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January 08, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-01-08

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

Expect Battle On
Governor's Plan,
Of School Funds,
Supt. Voelker Proposes
Plan To Oppose Program
Offered By Fitzgerald
Schools May Fighi
Claims $1,000,000 Per
Day In School Funds
Needed At Present



- -------- - ---- ......... . . ...... . .

Wrecked Liner Havana Beuchcd On Balham Cr- Reef

Dr. Furstenberg
Named Head Of
Medical Schol01
Dr. James D. Bruce Is
Appointed Chairman Of
New Health Division
(Continued from ~Pagp 1
structor in psychology and education
at Campbell College. In 1903 he
went to Hiawatha (Kan.) Academy as
an instructor in science and mathe-
matics for two years.
Dr. Yoakum was a fellow in psy-
chology at the University of Chica-I
go from 1906-08 from where he went
to the University of Texas for nine
years as professor and head of the
department of public philosophy and
psychology. In 1919 he became pro-
fessor of applied psychology and di-
rector of the bureau of personnel re-
search at the Carnegie Institute of
Five years later he came to the
University for the first time as pro-
fessor of personnel management and
in 1927 was appointed director of1
the Bureau of University Research. i
However, during 1929 and 1930, he
was dean of the college of liberal
arts at Northwestern Univerit Sv in |

I AN8ING, Jan. 7. - (1) --A bitterR
] g:laive fight over school aid was _ _ _ __ _
indicated today.
Paul E. Voelker, superintendent ofj
public instruction, served notice that Salvage masters surveyed the
the schools must have emergency with 83 members of the crew still ab
money at the rate of $1,000,000 a when it was feared the ship migh
month until the Legislature acts. He
left no doubt that he is prepared -to
oppose the school aid program ad-P
vocated by Gov. Frank D. Fitzgerald,
and that educational organizations B
will be enlisted to put pressure on the Cast Ballots In
esi mattre.
The governor suggested that the S al*c
total state aid for public educatiops, Saar Plebi cte
including the primary fund, be in-
cre{ied from a little less than $32,-
000,000 a year to $34,000,000. He also Postponement Of The Vote
proposed that state money now being Abandoned When Minor
sucnt on the University and Mich- A
igin State College largely be diverted Clashes Are Reported
to the public schools. The total effect '
of his program would be to give the SAARBRUECKEN, Saar Basin Ter-
pubic school system about $8,000,000 ritory, Jan. 7.- (P )-Voting began
a year more than it got in 1934. today in the plebiscite, ordered 15
. Schools May Fight years ago at Versailles.
Opposition from several sources was Five thousand public employes cast
in ight. University and Michigan their ballots in a "dress rehearsal"'
S'. c College authorities are not ex- of the mass voting next Sunday. t
pected to allow their state appropria-
tions: to be cut off if they can help it. They were allowed to vote early be-!
Th' school organizations claim they cause they must work on the regular
must have $25,000,000 of State aid. election day.E
The last Legislature gave them $15,- In effect, it was a vote for or againstr
000,000 from sales tax revenues, pro- Adolf Hitler, just an army corporalt
viding 'there was a surplus of that when the powers which won the World
amount when other state operating War decreed that the Saar, after 15t
expenses had been met. The provision years of supervision by the League of1
blocked the schools out of nearly $10,- Nations, should decide whether to re-s
00,000. They actually got only a little turn to Germany, unite with France,
over $5,000,000 in addition to the pri- or remain under the League's guid-
i my school fund. ance.t
'Ihe legislative situation is comph- Most observers freely predict a re-
cat ed by the fact that few members union with the Reich.
ha: anyidea of the amount of school Minor Disturbance Reported t
ependiiures, nor the sources from Only minor disturbances were re-
which the revenue is derived. Local ported in Sunday's huge wind-up
taxes, the sales tax, the primary mass meetings. This was interpreted
s~col fund, an equalization fund and as a brilliant victory for the plebiscite
n e regency fund from which sums commission, which permitted the rivalr
were loaned o schools in distress, factions to demonstrate without ser-I
make up the financial picture. ious clashes.y
New funds Proposed For this reason the possibility of a c
The -mergency fund, appropriated postponement of the vote, consideredv
by the augnted State administra- Saturday because of fears of Sundayx
te board, was $50,000. According to disorders, presumably was abandoned.
Vociker it is exhausted. He suggested Polling places nevertheless weref
tat a new emergency fund of $300,- heavily guarded. Efforts to break
0 ?0 to $400,00 be established. He also Ithrough the lines to see the inner
pioposed that $1,000,000 a month be Imechanism of the plebiscite were
se aside for general school distribu- cfruitless.
Lion. In addition to that he would The first ballots-will be guarded in
have the Legislature make a definite T safes and mixed with final votes for
appropijiation from sales tax revenues counting one week from today. Thus
f r ; chool0 purposes, As the law now conigoeweIfo oa.Tu
tand pthe schools get what is left the vote gave no indication of which
;t,,r other state demands have been ;way the wind is blowing, although a
majority of the public servants are
rpcsing the demands of Voelker regarded as Nazis.
and his associates, some legislative Hespital Inmates Vote
laders believe the schools can get Some 5,000 more burgomasters,
along with what they have been re- -taeet car conductors, policemen,
c,ving, They content there was no stenographers and track walkers will
tious closing of schools last year. vote Tuesday in the "dress rehearsal"
Vociker insists the schools stayed ;or next Sunday's mass event. Voting
" .<rx1.--I "i

