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May 21, 1935 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-21

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The Weather

Partly cloudy today and to-
morrow, unsettled in southeast
today; not much change.

AM

fri

~a4r

Editorials
Release From Financial
Worry . . .
Reading In Summer,.

VOL. XLV. No. 170T ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MAY 21, 1935

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Selecion Of
Lower Staffs
Is Completed
Daily, 'Ensian Business
Managers Announce New
Appointments
Rothbard Is Credit
Manager_- Of Daily
Irene McCausey, '36, Will
Head Women's Business
Department Of Annual
Appointments to the junior busi-
ness staffs of the Daily and the 'En-
sian were annuoneed yesterday by
George Atherton, '36, business mana-
ger of the Daily, and Robert Thomas,
'36, business manager of the 'Ensin.
Joseph Rothbard, '36, was named
credit manager of the Daily staff. He
is a member of Zeta Beta Tau fra-
ternity, and comes from Indianapolis,
Ind. This year he served asaccounts
manager, and for the past two years
he has been a member of the Inter
fraternity Council.
Elizabeth Simonds, '36, and Mar-
garet Cowie, '36, were chosen co-
women's business managers. Miss
Simonds is from Dearborn, and Miss
Cowie, who is affiliated with Alpha
Phi sorority, lives in Ann Arbor.
Six sophomores were made depart-
ment managers. William Barndt was
placed in charge of local advertising;
Willis Tomlinson of service; Stanley
Joffe of contracts; Edward Wohlge-
muth of accounts; John Park of cir-
culation and national advertising;
and Lyman Bittman of classified ad-
vertising and publication.
Irene McCausey, '36, was named
women's business manager of the 'En-
sian by Thomas. Miss McCausey is
from Detroit, and is a member of
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. She
has also been active on League com-
mittees.
Thomas also selected four sopho-
mores to head the departments. San-
ford Ladd was chosen accounts mana-
ger; Lloyd Strickland, advertising
manager; Rob'ert might, sales mana-
ger, and Carl Fischer, organizations
manager. The four sophomore wom-
en selected to head these depart-
ments on the women's staff are Edith
Frederick, Betty Ann Barthel, Mary
Louise Willoughby, and Mary Mont-
gomery.
'LampoonDoors
Padlocked As
Editors Resign
Magazine Building To Be
Locked For Remainder
Of School Year
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., May 20 -(R')
- The three principal officers of the
Harvard Lampoon, whose parody last
week on a nationally known magazine
resulted in the issue being barred
from the mails, quit today and the
Lampoon building was padlocked for
nearly a month.
A terse statement issued by Harvard
University read:
"The University has taken no ac-
tion in regard to the Harvard Lam-
poon. The trustees of the Lampoon
have notified the University that the
Lampoon building will be closed from

Monday, May 20, to Saturday, June
15; and that the president, treasurer,
and secretary of the Lampoon have
resigned."
The only graduate trustee who was
available declined to discuss the case
or the assertion of the Boston Eve-
ning Transcript that President James
Conant had abandoned Harvard's
traditional "hands-off" policy in re-
gard to undergraduate activities by
giving the editors of the Harvard
humorous publication the option of
resigning or permanently shutting
shop.
The University office said it under-
stood the last two issues of the year
would be issued as usual, with the
student editors using their rooms as
offices.
Portoi(nese Crush
Communist Revolt
LISBON, Portugal, May 20. - (A') -
The Portuguese government frustrat-
ed an attempted Communist revolt
today, arresting many of the alleged

