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December 07, 1934 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-12-07

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The Weather :34
Partly cloudy to cloudy and One
continued cold, possibly snowHu

Silver Lining .
'Y. How Could You? ..
The Deep End..

Meet Of Big Student-Faculty Relationships Announce Tryouts For
- Are Analyzed B r .Reier "'"Daily Sophomore Staff
Ten O fficials AlP All sophomores, scholastically
eligible, interested in working on
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the fifth of together on the boards which govern the editorial staff of The Daily,
flla series of six interviews with proiifentpulctos
ioua' members of the University faculty, dis- the Union, the student publications, are requested to report to the Stu-
means of stimulating intellec- and on committees for both men's dent Publications Building, May-
1 tuail l e ecampus. Others sin the
series will appear during the coming and women's organizations. "I do nard Street, any afternoon this
week. not question the importance of this," week.
Schedules, Football Rule Professor Remer stated, "but I say Sophomores trying out will be
FotalR l By MARIE MURPHY that it is not the solution of our eligible for night editor's positions
Changes, And Eligibility "The problem of student-faculty problem, in M for wch aregular s
Questions On Agenda maeltins, Pro. Charles F.eer After all, our central interest is in is paid, and eventually for a senior
maintains, "is one which is frequently education," he explained, "and this job
A i ie r A nd Y o st T o po ached. frm ut dnarr we oi n dinterest cannot be lost sight of or Headline-writing, p oreadn,
A fve.Wa Ima a emd subordinated. It is the relation of and the covering of minor beats,
clear by working at asesoaliextra- student and members of the faculty wl etewr ftenwty
Represent Michigan of student activities, socialextra- in the field of education which must uts for the rst fewtheenks, aftr
c abe attacked directly if we are to make which time those showing the most
Student-faculty relations in the progress." promise will be given more im-
Interest Is Centeredi OnTe social field are important, he pointed This problem cannot be solved from portant assignments.
3-Year Intercollegiate out, and there is no doubt that both one side, he feels, for we must have r s
students and faculty want more of the the active cooperation of the students
Competition Ruling ,informal contacts and more of the in scholastic activities as well. "Thej
friendly relations which they provide, chief difficulty is indifference -in- apan N arned
Western Conference. faculty rep- "Without being critical of social rela- difference about a matter which is
resentatives, athletic directors, and tions," he said, "I may say that no supposed to be of first importance A gainst Lapse
coaches will hold their annual meet one supposes the whole problem to be breeds a related evil, hypocrisy. Ac-
solved or solvable in this way. cordingly we have vague talk about Of atalT 1 r t
in Chicago today and tomorrow for "Then we have the extra-curricular the value of education and the distant aVa aC ts
the purpose of compiling schedules activities of all sorts. Here is another respect for the teacher," he said,
for the winter and spring sports field of informal and friendly rela- "while at the same time there is a
teams, to consider possible changes tions," he continued. When football strong inner feeling that education is ! Davis Tells Dangers In A
in football rules, and probably decide enthusiasts, or stamp collectors, or a bore, that college is a good place Vain Attemt To Delay
an important eligibility question. those interested in photography get to make friends, and that the pro-pa t enptToy
Prof. Ralph Aigler, chairman of the together, the line that separates stu- fessor really matters little anyway." Treaty Renunciation
Board in Control of Athletics, will dent and faculty members fades. This: Professor Remer does not believe
represent Michigan at the meeting of field involves more formal relations that the indifference is all on the LONDON D (
faculty representatives which consti- also, for students and professors serve (Continued on Page 6) sOding Americ rni h te
tutes the high court for settlement of - yend of present naval treaties would
all contloversies arising among the a mean "conditions of insecurity, of
member schools, i' r. n1 erdOfi 1 66 iRussianS international suspicion and of costly
Michigan To Be Represented j competition" came today to climax
Michigan will be represented at the M akes Talk. n Are Executed strenuous, but fruitless, efforts to get
meeting by Fielding H. Yost and most !Japan to delay denouncing the 1922
of the Varsity coaches, including ' r .'> I Washington pact.
Harry Kipke, head football coach, The Next 'earIBy The Soviet United States Ambassador-at-Large
who will be present to discuss rule ! B ySNorman H. Davis voiced the warn-,
changes and 1935-36 schedules in ing, regarded as aimed at Japan, in
their various sports. S o un d Motion Pictures 'Terror' Decrees Invoked an address before the American Cor-!
Interest in the Conference on the respondents' Association.;
eve of the meeting centers on the ShowMurderedststatement
proposed re-interpretation of the rul- 1914-18 Conflict Kiroff Are Buried The speech - the first public state-,
