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December 04, 1934 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-12-04

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The Weather
Cloudy and slightly colder,
local snows in west and north
portions today and tomorrow.


A6F A&,
t r

:413 a It

Anyone Here Read Chinese? . .
Triviaon War .,r
Values In Education.,.



aw r o on i r r r r { s

35-50 Cent
Taxi Rate
I Adopted
Amendment Passed Over
Opposition Of Faculty,
Members F

wo rey Says Student Should
Realize Purpose In University

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the second Our first step, he believes, is to
of a series of six interviews with prom-
inent members of the University fac- recognize the fact that an unhealthy,
ulty, discussing means of stimulating detrimental attitude does exist. Then
intellectual life on the campus. we should begin to analyze the prob-1
By MARIE MURPHY lem to seek some solution, he says.
If the student can be brought to In order to: give some idea of thef
feel that he is a vital part of the present "student attitude" toward
par o th Ithe faculty and the administration,
University, if he can be made to real- Professor Worley quoted from the
ize his true purpose here, his present results of a survey made by the Union
blase, somewhat resentful, attitude faculty committee last year: "Onlyf
may be modified, according to Prof 16 out of 103 felt that they were an,
JohngS. Worley of the engineering integral part of the University." With
college.st regard to instructors many objected
Prof essor Worley is wholehearted- that not infrequently the "instructors'

Burnett Sees
Trend OfRail
raffie ToAir
Detroit Airport Managerj
Predicts Virtual End Of
Pullman Travel
Says Air TransportI
Is Safer Than Auto

Tap Nine For Senior
Society At Banquet
Members of Senior Society held
their annual fall "tapping" cere-
mony last night at the Assembly
New members of the society are
Margaret Kasely, Helen MacDon-
ald, Mary Elizabeth Smith, Hel-
ene Gram, Marion Brooke, Jean-
nette Hutton, Martha White, Betty
fHill and Luicille Alm.
Eleanor Peterson, president of
the Assembly, is also president of!
Senior Society. Members are chos-
en among those independent wom-
en who hold a high scholastic
record and have been active in
extra-curricular activities.