Entrants In Jumpy
Mood As 300 Frogs
Take Part In Meet
ANGELS CAMP, Calif., May 20.-
( - All of the 300 amphibians did
better than Jim Smiley's famous
"Dan'l," but the world's frog jump-
ing record was still intact today after
the seventh Annual Angels Camp
:ubilee held in commemoration of
Mark Twain's famous jumping frog
story.
"Dan'l" it was who could not jump
because he had been nefariously filled
with buckshot by the unscrupulous
owner of a competitor.
Stockton frogs swept the three
prize-winning places in the jump
finals yesterday. "Zip," owned by Ed-
die Robinson, led with 12 feet, 3 '/
inches, far behind the record set by
"Budweiser" in 1931 at 13 feet, 3
inches.
Louis Robinson, brother of Eddie,
nudged his frog, "Leaping Lightning,"
into second at 11 feet, 7'/% inches,
and Robert Tianelli's "Wee Gee" cap-
tured third with a leap, or rather
three successive leaps, totaling 11
feet, 5 inches.
Illinois Hunger
Marchers Come
To Sprinodfield
Camp Set Up In Capitol
As Fifth Relief Bill Vote
Approaches
SPRINGFIELD, Ill., May 20-W)-
Hunger marchers opened headquar-
ters and welcomed their first contin-
gents tonight as the legislature neared
its fifth, and perhaps decisive, vote on
the bitterly fought relief measure.
Leaders of the Illinois Workers Alli-
ance, organization of the unemployed,
said this trek to the capital would be
their largest and last - that the
marchers would establish a peyma-
nent camp and stay in Springfield
until funds again were provided for
the state's 1,200,000 relief clients.
As the first marchers trickled in,
Gov. Henry Horner, confident his
broadcast Sunday night had started a;
backfire behind Republican opposi-
tion to their three-cent sales tax pro-
posal, predicted the 102 votes neces-
sary for its emergency enactment
would be delivered tomorrow.
Thousands Join 'Foodless'
Over the state, the thousands who
went "foodless" yesterday were joined
by additional thousands today. Gov.
Horner estimated that the number
exhausting supplies daily "from now
until the legislature acts" would be
20,000.
In Chicago bare necessities were
provided about 10,000 of the neediest
by diverting funds set aside to meet
unpaid obligations.
Rent on relief stations, office sup-
plies and medical attention were sac-
rificed to stave off actual starvation.
The county coinmissioners met in
special session but took no action
pending tomorrow's legislative vote.
Clayton Smith, president of the
board, said he was certain that, if
the sales tax increase could not be
passed on an emergency basis, it
would be adopted, effective July 1,
and Washington w o u 1 d advance
money to ease the situation.
Transient Cases Dwindle
There were a few pleasant surprises
as well as drab incidents in the gen-
eral relief picture. A few got work,
the transient shelters, ordered to close
as supplies were consumed, found
their clients numbered only one-third

of last week's figure, and many local
authorities volunteered to assume the
load temporarily.
But an estimated 90,000 relief fam-
ilies in Cook county who had eaten
their last donated food, got no addi-
tional orders today. Down-state esti-
mates were that 100,000 fared the
same.
Some indication that the compro-
mise- for the three cent sales tax to
remain in force until only Feb. 1,
1936, instead of two years, might not
mollify the Republican House mem-
bers came from Minority Leader L. M.
Green
McCombs Will Head
Swingoit Parade
Allen D. McCombs, '35, will head
this year's Senior Swingout Com-
mittee, to be held on May 28, accord-
ing to an announcement made last
night by George Lawton, president of
the senior class.
RJrm rairin ns idn. of te

