident originally contemplated asking.
His terse message to Speaker Rainey
did not specify what position was
contemplated.
Speculation as to whether the in-
creased figure was Mr. Roosevelt's
answer to the nationwide cry against
demobilization of the civil works by
May 1 at the latest brought a repeti-
tion at the White House of the Pres-
ident's statement that he still wants
civil works employees transferred to
public works and private industry
payrolls by late spring.
Meanwhile, as a part of his in-
tensive drive to keep civil works free
from graft and politics, Harry L
Hopkins, the administrator, today or-
dered all state administrators to
make their records available for
public inspection.
"I want to make it perfectly clear
that all civic works payrolls and rec-
ords of purchase of supplies are pub-
lic records and therefore open to in-
spectioin," okins telegraphed to allr
state administrators.
The administrator's move followed
by ao day hs order placing army engi-
neers in charge of civil works in Chi-
cago and Los Ageles. Charges of
politics in the CWA have come from
Ld9 Angeles but no hint of such has
reached here from Chicago.
Studnts To Take
Charge Of Service
For Local Church
Cuban university s t ud ents, in
search of extra-curricular activities,1
dash out of an afternoon and take
part in revolutions. But Michigan
students, perhaps with a more paci-
fistic turn of mind, are going in for
conducting church services. At least
those of the Congregational Church
are.
Next Sunday morning the entire
service of the church will be in1
charge of and carried out entirely by
students, Everything from the ser-
mon to the offertory solo will be in
their hands. Only the collection will
be taken up in the usual way.
Lester Houck, Grad., will preach,
speaking on "A Young Religion."i
Houck has had some experience in;
that field, having delivered sermons]
both here and in his home town,
Port Huron.
Lyle Shumate, '34M, will be in
charge of music. Ruby Peinert, '34M,
will give a cello solo, while Ruth
Pfohl, instructor in harp, will play.

the offertory solo. The children's
choir, consisting of some 20 voices,
will be under the charge of Miss
Thelma Pfohl, vocal instructor.
This is the first time that students{
of the Congregational Church have
undertaken such a project. It is
hoped that it will develop into an an-
nual affair.
MacCormick Halts
Prisoners' Revolt
NEW YORK, Jan. 27. -(P)-- Com-
missioner Austin H. MacCormick by
a sharp command put down a threat-
ened revolt of a group of Welfare Is-
land prisoners today and then sus-
pended one Joseph A. McCann and'
Dr. Abraham Norman. medical of-
ficer.
The warden had held only routine
authority since MacCormick's sensa-
tional raid on the island Wednesday
when quantities of drugs and weap-
ons were confiscated.
He charged McCann with "in-
competency, inefficiency, and neglect
of duty" in that he failed to exercise

Philip Singleton, Ann Tirmons

To Lead J-Hlop

-Dey Photograph -Rentschler Photograph
Philip A. Singleton, '35E, chairman of the 1934 J-Hop committee,
will escort Ann Timmons, '36, when he leads the grand march at the
annual dance Feb. 9 in the Intramural Building. Singleton is a member
of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. Miss Timmons is affiliated with Kappa
Alpha Theta. Both are from Detroit.