France, Germany
each -Accord In
'ISaar Plebiscite


Gets Life Term

Approval Of Mayor
Coi de rd Ceri n


ly interested in students. He firmly and professors are not primarily in- Hazards Of Blind Flying
maintains that they are unquestion- terested in the student, his welfare or
AesO ably the most important factor of his background, but in their own suc- Minimized By Use Of C Oil e gre D rill
Adoption Ends Weeks Of the University; whereas the faculty cess." Other stated that in some R
Price Cutting Among The are like the library and the test tubes, cases the instructors have been "poor, Radio Beaconsso
here primarily for the student to unqualified, or disinterested," and! ta fseyomsu sory
Local Companies use. "Students are important,' he the majority regretted the lack of Predicting that in five years virtual-
states, "because they will . be our opportunity for the students to get to- ly all Pullman travel and all mail car- Court Decrees
By a vote of 8 to 6, the City Council country, our citizens in a few years gether with the faculty without fear rying now in the hands of railroad
votd asvtenighto,thpasstheCrat after the adwlts have gone. It is of being suspected of "apple-polish- companies will be conducted through i r-. .
voted last night to pass the rate- necessary to consider their present at- ing." Administrative control, super- airway facilities, Capt. C. V. Burnett, .. p
standardization amendment to the titude, therefore, since their entire vision and direction of students out- manager of the Detroit City Airport, Iyraning Upheld
city taxi ordinance. It will go into development and their future ideas side of class was resented by about spoke last night at the Union on "Air In Decision Sustaining
ar engafctd"Transportation" before a meeting of! onO
effect 10 days after Mayor Robert are being affected.'' (Continued on Page 2) h Trn aticd" f th Amer.. Ese
A°Cm----povsi wihi vr ----- the aeronautical division of the Amer- Explsion Of Objectors 1
A. Campbell approves it which is vir-aican Society for Mechanical Engi-
tually certain, since in a previous in- 'U d r lssm en " ~ ' neers. WASHINGTON, Dec. 3.- (') -The!
terview with The Daily, Mayor Camp Underclassm eni i akes Air transportation is now beyond rule that every citizen must defend!
bell said he favored the amendment T the "romance stage," Captain Burn- his government "against all enemies"
because "it would protect the estab- U stPay D ues D euut H e r e In ett said. "It is a business which has ddyu
settled down to practical and efficientw
'ihe omane."" Jll 4"~ operation. Commercial air travel isi Court in deciding that land grant col-!
The main provisions of the amend- Before V o tin i111 u ditorium now safer than private automobile leges may compel their students to
ment state: driving. Latest statistics show that take military training.
"The following schedule of rates there is one accident fatality to every The action of the high tribunal
shall govern any person, firm, co- I Applications From Women Hungarian Violinist Plays 00,000 miles of automobile travel, was unanimous in settling the old and issociated Press Photo
partnership or corporation, operat-. Hunganmrsiasntin heol ad-APliaysPes ho
ing or controlling any motor vehicle Desiring Positions Due Classical P r o g r a m For while there is one fatality to 19,000,- troublesome controversy of military GEORGE I HAWLEY, JR
ing or ontrollng any otor veicle g lassicl P r og r d i000r milesleoffscheduled aiairantransporta ningtrainingnd innthellland GgrantI.colleges.R
or taxicab for hire or reward as a At Dean's Office Today Near Capacity Crowd tion, nearly four times safer in the These schools are so called because *
taxicab, or for carrying of passengers air than on the ground," he stated. the government gave them land for- a
fora fee of charge: Sophomores and freshman of the Josef Szige the disti hed 'Blind Flying' Obstacle merly belonging to the public. e e s
35, Cents For One Person fte , cthgemstpa tedisten '.inguishedf
35 Cns orOne erso literary college must pay their 25 cent Hungarian violinist, made his Ann One of the chief obstacles to a 100 The decision sustained the action of . "
For one person, 35 cents; for two class dues between 10 a.m and 11 Arbor debut last ght before a large per cent uniform schedule for com- the University of California in sus- Iul1Itv tG iven
to five for the same journey, 50 cents; today if they wish to vote in the class audience which nearly filled Hill cia aviation has been the hazards pending last year Alfred W. Hamil-
for more than five, each ten cents; elections, Carl Hilty, '35,. undergrad-! Auditorium to capacity. The program of "blind flying," Captain Burnett ton and W. Alonzo Reynodsa, Jr., who Se te c
for each three minutes of waiting, uate council president, announced last was the fourth of the current Choral pointed out. Recent developments in claimed exemption from drill on re- Life Sentence
ten cents. Hourly rates: Not to ex- I night.Union concert series. the use of radio localizer beacons, ligious and conscientious grounds.
ceed $2.00 for five-passengers, and Tables will be in Angell Hall lobby' Mr. Szigeti's program was, for the however, have solved this problem for "Government, federal and state,"
$2.50 for seven-passenger cars. this morning to receive the payments, most part, highly classical but was i all practical purposes, he said, and said the opinion delivered by Justice Widow Of Murdered Man
The foregoing rates are hereby de- A receipt must be presented before a balanced with several pieces of mod- added that in recent tests of the new Butler, "each in its own sphere owes Detained In Countyjail
clared to be both the maximum and ballot will be issued at the election, ern composers. He was called back "blind flying" equipment, an airplane a duty to the people within its juris-a y
minimum rates which may be charged Hilty said, although payment will be for five encores, three of which fol- was brought down within a fifty foot diction to preserve in adequate For Questioning
for the carrying of passengers as accepted at the time of the election. lowed his last :number. radius in ten successive trials. Cap- strength to maintain peace and order _
above provided." Applications from sophomore and The talent tain Burnett predicted that the De- and to insure the just enforcement
Although the amendment was eas- freshmen women wishing to become umphedinnearyed vrounhtr partment of Commerce will soon re- of law. And every citizen owes the G
ily passed on its first two readings, candidates for classh toffices mbe uhed i nearly evrycountryron quire this equipment as standard on reciprocal duty, according to his ca- ship farmer, pleaded guilty to the
last night it encountered widespread turned into the office of the dean of gram with Brahms' "Sonata in A every airport in the country. pacity, to support and defend govern- charge of murdering his neighbor,
opposition. Among those who voted students before noon today, it was m th Brahms' "hoat invA Describing the phenomenal growth ment against all enemies. Mike Cerwinka, when arraigned yes-
against the acceptance of the amend- stated last night. Petitions from men ments and was followed by Eugene of flying facilities in recent years, "Plainly there is no ground for the terday before Judge George W
ment were Aldermen William A. Pat- were due yesterday. Ysaye's "Sonata in G Minor." Captain Burnett said: contention that the regents' orders re- Sample and was sentenced to life
n, ilfred B. Shaw, Walter C. Sad- The senior committee appoint- i "Ten years ago, William B. Stout I quiring able bodied male students imprisonment at Jackson.
nle, T so otihhhmunhasfonoreomenl, made yesterday by George ,n was trying to figure out a way by under the age of 24, as a condition Hawley confessed shooting Cer-