ing which limits students to three !_ment of United States policy since the
years of intercollegiate competition.
herules inter prgat pelast year Speaking to more than 400 students! MOSCOW, Dec. 6 -(A')- A swift tri-power naval conversations began1
The rule as mterpreted last year, yesterday in Natural Science Audi- death to 66 "enemies" was Soviet Rus- here - also disclosed that President
classes competition an freshman torium, Dr. Francis S. Onderdonk sia's grim counter-thrust at terrorism Roosevelt had proposed "substantial
teams in the Big Ten which meet out- gave an illustrated lecture portraying today as she buried the ashes of Ser- all-around reduction in naval arma-
side opponents as equivalent to a a short history of warfare from the gei Kiroff, assassinated Red leader. ments."
year of Varsity participation. The stone age dowvn to the present time Tg Shortly afterward it was disclosedI
question has come to the fore at this and showed the latest inventions in Mosce mn er d b t rn that the American delegation has !
time because it affects four Minne- Moscow and Leningrad Wednesday, been busy all this week trying to in-
sota football stars who transferred eeof. rmaen. e ed. ony a imedite duce the Japanese to postpone their:
from West Coast universities. Pro- Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the g executed. Only 5 of the 71 "White proposed denunciation of the Wash- i
fessor Aigler refused to state his opin-f history department introduced Dr. Guards, foes of the regime, escaped ington Treaty until 1935 or later.
ion on the matter yesterday. Onderdonk, who was formerly a mem- a similar fate, at least temporarily. ! The Tokio government, however, I
l On n ther uefInter esty ber of the faculty of the College of They were held for further question- h Ttki rmecison
Other iswtue Of Interest Arhtcue h ileo h etrm has maintained its firm decision to c
The other issue of interest Architecture. The title of the lecture,nhing abrogate the pact, which gives the
Michigan track fans primarily is the sponsored by the Student Christian New "terror" decrees, invoked be- Japanese navy the short end of the'
attempt to have the annual Confer- Association, was The Next War cause of the nation's anger at Kir- famed 5-5-3 ration, not later than
ence outdoor track meet held in Ann ; War Scenes Shown off's slaying last Saturday, were car- Dec. 20.-
Arbor this year. A number of Mich-.The first few reels of sound motion ried out to the letter. There was no Japan To Be Blamed
igan alumni have been campaigning pictures showed how gun powder had defense attorneys, no prosecutors, and There were increasing indications
for the transfer of the meet from revolutionized warfare and also many no appeals were allowed. today that Washington would orderI
Evanston where it has been held the scenes of the World War, including Russia buried Kiroff beside other Davis and Admiral William H. Stand-
last seven years. Professor Aigler said the sinking of a battleship by a Ger- immortals of the Bolshevist revolu- ley, his fellow delegate, home as soon
yesterday that "it was understood man U-boat and a Zeppelin air raid tion in Red Square today. as the denunciation takes place,
taMihgnwnethmet" over London. Burnet Hershey, famous - th,
that Michigan wanted the meet.',orespo ondBentHfhe NewYormyJoseph Stalin and other stalwarts thereby placing on Japan the onus ofi
the ropsCaltoheotherstrackTimes, wrote and prepared the scen- of Communism who fought shoulder the break-up of the conversations
the proposal to the other track ai o hepcue to shoulder with Kiroff for 30 years Only some new constructive plan K
coaches. ,If they approve, Aiger said, tarioncdforTothecapictures. ac
the plan has a "four out of five i Many of the new inventions which I in the battle for proletarian rule in advanced by Tokio can avert this ac-
nations have recently bought for their Russia bore an urn containing his tion, it was said, and any such plan I
chance" of being passed by the con- ' ashes to the front of Lenin's tomb. would have to be based on the funda-
ference of athletic directors and would rastmentals of the Washington and Lon-
almost certainly be approved byt in the last war and the relative ef- A terse government announcement don pacts.
faculty representatives,'s fs wa s of the executions said 37 were put Davis' address was the first com-
The faculty group will also be asked Pictures Of League to death at Leningrad and two spared, prehensive explanation of the Amer-
to vote for the second time on the The last part of the lecture was de- 29 executed here and 3 held. ican position.o
proposal to allow football teams to votedto the principaleagbuidings . Vownedby The cloak of official secrecy, ap- "A sound basis for peace in the:
start practice on Sept. 10 instead of othe prin blngs wedlby plied to details of Kiroff's death, was Pacific and the Far East" was estab-
Sept. 15 as they now do. The mem- eeae ea S e n extended to the executions. In what lished by the Washington confer-<
bers voted favorably on the measure re d il as th e e smanner the 66 were killed and where ence, he said, which "put an end to!
last May m of the Council of the League. was not revealed. It was assumed a ruinous naval race."c
________________Dr. Onderdonk stated that the they had faced firing squads.DagrT Pee
League of Nations received the great-h had faced rn s muad Danger To Peace
,A+W 67.,Property of the condemned men HA d pl d "



