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October 20, 1934 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-20

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-the Weather
Loswer Michigan decreasing
cloudiness and warmer Satur-
day, followed by showers.

A6zgauo

~ai

Editorials
Is The NRA To Go.. .
Science Publicity
Gets A Break . .

VOL. XLV. No. 24 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1934

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Gimm ey's General Tsai, I
Gishe C A

Plea Is Now
~Not Guity'
Waives Examination When
Arraigned Before Court
On Manslaughter Charge
Prisoner Fails To
Post $10,000 Bond
To Be Tried Before Jury
In Circuit Court About
Nov. 7

kanga Aga
By JOHN J. FLAHERTY
Tall, thin, Gen. Tsai Ting-Kai, "The
Poet Warrior." yesterday visited Ann
Arbor as a guest of the Chinese Stu-
dent Club.
It was General Tsai who so hero-
ically defended Shanghai, as com-
mander of the 19th Route Army
against an overwhelming Japanese
force in 1932.
The General, on a trip around the
world, speaks no English, but granted
an interview thiough his secretary,
C. S. Mark.
When asked the purpose of his trip,
General Tsai said it was largely edu-
cational. He wishes to see what the
western world is doing along indus-
trial, engineering, and military meth-
ods.
In Temporary Retirement
"The Hero of Shanghai" is now in
temporary retirement from the mili-
tary, but on his return to China will
try to apply the knowledge gained
on this trip in helping rehabilitate
his country and resist further Jap-
anese encroachments.

Apnarently unnerved by the reali
zation that he is charged with strik
ing the blow which, caused the deat:
of his wife, Ida, Raymond C. Gimme
waived examination yesterday whe:
1 arraigned before Justice Jay H. Payn
on a manslaughter charge.
He was bound over to Circuit Cour
on $10,090 bond which was not fur
nished.
In a low voice which trembled wit
emotion, Gimmey said he would plea
"not guilty" to the charge which Pros
ecutor Albert J. Rapp has 'place
against him. His hands shook, and h
appeared to be unable to keep himsel
under control.
Manslaughter Charge Preferred
Prosecutor Rapp explained to the
court that he recommended the man
slaughter warrant because he believe
that Gimmey was not guilty of an
criminal intent when he assaulted hi
wife. Murder charges would not b
preferred, he said.
If found guilty of manslaughter
which in Michigan is the equivalen
of third degree murder, Gimmey wil
face a sentence of from six months t(
fifteen years imprisonment.
He was arrested Thursday morning
by Detective Eugene Gehringer, aftei
physicians at St. Joseph's Mercy Hos-
pital had reported Mrs. Gimmey in a
serious condition. She had been ad-
mitted to the hospital at 3 a.m. Thurs-
day, a short time after receiving the
fatal blow which Gimmey has con-
fessed giving her.
When Mrs. Gimmey died, at 12:40
p.m. Thursday, her husband was ques-
tioned by Prosecutor Rapp, to whom
he told the story of the family argu-
ment which culminated in his strik-
ing his wife in the throat, causing a
fatal hemmorhage.
Broken In Spirit
Seemingly broken in spirit, Gimmey
has not asked for counsel to repre-
sent him nor has anyone volunteered
to act for him. County jail attaches
report that he is gradually returning
to normal, and that a number of
friends have visited him since his ar-
rest.
Gimmey's plea of "not guilty" auto-
matically shifts his trial to Circuit
Court, where he will be tried before
a jury. As the next jury will not be
called until Nov. 7, Gimmey has until
that time to plan a defence and seek
counsel.
New Homes For
Unemployed To
Be Constructed
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19 - () -
Three million dollars, or thereabouts,
in Federal relief funds was set aside
today for immediate construction of
12 rural-industrial communities in
which homes and farms will be leased
to destitute families.
Mr. Harry L. Hopkins, the relief ad-
ministrator, told newspapermen his
plans, displaying photographs of
homes already built by relief funds
in three such villages.
Cheaper Housing Coming
So far as he was concerned, Hop-
kins said, the day of cheaper housing
in this country was coming "damned
soon."
He said the communities would
range in size from 15 to 700 homes.
These are to be occupied by stranded
industrial families; families trans-
planted from sub-marginal farm land
purchased by the Government and
families on city relief rolls who have
"agricultural background."
The relief administrator disclosed
that 40, states now have Federal-
financed rural rehabilitation corpo-
rations equipped to carry on such de-
velopment.
Plans For 50 Communities
Hopkins said plans had been drawn
f,, rA m - .mimit,,chi +f. t at. al o