oeadLegf .Yualo th mntUnadeyetedaybyGerg alone, was written in 1923 and ded- which commercial schedules could of their enrollment, to take the pre-'wnai h akadpudn i
I Lawton, president, were approved by icated by the composer to Mr. Szi- b td i hinr n mtar e winka in the back and pounding his
Alderman Young Objects Hilty geti. It includes three movements. e maintained on a 100 miles per hour scribed instruction in military science skull with rocks. He was arrested
Alderman Young objected chiefly As co-chairmans of the senior ball The final number which Mr. Szigeti basis. Now the time required for and tactics, transfresses any consti- by men from the sheriff's office 12
because he felt that the setting of committee, Lawton named Charles G. played on the first half of the pro- passenger flights between Detroit and i tutional right asserted by these ap- hours after the battered body of his
competition, Barndt and George Dillingham gram was a Mozart c New York is only two hours and fifty- pellants victim was found lying near a wood
that the minimum rates as set in the Members of the committee are Alice D Major." This was followed by ann three minutes. Much publicity has But the court made it plain also in back of the Cerwinka home Tues-
ordinance were not studied thorough- Morgan, Betty Talcutt, Ruth Kaser encore, been given to stream-ined trams that that the land grant colleges are not
ly and that the general public did Edward Downs, Allen McCombs, Jos- After the intermission, the concert cross the continent in 56 hours, but compelled by Federal law to offer He was taken to Jackson last niht
not receive sufficient consideration. eph Whitmer, Joseph Lesser, Gerald star was heard in a group of five commercial airplanes make the same compulsory military training courses. by deputy sheriffs.
He 'favored a flexibility in the speci- Ford, and Ann Mitchell. shorter pieces for violin. The first trip in only 16 hours."
fied rates.Thelotherlcommitteessarea s hwh New P Fast GMrs. Celia Cerwinka, widow of the
Thfethdr mmrateessreas -was Bloch's"Nign"from the "BaalNewPlanesFastGlassWorks astsmurdered man, who Hawley claims
Alderman R. M. Burr, who led the I Shem Suite." He next played one of said she would marry him if he "got
attack for the adoption of the or- Finance: Charles Grening chair- Maurice Ravel's compositions, "Piece! market, Captain Burnett said that an 2nd Rc rDisc Mikesoutd thenway" hims stil ingt
dinance, said that Ann Arbor's bus . en Forme d'Habanera." airplane should not cost any more_____cutjalawingqeiongb
system protects the people who want man; Katherine Ruckr, Beatrice This was followed in turn by acut Ala
cheap transportation rates and that Devine, Eleanor Blum, Elizabeth Seib- "Bagatelle" in Roumanian popular of a new generation that lacks the Flaws in the first cast of the 200- Prosecutor Albert J. Rapp.
cheap Cab rates would drive the buses ert, Richard Shook, style of the composer Scarletesco,, an inherent fears and prejudices of the inch reflector disk of- the University's Mrs. Cerwinka, who was arrested
off the streets. Commencement: M a r y Savage, "Etude in Thirds," by Scriabin and present age, large scale production proposed telescope in. California once before and released, emphat-
The passing of the amendment chairman; Melinda Crosby, Marion arranged by Mr. Szigeti, and a Rus- will make the airplane available to caused the Corning Glass Works, i ically stated that she had "nothing
concludes weeks of sporadic price_ Brooke, Stella Glass, Phyllis Horr, sian dance of Stravinsky, called the everyone," he said. Corning, N. Y., to cast a second one to do with the murder." She said that
cutting on the part of most of the Marjorie Solomon. "Petrouschka." The etude was so well Captain Burnett also mentioned the Saturday. soe therime a oing to
local cab companies. I Invitations: Clark Hannon, chair- received that Mr. Szigeti was forced friction that is now found in factor- The first disk was cast last May, h
man; Georgina Karlson, Ned Welch, to repeat it in its entirety. Three en- ies between the "idealism of the engi- but owing to the loosening of some heport parent hoe here Shen sver
Evie M. Ansley, Lois Zimmerman, cores followed the concluding num-:neering departments and the practi- firebrick pyloms in the mould it well" with her husband's mother and
ni nT n MreMrhber.I cality of the sales department," and had some flaws in it. While it might sel isthhsad' ohe n
Union To Open Marie Murphy. Teffhcneto sister.
Executive: Floyd Cook, chairman; The fifth concert of this season's stressed the need for engineering stu- have been possible to have used the
Helen Clark, Olive Webb, Rowena series will ,be presented Dec. 11 by dents to gain selling and business ex- reflector despite the flaws, officials of . .
Goldstein, William Borgman and Wil- the Boston Symphony Orchestra, perience if they want to become "finer the glass works decided to cast an- Fi st S owin
ham Morgan. under the direction of Dr. Serge Kous- engineers."other one, to be on the safe side. "g
Bureau Today Capand Gowns rgi rg sevitzky. A banquet for both the aeronautical Director Herber D. Curtis of the Ob- I( *e
Caprman;d Gowns:hyirgHia Morganand mechanical divisions of the A.S. servatory, accompanied by Judge'
Ecairan; DrtykeEdalldine HMalrM.E. was announced for Dec. 19 at the Henry S. Hulbert, curator of the Ob- I
Elsa Van Slyke, Edwardine Hoyt, anRhH22eI.einstated meeting, and Tage Jacobson, '35E, was servatory, Binks Curtis, Grad., and! BTor o
The Union ride bureau, operating Ruth Hoefer.*I elected representative to the engineer- Kay Burns, '37, motored down to I Lie .uIior '
as a clearing house for students who Class Dues: Lee Shawichairman;-ing*concirls. tiethCngn rn brsn, tmtecadtwng___
wish to obtain passengers for their Marcia Himes, Marion Wiggin, Rob nLouisiana U. m counci. Corning to be present at th casting
unfilled cars, as well as for those de- ert Ward, Donald Norton, and Larry Tickets for the operetta, "Iolanthe,"
siring to obtain transportation for Clayton. Student Strike Scenery Of Union Opera To Be which Play Production will present
themselves, will be conducted by stu- l
dent officials from today until Christ- Canes: James Eberly, chairman; ( b- for four days opening tomorrow, have
mas vacation, it was announced last Harold Anderson, Jeanette Green, E B been placed on sale at the box office
night. Rice,. Billie Griffiths, and Maxt- BATON ROUGE, La. , Dec. 3. -t in Lydia Mendelssohn Theater
Robert P. Cole, '36, student execukindDr. James M. Smith, president of i- Louisiana State University, said to- "Iolanthe," one of the famous Gil-
tive councilman and director of the . night that four of 26 journalism stu-, By DAVID G. MacDONALD for the J.G.P., the Children's Theater, bert and Sullivan operas, will be given
bureau, stated that union committee- Ondeydonk To Give dents suspended in the Reveille cn- Most people going to the theater and for Play Production. Parker tomorrow, Thursday, Friday, and Sat-,
men will be stationed in the student. sorship controversy have been "in- never regard the scenery as any more graduated from the Architecture Col- urday evenings and Saturday after-
offices of the building from 3 to 5 Histor Of Warfare definitely suspended" and the 22 lege last June, and is now a member noon. The evening performance will
p.m. every afternoon to register stu- others reinstated in the university. (han a background for the action of of the Play Production faculty, teach- be given at 8:30 p.m. and the matinee
dents who wish to avail themselves of "Reveille," the college publication, the play, and so it is in most realistic ing stagecraft and designing the sets at 3:15 p.m.
the facilities of the bureau. A shirt history of warefare from r d dproductions. But in a fast moving for te n d n .ochm at~_

