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March 02, 1935 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-02

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The Weather

Partly cloudy Saturday and
Sunday. Not much change in


.4it rig au


Profitable Investment ..



Win. Over
Tech, 3-0
Heyliger Scores Twice,
Sherf Once; New Type
Of Attack Used
Cl ampions Employ
Four-Man Offense
Michigan Plays Powerful
Brand Of Hockey; Last
Encounter Tonight
Michigan's Western Conference
champions, playing a powerful of-
fensive brand of hockey, shut out the
Michigan Tech sextet 3 to 0 in the
first of a two-game series with the
Miners at the Coliseum last night. The
second encounter is scheduled for 8:30
p.m. tonight.
Scoring honors for the evening go
to Captain Johnny Sherf and Vic
Heyliger. The latter accounted for
two of Michigan's points, while Sherf
tallied the third Wolverine goal.
Coach Eddie Lowrey, Michigan
mentor, introduced a new type of of-
fensive hockey to the Ann Arbor fans
last night. Leaving only Red Mac-
Collum to guard the Michigan terri-
tory in front of the net, four Wolver-
ine skaters were on the puck from
the opening face-off, pushing deep
into Tech's defensive zone. Sherf,
Heyliger, Courtis, and David succeed-
ed in bewildering the Miners' defense,
and in less than five minutes Heyliger
had tallied on a pass from Courtis in
front of the net.
Three minutes later Heyliger scored
again, weaving through the Tech
front line and outskating the defense-
men..Luring Goalie Maki out of the
net, he sent the puck straight into the
A penalty meted out to the speedy
center for tripping late in the period
precipitated a Tech rush on the Wol-
verine goal, but it availed them noth-
Sherf's goal came late in the second
period after several minutes of purely
defensive play. The Michigan ace
took the puck behind the blue line,
out-skated the Tech forwards, split
the defense, drew Goalie Maki out of
his net, and drove the puck into the
corner for the Wolverine's last score.
Michigan Tech's starting forwards
were unable to force an entrance into
Maize and Blue territory. A second
line, consisting of Werther, Pelto and
McLean was more successful at break-
ing through the defense, but, although
there was some scrapping around the
goal, they could not drive in a shot.
Heyliger's was the outstanding indi-
vidual performance of the game. In
addition to heading the Michigan
scoring list, he gave a magnificent
showing as a defensive artist. His
poke-checking and stick-handling at
center ice were responsible for the
fact that Tech seldom got past the
blue line.
On the rare occasions when the
Miners did get through, a stone wall
barrier in the form of Larry David
and Don MacCollum protected the
Michigan goal from closer onslaught.
A second forward line which Coach
Lowrey sent in to relieve his first team
was composed of Dick Berryman, Ed.
Chase, and Jack Merrill.

ATHENS, March 1-(P)-Mar-
tial law was in force throughout
Greece tonight after an attempt
to launch a simultaneous revolt
in the Army and Navy was
Crushed by the government.
Several warships and the ar-
senal at Salamis were reported
still to be resisting "feebly," but
government circles said that their
surrender was expected hourly.
The revolt was blamed upon
supporters of former Premier
Eleutpherios Venizelos, political
foe of the present regime.
Earlier a government an-
nouncement said it was plotted
by officers who supported Gener-
al Nicholos Plastiras, dictator for
one day during a revolt in 1933
which was quickly suppressed.
AUSTIN, Tex., March 1--(R)--
University of Texas students
hung State Rep. Howard Davison
in effigy today in protest at his
bill to increase their yearly tui-
tion from $50 to $150.
Students from a boys' dormi-

Prajadhipok,Supreme Arbiter
Of The Tides' Plans Abdicationl

CRANLEIGH, England, March 1.-
- King Prajadhipok tonight
framed his formal abdication of
Siam's throne while a phonograph in
his study played American dance
At Knowle House, his great country
mansion, M. R. Smaksman, the King's
private secretary, assured the Asso-
ciated Press that his "father," as the
King is known in his native land, is
absolutely through. The phonograph
never stopped playing while the little
monarch's secretary made the an-
In Bangkok, authoritative quarters
said tonight it was believed that the
Siamese government would accept
he abdication of King Prajadhipok
when an official message is received
and name his eleven-year-old nephew,
Prince Ananda, to succeed him as "the
Supreme Arbiter of the Ebb and Flow
of the Tides."
Since Prince Ananda is so young, it
was presumed he would rule under a
There was little about the mansion
grounds to indicate a great change
was taking place which will affect
Siam's 10,000,000 persons. The King's
chauffeurs were playing a spirited
game of darts in the garage.

