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April 29, 1934 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-04-29

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The Weather
Generally fair and warner
today; probable showers tomor-
row and cooler.

Y

Aiga

ioativ

Editorials
Court Costs
Are Too High . . .

....

VOL. XLIV No. 150 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, APRIL 29, 1934

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Ward Scores
2nd Place At

Sees Resurrection Experiments
On Dogs Applicable To Humans

Drake Relays
Michigan Star Definitely
Off-Form; Is Withdrawn
From HighJump
Metcalf Victorious
In Spite Of Injuries
University Of California's
Relay Team Smashes An
11-Year-Old Mark
DES MOINES, Ia., April 28. - ()
Michigan's only scoring in the Drake
Relays was Willis Ward's second in
the 120 high hurdles. The Michigan
quarter-mile relay team qualified in
yesterday's preliminaries but was last
among the six qualifiers on a time ba-
sis and Coach Hoyt scratched his en-
try today.
After the hurdle race Ward went
onto the field to compete in the
high jump, which he won in last
year's meet.'A few tries under wraps
showed he was definitely off form,
however, and he withdrew without
attempting to defend his title.
Ward said his legs were "not right,"
although so far as could be ascer-
aed he had suffered no injury in
the meet.
DES MOINES, Ia., April 28. -(A)
-They waited 11 years for a quar-
tette of quarter-milers to come along
and break the one-mile relay record
at the Drake Relay carnival.
Today it happened, when four
fleet-footed youngsters from the Un-
iversity of California at Los Angeles
climaxed the silver anniversary of the
Drake games by smashing the record
hung up by the University of Iowa in
1923. The record was broken in the
last race of the day to the excite-
ment of 18,000 spectators, greatest
crowd to witness the West's oldest
athletic carnival since it was started
25 years ago.
The California quartette, composed
of James Miller, Sinclair Lott, Ray
Vejar and James Luvalle, clipped a
full second off the mark hung up by
the. Hawkeyes, runningthe distance
in 3:19.9. Luvalle, the IC.AA.A. four-
hundred meter champion, ran as an-
chor man on the winning team reel-
ing off his quarter in 48.6. To add a
touch of drama to the victory, the
Hawkeyes, who hung up the record
eleven years ago, were among the
spectators to see it crack.
The finish (relay) also saw the re-
markable comeback of Ralph Metcalf,
Marquette negro sprinter, and co-
holder of the world's record for the
100-yard dash. Metcalf, despite a
bleeding muscle in his right leg, won
in the dash today for the third con-
secutive year, beating his field to the
take in 9.7, just two tenths of a seec-
ond off the meet record, with his right
thigh swathed in bandages, Metcalf
edged out Hawl of Kansas after he
had run abreast of the Jayhawker
from the start.
University Men
Attain Honors
At Convention
Two of the University faculty mem-
bers were honored at the national
convention of*the American Physical
Education Association at Cleveland
last week. Several others attended.
Those receiving honors were Doc-
tor G. A. May, director of Physical
Educational Activities at Waterman
Gymnasium, and Prof. Elmer D. Mit-
chell, director of the Intramural
Building. Doctor May received one
of the 13 fellowship certificates which

were awarded in the nation this year
by the association for long and dis-
tinguished service in his field, and
Professor Mitchell was re-elected
secretary-treasurer of the national
organization.
Others attending 'from the Univer-
sity included Coach Harry Kipke, Dr.
Margaret Bell, past president of the
organization in this district, Dr.
Margaret Bell, past president of the
organization in this district, Dr. Jack-
son Sherman, Miss Laurie Campbell,
Dr. Mable Rugen, Earl Riskey, A. A.
James, and other members of the
various staffs under the leadership
of those named above.
Wood Leaves For Five
Week Study Of Bird Life
Mr Norman A. Wood. curator emer-