Pact Designed To End
Danger Spot Before
January Election
Agreement Split
Into Two Parts
Payments To France Will
Be Made In Both Coal
And Currency
ROME, Dec. 3 -(A?)- Germany and
France clasped hands across the no
man's land of the troublesome Saar
today in an accord tending to assure
this part of Europe lof at least a
temporary breathing spell of peace.
Count de Chambrun, ambassador of
France, and Ambassador Ulrich von
Hassell of Germany signed an agree-
ment in the name of their govern-
ments designed to eliminate the rich
Saar Basin as a danger spot in Eu-
ropean politics in advance of the Jan.
13 plebiscite.
By the terms of this agreement
which is expected to end thegrave
controversy over the future sovereign-
ty of the district, Germany will pay
France 900,000,000 francs (approxi-
mately $59,400,000) and 11,000,000
tons of coal for France's mines and
private credits in the Saar Basin
and, furthermore, Germany guaran-
tees equal rights to voters and non-
voters among all the inhabitants of
the Saar regardless of race, religion,
or language.
Receiving the foreign press this
afternoon, the Spanish delegate to
the committee of three, Lopez Olivan,
told the correspondents that the
agreement was divided into two parts,
political and economic.
The political accord, he said, is
divided into three parts, s follows:
(1) Germany guarantees to ex-
tend to non-voters the same standing
as that of voters;
(2) All have equal rights to so-
cial insurance and state assistance;
(3) The inhabitants of the Saar
have equal rights regardless of lan-
guage, race and religion.
The financial accord, said the
Spanish delegate, calls for the pay-
ment by Germany of 900,000,000
francs for the mines, which are tle
property of the French government,
and for the private credits held by
France, as well as a payment of 11,-
000,000 tons of coal from the Saar
Post Says He
Has Set New
Altitude Mark
BARTLESVILLE, Okla., Dec. 3 -(A')
- Confident that he had set a new
airplane altitude record of some 48,000
feet today, Wiley Post announced to-
night that he would defy the stratos-
phere's howling gales and 70-degrees
below zero cold again within "two
or three days" in an attempt to fly
10,000 feet higher still in his plane,
the Winnie Mae.
After having been whipped about
by terrific winds, Post landed at
Muskogee's "hatbox field" at 10:21
a.m., unwilling at first to estimate
how high he had gone in his two hours
and 11 minutes struggle.
He flew back to Bartlesville, some
90 miles northwest of Muskogee, and,
after looking over his instruments
and calculating the time he was aloft,
said that he believed that he had
reached about 48,000 feet.
The record of 47,352.2 feet is held
by Lieut. Renato Donati, of Italy.
Post said that he would not wait