Golfers Pil11e
Up 27 Stroke
Big Ten Lead
Fischer, Koesis Shatter
Par With 139 Totals In
First Day'sPlay
Wolverines Are 15
Up On Second Team
All Four Michigan Men
Included Among First
Five Scorers
EVANSTON, Ill., May 20.-- (P) -
There wasn't much hope left for the
rest of the field in the annual Big
Ten golf championships tonight after
Michigan's quartette of shooting
stars, led by Johnny Fischer and
Charlie Kocsis, stopped firing at par
at the Kildeer Country Club.
There were 36 of the 72 holes left
to play -and everything can hap-
pen in golf - but the only question
appeared to be whether Kocsis or
Fischer, who tied each other today by-
trimming par by one shot for 139,
would be crowned 1935 Conference
champion.
Given a wide advantage by the
two stars, Michigan took a 27-stroke
lead in its campaign to retain the
team title, landing all four men in the
first five leaders.
Northwestern Is Second
The Wolverines posted a total of1
575 or 15 over par for 144 holes1
shot by the team as against 602 by
Northwestern, the runner-up. Illi-
nois had 624 to rank third. The
other teams were fairly well bunched.
They were Ohio State 630, Minne-
sota 631. Iowa 633, Wisconsin 636,l
Indiana 642, Chicago 655, and Pur-
due 662.t
Nine shots behind Kocsis and
Fischer in the individual champion-
ship fight were Allen Saunders, an-1
other Wolverine and Bob Brown,f
Northwestern, who had 148. Wood-t
row Malloy, the fourth member of the
Wolverine quartette, ranked next with
149. The rest of the scores rangedE
from 150 by Tom Saielli, Northwest-
ern to 174 by Richard Ely of Chi-
cago.
Kocsis Stars
Kocsis, who won the Big Ten crown1
last year while Fischer was cam-l
paigning with the American Walker
Cup team in England, made superb
finishes on the back nine twice todaya
to finish all square with his tall team-
mate.
In the morning, Charlie took 38
blows on the out nine, only to rush
back with a 32 for a par 70. In the
afternoon he needed 37 out but came1
back with another 32 for a 69. His
best hole was the fourteenth in the1
morning round where he put a great
wood shot together with a brilliant
putt for an eagle three.
Fischer, off to a one-stroke lead in
the morning with rounds of 33-36-69,
slumped to a 37 'on the front nine
in the afternoon but found the range
with a 33 on the way back for his 70.
Johnny was shooting for birdies from
five and six feet on almost every
hole but could not drop them in.
Saunders suffered the big slump
of the leaders, falling to a 78 in the
afternoon after shooting par 70 in the
morning.

Pilfered Blanket
Spells Disaster To
Son Of Dartmouth

France Moves
To Strengthen

Regent Shields Speaks

NORTHAMPTON, Mass., May 20 - h 'u kE IN e
W)P- Fred G. Babcock, of Pittsburgh, - Ch n e Fle
Pa., Dartmouth college student who
told police his father was a mayor
of Pittsburgh and a good friend of Germany's Conscriptio
former President Coolidge, today was Given As Cause F(
fined $25 after pleading guilty to a
charge of larceny of a blanket from Cliange In Position
Northampton Hotel.
Babcock explained he was going on
' SE.bmkArI kA.sz Ret Ar

t
3n
or

a picnic with a Smith college girl and
thought the blanket might come in
handy. The police said he further
told them that in his part of the coun-
try the loss of articles was figured
into room charges.
When the question of bail arose he
recalled his father's association with
former President Coolidge and sug-
gested that his widow, Mrs. Grace
Coolidge, go surety for him. She was
not approached, however, for a fellow
student provided bail. Babcock went
on his picnic without the blanket.
Coughlin Calls
Witnesses To
BillHearing
Plans To Present Case Of
Union Of Social Justice
Before Senate
DETROIT, May 20 - )(A)- The Rev.
Charles E. Coughlin marshalled wit-
nesses today to present the case of his
National Union for Social Justice at a
Senate hearing on the Nye-Sweeney
banking bill, which would nationalize
the Federal Reserve system.
Fr. Coughlin said in a radio address
last night that the national union,
"encouraged" by the testimony of
Secretary of the Treasury Henry J.
Morgenthau, Jr., before the Senate
banking and currency committee
last week, had applied for an imme-
diate hearing on the measure before
that group.
He hailed Morgenthau as the first
Federal official "to propose the gov-
ernment ownership of the central
banking system," and added theope
that the treasury department head
"expressed the adopted views of the
entire administration."
Fr. Coughlin reiterated his de-
fense of the Patman bonus bill on
what appeared to be the eve of itsI
veto by the President. But regard-
less of the White House's course, the
priest said, "the people have decided"
on the measure, which he termed "a
real test" of the union's monetary
policies.
He termed "insignificant," how-,
ever, the accomplishments of his or-
ganization in the World Court and
bonus disputes "compared to what
you are about to do in supporting
the Nye-Sweeney bill, without which
the sane distribution of wealth would
be impeded."
Fr. Coughlin parried the epithet,
"printing press money," with the
statement that the union advocates
only currency solidly backed by gold
or silver in the treasury, in contrast
with "the penmanship, or checkbook
money of the bankers."
NOTED COMPOSER DIES
PARIS, May 18. - (IP) - Paul Du-
kas, noted French composer, died to-
day at the age of 70.
Among his more popular works are
the "Sorcerer's Apprentice," and "Ari-
ance and Blue Beard."

