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October 16, 1935 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-16

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The Weather

Generally fair Wednesday and
Thursday; somewhat warmer
Wednesday.

L

lit
r t 9 an

dait

Editorials
Remembering A Grcat
American ....
Why Change Women's
Hours..

VOL. XLVI. No. 15 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1935

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Pennsylvania Tilt
Fixed By Council
For Homecoming

First Meeting Of Men's
Council Decides Date;
Pots Will Be Worn
Freshman Meeting
To Be Announced
Plan Sendoff For Varsity
At 5 P. M. Tomorrow At
Railroad Depot
The week end of the Pennsylvania
game, Nov. 2, was selected as the date
for Homecoming week-end this year
at the first meeting of the Men's
Council this year, William R. Dixon,
'36, president, reported last night.
Other matters discussed at the meet-
ing were plans for a pep-meeting be-
fore the departure of the team for
Wisconsin this week, class elections
to be held in the near future, and
class games.
The send-off pep-meeting for the
Varsity will be held at 5 p.m. Thurs-
day at the Michigan Central depot
with the Varsity Band present. Ac-
cording to present plans, Coach Har-
ry G. Kipke and Captain Bill Ren-
ner will speak during the meeting,
before the team entrains for Madi-
son for its next game.
Fall Games Nov. 2
Saturday morning, Nov. 2, was ten-
tatively selected by the Council as a
date for Fall games. Dixon an-
nounced that he would call a mass
meeting of the freshman class for
4:15 p.m. Thursday in the Union
Ballroom to determine their feelings
and their plans for the games. The
difficulty of the conflict with Sat-
urday classes in the Literary College
remains to be discussed, Dixon stat-
ed.
Meeting at the Union, the Council
first heard Dixon's report on the
moveraent to, restore campus tradi-
tions begun with the return of fresh-
man pots. He estimated that some
500 freshmen are now wearing their
class emblem, and expressed hopes
that through the Interfraternity
Council the various fraternities would
be requested to have their pledge
groups wear pots as a class.
Committee Is Appointed
A committee consisting of Wencel
A. Neumann, '36, John C. McCarthy,
'36, and Dixon was appointed by the
Council to formulate plans for the 20
elections to be held in the six schools
and colleges under the jurisdiction
of the Council.Dixon indicated that,
in the Council's opinion, the return
to the system of identification cards
would render unnecessary last year's
"sterilization" of campus politics un-
der the now defunct Undergraduate
Council's supervision.
A motion was unanimously adopted
to the effect that classes in schools
and colleges not at present under the
jurisdiction of the Council could se-
cure the supervision of the Council
for their elections through petition
by 25 or more members of the class.
Dixon announced that the Law
School, seniors, voting today, had
already asked and been granted that
service.
He announced that a meeting of
the committee on elections would be
held today or tomorrow, and that an
informal canvas of the entire Council
would be held by telephone when the
plans are completed, but that no
formal meeting would be called to se-
cure the organization's approval.
'Ensian Campus Sale
Will Be Opened Today
Campus sale of subscriptions to the
1936 Michiganensian will be held to-
day and tomorrow, according to Rob-
ert O. Thomas, '36, 'Ensian business
manager. The annual yearbook is

departing from the :usual procedure
in the forthcoming issue, which will
be distributed next June, in that it
will devote separate sections to each
school in the University.
The current price of the Michigan-
ensian will be $4 for full payment,
and $1 for part payment, which may
be applied at any time to the pur-
chase of the yearbook. The $4.00
price will remain until December,
when the full payment will be raised
to $5.
Morgenthau Declares
n "Il1... L t *.nn t

