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January 17, 1935 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-01-17

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Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:30 a.m. Saturday.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1934 held at 4:30 p.m., in Room 153, West
VOL. XLV No. 84 Eng. Bldg.
I I. J. Sattinger and A. A. Kunze will
Notices talk on "A Thyraton Controlled Strob-
U ryBbs:oscope." There will be a demonstra-
9:15-9:45 a m.-Laboratory Pro- tion of the apparatus.

Hauptinann Witnesses Arrive In New York


Once Saved By Lion,I
One Now Attacks Him
ROCHESTER, Ind., Jan. 16. - (jP)
-Clyde Beatty, once saved by a lion,
today nursed fractured ribs and cuts
and bruises inflicted by another of
the beasts.
Black-maned Sampson, being pre-
pared for an act at circus head-quar-
ters here, knocked the trainer across
a 40-foot arena Tuesday as Beatty
tried to teach it some simple tricks.
Beatty fended off the east with a
straight-back chair until assistants
came to the rescue.

To Lose

Two DaughtersI
Germn Estates

BERLIN, Jan. 16. -- (P) - The Ger-
man government today ordered the
confiscation of estates belonging to
Professor Albert Einstein's two mar-
ried daughters.
The estates, situated at Caputh,
were the property of Ilse Kayser and
Margot Marianoff.
The property owned by the famous
physicist was confiscated shortly after
the Nazi government came into power.
Navy Fuel-Test Plane
Reports 'All's Well'
NORFOLK, Va., Jan. 16 - -P)-j
Speeding from Norfolk to Coco Solo,
Panama, the navy's giant four-mot-
ored biplane BP2H-1 was heading
off across the Spanish main today
with "all well aboard."
She'was on a non-stop flight of
about 2,000 miles as a fuel consump-
tion test.
Rear Admiral Ernest J. King, chief
of the bureau of aeronautics, navy
department, witnessed the take-off at
3:30 pm. Tuesday, as did Capt. Au-
brey W. Fitch, commanding the naval
air station here. They shook hands
with the plane's commander, Lieut.
John S. Thatch.
From the moment of the take-off
the ship was in wireless communica-
tion with the base here, clicking off
landmarks as each was passed. She
was due at Coco Solo this afternoon.
Prosecution To
Beoin On New
ase OTrial
Negro Laborer To Testify
To Finding Baby's Body
In Thicket
(Continued from Page a .
found faced down, its skull horribly
fractured, will be identified.
Only a little of the tedious hand-
writing testimony remained at the
trial's adjournment today after four
more experts had called Hauptmann
the author of all 14 notes.
Positive in their identification, they
were just as sure in refuting defense
insinuations that Hauptmann's hand-
writing was used as a disguise for
somebody else.
The defense has made it plain that
it expects to name Isador Fisch,
Hauptmann's dead alibi man, as that
somebody else. Fisch, frail little fur-
rier, went to Germany to die.
Out of course, the defense claimed
today to have a witness "tucked
away" who will testify that Fisch and
two other men, in New York, tried to
sell him the ransom bills - $50,000 in
"good hot money" for 75 cents on the
The witness, said Edward J. Reilly,
chief of the defense staff, is Gustav
Lukatis, of New York, who declared
the offer was made in April or May of
1932, not long after Dr. John F. (Jaf-
sie) Condon paid the $50,000 ran-
som to a man whom he has identified
as Hauptmann.
However, the state has brought
three relatives and the nurse of Fisch
from Germany to explode the "Fisch
The four were taken to a Trenton
hotel today after one of them, Pincus
Fisch, was quoted in New York as
saying that he will t stify "only that
my dead brother is not guilty."
Hauptmann showed little interest
today in four experts, Harry E. Cas-
sidy; William T. Souder, of the Fed-
eral Bureau of Standards; Albert D.
Osborn; and T. Clark Sellers.
Cross-examiners again pointed their
questions toward the defense premise
that the dead Fisch wrote the notes
but they got no support from the wit-
I -

