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November 21, 1935 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-21

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The Weather

Unsettled, probably some
rain or snow, eoler in north
portion today.

- - -.d
ig4r

Efrt igan

4:3att

Editorials
Real Student Opinion
Should Prevail ...
Why No Nobel Prize? .....

VOL. XLVI. No. 46 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1935

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Ethiopian
Win Twice
fFrom Foes
Mussolini's Forces Receiv
First Setback In March
Of Conquest
Italy Awaits New
Counter-Offensive
Settlement To Be Refused
If I Duce Is Allowed
'Rewards For Crime'
(By The Associatea r-ress)
WITH THE ITALIAN ARMY ON
THE NORTHERN ETHIOPIAN
FRONT, Nov. 20. - (Exchange Tele-
graph Agency)-The Italian head-
quarters staff admitted today that an
Ethiopian force had made a success-
ful night attack on a column of Ital-
ian troops in camp near Hauzien, in-
flicting heavy Italian losses.
Among the casualties, it was stated,
was Capt. G. Rinaldi, commanding a
cavalry detachment.
LONDON, Nov. 20.-(P)--Mus-
solini's march of conquest into Ethi-
opia received its first setback Wednes-
day with reports that the Ethiopians
had won two sharp engagements on
the Southern front.
At the same time the Roman le-
gions, heavily intrenched around Ma-
kale, were awaiting a big Ethiopian
counter-offensive in the north.
Officers said that thousands of
Ethiopians were massing in southern
Tigre province and that one column
even was marching on Selicot, only
eight miles south of Fascist-occupied
Makale.
Military observers are uncertain
whether these developments signal a
change of tactics in Ethiopian war-
fare. Until now the natives have re-
treated without resistance, except in
minor skirmishes, and have fortified
themselves in the impassible moun-
tain regions to the south of Makale,
awaiting a further Italian movement
in the north.
Counter-Drive Possible
It was felt that either the pending
visit of Emperor Haile Selassie to the
front will result in a counter-offen-
sive, or that the movement on Selicot
was made to appease the more impa-
tient war chiefs who are restive as
result of the Ethiopian's defensive
tactics.
Reports of the decisive Ethiopian
victories-but at the cost of hundreds
of casualties-reached Addis Ababa
from the southern front, where Haile
Selassie encouraged his defenders in
person.
The successful ambuscade of a
train of 72 Italian trucks, carrying'
Somali warriors and munitions, was
described in unofficial reports from
Harar.
More than 150 Somalis were killed
or wounded while Ethiopian casual-
ties were estimated in excess of 300.
The battle, south of Sasa Baneh on
the left bank of the River Faf an, was
waged without quarter.
At the same time it was reliably
reported that 1,000 of the empire's
crack marksmen, under Fitaurari
(Commander) Bakala Ayela, had
halted an Italian push in an impor-
tant pass in the Radowa Hills, in-
flicting heavy losses.
These hills are about 50 miles

southeast of Sasa Banch, to the east
of the River Fafan, and about 175
miles southeast of Jipiga, key Ethi-
opian city of the south.
How To Combat Tanks
Wolde Giorgis, commanding Ethi-
opian troops which, as announcement
stated, captured six Italian tanks and
killed six Italian officers at Anele on
Nov. 12, arrived in Addis Ababa and
told the Associated Press:
"We do not fear tanks. Once we
are near them they are lost."
He said the six tanks were captured
by cutting them off from the infantry.
Then the Ethiopians poured gasoline
over them and set them afire, "the
heat forcing the occupants to sur-
render."
GENEVA, Nov. 20.-(/P) - Ethiopia
served notice on the League of Na-
tions today it will make no peace
that will permit Italy "to reap the
rewards of its crime."
Answering Italy's Nov. 11 note to
the powers, an Ethiopian note flatly
refused to entertain any proposal

