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November 30, 1935 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

The Weather
Partly cloudyntorcloudy, snow
flurries in north, slightly
warmer i3n west and north to-
day. Sunday cloudy.

\ LI e

3k luauCi1


A Plan For Organized
Fraternity Education..
An Analysis Of The
'International Situation'



Regents Make
Two Changes
In Graduationi
Date For CommencemenT
Program Advanced T
Saturday Afternoon
November Meeting
Of Regents Is Held
Graduation Address To B
Delivered By Presiden
Commencement in June, 1936, wil
not be held at 9 a.m. Monday, whic
has formerly been the custom, but
will take place at 5 p.m. on the Sat-
urday of the preceding week, it wa
decided by the Board of Regents in
their November meeting yesterday.
The President of the University will
also "preferably give the Commence-
ment address," it was announced.
A committee which will make up
the Bureau of University Archives was
also established by the Board, and
the committee will "preserve, tabu-
late, and conserve all documents re-
lating to the history of the Univer-
sity." Dr. Frank E. Robbins, as-
sistant to the president, will be chair-
man of the committee, and other
members will be Dean-Emeritus Mor-
timer E. Cooley, Shirley Smith, Dr.
Randolph Adams, Prof. Lewis G. Van-
derVelde, and Mr. Wilfred B. Shaw.
Dr. Paul Jeserich was appointed to
the post-graduate committee on Med-
ical Education, and Dr. Grover C.
Penberthy, Detroit, was appointed
non-resident University lecturer in
surgery for the year 1935-1936.
Prof. Shirley W. Allen and Prof.
Donald M. Matthews were granted
leaves of absence. Professor Allen
will have leave from April 20 to June
22, 1936, for the study and man-
agement of forests in the various
national parks and from Sept. 20 to
Nov. 25, 1936, will study forestry con-
servation in Europe. Professor Mat-
thews will get his leave for the sec-
', d semester of the present year to
afcumulate materials for his text
Prof. W. H. Worell, Prof. Cloyde E.
Love, and Prof. I. L. Sharfman were
also granted leaves.
The Regents added $150 to the
Delta Omicron musical sorority scho-
larship fund, and accepted a gift of
$800 from the National Committee on
Mental Hygiene as an aid for the
dementia praecox research being car-
ried on by Prof. Konstantin Lowen-
berg and Prof. Albert M. Barrett.
The Board re-appointed Mrs. Flor-
entine C. Heath to the Board of Gov-
ernors for the Martha Cook Building
for a term of three years.
Finishes Long
Hop To Manila
Thousands Hail Americans
On Arrival After Flight
Of 8,000 Miles
MANILA, Nov. 29.-()-The China
Clipper swept to a landing on Manila
Bay today, completing an 8,000-mile
flight with the first load of air-mail
ever carried across the Pacific ocean.
While thousands lining the shore
and scores of boats in the harbor set

up a terrific din, the 25-ton trans-
port circled the city a dozen times, ac-
companied by army and navy planes,
and then settled down and taxied up
to the landing float.
She landed at 2:31 a.m. today East-
ern Standard Time, endingan epoch-
making flight from Alameda, Calif.,
where she took off a week ago.
The crew, led by Capt. Edwin C.
Musick, veteran Pan-American Air-
ways pilot, was taken from the float
as scores of craft clustered about.
They were welcomed by Rear-Ad-
miral Orin G. Murfin and Maj.-Gen.
Frank Parker.
On a rooftop nearby were Manuel
Quezon, newly inaugurated president
of the Philippine commonwealth, and
Frank Murphy, United States high
Amid the confusion, a government
mail boat was beside the Clipper re-
moving 1,400 pounds.of airmail which
was rushed to the Manila postoffice
for delivery.
One letter, from President Frank-
lin D. Roosevelt to President Quezon,


