Fair and somewhat colder
today; tomorrow increasing
cloudiness, probably rain.
Choosing The Group
Student Criticisms On
The FERA ..
VOL. XLV. No. 111 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, M1ARCH 3, 1935
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Artur Schnabel, On Return
Tour, To Give Recital In
Chooses Ann Arbor
For Second Concert
Music By Schubert, Mozart
And Beethoven Will Be
Featured On Program
Artur Schnabel, internationally
famous piano virtuoso and teacher,
is topping the brilliant success he had
in this country last season with a re-
turn tour which brings him here for
a recital to be given at 8:15 p.m. to-
morrow in Hill Auditorium.
The Austrian pianist, considered by
many to be one of the world's greatest
musicians today, had not made a tour
of the United States for eight years1
prior to last season. This year Mr.
Schnabel returned for a season of only.
15 concerts, and his picking Ann Arbor
for one of them does this city great
honor, according to Choral Union
In his last year's program Mr.
Schnabel played only the works of
Beethoven, of which he is regarded
as the greatest living interpreter.
This year he will also include music
by Schubert and Mozart, Mr. Schnab-
el having an aversion to playing musici
of lighter vein. He said that he would!
rather play his type of music for a
hundred people than the lighter type
for a thousand.
Mr. Schnabel was born in Lipnik,
Carinthia, and received his only regu-
lar piano instruction from Leschetizky
between the ages of ten and fifteen.
He won distinction as an interpreter
of Brahms, and later came to be re-
garded as the foremost interpreter
of Beethoven. In addition to being
a magetic performer and teacher of
note, he is also a composer of ac-
Mr. Schnabel has revised the pro-
gram for his concert here to read as
Schubert: Six Moments Musicale,
Op. 94, Moderato, Andantino, Allegro
modreato, Moderato, Allegro vivace,
Allegretto, Beethoven: Sonata F Min-
or, Op 57 (Appassionata) - Allegro
assai, Andanto con moto, Allegro ma
non troppo - Presto. Mozart: Son-
ata in F major (K. 333) -Allegro,
Adagio, Allegro assai. Beethoven:
Sonata in C minor, Op. 111 - Maes-
toso - Allegro con brio ed Appassion-
ato, Arietta: Adagio molto semplice
New NRA Crisis
Seen In Steel
Government Accused Of
By U. S. Trade Board
WASHINGTON, March 2. - (P) -
A new crisis in the administration's
relations with big business is expected
to result from the submission to Pres-
ident Roosevelt of reports of two
branches of the government, both
dealing with an investigation of steel
prices, under the NRA.
One report, presented by the Fed-
eral Trade Commission, holds that
under the Industrial Recovery Act,
monopolies have been fostered, as
charged by Senators Gerald P. Nye,
of North Dakota, and William E.1
Borah of Idaho.
The second report is from the Na-
tional Industrial Recovery Board and
defends the codification of industry
under the Blue Eagle.
Both reports have been submitted
secretly to the President, after Donald
R. Richberg, chairman of the National
Emergency Council, had failed to
force the Trade Commission to change
its findings to reconcile them with
the report of the NIRB.
One report is a bitter condemnation
of the monopolistic trends of the ad-
ministration, to the detriment of small
industry; the other is a defense of all
that has been attempted since the
birth of the Blue Eagle.
Advisers to the President urge that
To Appear Here
Fear Is Expressed
For Life Of Holmes
WASHINGTON, March 2- (?) -
Physicians attending Oliver Wendell
Holmes tonight clearly indicated their
fears for the life of the aged and dis-
The three specialists attending
Holmes, the court's "great liberal,"
conferred early tonight. Out of that
consultation came the first formal
bulletin since the former justice of
the Supreme Court became ill.
Issued by Dr. Thomas A. Claytor, it
said: "After a consultation with Dr.
Longcope and Dr. Ecker, we find the
justice a little weaker than he was
yesterday, and in view of his very ad-
vanced age, this is a disturbing condi-
The meeting tonight was the first
consultation of all three physicians
since Thursday and marked Dr. Clay-
tor's third visit to the bedside today.
Content To Let Issue Rest
Withi People, Muyskens
The active primary campaign came
to a close last night as Prof. John
H. Muyskens of the speech depart-
ment ended his fight to win the
Democratic mayoralty nomination at
the polls tomorrow.