An upturned canoe on the private
lake, still glistening wet, indicated
Rambai Barni, the queen, had en-
joyed her customary paddle.
Although he was careful to frame
his words in such a way as not to em-
barass his master, Smaksman left no
doubt as to Prajadhipok's determina-
tion to step down from the throne.
"The abdication will not properly
be official until it is announced from
Bangkok," the secretary said. "The
delegation realized what it meant
when word was received that the as-
sembly had refused the King's con-
The King had strongly insisted that
he could not return to the throne
uniess the government recanted on
the issues of the dispute.
It was learned from Smaksman that
the King is not rolling in wealth.
When he is cut off from the royal
coffers he will seek more economical
quarters, the secretary said.
"He and the queen probably will
spend most of their time in England.
He went to school here, you remem-
ber, and is very happy here," he added.
It was believed probable that much
of the King's property in Siam, which
is valuable, would be confiscated, and
that this would cut his income

April 1 Election
S la te Selected
By Republicans
Mrs. Cram Renominated
For Regent Position By
State Conventipn
DETROIT, March 1. - (P )- The
Republican state convention today
nominated the following slate of can-
didates for the April 1 election:
Justice of the supreme court - Nel-
son, Sharpe of West Branch and Wil-
liam W. Potter, of Hastings, incum-
Regents of the University: Mrs. Es-
th.r Marsh Cram, of Flint, incum-
bent, and David H. Crowley, Detroit.
Superintendent of public instruc-
tion, M. R. Keyworth, of Hamtramck.
State board of education - Wynand
Wichers, of Holland.
State board of agriculture -Clark
L. Brody, of Lansing, William H. Ber-
key, of Cassopolis.
All nominations were unanimous.
The name of Thomas Clancy, of Ish-
peming, was offered for regent against
Crowley but he withdrew before the
roll call was completed.
Howard C. Lawrence was reelected
chairman of the party state central
committee by acclamation.
Mrs. C. L. Barber, of Lansing, was
elected vice-chairman of the commit-

Professor Meader
Talks On Esperanto
Stressing the need for Esperanto as
an international auxiliary language,
Prof. Clarence Meader of the general
linguistics department delivered a lec-
ture to a student audience yesterday
in the Natural Science Auditorium.
Professor Meader was introduced by
Dr. Francis S. Onderdonk, former
member of the architectural college
faculty, who has long been associated
with the campaign for Esperanto in
America and Europe.
Professor Meader stated that Es-
peranto was not meant to replace any
existing language but would be used
primarily as an auxiliary language.
The use of an international language
would diminish the hostility and dis-
trust among nations which is caused
by misunderstanding and ignorance,
according to Prof. Meader. Esperanto
would also save the time wasted on
Windless translations at international
conferences and on the numerous
writings of world-wide importance, he
Congress Still
Being Held Up
ByRelief Bill

Hitler Lands
Saar Return
To Germany'
Is Greeted By Huge And,
Tumultuous Throng In
Days OfRejoicing
French Relations
Improvement Seen
Realm Leader Says Crisis
Averted By Restitution<
Of Coal Basin
Adolf Hitler, amid such storms of{
cheering as even he has seldom heard,
welcomed the Saar back to Germany
today after 15 years of foreign control.
The day, one of delirious rejoicing
for the Saar and all Germany, Hitler
termed happy "not only for Ger-
many but for all Europe."
"It is quite possible," Hitler told
his vast audience, "that by this re-
turn the crisis was averted under
which two great neighbor nations
"By this act of equality and justice]
the way finally has been cleared for
improving our relations with France,
Just as we desire peace, so it is hoped
our neighbor is willing to cooperate
in common work for averting the dif-
ficulty which threatens to engulf Eu-
rope." -
Earlier in the day the adminis-
tration of the tiny coal basin, taken
from Germany after the World War
in the Treaty of Versailles and ad-
ministered the last 15 years by the
League of Nations, was officially1
turned over to the Nazis.
Baron Pompeo Aloisi of Italy, who
yesterday at the behest of the Nazis
replaced Col. Geoffrey G. Knox as
president of the League's govern-
ing commission, transferred the ter-
ritory to German sovereignty in the<
name of the League. Wilhelm Frick,
the Reich's minister of the interior,
accepted control for Germany, ful-
filling the mandate of the plebiscite
Jan. 13, at which Saarlanders voted
to rejoin the Reich.
As the echo of 'the cheers. that
greeted the references of earlier
speakers -Rudolf Hess, minister
without portfolio, and Paul Joseph,
Goebbels, minister of propaganda -
to Germany's new greatness under the
Nazis still rolled about Saarbruecken,
Hitler arrived unexpectedly.
He was thunderously applauded as
he drove throughustreets smothered
in flags and bunting. He passed
triumphantly to the speaker's stand
from which radio carried his voice to
every village in the Reich.
"It was one of the most beneficent
decisions imaginable when at last this
election was set, Hitler said. "Its re-
sult was expected, and this region,
which might have become an apple
of discord, was returned to Germany,
from which it was torn in violation
of right and common sense."
Moscow Is Told Of
Radical Gains Here
MOSCOW, March 1-(')- The of-
ficial newspaper Pravda in a dispatch
from its New York correspondent,
said the Communist Party's increas-
ing prestige and popularity in the
United States placed it in a position
where it was not necessary to try to
assume the initiative in a number of
ripening large struggles.
The article said the party in the