Law Faculty Works To Abolish
RefugeFor Fleeing Criminals
Seek To Abolish Immunity cooperating by drafting model sta-
En j ed Vioator Of tutes for crime control through re-
Enjoyed By Violators Of ciprocal legislation or interstateco
Inter-State Laws pacts.
___Originating last October in a con-
By MARSHALL D. SHULMAN ference called in New Jersey, the
Criminals thumbilig their noses at Commission now is composed of dele-
pantng herffson te ohersid ofgates from each state, who are meet-
the state line will soon have to keep ing this week-end in New York to
ordeedi ifegisotihef culty of made for the solution of various in-
sieedhmmersawfcthelfacultyptof.terstate crime problems.
thelawshool is adoed. m I Prof. John B. Waite will attend the
Problems arising from immunity meeting to present for consideration
gained by fugitives from crimes in- the solution of problems on which
volving state boundaries have led to members of the faculty have been
the formation of the Interstate Crime working, under the direction of Dean
Commission, an organization of law Henry M. Bates. Similar specific
enforcement officials and authorities, problems have been assigned to each
with which 26 leading law schools, in- of the law schools cooperating in the
cluding that of the University, are effort.
The specific problem on which the
educed Public faculty here have been working con-
cerns the punishment by a given state
of an actor (assumed to be within
D ebt Prom ised the jurisdiction of the state at the
time of the trial):
SBy Roosevelt (1) whose physical act was done
within the state but produced its ef-
___-__ fect outside the state.
(2) whose physical act was done_
Government Has Reached outside the state but produced an
Peak Of Appropriations, effect within the state.
(3) whose physical act and its ef-
President Says fect may both have been outside the
state, but so close to the boundary
ATLANTA, Nov. 29. - (P) - Presi- line that the precise location is un-
lent Roosevelt declared today the certain.
government has passed the "peak of The recommendation of the facul-
appropriations," and announced co- ty, after consideration of the prob-
incidentally the substantial achieve- lems above, suggests, for the first two
ment of the administration employ- situations, a simple statue investing
ment goal. the proper courts of the state with
"We can look forward with assur- power to try a defendant if either his
ance to a decreasing deficit," Mr. act or the effect of his act occurred
Roosevelt told a vast throng at within the state. As to the third
Ieorgia "homecoming" day in his (Continued on Ps ge 6)

Brazil's President

V l

English Adamant In Effort Business Men Top
To Force League Ruling .S
At Committee Meeting anks Of Sartorial
i T "s - &*n - ws Al ," -r


Laval Issues Ultimatum
As Mussolini Threatens
Attack On British Fleet


-Associated Press Photo
President Getulio Vargas of Bra-
zil (above), greatly strengthened
the position of the government by
successfully crushing the Com-
munist uprising. No small part of
this success was due to his own
personal appearance in the federal
district's fighting zones.
Report Capture
of Leader In
Brazilian Revolt
Crushing- Revolt Alleged
To Have Strengthened
Position Of Vargas
RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov. 29.-P(A)-
Dispatches from Recise reported to-
night the arrest of Lamartine Cou-
tinho, alleged leader of the Recise
branch of this week's abortive Bra-
zilian revolt, in which at least 1,300
persons were seized.
Coutinho was said to have been
brought to Recise from Deguita, a
small town in the interior of the state
of Pernambuco, where he was de-
President Getulio Vargas, who po-
litical observers thought had streng. -
thened his position as a result of the
crushing of the rebellion, received

"As things stand today and in the
light of a definite and continuing
economic improvement, we have
passed the peak of appropriations;
revenues, without the imposition of
new taxes, are increasing."
3,125,000 Given Jobs
Repeating determination to end the
dole, Mr. Roosevelt announced that
3,125,000 had been taken off relief
rolls and were at work on last Wed-
Orders already have been issued, he
added, for the remainder of 3,500,000
employables to go to work.
Besides reviewing social and eco-
nomic changes, the President com-
pared financial conditions today andC
in "those fool's paradise years before
the crash."
"We were insolvent," he said; "to-
day we are solvent.
"Your government says to you:
'You cannot borrow your way out of
debt; but you can invest ybur way
into a sounder future.'"
Discussing the rise in the national
debt, Mr. Roosevelt said:
"Into the ears of many of you have
been dinned the cry that your gov-
ernment is piling up an unconscion-
able and backbreaking debt."
Bankers Set Limit High
Then he told for the first time that
in a talk "with many of the great
bankers" who "flocked to Washing-
ton" in the crisis of 1933, these finan-
ciers agreed the government would
have to go further into debt."
"I asked them what they thought
the maximum national debt of the
United States could rise to without
serious danger to the national credit,''
he said.
"Their answers, remembering this
was in the spring of 1933, were that
the country could safely stand a na-
tional debt of between 55 and 70
billion dollars."
He said lie replied he had no in-
tention then or now of permitting
such a debt.
"I told them then that only a mod-
erate increase in the debt for the next
few years seemed likely and justified.
That objective holds good today.
"The credit of the government is
today higher than that of any other
nation in the world, in spite of at-
tacks on the credit made by thosefew
individuals and organizations which
seek to dictate to the administration
and to the Congress how to run the
national treasury and how to let the
needy starve."
Death Of Kin Was
Ordered By Lorenz
NEW YORK, Nov. 29.-(P)-Dr.
Adolf Lorenz, famed Viennese sur-
geon, disclosed today that two mem-
bers of his own family were hastened
to their graves through a form of
"mercy killing" to prevent unneces-
sary suffering from lingering illness.
Dr. Lorenz, here for his annual
professional visit, said the two were
the first wife of his son, Dr. Albert

