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October 15, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-15

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TUESDA'Y'', OCTOBER 15, 1335


Ann Arbor Man
Points To Zenge
As Kidnaper
Identifies Him As Jones'
Who Abducted Dr. Bauer
Before Killing
CHICAGO, Oct. 14. --{}P)--One of
the state's principal witnesses against
Mandeville W. Zenge on trial for the
mutilation-slaying of Dr. Walter J.
Bauer, today identified him as the
"T. S. Jones" who kidnaped the physi-
cian at Ann Arbor, Mich.
Norman Jedele, clerk of the Jen-
nings House at Ann Arbor, was the
witness. Jedele finally pointed Zenge
out as Jones. At first when asked
to find "Jones" in Judge Cornelius
J. Harrington's packed courtroom,
he failed to do so.
"Jones" registered on July 26, said
Jedele, and kept to his room. Bauer
lived in the adjoining room while
attending summer school at the Uni-
versity of Michigan. The doctor had
left his bride behind him, after a
three-hour honeymoon, to continue
his school work.
Jedele's mysterious guest, who wore
dark glasses, vanished on July 30,
the date of Bauer's abduction, the
cleric said. When Bauer was brought
to Jackson Park hospital in Chicago
he told of being kidnaped by "Jones."
He had never seen Zenge, although
they were rivals for the affections of
Louise Shaffer, who married Dr.
Owen Gluett, of Flint, Mich.,' a
guest at the Jennings House on July
28. He first saw "Jones," the witness
testified, on the porch of the hotel.
He saw him several times after that
through the open door of Zenge's
. Gluett was followed to the stand
by Charles Reaume, the hotel house-
man, who also identiifed Zenge as
the man who spent several days at
the otel
The state is trying to prove that
Zenge, a 26-year-old Canton, Mo.,
farm youth, slew Dr. Bauer for re-
venge after Bauer had married Zen-
ge's childhood sweetheart. Dr. Bauer
was a professor of chemistry at a
Kirksville, Mo., college of osteopathy.
Social Work
Group To Meet
In Ann Arbor
(Continued from Page 1)
Michigan" will be given Saturday
morning by Judge Ruth Thompson of
the Lansing State Emergency Relief
Administration; "Problems of Ad-
ministration," E S. Guekert, of the
Flint Community Fund, Inc.; "The
Psychiatric Understanding of Social
Problems," Dr. A. M. Barrett, head of
the department of psychiatry here;
"Delinquency and Probation," Prof.
Lowell J. Carr of the sociology de-
partment; "A State Program for De-
pendent Children," Mr. C. F. Ram-
sal, director of the Michigan Chil-
dren's Institute here; "Generic Case
Work," Miss Mildred A. Valentine of
the sociology department; "Unem-
ployed Youth," and "Supervision of
Case Work," Miss Effie Doane of the
Illinois Emergency Relief Adminis-
Miss Comstock will preside over
the evening session, and Miss Lea
Taylor of the Chicago Commons will
speak on "Implications of Social Se-
curity Legislation."
Round tables will also constitute
the Friday morning program, with
the discussions of "Training of So-
cial Workers," "Delinquency and Pro-

bation," "Generic Case Work" and
"Supervisors for Case Work" being
continued and five other subjects
being begun.
The new round table topics, and
the leaders, will be: "Administration
of Old Age Assistance," Phillip A.
Callahan of Muskegon, president of
the Probate Judges of Michigan; Dr.
Robert H. Haskell of the Wayne
County Training School in North-
ville, and William J. Norton, execu-
tive vice-president and secretary of
the Children's F'und of Michigan.
The concluding talk of the con-
ference will be given by Dr. Hugo
Freund of Detroit on "Illness as a
Challenge," at the luncheon Satur-
day noon, with the newly-elected
president of the conference, presiding.

Hlop wood Room Has Collected
900 Volunes In Eleven Months

!r '


Less than a year ago, in late No-
vember of 1934, the Hopwood room.
was established by the Hopwood-
Committee, under the direction of
Prof. Roy W. Cowden of the English
department, for the purpose of bring-
ing to students interested in writing
a more intimate contact with the
world of writers outside the Uni-
Operating entirely on the strength
of funds gained through lectures and
other activities promoted by the Hop-
wood Committee itself, the room has
been able to collect more than 900
volumes of modern literature in the
few brief months of its existence.
As the culmination of a growing
demand for an objective center of
interests in connection with the Avery
and Jule Hopwood Awards for excel-
lence in writing, a vacant room on
the third floor of Angell Hall, or-
iginally assigned to the English de-
partment, was secured and equipped
with appropriate facilities for a read-
ing room.
Dominating the Hopwood room is
a "round table," the history of which
extends back into the period when
West Hall, located on the present site
of Betsy Barbour House, was the cen-
ter of instruction in rhetoric and
journalism, under the supervision of
former Prof. F. N. Scott. It is be-
lieved that Avery Hopwood himself,
then only beginning his career of
writing as a student here at the Uni-
versity, sat around this table that
is now furthering the purpose for
which he established his Hopwood
With the room finally equipped for
use, the Hopwood Committee im-
mediately set about the collection of
modern prose and poetry. Lectures,
such as the one given by Gertrude
Stein last year, were sponsored and
the proceeds were translated into
rows of intriguing books lining the
shelves of the room, books dedicated
to the contemporaneous in litera-
The Committee on Contemporary
Literature, composed of professors
in the English department, contrib-
uted books which it had received
from publishers for reviews written
in the English Journal.
The most recent additions to the
library of the room are several vol-
umes of poetry and short stories by
James Stephens, who lectured here
last week under the sponsorship of
the Hopwood Committee. These
volumes include his "Etched in
Moonlight," "Deirdre," "In the Land
of Youth," "The Crock of Gold" and'
"Collected Poems."
The room also contains, in ad-
dition to its volumes of literature.
bound volumes of all the prize-win-
ning entries in former Hopwood

contests. Professor Cowden believes
that these manuscripts "will prove
to be of increasing value as time
goes on, not only as a guide and
inspiration for students competing in
future Hopwood contests, but also as
an indication of the progress and
trends of modern literary effort."
Supplementing its main purpose
as a library of current literature and
the most important of student writ-
ings, the Hopwood Room is sponsor-
ing this year weekly teas to which
are invited faculty members and all
advanced writing students. Every
Thursday, from 3:30 p.m. on, stu-
dents with a common interest in writ-
ing find opportunity for associations
and interchange of ideas unavailable
in the books themselves.
The Hopwoodtroom is openevery
day except Saturday and Sunday
from 2 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., and all
students who are taking courses in
composition beyond the introductory
courses, both in the English and the
Journalism departments, are invited
to make use of the facilities of the
Its efficiency in military and civil
protection will be demonstrated by
Co. K, Michigan National Guard,
civic officials and war veterans, to-
night in the Armory. Stanley
Waltz, manager of the Union, will
head a University delegation.
I- -


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