Chorines Smarter
Than College Men,
Psychologist Says
KANSAS CITY, Oct 15. - P) -
Many a glamorous chorus girl has
a higher intelligence quotient than
the average college graduate, Albert
Edward Wiggam, psychologist, said
today - but she doesn't have enough
children.
"As a result," Wiggam asserted
with furled brow, "this country is
losing in brains and beauty.
"The very gorgeous young women
who should be producing beautiful,
intelligent children, haven't time for
motherhood because they are in de-
mand at night clubs, before the movie
camera and on the stage."
It was recalled that brains and
beauty were once believed to mix
about as well as water and gasoline.
There was that old saying, "beautiful,
but dumb."
Psychologist Wiggam snorted:
"Look," he laid, shuffling his files,
"look here." A checkup at once dis-
closed that Marian Gillon, who ap-
peared in the 'Countess Maritza,' had
an intelligence quotient of 159 in con-
trast with 128 for the average college
graduate.
British Jurist
Is To Discuss
Administration
Carr To Talk Tomorrow
On Issuing Of Roosevelt
Executive Orders
Dr. Cecil Thomas Carr, interna-
tionally noted British jurist, who has
been called to Washington to assist
in publication of President Roose-
velt's executive orders, will speak at a
luncheon tomorrow in the Union.
Dr. Carr is expected to give his
views on the recent trend in this
country, initiated by the Roosevelt
administration, of issuing executive
orders to fill in skeleton legislative
acts.
Members of the political science
department and Law School fac-
ulties, as well as Harold M. Smith,
secretary of the Michigan Municipal
League, will be present.
Dr. Carr's opinions on executive or-
ders were quoted last year in a deci-
sion rendered by the Supreme Court
of the United States. His works on
that subject were also referred to by
the judiciary committee of the House
of Representatives when it pointed
out that 67 executive orders had been
issued by President Roosevelt during
the first 15 months of his adminis-
tration, constituting a greater num-
ber than the total of those issued in
the preceding four years.,
Shortly after that, a court order
decreed the publication of all execu-
tive orders, and it is for that work
that Dr. Carr was called to Washing-
ton.
Dr. Carr received his L.L.D. degree
from Trinity College, Cambridge Uni-
versity, and since 1823 has edited
the oplicial "Revised Statutes and
Statutory Rules" for Great Britain.
The son of Sir Thomas Carr, he
served in the English army in India
and is a member of the executive
committee of the Society of Com-
parative Legislation. He is the au-
thor of seven books and many articles
on government.
Dr. Carr recently spoke at Harvard,
Yale and other great Eastern Uni-
versities. He is being brought to the
University through Mr. Smith, who
secured him while in the east recent-
ly on business for the Municipal
League.

Council Postpones
Senior Elections
A change in plans was agreed upon
last night in the first meeting of the
Men's Council in regard to senior
elections. There has been a definite
postponement, due to a change in
sentiment by the representatives of
the Council.
Until late last night there was to
be an election of seniors because of
a petition filed with the Council to
the effect that the election should be

Lectures Are
Featured By
Adult Group
'The Neutrality Policy
Of The United States'
Discussed By Preuss
League Sanctions
Explained In Talk
Reeves, Henderson, Allen
Among Other Speakers
At Convention
The third day of the sessions of
the Adult Education Institute, which
is being held today at the League in
conjunction with the annual conven-
tion of the State Federation of Wom-
en's clubs will feature lectures by
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves of the political
science department, Prof. Ernest F.
Barker of the physics department,
Professor Shirley Allen of the for-
estry school, and Mrs. W. D. Hen-
derson.
Professor Reeves will speak on
"Our Changing Responsibilities in
the Far East," Professor Barker on
"What Heavy Water is and What
It Does," and Professor Allen will dis-
cuss "Michigan Youth in the CCC
Camps." Mrs. Henderson's topic will
be "The Best Plays of the Year." A
class in parliamentary law will be
conducted by Mrs. Emma Fox of De-
troit to open the sessions.
In delivering the second in the
series of lectures on international re-
lations, Prof. Lawrence Preuss of the
political science department, whose
topic was "The Neutrality Policy of
the United States," explained that
the present war between Ethiopia and
Italy and the voting of sanctions by
the League of Nations call for a "re-
consideration" of the American for-
eign policy.
Cites Kellogg Pact
"The United States, in signing the
Kellogg- riand pact for the renun-
ciationof war as an instrument of
national policy, has subscribed to the.
underlying conception of the League
that a war between any states is a
matter of concern to all ates," Pro-
fessor Preuss said. "Our position as
a world power prevents our remaining
indifferent to wars in any part of the
world, that may develop into wide-
spread hostilities which might pos-
sibly involve even the United States."
Because the United States has on
occasions supported the peace-mak-
ing efforts of the League by inde-
pendent diplomatic action, this coun-
try has incurred resentment which
it would have been spared had it been
a member of the League, he pointed
out. "We have two clear alterna-
tives before us," he continued, "one,
a strict neutrality, based upon com-
plete impartiality; or two, member-
ship in the international organiza-
tion, the League, which was created!
to take collective action for the main-
tenance of peace."
Through its present policy the
United States is risking the danger
of conflict through action for which
it alone takes responsibility, Profes-
sor Preuss stated, while at the same
time the uncertainty of its position
tends to weaken the strength of the
League.
Professor Earnest F. Barker of the
physics department opened the series
of addresses on modern science with
a lecture on "Modern Conceptions of
the Atom," at 9:30 a.m. Character-
izing the study of the atom as "the

