sing cloudiness today.
w unsettled, probably
Weaklings And Naughty
VOL. XLIII No. 155
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 5, 1933
On Farm Products
Beer On Tap
In One Week,
6 P. M. Thursday To Be
'Zero' Hour; Then Brew
Will Flow Freely
To Fill Parts,
Identify Woman's B3ody%,T
Called For May
Resolutions Of Farmer
Call For Congressiona
Action To Aid Conditio
Aim Of Association Is To
Gain Higher Prices For
DES MOINES, Ia., May 4.-A)-A
nation-wide strike May 13 on all
farm products was voted today by
the National Farmers Holiday Asso-
ciation, in convention here.
For the second time within a year
the delegates decided to withhold
farm products from market in an
effort to obtain prices covering cost
Adoption of the resolutions for the
declaration of a farm holiday was
The resolutions called for:
1. The declaration of a farm mar-
keting holiday effective May 13.
2. Resubmission of the associa-
tions legislative demands to Con-
3. Adoption of a scrip resolution
for exchange of farm produce for
shop labor and appointment or elec-
tion of 4 committee to outline the
plan to labor organizations.
Included among the legisative de-
mands of the association are the en-
actment by Congress of the Frazier
bill, the Patman bonus bill and the
One thousand farmers from vari-
ous states and from Canada were
present. John A. Bosch, national sec-
retary, estimated the total member-
ship of the association at between
1,000,000 and 1,500,000.
John A. Scott of Carryville, N. Y.
headed the committee which report-
td the resolution for the declaration
of a farm holiday.
The resolution for the scrip plan.
proposed by A. C. Townley, of Mih-
nesota, calls for the issuance of an
international peoples' council of $1,-
000,000,000 in a scrip money to be
used in exchange of products be-
tween farmers and organized labor.
Demandgwas made that Gov. Clyde
L. Herring of Iowa withdraw na-
tional guardsmen from the farm dis-
order area. It called upon the gov-
ernor to "restore civil government,
and avoid the impending catastrophe
that we may struggle through this
depression in peace in the manner of
surrounding sister states."
WASHINGTON, May 4.-(')-Thc
farm bill tonight was stalled on a
sharp disagreement between House
and Senate but in other directions
the Roosevelt emergency program
continued its forward drive.
After conferees had composed a
large portion of their differences
over the farm bill, their work was
stopped by refusal of the Senate
members to abandon the Simpson
plan for guaranteeing cost of pro-
duction to each farmer, and refusal
of the House delegates to accept it.,
To End Chaos'
Says- Wage Scale Must Be
Brought Up To Meet
Cost Of Living
WASHINGTON, May 4. -(/) -k
President Roosevelt tonight promised
government co-operation to Ameri-
can industry in a voluntary effort on
its part to end "chaos" and bring,
about fair competition and elimina-
tion of "cuit-throat prices.",
In an address to the Chamber of
Commerce of the United States heI
also said "it is essential, as a matter
of national justice, that the wage
scale should be brought back to meet
the cost of living and that this pro-~,
cess should begin now and not later."
In this brief address, the busy
President outlined firmly to the na-
tional business leaders his general
Final Sale Today Fo-
Senior literary college invita-
tions and announcements will be
on sale from 10 a. m. until noon
today for the last time, Edward S.
McKay, '33, chairman of the com-
mittee, announced yesterday.
All seniors who want either in-I
vitations or announcements must
get them this morning from the
table in the lobby of Angell Hall,
McKay said. Senior dues will be
collected at the same time.
As Tag day To
Aid Boys' Camp
Underprivileged Will Be
Given Vacation At Lake
American Legion To
Sell On Wednesday
Of Students On World C liarg
Affairs Gets Under Way
Name Wagner Asst
Meeting Chairman Fesival Son gsler
-- IUses Musical Bait
Only Five Cents
LANSING, May 4.-()-Beer will
be on tap one week from tonight in
The 15-year Prohibition draught
in the State will end officially at 6
p. m. next Thursday on the order of
the State Liquor Control Commis-
When that hour arrives it will be
legal for all retail establishments
licensed by the commission to fill
schooners, schupers, steins, and even
water glasses with the long-missing,
legalized beverage. The commission
anticipates that a thirsty public will
be able to buy at least an eight-
ounce glass of beer for five cents.