Annual Galens
Drive Planned

For Dec. 6 -



Tag Sale For Benefit Of
Crippled Children Will
Commence Next Friday

Galens will conduct their seventh thousands of messageso
annual drive to raise money for the from organizations of
benefit of the crippled children in the throughout the nation, it
C University Hospital on Dec. 6 and 7, nounced officially.
according to John B. Wood, '36M, A delegation of congress
president of this honorary society for ed him, offering their congr
unior and senior medical students. The President gave great
This society uses the money from the government's success
these annual drives to maintain a Joao Gomes Ribeiro, minis
manual training workshop on the Vargas cited Ribeiro's r
ninth floor of the Hospital for all the all army posts in which h(
handicapped children who come "on traitors will fall the m
there. Out of the funds . to be col- of all patriots and the h;
.ected this year, a library will be army, which continues vi
addedto theworkshop. dthe defense of the nation.
Since a year ago, 646 children have ________
been enrolled in the Galen shop. Of D lare
this number, 438 of the unfortunates Censor
,anged in age from 7 to 13. For Eritrean_
A manual training instructor is re-
tained by the society during the en~ -
tire year, and materials for the proj- ASMARA, Eritrea, Nov. 2
Acts of the children, whether in wood, Eritrea's new high commis
leather work or in weaving, are pro- nounced a "rather strict"c
vided for by the gifts. today on news dispatches
While most of the proceeds of the northern African war front
drive go to the support of this shop Under the censorship, d
for the year, the drive is held shortly a press reception at theX
before Christmas so that a Christmas information of Italian milil
party can be given for the children. may be given and no nam
Only a small portion of the receipts manders, including that of
go toward this party, however. missioner himself, may ben
Members of the society will be sta- (Marshal Pietro Badog
tioned in all the main points of the new high commissionerc
campus, as well as downtown, selling and commander in chief o
tags. As has been the custom in the ian armies in east Africa.)
past, fraternities and sororities will Reporters will be held,
be given the opportunity to contribute for what their newspapers
as a group. high commissioner stated.

of support
all kinds
t was an-
smen visit-
t credit for
to Gen.
ter of war.
nessage to
. said that
ate of the
gilance in
29. - (P) -
sioner an-
from the
isclosed at
palace, no
tary moves
es of com-
f the com-
lio is the
of Eritrea
f the Ital-
print, the

