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May 06, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-06

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ogle Homes
'o Be Popular,
Bennett States

Officers Disarmed By Dillinger Gunmen

,'

linimizes Present Trend
To Apartment Building;
Describes Future House

A great impetus in single house'
building within the next few years is
predicted by Professor Wells Ben-
nett, associate professor of architec-
ture in the architectural college.
"Although there is a tendency to-
wards the favoring of apartments at
the present time, nevertheless a ma-
jority of the nation's total popula-
tion lives in single houses," Profes-
sor Bennett said. "The single house
amounts almost to a tradition in
America - much more so than on,
the continent. In Europe the favored
plan is to rent or lease. In the United
States the goal of the people is to own
their own home,
"Along with the increased activity
in home-building in the near fu-
ture, I expect to see developed and
perfected a practical factory-manu-
factured house, a house which may be
assembled on the spot in one day.
Houses will then be put out on the
same basis as are automobiles at the
present time. The day will come when
a man may rent a piece of property,
erect his house for a length of time,
and then take his house with him
when he decides to move.
"Of course there will have to come
about many new methods of construc-
tion. With the invention of new me-
chanical devices such as the electric
refrigerator, the oil-burning furnace,
air-cooling units and others, people
have been anxious to install these im-
provements, but have neglected to
modify the house accordingly. Men
still build colonial houses and then
try to modernize them by adding these
scientific labor-savers."
The new factory-built house will
have to switch from this system, ac-
cording to Professor Bennett.hThe
plumbing, heating, cooling, lighting,
refrigeration, will have to be incor-
porated as a part of the house itself.
They will have to be so designed and
fitted to the general plan of the
house as not to interfere with easy
transporting of the dissembled home
or rapid piece-by-piece assemblage,
hie said.
"Up to the present, all work on fac-
tory-built homes has proceeded on too
narrow a basis. Experiments have been
too much influenced by other inter-
ests, whether they be wood, steel, brick
or fabrication, to be very successful.
Several companies are now, however,
working on schemes of a flexible
structure which would not only-give
variety to the patterns, but would per-
mit the adoption of the structure to
the local conditions.
"Such homes would, of course, ap-
peal only to the man of small in-
come, to whom they would be a great
blessing. However, with subsequent
improvement and refinement, the
factory-built house may eventually be
made to appeal even to the wealthier
families."

-Associated Press Photo
These policemen of Bellwood, Ill., Chicago suburb, were disarmed
after a running gun battle with four men believed to have been members
of the elusive Dillinger band of desperadoes. Left to right: Lieut. Joseph
llagemeister, Patrolman Gus Nance and Harry Wayland, whose head
is bandaged where he was clipped by a machine gun wielded by a
man believed to have been Homer Van Meter, associate of John Dil-
linger. The policemen pursued the gang car, caught up with it at a
filling station, only to run into a battery of machine guns.
Survey Shows Activities Man
Succeeds Oftener Than Scholar

e gian Ruler
Was Murdered,
Briton Charges
Colonel Hutchison Claims
Tap On Head Was Caise
Of KingAlbert's Death
NOTTINGHAM, England, May 5.-
(/P) -King Albert of Belgium did not
was killed by being "tapped on the
meet death in an accidental fall, but
back of the head," Col. Graham Seton
Hutchison told the Nottingham Writ-
ers' club Friday night, according to
the Nottingham Journal.
Col. Hutchison, author and pub-
licist, has written a number of books
and plays under the name of Graham
Seton.
Describing the story of King Al-
bert's death, Feb. 17, as the "biggest
piece of spoof put over on the world
in the last six months," Iutchison is
reported to have said:f
"He did not die as a result of an
Alpine accident, believe me.
"I know the facts:
"This spoof was put over by plan-
ning perjury in such a way that it
is simply baffling to intelligent peo-
ple."
"The story of Albert's death was
issued in Belgium before he was dead.
A man with a rope around his waist
does not go climbing by himself."
Laymen Arie To
Take Over Five
Pulpits Today
(Continued From Page 1)
the Commissioners in the Orient for
a personal study of the mission fields.
Dr. Charles P. Emerson of Indian-
apolis will speak at the 10:45 service
of the Congregational church where
he will be introduced by the Rev. Al-
lison Ray Heaps. A graduate of Am-
herst and Johns Hopkins Colleges
and of the Universities of-Strassburg,
Basel, and Paris, Dr. Emerson has had
a distinguished career in the medical
profession and has been Dean of the
Indiana University School of Medi-
cine since 1911.
The guest speaker at St. Andrew's
Episcopal church will be Dr. Frederic
C. Woodward, Vice-President and
Dean of the Faculties at the Univer-
sity of Chicago. Dr. Woodward will
speak at the 11 a.m. service. Edu-
cated in law at Cornell University,
Dr. Woodward served as Dean of
Law at Leland Stanford UniveIsity
for eight years prior to joining the
faculty of the University of Chicago
in 1916. His administrative capacity
led to his appointment to the Vice-
Presidency of this institution in 1926.1
A great union service in which
many of the Ann Arbor churches are
co-operating has been arranged for 8
'p.m. today at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. At this time the four com-
missioners will be heard in a sym-
posium of "Re-Thinking Missions,"
the Laymen's Report. *Ministers and
lay missionary leaders in the city are
anticipating this opportunity to hear
a first hand description of the foreign
missions program.