Contesting with Professor Muys-
kens is John Conlin, local attorney.
Mayor Robert A. Campbell is unop-
posed for the Republican nomina-
Declaring he was "fairly confident
but not over-confident," Professor
Muyskens, after reiterating his plat-
form published in The Daily earlier
in the week, said he is "content to let
the contest be decided by the people."
He expressed his approval of the man-
ner in which the campaign in general
had been carried on.
Other faculty men in the Demo-
cratic primary contest are Prof. O.
W. Stephenson of the School of Edu-
cation, and Prof. O. J. Campbell of
the English department, who are run-
ning for the presidency of the council.
Prof. Walter C. Sadler of the engi-
neering college, member of the coun-
cil, has made a strong race for the
G. O. P. nomination for the presidency
of the council, and is being opposed
by William H. Faust. Professor Sad-
ler is faculty adviser to Tau Beta Pi,
honorary engineering fraternity, and
a graduate of the Law School.
The most holtly contested post in
the primary campaign is for the four-
cornered Republican circuit judge-
ship nomination. Opposing Judge
George W. Sample, incumbent of long
standing, are William M. Laird, Jacob
F. Fahrner and V. E. Van Ameringen,
all practicing attorneys here.
The campaign for this post has been
carried to all corners of Washtenaw
County, it being the only one to be
voted on in rural county precincts.
Political observers expect a close
race between R. M. Burr, incumbent,
and Walter Garthe for First Ward
Alderman. Burr is a member of the
Legislature from Ann Arbor.
In rural sections of the county,
township meetings are being com-
bined with primary voting, and nomi-
nees for the local offices will be se-
lected by caucuses during the day.
Seventy-two absent voters' ballots
have been issued to Republicans, City
Clerk Fred Perry stated, and 15 to
Will Present Movie
On War Here Today
A talking motion picture, entitled
"The Next War," will be presented by
Dr. Francis S. Onderdonk, former
University faculty member, at 7:30
p.m. today in the Congregational)
Rebel Warships Converge
On Crete As Martial Law
Aerial Bombs Are
Showered On Fleet
Americans And Civilians
Are Reported Safe; Ten
ATHENS, March 2. -- (P - - Former
Premier Venizelos, "grand old man"
of Greek politics, threw his strength
behind a swiftly executed revolt to-
night as darkness brought a halt to
a running battle between five rebel
warships and the loyal air force. t
Venizelos, who has been living in
retirement in his native Crete since
his unsuccessful attempt to defeat
Premier P. Tsaldaris at the polls, de-
clared himself in support of the rebels
in a violent anti-government speech
GREECE MOVES TO KILL REVOLT
ATHENS, March 2. - (/P) -Under
a shower of bombs, five Greek war-
ships, manned by rebels, steamed atj
full speed toward Crete today as the
government fought to crush a revolt
headed by military officers.
-Lincoln MacVeagh, United States
minister to Greece, reported to the
state department at Washington that
Athens was under martial law, but
was calm, and that no American or
civilian casualties had been reported.1
The revolt broke out at Piraeus, port,
of Athens, early in the day. I
Meanwhile, although government
officials expressed hope that troops
in Crete would remain loyal, Premier,
P. Tsaldaris telegraphed a direct ap-
peal to former Premier Eleutherios
Venizelos to keep clear of the revolu-
tionists should they reach Crete. Ven-
izelos is regarded as the most pow-1
erful opponent of the present regime.'
Terms Attempt Crazy
There had been rumors here that
the rebels had intended to pick up
Venizelos at Crete and proceed to
Macedonia. Tsaldaris' telegram ex-
pressed hope that Venizelos "will not
sympathize with the crazy attempt of
a few officers."
Immediate steps were being taken
to court martial officers already
caught following the capture, by the
government, of the Salamis Arsenalt
which was held briefly by the rebels.
The telegram to Venizelos was the
first time his name has been men-
tioned directly by the government, al-
though many arrests were reported
among cohorts of the former premier
who is a political foe of the govern-
ment headed by Tsaldaris and Presi-
dent Alexander Zaimis. Venizelist
newspapers were closed, although of-
ficials were unable to say what con-
nection, if any Venizelos might have.