Prof. Abbot Reveals
SAll In Inadvertent
Air, Conversatio
Why does Dr. Luther Purdom use
safety razor to avoid cutting him
I self? How was Prof. Waldo Abbo
able to be back on the job broadcast
ing six days after an operation fo
appendicitis?
e Such personal inquiries were direct
ed to Professor Abbot, director o
1 University broadcasting, lately. H
was greatly puzzed. By no amoun
of head-scratching was he ableht
discover how this information ha
become known to people throughou
the state.
' The mystery persisted, until it wa
learned that a personal conversation
between Professor Abbot and Profes-
I sor Purdom had been on the air six
minutes before the beginning of the
latter's talk on the University pro-
gram Sunday.
The University wires to Detroit were
open 15 minutes before the program
1 for a test and the Detroit operato
carelessly threw the switch, putting
the University of Michigan on the
air six minutes before the program
(should have started. All of the con-
versation held in the studio was
broadcast, much to the surprise of the
two professors.
From now on, Professor Abbot said,
he is going to put his speakers at
their ease before they go on the air
by conversing in a sign language.
Local Charity
Workers Start
'35 Campaign
Prof. Charles Gordy Will
Direct Community Fund
Drive In University
With the slogan, "Be A Good
Neighbor," the Ann Arbor Communi-
ty Fund organization yesterday start-
ed its drive for a 1935 total of $55,-
000 with a "kick-off" breakfast$for
workers given at the Masonic Temple
yesterday morning.
Cone W. Lighthall announced as
a start for the campaign that gifts
totaling $1,260 had already been sub-
scribed by various local industries.
Workmen at the Hoover Steel Ball
Co., of which he is general chairman,
contributed $503 of this total, or more
than $2 per worker, he stated. George
J. Burke, local attorney, also spoke,
commending the spirit of the drive as
evidence in its slogan.
In charge of the institutions divi-
sion of the drive is Emory J. Hyde,
President of the University of Michi-
gan Alumni Association. Through his
unit are solicited contributions from
non-industrial institutions of the city.
The drive in the University itself is
under the direction of Prof. Charles
P. Gordy of the College of Engineer-
ng.
Debate Red Scare
In Capital Schools
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20.-- -
Charges of communistic teachings in
capital schools resulted today in the
Board of Education calling for exam-
ination of all textbooks.
Members of the Federation of Cit-
izens' Associations criticized three
textbooks and eight other volumes
recommended in senior high schools
for what they declared were passages
written by "well-known communistic
writers."
George E. Sullivan, Federation
president, demanded that the school
board determine who was responsible
for introduction of the books in cap-

