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January 26, 1935 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-01-26

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The Weather
Snow flurries and much
colder today; tomorrow partly
cloudy.

L

it iau

ti

Editorials
Gold Clause Dilemma .,.
Agriculture's Outlook,.

VOL. XLV. No. 93 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1935
nn -m-s 3-7 7 311 r 1u At" 707-'!1-7-U m -7

PRICE FIVE CENTS

New Foreign1
ScholarshipsC
Are Created
Regents Offer These In
Response To Requests
By Eastern Countries j
. I
Grants R stricted
To Fiie Arts Only
A Combined Curricufum
Form ed For Music And
Education Students
Ten tuition scholarships for for-
eign students and a new combined
curriculum for music school students
were created by the Board of Regents
at their monthly meeting held yester-
day afternoon.
The scholarships were established in
response to requests by high officials
of five countries in the Near East,
transmitted to the University through
Dr. Mehmet Aga-Oglu, lecturer in
Oriental art. The governments of the
five countries, Persia, Iraq, Turkey,
Syria, and Egypt, agreed to take care,
of all other expenses of the students,
if the University would create the
tuition scholarships.
Restricted To Fine Arts
It was provided that the grants will
be available to students in the field
of fine arts and will be good for one
year with a possibility of renewal.
They will not be issued to more than
two students from each country in
any single year.
The 'new combined curriculum for
music school students will enable un-
dergraduates to receive the degrees of
bachelor of music from the School of
Music and bachelor of arts in educa-
tion from the School of Education
after five years of study.
This new course will meet the pres-
ent stipulations for each of the two
degrees, Prof. Earl V. Moore of the'
music school explained yesterday.
Under the new set-up, students will
spend their first three years in the
School of Music, their fourth year i
jointly enrolled in the School of Music1
and the School otEducation, and their
fifth year exclusively in the School
of Education.
New Requirements
The new requirements will call for
the completion of 60 hours of work in1
liberal arts, 60 hours in music, 251
hours in education, including music
education and directed teaching, and
5 hours in optional subjects.A
Professor Moore stated that this
change will make it possible for grad-
uates to obtain certificates from the
Department of Public Instruction in
Lansing allowing them to instruct
both a music major and an academic1
minor. Under the present system, he
stated, this isnot possible.
Accept Gifts
The Regents acknowledged the re-
ceipt of various gifts, including the
Hewlitt Memorial Plaque, in memory
of Albion W. Hewlitt, professor of in-
ternal medicine and director of the
clinical laboratory from 1908-16. The
plaque was presented to the Univer-
sity by the widow, Mrs. Albion W.
Hewlitt, of San Francisco, Dr. George
E. Frothingham, of Detroit, and Dr.
C. Van Zwalenburg, of Riverside,
Calif.
Dr. Howard A. Kelly, of Baltimore,
honorary curator of the museum of
zoology, contributed $100 for use by
Prof. Edwin B. Mains, director of the
University herbarium.
Gifts to be used for emergency
scholarships for women were received
from Collegiate Sorosis sorority, 1501
Washtenaw Ave., and the Detroit
Alumnae Association of the University
of Michigan. An additional sum was

contributed by the Michigan Athletic
Managers' Loan Fund.
These three gifts, totalling $400, will
be administered by the student loan
committee.
Meetings Approved
The Regents also approved a planj
to invite the American Mathematical
Society and the Mathematical Asso-
ciation of America to meet in Ann
Arbor from Sept. 9 to 14 next fall.
Clayton G. Hale, of Cleveland, was
appointed a non-resident lecturer in;
insurance in the business adminis-
tration school for the second semester.
Mr. Hale is at present a casualty un-j
derwriter for the firm of Hale and
Hale, Cleveland.
Bernard B. Hirsch, acting conduc-
tor of the Varsity Band, was reap-
pointed to the same position for the
second semester. Prof. Nicholas D.
Falcone, who is the conductor of the
band, and is now on leave of absence,
was given an extension of his leave
to include another semester.
Leave of Absence Granted
Prof. William W. Bishop, head of
the department of library science, was