V .. ... - . , .
gram for University Speech Class.
2:00-2:30 p.m.-Language Series
- Topic: "The Place of Germans in
Literature," Fred B. Wahr, Associate
Professor of German.
All Students possessing driving per-
mits, who have purchased 1935 li-
cene plates, are requested to renew
their permits and to obtain their stu-
dent permit tags. For those who have
first semester permits there will be
no addition charge for renewal. All
permit tags will be void on and after
Feb. 1, 1935, and any subsequent driv-
ing while using permit tags bearing
1934 license numbers will be consid-
ered a violation of the automobile
regulation and constitute grpnds for
disciplinary action. Application for
renewal of permits should be made
promptly at Room 2, University Hall.
Those students who are exempt
from the automobile regulation and
those who have cars stored in Ann
Arbor are requested to register their
1935 state license numbers at this
office as soon as they are obtained.
The registration of cars for the above
mentioned groups is imperative and
failure to do so may result in the re-
vocation of these privileges.
W. B. Rea,
Assistant 'to the Dean of Students
Teacher's Certificate Candidates:
Candidates for the Teacher's Certifi-
cate, to be recommended in February
and June, 1935, for whom the person-
nel records in the School of Educa-
tion are not complete will have an
opportunity to complete these records
on Saturday, Jan. 19, at 9 o'clock in
Room 4200, U.H.S. Further informa-
tion is "posted on the bulletin board
of Room 1431 U.S.E.
Women Students: Individual sports
tests will be given as follows:
Swimming - Thursday, Jan. 17, at
8:30, Union Pool.
Tennis-Saturday, Jan. 19, 9:30,
Waterman Gymnasium.
Riding-Meet at Barbour Gym-
nasium at 9:30 a.m. Novice riding,
Thursday, Jan. 17.
Students wishing to take these
tests are asked to report at the hour
Academic Notices
Economics 51: Rooms for hour ex-
amination Thursday, Jan. 17, are as
Anderson's and Orr's sections-25
Wiers' sections-103 R.L.
Smithies' and Spiegel's sections -
101 Ec.
Palmer's and Stapp's sections-
N.S. Aud.
Geology 11: The make-up bluebook
will be given in Room 3056 N. S. at
3:00 p.m., Friday.
University Lecture:
Professor E. B. Stason, of the Law
School, will speak on the subject,
"Tax Revision," at 4:15 p.m., Friday,
Jan. 18, in the Natural Science Audi-
torium. This is the fourth of a series
of University Lectures by members
of the University faculties, which
faculty members, students, and the
general public are cordially invited
to attend.
University Lecture:
Ely Jacques Kahn, of New York,
one of the noted architects of the
United States, will speak on "Design
and Education in Design," Friday
afternoon, Jan. 18, in the auditorium,
Architectural Building, at 4:15 p.m.
The public is cordially invited.
Engineering Lecture: Claude S.
Carney, '96L, chairman, Department
of Labor and Industry, will address
the Engineering students on "The
Law on Workmen's Compensation" at
7:30 p.m., today, Room 348 West
Engineering. The lecture will be fol-
lowed by an open forum on the prac-

tical applications of the Law. The

Seniors in the Department of Elec-
trical Engineering are invited to at-
tend these meetings. Graduate stu-
dents are expected to attend.
Electrical Engineers: Meeting of
the Student Branch of the A.I.E.E. at!
7:30 p.m., in Room 248, West. Eng.
Prof. H. W. King will discuss the
Hydraulic Problems in Connection
with Hydro-Electric Plants. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Student Branch, American Insti-
tute of Chemical Engineers: S. D.
Kirkpatrick, Editor of Chemical and
Metallurgical Engineering, will be the
speaker at a meeting in Room 1042
East Engineering Building at 7:30
p.m. Subject: "Trends in the Chemi-
cal Engineering Industries and Pro-
fession." All interested are invited
to attend. Refreshments.
A.S.C.E.: There will be a smoker
at the Michigan Union at 7:30 p.m.
All Fivil Engineering Students and
Faculty are cordially invited. Pro-
fessor Boak, of the History Depart-!
ment, will show slides, and speak on
Egypt, where he has recently been.
Varsity Glee Club: Important re-
hearsal at 7:30 p.m. sharp for Varsity
Club. Attendance vitally important.
Coming Events
Alpha Epsilon Pi: Alpha Epsilon
Pi will meet Friday, Jan. 18, 7:30 p.m.,
Union. All members please be pres-
Contemporary: A meeting of the
Poetry Staff at the office in the Stu-
dent Publications Building, Friday,
Jan. 18, 4:00 p.m. All members must
be present. Anyone interested in
this department is urged to attend
this meeting.
Cosmopolitan Club will hold its last
meeting of this semester on Satur-
day evening, Jan. 19, at 8 o'clock, in
Auditorium of Lane Hall. Prof. P.
W. Slosson, of the History Depart-
ment, will speak on "the recent politi-
cal situations in Europe."
Stalker Hall: Come to the party
Friday evening at 8 p.m. Clever en-
tertainment has been planned for
your enjoyment. Join in the fun here
with your friends.
War Picture Is
Sponsored By
T6lstoy League
Dr. Onderdonk To Show
Film Based On Erich
Remarques Novel
The slent version of the original
11-reel film "All Quiet on the Western
Front" will be presented at 4 p.m. and
at 8 p.m. today in the Natural Science
Auditorium. The admission price is
15 cents.
The presentation is sponsored by
the Tolstoy League and is available
through the facilities of the Peace
Films Caravan. It will be shown by
Dr. Francis S. Onderdonk, director of
the Caravan, who was a member of
the College of Architecture faculty
last year.
Based on Erich Maria Remarque's
best-seller novel of the same name,
the picture traces the history of a
German soldier from the time his
teacher instills in him a zest for war
with stirring descriptions of its gla-
mour and romance, and carries him
through experiences on the battlefield,
in the hospitals, and at home on leave.!
The presentation, during which all I