Ten Revolutionists Killed
Minister of War Gen. George Kon-
dylis said there were few government
casualties on land and that about 10
revolutionists had been killed.
The plot, which broke into the open
with startling suddenness, and amidst
carnival revelry at 6 p.m. yesterday,
was discovered when the rebels were
found to be occupying the Salamis Ar-
senal. A crack regiment in the Athens
outskirts and also soldiers in a mili-
tary school were partially converted
to the revolt.
The rebels were forced to abandon
their position under a two hours' can-
The rebel officers at the arsenal
capitulated after a fusillde that last-
ed until 1:30 a.m. today.
Star Takes Two
State Hockey Crown Added
To Big Ten Title By 7-1
Victory Over Tech
Five-Goal Record Is
Set In Final Period
Heyliger Turns In Stellar
Performance With Four
By KENNETH C. PARKER
Michigan's title-minded hockey
team routed Michigan Tech in the
final period of last night's game at
the Coliseum and as a result added
the mythical collegiate hockey cham-
pionship of the state to the already-
earned Big Ten crown.
Ahead by one goal as they went
into the final stanza,athe Wolverines,
led by Vic Heyliger and Co-Captain
Johnny Sherf, ran up a total of five
markers, the highest recorded for
Michigan in one period this season,
and left the ice with the score 7 to 1
in their favor when the gun sounded.
The seven-goal total also set a new
high for team scoring in any game.
played in the Coliseum this winter.
Heyliger again demonstrated that
he is to be reckoned with Sherf as a
big gun in the Michigan attack. Being
able to outskate the Tech defense-
men, Heyliger's superior stick-han-
dling enabled him to hit the net four
times last night while Sherf scored
three times and was credited with
an assist on one of Heyliger's goals.
Michigan started slowly, allowing
the Miners a score in the first five
minutes, before settling down to the
business of registering its eleventh
win of the year.
Six minutes after Latimer had
scored for Tech on an assist from C.
Ferries Sherf took a pass from David,
faked Goalie Maki out of the net and
flipped home the tying tally.
Heyliger then countered midway in
the second period, taking Walt Cour-
tis' beautiful set-up pass and catch-
ing the corner of the goal on an angle
Michigan (7) Pos. Mich. Tech (1)"
W. Chase ...... G............Maki
David ..........RD......... Olson
MacCollum .....LD......... Mullen
Heyliger ........C .........Latimer
Courtis ....... .RW..... C. Ferries
Michigan spares: Berryman, Chase.
Michigan Tech spares: Werther,
Nikervis, McLean, Pelto, R. Ferries.
First period -Scoring: Latimer
(C. Ferries) 4:10. Sherf (David)
11:48. Penalties: none.
Second period Scoring: Heyliger
(Courtis) 9:05. Penalties: Olson
(tripping). Nizkervis and David:
(high stick.) C. Ferries and Heyliger
Third period - Scoring: Heyliger
4:55. Heyliger (Sherf) 9:01. Sherf
11:11. Sherf 13:20. Heyliger 14:45.
Penalties: MacCollum (boarding).
PAILINGMIAO, Inner Mongolia,
March 2-(P)- Efforts to develop
large coal deposits in the hills near
this capital of the recently organized
government of Inner Mongolia have
been stopped by the opposition of the
great Lama monastery here.
Speed Rivals Who Starred In Meet Here
Mark Is Bettered
In Meet At Iowa
Ward, Owens, And Stoller
Almost In Dead Heat In
By Ohio State
In Close Game,
Wolverines Defeated B y
Narrow Margin, 30-28,
In Listless Tilt
COLUMBUS, March 2 -0P)- Ohio
State rang down the curtain on its
basketball season tonight with a 30
to 28 victory over Michigan.
The game was a listless affair un-
til the last five minutes when Mich-
igan spurted and ran its score from
17 to 28 while Ohio was scoring five
points to raise its total to 30.
Oliver, substitute Michigan guard,
threw a scare into the Ohio ranks
in the closing two minutes when he
dropped field goals from near the
center of the floor.