Professors Tell What Answers

Hauptinann

IVlohawk Death

loll 32-

They Would Give In Digest Poll Charges He
By FRED WARNER NEAL war. Who is going to say? One owes
Seven University professors were a certain allegiance to a higher body W as Tricked

S

interviewed last night in an attempt
to get their reactions to the ques-.
tions asked in the recent Literary Di-I
gest college student poll on war.
The rinestions asked were:
(1) Would you bear arms for your
country in case of a defensive war?
(2) Would you bear arms for your
country in case of an aggressive war?,

politic, and often a war of aggression
is the best defense."
Prof. Lewis M. Gram, head of the
civil engineering department and di-
rector of the University FERA Com-
mittee on FERA: (1) "Yes." (2)
"Under certain circumstances, I!
would."
Prof. Paul Cuncannon of the polit-

U.S. Plans Investigation
Of Puzzling Sea Disaster

Says Police Beat Him Into
Misspelling The Words
Appearing In Note

The answers to the questions given ical science department: No comment.
by the professors are as follows: Prof. John Sheppard of the psychol-
Prof. Robert C. Angell of the so- j ogy department: (1) "It is a question
ciology department: (1) "Yes." (2) "I of great difficulty. If it really were
cannot answer because it is too dif- a defensive war, I would." (2) "No."_

i

ficult to say what is and what is
not an aggressive war."
Prof. Howard M. Jones of the Eng-
lish department: (1) "Y~s." (2)
"Probably not."
br. Frank Robbins, assistant to the
President: No comment.
Prof. John Muyskens of the speech
department: '1) "Yes." (2) "It is very
difficult to distinguish an aggressive

Prof. Lawrence Preuss of the polit-
ical science department: (1) "I would
answer it as did Prof. McIntosh, a
Canadian professor at Yale when he
applied for American citizenship. He
'aid he would bear arms only if he
were convinced the war was not ag-
gressive." (2) "No."
Dr. William Bromme of the Univer-
sity Hospital: (1) "Yes." (2) "Yes."

New University
Ruling Effects
Pledge Group,

Inspection Of
Campus Made
By Legislators

Asserts He Never
Saw Stolen Baby Sapanse ends
Bruno Stoutly Denies That Bil
He Had Ever Been In I n t o Frontier'
Hopewell Grounds
FLEMINGTON, N. J., Jan. 25 -(, Aerial Attack Destroys Two
- Bruno Hauptmann today topped Border Towns Taking
his stubborn denial that he ever saw
the Lindbergh baby or turned a hand j Lives Of 44 Chinese
toward the ghastly ransom hoax with'
a gutteral tale of police beatings and PEIPING, China', Jan. 25. - (P) -
trickery. Japanese bombing planes flashed
More than a day in the telling, the across the Chahar border today to
impassive carpenter ended his direct spread death and destruction in two
story by charging that the police beat frontier towns, reports reaching Peip-
him when they arrested him and then ing said, as Sino-Japanese negotiators
made him write down words and mis- sought peaceful settlement of theI
spell them as the ransom writer did. border dispute.
Before he could leave the stand, The day's toll of Chinese dead, the
however, Attorney General David T. report said, was 44, 18 militiamen and
Wilentz laid down a barrage of ques- 5 villagers dying in Tungchetze where
tions to get the reply that Haupt- three bombs fell and 21 militiamen
mann told the truth "to a certain and police meeting death in Tuhsikou
extent''after he wastrapped in New where the planes dropped eight
York last September. bombs.
But the accused insisted that he Japanese casualties in the clashes,
"told the truth already" on the stand of the last four days along the Cha-
har-Jehol frontier were placed in re-
today, and he doggedly denied a ports received here at 162 killed and
knowledgerodfthe ransom notenst anearly 200 wounded.
Wilentz produced a little red note-! Japanese military authorities in
book with similar words and letters Jpns iiayatoiism
k withmlar' woand Peiping, however, insisted their loss-
in Hauptmann's hand.
i es were only two dead and six injured.I
"Never Saw Lindbergh Baby" Simultaneously with the bloodshed,
With not a flicker of fear, Haupt- negotiations proceeded between Chin-
mann looked at the little sleeping ese and Japanese representatives for
suit that the Lindbergh baby wore a diplomatic settlement of the bound-
the night he was kidnaped and slain ary controversy.
and said quietly: Chinese sources said an agreementk
"I never saw the Lindbergh baby, had been reached reconciling diver-
alive or dead." gent claims over the frontier's properf
With the same immobility of ex- location. Some Japanese circles,