an official check of his barograph
before making another attempt in a
few days if the weather is favorable.
The famous globe flier told of his
battle alone above the clouds to ad-
just a faulty valve which he feared
would release too much oxygen and
cause his "stratosphere living" suit to
He could have survived, he said,
"not more than ten seconds" if the
suit, heated and designed to main-
tain pressure in rarefied atmosphere,
had given way.
Struggling with the valve, he was
unable to keep a check on his alti-

The bureau was conducted suc-
cessfully at both Christmas and spring
vacations last year, officials stated.
More than 250 students made use of
the service then. However, the belief
that even more undergraduates would
register for the bureau this year was
expressed last night.
930 FERA Students To
Get $12,824 Thursday
Payment of checks amounting to
d-- fOIA on -f11T T.? A n.',

thpe Stone A d n t p t uu n .er a censorDecause 'r"0. .Z31:1U u p s ows. 611 0 . t su -j
day will be given by Dr. Francis the paper sought to publish a letter revue like Give Us Rhythm," with dent committee headed by Leslie
from a student criticizing Huey P. fourteen odd scenes of satire and Drew, '36, is working with Parker.-
Onderdonk when he speaks under Long's mock ceremony which named borseplay on everything from all- One of the most important settings
the auspices of the Student Christian Halfback Abe Mickal of L.S.U. to the male musical shows to Gertrude Stein, in the show is made out of black vel-
Association at 4:15 Thursday in thestate senate. The editorial staff then scenery has a chance to get out of its vet with the scene cut out of muslin
Natural Science Auditorium. resigned. traditional rut, according to Russel and mounted on the black back-
Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the his- Twenty-six students of the school McCracken, director of the opera. ground. Students have done all of
tory department will introduce Dr. of journalism were suspended last "The property men," he says, "have the actual construction of the sets.
Onderdonk, who was formerly a mem- week by President Smith for "gross given their scenery just as important In one of the scenes in which Mc-
ber of the faculty of the College of disrespect" in their manner of pro- a part in the production - just as big ! Cracken has planned a "Cecil DeMile";
Architecture. testing the censorship and demand- a role - as that played by any of the effect with choruses on three levels'
Dr. Onderdonk has just returned ing freedom of the collegiate press. I star actors. Their scenery will speak, of stage, policemen dancing on top
from a speaking tour of the eastern Those suspended were Sam Mon- will be a comment upon the action of of a patrol wagon; Hitler, Roosevelt, I
colleges. He spoke at 'Brown Uni- tague of New Orleans, president of ( the nlav. and will he just as effective Huev Tn nradina in review Park-

iPrices of tickets have been set at
$1, 75 cents, and 50 cents for the four
evening shows. Tickets for the Sat-
urday matinee are priced at 75, 50.
and 35 cents.
The box office will be open daily
from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Special prices
are offered to groups of 10 or more
purchasing tickets, Valentine B.
Windt, director o fthe production,
For the production of "Iolanthe,"
Play Productions has in conjuncvtion
with the School of Music. E. William

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