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December 14, 1928 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-12-14

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GREEN e nRGESELI l Repe t ngland UND fLI LAI L

Boston Man May Be
Secretary Of State

Governor Advocates Classification
To Legislature Following
Conviction Of Woman

(11Y A -sciaedPes)
LANSING, Mich., Dec. 13.-Gov.
Fred W. Green today advocated a
classification by tne Legislature of
crimes that should be punishable
under the mandatory life sentence}
section of the criminal code.
He asserted the Legislature
should state implicitly whether
liquor law violations should fall in
the category which requires life
imprisonment for four.
The Governor's recommendation
followed the conviction WednesdayI
of Mrs. Eta Mae Miller, of Lansing,
of a charge of violating the liquor
laws for the fourth time. Her con-
vicition makes a life sentenceI
"Some members of the Legis-
lature have complained that they
did not realize liquor law viQlations+
were included in the blanket des-
cription of felonies contained in
the code," the Governor said. "If{
there was such a misunderstand-
ing it should be corrected.
"I believe the Legislature should
list in the code, by name, the
crimes which should be punishableI
under the habitual criminal sec-
tion. This would set forth exactly'
wbat was intended and would leave
no room for argument." a
The Governor said he does not
believe liquor law violations should
be taken out of the classification of Lord Thompson
felonies, but he does think; the who is in the United States at-
Legislature should decide exactly tending the International Air con-
what iclonies should call for appli- gress at Washintgon, D. C., as Eng-f
cation of the habitual criminal sec- land's representative.
tion penalties.
The Governor commented on the- University Of Chkag
code in connection with a preparedUC
statement he issued bearing on the To Have'New'Buildings
Miller case.
In the statement the Governor ( (B Associated Press)
promised that Mrs. Miller would CHICAGO, Dec. 13.-A $3,000,000
receive fully the same considet'a- building program for University of
tion granted to all applicants for Chicago, made possible by a gift
clemency, should the Supreme of $1,200,000 by Julius Rosenwald,
court uphold her conviction and ' was announced today by Acting
she is sentenced to life imprison- President Frederic Woodward.
ment. He emphasized the fact,I Mr. Rosenwald, who with John
however, that sentences, no matter D. Rockefeller has been a leading
how severe, can be moderated if benefactor of the university, has
they are considered excessive, offered to increase his gift to $2,-1
000,000 if the school will raise $3,-
Wagner Will Speak '000,000 for building purposes. The
At Detroit Meeting board of trustees announced the
university would take full advan-
Prof. Charles P. Wagner, of the tage of Mr. Rosenwald's offer.
romance languages department, is New dormitories to house 400
to be one of the main speakers at men and 380 women will be built
the annual dinner of the American nextspring, it was announced.
Association of Teachers of Spanish, Additional recreation grounds for
which is to be held Dec. 26, at the intramural sports also are included
Book-Cadillac hotel, Detroit, as in the building program.

