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December 20, 1934 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-12-20

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

The Weather
Cloudy today and tomorrow,
with occasional snow; slightly
colder in north portion today.

LI r.

Si r g a z


To Whom It May Concern ..
The Beer Facts At Harvard .



Mob Burns
After 2 Die
Courthouse Is Fired After
Guardsmen Spirit Away
Crowd's Quarry
Gas, Machine Guns
Used By Soldiers
Seven Wounded In Battle
In Tennessee For Negro]
Assault Suspect-

A Restatement Of Facts
In the conduct of student affairs, as in the conduct of all
affairs, the parentage of ideas for improving the world is of very
nearly as great an importance as the ideas themselves. That is the
universally accepted fact. The course of a proposal, as the manner
in which it is presented, is always questioned, is always a matter
open for discussion, and is always an excellent indication of the
seriousness with which the proposal should be treated.
The Daily contends that a plan conceived by a committee of
which one-half the members are faculty men is not even the imita-
tion of a student uprising for better government.
The Daily contends that when the members of this committee
make every effort to keep their elan from the established and
authoritative forms of student opinion, that fact ought to b
known, and it ought to be considered when the plan is discussed.
The Daily contends that the people affected by the vote of
any legislative body, regardless of whether they are students or
not, have a right to know how the legislators voted. A man who
castsan honest vote in a council is willing to go into the public
market place and defend that vote.
The Daily has persistently asked that the men students be
granted some small opportunity to express themselves concerning
their own government. That has at last been done, but it was done
only over the very fierce opposition of a group which was inter-
ested in the plugging of its own particular plan, to the exclusion of
all other plans. If it had not been for The Daily's opposition, that
plan would have been accepted, neatly and completely, and the
governed would never have had a chance to express their opin-
ions on how they should be governed.
We say these things today just as we said them Tuesday,
because they are true, and no amount of indignation can deny
them. The plain facts support the plain statements.

Cagers Nose
Out Western
State, 26-25

Schedule Of
Is Announced

Council To Solicit
,Campus Views On
Cl 1 41N

Plummer And Joslin Lead Programs For All Except e I - U o
Wolverines To Thrilling Professional Schools Are
Last Minute Win Given Out
'Send Historic Key
Hockey Team Wins Will Begin Jan. 26; Of Law Building To
From McMaster 6- 4 Last Until Feb. 6 Famous Collection
Fourteen Penalties Mark Classes Not Included In An historic Michigan key, believed

Action First Step Taken
On Proposal Submitted
By Senate Committee
All Campus Groups


SHELBYVILLE, Tenn., Dec. 19. -
UP) - Flames burst tonight from the
county courthouse after two members
of a mob had died in a hail of ma-
chine gun bullets after trying to storm
the building.
The object of the crowd's wrath
was a negro charged with assaulting
a 14-year-old white girl. He was spir-
ited out of the building, disguised as
a national guardsman, and taken to
As flames shot from the structure,
the mob milled through Shelbyville
streets, manhandling any negro they
chanced to meet. Governor McAlister
sent 500 more troops into the town

Rough Game; Sherf And
Heyliger Lead Scoring 1
KALAMAZOO, Dec. 19. - Mich-
igan's Varsity basketball team eked
out a 26 to 25 victory over Western
State Teachers here tonight for its
fourth consecutive win of the season.
The victory, first the Wolverines
have scored over the Kalamazoo quin-
tet since 1931, was typical of Mich-
igan's team this season in that they
had to come from behind in the last
few minutes to win.
Coach Franklin Cappon's five led
throughout most of the first half,
enjoying a two-point margin, 13 to
11, as the period ended. However,
loss of John Gee early in the second
half on four personal fouls weakened
the Wolverine defense and the Teach-
ers jumped into the lead and were
never headed until the closing min-
utes when a Michigan player con-
nected for the winning basket.
Arnold, Kalamazoo center, scored
six of his team's nine flield goals and
added three free throws for a total
(continued on Page 3)
Rv KPT r Viu


Schedule TOtDetermineo thave unlocked the door ofthe old Wil1lie Contacted
ScheuleTo DterineLaw Building before 1893, has been
Hour With Instructor sent to Bald Pate Inn in Estes Park, Students To Be Asked To
_ _Colo., where it will join a collection
Final Examination Schedules for of more than 7,000 famous keys cred- Submit Further Plans
FtedawitExnspirngithn ErheDdulBeg-f.r
the first semester in the College of ited with inspiring the Earl Derr Big-;ForC
gers story "Seven Keys To Bald F onsideratlon