From China Cruise
Warships Are Shifted As
Soldiers Are Assigned To
Northern Border
PARIS, May 20. - VP) - France is
transferring her naval strength from
Mediterranean waters, it was learned
today,'to protect herself against any
possible danger from Germany's na-
val rearmament.
The sea force which defends the
British Channel and the North Sea
is being strengthened. Four torpedo
boats and the destroyer Lynx are
expected to be transferred from the
Mediterranean to the Channel fleet
after maneuvers off Morocco in eraly
June, along with other reinforce-
ments.
This move co-ordinates the transfer
of thousands of soldiers from the Ital-
ian frontier to fortifications along the
Franco - German border, following
Adolf Hitler's announcement of mil-1
itary conscription.
Submarines Win Praise
P aise greeted the return of the
1,500-ton submarines Glorieux and
Heros to their base at Toulon from
Saigon, Cochin-China, after a 16,800-r
mile cruise. They are representatives
of France's 30 long-range submarines
called a "battle corps" of submarinel
squadrons.
Within six months France has more
than doubled the navy's second
squadron, responsible for protection'
of the coast from the North Sea to'
the Gulf of Gascogne.
In the June maneuvers off Moroccoj
cruisers of the first, or Mediterranean,
squadron will meet cruisers of the
second, or Western Seaboard squad-1
ron.
BERLIN, May 20-(IP)-Adolf Hit-
ler spent most of the day writing the'
speech which he will make to the
Reichstag tomorrow night to tell the
world what the Nazi regime has to
offer to alleviate European tension.
Der Fuehrer was buoyed by dem-
onstrations in his honor at the open-
ing at Frankfurt-on-the-Main yester-
day of the Reich's first road exclu-
sively for automobiles.
He will face one of his most critical
moments tomorrow. T h e largest
Reichstag in history, although one of
the most impotent, which now has
669 members, including eight newly
appointed deputies from the Saar, was
chosen as the forum for Hitler's views.
"You take the initiative," has been
Great Britain's constant plea to Ger-
many's leader to alleviate the inter-
national tension. "We spoke at
Stresa and Geneva, now what have
you to say?"
Army Cut Plea Revealed
Well-informed Wilhelmstrasse cir-
cles said London had advised Hitler
he should content himself with an
army of about 350,000 men, thereby
allaying the fears of German aggres-
siveness, and join the revised Eastern
Security Pact.
Hitler is said to feel, however, that
the Reich's entrance into an Eastern
pact is impossible since France, Rus-
sia and Czechoslovakia have entered
a military alliance and Lithuania has
been friendly to Soviet Russia.
Johnson Battles