"It is much to be doubted," said ?
Dr. Frank E. Robbins, assistant to
the president, "that all of the per-
sons on the undeliverable mail list
will call for their mail at the de-!
livery window of the postoffice.*
For instance, there appears on the
list the name of John A. Fairlie,
who left the University in 1909 and
who is now a professor at the Uni-
versity of Chicago. M. K. Jessup is'
at present in South Africa with the
Lamonte-Hussey expedition at th-
Lamonte observatory, and will:
probably experience difficulty in
asking for his correspondence.
"Edmund Ezra," continued Dr.
Robbins, "can certainly be no other
than Prof. Edmund Ezra Day, for-
merly dean of the School of Busi-:
ness Administration, while it is
quite amusing to find a letter ad-
dressed to Wilson H. Yost. This
proves that there is someone who
has not read the papers very muchI
in the last few years."I
There is mail on hand, however, Roland W. Boyden
for the following persons which is Boston lawyer, whom political
I undeliverable. It may be calledc
for on or before Dec. 21 at the gen- circles hr Washington have advan-
eral delivery window, main office ced as another name for the See-
'of the Postoffice: 'retary of State in President-elect
Ned Bliss Allen, Levi Amundson,! Herbert Hoover's cablnet. Hoover
Cortiss Armstrong, Miss A. C.wa responsible for the aoint-
Kunig Au, U. Balene, J. P. Blune, wasrpp
Frank N. M. Brown, Dr. Otis F. Cald- ment of Boyden as the American
well, Paul B. Cornerly, Rush Elliott. unofficial observer to the repara-
V. H. Eman, Edmund Ezra, John A. tions commission.
Alvin C. Glindemon, J. G. Gogol- INVENTS STRANGE DEVICE
yak, L. Guggenbuhl, Mary Haynes,
Dr. C. D. Higby, Betty Humphrey,)
Dean Humphrey, M. K. Jessup, my'"ss i'yePress)
Miss 'Linna Jones, George Krege, CAMBRIDGE, Mass,, Dec. 13.-
William Krugley, Emma Lackman,. A machine capable of exerting
Miss Lee Lotstein, Mr. M. F. Mal. 1600,000 pounds of pressure a square
lender, Marvin Matteau. inch, has been perfected here by
John McKean, Jack McMahon, Prof. Percy W. Bridgman, professor
Archie McNaughton, Clarence B. of physics at Harvard. The .device,
Miller, John Mowrer, Earle S. Old- a small one, was said to produce
ham, Jim Oppenstein, Ruth H. Pat- pressure as great as would be ex-
ten, Elizabeth Paulger, E. G. Perrot, erted by an ocean 250 miles deep or
David B. Potter, Jessie P. Richard- an atmosphere 5,000 miles high.
son, .Dr. Fred Foster Rudder, Eber -t
D. Russell, Carl Scott, Joseph Sed- Subscribe to The Michigan Daily,
lacek, Margaret Semmes, Mildred $4.00 a year.
Shor, E. E. Slossun.
Grace P. Song, James Spencer, !IIIII i1II 1iii 11Illlllilil.l
Barton B. Stevenson, Leonore21
Stickle, Ruth L. Taylor, (Air Mail);
Ruth Lillian Taylor, Prof. Sheldon
Turner, Chas. A. Waltmire, Jr., D. C
Webster, B. T. Weichers, Prof
Chas. E. Whitmore, Ira Wilson, Wil- !Ye
son H. Yost.
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Doubt that the dispute between would result and steps were taken
Bolivia and Paraguay would re- to avert it. Difficulties arose when
sult in actual war was expressed by the Bolivian minister withdrew I
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves of the poli- from the conference.
tical science department in a state- Professor Reeves expressed , the
ment yesterday. opinion that the affair would have
"Though a state of war may ex- no influence on question of the
ist between the two countries," he Kellogg-Briand peace pact. "Even
said, "I do not believe that serious though both parties have signed
fighting will take place. The whole the Briand pact, this situation will
matter of the boundary controver- have no effect upon the ratification
sy is clearly one for arbitration, and of the treaty," he said.
should be settled by peaceful mea- Professor Reeves is well acquaint-
sures." ed with Bolivian and Paraguayan
-Professor Reeves explained that conditions, having studied affairs
the territory about, which they are when he visited South America re-
debating is a wide stretch of im- cently.
penetrable wilderness, rendering
the moving of troops practically
impossible. The countries are
widely separated by this region andI $$$ #y
as a result would meet with extra-
ordinary difficulty in carrying on
"I am convinced," said Professor Order your
Reeves, "that the affair will be
submitted to arbitration and will C
be satisfactorily settled. It is ob- h ]$Iv u a t p y l c d i
vious that the physical conditions
and relations of the two nations
would not promulgate war." NOW
The question of the Bolivia-Par-
aguay boundary dispute has caused We can pack it in fancy boxes
a great stir at the Pan-American attractively ,and mail for you
congress in Washington. It was to any destination.
feared that an armed conflict
- Also all kinds of
Burr, Patterson 212 SO. Main St.
& Auld Co.
Church at South U






part of the Association's twelfth
annual convention.I
"A program consisting of papers
presented by some of the most
prominent university teachers in
the country will be offered at the
Association's meeting," said Pro-
fessor del Toro, of the romance
languages department. "The pa-
pers will cover the whole field of
language teaching in its various
aspects and also papers dealing
with literary subjects, all presented
by specialists in their particular

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