Bureau Places
Mainv Stuidents


Two Dead " v' "k immedia
In addition to. the two dead, they ! with sti
counted among their casualties at W rk Of Past YSets pictures
least seven other men wounded by SecriThe d
national guard bullets. Two were not l New Peak In Securing has beer
expected to recover. ..iors who
The courthouse was believed to have 435 Positions bor are
been set afire after the national pictures
guardsmen retired from the building. More persons were placed in posi-
It appeared doomed to destruction. tions in the industrial and business
The mob had been thrice repulsed world by the Bureau of Appoint- (iNew
by ,tea gas and bullets in its savage, ments and Occupational Information
but futile effort to reach the negro,(mun gs 19d 4ctuanina nform ion M
E. K. Harris, as his trial got un' during 1934 than in any previous MIa~
E. K asyear, figures recently released by
Authorities said the mob numbered Bureau officials disclose. E
between 300 and 500. The guardsmen IFrom. Nov. 10, 1933, to Nov. 10,
were 111 strong. 1934, the Bureau was instrumental
Harris' case was ended at 3 p.m. in securing positions in industrial .
when Judge Coleman, after an hour's concerns for 435 persons who had en- Action
recess, declared - mistrial, He dis- rolled. Statistics "from other years Adm
missed the jury which had been prove that there has been a gradual
chosen only a short time before. increase in the number of place- For L
Harris, taken from court disguised ments during the last five years. In
as a national guardsman, was rushed 1930, positions were securde for 53 WASHI
to Nashville by automobile. persons; in 1931, 108; 1932, 142; and definite t
Mob Hurls Stones in 1933, 260. largest cii
Shortly afterwards the national In addition to the actual place- electricity
guardsmen and officers marched from ment of persons enrolled with the Administra
the courthouse. The angry mob Appointment Bureau, an attempt is er powerr
hurled insults and stones as the troops made to render as much service as A series
marched by. At the edge of town the possible to people who merely de- Mayor Fi
militiamen set up an encampment of sire specific information regarding ministratio
shelter tents to await possible further certain organizations and possible at the Wh
action. openings. Also, many persons have to the off
With Harris gone and the troops been placed in various temporary Public Wo
withdrawn from the courthouse, the and relief positions, such as the CWA groundwor
mob turned its attention first to four and the FERA, by the Bureau. municipal
abandoned troop trucks. These were The business placement division is City street
turned over and ignited about dusk. thenbuncson ofmenedippiint- Definite
Flames shot high and the cars were the newest function of the Appoint- of the rou
destroyed.,ments Bureau, having been formed in The po
1929. Since that time contacts have
been made by the Bureau with over a steam p
1,200 business and professional frsth wedcos
Bru m in Ask~s throughout the country. egnei
In addition, contacts have been The mo
Less Concern made with the United States Civil the Public
Service Commission, the civil serv- Whether
ice groups of New York and several red
With Science other states, the Civil Works Admin- described
istration, the Detroit Civil Service that muni
Commission and the Tennessee Val- ated cheap
Calls Up~on Enineers To ley Authority. TfLiurd

an Makes Appeal
r Senior Pictures
rnities, sororities, and other
organizations are asked to
ately make appointments
audios for Michiganensian
after vacation.
eadline for Senior pictures
n extended to Jan. 15. Sen-
nare remaining in Ann Ar-
expected to have their
taken during vacation.


Literature, Science, and the Arts, the Pate."
College of Pharmacy, the School of The antique key is being sent to
Education, the School of Business Ad- this Sargasso Sea of keys by John
ministration, the School of Forestry C. Christensen, assistant secretary
and Conservation, the Graduate and comptroller of the University,
who visited Estes Park this summer.
School, and the School of Music were At Bald Pate Inn Mr. Christensen
announced yesterday by Prof. Daniel viewed with interest the aggregate of
L. Rich, director of classification. keys which once unlocked now musty
Examinations will begin on Satur- cathedrals, old business houses, the
day, Jan. 26, and continue through first Pullmans, and countless historic
Wednesday, Feb. 6. Each course in buildings in this country and abroad.
the College of Literature, Science, The Michigan key is thought to"
and the Arts, and in the School of have fitted the door of the Old Law
Music has been given a group letter Building before the alterations in
for examination purposes, and many 1893 and 1898. It unlocked the door
of the courses appearing in the an- for many of Michigan's most dis-{
nouncement of the Graduate School tinguished alumni, including Presi-
carry these group letters also. dent James Burrill Angell and Harry
The schedule follows: Burns Hutchins; the regents who held
Group Date of Examination meetings there for many years; Judge
A-Wed. a.m., Jan. 30. Thomas McIntyre Cooley, James V.
B-Mon. a.m., Feb. 4. Campbell, and Charles I. Walker, the
C-Mon. a.m., Jan. 28. original Law School faculty; and fort
D-Fri. a.m., Feb. 1. scores of former studentsa