The commission made one excep-
tion to the general "zero" hour that
it fixed today. As the first of its kind.
May 11 has been designated Tag the application of the Wayne County
Council of the American Legion for
Day, at which time donations will a special license to serve beer at a
be collected on campus for the sup- party next Wednesday night was ap-
port of. the University Fresh Air proved. The license permits the
Camp. The camp is located at Lake council to begin serving beer at 6
Patterson, about 25 miles from Ann p. m. on that day. The permit will
asonais ied freorAnn cost the Legion $2 and proceeds from
Arbor, and is directed by George the sale of the beer will be turned
Adler, principal of Jones School here, over to charity.
The camp is sponsored by the Stu- An order has been placed by the
dent Christian Association and pro- Legion council with a Detroit brew-
vides an outing for normal under- ery for 75 barrels.
privileged boys. University students As its opening "blue law" note, the
and faculty are in charge at the commission today officially clamped
'amp, which serves Detroit and Ann down the lid upon the sale of beer
Arbor youths. The camp has been on the premises in the early hours
.n existence for 12 years. Swimming, of the morning. No such sales will
nature studies, and outdoor athletics be permitted between 2 and 7 a. m.
;omprise the program for the group. Nothing in the commission resolu-
IGast year over 350 boys attended. tion, however, would permit the con-
Housing is provided in 15 perma- sumption of beer on the premises in
nent buildings. The water supply the hours of Prohibition.
ind the food are tested by the State Shipments of beer from other
3oard of Health, and fresh fruit, states into Michigan may begin im-
vegetables, and one quart of milk a mediately under an order of the com-
day 'are given to each boy. Free mission. Striking a snag in dealing
dental and medical aid is also given. with its problem of approving ware-
The cost of sending one boy to houses, the commission adopted a
samp for a week is $5. Since the resoluiton permitting out-of-state
inauguration of the camp, Michigan breweries to ship beer to any ware-
I Facl ty and students have contribut- house they choose for the present.
Orr Addresses Delegates;
War Debt Situation Is
Reviewed In Detail
Opening the International Student
Conference on World Affairs with a
speech on "All the World's a Stage,'
President Alexander G. Ruthven de-
clared last night at the Union that
many of the difficulties facing the
world today are due to the failure
of nations and people to properly
play the part assigned to them.
The successes of the past have
been brief and often short-lived;
those of the future will be much bet-
ter, President Ruthven said. "No na-
tion," he said, "is now justified in
warring against another because of
an old grievance - international
peace must be seen more and more as
a group responsibility, and the fire-
arms of the players should be
checked at the door of the theatre."
The conference assembly approved
the appointment of Martin Wagner,
'33, as permanent chairman of the
economic sessions and Charles A.
Orr, Grad., as vice-chairman. Wag-
I ner being absent, Ori immediately
took charge and addressed the dele-
gates in German.
After the adjournment of the con-
ference, the commission on War
debts and reparations convened. A
detailed review of the War debt sit-
uation was followed by reports of
delegates from five of the chief
powers. Differences were then ironed1
out in the general discussion among
the commission delegates.
Tonight the reports of the com-
missions on tariffs and trade bar-
riers, money, credit and capital
movements, and War debts and rep-
arations will be presented at the first
plenary session. This will conclude
the sessions of the economic division.
The commissions on world politics
will meet tomorrow. Hitlerism,
Soviet Russia, and the Far-Eastern
crisis will be discussed. Sunday's
sessions will be devoted to world so-
Elder Is Winner
In Design Contest
L. H. Elder, Grad., was selected
yesterday as the winner of scenic
design contest held in the College ofI
Architecture in connection with the
Dramatic Festival, to be presented
from May 22 through June 21 in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. The
contest was conducted to choose a
stage setting for the production of
Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night," in
which Jane Cowl is to be starred.
Elder will be awarded a cash prize
of $25. Honorable mention in the
contest was given to Oren Parker,
'33A, who will be presented with two
season tickets for the Dramatic Fes-
Sigma Rho Tau
To Debate With
The annual debate between the
Michigan chapter of Sigma Rho Tau
and Detroit City College will be held
at 7:30 p. mn. today in the Union.