ital schools.I

Japan Irked
At Set-Back
a In Provinces
it
r overnment Officials Hold
Conciliation Conference
If In Nanking
t Army Officers Are
t AnnoyedAt Delay
1 'Japanese Will Deal Fairly
With Crisis,' Minister Of
War Declares
TOKIO, Nov. 21.- (Thursday) -
(P) - Japanese military authorities
are "highly displeased" at the defi-
nite setback to the North China auto-
nomy movement, the Rengo (Jap-
anese) News Agency reported today
from China.
The set-back as attributed to the
unwillingness of important Chinese
military leaders to join in the scheme.
Japanese sources said that "machina-
tions" of the Nanking government
are responsible for the attitude of the
Chinese generals.
Governor han Fu-Chu of Shan-
tung, whose adhesion to the plan of
autonomy is necessary if Shantung
is to be included in the "independent
area" was reported to have informed
General Sun-Cheh-Yuan, one of the
leading autonomists, that he would be
unable to go to Pieping for a confer-
ence "because of the pressure of offi-
cial business."
Japanese military officials in
Tientsin, Rengo dispatches said, are
"anxious lest the autonomy move-
ment degenerate into a personal bick-
ering between the Chinese leaders."
"Should French intrigues disturb
the peace of North China," the Rengo
(gency continued, "The Japanese
army may be compelled to take defi-
nite action."
(By The Associated Press)
A far-reaching campaign for the
independence of North China abrupt-
ly slowed up Wednesday and Japanese
army leaders in China were reported
to be both annoyed and impatient.
The delay was attributed to a con-
ference in Nanking between General-
issimo Ching Kai-Shek, virtual dic-
tator of the Chinese national govern-
ment, and Akira Ariyoshi.
Japanese officers were understood
to consider the meeting a conciliatory
gesture by Japan and to resent it.
After the conference, Ambassador
Ariyoshi told the Associated Press:
"Gen. Ching Kai-Shek has given me
his solemn assurance that Japan has
no cause for apprehension regarding
North China."
Although the autonomy movement
was slowed up, reports indicated it is
inevitable that it will be carried
through to completion.
Japan's minister of war, Gen.
Yoshiyuki Kawashima, said in Tokio
that if the Nanking government sent
troops to the northern provinces his
country "must take action because it
"would inevitably produce a serious
situation."
He asserted Washington and Lon-
don "need not be concerned . . . be-
cause of Japan's manner of dealing
with that crisis will be fair and just."
A source of the Japanese foreign
office attributed the independence
movement in part to American and
British currency policies - Washing-
ton's silver purchase program and
London's support of the Chinese gov-
ernment's new currency plans.
Leaders in North China were in-
structed by Nanking not to negotiate
with the Japanese on the ground that

the issue is a national one. I

Board Votes
On Women's
Hours Today
1 12:30 A.M. Rule Effective
If Representatives Pass
Council Proposal
Board May Block
T Rule Temporarily
Jean Seeley Says Group
Must Act Independently
Of CampusOpinion
By CHARLOTTE D. RUEGER
The fate of women's Friday night
hours will be determined at 4:15 p.m.
today when the question will be put
to a vote of the members of the Board
of Representatives.
In a surprise vote Monday, the Un-
dergraduate Council of the League
directly reversed the unanimous opin-
ion against a change of hours ex-
pressed by both the Panhellenic and
Assembly Boards a month ago.
Should the change from 1:30 a.m.
to 12:30- a.m. be rejected by a ma-
jority vote of the Board, the Council,
only by a unanimous vote, may re-
pass it.
The Board of Representatives is
composed of members of the Panhel-
lenic Board and the Assembly Board
- 40 sorority and 36 unaffiliated un-
dergraduate women. The League
Council is made up of 16 seniors and
one junior, but the Board of Repre-
sentatives has a majority of junior
women.
Both the Panhellenic and Assembly
Boards are directly representative of
University women, their members be-
ing elected to their posts. The Coun-
cil is an appointive group, its mem-
bers being selected on the basis of
the merit system.
Jean Seeley, '36, president of the
Council, in addressing that body be-
fore the vote Monday, declared:;"We
must act independently of campus
opinion."
Miss Seeley and Winifred Bell, '36,
chairman of the Judiciary Council,
will be present at the meeting of the
Board today and attempt to explain
the action of the Undergraduate
Council. Maureen Kavanagh, '36,
presid'ent of Assembly, will preside
at the meeting, and Jane Arnold, '36,
president of the Panhellenic Board,
will act as secretary.
In voting on the change of hours,
Miss Seeley said, "The council kept
three principles in mind. They are:
"1. As a Council representative of
every campus woman, we feel a defi-
nite responsibility in making housing
rules and regulations.
"2. Since campus opinion is lib-
(Continued on Page 5)
Lord Jellicoe,
British Naval
Leader, Dies
Led Fleet At Battles Of!
Kiel And Jutland; Taken
By Chill At 75
LONDON, Nov. 20.-(P)-Lord
Jellicoe, Britain's naval leader in the
World War, who bottled up the Ger-
man fleet in the Kiel Canal, squashed
the U-boat offensive and led the fleet
at the Battle of Jutland, died today.
Lord Jellicoe was 75 years old. He
has long been in poor health and