BERKELEY, Calif., April 28. - (A)
- Bewildered at the widespread in-
terest in his scientific experiments to
reclaim a dead mongrel dog, Dr. Rob-
ert E. Cornish took a little time off
today to tell of himself and his rea-
sons for the weird operations in his
University of California laboratory.
In telling the story, the scientist,
28 years old, said he had depleted his
funds in carrying on the work in an
old laboratory placed at his disposal
by university authorities.
"The dog is living, brought back
to life after it was put to death in
my experiment to determine whether
dead men may also be made to live
again," he explained.
"Since 1 was a young student at
the University of California, I have
been thinking of a means to restore
life to victims of drowning, electric
shock, asphyxiation and heart failure.
"I conducted experiments on sheep
but found that their circulation was
retarded when the animal was off its
feet. Then I decided to experiment on
dogs, whose anatomy is comparable in
some ways to that of man.
"I wasn't discouraged when two

dogs died. I and my assistant, Dr.
Roderick Krider, selected two other
animals for further experiment.
"The laboratory in which the dog
is now kept is maintained at body heat
so the animal will not catch pneu-
monia," he said. "He is living, eating
liver, and drinking water and milk,
but I am worried whether his brain
will function fully again. He suffered
severely from shock when he was put
to death, but the death was painless.
"He is in a deep stupor and the
part of his brain which controls his
intellect may not be able to restore
itself. But I believe that we have gone
further in our experiments along this
line than ever before. There have
been cases where the hearts of an-
imals have been made to beat, but
never before has life been restored
to suchahighly developed creature
as a dog.
"If the dog's brain mends itself,
then we feel he will be restored com-
pletely, both mentally and physically.
And if we succeed, human beings also
may be brought back to life by similar
methods of revivification."

Prof. M. Palyi
To Give Tall
HereMonday
'Economic Nationalism In
Europe' Will Be Topic
Of ChicagoEconomist
Dr. Melchior Palyi, visiting pro-
fessor of economics in the University
of Chicago, and formerly with the
Deutsche Bank und Disconto-Gesel-
schaft in Berlin, will give a University
lecture on "Economic Nationalism in
Europe" at 4:15 p.m. Monday in Nat-
ural Science Auditorium.
Dr. Palyi will discuss the growth of
trade barriers among European na-
tions after the World War, and will
show the relation of these barriers to
the world economic depression and
to current competition in arma-
ments.
Previous to 1933, when he left Ger-
many after Hitler's rise to power, Dr.
Paly; was professor in the Graduate
School of Commerce at Berlin, and
also chief economist of the Deutsche
Bank und Disconto-Gesellschaft, the
largest banking institution in Ger-
many.
After Adolf Hitler became head of
Germany it became necessary for the
economist to leave the country, first
settling in London where he became
associated with the Midland Bank,
and then coming to the United States
to occupy the chair of visiting profes-
sor in economics at the University of
Chicago.
Recognized as an outstanding au-
thority on the theory of money, Dr.
Palyi was director of currency re-
search, the monetary advisory body
of the Reichsbank; editor of that
body's journal, "Monetary Econo-
my"; and a member of the Presi-
dential Board of the German Free
Trade Association and of the Ger-
man Investor Association.
Dr. Palyi is the author of a num-
ber of monographs and articles on
monetary theory, inflation, balances
of payments, and related subjects. He
served as technical expert of the
German Republic's commission on
stabilization of the mark after the
great inflation following the War.
He gave two addresses before the
local Economics Club on thiscam-
pus a few years ago, while he was
visiting professor of economics at the
University of Chicago, and he re-
cently addressed the members of the
American Statistical Association in
Detroit.
In addition to the University lec-
ture Monday, Dr. Palyi will make an
informal address before the Eco-
nomics Club the same evening.
Teaching Staff Is
Enlarged By Board
One assistant professor and 17 in-
structors were added to the Uni-
versity's teaching staff by the Board
of Regents at its last meeting.
In the literary college, Marc Den-
kinger was appointed assistant pro-
fessor in the romance language de-
partment. William W. Gilbert was
named an instructor in the engineer-
ing shops of the College of Engineer-
ing. 'All other appointments were in
the Medical School, and are as fol-
lows:
Eugene Hand, instructor in der-