last year succeeded in penetrating
more deeply into the mass of workers
and also gained much support among
farmers, intellectuals and the bour-
It declared the party has taken the
leadership along a broad front in a
I fight for social insurance and its ideas
are now considered sober and its
methods practical by the broad mass-

Holmes Still Giving
Dissenting Opinions
With physicians andclose friends
shaking their heads over the serious
condition of Justice Oliver Wendell
Holmes, he tonight characteristically
rendered a dissenting opinion.
"It's a lot of damn foolery," a for-
mer secretary quoted him as saying.
His good spirits and his "kidding
the nurses" encouraged those who
are attending him, but:
"If he were 25 years younger," said
the former secretary, "I don't think
there would be any question of his
recovery. As it is ."
Napping frequently and taking the
lightest of nourishment, the famed
jurist spent a comfortable day. Many
of the friends of a long lifetime
dropped in to inquire of his condidtion
but few were permitted to see him.
His attendants said that both the
White House and Chief Justice Hugh-
es had called frequently by telephone
to inquire as to his progress.
D. C. Baldwin
To Be Speaker
Missionary From Burma
And Detroit Rabbi Are
On ChurchPrograms
A Methodist missionary from Ran-
goon, Burma, and a prominent De-
troit rabbi will feature the program
to be offered to students tomorrow'
by Ann Arbor churches.
Dr. DeWitt C. Baldwin, the mis-
sionary, will speak on "Religion and.
the World Community" at 10:45 a.m.
Sunday in the Methodist Episcopal
Church. At 4:30 p.m. the Rev.
Charles W. Brashares will speak on
"Father and Mother" in the sacra-
ment service.
Dr. Baldwin will also address the
student meeting at 6 p.m. in the First
Baptist Church on "Has the Chris-
tian An Obligation For His World?"
"The Secret of Victorious Living" will
be the subject of the Rev. R. Edward
Sayles' sermon at 10:45 a.m. in the
Roger Williams Guild service.
Rabbi Leon Fram, from Temple
Beth El in Detroit, will review Franz
Werfel's popular novel, "The Forty
Days of Musa Dagh," in, the service
to be held at 11:15 a.m. in the League
Chapel. At.8 p.m. in the Hillel Foun-
dation Rabbi Fram will lead a stu-
dent open forum on "The Ordeal of
the Jew in the Modern World."
"Christianity's Gift To Humanism"
is the subject selected by the Rev.
Harold P. Marley for his sermon at
5:15 p.m. in the Unitarian Church.
The Liberal Students' Union meeting
at 7:30 p.m. will discuss "Student
Attitudes in Religion."
The regular weekly sermon will be
delivered by the Rev. Henry Lewis in
the service to be held at 11 a.m. in
the St. Andrew's Episcopal Church.
Prof. Albert Hyma of the history de-
partment will discuss "The Religious
Leaders in the Time of the Renais-
sance" at the student meeting at 7
p.m. in Harris Hall.
The Rev. William P. Lemon will
speak on "Inward Ho!" in the service
to be held at 10:45 a.m. in the First
Presbyterian Church. The devotion-
al service at 6:30 p.m. will be con-
ducted by Robert Somers, '38E, and
a musical program will be presented.
"Why Preach a Messiah Crucified?"
is the subject of the sermon to be giv-
en by the Rev. E. C. Stellhorn at 10:30
a.m. in the Zion Lutheran Church.
The student forum at 6:30 p.m. will

be on the topic, "The Power Of My
Influence," and the Rev. H. Yoder
will be in charge.
The Rev. C. A. Brauer will dis-
cuss "Follow Jesus to Jerusalem" in
the service at 10:45 a.m. in the St.
Paul's Lutheran Church. There will
be a student discussion at 6:30 p.m.
and a Holy Communion service con-
ducted in German at 7:30 p.m.