The debate will concern tax reform
questions. The question is: Resolved.
That at Least 50 Per Cent of All
State and Local Tax Revenues should
Be Derived from Taxes on Other
than Tangible Property
The debaters for Michigan, who
will represent the affirmative side of
the resolution, are Earl C. Briggs,
'33E, William S. McDowell, Jr., '34E,
Edward Bottum, '33E, and Robert L.
Gillilan, '34E. The probable speak-
ers for Detroit will be Carl H. Turn-
quist, Howard McHess, Roger E. Bar-
rows, and Edwin F. Zimmerman.
This debate is open to the public.
The next debate given by Sigma Rho.
Tau will be May 12, when the Detroit
Institute of Technology will send its
debating team here.
vUvvrs. : V L~ifciI 3liiV
John Charles Thomas, one of the
concert stars on the program of the
May Festival, is the "greatest he-
man singer breathing," according to
, Frank McIntyre, rotund comedian,
who is back in his home town for
his regular spring and summer ses-
tIsions with the hills and valleys of
Barton Hills golf course.
"Thomas has such a marvelous
voice that neighbors in his fishing
camp at Pigeon Bay, Fla., claim he
charms the fish with his arias," the
jovial veteran said. "It seems that
while out tarpon fishing Thomas is
in the habit of singing lustily in the
operatic equivalent of a bathroom
baritone. Some of his catches have.
been so lucky that his friends at-
tribute it to his singing. But they
don't begrudge it for one night re-
turning from his usual "fish sing"
I Thomas found a crowd of music lov-
ers sitting on the beach-and not a
ticket-taker in sight."
ad to this charitable cause, which is
cdder than either the Good Will Fund
for Needy Students or the Galen's
Christmas Fund Drive.
Mrs. Koella Sing
At French Meeting
Mrs. Charles E. Koella gave three
iocal selections in French last night
3t a meeting of the Cercle Francais
:n the League. She sang "Menuet de
M~artini" by Weckerlin, "Dors, Mon
tars" song of Brittany, and "Les
Deux Grenadiers." She was accom-
janied by Mrs. Helen Snyder.
Miss Winifred Hall, '33, told in
French of her experiences in France
ind Harlow Stevens, '34, gave a dis-
ertation on "Le Caractere de La
Bruyere. Several words were spoken
an the performance of the French
play by Prof. Rene Talamon of the
French department, who directed the
play. The minutes were read by the'
secretary, Eula DePriest, '33, and
refreshments were served.
Franklin C. Cappon, assistant foot-
ball and basketball coach, was well
on the way to recovery last night
after undergoing an appendix opera-
tion early yesterday morning at Uni-
The football mentor left a basket-
ball banquet Wednesday evening
feeling ill, but returned to his home
thinking it. was not serious. Later
the pain increased and he was rushed$
to the hospital where an emergency
operation was performed.
Cappon, who has been working
with the freshman and Varsity foot-
ball teams in spring practice will be
denied the privilege of seeing his
players in the culmination of the
drills-a scrimmage Saturday in the
stadium between two picked teams.
Phi Eta Sigma, honorary scholas-
tic fraternity, held its initiation ban-
quet last night in the Union. Prof.
John L. Brumm, head of the jour-
nalism department was the princi-
ple speaker, and Frederick Wiselogle,
Grad., was toastmaster. Joseph E.
Horak, Jr., '35, gave the address of
welcome to the initiates while Rob-
ert S. Fox, '36, responded for the'
Professor Brumm spoke on "Bread
for the College Bred."
Play Production To Give
A "depression" matinee has been
announced for Play Production's
"Journey's End" to accommodate
those wishing to see the show at re-
The matinee will begin at 2:30
p. m. tomorrow and tickets may be
reserved at the box office of the Lab-
oratory Theatre for 25 cents. The'
play will also be presented at 8:15
p. m. tonight and tomorrow night.
Dr. Gilbreth Will Speak
To Women's Club Today
Dr. Lillian M. Gilbreth, consulting
engineer of Montclair, N. J., will
speak to members of the Ann Arbor
Business and Professional Women's.