EDMUND C. SHIELDS
CouncilCuts
$20,000 From
Local Budget
Appropriation Decreased
$20,000 After Lengthy]
Dis cussi on
A reduction of nearly $20,000 in
the annual municipal budget of the,
city of Ann Arbor was effected last
night when the Common Council of
the city passed, after considerable
discussion, the budget figures as orig-
inally prepared by the committee o
the council and which were recom-
mended last week by the council it-
self acting as a committee of the
whole.
The decision was not at all unani-
mous, but a majority of the aldermer
preferred the final figure of $463,-
216.41 without change. The tota'
expenditure last year was $482,604.98
One of the items ovAr which contro
versy was raised was the item pro-
viding for two additional officers foi
the police department in order tc
maintain a more efficient scout cai
surveillance. The value of this typc
of protection for the residential sec-
tions of the town was questioned buf
the measure was finally passed.
No changes were made during th(
course of the consideration of the
figure from the first draft as sub-
mitted by the budget committee. Th'
material decrease in the total thi
year is a result of the decreases ir
the estimates of expenditures sub-
mitted by several of the departmen
of the city. Only three of the de-
partments had prepared sums in ex-
cess of last year's amounts, and these
in total amounted to less than the de-
creases effected by the others.
The first and second readings of <
new ordinance to increase the penalt3
for drunk and disorderly conduc
from $50 to $100 or 90 days in jail
or both, were also passed at the meet-
ing. A third reading will be necessar3
before the measure goes into effect
The measure was taken up after City
Attorney William A. Laird described a
"man from Chelsea" who came over
every few days to get drunk and could
only be penalized $50.
Learue Gets
Appeal From
Ethiopia King
GENEVA, May 20. - (WP)- After
Haile Selassie of Ethiopia got in the
first blow, the council of the League
of Nations assembled today to review
his menacing border quarrel with
Italy.
In a personal telegram to Geneva
the "king of kings" appealed to the
League to halt Italy's huge program
of military preparations in northeast
Africa and accused Rome of evading
international obligations
"Italy initiated a campaign of
propaganda in an endeavor to justify
her occupation of Ethiopian territory
as a mission of civilization and her
aggression and rapacity against oui
people as the treatment to a barbar-
ian nation," his telegram asserted.
"No agreement has been or will be
possible by diplomatic means to ar-
range for a genuine and impartial
examination in Italy's present state
of mind."
He charged that Italy's selection
of two government officials as con-
ciliators was "likely to render an im-
partial examination difficult, if not
impossible."

Denver Hotel Is
Damaged By Fire

Officers
Of Union
Installed
Regent E. C. Shields Is
Principal Speaker At
Banquet
Executive Council
Officers Announced
Retiring Student Officials
Presented With Charms
For Past Work
The new members of the student
organization of the Union were in-
ducted last night at the annual In-
stallation Banquet for the Union offi-
cers, which was attended by more
than 100 'faculty men and students.
Regent Edmund C. Shields was the
principal speaker at the banquet, and
he was introduced by Allen D. Me
Combs, '36, retiring union president,
who acted as toastmaster at the ban-
quet.
Dean Joseph A. Bursley on behalf
of the Union executive council pre-
sented the outgoing officers with te-
timonials for their work and briefly
,ommended the work of both Mc-
Combs and Douglas R. Welch, '35,
former recording secretary. Henry
W. Felker, '35E, was also given a
testimonial for his work on the
Union for the past three years by
Dean Bursley.
McCarthy Speaks
Welch introduced the new recording
secretary John C. McCarthy, '36, who
addressed the banquet and later Mc-
Combs introduced Wencel Neuman,
the new president, who spoke a few
words.
Immediately after the banquet the
new members of the executive coun-
;il were announced by McCarthy and
Neuman. Bertram Lebeis, '36, Her-
aert Wolf '37, Flit Watt, '37, William
Struve, '37, Frederick Buchanan, '37,
Robert Dailey, '37E, George Malone,
'37E, Francis Marcero, '37, Rush Bow-
man, '37E, Kenneth Altman, '37,
Richard G. Hershey, '37, Loren Ka-
det, '37, and John Badger, '37, were
named to head student committees
.or the coming year,
Neuman stated in his speech at the
banquet that the student member-
;hip of the executive council had been
cut from 17 to 12 members. The
reasons for this were to insure a
more closely coordinated and smooth-
er working staff, he said.
Charms Presented
The following students, besides
Neuman and McCarthy, were given
rower charms as reward for their
work as executive council men in the
past school year. Morton Alshuler,
'36, William Dixon, '36, Howard Un-
derwood, '36E, Robert Atkins, '36,
George Wanty, 36, James Barkdull,
'36, James Cook, '36, Elwood Morgan,
'36E, Harold Strickland, '36E, Thomas
H. Kleene '36, Nesbitt Haas, '36, Fred-
erick Mitchell, '36, Robert Cole, '36,
Nathan Wertheimer, '36, and Robert
Johnsqn, '36, were given charms.
The six retiring vice-presidentswere
also given charms as a reward for
their service. These included: Henry
Felker, '35E, Lawrence C. Clayton, '35
John E. Glavin, '35L, Milton Con-
verse, '35D, James C. Hills, '35BAd
ind Edward Weinman, '35M.
The sophomore committeemen who
had distinguished themselves during
the past two semesters as members of