No Relief, They Shoot
Three And Kill Selves
CHICAGO, Jan. 25. -(kP) -
Leaving the body of a slain relief
worker in their home. a crippled
youth and his mother went gun-
ning into a divisional relief head-

Investigators Will Ask Why
Crash Occurred In Calm
Sea On A Clear Night
Steering Apparatus
Had Gone 'Haywire'

quarters late today, wounded three
persons there, and then fired their Freighter Hit By Liner
last bullets into their own brains. Hi Liner
The killers, apparently mad- Makes No Rescues; 15
dened by withdrawal of relief, were Unaccounted For
R. W. Arden, 25, and his mother.aTM
An hour after the wild shooting NEW YORK, Jan. 25. - (IF) - Coast
orgy at the West Chicago Ave. re- Guard headquarters announced to-
lief station, ofsicers broke into the night: that 31 bodies of those who per-
Arden home on north Sedgwick ished in the Mohawk disaster had
Ave., and found Miss Alice Ervin, been recovered.
about 22, dead from a bullet One died after having been rescued
through the head. The body was and 15 are still missing.
seated. upright, in the parlor of
the little home. NEW YORK, Jan. 25. - {t')-
Miss Ervin was a case worker Forty-seven lives appeared lost to-
who had called on the couple. night as the Federal. government
rushed an inquiry into the sinking of
.the Ward Liner Mohawk off the Jer-
ovie Of H oly sey Coast last night.
,/ Throughout the day and into the
night, Coast Guard craft plied around
Land Features the scene of the sinking ship, seeking
bodies. Overhead, the United States
Church ServiceE Navy Blimp K-1 circled about. From
them came the grim words:
"Nothing sighted."/
Childrn Of The Co Of the missing and dead, 32 are
dren O T e Coa members of the crew and 15 are pas-
Fields 'Scrambled Ego' I sengers.

Restrictions Are Made On State Solons Confer With
Freshmen Moving Into President Ruthven And
Fraternities Board Of Regents
Freshman pledges wilt be allowed Committees of the state legislature
to move into fraternity houses the met here with President Alexander
second semester of the school year G. Ruthven, members of the Board
1934-35, the University Committee of Regents, and administrative officers
on Student Affairs voted in their of the University to confer on the
meeting yesterday. general situation and the needs of
A motion was also passed authoriz- the University, it was disclosed yes-
uhrs- terday by Dr. Frank E. Robbins, as-
ing Dean of Students Joseph A. Burs- sistant to the President.
ley to grant such permission when- The group of legislators, including
ever, in his opinion, the condition the senate and house committees on
warrants it, subject to the same re- the University, made an inspection
strictions df last year which state: tour of the campus during the after-
(1) That the freshman allowed to noon. The conference was held fol-
move into a house must be scholastic- lowing a dinner at the Union.
ally eligible to be initiated into the Memb er of the two
fraternity, and (2) that the fresh- Members of the two committees,
fratrniy, ad () tat te fesh who came to Ann Arbor, were : Sen.
man must present the Dean of Stu- Ho a r '6 of A ett, w ho
dents with written permission fromI Harold Saur, '15, of Kent City, who
his parents or guardian to move into is the chairman of the senate group,
hisprentyoguardie iSen. Edward W. Fehling, '06L, of St.
a fraternity house. Johns, Sen. Don Vander Werp, '10,
A further restriction has been '11L, of Fremont, Sen. Denias Dawe,
added this year by the Committee, '89M.
the essence of which is that after Rep James D. Fry, '23, of Battle
next'semester permission to move in- ReJmsD.Fy 2,ifBtl
nt fraterniiest wisonbegrted on Creek, chairman of the house com- I
to fraternities will not be granted on mittee on the University, Rep. George
a blanket basis but will be granted A. Schroeder, of Wayne, speaker ofI
only to houses which have acceptable the house, Rep. Vernon J. Brown, of
scholastic averages. Mason, Rep. Fred J. Houseman, of
If permission to move into houses Albion, Rep. Walter F. Remer, of
is to be granted next year, the Com- Saginaw, Rep. Douglas D. Tibits,
mittee ruled, the average of the fresh- '05M, of East Jordan, and Rep. Red-
men who will move into fraternities mond M. Burr, of Ann Arbor.
the second semester of this year must
remain equal to the average they
maintained during the first semester iC it c z
when they did not live in fraternity;P Ian
houses. To Close Two
Freshmen intending to live in fra- W
ternity houses next semester must
have given their landladies two weeks State
notice befoi'e the end of this semes- C le s
ter, Dean Bursley stated. ----
At the request of the Undergraduate President Of Teachers'.
Council, the student affairs commit-
tee further voted that the report on Schools Rap Economy
student government be postponed' Measure
from Feb. 1 to Feb. 25.
The list of patrons and patronesses Gov. Frank D. Fitzgerald's plan
fGnv. +r Tan-kD. Fitzgerald pln-

