Increasing cloudiness and
warmer today; tomorrow cooler
and probably showers.
The Series Was Honest .. .
Italy's Defensive War ..
VOL. XLVI. No. 8. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1935
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Voted By Council
Duce Named Aggressor;
Arraigned For Violation
Issue Goes Before
Penalty Is Severance Of
All Trade And Financial
Relations With Italy
GENEVA, Oct. 7. -- (P) - The
councl of the League of Nations sol-
emnly pronounced Italy's war against
Ethiopia "an act of war against all
other members of the League" today
and thus made sanctions against the
Fascist state compulsory.
It was the first time in League his-
tory that a great power thus ar-
raigned was found guilty of war in
violation of the covenant.
The Council approved a report of a
committee of six holding that Italy
disregarded Article XII of the cove-
nant by proceeding to war against
Ethiopia without waiting three
months for arbitration by the League.
Article XVI of the League provides
that members shall undertake to
subject a violator of the covenant to
"the severance of all trade or finan-
cial relations and the prohibition of
all intercourse between their nation-
als and the nationals of the covenant-
There also is an optional provision
for the employment of armed forces
against a violator of the covenant.
There was little likelihood that this
would be applied except as a last re-
Issue Goes To Assembly
The whole issue now goes to the as-
sembly, which meets in "urgent" ses-
sion Wednesday. It is expected a
coordinating committee consisting of
' °pes ntativs of theAssembly and
the Council will be formed to draw
up a plan of economic sanctions
against Italy and to fix the date when
they should apply.
The decision-taken as Emperor
Haile Selassie massed thousands of
tribal warriors in the north and south
of Ethiopia for counterattacks
against Il Duce's Roman legion -op-
ened the way for the imposition of
sanctions against the Italians.
The committee of 13, which is the
full council with the exception of
Italy, held Rome "resorted to war in
disregard of its covenants under Ar-
ticle XII" of the covenant of the
Earlier, a committee of six mem-
bers of the council reported similarly
to the council.
With the discussion of sancions
the next step at Geneva, attention
for the moment was centered on the
declaration of the directors of the
Suez Canal Company, meeting in
Paris, that the "gateway to the Or-
ient" must remain open to all coun-
Haile May Lead Troops
(Copyright, by Associated Press, 19351
ADDIS ABABA. - Ethiopian
sources disclosed today that Emperor
Haile Selassie plans to lead an army
of 120,000 fighters into the field
against Italy within two weeks.
This disclosure was made as rumor
circulated in the capital that Italy
has proposed peace terms to the em-
peror. One of the imperial advisers
called the rumors "almost" true, but
declined further comment.
In Rome, Italian officials said peace
terms were farthest from their
Luigi Vinci-Gigliuci, the Italian
minister, said he was not informed of
such a proposal.
Deadline For NYA
Work Is Announced
The fourth Saturday of every
month - Oct. 26 for this month -
will be the deadline for - National
Youth Administration work, Prof.
Lewis M. Gram, director of the Unib
versity committee on NYA, an-
Professor Gram emphasized that
with 6 p.m. of every fourth Saturday
being the deadline for work, time
slips "absolutely and without fail"
must be in by 5 p.m. the following
Monday. The time slips are collected
by a buildings and grounds depart-
ment employe from the various de-
With Old Features
And A New Price
With rushing and football holding
the spotlight, the Gargoyle makes its
reappearance on the campus tomor-
row. Many of the old features will
be back, and there will be one new
one, according to Norman William-
son, '36, business manager.I
"Going Places," a department that
is reputed to "ring the bell" will make
its debut, but the cover, depicting re-
viving campus spirit, and the popular
candid and trick photography of last
year will share in attention, Gar-
goyle officials hope.
"Sophisticated Lady," after a brief
absence, will be back, together with
the jokes and cartoons, Williamson
Tryouts for the Gargoyle business
staff are asked by Williamson to re-
port at 4 p.m. today at the Student
The price of the Gargoyle this
year will be ten cents, Wililamson an-
nounced. The fifty cent subscription
offer is still open, he added.
Drs. Halstead, Bloomer
Will Fill Vacancies In
Two appointments to instructor-
ships were announced yesterday by
Prof. Henry A. Sanders, head of the
speech department. Harlan H. Bloom-
er and William P. Halstead were
named instructors to fill the vacancies
created by the absence of Dr. James
H. McBurney, who has been granted
a leave of absence to allow him to
work on a $3,000 scholarship at Co-
lumbia University, and Prof. James
M. O'Neill, who has been called to
Dr. Bloomer took his Ph.D. degree
at the University of Michigan last
year, and wrote his thesis on phon-
etics and general linguistics.