Makes History

-Associated Press Photo
Judge John P. Nields (above), who
delivered the history-making Federal
court decision at Wilmington, Del.,
which held Section 7-A, heart of the
National Industrial Recovery act, un-

Board Of Regents
Accepts Gift Foi



James G. Frey, of Battle Creek, was
reelected secretary of the state organ-
The convention adopted a platform
indorsing old age pensions and unem-
ployment insurance. The resolutions
condemned "Washington bureau-
cracy," immediate payment of the
soldier bonus was advocated. Senator
Arthur H. Vandenberg and Gov. Fitz-
gerald were praised.
Senator James Couzens was not
mentioned. The convention made all
former Republican gbvernors hon-
orary members of the state central
The convention went on record as
favoring a complete reorganization
of the state welfare system.
Administration forces were in com-
plete control of the convention. There
was not a sign of a serious fight. Ed-
ward N. Barnard, spectacular Detroit
politician, was pushed gently out of
power. His followers were removed
from the state central committee in
district daucuses preceding the con-
Gov. Fitzgerald urged the party to
support his legislative program. He
declared if it is enacted present state
revenues will be sufficient to provide
adequate support for the schools.
"The time has come when the state
must start to keep expenditures with-
m income," the governor said. "The
schools will be kept open, and teach-
ers will be paid adequately, but the
Legislature must do its part if the
schools are not to suffer."
A telegram was read from Chase
Osborn charging the "academicians
at Washington are drunk with snob
"Our nation never has been in such
wild and irresponsible hands" the
message read.
Attorney General Harry S. Toy told
the delegates:
"I believe in calling a spade a spade
and a hoodlum a hoodlum."
A resolution was offered in the
House of Representatives a few days

'Conscientious' Proposall
By McCarran Turned,
Down By Robinson
WASHINGTON, March 1- (P) -
The much-tossed about $4,880,000,-
000 relief bill continued tonight the'
key log in the legislative jam that
has made this Congress the most un-
productive in recent years.
The one outright move of the day,
a "conscientious" proposal by Sena-
tor McCarran, (Dem.-Nev.) sponsor
of the prevailing wage amendment,
was turned down flatly by Senator,
Robinson of Arkansas, the majority
Acting with approval of the execu-
tive council of the American Federa-
tion of Labor, McCarran suggested
an addition to his amendment that
would authorize the President to fix
the number of hours men might work'
at the prevailing wage. This, he con-
tended, would avoid increasing the
cost of the program.,
At his press conference, the Presi-
dent declined to discuss the contro-
versy and said no conference had
been arranged with congressional
All in all, Washington had one of
its quietest days in weeks.
Apparently in a move to quiet some
insurgents, a virtual promise of an
early vote on the bonus was given in
the House. Chairman Doughton of
the House ways and means committee,
who also has been handling the social

Students Aided
With $51,000
Harold Anderson Releases
Figures Of Expenditures
Since Feb. 1
Figures released yesterday by Har-
od S. Anderson, cost accountant for
he FERA here, show that more than'
$51,000 has been spent by the Federal
government for aid to 1045 Michigan
students up to Feb. 1.
Under the original appropriation
$13,545 was set aside each month,
based on an average $15 salary for
503 students, representing 12 per cent
:f the University of Michigan enroll-
nent as of Oct. 15, 1933. The increased
iumber of students on the FERA rolls,
over and above the number stipulated
in the appropriation, is due to the
accumulation of a monthly surplusM
which was not utilized.1
This surplus, which amounts to
more than $6,000, must be spent be-
fore the end of the semester, declared
Mr. Anderson, and it will be used for
'he 143 students who have recently
been placed at work.
Another reason for the increased
number of students getting relief, he
said, is the policy of spreading the
work by paying less than $15 a month
to each student. A large number of
students are being allowed a monthly
payment of $10, allowing one student
to be placed on the rolls for every
two whose pay has been cut down.
Out of the total number at work,
151 are being paid $10 a month, 874
are getting $15, and 20 are earning
$20. The last group, he said, consists
of crippled students who cannot work
either for their room or board.
Investigations of students working
in the FERA, in an effort to weed
out those who have "chiseled" their
jobs, have been carried out "success-
tully" since the beginning of the year,
declared Mr. Anderson. All students
who were suspected of having ob-
tained their jobs by signing false
statements as to their need for relief,
were interviewed and in a great num-
ber of cases they were asked to re-
sign to make way for those whc
required help to remain in school.
The accountant could not give ar
exact statement concerning the num-
ber of new jobs that were created as
a iesult of the investigation, but he
termed it a "sizable number."
Complete monthly payments for
FERA, as released by Mr. Anderson
are as follows: September, $812.60;
October, $11,530.40; November, $12,
824.80; December, $12,835.90; and
January $13,077.10.
WASHINGTON, March 1- (P) -
For at least one unidentified confi-