M' Corick To
Speak Before
Episcopalians
Western Michigan Bishop
Will TFalk At Service,
Visit Harris Hall
The Rt. Rev. John M. McCormick,
D. D., bishop of Western Michigan,
will be guest preacher at the morn-
service at St. Andrews Episcopal
Church at 11 a. m. He is a member
of the Board of Trustees of Harris
Hall, and is especially interested in
religious work among students.
At 9:30 a. m. today he will cele-
brate the Holy Communion in the
Williams Memorial Chapel, and will
meet informally with the student
group of Harris Hall at the regular
Sunday evening meeting at 7 p. m.
During the World War Bishop Mc-
Cormick was the head of the Ame'-
ican chaplains under the direction of
the Red Cross and from 1923-26 he
was in charge of the American
Churches in Europe.
The Unitarian Church will also en-
tertain a guest preacher, the Rev.
Arthur H. Winn of the Unitarian
Church of Flint. The Liberal Stu-
dentsUnion of the Unitarian Church
will not hold its regular Sunday eve-
ning meet/4g on account of examina-
tions.
The Rev. Peter F. Stair, associate
pastor of the First Methodist Epis-
copal Church, will preach at 10:45
a. m. on "Religion Interviews Jesus."
Stalker Hall, Methodist student cen-
ter, will hold two programs during
the day. At 12:15 p. m. the seminar
on applied Christianity will discuss
"Jesus' Teachings on Wealth," while
the Guild Devotional Service at 6
p. m. will have Sherwood Messner,
'34, president of the S.C.A., speaking
on "Essentian'Considerations in a
Christian Life."
"Salvation by Grace" will be the
title of the sermon in the Zion
Lutheran Church to be delivered by
the Rev, E. C. Stellhorn at 10:30
a. in. At 6:45 p. m. Prof. L. A. Hop-
kins, director of the Summer Ses-
sion, will address the Student Fellow-
ship.
At 10:45 a. m. the Rev. C. A.
Brauer of St. Paul's Lutheran Church
will preach on ''Laboring in the
Lord'srVineyard."There will be no
student meeting tonight.
The Rev. Allison R. Heaps of the
Congregational Church will preach
at 10:45 a. in. on "God Save the
Church." Following the Student Fel-
lowship supper at 6 p. i., the Rev.
Fred Cowin will give an illustrated
lecture on "A Visit to Victoria Falls."
Ohio Magazine
Asks Action On
Sal.Willaiman
COLUMBUS, O., Jan. 27.-(-P)~
The Ohio State University Monthly,
alumni publication, currently ex-
presses the editorial wish that the
university athletic board "do what-
ever it intends to do, promptly and
with courage," on the question of
Coach Sam Willaman's tenure.
The publication stated that "it is
variously reported that Sam Willa-
man will be fired, that he will be re-
hired, that he will resign voluntarily.

Lily Pons To Make
SecondAppearance
Here Monday i"ht
Following a series of operatic and
concert triumphs, Lily Pons, prima
donna of the Metropolitan Opera
Co., will make her second appearance
on the stage of Hill Auditorium when
she sings on the Choral Union Con-
cert series tomorrow night.
Miss Pons sang in the May Festival
of 1931, after being persuaded to
postpone a trip abroad in order to fill
the engagement. She had made her
operatic debut at the Metropolitan
the season before, where she was re-
ceived with wide acclaim.
Before that time, she was unknown.
Her talent was noticed by a member
of the Metropolitan at a little theatre
in France, where she was filling an
engagement with a small opera com-
pany. He promptly cabled to New
York, and an audition was arranged
for her the next fall.
Her appearance as Lucia in Doni-
zetti's "Lucia di Lammermoor" came
as a complete surprise. From that
time, her success was assured. After
a season in New York, she filled con-
cert engagements, then an operatic
season in the Colon Theatre in Bue-
nos Aires. At every appearance she
made she was greeted with acclaim.
Lily Pons is the delight of music
critics. They describe her as "tiny,"
"airy," "diminutive," "bird-like," and
laud her with other equally apt dem-
onstrative phrases. Her small size and
phenomenal voice are the delight of
audiences, as evidenced by her pop-
ularity in concert and radio perform-
ances.
She possesses beauty, grace, and
naive charm, and, according to
Charles A. Sink, president of the
School of Music," is one of the out-
standing offerings in the 1933-34
series."
Oil Lamps Come Back As
Bagdad Boycotts British
BAGDAD, Iraq, Jan. 27. - (R) -
Hundreds of shopkeepers and house-
holders have carried on a lengthy
boycott against British-owned elec-
tric power.
The government banished six or-
ganizers of the boycott to Iraqi Kurd-
istan. Labor leaders thereupon agi-
tated for a general strike.
The boycott was begun last sum-
mer by coffee shop owners and spread
until Bagdad at night was lighted
only by feeble oil lamps.