]

'G

pression he declared that the dead!
furrier, Isador Fisch, his friend andj
partner, left with him the thousands'
of ransom goldbacks that were pried
from the beams of his Bronx garage.
Then, as spectators stirred restless-'
ly, he worked with Edward J. Reilly,
his chief of counsel, through the
columns of figures that told the story
of his Wall Street plunge - only to1
place the burden of the big money
on the shadowy Fisch.
He denied with emphasis that he
ever had been in Hopewell, or onj
the grounds of the lonely Sourlands
house from which the baby was stolen
March 1, 1932.
He denied he wrote the ransom let-j
ters; scornfully, he put aside the kid-
nap ladder, saying it looked like "a
music instrument."

i
i

however, insisted that Japanese
troops were being moved up to the
border to re-inforce the 2,000 men
now stationed there.
While Japanese military authorities
declared that "the desired conditions
within the disputed area have been
accomplished," reports persisted that
a fleet of 20 armored cars patrolled
the boundary and that aerial bomb-
ing was still in progress.
New Means Of
Relief Sought
In Conference

i
I
i

To Be Sermon Topics
A one-reel Burton Holmes trav-
elogue depicting scenes in the Holy,
Land, and a stereoptican lecture on'
"The Church and the Catacombs,",
which will be presented at the stu-
dent meeting to be held at 7 p.m. to-
morrow in the St. Paul's Lutheran!
Church, will feature the SundayI
church program. In _ tie morning
service at 10:45 a.m. the Rev. C. A.
Brauer will deliver a sermon onI
"Caanan and Faith."
"Children of the Coal Fields," is the
subject for the sermon to be delivered
by the Rev. Harold P. Marley in the
twilight service at 5:15 p.m. in the}
Unitarian Church. Prof. John L.

Investigation Pending
Determined to learn why the Mo-
hawk and the Norwegian freighter
Talisman collided off Sea Girt in a
calm sea on a clear night, the United
States Steamboat Inspection Service
ordered its inquiry to open tomorrow
morning at the customs house,
United States Attorney Martin
Conboy also indicated that the Fed-
eral Grand Jury would investigate,
The disaster puzzled mariners. The
investigators had this question upper-
most in their minds:
Why did the two ships, both south-
bound out of New York, collide al-
most prow to prow?
Faulty Steering Apparatus
From surviving crew members of
the Mohawk, there came the state-