Why Women come
To College Will Be
Subject Of Debate
Are co-eds really very much in-
terested in political science, econom-
ics or business administration? Do
the majority of the lassies on cam-
pus come here to prepare for busi-
ness or a profession, or do the 3,000
women here come because the home-
town men are not eligible enough?
These will be the questions under
consideration in the annual semi-
humorous debate between members
of Adelphi House of Representatives,
men's speech club, and Athena Lit-
erary Society, national forensic socie-
ty for women, to be held Wednesday
night in the Adelphi Room, Angell
Hall.
These two organizations have met
annually in topics of like insignifi-
cance since 1921. Such all-engross-
ing matters as whether men should
keep women's hours, whether or not
women get their grades by other
than scholastic means, and whether
or not marriage is a racket designed
for the benefit of women have been
considered in these yearly meets.
And this year the subject under
consideration will be: "Resolved, That
Women Come To College For Other
Than Scholastic Purposes." The lasses,
of course, will try to prove that
they have scholarly ambitions. The
men will insist that women come pri-
marily to get their husbands.
The members of the teams will be
announced in the near future, said
Dorothy Saunders, '35, and Samuel
Travis, '34, heads of the two organiza-
tions.
Comedy Club
Will Present
Hopwood Play
'A Little Love' By Vincent
Wall To Be Shown Here
May 3, 4,_And 5
For the first time a play which has
received the major drama award in
the Hopwood contests will be present-
ed on the stage, when Comedy Club
produces "AdLittle Love" this week,
May 3, 4, and 5.
"A Little Love," prize winner of
last spring, was written by Vincent
Wall, Grad., who several years ago
was associated with the Union Operas.
After attending school here, Mr. Wall
studied drama for two years at Har-
vard University, following which he
studied on the continent.
"A Little Love" was taken on tour
by Comedy Club during spring vaca-
tion, when they played in Birming-
ham, Jackson, and Owosso. The play
is being produced by special permis-
sion, previous to the premiere planned
this summer in a Massachusetts pro-
fessional theatre, which is used as a
tryout ground for possible New York
shows.
The Ann Arbor production is di-
rected by Ferol Brinkman, who also
directed "The Last of Mrs. Cheyney,"
given last winter by Comedy Club.
The leads for the new play will be
Ruth Hussey, Grad., and David Zim-
merman, '35, with Ann Verner, '35L,
and Jay Pozz, '34, in the supporting
roles. The story of the play is based
on a marriage "de convenance," in
which two people marry in order to