y NNETHPARKERE-Tues. a.m., Feb. 5.
. In a game featuring 14 penalties, F-Tues. p.m., Feb. 5.
York City 8 of which were made in the final F-Stue. a.m., Feb. 2.
period, a fist fight, and two winning H-Wed. a.m., Feb. 6.
I 1 I goals scored in the last five minutes I-Fri. p.m., Feb. 1.
yBu d .Own byVic Heyliger and Johnny Sherf, J-Thurs. a.m., Jan. 31.
Michigan's hockey team wrn its sec- K-Mon. p.m., Jan. 28.
Plaond victory of the season last night L-Wed. p.m., Jan. 30.
at the Coliseum, taking a thrilling 6- M-Sat. p.m., Feb. 2.
to-4 decision from McMaster Univer- N-Tues. a.m., Jan. 29.
city, of Hamilton, Ont.NTe.am. a.2.
Is Latest Move In O-Sat. p.m., Jan. 26.
1rgar checking by se Michigan de, P-Tues. p.m.Jan. 29.
strat on s lht fense and a disallowed goal made off Q-Thurs. p.m., Jan. 31.
ower Rates Syl Apps skate midway in the third R-Mon. p.m., Feb. 4.
_______ ~period led to the fisticuffs which oc- jXEc orei ru a
curedtw mnues efreth fn. X-Each course in Group X may
NGTON, Dec. 19-()-)A cured two minutes before the fial be examined at any time mu-
threat that the nation's gun. Red MacCollum, for Michigan, tually agreed upon by class and
ity oul prduceitsownand Ralph Connor, for McMaster, re-intuor
ty would produce its own'intutr
was the latest today in the ceived major penalties as a result, trcor.
Ina wild night of scoring, Johnny Other courses not carrying the let-,
ation's campaign for cheap- Sherf led the field with three goals ters will be examined as follows:
rates. and two assists. Vic Heyliger was close Classes v Date of Examination
s of conferences between behind with two goals and one assist Mon. at 8-Wed. a.m., Jan. 30.
rello LaGuardia and ad- and Walt Courtiswas credited with Mon. at 9-Mon. a.m., Feb. 4.
on officials, beginning first the sixth Wolverine counter. Mon. at 10--Mon. a.m., Jan. 28.
ite House and leading later
ce of Secretary Ickes, the Sherf's goal opened the evening's Mon. at 11-Fri. a.m., Feb. 1.
rks administrator, laid the festivities at 12:39 in the rather Mon. at 1-Tues. a.m., Feb. 5.
rks for tentative plans for apeaceful first period when he execut- Mon. at 2-Tues. p.m., Feb. 5.
plant to light New York ed a successful poke check, outskated Mon. at 3-Sat. a.m., Feb. 2.
tst the lone defense man and beat Goalie Tues. at 8-Wed. a.m., Feb. 6.
proposals that grew out La Barge with a hard shot through his Tues. at 9-Fri. p.m., Feb. 1.
nd of talk were: legs. Tues. at 10-Thurs. a.m., Jan. 31.
wer would be produced at i Thirty-five seconds after the open- Tues. at 11-Mon. p.m., Jan. 28.
lant to be built on proper- ing of the second stanza Sherf made Tues. at 1-Wed. p.m., Jan. 30.
by New York City. the score 2 to 0, taking Heyliger's pass Tues, at 2-Sat. p.m., Feb. 2.
t would be determined by at the red line and rifling the puck Tues. at 3-Tues. a.m., Jan. 29.
g studies yet to be made. over La Barge's shoulder. Courses listed below will be exam-
ney would be supplied by For the next five minutes, Mich- ined as follows:j
Works Administration. igan had all the best of the McMaster Education Cl.-Tues. p.m., Jan. 29.
the project would be car- squad and appeared to be on its way Bus. Adm. 101-Thurs. p.m., Jan.
nd the talking stage was toward an easy victory. But the com- 31.
as dependent upon proof plexion of the contest suddenly Bus. Adm. 121-Tues. p.m., Jan. 29.
cipal plants could be oper- changed when Apps, center, skated Bus. Adm. 151-Sat. p.m., Jan. 26.
per than private concerns. arcund David on a so1o dash and beat Bus. Adm. 205-Mon. p.m., Feb. 4.
dia said that after his talk Jewell at 7:14 for the first McMaster Any course not listed in any of the1
s, that he had "reasonable score. Immediately after this David above groups may be examined at any
' a loan would be granted. received a penalty for tripping and time on which the instructor and
the plant will be submitted the visitors put on a scoring spree class concerned may agree.
s possible, he said, adding that gave them a one-goal lead. Each student taking practical work
: 40 per cent could be lop- Norval Williamson, 18-year-old in music in the School of Music will
e $14,000,000 annual power wing who exhibited a deadly eye for be given an individual examination.
bill. the net, scored at 10:35 on a pass from All such students should report to the
w York City rumpus fitted Gathercole. Later, at 11:06, William- office of the Director of Music and
into the general power pic- son made Michigan look bad, scoring I sign up, on blanks now available
was brought to the White again on a solo dash. there, for a specified examination

