THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Favors Court Change
Of The DAY
(By Te Associated Fre)
Diary Of Alleged
PARIS, March 18.-(P)-Police to-
night announced discovery of an in-
timate diary of M ne. Madeline La
Ferriere, bruntett beauty held for
the shooting of Count Charles de
Chambrun, describing relations with
a "great Italian statesman."
Extracts from the diary, read to
newspapermen by Mme. La Ferriere's
lawyer in the presence of investigat-
jng Magistrate Le Girard, told of se-
et meetings with the "great states-
man" in the inner recesses of a fa-
mius Roman palace.
One entry, as read by her lawyer,
"Today he said 'Ethiopia no longer
aens anything to me; now I only
have the sweet memories of this un-
fogettable hour of love."'
The extracts which were read
showed the love affair reached a
climax in July, 1936, and after that
she was unsuccessful in seeing the
Mrs. Love Awakens
From 'Horror Coma'
LOS ANGELES, March 18.-()--
Weeping bitterly as she awoke, Helen
Wills Love aroused today from the
tconsciousness-of a week-long "hor-
The convicted slayer was revived
by a psychiatrist more than 158 hours
after she lapsed into a subconscious
coma brought on, doctors said, be-
cause her conscious mind could not
"di7gest" the horror of her recent ex-
ast Tuesday Mrs. Love, a plump,
31-year-old brunette, was convicted
of the second-degree murder of harry
Love, well-to-do broker whom she
ssi4 had secretly married her. hurs-
day night she became unconscious.
She thought today was last Friday
when she regained consciousness.
In explanation, Dr. Samuel Marcus,
the psychiatrist, told officials the
tragedy was too great for her con-
scious mind to bear.
Put On Display
A ten-foot hind limb of the giant
dinosaur Diplodocus, living about 150
million years ago, is on display in the
second-floor exhibit hall of the Uni-
The leg, which has just been ob-
tained by an exchange with the Car-
negie Museum of Pittsburgh; is com-
plete and in perfect condition, ac-
cording to Prof. Ermine C. Case, di-
rector of the Museum of Paleontology.
Professor Case estimated that the
dinosaur from which these bones
came weighed in the neighborhood of
d0 tons and "was at least 80 feet
One bone of the leg, the femur,
weighs over 200 pounds," he pointed
ut, "the specimen coming from a
fairly large member of the group to
which it belongs."
The bones were found by the Car-
negie Museum near Jensen, Utah
The bones, although placed tem-
porarily on a table near the entrance,
will be fixed permanently in its na-
tural position at the east end of the
exhibit hall as soon as possible.
- Associated Press Photo
Edward S. Corwin, gray-haired
Professor of constitutional law at
Princeton University, is shown tell-
ing the Senate Judiciary Commit-
tee most Supreme Court justices
had "forgotten their supreme obli-
gation" to interpret the constitu-
tion as a broad document written
for "an undefined future."
Re mains Open
German Competition Prize
To Be Thirty Dollars;
Topic Choice Given
It is not too late for anyone to
make application for the Bronson-
Thomas Prize in German, Prof. Hen-
ry A. Nordmeyer, head of the Ger-
man department, announced yester-
1day, providing they have already had
the prescribed conference with hiin
on the required reading.
The prize, which totals $30 will bel
awarded on the basis of a three-hour;
essay competition to be held under
departmental supervision at 2 p.m.
March 31, in Room 204 University
Hall. The winner will be announced
before April 7, Professor Nordmeyer
The contest is open to all under-
graduate students of distinctly
American training who have satis-
fied the department that they have
done the necessary reading in Ger-
Each contestant may choose his
own subject from a list of at least 10
offered. The list will cover five chap-
ters in the development of German
literature from 1750 to 1900, each of
which will be represented by at least
two subjects, Professor Nordmeyer
The criteria to be used in judging
are knowledge of the subject mat-
ter as read in German, and style and;
presentation, he said.