Club at 8 p. m. today in the League.
The organization, through the
University Bureau of Appointments,
and Occupational Information, has
invited all University women who are
interested to attend.
Dr. Gilbreth is a member of manyl
engineering societies, among them
the American Society of Mechanicalj
Engineers, the American Manage-
ment Society, the Taylor Society, the
American Psychological Association,,
the Academy of Marsazyk Czecho-I
slovakia, and the Scientific Manage-
ment Institute of Poland. She shares
with former President Hoover the i
distinction of being one of the twoI
honorary members of the Society of1
cious home of Mr. and Mrs. Francis tigators that he had met Mrs. Reed
C. McMath, wealthy and socially after she had finished working Wed-
prominent grandparents of kidnaped nesday. He said she told him she was
10-year-old Margaret McMath of going to meet her former husband,
Harwichport, Mass., tonight was un- who was to pay the alimony he owed
guarded and open to possigbe ap- her. After getting the money from
proach for ransom demands by the her former husband, she was going
girls' abductors. to meet him, Huff said. This meet-
Advised from Massachusetts that ing was to occur at 9 p. in., bt Mrs.
a spokesmen for their son's family Reed did not appear.
had said he believed Margaret might, William Miller, 5021 McKinley St.,
have been brought to Detroit in an father of Mrs. Reed, said that he
effort by the kidnapers to deal with had heard Reed threaten his former
the grandparents, the senior McMath wife. The couple had been divorced
said they would remain in Detroit, in September of 1930. They have one
dropping plans made today to go to adopted child, Ilene.
Harwichport to be with their son Andres Leads Hunt
and wife. Mrs. McMath revealed, Sheriff Jacob Andresnof Washte-
too, that Margaret's father had re- naw County was mainly responsible
quested them not to call for informa- for the arrest. Leading the investi-
tiorl by telephone in order to give gation, and assisted by Detective H.
the kidnapers every possible oppor- Oakes of the State Police and Law-
tunity to reach the Massachusetts rence Sheey and Harold O'Brien, he
home. was out on the case all day and
Meanwhile State and local police, night. The capture of the suspect
gathering in growing n u m b e r s, and the building up of the appar-
scoured the highways and byways of ently water-tight case against him
Cape Cod, Mass., in a vain search occurred within 15 hours.
for some clew. They swarmed down The body of Mrs. Reed, riddled by
upon the Mashpee Indian settlement eight bullets, was found on the lonely
on the south side of the cape only Dixboro Road in Northfield Town-
to have the tip that led them there ship about 7:30 a. m. by Philo For-
Cleaner's Tag Clue Results
In Arrest Of Detroit Man
The alleged killer of the woman whose bullet riddled corpse was
found early yesterday morning on the Dixboro Road was arrested at 11
p. m. last night in Detroit, confronted with an overwhelming chain of
circumstantial evidence, and brought to the county jail here to await trial
The suspect is George Reed, 1839 Ellmere St., Detroit, the former
husband of the slain woman, Mrs. Ruth Reed, of the same city. He is an
employee of the Detroit Fire Department.
The first clue in the mystery which had baffled authorities for more
than eight hours came at 3 p. in. yesterday when a cleaner's identification
tag was found on the sleeve of Mrs. Reed's dress. The tag was traced
to Coggan Cleaners, 5900 Linwood St., Detroit, who furnished the
woman's name and address.
County and city officials went to the address and learned from the
landlady, Mrs. Irene Kleinsmidt, that Mrs. Reed worked at the Turnstead
Manufacturing Co. It was established that she had left this plant at 7:30
p. m. Wednesday and had not been seen since.
Reed was then picked up at his fire station at Junction and Rogers
Streets. It was discovered that he had not been to work last night, and
Sthat upon arriving at the station
Friday morning he appeared ex-
M eM ath Hom e tremely nervous. He complained of
not feeling well, and took quinine
0 rpen To Meet to relieve his nervousness.
Investigation further disclosed that
Ransom A eed possessed a .32 caliber gun.