Board Tables
Propopal For
Fenciiig Team
Chairman Anderson Calls
Curtailmeit Of Schedule
Financially Necessary
Coaching Situation
Remains Unsettled
1934 Budget Not Ready
Because Of Uncertainty
Concerning Staff
By ARTHUR CARSTENS
A moton to reinstate fencing as a
Varsity sport was tabled indefinitely
by the Board in *ontrol of Athletics
at its meeting yesterday. Yesterday's'
action puts a defnite conclusion to
any agitation for reinstatement of
the sport this yer since it will be
impossible for the, board to take any
further steps in t me for the fencing
season.
Prof. Henry C. Anderson, chairman
of the board, said that the vote not
to bring back fehcing at this time
was due entirely to financial reasons.
He pointed out that a change of
policy in regard to fencing would un-
doubtedly mean that cross-country
and gymnastics would have to be re-
instated as well, since all these sports
were abolished at the same time.
Former cross country men and gym-
nasts have not asked for resumption
of their sports.
Robert Nahrgang, '34, one of the
heads of the attempt to have the
team, of which he was a member,
brought back, appeared before the
board in person to present the case
for the team. This unusual privilege
was granted by Fielding H. Yost,
athletic director and secretary of the
board, who said he was willing to do
anything to convince the fencers
that their proposed budget has had
fair consideration.
The meeting of the board lasted
from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m. Not all of
this time was devoted to discussing
the fencing questi6nr; however. Much
of the five hours was spent in a gen-
dral discussion of the budget for
next year. There was no definite
budget prepared at this time, chiefly
because the football coaching staff
for next year is not yet certain. In
regard to the matter of coaches go-
ing to Yale, Professor Anderson said
that no mention of it was made.
Although receipts from football
this year were much above those of
1932, it is apparent that considerable
care must be taken before a budget
satisfactory to everyone is drawn up.
Professor Anderson also stated that
some of the time had been occupied
by a discussion of possible intersec-
tional football opponents for the
1935 season, although no definite ac-
tion was taken.
LOSE LIFE SAVINGS
CHICAGO, Jan. 27. -(P)-When
Nicholas Hook, former miner of Ben-
ton, and his wife Evelyn returned
home from a trip to the Loop they
discovered that their picture of the
Savior had been stolen. Pasted to
the back of it was a package contain-
ing $2,800 in large bills representing
their life savings.
PERU CUTS MATCH PRICE
LIMA, Pera, Jan. 27.-(P)-As a
part of its program to reduce taxes
the Government's finance depart-
ment has announced a 50 per cent
reduction in the cost of matches.
Boxes of 40 sticks will sell for five
cents instead of 10.

Power Trust
Expose Next
L.I. D. Talk
Carl Thompson, Authority
On Public Utilities, Will
Speak Here Tomorrow
Has Had Practical
Training In Field
Sinha To Be Chairman;
Alderman R. M. Burr To
Introduce Speaker
Carl "D. Thompson, a recognized
authority on the problems of public
utilities, will speak on "Confessions
of the Power Trust," at 8 p. m. to-
morrow! in Natural Science Audi-
torium in the fourth of the League
for Industrial Democracy 1 e c t u r e
series sponsored locally by the Van-
guard Club.
Dr. Tarini Sinha, Grad., will act as
chairman jof the meeting, and Ald.
R. M. Burr, a member of the Public
Ownership League of America, will
introduce Mr. Thompson.
For many years Mr. Thompson has
been secretary of the Public Owner-
ship League. As city clerk of Mil-
waukee and later a member of the
Wisconsin legislature he received
practical training in dealing with
problems of utilities.
In 1898 he was graduated from
Doane College in Nebraska. He re-
ceived a degree from the Chicago
Theological Seminary and until 1901
was a minister of the Congregational
Church. In 1900 an M. A. degree
was conferred on him by the Univer-
sity of Chicago, while Doane College
granted him an LL.D. in 1930.
P e r h a p s Mr. Thompson's best,
known book is "Confessions of the
Power Trust," published in 1932.
Other books are "Public Ownership,"
"Municipal Light and Power Plants,"
and "Post Office Railways." He is{
editor of the magazine, "Public Own-
ership."
Proposals such as Mr. Thompson
advocates are now receiving the
closest attention. His knowledge of
the practical operation of public
ownership, its, opportunities and its
hazards, is one of the most thorough'
in the United States. In his speech
tomorrow night\ Mr. Thoipson will
outline the reasons for public owner-
ship.
The next lecture of this series will
be "Storm Over Asia," to be given
on Mon., Feb. 5, in Natural Science
Auditorium, and will be followed one
week later with the last of the group,'
"The Aims of Socialism."
Ruthlvens Will
Return From
EyptFeb. 8
Educational Systems Of
Two Lands Discussed
With King Fuad
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven, who have completed their
tour of the University's archeological
expeditions in the Near East, will ar-
rive back in Ann Arbor Feb. 8.
Among expeditions they visited was
the one at Kom Aushim, in the
Fayoum district, another on the site
of ancient Sepphoris, and a third at