Vho Defended W leri
cinst Japan, HereW
When asked what his primary im-
pression of the United States was, he
1answered, '"its bigness; everything is
- done here on such a grand scale." He
expressed his feeling toward the
United States by saying, "I feel that
no matter what another builds, the I
,Americans will turn around and build
something twice as large."
General Tsai does not agree with
the Chinese government's policy of Hecklers T u r n Meeting
1non-resistance to Japanese gains in
China. He believes that, in his defense Into Tumultuous Verbal
of Shanghai, he has proved China Controversy
can successfully resist Japanese in-
vasion, and he favors fighting. every
step of the way. Auditorium Packed
'Stealth' Marks Japanese Be
He believes Japan is now gaining V er owC wd
H territory in China by "stealth," and he _ _
is in favor of resisting this invasionP
by arms. He said if the Chinese gov- Prof. McFarlan Is Unable
ernment was willing he would attempt To Speak; ManyDeliver
to wrest Manchukuo from Japan and, y
restore it to China. Extemporaneous Talks
When asked if he thought there was-
probability of another Russo-Jap- By BERNARD WEISSMAN
(Continued on Page 6) Smoldering feelings on the question
of Willis Ward's participation in the
rOf GeorgiaTech game urst into flame
Conference Of last night at. what wjas probably the
wildest and strangest Friday night
unior 60 ege !rally in Michigan's history.
Jol Called by the Ward United Front
t c 1 j H eld Committee to crystallize student opinl-
F a cult y H eld ion favorable to Ward's playing, the
meeting, which overflowed Natural
Science Auditorium, developed into a
Members Of University bitter verbal battle between student
factions espousing each side of the
Participate In Program question.
Of Assembly Heckling Stops Speakers
Speaker followed speaker in rapid
Faculty men from junior colleges succession, as leaders of each side
throughout Michigan gathered here braved the heckling of their opponents
throghot Mchian gtheed ereto talk on issues varying from inter-
yesterday in an all-day conference of t ako susvrm rmme-
the Michigan association of Junior pretations of true Christianity to the
Colleges. Distinguished faculty men degree of hospitality due to guests.
from the University participated i Moron, G chaiman o the Abne
the programs of the assembly. ing, attempted to speak. He was met
Opening with a general session in with boos, clapping, and "wisecracks,"
the morning, members in attendance and it took him fifteen minutes to in-
heard Dr. William Bishop, University troduce the first speaker, Prof. Harold
librarian discuss "The Junior College J. McFarlan, of the Engineering col-
Library," and M. M. Van Every of lege, Socialist congressional candi-
the state department of public in- date from this district.
struction, speaking on "Trends in Apparently unabashed by the pres-
College Enrollment." tige of professorial rank, the hecklers
Junior College Enrollment kept up their banter and booing with
Dr. George E. Carrothers, director unrelenting vigor.' Occasional coinsH
of the bureau of co-operation with were tossed at the speaker.

Rally Is

Wild Session;

[4

etieo Officials S ta
Won't Comment. On Question
Of Negro Star's Participation,

ty

Silent

Will Willis Ward play against Geor-
gia Tech today?
Coach Bill Alexander of Georgia
Tech speaking from Ypsilanti, when
asked if he or any memnber of his
team had any objection to Ward's
playing, answered, "I don't care to
discuss that, thank you. I am sorry but
I don't think I had better say any-
thing."
Athletic Director Fielding H. Yost,
when asked if Ward would play, said,
"I haven't anything to do with it."
Prof. Ralph W. Aigler, chairman
of the Board in Control of Athletics,
when asked the same question said,,

"In the 22 years I have been a mem-
ber of the athletic board I have nev-
er had anything to say about who
played; I am not going to begin now."
Willis Ward was reached early this
morning at his rooming house, and
when asked if he were going to play,
answered, "I haven't anything to say
about it, you had better call the
coach. He usually decides the line-
up, and he could tell you better than
I."
Coach Harry Kipke could not be
reached, either at his home or the
Barton Hills' Country Club where the
team spent the night.