He denied that he collected the LANSING, Jan. 25 -(A")- Three
$50,000 ransom; that he ever even hundred Michigan social workers,
saw Dr. James F. (Jafsie) Condon, faced with the prospect that unem-'
who says he gave the money to Haupt- ployment will be a permanent nation-
mann in St. Raymond's Cemetery, al problem taxing the talents and
before he was arrested. resources of the Federal government,
went into the second day of their'
St eOf Bo , state-wide conference here today,
'State Oy, o t seeking new methods to provide re-I
lief for Michigan communities.
T ui stay, Set-rions The picture of unemployment as.
a permanent national problem was
Three-year-old Francis Bryan re- drawn for the conference delegates
mained in a serious condition last Thursday by Howard O. Hunter, field;
night at the University Hospital as a representative of the National Relief
result of a shot through his chest, Administration.
received Thursday when he was play- 1 Hunter told the delegates Thurs-
ing with a pistol at his home in Mor- day that despite an increase in em-'
enci. ployment the size of the nation's re-
The boy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Her- lief rolls has not lessened. Emer-
bert Bryan of Morenci, took the gency relief, he said, was no solution
loaded revolver from a dresser draw- for the unemployment problem. r
er, and while playing with it, pulled "Unemployment should not be con-
fh o +ri r - rI, I-.II-- -..a A ___ 4..,- .,_..a. .,+ ,.r , ''e

Brumm of the journalism depart- ment the liner's steering apparatus
ment will read the play "Scrambled went "haywire" after the ship had
Ego" before the Liberal Students' hove to below Ambrose Lightship to
Union meeting at 7:30 p.m. calibrate its compass.
The Rev. Henry Lewis will speak After the, freighter came back to
on "Is It Worth Our While To Study port today - carrying no survivors
Christianity?" in the service to be from the Mohawk, a fact which only
held at 11 a.m. in the St. Andrew's intensified the fear that all those not
Episcopal Church. The Rev. Lewis rescued by the liners Algonquin and
will also lead the discussion at the the Limon were lost -her captain,
student meeting at 7 p m. in Harris Edmund Wang, blamed the Mohawk
s e m i a p iH ifor the collision.
At the First Baptist Church the The Mohawk, a much faster ship
Rev. R. Edwr Bayts Chil gve athan the Talisman, left its pier at 4
Rev. R. Edward Sayles will give ap.m. yesterday, an hour before the
sermon on "I Am the Vine" in the freighter departed.
service to be held at 10:45 a.m. At After the Talisman dropped her
p.m. Walter Crow will give a com- ftrheTlsa dopdhr
mentaryonthebook,'"Lar'y. m-pilot at Sandy Hook, Capt. Wang said
he and his second officer, Olaf Naan-
the subject of the RevE C til- I sted, were on the bridge.
th 'ssuberm of thebegv E.nC.till:IDescribes Event
man's sermon to be given at 10:30'<"A lookout was stationed forward,
a.m. in the Zion Lutheran Church. the night was clear," the freighter's
The subject for the Bible lesson at ! master said.
9 a.m. is "Peter's Denial." "The Talisman was steering a
The Rev. Charles W. Brashares will course nearly south and was headed
speak on "Living Power" in the serv- to pass the Barnegat Lightship on the
ice to be held at 10:45 a.m. in the Talisman's starboard. The lightship
First Methodist Episcopal Church. was some 15 miles ahead.
An informal discussion hour will be "The Mohawk was observed a mile

t

for the J-Hop were also approved.
The following organizations werel
given official recognition by the Com-
mittee: The Landscape Design So-
ciety of the University of Michigan,
The Christian Science Organization
at the University of Michigan, The
B'nai B'rith Hillel Independents, TheI
Aeronautical Engineers, a division of
the American Society of Mechanical
Engineers, and Sigma Eta Chi, na-
tional Congregational society.
International News
Exchange Is Seen

of economy in education is meeting
resistance from a new source.
Already vociferously protested
against by Dr. Paul Voelker, state
superintendent of public instruction,1
Governor Fitzgerald's plan to close
two state teacher's colleges is also
d nclby tha Cni il o Paoa

I -

opposeau y Lne ouncl ofi Teacnersj the trigger. The bullet passea
College Presidents, which issued a re- through the right side of his chest.
port to the State Board of Educa- The wound was cleansed and
tion setting forth the needs of teach- X-rayed, and, while doctors believe
er's colleges in Michigan. he is in no immediate danger, they
The report, a 100-page pamphlet. termed his condition serious.

sidered the product of a depression,"
said Hunter. "It must be regarded{
as a phenomenon in its own right.a
No matter how or when prosperity
returns, there will be millions of un-
employed.