Dr. Halstead, a graduate fellow,
took his Ph.D. degree here last year,
and was appointed to aagraduatenfel-
lowship. His thesis was on general
linguistics and dramatics. He has
been prominent in the latter field,
having both directed and acted in
Michigan dramatic organizations
during the last summer session. Be-
fore coming here to take his degree,
Dr. Halstead taught for a number of
years in Berkely, California.
The appointment on half time of
Arthur A. Secord was also announced
by Professor Sanders. Secord is study-
ing for his Ph.D.
Two new appointments made nec-
essary by the creation of two sections
to make room for the unusually large
registration in Speech 31 will be an-
nounced within a week by Dr. San-
To Speak At
Hopwood Awards Group
Sponsors Recital By
Is Author Of Many
Was Awarded Polignac
Prize For Outstanding
Novel, 'Crock Of Gold'
James Stellhens, famous Irish poet
and novelist, will give readings from
his poetry at 8:15 p.m. today in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
Mr. Stephens' appearance here i
being sponsored by the Hopwood
Awards commitee, said Prof. Roy W.
Cowden of the English department,
director of the Hopwood Awards, who
is chiefly responsible for bringing him
Mr. Stephens, who is author of
several noted novels, is, expected to
give readings from his poetry, al-
though his program is not definitely
known, according to Carleton Wells of
the English department. It is be-
lieved that the Irish poet will be in-
troduced by Prof. Howard Mumford
Jones of the English department.
Immediately following his lecture,
Mr. Stephens will meet with mem-
bers of the Hopwood committee and
senior and graduate students in the
Hopwood library, on the third floor
of Angell Hall, for a brief discussion.
Mr. Stephens, who comes here from
the East, will spend the night at the
Union and will leave tomorrow for
Carleton College at Northfield, Minn.
The famous literary figure, born
in 1882 at Dublin, has led a various
and active career. His works of prose
include "Deirde," which won him the
Tailltean gold medal; the "Irish
Fairytales"; and his most famous
novel, "Crock of Gold," for which
he was awarded the coveted Polig-
nac Prize. The last of his many
poetic works is "Strict Joy."
Members of the Englishedep art-
ment were unanimous in their praise
of Stephens and urged all students
to attend the program.
Stephens is an ardent Irish nation-
alist, and his poem, "The Insurrec-
tion in Dublin," is a description of
the "Easter Rising" revolt.
Tickets, 50 cents each, are on sale
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater
box office, at Wahr's Book Store, and
will be sold in the theater tonight.
Hours Are Announced
For Union Registration
Students wishing to register for
membership in the Union, men's
student organization, may do so
from 7 to 9 p.m. at the student
offices of the Union tonight and
Union officials said that it will
also be possible to register during
the usual hours of 3 to 5 p.m.
everyday in the student offices, but
that the extra time was provided
to enable students with afternoon
classes to register. Students should
get their membership cards as
soon as possible because the pres-
entation of such cards will be
necessary very often, officials
Cubs Lose Story)-BookGame,
Bridges And Goslin Lead Tigers
To Their First World Title When
Cochrane Scores Initial Run In Final Game Of World Series
This Associated Press picture shows Manager Mickey Cochrane scoring the Tigers' first run in the sixth
game of the World Series. Cochrane singled, advanced on Gehringer's single, and scored on Fox's double
while Walker waited to take his turn at bat. Also in the picture are Catcher Hartnett, of the Cubs, and Umpire
8 Killed, Scores Injured;
Others Feared Buried In
CHICAGO, Oct. 7. - (P) -A ter-
rific explosion, which witnesses said
hoisted a six-story paint factory as
a giant firecracker raises a tin can,1
killed at least eight workers, injured
50 others, and sent a shower of de-
bris over a block square area today.
Fire officials directing the razing
of the debris by crews of pickaxe men
and others equipped with lifting jacks
and acetylene torches to cut the
rough, twisted girders, expressed fear
the total fatalities might reach a
score. They estimated it would take
a week to complete a search of the
Fire marshal Michael Carrigan said
the loss would be at least $500,000.
The blast which was heard for
miles on the northwest side occurred
shortly before the noon hour in the
Glidden Soya Products Co., located
in the 1800 block of North Laramie
Four employes of the plant were
missing and fire authorities said it
might be hours before it could be de-
termined if other bodies were buried
in the wreckage.