Call 2-1214 For Final
Scores Of Major Games
The final score and essentials
1of the Georgia Tech football game
hwillbe available to all by calling
The Daily Football Service at
2-1214 after 6 p.m. today. In addi-
tion, the complete scores of all
major contests throughout. the
country will be on hand through
the services of the Associated Press
and special wires to The Michigan
Daily.
Plans For New
Magazine 'Are
Now Under Way
Plans for continuing a literary and
critical magazine, on the order of
that started last year by the Inland
Review, have been formulated by sev-
eral students and faculty members in-,
terested in this type of project.
No definite steps have yet been
taken towards the publication of the
new magazine, and will not be done
until after a meeting to be held Wed-
nesday for all those interested in
such a journal.
The meeting will be held Wednes-
day, at 4:30 p.m. in Room 2231 An-
gell Hall. All who are interested in
working on this type of publication
are invited to attend.
Among those who have lent their
support to the magazine are Leo
Kirschbaum, of the College of ,Engi-
neering, Otto Bird, '35, and Arthur
Carr, '35, formerly members of the
editorial board of the Inland Review,
and Robert Warshow, '37, and Morris
Greenhut, Grad., both Hopwood
Awards winners.
"The meeting Wednesday," Carr'
stated, "is being called in order to
see~whether there are enough persons
interested in a magazine of this type
to warrant its publication at the Uni-
versity.
"We urge anyone who wishes to do
so to come out and give his or her
support, whether he is interested
as a writer or a reader."
Hillel Plavers Will

aes Ready For Game;

teamspet te nght

educational institutions, released to McFarlan Leaves Platform
the assembly the results of his study Professor McFarlan . managed to
of student enrollments in Michigan say little more than "If you don't ac-
public junior colleges over a ten-year cord me the courtesy that decency
period. Figures over that period of requires,I'm through!" and was final-
time indicate that attendance inthese ly forced to leave the platform.
institutions has increased almost Morton then challenged the group
three and one-half times, sitting on the right side of the audi-'
Pointing out the significant devel- torium, where the hecklers were cen-
opments in college education, Dr. tralized, to send one of their number
Charles C. Fries, professor of Englisht to the platform. After taunts of "yel-
and editor of the Early Modern Eng- low" from the left side of the audience,
lish Dictionary, addressed the noon one of the "right" faction came for-
lishnicionaryad the ward to speak.
luncheon at the League.

Six sectional conferences were
scheduled for the afternoon. In the
conference on foreign languages,
Prof. Camillo P. Merlino, of the ro-
mance language department, spoke
on the "Main Currents in Italian Lit-
erature." Dwelling upon the "great
literary triumvirate" of the middle
ages in Italy - Dante, Petrarch, and
Bocaccio -Professor Merlino said,
"Dante epitomizes and encloses the
middle ages. His message, as un-
folded in the 'Divine Comedy,' at
once reveals the- ethical and spiritual
effects of earthly happiness and
heavenly bliss."
Causes of Renaissance
Among the causes assigned by Pro-
fessor Merlino for the origin of the

Present Two Plays

or
m
Ml

Renaissance in Italy, was the 'spirito
The Hillel Players will present two Latino,' the Latin genius that is es-
ne-act plays as part of the entertain- sentially individualistic, "Which is to
ent of the donor's luncheon of the (Continued on Page 2)I
Tomen's Auxiliary of the B'nai B'rith -

Sunday, at the Hotel Statler, Detroit.
Other entertainment to be present-
ed by the students includes the sing-
ing of several college songs. Proceeds
of the luncheon will be presented to
the Hillel Foundation.

TAPPING, WISTERT TO TALK
T. Hawley Tapping, general secre-
tary of the Alumni Association, and
Coach "Whitey" Wistert Tuesday will
go to Toledo to attend the weekly
meeting of the Toledo University Club.

"Ward Would Be Injured"
He declared that the sponsors of the
Ward movement say "it would be un-
Christian to discriminate against
Ward," but don't realize that it would
be just that to permit him to play
because in all likelihood he would be
injured in the game.
He further argued that the coaches
who had improved Ward's playing
ability should have the right to say
whether or not he should risk that
ability.
The next speaker, Sher Quraishi,
Indian, was the first to obtain a
semblance of attention from the en-
tire audience. He branded the aud-
ience a "bunch of fools," unable to
learn from the mistakes of others.
"You with the advantage of a uni-
versity education can't even allow a
meeting to be held until you are
bawled out."
Harvey Smith Speaks
Harvey Smith, captain of the track
team, stated that those who were de-
manding that Ward play did not
know Ward. On the other hand,
Smith said, those who opposed his
playing knew him best and were
interested in his welfare. Smith said
that he and Ward had roomed to-
gether when the track team had gone
on trips last spring.
From this point on, the meeting,
which had until then been dominated
by the "right," was more evenly bal-
anced by both sides, while invective
was hurled back and forth across the,
auditorium with undiminished bitter-
ness.
When the meeting was more than
half over, a large number of the
"right" faction departed, and the
discussion was continued with com-
parative orderliness from then on.
Just before the meeting was ad-
journed a resolution was passed by a
large majority authorizing a protest
to the Board in Control of Athletics
for having scheduled the game with
Georgia Tech last November.
I fem er