Troops Invade

Hungary; Russia Fears



F ren ch Overtures F 0 r Friend Of Ulm Does
Friendship With Reich Not Give U Hoes
Arouse Suspicions UP op
Geneva Speculation For Rescue Of Pal
HONOLULU, Dec. 6 - (1') - Navy
ife On New Set"' fliers pressed their search at sea to-
day for Lieut. Charles T. P. Ulm and
two fellow Australian aviators, lost
Litvinoff Asks Laval For since Tuesday, and authorities an-
Promise Of No Other nounced that efforts would continue
"while there is any hope."
Although prospects for rescuing
the trio dwindled, Sir Charles Kings-
GENEVA, Dec. 6.- P- A new ford-Smith, companion of Ulm on
French move for friendship with Ger- trams-Pacific and other flights, tele-
many, hailed in Geneva as likely to graph-Paifeadtegfesgel-o
lay the spectre of war hovering over graphed a heartening message from
Europe, today gave Soviet Russia,
France's wartime ally, cause for con- "I believe Ulm's machine is capable
cern. Siof floating several days and strongly
The Soviet Commissar for Foreign urge that the search not yet be aban-
Affairs, Maxim Litvinoff, hurried to doned - Smithy."
Pierre Laval, French foreign minister, "We have no intention of aban-
to ask France's pledge that she would doning the search while there is any
not enter any agreement with an- hope," responded Commander E. W..
other nation without consulting Rus- Todd. "The Navy has thirteen planes
sia. re-sweeping parts of the area already
The two statesmen, who last month covered by other ships."
were reported to have agreed that the The airmen concentrated their
Russan rmywoud beat rane'ssearch today in the northern area
disposal should Germany attack, de- of the o herface
cidedof the Hawaiian group, while surface
c~~~~~~~ Iaic r t sol~l craft of the Navy combed surround-
slitical accords with third parties with- crf} fteNv cme urud
out consulting the other, until the !!ing seas.f
tacfpl-n T nrarnn c*Rc n of i e Belief was ex reSSed that Ul. ad