of the hero's companions are killed,

Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214.
The classiied columns close at five
o'clock pIevious to ay of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
cash in advance-11e per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
1Oc per reading line for three or
more insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - 15c per reading line
fo, oie or two insertions.
14c perreading line for three or
more insertions.
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last Insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By contract, per line - 2 lines daily, one
4 lines B.O.D. 2 months.3c
2 lines daily, college year ........7c
4 lines E.O.D., college year........7c
100 lines used as desired...........9c
300 lines used as desired........8c
1,000 lines used as desired.........7c
2,000 lines used as desired......6c
The abo-e raes re per reading line,
based on eightreading lies per inch.
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
6c per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add Cc oz,~ line to above for
bold face, upper and lower case. Add 10c
per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 7% point
WANTED single room, quiet house
where no other ro'oms are rented
preferred. Box 34.
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main. 7x

-Associated Press Photo.
Two sisters and a brother of TPder Fisch, from whom Brune Richard
Hauptmann claims he got the ransom money, were brought from Ger-
many to testify in the Hauptmann trial. They are shown above, in center
with heads bowed, as they left the Isle de France in New York January 15.
Message To Garcia Delivered
Orlla r ves Disclose

STUDENT Hand Liundry. Prices rea-
sonable. Free delivery. Phone 3006
FINANCE CO. offers bargains in re-
possessed and repurchased cars.
Many 1934 cars with low mileage
included. We will trade and extend
convenient terms. Open evenings.
311 W. Huron. Ph. 2-3267. 20x
GRAPHING promptly and neatly
done in our own shop by experi-
enced operators at moderate rates.
O. D. Morrill's Typewriter and Sta-
tionery Store, 314 S. State Street.
FOR SALE: Camera. 3 x4%4 Graflex.
F.4.5 Tessar lens, cut film magazine,
pack adapter, filter, diffuser, case.
Call Frank O'Beirne.8658. 41
FOR SALE: To close estate residence
property located at 816 Hill Street.
Damaged by fire. Only cash offers
can be considered. Frank A. StiVers,
executor. 1005 - 8 First National
Bldg., Ann Arbor, Mich.
THREE ROOMS, both, Frigidaire,
soft water, vapor heat, furnished.
All bills paid. .419 N. State. Phone
5380. 43
BROWN suede purse cointaining bills,
check, change and compact. Wed-
nesday morning between Law Quad-
rangle and Main Library. Reward.
Call 7225. 44

LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.


WASHINGTON, Jan. 16. - (/P) - If,
an official report in the War Depart-
ment's archives can be considered the
last word on the subject, that famous
message to Garcia was an oral one.
A dispute arose recently when Car-
los Garcia Velez, Cuban ambassador
to Mexico and son of Gen. Calixton
Garcia, came to Washington to search
for the original message which the
United States commissioned Maj.
Andrew Rowan to deliver to Cuba at
the beginning of the Spanish-Amer-
ican war.
The younger Garcia believed the
message, which was delivered to his
father, then a Cuban rebel leader, was
a written one. But Rowan, now living
iii San Francisco, declared it was
merely oral.
His report, unearthed in the official
files today, apparently supports his
memory. It tells how, on April 8, 1898.
he was ordered to Cuba to ascertain
military conditions there.
He said his instructions were "de-
livered orally" and that his superiors
reminded him of the fate of Nathan
Hale, who was caught with dispatches
on him during the revolution.
Arriving at Kingston, he received a
Library Presented
Autographed Letter
An autographed letter, written by
Charles Darwin, has recently been
added to the University Library's col-
lection of autographs, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Dr. William W.
Bishop, librarian of the University
and head of the department of library
The letter is the gift of Mr. John
Christian Bay, librarian of the John
Crerar Library in Chicago. Mr. Bay
is a close personal friend of Dr.
Bishop and at various times in the
past has presented a number of
privately printed books to the Uni-
versity Library.
The contents of the letter are of
little importance, Dr. Bishop said,
as they consist of only a brief re-
quest that a certain book be sent the
writer. However, the letter with its
accompanying signature is con-
sidered an excellent example of Dar-
win's handwriting.