The known dead
George Harger, general superinten-
dent of the plant.
Max Sperry, German engineer who
supervised the installation of the ma-
chinery in the plant.
Arthur Peters, an employe.
Sam Van Gelder, Arlington
Heights, Ill., whose body was found
in front of the plant.
Jack Satoskey, Lakewood, O., a
Merrill, another chemist.
Marks, believed to be an em-
The Glidden property was the
scene of another explosion and fire
July 24 in which 11 persons were in-
The plant was built a year ago at
a reported cost of $1,000,000. It was
reopened today after having been
closed three months while workers
awaited the arrival of the 1935 soya
Detroiters Go Wild
With Joy As Tigers
Take World Series
DETROIT, Oct. 7. -(P) -The
Tiger let loose a roar of victory to-
night - a roar that started as the
winning run crossed the plate for
a world championship.
No sooner had that last run scored
than a surge for the downtown area
began. Police estimated at least
500,000 screaming, jubilant fans were
parading the streets, on foot and in
automobiles, in a celebration that
for good natured exuberance was an
armistice, a mardi gras and an Amer-
ican Legion convention all rolled into
Loud speaker trucks, sound appa-
ratus pitched to maximum, blared a
triumphant parody of "Hold That
Traffic packed itself into a jam
that outdid the wildest nightmares
ever dreamed by the oldest traffic
cop on the force.
Firemen with chemical tanks
squelched victory bonfires built on
Michigan's band, the Fighting
Hundred, was an integral part of
the hilarious celebration, marching
at the head of a parade from the
Court House around Campus Martius
and up Woodward Ave. One clarinet
was reported stolen, but the members
sang "Hail, Hail, the Gang's All
Passengers And Crew Die
As United Airliner Hits
CHEYENNE, Wyo., Oct. 7. - (P) -
Twelve persons - nine passengers
and a crew of three - were crushed
to death early today as a United
Air Lines transport plane crashed on
a knoll on the rolling plains 15 miles
west of here. The ship was flying
from Oakland, Calif., to New York.
The veteran pilot, H. A. Collison,
apparently had started down from
high altitudes in ideal weather with
his twin-motored Boeing liner, prep-
aratory to a scheduled stop here,
when he struck the top of one hill,
lost, his propellor and plummeted
against another hillside.
The plane smashed into the ground
about 2:15 a.m., Mountain Standard
Time. It was torn and twisted but
did not catch fire.
After a regular stop at Salt Lake
City just before last midnight, the
cross-country liner (U.A.L. Trip No.
4), had reported its progress by radio
and asked wind information just five
minutes flying time west of Cheyenne.
Cochrane Races Across
Plate With The Winning
Run On Goose's Wallop
Displayed In Ninth
Ovation Acclaims Him As
He Bowls Over 3 Men
With Hack On Third
By FRED BUESSER
NAVIN FIELD, DETROIT, Oct. 7.
-(Special)-Because Tommy Bridges
ias the courageous heart of a truly
reat pitcher and because Goose Gos-
in hit in the most important "pinch"
f his life, the Detroit Tigers took the
sixth game of their title battle with
she Chicago Cubs today by a score
>f 4-3, and with it their first World
Series in 48 years.
The deciding clash of the Series was
>ne of the most exciting ball games
ver played as each team pounded
ut 12 hits. Every inning was packed
with thrills as resounding base hits
:ept potential winning runs on the
tacks throughout the entire game.
When in the ninth inning, with the
;core tied at three all, Stanley Hack,
pub third baseman, caught hold of
Pommy Bridges' fast ball and lined a
errific drive over Walker's head and
ast the flag pole in deep center, the
whole crowd of rabid Tiger fans
mitted a great groan. Hack, his
;pikes flashing in the sunlight as he
iurned up the base paths, pulled up
it third as the throw from Walker
ame into the infield. The ninth in-
aing of the sixth game of the World
Series, the score tied at three runs,
Iaclk on third base and nobody out.
Bridges On The Spot
Slim Tommy Bridges stood on the
mound confronting Bill Jurges, al-
ways a dangerous batter and a defi-
ite "money" player. Through his
nind must have run the memory of
ast year's series when the Tigers re-
urned to Detroit with the same 3-2
ame lead on the St. Louis Cardinals,
hat they had held on the Cubs at the
start of today's battle, and then
ropped both games and the series.
And now, after eight hectic innings
of hurling against a band of fight-
ing Cubs who were playing a great
ball game in a desperate effort to tie
up the series and send it into the sev-
enth game, Bridges found himself in
as tough a situation as any pitcher
has ever been called upon to face.