-Associated Press Photo.
Ward liner Havana as it rocked in the swells of a coral reef yesterday
board. Passengers and other members of the crew who took to lifeboats
t break up in heavy seas were safely landed in Miami and Havana.

George Pierce Baker, I Dean Huber Taken
Dean Of Stage, Dies By Death Dec. 26
NEW YORK, Jan. 7 -(A)- -Dr.
(Continued from Page 1)
Geo ge Pierce Baker, Nestor of the ican Medical Association, Michigan
American stage, died Sunday in State Medical Society, American Phil-
New York, the city where scores osophyical Society, Harvey Society,
of the students he trained at Har- and Society for Experimental Biology
yard and Yale obtained fame as and Medicine.
playwrights. During the later years of the World
The 68-year-old creator of the War, he had charge of experimental
famous "Forty-seven Workshop" work on repair of severed peripheral
at Cambridge came here three nerves for the office of the Surgeon
weeks ago for treatment for high General, of the United States Army.
blood pressure, but pneumonia was Dr. Huber became a recognized au-
the cause of death. He had been thority on this subject.
living at Silver Lake, N. H., since For many years he was managing
his retirement in 1933. editor of the Anatomical Record and
associate editor of the American
Journal of Anatomy for 19 years. Dr.
vsrsity Hospital as an interne in the Huber was also official reporter for the
epartment of otolaryngology, he was section of anatomy, Seventeenth In-
made a demonstrator, and then an ternational Congress of Medicine, held
instructor. In 1919 he was promoted .ong
to assistant professor and in 1927, in London.
to associate professor. ie was named Dr. Huber was born in Hoobly,
pitfessor and head of the depart- India, Aug. 30, 1865, the son of a
ment in 1932. missionary.
He is survived by the widow; a
I- is the author of several tech- daughter, Mrs. Lucy Andrus of New
nical articles in the field of his spe- York City, and two sons, Dr. Carl P.
cialty and has contributed to a text Huber and Dr. John F. Huber, both
on medicine. members of the University faculty;
Dr. Furstenberg has also had an and two grandchildren.
extensive practice in Ann Arbor, in
addition to his duties as a member
of the University staff, specializing in
diseases of the ear, nose, and throat.
Dr. Bruce, the chairman of the
health sciences division, was born in *
1872 in Ontario, Canada. A graduate
of the Detroit college of medicine
and surgery, he practiced medicine
in Shiawassee county until 1901, when ,
Ine became associated with the Uni-
ve sity medical school in the depart-
,cnt of internal medicine.
He left the University, however, in
1906 to practice medicine in Saginaw.
Dr. Bruce served in the British and
American medical forces during the Beauty lines! Every bot-
war. after which he returned to Sag- tle of Higgins'American
kiux' to resume practice. He later Dra figgins' fullofth
: ime back to the University in the D rawing Ikis floftem
:-pacity of vice-president and head of -free-flowing, brilliant,
the department of postgraduate med- preciseand colorful-try
iciue. f a set. 16 Waterproof