3-Day Parley
Of Educators
Is Concluded
See Aroused Interest In
Economic Significance
Of New Deal
Majority Advocate
Impartial Teaching
Separate Group Debates
Program Of Character
Education By State
Michigan Schoolmasters' Club yes-
terday brought to a close its 69th an-
nual three-day meeting here with
a program of group discussions de-
signed especially for classroom teach-
ers.
A great deal of interest has been
aroused, both among pupils them-
selves and among their parents, in
the economic significance of the New
Deal, it was stated in a discussion
yesterday morning of c h a n g e s
wrought by the experiment in the
teaching of social studies.
Children in grades as low as the
fifth have come and asked to have the
CCC and CWA projects explained to
them, declared a representative from
River Rouge. Their interest is aroused
because their parents are vitally
concerned in the projects, he said.
Public Relations Closer
The suggestion that the public re-
lations of the schools, especially
where the social studies are con-
cerned, have been made closer
through the influence of the New
Deal was made by Dr. O. W. Stephen-
son of University High School, who
presided over the discussion. Parents
are taking a more than ordinary in-
terest in what their children are
learning about the New Deal, Dr.
Stephenson said.
The question of how to handle con-
troversial subjects in history received
a great deal of attention. Miss Edith
L. Hoyle of University High School
advopated the presentation of a com-
plete picture of the situation includ-
ing the errors and faults on the part
of the United States.
Most of the teachers present who
expressed their views on this ques-
tion agreed with Miss Hoyle and one
stated that to carry nationalism too
far was a great mistake. An at-
tempt should be made to seek the
truth of the matter as far as the facts
are known and then to let the pupil
make up his own mind, they said.
Says Historians Hindered
Dr. Stephenson declared that the
closing of the archives of the great
nations has hindered historians in
presenting the true state of affairs to
students. As an example he said
there is still some of the diplomatic
correspondence between the United
States and Great Britain about the
Civil War which has not yet been
made available to research workers.
The result is that the background of
present economic legislation may not
be fully known, Dr. Stephenson said.
Prof. W. C. Trow of the School of
Education led a discussion of a State
program of character education in
(Continued on Page 6)
NEW CRUISER COMMISSIONED
BREMERTON, Wash., April 28. -
(P) - The Astoria, 10,000-ton treaty
cruiser, was commissioned at the
Puget Sound navy yard here today
and will leave on her "shake-down"
cruise to the South Pacific June 1.

Gail Accuses
MerchantsOf
Price - Fixing
Says Refusals To Lower
Prices Have Hindered
Buying Association
Co-Operative Group
Effects Big Saving
Tradesmen Defend Their
Stand By Invoking NRA
Rate Code
Price-fixing tactics pursued by lo-
cal trade associations have been in-
strumental in preventing the Fra-
ternity Buyers Association from en-
tering many fields in which they had
hoped to effect savings for their mem-
ber houses, Maxwell T. Gail, '34, sec-
retary-treasurer of the Interfrater-
nity Council and a director of the as-
sociation, charged last night.
Unwillingness to lower their prices
to the co-operative association has
characterized the attitude of mer-
chants in many fields, who look upon
the association as an organization
tending to reduce their profits, Gail
said.
The association was organized
shortly after Christmas vacation un-
der the sponsorship of the Interfra-
ternity Council and has at present 12
houses as participating members.
A saving of from 10 to 15 per cent
has been effected, Gail stated, in the
commodities and services which the
association has handled so far.
A policy which the directors of the
association have set up for them-
selves, he added, is that they will not
enter any field where savings will not
be more than enough to defray ex-
penses.
The directors of the association
have advanced the argument that the
service whih the association's buyer
offers - a buying service - permits a
saving on the part of the merchants
in their sales costs;andshould there-
fore be rewarded with special dis-
counts.
Insured payment within the dis-
count period is another of the fea-
tures which the association directors
claim ought to make the trade as-
sociations willing to make conces-
sions.
Codes in force under the NRA pro-
hibiting special rates have been in-
voked by the merchants in defending
their position.
Tryouts Asked To
Apply For Position
Applications for the position of
secretary-treasurer of the Interfra-
ternity Council are due tomorrow and
should be turned in to Maxwell T.
Gail, '34, the incumbent in the posi-
tion, at the council offices in the
Union, it was announced yesterday.
The Judiciary Committee will meet
Tuesday night to consider the appli-
cations and interview the applicants.
Since the office is always filled by
some one who has served as a tryout.
for the council, the election is limited
to four juniors. They are Franklin
E. Bristol, Theta Delta Chi; Joseph R.
Bailey, Jr., Sigma Chi; Alvin H.
Schleifer, Pi Lambda Phi; and Philip
A. Singleton, Phi Kappa Psi.
The position pays a salary of $100
for the year.