whom are Ambassador William
Graves Sharp, Associate Justice
George Sutherland of the Supreme
Court, Senators Porter J. McCumber,
Gilbert Hitchcock, and Charles S.
'japan Plans
To Abrogate
Naval Treaty
Will Hold Conference Of
Sea Powers If Japan
Withdraws Demands
LONDON, Dec. 19 -(P)- A naval
conference of the world's three great-
est sea powers will be held next year
only if Japan surrenders her demand
for equality, American quarters in-
dicated tonight as tri-power prelim-
inary conversations here formally
ended after two months of fruitless

A plan to organize a survey of cam-
pus opinion upon the question of
I men's student government and to se-
cure the submission of further pro-
posed forms of government was ap-
proved in a meeting of the Under-
graduate Council held yesterday in
the Union.
The action of the Council was the
first step in carrying out the instruc-
tions of the Senate Committee on
Student Affairs, which on Monday re-
ferred the proposed plan of the Stu-
dent-Faculty Committee of the Union
with some other plans to the Council
with recommendations as to the ac-
tion which should be taken upon
Three Steps To Be Taken
The plan as passed by the Council
consists of three definite steps: first,
general dissemination of knowledge
concerning the present student gov-
ernment and the proposed pla~hs; sec-
ond, letters soliciting new plans and
cpinions and criticisms of present and
proposed plans to be sent fraternities,
organizations, schools and colleges,
and other campus groups; third, a
plan to seek the same information
from independent men through the
S.C.A. and through coupons to be
printed in The Daily.
The Council was instructed to "give
consideration and study to this plan
(the proposed Men's Council) and to
any others which may be presented to
it, and through open hearings and
other methods to obtain a widespread
expression of student opinion and
wishes concerning these particular
plans and also concerning the whole
matter of student self-government."
A tentative schedule for the carry-
ing out of the Council's plan was also
organized in the meeting. According
to its terms, all proposed plans for a
men's student government will be
printed successively in The Daily
starting immediately after the Christ-
mas holidays.
Council To Submit "Best" Plan
When a sufficient number of stu-
dent opinions, plans and suggestions
have been received, a survey of the
findings will be made. From this, ac-
nnt~ainr fn tha nnr~nitnnc nrvin'

Consider Improvements
Of Social Conditions
A challenge for engineers to con-
cern themselves more with human
values than scientific values was is-
sued by Prof. John L. Brumm of the
journalism department last night at
a banquet of the American Society of
Mechanical Engineers held in the
"We are too scientific," Professor
Brumm stated, "and we do not con-
sider ourselves individually respon-
sible for social conditions which call
for our active support. We know
what to do toward improving these
conditions, but we haven't the cour-
age to go ahead and do it."
John Grennan, instructor in
foundry practice, received the loving
cup for the "greatest nuisance on the
engineering faculty." The honor was
accorded the candidate who received
the most vociferous and prolonged
boos. The inscription on the cup is
"to the man who can take it," and
signifies the popularity of the win-
ner in the estimation of his students.

Lay Says Auto
Training Here
Is mphied1

That the Engineering College of House the day after Thomas N. Mc-'
the University of Michigan has prob- Carter, president of the Edison Elec-
ably stressed training in automotive tric Institute, was turned down on a
engineering more than any other request that the government help test
college in the country, was the state- the constitutionality of the Tennes-
ment made yesterday by Prof. Walter see Valley Authority. Mr. Roosevelt
E. Lay of the mechanical-engineer- repeatedly has said the T.V.A. was
ing department in his radio talk on set up with the idea that it would be
"The Automotive Engineer," the a yardstick to measure the fairness
tenth of the Vocational Guidance I of power rates.
Series presented over station WJR.
"This University," Professor Lay Snow helps Winter
said, "is situated at the heart of the
automotive industry. Students in- Stage A Comeback
terested in this kind of engineering
tend to congregate here from all parts
of the world. Real Christmas weather returned
"They can easily make valuable to Ann Arbor yesterday, when after
an all day blizzard the University
inspection trips into the nearby fac- Onratory record tha amhalf
tories and may spend their vacations Observatory recorded two and a half
in the factories adding practical ex- inches of snowyesterday the ther-
perience to their training. Even the mometer registered 29 degrees, and
most casual survey will show the reports indicated that a falling temp-
prominence of our graduates-in the er~tsinitesata an rtm-j
engineering divisions of the industry." erature with more snow was prob-
able. The lowest temperature pre-