At THE MICHIGAN o1 that long lost art of telling stories, leaving that position in July, 1930.
"THE VANITIES"- A Prevue sonic of which would never pass the he has been vice-president and di-
blue pencil of any high-minded cen- rector of educational investigations
In an attempt to present a fair r. He is equally good in several of her o
interpretation of Earl Carroll's "Van- ieskt.here.
ities"which"aretoappeaattheMich-D. Yoakui was in ihe psychology
igan Theatehre for two performances0 "The Most Beautiful Girls in the CriCeC of the United States Army
Wednesday.e The Daily sent a member World" are not in Mr. Carroll's "Van- fio 1917 to 1919. He served at CampE
of its drama staff ahead to meet the ities," but those that are there, are Lee, in the office of the Surgeon Gen-I
show on the road before its arrival here. passingly fair. They do the usual eral, and as supervisor of psychology
His reaction folows. revue stuff, with only one scene, that serevice in army camps.
is both tableau and tabloid. 'Ihe new dean of the medical school,
The current road production of Earl There are new songs, the whole Dr. Firstenberg. is 44 years old and
Carroll's "Vanities" which by the way, thing being composed of songs from wa ; born in Saginaw. He received his
is only a road show, never having been the past "Vanities' and some boi- Ic eior of science degree from theI
in New York, did not impress this rowed tunes. There is no leading lady, Universi y in 191", and two years later
critic as being at all outstanding, or any other for that matter, who can he was also ava rded his doctor of
especially in comparison with other really sing. The dancing is only fair, mIeriLine degree hei e.
musical productions that have made when one considers that the show is After one year's crvice in the Uni-
their way West this season. graced with the name of Earl Car-
Having seen only one past produc- rol
tion of Mr. Carroll's, that being his All that the show can offer, is a re-
1932 production, best known for its vision of the picture of the same
song hit, "My Darling," we would be name. At the most, it can only be D
inclined to say that this year's show is I called fair. Don't expect too much.
oelow the caliber that is usually staged -C.A.E.
by Broadway's famous showman. - -~ t surest safest ph
There are parts about the show that R m
are definitely good. Ken Murray as en you o oUt Of tov
the leading man and master of cere- YRu
monies is all that coul be asked in YOUR OWN RSTUNLE down . cc us about
the way of a comedian. He is a master BUDGET WorId's most


eposit Box
ace to keep that medal.
wn for a week or So, come
renting a box for your
nsured by the Federal Deposit
,he manner and to the extent
of the Banking Act of 1933.
echanics Bank
State at the Arcade

Colors, Waterproof and
General Blacks.
271Ninth St. Brooklyn,N. Y.
Opposite Engineering Arch


RESOURCES ARE $52,000,000
The University's resources are in-
ventoried at more than $52,000,000,
of which more than $42,700,000 is in-'
vested in lands, buildings, land im-
provements and equipment. The{
principal income, however, comes
from the treasury of the State of

Unique System of Peronal
Finances. Endorsed byAe a F m d N1V
America's Foremost edi '.j E .
tors and by professors of - -
Home Ecomomics.

Deposits in this bank are i
Insurance Corporation in t
provided under the terms
Farrne&rsw & M4
Main at Huron




open on borrowed" money, that is,
n they did not keep up sinking3
furds and reduced the pay of teach-,
a a minimum in order to operate.
1lie Legislature will reassemble to-
day. At this time it is expected both
Huse and Senate standing commit-
tees will be announced. The educa-
ticual committees will face the prob-
e:m of determining what shall be done
' the schocls - admittedly one of,
to most puzzling questions before the
Dr. resley Cl nton of the Carnegie
Museum in Pittsburgh and formerly!
of the University Museums staff, ar-
_h cd here yesterday for three days'
rearch at the Museums en route to
the Gulf of Mexico where he will col-'
lect vaious species of salamanders.

will continue in prisons an osp tais
until Wednesday night.
Officials made the rounds of hos-
pitals with a miniature ballot box,
placing especially designed booths
around sick beds. The boxes will be -
brought to Saarbruecken Tuesday
night in armored cars.
Sufficient ballots for two day,, were
"smuggled" into the territory Sunday.
They had been printed abroad with
the greatest secrecy, in order to pre-
vent fraud and theft.
BIG SALE on Gents'
Furnishings -- Ready-made
Sums $25 - 2 pr. of pants
Chas. Doukas, Custom Tailor
1319 south University
- 5 - - - E



. ;f '"
t : ' / .
c' :' q , _ -
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