never recovered fully from bronchitis
contracted in 1931 after staying too
long in a Turkish bath.
The immediate cause of his death
was understood to have been a chill
caught while attending outdoor ex-
ercises on Armistice Day.
An attempt to convey the news of
his death to Earl Beatty, who also
played a leading part in the Battle
of Jutland and was almost equally as
prominent as Jellicoe in the naval ac-
tivities of the World War, disclosed
that Lord Beatty also is ill.
His residence said he was in bed
and unable to answer the telephone.
John Rushworth Jellicoe, created
Viscount Jellicoe of Scapa in 1918
and Earl Jellicoe in 1925, entered the
British Navy in 1872 and had a long
and distinguished career.
He was in command of the Grand
Fleet during the war from 1914 to
1916, when he was made First Lord
of the Admiralty, then Chief of the
Fleet. He retired in 1924.
From early youth he followed the
sea. He came of a seafaring family

Cox Chosen J-Hop Head
As State Street Ekes Out
Victory Over Washtenaw

SHistorical China' Passing As
Japanese Invade Territory

Dr. Stanton Says Start Of
Chinese Civilization Was
In Captured Provinces
By BERNARD WEISSMAN
"The passing of historic China"
was the way Dr. John W. Stanton of
the history department yesterday
characterized the projected Japanese
occupation of five northern Chinese
provinces.
These five provinces, he declared,
are not only the second richest sec-
tion of all China, but were the original
center from which the whole of Chi-
nese civilization has developed.
Dr. Stanton, who spent two years
in China and six months in this par-
ticular section, said that this latest
Japanese move is another step - the
most important thus far -in the
gradual partition of Chinese territory
by Japan and Russia in a bitter
struggle for supremacy in Eastern
Asia.
This struggle, which has been going
on since 1895, has culminated in re-
cent years in the extension of Soviet
influence to Outer Mongolia and Chi-,
nese Turkestan and by the establish-
ment of the puppet state of Manchu-
kuo by Japan, Dr. Stanton continued.
He explained that Japan's contem-

plated action also is motivated by its
desire to maintain important markets
in northern China, which, he said,
are being threatened by a Chinese
industrial revolution and a conse-
quent boom in Chinese industry.
Further moves and counter-moves
of expansion by Japan and Russia are
foreseen by Dr. Stanton, and he re-
gards an eventual clash between the
two as inevitable.
He deplored the 'Japanese policy as
an out-and-out violation of the nine
power pact of 1922, but said that al-
though millions of dollars worth of
American investments are being af-
fected, our state department's atti-
tude so far has been limited to formal
protests.
He likened Japan's strategy in act-
ing at the present time with the
world's attention diverted by the
Italo-Ethiopian crisis to the policy
of Michigan football teams of "watch-
ing for the breaks."
The five provinces which Japan
plans to incorporate in an indepen-
dent state under her influence for
possible union with Manchukuo, are
chiefly agricultural, but also contain
the most important cities of north-
ern China, including Tientsin and
Peking.
The acquiscence to Japan's actions
by the Chinese national government
t ontnuea (n Page 6t