I

Commission I - Oxford Pledge
Militarism In Education
"I will1not support my country in
any war it may conduct." (Passed)
(a ) This group is opposed to mil-
itarism in education in any form
whatever, voluntary or compulsory,
and accordingly pledges itself to work
for the abolition of all military units
nOw existing in Michigan high schools
and colleges. (Passed)
(b) We support all means of anti-
war education and the true causes
of war in schools and colleges.
(Passed)
(c) We object to official sanction of
military organizations in schools and
colleges as unrelated to the purposes
of education. (Passed)
(d) We are opposed to retrench-
ment in education and therefore ad-
vocate that all funds for military edu-
cation be used for non-military edu-
cation and needy students. (Passed)
(e) We condemn the expulsion and
other discriminatory action of Uni-
versity officials in expelling students
from their opposition to military
training and urge the re-instatement
of the students expelled. (Massed)
(f) We urge immediate discontinu-
ance of the practice of sending out
ramphlets urging incoming freshmen
to join the R.O.T.C. (Passed)
(g) We urge the appointment of an
editing committee which will draft a
summarizing statement presenting the
15 arguments against militarism in
education, which will be sent to in-
coming freshmen. (Passed)
(h) We condemn the official ad-
ministrative action in forcing students
to sign so-called "yellow dog" con-
tracts stating that no cause need be
shown by the administration for dis-
ciplinary action. (Passed)
Commission II--Imperialism and
War:
(a) We oppose the interference of
American imperialists in the Far
East, in Latin America, and espe-
cially we call for the revocation of
the Platt Amendment in the case of
Cuba, and we oppose the armed sup-
pression and exploitation of Colonial
peoples*verywhere. (Passed) R
(b) We favor unconditional accept-
ance without armed intervention or
retaliation of laws which other na-

tions may make regarding American
investments in their respective coun-
tries. (Passed unanimously)
Commission III - Fascism And
War:
(a) To oppose all development
leading to Fiscism in this country
and abroad, and especially in Ger-
many; to oppose the increasingly
widespread use of the armed forces
against the workers, farmers and the
special terrorizing and suppression of
Negroes in their attempts to maintain
a decent standard of living; to oppose
the growing encroachments upon the
civil liberties of these groups as a
growing fascination of our so-called
"democratic" government (Passed)
(b) To form committees of action
against war and fascism in every im-
portant center and industry, particu-
larly in the basic war industries: to
secure the support- for this program
of all organizations seeking to prevent
war, paying special attention to labor,
veterans, unemployment and farmer
organizations. (Passed)
(c) It is hereby resolved that this
convention go on record as objecting
to the recent refusal of Detroit police
to permit the 38 U. of M. students to
ride about Detroit on May 1, 1934 and
as objecting to the brutal treatment,
accorded the students by the Detroit
police, and that a letter of censure in
the name of this convention be dis-'