Italian Warning Is j
Denied By London
Italian 'Death Squad' Of
125 Pilots Prepared To
Dive On Enemy Ships
ROME, Nov. 29.- (A') -Italy stands
ready to attack the British Mediter-
ranean fleet if an international oil
embargo is declared against her, un-
official but responsible sources in
Rome said today.
The most critical turn in European
affairs hinging on the Italo-Ethiopian
conflict in East Africa since the start
of Premier Mussolini's campaign of
occupation found Great Britain,
mainspring of the sanctions move-
ment, adamant in a determination to
enforce the embargo.
London officialdom denied Musso-
lini had warned he would attempt to
destroy the British Mediterranean
fleet, but in Paris officials reported
that Vittorio Cerruti, Italian ambas-
sador, repeated to Premier Pierre La-
val yesterday Italy's previous warn-
ing that an oil embargo might mean
Italy's counter-program, evolved in
a desperate attempt to beat the
League of Nations sanctions program,
was described as having as a core
an attack on Britain's Mediterranean
naval contingent by an aerial "death
squad." A force of 125 pilots each
carrying a single great bomb, would
dive on "enemy" warships to certain
These sources predicted stiff re-
sistance, perhaps another World war,
should Italy be cut off from needed
oil supplies by joint action of the
nations subscribing to the league
Hitler Declares
Germany Will
'Protect Itself'
Will Not Rely On Power
Of League Of Nations;
'Obscure Caesars' Jeered
BERLIN. Nov. 29. -(A)- Adolf
Hitler served terse notice on the world
tonight that "The German people will
furnish their own protection."
In a brief allusion to international
affairs during a speech before his
biggest indoor audience, the Reichs-
chancellor declared:
"We will rely on our own power
- notthat of the League of Nations."
Plainly in a happy mood, Der Fueh-
rer expounded his own philosophy of
popular dictatorships before an over-
flow throng at the opening of the new
Deutschland Halle - a vast stadium'
resembling a football arena with a'
Answering his own question, "What
makes a dictator popular?," he as-
"I became popular by opposing so-
called popular opinion."
The Reichschancellor declared his
15 years struggle to power had made
the Nazi movement strong and suc-
cessful "because we had to swim up-
Similarly, he asserted, the diffi-
culties which Germany faces will
serve only to make her stronger.
"The raw material problem will
be solved," he promised.
Hitler poked fun at his enemies,
who, he said, first predicted his down-
fall within six weeks and who now
are trying to guess what dark horse
will eventually succeed him.
Laughter and applause swept the
hall as he jeered at "these obscure
He also twitted those who, he de-

clared, wondered why a dictatorship
needed a bigger hall than a demo-
cratic government, especially with the
facilities of a nationwide radio.

? Leaaers in i v atim

NEW YORK, Nov. 29.-(A')--Amer-
ica's sartorial pace-setters are its bus-
iness leaders, a group of New York's
leading tailors agreed today in picking
a list of 10 best-dressed men.
Hollywood contributed only one ac-
tor -Fred Astaire.
1 - Edsel Ford.
2 - William Rhinelander Stewart,
New York real estate operator.
3 - Anthony J. Drexel Biddle, New
York and Philadelphia socialite.
4 -William Guadby Loew, New
York broker.
5 AdolphusaBusch II, of the St.
Louis brewing family.
6-Marshall Field, Chicago mer-
7-Isaac Newton Perry, Chicago
8--Richard K. Mellon, of Pitts-
burgh, nephew of Andrew Mellon.
9- Walter D. Teague, New York
industrial designer.
10 -Fred Astaire, the dancer-ac-
Astaire's high rating is attributable
to his recent pictures, especially "Top
Hat," one tailor said
Winter Brings
First Snowfall
To Ann Arbor
Mercury Reading Reaches
24 Degrees; Ice Forms
On Streets1
Winter clamped down on Ann Arbor
yesterday, bringing more than an
inch of snow and temperatures of less
than 24 degrees above zero.
The light rain that began to fall
late Thursday afternoon had turned
into snow before dark, and the fall-
ing mercury froze the wet flakes on
highways, making driving treacher-
ous. The Washtenaw County Road
department had men working all day
yesterday, putting sand on the ice,
and several minor collisions, caused
by skidding automobiles, were re-
ported last night by Ann Arbor po-
Snow began falling yesterday before
8 a.m., and continued until early
afternoon. More than half an inch
fell yesterday, according to the wea-
ther bureau of the University Ob-
servatory, making the total snow-
fall since Thursday more than an
The temperature, recorded by the
Observatory at 7 a.m. yesterday at
24.9 degrees above zero, rose to 30
degrees at approximately 2:30 p.m.,
meteorologists reported, and fell last
night to 24 degrees again. Even
lower temperatures for today were
predicted last night.
A rising barometer pointing to a
cessation in the snowfall today, the
Observatory indicated, although the
sky was 80 per cent cloudy last night.
All Michigan was hit by the winter
weather that struck Ann Arbor. More
than two inches of snow were report-
ed in many communities farthexr
north, and at Sault Ste. Marie the
thermometer registered 12 degrees
above zero, according to the.Associat-
ed Press. A cold north wind, of
near-gale velocity, lashed Lake Mich-
igan yesterday, driving small craft
to shelter and throwing car ferries
off schedule. It had abated last
night, the Associated Press reported,
but storm warnings were still being
Japanese Approve
Huge War Budget
TOKYO, Nov. 30. - (Saturday) -
(a')- The cabinet approved today
the largest army and navy appropria-

tions in the history of the Japanese
Empire, constituting 46.8 per cent of
the total estimated expenditures for
the coming fiscal year.
The appropriations were approved
after a 21-hour session ending at 9