Old Sol Visible For

First Time

Since

Nov. 9, Yesterday
Old Sol was visible to Ann Arbor
for the first time in 11 days yester-
day when it shone for 20 minutes.
Not for its lack of sunshine, how-
ever, has November been an unusual
month, Miss Mary E. Lindsey of the
astronomy department said last night.
The unique aspect of this month's
weather has been the small daily
temperature range, the difference
between the mercury readings at 7
a.m. and 7 p.m.
Excepting Nov. 11 when the tem-
perature range was 19.7 degrees, the
daily temperature range has varied
between 8.5 degrees on Tuesday and
2.7 on Nov. 13.
So far this month there have been
15 cloudy days, three partly cloudy
days, and one clear day. A clear day
is when the sun is visible more than 70
per cent of the time, a partly cloudy
day when it is visible between 30
and 70 per cent of the time, and a
cloudy day when it is visible less than
30 per cent of the time.
November, she pointed out, is tra-
ditionally a cloudy month. Last year
there were 21 cloudymdays, seven part-
ly cloudy days, and two clear days.
Interfraternity
Council To Hold
Pledge Banquet
More than 600 fraternity pledges
will attend a banquet given in their
honor by the Interfraternity Coun-
cil at 6 p.m. Monday in the Union,
George R. Williams, '36, president of
the Council, stated last night.
The president of every house has
pledged his fraternity's support for
the banquet, the first of its kind,
which is expected to be an annual
affair, Williams said.
President Ruthven, who will be the
principal speaker, Dean Joseph A.
Bursley, Dean Edward H. Kraus of
the literary college, and Dean Her-
bert C. Sadler of the engineering col-
lege will be present.
Trigon fraternity will receive the
interfraternity scholarship cup. Its
members of the executive committee
of the Council will be guests.
Turkish Dictator's
Daughter Is Killed

Haber To Talk
At Convention
Of Accountants
Meetings Will Open Here
Tomorrow; Blough And
AltmeyerToSpeak
More than 150 Michigan account-
ants will come to the Union tomorrow
for their eleventh annual conference.
Heading the list of speakers is Ar-
thur J. Altmeyer, of Washington, a
member of the new United States So-
cial Security Board; Carman C.
Blough, also of Washington, assistant
director of the Federal Securities and
Exchange Commission; and Dr. -Wil-
liam Haber of Lansing, deputy ad-
ministrator of the Michigan Work1
Progress Administration.
Mr. Altmeyer will address the after-
noon session at 2 p.m. on "The Sig-
nificance of the Social Security Act."
Dr. Haber will follow him speaking
on "Social Security Act As It Applies
to the Michigan Situation," and Mr.
Blough will discuss "The Accountant
and the Securities and Exchange
Commission." Dean Clare E. Griffin
of the School of Business Administra-
tion will preside.
"In view of the wide discussion ovei
the Social Securities Act, passed by
the recent Congress, and its consti-
tutionality, Mr. Altmeyer's address
will be of particular interest," said
members of the faculty of the School
of Business Administration, which,
with the Michigan Association of Cer-
tified Public Accountants, is sponsor-
ing the conference.
Sessions of the conference are open
to the conference, those in charge
said.
Col. Henry W. Miller, head of the
mechanical drawing department of
the engineering college, will address
the accountants at a banquet at 6:30
p.m. in the Union, speaking on "The
Current Military Situation in Eu-
(Continued on Page 2)
Toastmasters Fete
4 New Members
Four new members of Toastmast-
ers, speakers' society, were honored at
a dinner last night in the Union.
They are Russell F. Anderson,
Grant Howell, Edward Litchfield and
Thomas Groehn, all '36.
Gerhard Williams, '36L, presided,
nrvrir|i T^In:- ~ T- - 1--11 , Tn,