A. man on third, nobody out. An easy
fly, a slow roller, any kind of a pitch-
ing misplay and Hack would gallop
home with the run that would put the
Cubs out in front. The Tigers would
have only one more chance at bat,
they would be pressing, and in all
probability, it would be the deciding
run of the game.
The Crowd Roars
Tommy faced Jurges and proceeded
to curve him to death. Bill let the
first one break over the plate; tried
to knock the second one out of the
park and chopped hopelessly at the
third strike as it skidded into Coch-
rane's glove. The crowd was standig
to a man, roaring their approval a
every pitch, pulling .for Tommy to
prevent that run from scoring. Larry
French came to the plate. Strike one,
strike two, the crowd. giving Bridges
a huge, swelling, entreating cheer as
he loosed every pitch. Another curve
to French which he barely topped.
Tommy calmly picked it up, bluffed
Hack back to third and threw to
Owen for the out. Two away, the
crowd breathed more easily. The
infield moved back off the grass.
Tommy pitched one ball to that ever
dangerous Augie Galan, then two
strikes. The crowd was screaming
with approval, and then Galan hoist-
ed a short fly which Goslin easily
gathered up in short left field. Never
has Navin Fieldheard such an ova-
tion as when the crowd of both Cub
and Tiger rooters joined together
in acclaiming one of the greatest
pitching feats of all time. Old women
pounded drunks on the back, tired
business men's voices cracked with
emotion as they continued to acclaim
Tommy Bridges' heroism.
Goose Does It
The Tigers wasted little time in
their half of the ninth getting Larry
French in the hole. Flea Clifton
wruedt thecont to tn hree and two.
Italo-Ethiopian Crisis Recalls
World War Days In Ann Arbor
'Man Of Aran' To Be Shown
By Art Cinema League Friday
By JOSEPH S. MATTES
Improbable as the Italo-Ethiopian
war becoming world-wide might seem,
the possibility recalled an Ann Arbor
far from its usual placid self to those
who were here in the World War;
days of nearly 20 years ago.
The Union, in the process of coiV-
struction then, and the Mimes The-
ater, now the Laboratory Theater,
were used as mess halls; President
Ruthven's home was made head-
quarters for the Red Cross surgical
supplies; the majority of fraternity
houses were turned into barracks;
rooming houses were made to accom-
modate twice as many as they were
capable of under ordinary circum-
stances; and the floor of Barbour
Gymnasium once broke down under
the weight of marching students.
It was general turmoil for every-
body. The University was unable to
was "you're in the army now, so
forget your studies." Prof. Edward
S. Everett of the English depart-
ment, recalling the many students
who fell asleep in class, believes that
advice was accepted by a good many.
Dr. Louis P. Hall, professor-emeri-
tus of the School of Dentistry who
was then in charge of the local di-
vision of the Red Cross, and Mrs. Hall,
who was chairman of the supply com-
mittee of the Red Cross, remember
of doing nothing but "packing things
and sending them off to the training
camps." Their son Richard was the
first American soldier killed in the
war, and their son-in-law fired the
last shot of the war at 10:59 a.m., one
half minute before the Armistice was
signed. That last shot did a lot of
harm, ruining a railroad station and
a railroad train, and the fuse of the
shell is now in the Smithsonian In-
"Man of Aran," selected as the best
picture of the year by the National
Board of Review, comes to the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre next Friday un-
der the auspices of the Art Cinema'
Since its release it has earned the
unanimous acclaim of critics. But
even more convincing is the approval
it has gained from Professor H. T.
Price of the English department.
In his estimate of "Man of Aran,"
Professor Price calls it: "One of the
most wonderful pictures I have ever
seen. It is a great work of art.
"In photography of natural scenery
it is the very greatest thing which has
ever been done. Most surprising is
the photography of the action of
"The work is a landmark in the
history of the film."
But the novelty of "Man of Aran"
does not rest solely in the picture it-
self. It was as difficult a job to get
the natives of Aran to act as it was
to get cameras and equipment close
enough to the 500-feet waves which
pound the ragged coast.
For inhabitants are an inconsistent
group and only when they felt in-
clined would they add themselves
to the payroll of the director, Robert
In fact it took 2 months before the
movie crew could gain the confidence
of the natives sufficiently to broach
the matter of appearing in films.
The saga of "Tiger" king, Maggie
Dirane and Michael Dillane, princi-