SECRETARY CORDELL HULL
Restatement By
JapanWeleome
To Statesmen
Secretary Hull Declines To
D i s c u s s Development
PendingPersonal Study
WASHINGTON, April 28. - ~P) -
The restatement by Japan in a milder
form of her policy toward China was
welcomed today by State Department
officials.
Secretary Cordell Hull, however, de-
clined today to discuss the official
Hirota statement and said he was
assembling all the documents in the
case with a view to making a com-
plete study of the situation. He threw
no light on what action the depart-
ment would take, but said so far as he
knew there had been no discussion
with Great Britain of any joint ac-
tion.
Hull said his luncheon conference
today with President Franklin D.
Roosevelt and Norman H. Davis,
American ambassador-at-large and
delegate to the Geneva Arms Confer-
ence, was arranged solely for a dis-
cussion of arms problems.
Ambassador Saito, of Japan, said he
had not received an official copy of
the statement the Japanese foreign
minister gave to the British and
American embassies in Tokio.
LONDON, April 28.- (1P) - The full
story of the recent Japanese enuncia-
tion of Chinese policy and its reper-
cussions in world capitals will be told
in the House of Commons Monday
with prospects it may virtually mark
the last chapter in these diplomatic
exchanges.
Sir John Simon, Britishforeign sec-
retary, is expected to lay before the
House the entire story -including
all the diplomatic exchanges which
have occurred since April 25.
That is the date on which Ambas-
sador Sir Francis Lindley called upon
the Japanese foreign minister, Koki
Hirota, to communicate verbally a
statement of the British government
in regard to the Japanese declara-
tion.
Grand Rapids
Alumnus Will

No Comment For Japan

Four Indicted
As Dillinger
Hunt Goes On
Minneapolis Doctor And
Three Women Charged
With Harboring Outlaw
Two Members Of
Gang Near St. Paul
Governor White Of Ohio
Warned That Gangsters
Plan To Kidnap Him
ST. PAUL, Minn., April 28.- (P) -
The governmentmadedgood today its
pledge that no helper of John Dillin-
ger would go unpunished, indicting
four persons charged with harboring
the notorious outlaw and aiding him
to escape the law.
The indictments were returned by
a Federal grand jury as the Dillinger
hunt spread from University Ave., in
St. Paul and Minneapolis, to Court
Street in Binghamton, N. Y., with
flurries of excitement at Chicago,
Madison, Wis., Duluth, Columbus, O.,
Marshfield, Wis., and other points.
Accused in the indictments were:
Evelyn Frechette, girl-friend of the
outlaw; Dr. Claytan May of Minnea-
polis; Mrs. Augusta Salt, a nurse, and
Bess Green, alias Moore, reputed wife
of a Dillinger gangster since slain.
Other Indictments Voted
In addition, several secret indict-
ments naming a number of other
persons accused of aiding Dillinger or
his men were reported voted.
Dr. May and Mrs. Salt were charged
with treating Dillinger for bullet
wounds and caring for him for four
days in Minneapolis a month ago.
They have insisted Dillinger forced
them to treat him at the point of a
machine gun.
Miss Frechette aided Dillinger to
keep ahead of pursuers for weeks,
sometimes driving his automobile
when he fled, and Mrs. Green alleged-
ly helping her husband obtain the
medical treatment for Dillinger.
Centralizes Around St. Paul
The marathon hunt centralized in
the St. Paul-Minneapolis area as po-
lice received reports that George
"Baby-Face" Nelson was headed this
way after being wounded by a deputy
sheriff at Superior, Wis., and that
Tommy Carroll was bound for the
same destination.
Both Carroll and Nelson, gunmen
and bank robbers, have been with
Dillinger, John Hamilton, Homer Van
Meter and other criminals in recent
weeks. Nelson killed a government
agent near Mercer, Wis., last Sunday,
hid out for two days in an Indian's
shack, and has been pursued ever
since.