the various Union committees were
also awarded Tower charms, thereby
automatically becoming charter mem-
bers.
Will Appoint
Delegates To
Youth Council
A request for two delegates from
the University to the Pacific Area
Student Conference of the World
Council of Youth has been made to
the office of the President, it was an-
nounced yesterday.
According to information from Miss
Alice Fraser, chairman of delegations,
f Berkeley, Calif., the delegates are
;o be appointed by the President from
he undergraduate schools and col-
!eges, from the Graduate School, or
rom among recent graduates.
The object of the conference, ac-
,ording to Miss Fraser. is for Amer-

Philosophy Of Acting Evolved
By Star Of 'Laburnum Grove'

By ELSIE A. PIERCE
Although Edmund Gwenn, star of
the current dramatic Season offering,
"Laburnum Grove," which opened last
night at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater, became an actor only be-
cause his parents wouldn't let him be
a sailor, now he takes his profession
so seriously that he has evolved a
philosophy of acting.
"A good actor must have perfecti
ease and polish which he can obtain
only from years of experience, and
he must be able to play his roles so
naturally that he can believe he is not
acting the part, but living it," he ex-
plained. "If he can accomplish this,
he can keep the part fresh and natur-
al, and it does not suffer from artifi-
cial acting." He doesn't believe in
using make-up because he thinks it
destroys the illusion of reality, and he
never uses it himself.
Gwenn does not merely theorize
about the qualities and experience an

I rnmrrarninc rrrhirh tnirrnrl f"ho cmall

i

companes wnicn eoureu Lne smami
villages of the empires, making onee
night stands in the local corn-ex-
change. We usually ended up strand-
ed in some remote corner of Australia To Prolong NRA
or Tasmania."
His luck finally changed when
George Bernard Shaw saw him and WASHINGTON, D. C., May 20.-
offered him a good part in "Man and (A) - Ch*rging "monopolists" with
Superman." After that he played in seeking NRA's death, General Hugh
several other Shaw plays, and in some S. Johnson figuratively battled shoul-
by Galsworthy and Barrie. der to shoulder tonight with Donald
Although he believes that an actor S. Richberg, and erstwhile antagon-
should play each role as if it were the ist, to prolong the life of the recovery
best he ever had, so that his perform- machine he helped to build.
ance may not be colored by his fear "If NRA goes down, a large part of
that his role is not as good as a for- the New Deal goes down with it," wasj
mer one, he confesses that he en- Johnson's warning in a radio ad-
joyed his role of Samuel Pepys in dress.
"And So To Bed" the most of any Blunt speaking Johnson, who split
part he has played. Gwenn cannot sharply with his former legal counsel,
quite get over his desire to go to sea, urged "small business men and
qt gwomen" to bring pressure on their
and his greatest ambition now is to congressmen for NRA's continuance.
play the part of a sea-captain. With He said 3,0,0 jobs and $3,000,000
his rugged features and red hair, he in wages were endangered. Then he
looks the part, but he has never been turned on NRA foes their own charges

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