key to the behavior of our inanimate
universe," Professor Barker traced
the history of scientific experiments
with the atom.
Discussing recent discoveries in
this field, he explained the discov-
ery of radioactivity and the work of
Becquerel, who found that "certain
(Continued on Page 6)
Hauptmann Is
Granted Stay
Of Execution
TRENTON, N. J., Oct. 15. - (P) -
Bruno Richard Hauptmann's execu-
tion was stayed indefinitely today
when the Court of Errors and Appeals
granted him an opportunity to appeal
his conviction in the Lindbergh kid-
nap-murder case to the United States
Supreme Court.
The court gave Egbert Rosecrans,
one of the defense attorneys, 30 days
in which to ask the Supreme Court
to review allegations that Haupt-
mann's constitutional rights were vi-

Social Work
Sessions To
BeginToday
Registration Of Delegates
To Begin At 9 A. M.;
1,000 Expected
Membership Cards
On Sale At Union
Harry Lynn Pierson Will
Speak On WPA And Its
MichiganApplication
The 23rd annual Michigan Con-
ference of Social Work will get un-
der way today with approximately 1,-
000 social workers from all over the
state expected to attend the four-day
meeting.
Registration of all delegates will be
handled at a desk in the second floor
corridor of the Union, which is head-
quarters for the conference. Regis-
tering will begin from 9 a.m. until
noon. today, and will be continued
throughout the four days.
Membership tickets in the confer-
ence, priced at $1, as well as luncheon
and dinner tickets, will be available
at the registration desk.
A daily bulletin will be issued to
delegates informing them of special
announcements, and notices will also
be posted on the bulletin board in the
lobby of the Union.
The conference will open officially
with a luncheon at 12:15 p.m. in
Room 319 of the Union. Miss Har-
riet J. Comstock, president of the
conference and sister of former gov-
ernor William J. Comstock, will pre-
side at the luncheon.
Fred R. Johnson, executive secre-
tary of the Michigan Children's Aid
Society, will be in charge of the af-
ternoon session to be held. at 2:30
p.m. in the Union ballroom.
At this meeting Harry Lynn Pier-
son, state administrator of the Works
Progress Administration, will speak
on "The Works Progress Administra-
tion as it Applies to Michigan," and
Dr. William Haber, administrator of
the State Emergency Relief Adminis-
tration and deputy director of the
State Works Progress Administra-
tion, will talk on "The Present Re-
lief Situation in Michigan."
The evening session of the confer-
ence, to be held at 7:30 p.m. in the
Union ballroom, will be in charge of
Prof. Arthur E. Wood of the sociology
department. The speaker will be
Dr. E. B. Swartz, consulting psychia-
trist at the Children's Center in De-
troit.
Dr. L. 0. Gisson
To Talky Today
About Sweden
'Circle Study Method' To
Be Illustrated By Noted
Author And Statesman
Modern methods of adult education
now employed in Sweden will be de-
scribed by Dr. Lector Oscar Olsson,
Swedish statesman, at 4:15 p.m. to-
day in Natural Science Auditorium.
"The Circle Study Method," the
topic of Dr. Olsson's address, is be-
ing used by Scandinavian religious,

labor, temperance, youth and cooper-
ative groups for the discussion of
many subjects of popular interest.
The talk is expected to be of interest
because of the activities of the Com-
munity Forum here during the win-
ter.
Dr. Olsson has served in the upper
house of the Swedish parliament
since 1913 and is a member of the sec-
tion of its financial committee deal-
ing with schools and universities. He
has made three previous visits to the
United States as a representatve of
his government and of the Interna-
tional Order of Good Templars.
He is the author of numerous books
and reports which are used as texts
for the "circle study method" in
Scandinavian countries.
The general public is invited to at-
tend the lecture, University officials
declared.
Alpha Nu To Hold
Freshman Smoker
Alpha Nu, honorary speech fra-
ternity and oldest society on the cam-
pus, will hold its first smoker of the