Oyler Elected President
In Close Race; United
Engineers Dominate
Sherwood To Head
Junior Engineers
Washtenaw Literary Class
Cuts Margin Of State As
Delano, Two Others Win
One of the most hotly-contested
class elections in history was run off
yesterday afternoon when junior stu-
dents in the literary and engineering
college flocked to the polls to award
the major share of the spoils to the
State Street Party and the United
Engineers.
It was a day of surprising results
end bitter disappointments to many
favorites.
Benjamin Cox, Phi Kappa Psi, of
the United Engineers, overturned the
political dopesters' calculations when
he defeated Rush Bowman, Delta
Upsilon, of the Consolidated Engi-
neers, for the chairmanship of the
J-Hop by a vote of 88 to 78.
The unexpectedly large turnout in
the literary college proved a genuine
surprise. Approximately 320 votes
were cast during the two hours and
a half in which the polls were open,
as State Street emerged with a nar-
row victory marred by the loss of the
post of treasurer and two J-Hap com-
mitteeman jobs.
Hard-Fought Presidency
Thomas Oyler, of Beta Theta Pi,
the State Street nominee for presi-
dent, was returned a 146 to 142 vic-
tor over Richard Mavis, Phi Delta
Theta, of the Washtenaw Party. The
presidential fight was characteristic
of a harrowing afternoon of nip-and-
tuck battles which caused many jun-
ior electioneers to which they had
campaigned for their favorites just a
little harder.
Beth Turnbull, State Street can-
didate for vice-president, eked out a
145 to 142 victory over Betty Ann
Wills, her opponent of the Washte-
naw ticket. Jane O'Farral, State
Street candidate for secretary, suc-
2eeded in besting Nancy Olds of the
Washtenaw Party, 146 to 140, but
Fred DeLano, Washtenaw candidate
for treasurer, gave election partici-
pants something of a shock when it
was discovered that he had beaten
Louis Goldberg, State, by two votes,
144 to 142.
An Independent Party in the liter-
ary college ran far behind the two
major machines, polling between 22
and 30 votes for the various positions.
Ballots Rechecked
After the literary college students
had cast their ballots in Room 25
Angell Hall, the results were an-
nounced in rather vague fashion and
the assumption was that State Street
had swept the four major offices. A
~heck-up by The Daily disclosed a
pluralitydin favor of DeLano, how-
ever, and a recount on the voting
machines was deemed advisable by
William R. Dixon, '36, president of
the Men's Council, who is in charge
of the elections.
Dixon, who possesses theonly keys
to the machines, re-tabulated the
vote in the presence of Goldberg and
two other witnesses about 10 p.m.
yesterday, and the victory of DeLano
was pronounced official.
The wild State-Washtenaw battle
was reminiscent of the strife that has
occurred in these groups' clashes in
former years.' In 1933, the State
Street men, then freshmen, emerged
the victors in a heated election. In
1934 the election, termed "the dirtiest
in history," was thrown out and a
substitute election in which only mild
interest was evidenced took place
shortly after.
The State Street Party won three

of the five literary college J-Hop
committeeman positions. Homer La-
(Continued on Page 2)
Loomis' Condition
Is Reported Better
The condition of Philander S. Loo-
mis, '37, victim of an auto crash which
nnnim-pr a nn'..'r, 0.'..-r. .

Professor Hayden Goes From
Hot To Cold Via Orient Wars

From the intense heat of the tropic,
Philippines to the bitter cold of Si-
berian wastes will be the hazardous
journey to be attempted Monday by
Prof. Joseph R. Hayden of the po-
litical science department, vice-gov-
ernor-general of the Philippine
Islands.
Professor Hayden's route will take
him through the troubled areas of
North China, beset by Japanese in-
vaders, and Manchukuo, puppet state
of the Nipponese. Then he will be
catapulted 4,000 miles across the
frozen Soviet desert lands on the
famed trans-Siberian railroad.
Many of Professor Hayden's friends
here are of the belief that the sudden
Phn O, af tfMD~rn ~ti imav',he harm-

Mrs. Hayden, a daughter and a 12-1
year-old son will return to Paris byl
way of the Mediterranean route,
meeting the Professor in the French
capital in January. The oldest
daughter left for Paris some months
ago and is now studying there, ac-
cording to Dr. Louis P. Hall, father
of Mrs. Hayden.
The Haydens are expected here
sometime in January, Professor'
Reeves said, and Professor Hayden
will resume his work in the political
science department the second semes-
ter. He will again teach his course
in Far Eastern affairs, according to
Professor Reeves. Long regarded as
an authority of Philippine affairs, he
has been on sabbatical leave since the
fa11 of 192 when Governnr-gonera1

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