(Continued on Page 6)


Mrs. Angell's Apostles Named
For Numbers, Not For Holiness
By JOHN J. FLAHERTY The mealtime behavior of the Apos-
The Apostles Club, that band of tles is fraught with tradition. and
faculty bachelors, was founded in many of the customs seem worthy of
1900 and was given its name by Mrs. undergraduate imitation. For in-
James B. Angell. They were given the stance, punning and boasting are

Simultaneously Japan, in effect, ( cording to the committee's request,
abrogatedneuy1J922nWashingt'nthe Council will form and submit to
Treaty which signed her the sht the Committee a proposed plan of
end of the famed 5-5-3 ratio, the government "which in its opinion is
privy council at Tokio unanimously best suited to the needs of our student
recommending to Emperor Hirohito body and which commands the most
that the agreement be denounced students support," accompanying this
ta t report with a written statement of the
Tonight nothing was in sight to reasons for its decision.
keep Japan, Great Britain and the A suggestion, which, according to
United States from building their Carl Hilty, president of the Council,
navies to the limit of their national will probably be followed, was made
resources after the denounced treaty, to the effect that an open forum will
together with the accompanying Lon- be held in which guest speakers should
don Treaty, expires two years hence. deliver papers on the general question
Although the official communique and in which free expression of opin-
announcing the end of the conversa- ion would be encouraged.
tions said that the United Kingdom,
which initiated the parleys, would C r i k
seek their resumption "as soon uas the M rs.op ru m m n a ie, nA r
opportune moment arrives," an Amer-
ican spokesman said that resumption Bound Over To
would be useless Japan consented to
continue the principles of the Wash- i "
ington Treaty. Circuit Court
The entire future of naval limita-
tion evolved at the 1923 Washing- Mrs. Celia Cerwinka 26 years old
tons Conferencei-kwhich haltedothe
ton Conference -which halted the was bound over to circuit court yester-
three powers' swift post-war ship day for trial, probably sometime in
building and stabilized their navies at March, charged with being an acces-
the then ratios -is up to Japan, this sory to the murder of her husband,
source asserted. Mike Cerwinka. The convicted mur-
The Washington Pact stipulates derer, George I. Hawley, Jr., testified
that an open conference of signator- against Mrs. Cerwinka.
ies shall be called within one year Justice Jay H. Payne set bond at
after it is denounced. The British, $5,000, which was not furnished. He
it was intimated, will continue their stated that because "there is a prob-
efforts through diplomatic channels able cause to suspect" Mrs. Cerwinka,
to find possible basis for successful she would be bound over to the higher
negotiations. court for a jury trial.
With no date set for the resumption After contradicting his testimony
of the discussions, however, an au- several times Tuesday, Hawley was
thoritative source said it seemed little placed on the stand again yesterday.
likely that further conversations He testified that Mrs. Cerwinka had
similar to those just ended would be told him he would "have to get Mike
held. on Sunday morning because then he
went out to his trap line alone."
When asked by Prosecutor Albert
SForesters Hear Tropic J. Rapp why he had not implicated
Fx m, r ('hf I T ? Mrs. Cerwinka before. -Tawlev nointer

Biblical name because of their num-
ber, not their holiness.
The Apostles was originally a group
of faculty bachelors that gathered for
their meals at the same boarding-
house table. Their first house was lo-
cated on Hill Street where the Psi
U fraternity now stands. In 1913 they
moved to 819 S. State, where they re-
mained until 1923 when they pur-f

promptly fined.
The most colorful officer of the
club is the Bouncer, whose duty it is
to maintain order. The present Boun-
cer is Prof. Arthur Lyon Cross, who
succeeded Bouncer-emeritus A. O. Lee,
who was disqualified by matrimony.
Other officers of the club are Prof.
E. C. Case, president, and Prof. J. O.
Halford. secretary-treasurer

,~1fnc . rp~rvto,~
chased their present abode at 1015E
Hill St. The favorite activity is conversation


Tntlav 1 7 nmembers othr'at the

and the dominant feature of Anos-

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