Bagdad, Iraq.
The Ruthvens left here Dec. 12 and
sailed on the first leg of their return
trip Jan. 14 on the S. S. Escalibur,
from Jaffa, Palestine. They are mak-
ing a number of stopovers on the
trip home.
In the only communication that
has been received from the President
since he and Mrs. Ruthven left, he
mentioned discussions w i t h King
Fuad of Egypt in which they ex-
plained the workings of their respec-
tive educational systems and the
King pointed out advances that are
being made in his country.
Murphy Declares
He'll Stay At Post
MANILA, Jan. 27.-(P)-Frank
Murphy, governor general of the
Philippines, denied flatly today that
he intends to resign his office here
and return to Detroit to be a can-
didate for senator.
A dispatch from Washington said
that rumors were being revived

As

After Cabinet Fa

----<"

To Expose Trusts

CARL D. THOMPSON
Registration Of
Students Is To
Start Monday.

Paris In

Turmoil

Royalists Rio

Architecture,

Education,

Literary, Forestry, And
Music Groups To Begin'
Students in the literary college, the
architecture college, the music school,1
the education school, and the school
of forestry and conservation will be
able to begin the registration process1
for the second semester tomorrow by,
obtaining blanks in the Registrar's
Office, Room 4, University Hall
The office will be open during the
regular hours for the next two weeks,
from 10 a. m. to 12 noon and 2 to'
4 p. m., it was announced yesterday
by Prof. Daniel L. Rich, director of
classification. Blanks may be ob-
tained any time before entering the
registration line at Barbour Gymna-
sium Feb. 8, 9, and 10.
Fees may be paid only at the gym-
nasium on the three days named, and
there will be the usual fine for reg-
istration Monday, Feb. 12, or later.
Students who plan to be out of
town at the time may secure friends
to present their blanks and fees for
them. This does not require any for-
mal procedure, and officials expressed
hope that the process would go off
with a minimum of time and trouble.
One individual may register for him-
self and any number of friends, if
they have furnished him beforehand
with their blanks and fees, it was
said.
The hours for registration will be
8 to 11:30 a. mn. and 1 to 3:30'p. mn.
Thursday, Feb. 8, and Friday, Feb. 9,
and 8 a. m. to 12 noon Saturday, Feb.
10.
PUBLICATION SUSPENDED
With this issue the Daily sus-
pends publication until after the
examination period. The next issue
with the exception of the J-Hop
extra will appear Tuesday, Feb. 13.
Vanguard Club
To Open Bookb
Exchange Soon
Feeling that Ann Arbor book stores
allow students too little on used
books, considering the re-sale prices
asked and the original cost to the
students of the new books, the Van-
guard Club will sponsor a Used-Book
Exchange which will open on or be-
fore Thursday, Feb. 1, according to
M. J. Wilsie, Grad., who is in charge
of the exchange.
This co-operative enterprise, which
has had a successful existence on the
campus for the past three years, will
follow the same simple plan of op-
eration of former years.
Students will bring used books to
the exchange and indicate their own
prices on cards attached to each
book. The book will then be placed
on sale at that price, and if pur-
chased, the amount asked will be re-
turned to the student whose book is
sold, minus 10 per cent for the main-
tenance of the exchange.