the program after the Wesleyan
Guild Service at 6 p.m.
Five Hundred
Attend Annual
Meeting H er e,

cites the increase in urban popula-
tion and changing conditions which
require a normal school system that
cannot be further centralized, as the

i
, ,non r: nni ti n

NEW YORK, Jan. 25.- The first governor would have it.
international exchange of news com- Chrgesthat n l schoos a
mentaries between the United States Charges that normalschos are
and Great Britain - planned to foster enlarging their scope beyond their,
better understanding between the two rightful bounds, and were duplicat-
peoples - will be inaugurated Feb. 12 mng the work of the University and
by the British Broadcasting Corpora- j other general institutions were an-
tion and the Columbia Broadcasting swered by showing the advantages of
System geographical accessibility offered by
F the four state normal schools, and the
Sir Frederick Whnyte, K.C.,.I., functions assigned to these institu- '
British diplomat and editor, will dis- tions by the state charters.
cuss English and European events for i
the WABC-Columbia audience each Despite the fact that the present
Saturday night. Raymond Gram depression has put many teachers out
Swing, one of the editors of "The Na- ? of jobs and has created a large wait-
tion" and former American news- ing list of trained instructors, the I
paper correspondent, will comment on demands for teachers from teachers
American events over a British net- colleges in 1933-34 exceeded their
work each Tuesday night. output of that year, according to the
I m,,I amnh t

E.JU.JYu'W1 I. (.11 II .J~.(I1I .C1I More than 500 dentists from all
Is Endor e*Cun over Michigan attended the annual
Is n orsed By County Ufficial homecoming clinic at the School of
__'__ *Dentistry yesterday, and participated
E rin a meeting at the Union.
By ROBERT E. BROWNi responsibility for the repayment of Both morning and afternoon ses-
The Washtenaw County National his loan, and he himself is partly re- sions were taken up with examina-
Farm Loan Association is one of the f sponsible for the repayment of every b t
aspects of the New Deal which has other loan made to any other member tions by the dental school faculty. The
been received wholeheartedly by the of the association. latest methods in the fields of pros-
normally Republican farmers of the This cooperative sharing is true, he thess, hdenthstrylmetallurg~,
county, and which has been endorsed added, of interest installments as well Iteicld ensry mtaug,
by prominent members of the county as installments on the principal of the root canal surgery, oral surgery,
government, and officials of the city loan, although principal repayment therapeutics, and psychology of
of Ann Arbor. installments are suspended for the and bridgework, gold inlay, and in-
;Farmers of Washtenaw and border- present. This payment will resume and idgewofkhgoldeinlaereandown-
$0 counties have subscribed more after July 11, 1938, Mr. Merrithew in- fection of the teeth were shown.
than $48,000 in stock of the Wash- dicated. President Alexander G. Ruthven
tenaw Association, according to Mr. Our association, he stated, is part gave an address of welcome to the
Ralph C. Merrithew, secretary-treas- and parcel of the great chain of co- men and women present. Dr. Clar-
urer of the local organization. The . operatives that have subscribed for ence S. Yoakum, vice-president of

or two distant on the Talisman's
starboard quarter. She was overtaking
the Talisman on the Talisman's star-
board side.
"The Mohawk was going much
faster than the Talisman and drew
abreast of her and then ahead.
Smashes Into Ship
"As the Mohawk was drawing ahead
she suddenly sheared sharply to port
and ran directly across the Talisman's
bow, nearly at right angles.
"The Talisman at once reversed
her engines and starboarded her
helm in order to swing to port, but
the Mohawk came directly in front
of her bow at high speed.
"The Talisman's stem came into
cortact with the Mohawk's port 40
or 50 feet from the Mohawk's stem.
The Mohawk's speed swung the Talis-
man around to the east and then both
vessels parted almost at once.
"The Mohawk's stern turned and di-
rected her course towards the shore
and the Talisman followed.
"The Talisman sent out wireless
calls for help and messages were ex-
changed between the Mohawk and
Talisman. Steamers Limon and Al-
gonquin came up and picked up those
who were in the Mohawk's life boats.

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