Large List Of Speakers On
Calendar Of Religious Events
An address entitled "Henry George the Old Testament" at the Hillel
Examines Christ," the third in a series Foundation service to be held in the
of sermons on "Christ Confronted by League Chapel.
Modern Social Philosophies," will be "Religion and the Energy of Men"
delivered by Rev. Frederick B. Fisher will be the title of the sermon to be
at 10:45 a.m. today in the First Meth- delivered by Rev. Allison Ray Heaps
odist Episcopal Church. at the Congregational Church. Prof.!
The Rev. Frederick Fisher will Wells Bennett of the architectural de-
speak on "Is There Any Such Thing partment will give an illustrated lec-
as Absolute Truth" at 7:30 p.m. to- ture on "The Gardens of Italy" at
night. This address will conclude the the young people's meeting tonight.
regular evening worship programs, The regular worship services will be
which will not be re-established until. held at the Saint Andrew's Episcopal
next fall. Church. Morning prayer and sermon
Te mriwospsvwill be conducted by the Reverend
The morning worship service at the Henry Lewis.
Presbyterian Church will be con- The meeting of the Young People's
ducted by Dr. Norman E. Richard- Society, Church of Christ (Disciples),
son, who will discuss "Milder Forms will present the fifth in the series of
of Mysticism." Dr. Richardson is discussions on "The Great Religions
head of the religious education de- of the World." Judaism will be con-
partment of the Presbyterian Theo- sidered in tonight's session.
logical Seminary in Chicago. "Divine Comfort" will be dicussed

Head Conclave
Announcement of the appointment
of Armen S. Kurkjian, '08E, promi-
nent Grand Rapids alumnus, to the
general chairmanship of the Fourth
National Triennial Alumni Conven-
tion to be held Friday and Saturday,
June 1 and 2 in Grand Rapids was
made by Burritt Parks, president of
the University of Michigan Club of
that city.
His selection was announced at a
conference of club officers with Dis-
trict Director Cyrus J. Goodrich, '14L,
Battle Creek, and T. Hawley Tapping,
general secretary of the Alumni Asso-
ciation. The members of the other
committees which will operate under
Mr. Kurkjian in planning the meet-
ings will be announced this week.
Committeemen in charge of the
conclave are now arranging a pro-
gram for the sessions with the aid of
Alumni Association officials and mem-
bers of the University administration.
They have announced that the details
of the program will also be made pub-
lic this week.

White Fears Kidnapping
Impetus was given to the chase to-
day when Governor George White of
Ohio announced he had been in-
formed Dillinger gangsters were hid-
ing out in Columbus and planning
to kidnap himself and his daughter
Mary.
Authorities theorized that the Dil-
linger allies planned to hold the gov-
nor and his daughter prisoners and
perhaps kill them unless Harry Pier-
pont, Charles Makley and Russell
Clark were freed from the Ohio State
penitentiary.
The three have been convicted, and
Pierpont and Makley sentenced to die
July 13, for rescuing Dillinger last
Oct. 12 from jail at Lima, O., in which
delivery sheriff Jess Sarber was killed.
Miss Perlns
Urges Shorter
Working Hours
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., April 28.
- 6,P) -Declaring that public relief
is unsatisfactory, Miss Frances Per-
kins, secretary of labor, today sug-
gested that a working day "short
enough to make it necessary to ab-
sorb into industry millions of unem-
ployed" be established.
Addressing the Tennessee Valley
Institute at the University of Chat-
tanooga, Miss Perkins said that "the
challenge of industry today, an. to
all of us for that matter, is to find a
way to build up the purchasing power
of the American people."
"The purpose of the whole recov-
ery program," she continued, "is not
only to improve conditions of labor
in the South, North, East and West
but to improve them because of a
recognition that the only way to
build up an internal market for our
mass production of goods is to build

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Last Showing Of Opera
Seem By Capacity House
The Union Opera "With Banners
Flying" concluded its five-day run at
the Whitney Theatre last night be-
fore a capacity house. While it was
impossible to obtain any definite fig-

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