TITE'MI G$ J~jySATURDAY, ARIL 4, 193
5 Killed, 2 Hurt
In ldianapolis Crash
INDIANAPOLIS, April 3.-OP)
-Five persons were killed and
two others injured critically to-
night in an automobile collision.
The dead were the drivers of
the automobiles and three wom-
Police said cards on the per-
sons of the drivers identified
them as William A. Earl, 21, and
Orville Sanders, 38, both of In-
Dianapolis. The women were
not immediately identified.
PWA Worker Buried
Under Tons Of Gravel
WALPOLE, Mass., April 3. -
OP) -lWorkers( dug frantically to-
night to rescue Tony Macceldi,
25, PWA worker buried under tons
of sand and gravel in a sewer ex-
After five hours of desperate
hand digging firemen and other
PWA workers failed to reach the
entombed man. A steam shovel
then was called into action and
the entire street was torn up.
Twice rescuers uncovered Mac-
celdi's head and shoulders only
to have new cave-ins bury him
Little hope was held that he
could be still alive.
Olio Man, Week Missing,
Returns To Home
To Study Here
Regents Accept Federal
Grant For Project; Five
States TF Send Men
(Continued from Page])1
of the 1936-37 academic year were
granted to Prof. Leslie A. White of the
anthropology department; Prof. Eu-
nace Wead, library science depart-
ment; Prof. Walter Colby, physics de-
partment; and Prof. Martha Colby,
For the first semester of the next
academic year the following profes-
sors were given sabbatical leaves: Carl
LaRue, G. Shorey Peterson, R. C.
M. Levi, Daily's Letter Writer,
Optimistic Despite 'Crazy World'
Injustices In Modern Life
Scholar's Chief Interest
A fter Retirement
'Continued from Page 1)
says, that he really began to view the
world about him-its injustices, its
inanities and its grim reality. He
regrets, now, that he did not do so
sooner and admits that if he had his
life to live over, he would do it dif-
ferently in that respect.
Since Professor Levi's retirement,
even his literary interests have taken
a more worldly turn. Although, he
tells you, he does not "neglect" the
English, French and German classics,"
his favorite authors are now such men
IIussey, A. J. Gaiss, Fred S. Dunxham, as Harold Laski, John Dewey, Ber-
Lewis G. Vandevelde, W. L. Ayres, trand Russell and Charles Beard.
TOLEDO, O., April 3.-(AP)-
Sheriff D. L. McCullenen of Ot-
tawa County announced tonight
that John Zetzer, 35-year-old
Port Clinton garage man, had
The sheriff said he had been
informed by relatives that Zetzer,
had been held by Federal author-
ities in Cleveland. The sheriff
who was reported missing a week,
said he had not been told why
Zetzer had been held, but said
he was told the Port Clinton man
had been released without bail.
Two Jackson Men
fadicted For Murder
JACKSON,, April 3.- IP) -
Prosecutor Owen Dudley author-
ized first degree murder war-
rants against two men tonight,
following a coroner's inquest into
the death last Saturday of Her-
bert Rife, 47-year-old barber.
Rife died in the cell block at
pollee headquarters a few hours
after he was picked up on the
street and booked on an intoxica-
tion charge. A post-mortem
disclosed death resulted from a
James Leathead, 43, white, and
Tobey Johnson, 31, Negro, named
by the prosecutor, will be ar-
Sugar Bloc Breach
Caused By Vandenberg
WASHINGTON, April 3.-(OP)
-A breach within the sugar bloc
developed in Congress tonight
with the introduction by Senator
Vandenberg, (Rep., Mich.) of a
new quota bill which would elim-
inate, substantially, government
benefit to both beet and cane
The proposed measure, how-
ever, would not eliminate bene-
fits paid under the new soil con-
On the other hand, it was defi-
nitely contrary in purpose to a
portion of the new bill by Sen-
ator Costigan (Dem., Coo.) who
proposed benefit payments to
beet and cane growers not to ex-
ceed 50 cents a hundred pounds
of sugar, raw value.
Ruel V. Churchill, Arthur Bromage, H.
W. Hahn and Arthur J. Decker.
Others granted leaves for that pe-
riod are Arthur D. Moore, Carl Burk-
lund, Ralph G. Smith, Jackson R.
Scharfman, D. M. Phelps and Dean
Samuel T. Dana. Leave of absences
was given to Prof. R. D. MacKenzie,
of the sociology department, for the
first semester of next year.
Raymond Waggoner, professor of'
neurology, was granted leave of ab-
sence from Sept. 1, 1936 to March 1,
1937, and Dr. Warren Forsythe was
granted leave from Aug. 1 of this year
to Feb. 1, 1937. Prof. Walter G. Farris
of the military science and tactics
department, was granted leave from
March 1 to June 1 of the present ac-
6:00-WJR Musical Moments.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ Southern Gentlemen.