Over Ethiopia As Britain
Stages Huge Maneuvers

Italian

Bombers Sweep

English Naval Moves Off
Egyptian Shores Taken
As WarningTo Italy
Egypt Under Full
Control OfEngland
Observers Indicate Fleet
Will Be Kept Near Suez
For Indefinite Period
ALEXANDRIA, Egypt, Oct. 15.-(P)
- The British Navy, staging the big-
gest maneuvers ever held off the
shores of this ancient kingdom,'
served tacit notice on Italy today that
if Mussolini has any designs on Egypt,+
it is the British empire's might he
will have to face.
With the Egyptian Parliament and
Constitution suspended, the British
Navy, in effect, has taken over the
rule of Egypt, and Admiral Sir Wil-
liam Fisher has become not only the
Country's military dictator but di-
rector of its political destinies as well.
The British naval chief has full+
rein in arranging defense measures
and civic authorities have recognized+
the necessity of heeding his recom-
mendations in regard to all affairs
of Government.
Admiral Fisher took out the British
capital ships for the first time today'
to participate in combined maneuvers
with smaller craft.
Mass At Key Location
the maneuvers were held off the
coast between Alexandria and Port
Said, at the north end of the Suez
Canal, in an area which navalex-
perts said would be Italy's first ob-
jective in event of closing of the
canal.
It was believed the men-of-war
would put back into port Friday, but
this apparently was based only on
the fact that previous smaller weekly
maneuvers had always ended that
day.
Foreign military quarters in Lon-
don expressed the belief that the fleet
would be kept indefinitely in the
vicinity of Suez and Gibraltar, fol-
lowing unexplained cancellation of'
the cruise to Greek Waters.
The British Government has de-'
clined to conform to suggestions in
the French press that the fleet be+
withdrawn from the Mediterranean
and similar requests from Italy. Lon-
don observers said there was no rea-
son why almost the whole fleet
should not remain in the Mediterran-
ean as long as Europe is quiet.
Mediterranean Well Protected
London reports said that ships are
being moved from the Mediterranean
into the Red Sea and others from
the home fleet are going to the Medi-
terranean. A speech by Neville Cham-
berlain, chancellor of the exchequer,
was interpreted as meaning the grand
fleet will not be moved out of the
Mediterranean for a long time.
Although the Egyptian Govern-
ment accepted Britain's seizure of
control with little ado, the politicians
and press, in some cases reflecting
apparent Italian influence, intensified
their violent protests against being
tied to Great Britain's apron strings.
Pollock Heads
Civ. e rviee
Commission

Matrimonial Plans
Of Widow Include
Pair Of Murders
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 15. -(P) -
A blond, widowed cook with amazing
matrimonial intentions, slumped re-
pentant in a jail cell tonight while
police examined the ingredients of
this asserted concoction;
A plan to wed a pool hall operator
as her third husband.
Pay $50 to have him killed.
Use his presumed estate to pay far
the slaying of a street car operator's
wife.
Then - marry the street car op-
erator.
"I must have been crazy to have
such an idea," moaned thirty-four-
year-old Mrs. Lottie Crumley.
"I had no intention of marrying
her," 'said the pool hall operator,
whose late wife was nursed in her
fatal illness by Mrs. Crumley.
"Neither did I," echoed the street
car operator, who asserted his pres-
ent twelve-year-old marriage re-
mained a happy one and that Mrs.
Crumley was "a pest."
"For a long time my only pleas-
ure had been to ride on his street
car," Mrs. Crumley said, "often from
one end of the line to the other. I
would just sit and admire him."
Hull Describes
Threefold AimS
In Peace Plea
Secretary Of State Tells
Economic Perils Of War
In Radio Talk

Ethiopian Army Nearing
Invader's Left Flank As
Clash Looms
Makale Next Goal
Of Fascist Attack

Aerial Maneuvers
Ethiopian Outlet
Italian Objective

Show
To Sea

WASHINGTON, Oct. 15.- (A)-
Declaring that the "obsolete and
blood-stained instrument" of war.
cannot cure the world's economic ills
Secretary of State Hull today advo-
cated a threefold international effort
for peace and prosperity.
He called for "simultaneous action
of many countries" for
1. A "vigorous rebuilding of inter-
national trade."
2. A "gradual restoration of inter-
national monetary stability."
3. An international agreement
"upon the organization and principles
which will assure that all important
raw material will become available on
reasonable terms wherever they are
needed."
Hull's speech, regarded as of much
significancewas delivered by radio
on the program of the New York Her-
ald Tribune's annual forum on cur-
rent affairs.
No Nation Mentioned
His declaration that war cannot
achieve the hopes of peoples for a
"less difficult and more rewarding"
destiny comes at a time when Italian
spokesmen are declaring that Italy's
need for expansion is one justifica-
tion for the Ethiopian campaign.
Only last night Ambassador Au-
gusto Rosso declared at Boston that
expansidn is "an actual and physical
need of the Italian nation, and a
need which Mussolini is trying to sat-
isfy in order to keep the living stand-
ard of the Italian people at least at
its present level; in order to prevent
the restless forces of anarchy and
Bolshevism exploiting the hardships
of an economic life which only the
sound discipline of Fascism has been
able to make endurable." He also
spoke of Italy's need for raw ma-
terials.
Reverend Bush Is
Selected Moderator
The Rev. Benjamin J. Bush, of
Westminster Presbyterian Church,
Detroit, was elected to the office of
moderator last night in the Synod
of Michigan, a convention of Pres-
byterians from all over the state. Dr.
Bush was elected by acclamation, and
was nominated by the Rev. Roy E.
Vale, of the Woodward Avenue Pres-
byterian church in Detroit.
The meeting last night was con-
._ _n-3 - l. - .. r nso A