The judges are Prof. Jonathon A.
C. Hildner, Prof. Norman L. Willey,
both of the German department and
Professor Nordmeyer himself.
150 Members Are Greeted
At Official Reception;;
(Continued from Page 1)
ly from the Japanese and from some
of the few publications dealing with
The "Tokaido Circuit: Past and
Present" was the topic chosen by
Prof. Robert B. Hall of the geography
department to close the first ses-
sion. In this paper Professor Hall
traced the development of the Jap-
anese peoples, showing how their uni-
fication was due mostly to a few
transportation routes connecting one
community with another.
"Due to the mountains and other
geographical barriers, the unifica-
tion and advancement of Japan
would have not come until many
centuries later had not these connect-
ing roads been established," he said.
Sections Begin Today
Anthropological studies of the Phil-
ippines will be taken up at the second
meeting of this section, to convene
at 9 a.m. today. "These topics will
be of special interest to men asso-
ciated with the University due to
many outstanding studies of the
islands by members of the faculty,"
Dr. Griffin said.
The vast majority of Academy sec-
tions will hold their first meetings
today. The schedule is as follows:
Geology and mineralogy at 8:30
a.m. and 10 p.m. in Room 3056,
Natural Science Building; anthro-
pology at 9 a.m. and 1:45 p.m. in
Room 3024, University Museums; bot-
any at 9 a.m. and 2 p.m. in Room
2003, Natural Science Building; for-
estry at 9 a.m. and 2 p.m. in Room
2054, Natural Science Building.
Geography at 9 a.m, and 1 p.m.
in Room 18, Angell Hall; language
and literature at 9 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.
in Room 209, Angell Hall; sanitary
and medical science at 10 a.m. and
2 p.m. in Roois 1514 and 1520, East
Medical Building;, zoology at 9 a.m.
and 1:15p.m. in Room 2116, Natural
Science Building; psychology at 9:15
a.m. and 2 p.m. insRoom 1121, Na-
tural Science Building; economics
and sociology at 9:30 a.m. and 2 p.m.
in Room 101, Economics Building,
and Room B, Haven Hall, respec-
tively; and landscape architecture at
10 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. in Room 401,
A luncheon for biologists and for-
esters will be held in the League at
12:15 p.m., and the members of the
sanitary and medical science section
will also convene at 12:30 p.m. for
a luncheon in the Union.
A talk on "Isolating Primary Fac-
tors of Intelligence" will be presented
by Prof. L. L. Thurstone of the Uni-
versity of Chicago at 4:15 p.m. today
in the Natural Science Auditorium.
Dice To Give Address
After the annual dinner for Acad-
emy members at 6:30 p.m. in the
Union, Prof. Lee R. Dice, curator of
mammal division, Museum of Zo-
ology, who is acting as president of
the society for the current session,
will deliver an address on "Some In-
herited Variations of North American
Mice." This talk is scheduled for
7:45 p.m. in the Union.
A joint session of the Society of
Michigan Bacteriologists and the
sanitary and medical science section
will meet at 8 p.m. in Room 1528 East
Medical Biulding, to hear Dr. George
W. McCoy, director of the National
Institute of Health, give a Univer-
sity lecture on epidemics. The sec-
tion will also hear, at its luncheon
meeting, Prof. Charles W. Edmunds,
director of the materia medica de-
partment, speak on "The Patenting of
"Social Trends Involved in Chang-
ing Support of Local Government"
will be the subject of an address by,
Lent D. Upson of the Detroit Bureau
of Governmental Research at 12:15
p.m. in the Union. Luncheons will
also be held by the landscape archi-
tecture and psychology sections'.