6:15-WJR News of Youth.
WWJ Dinner Music.
CKLW Joe Gentile.
WXYZ Walter Remson.
WW=7 Press-Radio: Soloist.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Rhythm Ramblings.
6:45-WWJ Religionainethe News.-
WJR Musical Masters.
WXYZ Don Orlando.
CKLW Old Bill.
7:00-WJR You Shall Have Music.
WWJ Concert Orchestra.
WXYZ Town Talk.
CKLW Shadows on the Clock.
7:15-WWJ Human Side of News.
WXYZ Lady in Blue.
7 :30-WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Musical Moments.
CKLW "Sherlock Holmes."
WWJ Hampton Singers.
8H:00-WJR "Ziegfeld Follies of the Air,"
WWJ "Your Hit Parade."
WXYZ Larry Funk's Music.
CKLW Bob Albright.
8:15-WXYZ Philadelphia Symphony.
8:30-CKLW Chicago Symphony.
9:00-WJR Nino Martini: Andre
WWJ Jan Peerce: Rubinoff's Music.
CKLW Hockey Broadcast.
9:15-WXYZ Henry Biagini's Music.
9:30-WJR Governor Fitzgerald.
WWJ Orchestra: Guest Stars.
WXYZ Baru Dance.
9:45-WJR Stoopnagle and Budd.
10:00-WJR Barney Rapp's Music.
10:15-CKLW Jack Hylton's Music.
10 :30-WWJ Celebrity Night.
WJR "Racket Expose.,"
WXYZ 400 Club.
CKLW Snillin' Dave Young.
11:00-WWJ Russ Lyon's Music.
WJR Sammy Kaye's Music..
CKLW Freddy Martin's Music.
WXYZ Baker Twins.
11:15-WXYZ Lowry Clark's Music.
CKLW Kay Kyser's Music.
11:30-WJR Portland Junior Symphony.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Glen Gray's Music.
CKLW Will Osborne's Music.
12:00-WJR Ozzie Nelson's Musih.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Carefree Carnival.
CKLW Basil Foreen's Music.
12:30-Bernie Cummin's Music
CKLW Johnny Johnson's Music
WXYZ Griff williams' Music
I:00-CKLW Jack Hylton's Music.
1:30-CKLW DeMarco's Music.
90 CKLW Ted Weems' Music.
Now, looking through his thick
glasses at a world filled with social
and political injustices, Professor Levi
has a great urge to do something
about them, to right the wrongs of
the world. But, he'll tell you with a
sort of wistful smile, he knows he
can't. "So, despite the mad world
around me, I am very optimistic. I
have to be."
Professor Levi is essentially an
idealist. A firm believer in democ-
racy, he does his bit for every or-
ganization in which he believes-the
American Civil Liberties Union, the
Society in Defense of Political Pris-
oners and others. "They also serve,"
believes Professor Levi, "who only
stand and wait."
And sowit is this belief in democ-
racy, in thoroughly doing his little bit,
and in justice, that makes Professor
Levi The Daily's chief letter writer.
Fascism and Nazi Germany - his na-
tive land distorted - make him espe-
cially angry. Therefore his letters
deal principally with conditions in
Germany. Education on the Rhine,
he has charged time and again, is
shackled by the state, and there is
no freedom. The United States, he
urges, should refuse to participate
in the Olympics this year because
they are held in Germany. Time and
time again he hits at the Nazi dic-
'tatorship through the columns of The
Hillel To Celebrate
More than 120 students will join
with the Hillel Foundation in cele-
bration of the Passover holidays from
Monday, April 6, to Tuesday, April
The eight-day period is celebrated
by Jews all over the world. It com-
memorates the Hebrew exodus from
Rabbi Heller will preside at the
four Sedorim to be held on the nights
of April 6, 7, 12 and 13.
Rabbi J. D. Folkman, Jackson, a
graduate student in the department
of oriental languages and literatures,
will speak on "Traditionalism" in the
weekly Sunday forum at 8 p.m. to-
Daily, and there are many who, agree-
ing with him, feel that he does a good
Professor Levi, viewing the Univer-
sity in a sort of fatherly way, feels
that it has improved greatly since
the day he enrolled as a freshman,
and even since the day he resigned
his faculty post. And he feels that
students, too, show wider interests
than they used to.
Professor Levi is modest. "You
aren't interested in me," he pro-
tested. But, convinced that The Daily
was interested in him, he talked free-
ly about his past and his future, about
what he believes, and about "this
mad world that I still believe in."
After 4 Years; Is I
Silent As Ever
(Continued from Page 1)
tioner, adjusted the cupped shape
headpiece and the mask.