ADDIS ABABA, Oct. 15. - (P) -
Italian bombing planes swooped
over strategic sections, of Ethiopia
today while Emperor Haile Selassie
rallied his wild tribesmen to the de-
fense of the empire.
Sporadic fighting continued in the
southern sector but the main bodies
of 220,000 Ethiopian troops and 60,-
000 Italians apparently had not yet
come together.
While the huge army of Ethiopians
under Ras Desta Demtu was bearing
down on the invaders' left flank an-
other force of 200,000 strong was en-
trenched behind Jijiga and before
Harar. A terrific clash was expected
to come momentarily.
Bombs were dropped by Fascist
planes on Alaji, near Makale, and on
troops at Makale, 60 miles south of
Aduwa, an official communique said.
It asserted that there wre no cas-
ualties.
Supply Dump Blown Up
Reuters said Count Galeazzo Ciano,
Premier Mussolini's son-in-law, and
two other pilots were reported to have
blown up an ammunition dump south
of Makale, drawing fire from Ethi-
opian riflemen, who, however, failed
to hit any of the three planes.
Ethiopians also announced that
scouting planes had passed over Gota,
on the railroad to Djibouti, French
Somaliland, between Diredawa and
Awash. Still other of Mussolini's
planes roared low over Harar and
Diredawa, chief cities on the railroad,
and nearly the entire populace, badly
frightened, fled intothe hils.
This aerial activity indicated the
Italians were preparing to strike at
the strategic town of Makale and at
tihe railroad, Ethiopia's only outlet
to the sea.
There were new reports that Ethi-
opians are meeting with success in
flanking movements. A dispatch
from Djibouti said that a band of
warriors had penetrated into Italian
Eritrea, north of French Somaliland,
cutting off several Italian troops from
their base.
The Italians reported thus isolated
were those who had advanced into
the Ethiopian desert south of Mt.
Mussa Ali.
Ship 30,000 Rifles
A shipment of 30,000 foreign rifles
arrived at Jijiga Tuesday following
upon the action of the League of
Nations in lifting an arms embargo
against Ethiopia.
While the Italian planes struck
fear in the border sections, Haile Se-
lassie sent out huge contingents of
warriors to key points to meet ex-
pected Italian attacks from both the
north and the south.
More than 150,000 fresh troops, it
was said in official Addis Ababa
circles, will pass through the capital
this week, en route to the fronts, for
review by the emperor.
Haile Selassie Gpgsa, northern
chieftain and son-in-law of the Em-
peror, who has taken his northern
tribe over to the Italian cause, has
been condemned as a traitor. Ethi-
opianrs charged that Mussolini is
spending huge sums in attempts to
bribe Ethiopian chieftains.
The Reuters News Agency reported
that Italian military headquarters
at Aduwa had received accounts of
a revolt in Gojom province.
ROME, Oct. 15.--(A') -Italian
government spokesmen said tonight
Italy would keep her course in Africa
regardless of League of Nations sanc-
tions and would fight "even a Euro-
pean war is compelled."
The declaration - in which the
spokesman, however, declined to pre-
dict war in Europe - came after a
day in which the holy city of Aksum,
called the spiritual rock of the Ethi-
opian empire, was occupied peaceful-
ly by the second Italian army corps
under Gen. Pietro Maravigna, and in
which Italian war correspondents in
the Omager Setit region of Ethi-

Five Persons Named To
Committee; Two Will Be
AppointedLater
Prof. James K. Pollock of the po-
litical science department was named
yesterday by Governor Fitzgerald to
head a commission which is to draft
a civil service law for Michigan.
Former-Regent Edmund C. Shields
was also named a member of the
commission.
Only five persons were named to
the commission, which later will in-
clude seven members. The five ap-
pointees will study the need for such
a law and outline provisions of the
act, Governor Fitzgerald said.
The two additional members will
be named within a few days, the gov-
ernor said, and the state administra-
tive board will be asked for an ap-

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