Ratifies $10,000 Donation
By American Council Of
Learned Societies
Washington Alumni
SuggestStudy Fund
Rockefeller Foundation's
Grant For Research In
Psychiatry Increased
A gift of $10,000 to the University
from the American Council of Learned
Societies to aid in the continuation of
work on the Middle English Dictionary
was accepted by the Board of Regents
yesterday afternoon at their regular
monthly meeting.
The money was appropriated to the
University by the Council at the time
of its annual session Friday and Sat-
urday, Feb. 1 and 2 in Washington,
D.C. The dictionary is being compiled
by Prof. Thomas A. Knott of the Eng-
lish department under the direction
of the University and the Modern
Language Association.
The grant will be paid to the Uni-
versity between now and Jan. 31, 1936.
The Rockefeller Foundation re-
newed and increased its grant for
research in psychiatry fo a two-year
period beginning July 1 of this year.
The total amount of the grant will
not exceed $36,000 and no more than
$18,000 will be available in any one
As a part of the extensive 10-year
program of the alumni clubs through-
out the country, the University of
Michigan Club of Washington pro-
posed, as their 10-year Alumni Asso-
ciation project, to create a fund to
facilitate study by faculty members
and students in the District of Colum-
The Emergency Committee in aid of
displaced foreign physicians, granted
a salary for the second year for ap-
pointment of Hermann Pinkus, re-
search fellow in the Department of
Surgery, who will continue with his
work in aiding the displaced foreign
A gift of 530 bound volumes and 210
unbound books and periodicals was
also accepted by the Regents. The
conor is Mrs. George S. Morris, widow
of the late Prof. George Morris, who
was formerly head of the philosophy
A proposal to exchange library
assistants between the Coventry, Eng-
land library and the General Library
here was also considered. The English
library will send Miss E. J. A. Evans
here in exchange for Miss Helen Wol-
tcr, who is now serving as an assistant
classifier on the campus.
Two leaves of absence were also
granted. Dalies Frantz of the music
school was given leave for the cur-
rent semester to participate in a con-
ce rt schedule in Europe, and Elizabeth
Robinson, supervising nurse at the
Health Service, was granted leave of
absence until July 1.
Frank Murphy
Is Commended

Fielding H. Yost Participates
In Local Hell Week Gambolling



WASHINGTON, March 1.-(-P)-
President Roosevelt today praised
Governor General FrankMurphy, of
the Philippine Islands, for his ad-
ministration and told reporters there
was no thought of transferring him.
He remarked that Murphy had done
the remarkable thing of running his
office without any worry or care to
the Chief Executive in Washington.
Also, the President noted that the
governor, who called on him today,
had wiped out a deficit for the islands
and balanced the budget.
At the conclusion of the conference,
Murphy strongly indorsed develop-
inent of trans-Pacific aviation.
Discussing reciprocal trade possi-
bilities for the future the governor
said he would begin conferences next
week with Secretary of State Cordell
Hull looking toward a preferential re-
ciprocal trade policy between the two
governments following establishment
of the commonwealth government
which he thought would be set up
late this year,
i~ern~ o hRnily)


security bill, said bonus hearings; "''J -X-
would be held next week while clerks
were re-drafting the security meas- By THOMAS E. GROEHN one pledge's pro
ure and that an early House vote was Fielding H. Yost played the good his office and dr
likely. . samaritan to two forlorn pledges a huge plan of
Thursday night, saving them from be- above his desk.
ing assessed "black marks," and The second pr
NT Il Contimu Ban thereby gained the staunch support ficult but it did
. . and admiration of both. of old "83." T
It seems that the two young neo- went out and m
phytes were charged by their active Iost and thebo
PHILADELPHIA, March 1.-(p) - brethren to go forth and accomplish Yost an then
Cardinal Dougherty in a letter to pas- two tasks - make a topographical warmth of the c
tors of the Roman Catholic Archdio- map of the University Golf Course, conclusions. It
cese, made public today, said the ban and count the number of bricks in after heated ar

oblem by going into
awing the map from
the golf course hung
oblem was more dif-
n't phase the author
he three strategists,
,asured the wall with
ard procured by Mr.
retired again to the
office to come to their
was reported that
gument and the ap-
i.s higer m.temai_-


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