Premier Warns Action Will
Be Considered Assault
On France
Ilopes For Delay
Of Embargo Gone
Announcement Prompted
By English Ambassador
As Reminder
(Copyrighted, 1935, by Associated Press)
LONDON, Nov. 29. --(')-A vir-
tual ultimatum to Premier Benito
Mussolini from Premier Pierre Laval
of France, warning him officially to
refrain from an unprovoked attack
on Great Britain in the Mediterran-
ean Sea, were disclosed in authorita-
tive British quarters tonight.
Laval told Ii Duce's ambassadors di-
rectly, these sources said, that France
would consider such an attack to be
an attack on France.
(Paris dispatches said M. Laval'
action on the subject of an unpro-
voked sea attack against Great Bri-
tain had wrecked Italian hopes for
further delay in a League of Nation's
oil embargo against the Fascist king-
High quarters, professing no alarm
over reports of mysterious Italian
troop movements, confidently awaited
the opinion of the Dec. 12 meeting of
the League of Nations sanctions com-
mittee, called to discuss such an em-
The French premier, informed
sources said, delivered his Fascist ulti-
matum to the Italian ambassador,
Vittorio Cerruti, after aconference
with Sir George Russell Clerk, am-
bassador from Great Britain. Clerk,
it was disclosed, asked M. Laval to
give Italy a straightforward reminder
that all mermbers of the League of
Nations are standing together to re-
sist attack.
Chinese Charge
Japs Are Behind
Autonomy Move
Sharp Note Assails Tokio
For 'Conniving' To Form
New State In North
SHANGHAI, Nov. 29.-()-China's
central government openly indicted
the Japanese Army Friday for "con-
niving" to create an autonomous
state in North China.
A sharply-worded protest, followng
an earlier communication to the Jap-
anese embassy which assailed seizure
of the railway junction point of Feng-
tai, east of Peiping, by Japanese
troops, was filed with Japan by the
Foreign Office.
Charges Connivance
It declared that "disgruntled ele-
ments, acting in connivance with
Japanese military officers," had
brought about the autonomy move-
ment, which, the note stated, was
contrary to popular desires.
The successive protests, informed
persons stated, plainly indicated that
the Nanking Government was stif-
fening in its opposition to the cam-
paign of secession-apparently as a
result of new manifestations of Chih-
ese popular feeling against autonomy.
A Japanese Army spokesman at
Tientsin, khere four more Japanese
airplanes arrived Friday, asserted
that the Chinese charges of Japanese
connivance with the autonomy move-
ment were "preposterous" and "ap-
parently designed to secure the aid
of the United States and Great Brit-
ain." At the same time, the Japanese

Government officially advised the
British Government that it would not
accept responsibility for develop-
ments in North China.
To Decorate Homes
Japanese residents in Shanghai de-
cided to decorate their homes with
cherry blossom emblems to prevent
repetition of a recent incident in
which police raided a Japanese resi-
dence in the belief the occupants were

Once Colorful Stadium Is Now
Sans Pigskins, Life, Goal Posts

The Stadium - but a week ago the
scene of frenzied activity -will be aj
forlorn, silent spot this afternoon.
No fans will shiver because of the
winter winds, and the wet snow will
cause no fumbles. For the football
season at Michigan is over until an-
other year.
Gone will be the Scarlet Scourge;
gone will be anything that even re-
sembles a football game; and gone
will be one pair of goal posts, the pair
torn down by the riotous mob that
followed the Ohio State debacle last
week. They will not be rebuilt until
spring, according to Lorenzo Thomas,

for winter, and it took his men nearly
a week to dry it sufficiently to store.
The press box particularly irritated
Mr. Thomas. "Those dirty newspap-
ermen," he remarked as he cleaned
out the press box, where the cigarette
and cigar butts of the sports writers
were piled high.
Mr. Thomas has had charge of put-
ting the Stadium to bed for the win-
ter each year since it was built, and
this year, he said, things went as
smoothly as any.
And although "The Victors" will
not be heard around the Stadium for
many months to come and although
winter winds will drift the snow into
empty stands, the field will not be
completely deserted. Carl Mahlke,

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