re

Anti-War Resolutions

]'I

patched to the mayor of Detroit, and
a similar letter be dispatched to the
Commissioner of Police of the City of
Detroit.
Commission IV - Mounting Arna-
ments and War Prevention:
(a) To oppose and expose every-
where the extensive preparations for
war being carried on under the guise
Sof aiding National Recovery.
(a) To support the stopping of the
manufacture of and transport of those
things which contribute to the de-
struction of human life, through mass
demonstration, picketing and strikes.
(c) To initiate and support con-
gressional and other investigations,
control and licensing of armament
makers.
(d) To support the proposal of total
universal disarmament recently ad-
vanced by the Soviet Union, because
it is a direct attack upon mounting
armaments And the machinery of
war.
General Resofutions:
(a) To affiliate with the American
League Against War and Fascism.
(b) To set up a permanent con-
Unittee from the Michigan League
Against War at Ann Arbor and a gen-
eral committee to include one repre-
sentative from each high school and
college.
(c) We go on record as opposing
the discrimination against the student
from Michigan State College for be-
ing refused admittance because of his
conscientious objection to War and
Militarism.

flv LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THE ATRE

1934 Dramatic Season.
s WEEKS - MAY 14 through JUNE 16 - 6 PLAYS
GALA OPENING
'THE BHONiTFES
MONDAY, MAY 14
with VIOLET KEMBLE-COOPER
and ELIZABETH RISDON
Season Tickets: $3, $4, $6, Alumnae Council Office, League Bldg.
Box Office Open, Wednesday, May 9, 10 A.M.
"The performance of "Charlotte, Emily and Anne" is worthy of
the interest that Milwaukee is manifesting for its Dramatic
Festival, and is evidence that the Festival is under able direction."
--CHARLES COLLINS, Chicago Tribune

(Contiuied From Page 1)
most exactly one-half, are educators.
That is, they are either college pro-
fessors, deans, or other administra-
tive officers of American universities
from coast to coast.
Michigamna for Business
On the other hand, business is the
particular forte of the Michigamua
graduates, for 73 of their 188 success-
ful graduates tabulated are company
executives, managers, superinten-
dents, or hold other high positions in
commerce and industry. The next
largest group is made up of attorneys,
there being 25 of them among the
former campus activity men. The list
also includes 15 bankers, 11 public
officials, 8 writers, 7 educators, 7
physicians, 5 engineers, and 2 scien-
tists.
The second largest group other than
educators in the Phi Beta Kappa list
is made up of attorneys, as isthe case
with the activity graduates. There
are 14 bar members among the scho-
lastic honor men, 12 more in general
business occupations, 10 writers and
publishers, 3 physicians, 3 scientists,
3 public officials, 1 banker, and 1
member of the clergy.
Two Are Farmers
On each list there is one graduate
whose present occupation is farming.
Alumni of both groups who are on
campus at present insisted when the
survey was first planned that, re-
gardless of the result of the percent-
age tabulation, they have the most fa-
mous individual members in their or-
ganizations. No means of measuring

this were discovered, however, so it
had to remain a point for each side.
Incidental to checking the names, it
was found that Frank G. Murphy, '12,
governor-general of the Philippine
Islands, a' member of Michigamua,
has combined the advantages of both
groups by taking one member of each
along in his "official family." Ed-
ward G. Kemp, '12, legal adviser to
Governor General Murphy, is an
alumnus of both Phi Beta Kappa and
Michigamua, and Normal H. Hill, '10,
also a Michigamua alumnus, is an-
other official in the government.
As conclusions, the following might
be assumed from the evidence gath-
ered:
Michigamua Has Adds
If you are a follower of extra-cur-
ricular activities and reach Michi-
gamua the chances are that you will
achieve distinction in your field with-
in 20 years after you graduate - at
least 85 out of every 100 of you will.
On the other hand if you're enough
of a student to become a member
of Phi Beta Kappa your chance is 80
out of 100.
Also, if you're in the former group
the chances are that you'll become
either a business man or an attorney,
while if you follow the latter prece-
dent you're almost predestined to be-
come either an educator or, again, an
attorney.
So, take your choice. Be only a
student, but a good one, here and
either an educator or a lawyer later-
be in activities here and business or
the legal profession later.

I1

i

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

4

FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
Established 1863

(Continued from Page 2)
the Faculty Women's Club final meet-
ing of the year, Monday, May 7, at
the home of Mrs. R. W. Hammett,
1425 Pontiac Road. A supper will be
served at 6:30 p.m. followed by a
business meeting and program.
Graduate Students of Political Sci-
ence: Professor Calderwood has kind-
ly agreed to meet with the graduate
students of political science for an
informal discussion at 7:30 p.m.,
Monday, May 7, Room 222, in the
Union.

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