cipher cable from Washington saying: - ---- -
'Join Gar-ia as soon as possible.",
After a journey of more than a week j th eceives
by sailboat and through jungles, he
aririved at Rayamo, insurgent head-
quarters. Noi1nation
"I was the first," his report said,
"to impart the news that the United iUtilities Boar
States had declared war against
Spain, and, following this auspicious
announcement, I at once delivered E
orally, my message to Garcia ." I Expected To Assume T
The message was an announcement Republican Leadersh
that he was there to seek military in- Of Cs
formation about easternCuba, includ- Ossion
ing the number of Spanish troops,
their equipment, sanitary conditions, LANSING, Jan. 16. - (P) - Willi
the nature of the roads and the topog- M. Smith, of St. Johns, was appoin
raphy. a member of the state public utili


act y Members
To Attend Meetin
Dr. Willard C. Olson, director of
research in child development, and
Dr. Norman R. F. Maier, of the psy-
chology department, will attend the
General Education Board's Confer-
ence on the Study of Personality
Development to be held Jan. 18-20, at
Princeton Inn, Princeton, N. J.
The General Education Board,

which directs outlays for the Rocke-
iam feller fund for child study, is holding
rted the conference for the purpose of in-
ties vestigating various recent develop-
itz~ ments and new approaches of psy-
chology to the problems of personality
anc. development.

Rowan's report tells how he secured
the information and eventually made.
his way back to the United States. His
s eport indicated that he did carry
credentials of some sort. This, in the
opinion of some students, may have
led to the belief that the message it-
self was in document form.
Ely J. Kahn, Pro minent
Architect, To Speak Here
Ely Jacques Kahn, a New York
architect well known in the United
States, will speak on "Design and
Education in Design" at 4:15 p.m.,
Friday, in the Architectural Auditor-
The topic will be discussed from
the standpoint of what is being done
here and in foreign countries, the
lecturer having recently made a trip
around the world to study this sub-
Mr. Kahn comes here upon invita-
tion of the Cranbrook Academy of
ROME, Jan. 16. - (J') - premier
Benito Mussolini today became the
majority in his own cabinet.
Every form of dancing.
Open 10 to 10. Terrace
Garden Studio. Wuerth
'rs Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695

commission by Gov. Frank D. F
gerald today. He succeeds Frank
Sawyer, Democrat of Grand Bla
Smith, a Republican, served on

commission several years during the
administration of former Gov. Alex
J. Groesbeck.
The appointment of Smith C anges
the commission from a Demccrat4'.
to a Republican contiolled body. It is
expected Smith will be elected chair-
man to replace James B. Balch, Dem-
ocrat, Kalamazoo. His appointment
leaves Balch and Norman M. Snider,
of Detroit, the only Democratic mem-
bers. In addition to Smith, are Rob-
ert H. Dunn, of Muskegon and Harold
J. Waples, of Iron Mountain.
The governor placed a Republican
at the head of the Michigan trust
commission. He appointed Harold T.
Ellerby, former mayor of Birmingham,
to replace Herbert P. Carrow, Demo-
crat, Detroit. Ellerby is scheduled to
become chairman of the commission,
succeeding Andrew Bellanger, of De-
troit. The latter, however, remains a

Read The Classifieds
r .11


Flower Dept.
113 East Washington Phone 2-3147




e !

Just Good, Sparkling Clear, Drinking Water
No chlorine or other purification chemicals added.
It's PURE to begin with!
Delivered to your home in cases of six 2-qt. bottles, or in large 5-gal, bottles.
416 West Huron Phone 8270

Now you
can see
Phillips Holmes, Jane Wyatt,
Georgie Breolcstone, F orence
Rgd, Alan Hale and niany others.


public is invited. has become famous throughout the
world as a realistic portrayal of war's
Exhibitions actualities.
The Ann Arbor Art Association an- 'Alternately praised as a weapon for
nounces the showing of a selection peace and denounced as condemning
of paintings from the exhibition of war, the film has been banned in
the Michigan Artists and Fifty Prints several European countries. Riots at-
of the Year, Alumni Memorial HallI tended the showing in the fashion-
Jan. 18 to 31, inclusive. 1:30 p.m. to 5 able West-End of Berlin in 1930 on
p.m. The galleries will be open the the eve of the Nazi ascendancy.
evening of Jan. 24 from 7:30 p.m. to The book from which the scenario
9:30 p.m., with no admission charge. is taken has been one of the largest-
selling books of the century although
it has been banned from Austrian
Events Today barrack-libraries by the secretary of!
Electrical Engineers: war and has been burned along with
The fourth meeting of the Elec- other books in huge bonfires by Nazi
trical Engineering Colloquium will be students.






1 4





presenz ts
by Sutton Vane
A Highly Dramatic Play of the Super-Natural





II , t 1T. A III

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