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Roundtable To
Meet In Lane
Hall Tomorrow
The Student Roundtable will meet
at 4 p.m. tomorrow in Lane Hall. The
subject for discussion will be "Drift-
ing Youth and the Problems Involv-
ed."
Dean J. B. Edmonson, of the School
of Education, opened the subject last
week, and it has been decided to carry
the discussion over into tomorrow's
meeting, when practical solutions for
the problems in Ann Arbor will be
discussed.,
Edith F. Owen, secretary of the
Ann Arbor Community Fund, Maurice
Wilsey, Grad., organizer of the Ann
Arbor Youth Council, and Max Wend-
er of the local YMCA will speak, and
each will present the particular phase
of the problem with which he or she
is acquainted. j
Frank Aldrich, '37, will continue as
chairman of the meeting, and will
preface tomorrow's discussion with
a summary of last Sunday's meeting.
William G. Barndt, '37, who is in
charge of these programs, has issued
a special invitation to those students
who, at one time or another, were
"drifting youths."
Michigan Surgeons
GainFellowships
BOSTON, Oct. 19. - WP) -. At a
meeting of the American College of
Surgeons last night in Boston, the fol-
lowing Michigan surgeons were ad-
mitted as fellows. Walter G. Maddock
and Clarence H. Snyder, Ann Arbor;
Lester Bauer, Colin Beaton, William
G. Coleman, Harold C. Mack, Jacob
Manting, Harold G. McLean, C. Leslie
Mitchell, Galen B. Omhart, John J.
Prendergast, and Loren Charles
Spademan, Detroit; H. Mortimer
Bishop and Walter K. Slack, Saginaw;
WVarren M. Dodge, Jr., William M.
Dugan and Richard A. Stiefel, Battle
Creek; Leslie E. Coffin, Plainsdale;
Orla Hilliard Gillett, Grand Rapids;
John H. Gordon and George P. Ray-
nale, Birmingham; Harold B. Lough-
ery and Constant M. Colignon, Mus-
kegon; Harlen MacMullen, Manis-
tee; Oliver B. McGillicuddy, Lansing;
Donald R. Smith of Iron Mountain;
and George F. Swanson, Newberry.

Michigan
Savage
Viergever
Hildebrand
Ford
Borgmann
Austin
Patanelli
Jennings
Aug
Regeczi
Sweet

LE
LT
LG
C
RG
RT
RE
Q
LH
RH
F

Georgia Tech'
Katz
Williams
D. Wilcox
Preston
J. Wilcox
Dean
Gibson
Roberts
Martin
Perkerson
Phillips

F

Varsity Band Will
Act In Dual Role

At Today's

G aie

The Varsity Band will have its
hands full today presenting a full
program in honor of Michigan and
Georgia Tech, for, because of the'
great expense of bringing their 90-
piece band to Ann Arbor, Tech musi-
cians decided not to make the trip.
A feature of the intricate maneu-
vers worked out for the periods be-
tween the halves will be the playing
of the "Georgia Tech Yellowjacket,.
march, which includes the trumpet
passage familiar to radio and dance
band devotees, "A Rambling Wreck
from Georgia Tech and a Heluva En-
gineer." This melody has become so
popular by repetition by dance or-
chestras that many do not realize it is
the official march of the southern
school.
The Fighting Hundred will play
host to 150 pieces of the huge Uni-
versity of Illinois Bands next Satur-
day, and Nov. 2 will entrain for Min-
neapolis for the first time in its his-
tory.
BULLETIN
NEW YORK, Oct. 19 -()- Bruno
Richard Hauptmann must face trial
in New Jersey for the kidnap-slaying
of the Lindbergh baby.
The alien carpenter lost his appeal
- his attorney said it was his last -
in the courts tonight. Attorney-Gen-
eral Davis T. Willentz took him at
once from the Bronx county jail to
Farmington, N. J.9
Five, justices of the appellate divis-
ion of the Supreme Court upheld Jus-
tice Bernard E. L. Hammer of the
Bronx in refusing to grant a writ of}
habeus corpus for Hauptmann after
extradition papers had been signed.