The bullets found in the body of the
murdered woman were fired by a .32
caliber automatic. He owned a me-
Believe Girl May Be In dium-sized car with tires which cor-
Detroit Now So Captors responded to the tracks left in the
mud at the scene of the murder. The
ICan Deal With Parents car had been freshly washed.
DETROIT, May 4.----(,1')-The spa-
A friend of Mrs. Reed's, Fred Huff,
5867 Eldred St., Detroit, told invcs-
The anguished parents sent out an
appeal to their daughter asking her
to be "a good girl" and do whatever
her captors tell her to do. Their
message came at the close of a series
of suggestions to the kidnapers as
to the proper care of the child.
ENGINEERING FACULTY MEET
The faculty of the College of En-
gineering held their regular meeting
yesterday afternoon. After a dis-
cussion of business pertaining to the
rest of the school year, statistics re-
garding the scholastic standings of
engineers were shown by Prof. Louis
shee, a farm hand who was going to
work. There were signs of a slight
scuffle. Car tracks indicated that a
car had been driven about 100 yards
beyond the scene of the murder, and
then had been turned around and
driven back over the path it had
The body of the woman was taken
to the University Hospital, where an
autopsy was performed. It was then
taken to the Staffan Funeral Home,
513 E. Huron St. More than 100 peo-
ple endeavored to get into the
morgue yesterday afternoon, either
in an attempt to identify the body
or because of curiosity. The majority
of the crowd was composed of chil-
dren of high school age.
University Club To Hod
Two Michigan Alumni Receive
High Recognition From Nation
i i]l Offer International Law
I rv A.AAL 'v.A. A, q-,.A. AAA3.W. ,'iL/5. 5A
By DOROTHY DISHMAN !
Although graduates of the Uni-1
versity of Michigan have held a
jnumber of the highest positions in
the United States, including Supreme
Court justiceships and almost every
Cabinet post, when the new gover-
nor-general of the Philippines as-'
sumes his post it will be the first time
a former Wolverine has sat in theI
palace at Manila.,
Frank W. Murphy, '08-'11, '14L-
now mayor of Detroit and governor-I
general of the insular possessions be-
cause he will not leave for Manila
until later this month-was promi-
nent in a number of activities while
on campus. A member of Sigma Chi
fraternity, he was also a reporter on
general as his secretary is another!
Michigan man, Norman H. Hill, '11,
who has been the major's secretary!
for the past two years. While a stu-.
dent Mr, Hill, also a member of
Sigma Chi, was business manager of
The Daily and a member of Michi-
gamua, Druids, Sphinx, Quadrangle,
and Sigma Delta Chi, national pro-
fessional journalistic fraternity. As+
a director of the Alumni Association+
he has kept alive his interest in the
After graduation Mr. Hill worked'
on the Detroit News, resigning in
1915 to become managing editor of
the Sault Ste. Marie Evening News.
While holding this position he was
The Summer Session on Teaching+
International Law, highly praised by
those who participated last year
when it was held for the first time,
will be presented here again thisI
summer, from July 17 through Aug.
18, it was announced yesterday by
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves of the politicala
Five nationally known authorities
in the field of international law will
be present to conduct courses and
lead group conferences. In addition,
they will deliver a number of public
Annual Election Tonight
in This Sum m er The University of Michigan Club
will hold its annual election of off-
of International Law; and Professor Aumni eorinal h clubroollo
Reeves. ing names have been submitted for
Forty instructors from representa- I the elections: president, Prof. J. W.
tive universities throughout the coun-Bm
try were present for the session last Bradshaw of the mathematics dc-
summer, the first of its kind to be partment and Prof. A. E. Wood of the
sociology department; s e c r e t a r y,
held anywhere in the world. Thei Prof. F. R. Finch of the engineering
emnrs ae tendd to g college; treasurer, T, Hawley Tap-
teachers of international law and re- !ig eea ertr fteAun
lated subjects an opportunity to con- Aping, general secretary of the Alumni
sider their problems with leaders Association; director, H. A. Sanders
'90, and Donald C. May, '1OE.
Droughtn hee rIi om all over the coun-
try and to discuss with them topics
that often arise in the classroom,
Professor Reeves said.
Professor Wilson will be the first
College Of Architecture
Will Hold Open House