Ohio won the game from the free
throw line, the Bucks making good
on eight of eleven tosses. Michigan
had only four chances from the foul
line and sank two of them.
higan (28) G F
ns, f ............ .....0 0
aagno, f .............0 0
'ers, f ...............4 1
c . ... .. ......... . . ..1 0
.ness, g..............2 0
mmer, g ..............3 0
anelli, g .............1 1
'er, g.............. .2 0
o State (30) G F
itlinger, f ............5 1
son, f ................1 1
mas, c..............3 0
ner,g ... ...........0 1
, g .................2 5
Totals .............11 8
Over Buckeyes; d
Score Is 52-32
Six Of Eight First Placesc
Are Taken By Wolverine .p
Tank Stars i
COLUMBUS, Ohio, March 2-(VP)-
University of Michigan swimming
team today defeated Ohio State, 52
The Wolverines captured six of
the eight first places while Baker
Bryant, Ohio sprint star, took the
other firsts. Michigan also scored
heavily by winning both relays and
annexing a large- number of second'
and third places.
Taylor Drysdale, intercollegiate
backstroke champion from Ann Ar-
bor, set, a collegiate record of 3:44.1'
for the 300-yard medley in an exhibi-
tion swim; the record formerly was
3:47.5, held by Walt Ashley, of Rutg-
Bryant and Frank Barnard of
Michigan shared individual scoring
honors with 10 points each.-
400-yard free style relay: Won by
Michigan (Dalrymple, Drew, Mower-
son, Renner). Time 3:44.6.
200-yard breast stroke: Won by
Kasley (M.), second, Crittenden (M.),
third, Colville (O.). Time 2:33.1.
150-yard back stroke: Won by Drys-
dale (M.), second, Salie (O.), Cody
(M.). Time 1:40.1.
50-yard free style: Won by Bryant
(O.), second, Dalrymple (M.), third
Kessler (0.). Time 24..5 seconds:
440-,yard free style: Won by Barn-
ard (M.), second, Woodford (O.),
third, Robertson (M.). Time 4:55.6.
100-yard free style: Won by Bry-
ant (O.), second, Kessler (O.), third,
Mowerson (M.). Time 54.5 seconds.
Diving: Won by Fehsenfeld (M.),
second, Kallman (O.), third, Diefen-
220-yard free style: Won by Barn-
ard (M.7, second, Robertson (M.),
third, Woodford (O.). Time 2:16.9.
300-yard medley relay: Won by
Michigan (Cody, Kasley, Renner).
First Lady Donates
]36,000 During Year
WASHINGTON, March 2.--(iP)-
The wife of the President disclosed
today that she had turned into phil-
anthropy from her commercial radio
broadcasts alone almost half as much
money as the government paid Mr.
Roosevelt for a year's work.
As a review of two years plentifully
filled with activities no first lady ever
fnnl Hartin hfnr chn -a aim_
By WILLIAM R. REED
With Willis Ward leading a pack
>f Wolverine tracksters keyed to the
finest edge, Michigan overwhelmed
Ohio State in a dual track meet held
ast night in Yost Field House 63 to
Ward was the leader as he personal-
y accounted for two new Field House
ecords in two wins over Jesse Owens,
,he sensational Buckeye star, as the
Wolverines captured firsts in eight
>f the eleven events.
The big Michigan star, ending his
ndoor competition at home, turned
.n one of the most brilliant individ-
al performances ever seen in Yost
ield House as he tied the Field House
nd world's records for the 60-yard
ash in 6.2 seconds, smashed his own
35-yard high hurdles record in eight
,econds flat, and finished in an al-
most dead heat behind Owens in the
35-yard low hurdles, for a total of 13
Record Bettered In Iowa
An ironic twist was given to Ward's
lash mark, however, as Jimmie
)wens, Iowa sophomore sprint sen-
ation, was credited with a mark of
.1 seconds for the dash in a dual
meet with Missouri at Iowa last night.
The Buckeye Owens, hailed as the
country's most brilliant track star of
he moment, scored 10 points with
his win in the low hurdles, second
n the dash, third in the high hurdles,
and third in the high jump.
The 60-yard dash, feature event
,f the meet which was hailed as a
gre-view of the Conference indoor
:neet because of the array of stars en-
ered, saw Ward turn in the most sur-
>rising performance of his already
Almost Dead Heat
Beaten several times in the dash
vent during the winter season, the
Dig star outran Owens to the tape to
win by inches, while Sam Stoller,
she Wglverine sophomore, finished
less than two feet behind.