PROBABLE LINEUPS

Yellowjackets C o n c e d e d
Edge On Basis Of Past
Scores
Aug Is Scheduled
To Start In Game
Injuries Will Handicap
Hildebrand And Savage
Today
By ARTHUR W. CARSTENS
Michigan meets Georgia Tech here
this afternoon in the Wolverines'
annual intersectional game. The ac-
tual game has been almost submerged
in a storm of racial discriminations
during the past week and probably
half the 25,000 people in the stands
will be there to see who plays at right
end for Michigan.
A Tech squad of 33 players and
Coach Bill Alexander arrived at Ypsi-
lanti yesterday morning, came to Ann
Arbor for a short workout in the Stad-
ium early in the afternoon, then re-
turned to their hotel in Ypsilanti to
remain until shortly before game time
today.
Past Scores Favor Tech
If either team is to be favored on
past scores it must be Tech, which
has, at least, succeeded in defeating
Clemson, 12 to 7, in a warm-up game
and scoring two touchdowns on Van-
derbilt. The Yellowjackets lost to
Vanderbilt, 27 to 12, while Michigan
State was blanking Michigan, 16 to 0.
Last Saturday Wallace Wade's Duke
team defeated Tech, 20 to 0, while
Chicago was trimming Michigan, 27
to 0.
Coach Harry Kpke took his squad
to Barton Hills for the night and
they, too, will not return to Ann Ar-
bor until shortly after noon today,
Passing Threat
The Yellowjackets showed a lot of
enthusiasm in their light Stadium
drill. A set of fast, clever backs ap-
pears to operate very deceptively be-
hind a rather light but fast-charging
line. Alexander hopes to score by
passes against what has been a very
weak Wolverine aerial defense.
However, if the Golden Tornado's
passing attack fails, Alexander feels
that he has an offensive threat in tiny
Clarence Roberts, 138-pound quar-
terback who has gained considerable
ground off tackle.
The Tech team boasts of two men
who won positions on last year's all-
southern selections: Clyde Williams,
left tackle, and Jack Phillips, full-
back. Alexander has a brother com-
bination at the guards, Jack and
Dave Wilcox. Jack plays right guard
on offense but replaces Charles Pres-
ton as a roving center on defense.
With Shorty Roberts suffering from
a leg injury Alexander said'that Mor-
ris Dean, right tackle, would come
out of the line to do Tech's punting
as long as he is in the game.
Wolverines Have Light Drill
Coach Kipke devoted Friday after-
noon's short drill on Ferry Field to a
last-minute attempt to polish a pass-
ing .attack and to giving his starting
team a chance to watch Tech plays
as demonstrated by a white-jersied
reserve squad.
The Wolverines started practice af-
ter the disastrous Chicago game with
a lot of enthusiasm but their spirit
slumped in mid-week. Yesterday they
again appeared to feel they were go-
ing places and ran through a brisk
passing drill with considerable snap.
Whity Aug, although obviously handi-
capped by a sore arm, was passing
better than he has at any time this
week.
Aug, hard driving halfback who
played freshman football for Notre
Dame, has shown well in practice

all week and will get his chance to
make good in the starting line-up
today.
Problems Facing Kipke

Rosa Ponselle Declares That
Prima Donna 's Life Is Not Easy

Reverend Walsh Warns Rich
To Share Their Gains Equally

The person who believes that the
life of a prima donna is a veritablej
"bed of roses" stands at odds with
Rosa Ponselle, at least. And by being
at odds with Miss Ponselle, that per-
son is perhaps disputing one of the
greatest operatic and concert so-
pranos of the day. .
For there are thorns on even a
prima donna's "bed of roses," as Miss
Ponselle will tell you. This business
of being a great singer is not all that
it appears to be on the surface, she
says. Miss Ponselle's sudden rise to
fame her nvramidinr of on triuminh

First there is Miss Ponselle's health
upon which a good deal of her artis-
tic success is dependent. There is noE
time in a prima donna's life for colds,
headaches, or any sort of indisposi-
tion. To maintain her artistic stand-
ard, she must have plenty of rest and
sleep, and a well balanced routine of
exercise.
Long hours of arduous study and
rehearsals, going over and over again
roles and repertoire, performances
with the "Met," nights spent on
trains and in hotels while on tour,
daily change of menu .ind connert

WASHINGTON, Oct. 19. -(A) -
The Rev. Dr. Edmund A. Walsh, S. J.,
warned the rich today to share profits
"more equitably" or their wealth will
be seized.
Dr. Walsh, vice-president of
Georgetown University, told a student
assembly at American University:
"The new conception of social jus-
tice now maturing in the minds of
men will increasingly demand a more
.. .. 1

tions with respect to the control of
that power is an inescapable truth
that must be faced squarely and
honestly by the small minority who
possess the major percentage of the
nation's wealth.
'If they shirk the clear social re-
sponsibility attaching to property,
one of two things will happen. Either
the government will be obliged to
conscript their wealth under the gen-
eral welfare clause, or mobs will rude-

The memory of two shutouts in the
two preceding weeks was not the only
thing troubling Coach Kipke last
night. He is worried about Regeczi's
kicking and about the physical condi-
tion of Mike Savage and Willard
Hildebrand.

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