Defiant Auto Strikers Take To Roofs
Aid In Facing Business Problems,
School's Aim, Dean Griffin Says
The purpose of the School of Busi- comparable to the normal six-year
ness Administration is not to teach program," he pointed out.
students how to make handsome "One should not try to specialize
sums Hof money in the business world, for a business training within his
but rather how to meet the business first few years at the University," he
problems of the day and how to make warned. "A business man, just as
better use of the world's productive one in any other profession, is better
powers, Dean Clare E. Griffin of off with a broad foundation of
the School of Business Administira- knowledge."
tion declared yesterday afternoon in Training Needed
the sixth meeting of the vocational However, he also emphasized the
guidance series. importance of specialized training
Dean Griffin advised students not after a liberal education has been
to enter the School of Business Ad- acquired.
ministration on a combined curricu- The seventh talk in this series will
lum unless it is absolutely necessary. be given at 4:15 p.m. Tuesday, when
Time Saver Prof. Earl V. Moore, director of the
"An excellent student can save one School of Music will discuss the pos-
year's time through a combined cur- sibilities of music as a profession.
riculum, but his resulting five-year The talk will be given in Room 1025
study can not offer him a foundation A.H.
oral Choir Bach Festival$
Excerpts from B Minor Mass
300 Singers -Normal Choir and Guest High School Choir
FREDERICK ALEXANDER, Conductor
Pease Auditorium Friday March 19, 8 p.m. Exactly
Ypsilanti No reservations. Seats 25 cents.
- Associated Press Photo
These Chrysler automobile strikers armed themselves with home
made weapons and took to the roof of the Dodge plant in Detroit after
defying a court order to evacuate. In the street below thousands of
sympathizers demonstrated and waved shouted words of encourage-
ment to the strikers who defied authorities to oust them.
Filipinos Want Knowledge
Of Trade Status; Quezon
To Arrange Conference
(Continued from Page 1)
ippines cannot produce sugar as
cheaply as can Cuba, at least not at
the present time," he added, "and if
the Filipinos have to pay, after 1946,
the full tariff rate on exports to the
United States, it may mean economic
disaster for the islands.
Quezon Seeks Agreement
"This makes it probable that Que-
zon may ask for some type of agree-
ment which would allow the Philip-
pines to export sugar and other pro-
ducts into the United States for a
lower duty rate," Professor Hayden
"This would be contrary to the fa-
vored-nation clause found in many
of the treaties the United States has
with other countries. This would not
be too great an obstacle to overcome
in Professor Hayden's opinion, how-
ever, since the treaties that contain
the favored-nation clause will come
up for renewal before 1945 and he
believes that it might be possible at
the time of renewal to secure the
permission of other countries to
make an exception in the case of the
Hayden Praises McNutt
Another possible objective of the
Filipinos in the coming trade con-
ferences, Professor Hayden said, is
the sanction of the United States of
Philippine trade treaties with other
countries. Under the Tydings-Mc-
Duffie Act the Commonwealth is not
allowed to make any treaties with
other nations without the approval of
the United States.
Professor Hayden had nothing but
praise for the appointment of In-
diana's former governor Paul V. Mc-
Nutt to the post of high commissioner
to the Philippines. "McNutt is a vig-
orous, personable man," he said. "He
has political prestige and weight of
his own that will enable him to act
in what he deems to be the best way,"
High commissioner McNutt is an
excellent man to represent the United
States in the Far East, in Professor
Hayden's opinion. "He has had prac-
tical experience as governor of In-
diana, and what specific knowledge
he lacks regarding the islands them-
selves can be supplied quickly by the
excellent permanent staff of the
United States at Manila," he said.
McNutt's experience as national
commander of the American Legion
will also stand him in good stead in
the Philippines, Professor Hayden
said. "The question of national de-
fense is an important one in Ameri-
can-Filipino relations," he said, and
McNutt's experience has given him
an understanding of American de-
INCOME TAX RECEIPTS RISE
DETROIT, March 18.-(iP)-Fed-
eral income tax collections in Mich-
igan from Jan. 1 to March 15 were
estimated Wednesday at $40,000,000
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