In the high hurdles Ward was nev-
2r headed as he sailed ahead to clip
2 seconds from his old mark, -and in
he low hurdles only a final burst
>ver the last hurdle sent Owens
ahead to keep the Michigan star from
;ais third win.
The stellar performances of the
meet were not confined to Ward's
;eats, however, as the Wolverines dis-
Alayed balanced strengthin every
went but the shot put, and as Stan
3irleson, another sophomore, estab-
ished a new Field House record in
,he 440-yard run in 50.8eseconds to
Alip a tenth off the old mark held by
Ed Russell, of Michigan.
Mile run: Won by Harvey Smith
(M.) ; second, Clayton Brelsford (M.) ;
hird, Harry O'Connell (M.). Time,
60-yard dash: Won by Willis Ward
M.); second, Jesse Owens (0.); third,
Sam Stoller (M.). Time, :06.2. Ties
Yost Field House record and recog-
iized world's record.
Pole Vault: Won by Dave Hunn
(M.); second, John Wonsowitz (O.);
hird, Chet Henderson (0.); Height,
13 feet, 63/ inches.
440-yard run: Won by Stan Birle-
on (M.); second, Harvey Patton
(M.); third, Bob Bickle (O.). Time,
:50.8. New Field House record. Old
hecord of :50.9 held by Russell of
65-yard high hurdles: Won by Willis
Ward (M.); second, Bob Osgood
(M.); third, Jesse Owens (O.). Time,
:08. New Field House record. Old
record of :08.2 held by Ward.
Shot put: Won by George Neal
(0.); second, John Schwartz (0.);
third, Martin Alexander (M.). Dis-
tance, 44 feet, 11% inches.
Two-mile run: Won by Neree Alix
(M.); second, Bob Huffman (0.);
third, Walter Stone (M.). Time, 9:42.5.
High'jump: Won by Melvin Walker
(O.) second Konrad Moisio (M.);
f ,I r--c nxym o f% ri , f 0
Waldo Abbot Vies With Vallee, j,
- Crosby As Fan'Mail Piles Up
By LLOYD S. REICH
If fan mail is a measure of success,'
the University radio department in
Morris Hall, under the direction of
Prof. Waldo Abbot, is now enjoying
the height of popularity.
One might even call the Morris
Hall broadcasting studio a miniature
postoffice. At least 5,000 letters have
come flooding into the campus stud-
ios so far this year, according to Pro-
fessor Abbot, and of these there are
only three which contain adverse
Most of the letters, a survey of the
stack of correspondence shows, begin
by giving enthusiastic praise to the
broadcasts, and usually close by re-
questing.copies of the talks given over
the University hours on WJR.
Thr ca v' nm ' homevr .whosen n
a number of ailments, and asked
"Doctor" Abbot whether these were
symptoms of some terrible disease.
Many show ingenuity in addressing
their letters to "Waldo Rabbit."
Two of the three complaints sent
in to the broadcasting studios pointed
out that the language of the Voca-
tional Guidance Series was too
"heavy" for high school students to
understand, and suggested that one-
syllable words should be used almost
If it were only receiving letters,,
the handling of this postoffice depart-
ment would be comparatively easy.
"But," said Director Abbot, "there
are thousands of letters, mimeo-
graphed speeches, bulletins, and song-
books to mail out."
T-Te nointed out that so far this vnarI
Half time score: Ohio State 17,
Referee: Bethel (Wittenberg); Um-
pire: Levis (Chicago).
Personal fouls: Michigan -Evans,
Tamagno, Meyers, 3; Gee, Rudness,
Patanelli, 2; Teitelbaum.
Ohio - Beitner, 2; Laybourne.
Free throws missed: Michigan -
Ohio State - Whitlinger, Wilson,
MENTAL TELEPATHY 'PROVED'
NEW YORK, March 2. -(') -
Proof of mental telepathy has been
established by 200,000 tests conducted
recently at Duke University, Durham,
N.C., Dr. Hereward Carrington has
Speaking here, the director of the
American Psychical Research Insti-
tute asserted that probably one person
in ten has experienced thought trans-
ference, usually in connection with
the illness or death of a loved one.