Thousands Of Police In
Wild Struggle To Keep
Down Demonstration
Stavisky Scandal
Cause Of Disorder
Monarchists Charge For-
mer Premier With Part
In PawnshopDuplicity
PARIS, Jan. 27.-- ()- The center
of Paris was a scene of wild turmoil
tonight as infuriated royalists rioted
against thousands of massed police.
Elaborate precautions had been
taken against a repetition of earlier
anti-government demonstrations, but
the monarchists, shouting invectives
and swinging chairs, repeatedly
charged through lines of mounted
and foot officers.
The hour-long battle followed the
resignation of Premier Camille Chau-
temps' cabinet, against whose alleged
part in the $40,000,000 Stavisky
pawnshop scandal the royalists have
staged frequent demonstrations in
recent weeks.
"Down with Chautemps!" was the
rallying cry of hundreds of rioters
who time and again smashed into the
ranks of authorities wielding lany
weapon that came to hand.
Ranks of the bluecoats were broken
as groups of 50 to 100 men struggled
throughout the Place de l'Opera and
near the Cafe de la Paix,
Magnesium flares were thrown at
the mounted officers, whose horses
panic-stricken, reared and lunged.
Every available policeman was on
duty. Firemen and guards aided In
the battle. Three blocks of helmeted
policemen were stationed around the
place.
At the Cafe de la Paix the man
archists seized chairs and smashed
them over the heads of the police.
Blood flowed freely.
Mounted policemen rode again and
again into the mob but the battles
were quieted only temporarily, to be
resumed more fiercely in a nearby
quarter.
The Chautemps cabinet's downfall
was the fourth in a year.
Custom requires that the President
consult with the head of the Senate
and Chamber and interview party
leaders before summoning a candi-
date for the premiership.
Edouard Herriot, veteran premier
and statesman, was generally ex-
pected to be this man, with Edouard
Daladier, former premier and cabinet
minister, a dark horse.
Arrangements
Completed For
Booths At Hop
Applications Must Be In
Hands Of Committee
Today; 3 Booths Left
Applications for booths for the J-
Hop must be in the hands of commit-
teemen today if they are to be hon-
ored in the distribution which will
take place tonight, Samuel H. Hazle-
ton, Jr., '35E, committeeman in
charge of booths, announced last
night.
There are only three booths which
have not been applied for, he said.
Houses will be notified of the num-
ber of their booths by telephone
Monday or Tuesday. They have al-
ready been notified of the furniture

which will be required and method of
using it properly.
John C. Garrels, Jr., '35E, comiit-
teeman in charge of ticket sales, said
last night that preference would be
given juniors in recommending to the
dean's office who shall be allowed to
buy tickets which are not claimed
before Monday, Jan. 5.
All tickets which have been re-
served but not paid for will be col-
lected from committeemen at a
meeting to be held at 4 p. m. today
and turned over to Walter B. Rea,
assistant to the dean of students.

Uneasiness Over War Winnings
Reinforces French AInti-Naziisrn

PARIS, Jan. 27. -(I- Uneasiness
over her hold on war-won Alsace-
Lorraine at home and desire to keep
her allies abroad are reinforcing
France's refusal to grant Hitler any
concessions in the Saar before the
1935 plebiscite.
Fear of a German attempt to
wreck the Versailles treaty by first
undermining France's position in her
regained territory on the Rhine, is
among the factors preventing direct
talks with Berlin.
Twelve billion tons of coal under-
lying the Saar belong to France by
virtue of the Versailles pact. Ger-
many is bound by that treaty to pay
France for the mines if the Saarites
vote to return their area to the Ger-
man fold and this constitutes an-
other reason why France is insisting
on strict adherence to the treaty.

is growing, and create interior diffi-
culties for us," Deputy Andre Fri-
bourg, a member of the committee,
said.
Strength in the face of Hitler's
overtures must be maintained, the
committee concluded. It advised the
government that any sign of weak-
ness would constitute real danger.
If France gave ground in these
premises, parliamentary circles be-
lieve that impetus would be given
"the new Pan-Germanism's interna-
tional offensive" and the Vatican, in
view of "French hesitation," would
have "an excellent reason not to in-
tervene in the Saar," where growing
religious unrest has been reported
by the French press.
France, conscious that the Saar's
population is predominantly Ger-
man. is pinning her hones on the

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