Officers Barely Ward Off
Encounters As Jugo-Slav
Soldiers Shout Threats
27,000 Hungarians
ExpelledBy Slavs
Refugees Stream A c r o s s
Border; League Appeal
Is Planned
SZEGED, Hungary, Dec. 6 -(M)-
Regular Serbian troops, wearing a
skull and crossbones emblem, crossed
the Hungarian border three miles
from here today and pearly precipi-
tated a battle with Hungarian forces.
Only with the greatest difficulty
were the Hungarian officers able to
restrain their men from accepting a
Jugo-Slav challenge. The situation
was most tense and serious trouble
was feared.
Soldiers Shout Threats
Jugo-Slav soldiers shouted threats
and imprecations across the frontier
at the Hungarians, as thousands of
Hungarians expelled from Jugo-Slav-
ia continued to pour across the border.

eastern iocarno security pact is
Russia, it was reported, feared the
Franco-German understanding might
isolate her, but this League of Na-
tions seat nevertheless was speculat-
ing tonight as to whether the reportedE
Franco-Soviet military accord mightf
not give place ultimately to an out-
right Franco,-German alliance.
Laval's policy of seeking real un-
derstanding with Germany, evident
in the agreement the two nations1
reached at Rome recently, effectivelyI
disposing of the troublesome SaarI
question and France's astounding an-
nouncement that she would send no*
troops in the Saar made here yester-
day, made Litvinoff seek out Laval
The French statesman assured the
Soviet representative that their pet
project, the eastern Locarno pact
which envisages an agreement for
non-agression among Germany, Rus-
sia, Poland and other central Euro-!
pean nations, was in no wise imper-
iled. France would not cast aside her
old friend, Litvinoff was assured, in
taking on new.
Min~ehIai To Talk.
Atoth Congress
Prof. Thomas Minehan, author of
"Boy and Girl Tramps in America,"
a recently published account of the
conditions among the drifting youth
population in this country, will be one
of the speakers at the Michigan
Youth Congress to be held here Dec.
14-16. it was announced yesterday.

Co - wereLittmejohunu ui andai-BUDAPEST, Dec. 6 -(A)-- All Cab-
ICo-pilot Geoi'ge Littlejohn and Navi- inet ministers today were summoned
gator-Radio Operator J. L. Skilling to a special Cabinet session tomof-
might be anywhere within a 200-mile row at which the Government will
radius of the islands. deidao what te Gouerten
With their gasoline exhausted, they decide on what steps should be taken
descended on the sea Tuesday after result of the expulsion of Hung-
radioing that they were lost on their arian citizens from Jugo-Slavia.
flight from Oakland, Calif. League Appealed To
The government already has com-
municated with the League of Nations
Galens D rive concerning the expulsions, which, in
Belgrade, were reported to include
j27,000 persons.
quas M a rI 2A semibofficial newspaper "8 Orai
Ujsag" (8 O'clock News) hinted that
LtheHungarian appeal to the League
tegear would be based on a clause in the
peace treaty which guarantees the
.a Tprotection of national minorities.
Final Total For Medical PeeigEet
g * C -Preceding Events
Society's Campaign Is BELGRADE, Dec. 6 -(R)-- Jugo-
Estimated At $1,000 Slavia today made ready to expel all
the 27,000 Hungarians living within
Galens Medical Society's annual her borders, but denied indignantly
Christmas drive for funds to provide reports from Hungary that those ex-
a Christmas Party and support for pelled were subjected to hardships.
the Galens woodworking shop for' A Foreign Office spokesman mean-
Schildren in the University Hospital while scoffed at rumors that the two
was as successful as last year's, Mark nations had broken off diplomatic
S. Donovan, '35M, president of the ties as a result of the new crisis in
society, stated last night. their relations, tense since Jugo-Slav-
On the basis of incomplete figures, ia charged Hungary with "complicity"
Donovan estimated that the drive in the assassination of her king, Alex-
would clear $1,000, which is about ander, at Marseilles Oct. 9.
the same sum that was obtained last "Expect Justice"
year. Donovan said that a few checks "Our appeal to .the League of Na-
were still coming in from fraternities tions comes up tomorrow," the spokes-
and sororities, which are expected to man said, "and the very fact that we
pay the costs of advertising and the appealed to Geneva shows we expect
tags that were sold on the campus justice through the League without
Tuesday and Wednesday. any thought of breaking our rela-
"We consider that all in all the tions with Hungary."
drive was a success," Donovan said, As hundreds of Hungarians, or-
"but we will probably not take in dered out of the Slav kingdom,
any more than last year." streamed across the border,,the Gov-
ernment gave as its official explana-
tion of their expulsion the fact that
Ruthven Visits Next the 27,000 had lived 16 years in Jugo-
I Slavia without for-swearing their al-
Covernor of State legiance to Hungary.
(Available records show 400,000
President Alexander G. Ruthven Hungarians live in Jugo-Slavia, but
and John C. Christensen, controller most of these have become natural-
of the University, were in Grand I ized Jugo-Slavs.)
Ledge yesterday, discussing University Don't Want Hungarians
matters with Governor-elect Frank i The Belgrade Government does not
D. Fitzgerald. wish the presence of the unnatural-
While the topic of their conference ized Hungarians to be used as the
was not disclosed, it was said by au- basis for agitation for revision of
thorities that it pertained to state treaties whereby parts of the Slav
aid for the University. Both Presi- kingdom (might revert to Hungary, it
dent Ruthven and Mr. Christensen was stated.
returned to Ann Arbor last night. M. Punch, assistant minister for
foreign affairs, asserted that stories
1"Crri - 1 1 Ioriginating in Hungarv that ths