At 8:43 p.m. Elliott spun the rheo-
stat wheel that sent 2,000 volts of
current through Hauptmann's body.
Hauptmann stiffened. His arms be-
came tense. The muscles on his bar
right leg bulged.
At 8:44 p.m., a second shock of
2,000 volts went through Haupt-
mann's body. He did not stiffen this
time. No longer was there a muscu-
At 8:45, Elliott applied a third
shock, held it a minute and then cut
off the current.
A guard slashed his shirt.
Dr. Charles H. Mitchell, Mercer
County physician who performed the
autopsy on the Lindbergh baby,'
whose body was found in athicket
May 12, 1932, five miles from Lind-
bergh home atop Sourland Moun-
tain, and three other doctors ex-
amined the now dead Hauptmann
Then they stepped back and Dr.
John Connelly, prison physician,
turned to Colonel Kimberling, whoj
had stood with head bowed for sixj
minutes. The warden attended the
electrocution,but did not see it.
He looked up for the first time.
"This man is dead," the doctor
said. It was 8:47 and a half p.m.
The clergymen, the Rev. John
Matthiesen of Trenton and the Rev.
D. G. Werner of New York, preceded
Hauptmann into the chamber. They
read the Lutheran ritual in German
together at the start. Finally Mr.
Werner stopped and withdrew to one
side. Mr. Matthisen kept on, stop-
ping only a short time before Dr.
Weisler formally pronounced Haupt-
Mrs. Anna Hauptmann, the plain
German woman who had fought so
long to save him, received the news
in her hotel room-two miles from
State and Washington Streets
CHARLES W. BRASHARES
and L. LaVERNE FINCH
Music: Achilles Taliaferro
10:45 a.m.- Morning worship service
'IF THOU HADST KNOWN'
By Dr. Charles W. Brashares.
12:00 noon - Class on "Developing
a Christian Personality" led by
Dr. Bessie Kanouse.
6 00:p.m. - Wesleyan Guild. Mem-
bers of the group will present a
dramatization entitled "The Lit-
tle Miracle." Fellowship and Sup-
7:30 p.m. -Evening Worship Ser-
vice. The Life of Christ as writ-
ten by Matthew will be presented
by Dr. Brashares.
Masonic Temple, 327 South Fourth
Ministers: William P. Lemon
and Norman W. Kunkel.
9:45 am. - Student Forum, Mr.
Kunkel. Leader. 'Has the Cross
Any Place in Utopia?"
10:45 a.m. -.Dr. Lemon preaches -
"LAST, LEAST, and LOST"
6:30 p.m. --Dr. E. W. Blakeman
speaks to the Westminster Guild.
communion Service in the League
Chapel at 7:00 a.m.
NOTICES MAC'S TAXI-4289. Try our effil-
cient service. All new cabs. 3x
EYES examined, best glasses made at
lowest prices. Oculist, U. of M. FOR RENT - ROOMS
graduate, 44 years practice. 549 -_
Packard. Phone 2-1866. 13x FOR RENT: Suite with private bath
NOTICE: We clean, upholster, repair: and shower. Also single room,
and refinish furniture. Phone 8105. shower bath. Phone 8544. 422 E.
A. A. Stuhlman. 15x Washington. 417
SELL YOUR OLD CLOTHES: We'll LARGE front room, single or double.
buy old and new suits and over- 904 Packard. Phone 5134. 421
coats for $3 to $20. Also highest __
prices for saxophones and typewri t- LOST AND FOUm
ers. Don't sell before you see Samr.) _.-____ ._..- ____- _ ._.-_-.-_-
Phone for appointments. 2-3640. LOST: A small blue leather coin
10x purse. Reward. Call 7682. 425
Corner East University and Oakland
Dr. Bernard Heller, Director
8:00 p.m. - Rabbi Jerome Folkinan
will speak on
"THE VALUE OF
Rabbi is from Jackson
Reservation are now being taken
for the Seders at the Foundation
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Roger Williams Guild
R. EDWARD SAYL'ES and
HOWARD R. CHAPMAN, Ministers
10:45 a.m.-Mr. Sayles will preach on
12:00 noon - Our student class at
the guild house. Mr. Chapman in
6:00 p.m. -- Student guild meets at
the guild house. Dr. Alden W.
Squires will speak. Discussion.
Re fresh menlts and (1social h ouri.
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sbx dan"ed.
Careful work at low price. Ix
GLENN TO SPEAK IN DETROIT
MURPHYSBORO, Ill., April 3. -
(P)-Former United States Senator
Otis F. Glenn, seeking renomination
on the Republican ticket, said today
he had accepted an invitation from
Senator Arthur H. Vandenberg (Rep.,
Mich.) to address the Michigan Re-
publican State Convention in Detroit
II r _______________________ "I
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"T H E LAST
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