Governor W-ill
Make Call For
Special Session
LANSING, Dec. 6- (P) - Governor
Comstock today said he will call a
special session of the legislature Mon-
day to decide the outsome of the race
for secretary of state.

est blow to its effectiveness when the
United States did not join the League
and said "we ware 'Lodged' into stay-
ing out of the league."
Petitions urging the United States
to become a member of the Leaguej
were circulated in the audience, and
in his closing remarks Dr. Onder-
donk said, "it is imperative that we
join the League of Nations at once.
We must either become a member
of the League or face the next war."

was confiscated. Their names were
announced but none apparently was
prominent in the "White Armies" in
civil warfare following the Bolshevik,
revolution, nor had they achieved
prominence since.
CORDOVA, Alaska, Dec. 6. - (P) -
A torrential storm caused damage
estimated at $.100,000 Wednesday.

me ecare maintenance of the ,l ti I LA11fL VV
system of equality, with proportionate Professor Minehan is a member of
reductions downward of n a v a 1 the sociology department at the Uni-
strength if possible," was essential to versity of Minnesota and a widely
'maintaip "the substantial foundation known authority on the problem of
for security and peace which has been wandering youth.
laid." Disguised as a tramp, Professor
"Abandonment now of the prin- Minehan spent several months re-
ciples involved would lead to condi- cently with boy and girl "hoboes"
tions of insecurity, of international ranging in age from nine to twenty-
suspicion and of costly competition, five, collecting first-hand informa-
'with no real advantage to any na- tion forhis book.
tion," he said.
Sir John Simon, British foreign NIAGARA ROCK SAFE
secretary, today discussed the Amer- NIAGARA FALLIS, N. Y., Dec. 6. -!
ican suggestion that denunciation beI P) -- Table Rock, the point where
deferred with Tsuneo Matsudaira, tourists gain their closest view of the
Japanese ambassador tosLondon .Horseshoe Falls on the Canadian side
Matsudaira agreed to ask Tokio of the Niagara Gorge, today was re-
whether it was possible to propose ported safe by the Niagara Part.
some new plan for naval limitation, ' Commission despite the 200-ton fall
complete with tonnage figures. of rock from its fact.
New Rule For FERA WT1-- T__T U 1


The governor said the special ses-
sion may be opened up for the con-Ritter's Deatn, Baroness'Fliht
sideration of emergency banking mat-
ters, appointments, and possibly other
by night on the scope of the special
session. LOS ANGELES, Dec. 6 -(P)-Sud- grud's Negro boy helper, whose
The call fornthetsessiondwden death to a world-famed nudist,jhas not been found.
sued in response to the dem d of solution of an equatorial death mys- The strange Baroness Eloise
Guy M. Wilson, Democrat, of Flint, tery, and the strange disappearance quet De Wagner who, Dr. Ritte
whowsd efeate bOr-fa baroness "empress," was the written to Capt. Hancock, held
wood, Republican, by some 10,000
votes for secretary of state onthe news flashed from one of the world's to the strange drama, myster
loneliest islands today by a party ofj left the island July 5, with F
basis of the official canvass. Smithsotian scientists. I Phillipson. Not a word has
Wilson not only requested the gov- Capt. G. Allan Hancock, master heard from this couple for
ernor to call a session but filed a de- owner of the exploration cruiser months.
mand with the state board of can- Vebro III, found the maze of mystery, Shoitly before she vanished,
vassers that it refrain from issuing a tragedy and adventure when his' Hancock reported, she drove
certificate of election tQ Atwood and scientific party landed on the old from Charles island, of whicl
laid petitions before the speaker of convict isle of Charles, 500 miles off was the self-styled empress.
the house and lieutenant governor the coast of Ecuador. His pleas for food and wate
asking that the two branches of the Dr Friedrich Ritter, self-exiled Ber- refused by the baroness, isla
legislature determine the winner of lin philosopher and raw food faddist, said. Without supplies, Lorenz,
the contest. who during his six years on the lonely grid and the Negro boy sailedi
island regarded Capt. Hancock as Norwegian's launch for Chath"
his most intimate friend back in civili- land, 50 miles south of Charles
zation, died from a paralytic stoke Storms and probably engine tr

er had
a clew
h she
in the
am is-

,a i Ie a s tt le tlc
Accidents Is Made
Sea Dogs Described By HowlandI
Students who are injured while 1

working on FERA jobs are to report

o.. mvnnrxc r^!gn vt T


immediately to the University Hospi- By THOMAS E. UROEHN
tal, University FERA officials an-! Whaling 150 years ago - a trade
nounced yesterday. that would make our present-day in-
Heretofore, in the few cases in trepid airmen seem like mere strip-
which students have been injured lings in comparison -- was described
when engaged in Federal relief work, in graphic form last night by Chester
they have gone to the Health Service. Scott Howland in Hill Auditorium.
Such injuries are covered by work- Mr. Howland's lecture was the
man's compensation insurance and fourth on a series of eight being pre-
will be handled at the Hospital. sented this season by the Oratorical
All such injuries should be reported Association.
at once to the FERA offie in the There is little to say about modern

two years alone more than 50,000
whales have been killed and I believe
it will not be long before we see the
last whale," he predicted.
Few people realize the tremendous
size of the whale, the speaker said. A
sperm whale will usually measure
twice the size of a dinosaur. A few of
the dimensions of a sperm whale cited
by the speaker were: weight, 90 tons,
length, 90 feet, heart, four feet long,
pumping a half barrel of blood with

expelled were badly treated were un-
true. Thousands of those slated for
expulsion, he said, have been allowed
up to 10 days to wind up their affairs.
Permits Needed For Residence
"These Hungarian citizens," Purich
said, "have been living and working
here on permits renewable every three
or six months. In view of the gen-
eral situation, including the unem-
ployment of Jugo-Slav citizens, the
Hungarian attitude at Geneva and
the fact that Hungary recently has
withdrawn permits for several hun-
dred Jugo-Slavs who have been living
in Hungary, we decided not to renew
the permits when they fall due. This

-- .,_

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