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July 31, 1935 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1935-07-31

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The Weather
Generally fair today and to-
morrow; not much change in
temperature.

~Art

:3I1aitiu

Editorials

I

Official Publication Of The Summer Session
VOL. XVI No. 33 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, July 31, 1935

.I3C1 ElYE CENTS

Council Of
League To
MeetToda
Future Of League Held At
Stake In Settlement Of
EthiopianQuestion
War Preparations
In Africa Continue
England To Demand Full
Investigation Of Border
Disputes_
GENEVA, July 30.-()-With
peace in Africa and possibly the fu-
ture of the League of Nations at
stake, statesmen of many nations
gathered tonight for tomorrow's ex-
traordinary session of the League of
Nations Council.
Preparations for efforts here to
settle peacefully the Italo-Ethiopian
quarrel contrasted sharply with ap-
parent preparations for war.
Italy sent more troops to join the
tens of thousands already massed on
the Eritrea plateau, while Ethiopia's
field army, 10,000 strong, marched
away from Addis Ababa, supposedly
to the front.
Conflict Held Almost Certain
League officials said conflict was
almost sure to develop around the
council table. Italy, they pointed
out, wants to limit discussion sharply,
confining the council's procedure to,
reviving the Italo-Ethiopian concilia-
tion commission. Britain, on the
other hand, desires full investigation
of all issues, and may demand force-
ful League action. Scandinavian
states are reported determined to seek
League protection for small states,
such as Ethiopia.r
A dispatch from London said the;
British government's program in-;
volved efforts to bring Benito Mus-1
solini to accept economic concessions,I
instead of armed conquest, of Ethi-.
opia.
While Anthony Eden, Britain's sec-1
retary for League affairs, stopped over
at Paris to confer wih Premier Laval,,
expecting to accompany him to Gen-1
eva, Il Duce sent seven representa-
tives, headed by Baron Pompeo Aloisi.,
Ethiopia's spokesmen were already
upon the ground.
Trying to Find Phraseology
Eden and Laval were reported try-
ing to find some satisfactory phrase-
ology to cover Ethiopia's eventual sub-
mission to Italy, in an eleventh hour,
effort to avert war. Rome withheld
comment on the council's chances for
success, but 500 more officers and
men sailed from Naples for East Af-
rica.
Eden apparently was slated for the
role of "leading man" in tomorrow's
drama.
He brought with him the draft of
his government's carefully worked out
peace program, expected to prove an'
obstacle to continuance of the
League's current program of handling
with gloves the African dispute with
the African dispute with velvet gloves.
Ethiopian spokesmen, too, were in-
sistent that the council get to the
bottom of the dispute, instead of lim-
iting itself to discussion of the causes
of frontier clashes and resurrection1
of the conciliation commission, which,
collapsed recently at Scheveningen,
the Netherlands.l
Reno Is Told

Depression To
Die Next Year
RENO, July 30-(P)--Postmas-
ter-General James A. Farley predict-
ed today the depression will be ended
and that United States conditions in
general will be "in good shape by
next summer.
En route with Mrs. Farley and'
Ambrose O'Connell, his executive as-
sistant ,to Honolulu for a vacation,
the postmaster-general stopped here
this afternoon before proceeding to
San Francisco.
"We are farther out of the depres-
sion right now than most people
realize," Farley said. "In my opinion,
we will be in good shape by next
September. Large corporations are
again reporting profits. I think the
whole PWA program has been in a
largp mpssre resnnsrIih1efor this."

To Head Nazi Drive

-Associated Press Photo.
A dominant figure in the 1934
"blood purge," Heinrich Himmler
(above), chief of the secret police,
was reported being considered for
appointment as minister of the in-
'terior to direct a new Nazi drive
against opposition elements.
Dr. Hubbs To
Give Lecture
On Guatemala
Will Discuss Exploration
Of Rivers And Lakes In
Maya Country
Emphasizing the historical and
geological aspects of Guatemala, Dr.
Carl L. Hubbs, associate professor of
zoology and curator of the fish divi-
sion of the museum of zoology, will
tell of the University of Michigan -
Carnegie Institute Expedition to that
country in another of the- summer
series of lectures to be given at 5 p.m.
today in Natural Science Auditorium.
The lecture will be in the nature of
a travelogue, with slides of the coun-
try and its natives.
The expedition left Ann Arbor Jan.
27 to explore jungle rivers and lakes
of the ancient Maya country for un-
discovered specimens of fish and mol-
lusks. It was the fourth expedition
sent into Central America by Uni-
versity men under the auspices of the
Carnegie Institute of Washington, D.
C.
Dr. Henry C. Vander Schalie, as-
sistant curator of mollusks, accom-
panied Professor Hubbs on the expe-
dition, which was rich in important
zoological finds.
The two scientists began their work
at Flores, Guatemala, in Lake Petin,
sailing down the San Pedro River
through British Honduras to the
coast.
Maimed Boy Earns
College Education
NORMAN, Okla., July 30. - (A) -
Latham Yates, who worked his way
through the University of Oklahoma
despite loss of his hands in an ex-
plosion two years ago, will receive
his master's degree in mechanical en-
gineering Thursday.
The youth was maimed by the ex-
plosion of a cannon he was loading
for initiation ceremonies of a secret
honorary engineering fraternity..

Link Name Of
Barrister In
LobbyQuiz
$25,000 Fee Paid Former
Roosevelt Partner By A.
G. E. Company
Utility Magnate Is
Sought As Witness
Officials Deny O'Connor
Was Hired For Influence
Over Congress
WASHINGTON, July 30. - (') -
The Senate lobby committee today
was informed that Associated Gas &
Electric paid a $25,000 fee to Basil
O'Connor, former law partner of
President Roosevelt and brother of
Chairman John J. O'Connor, chair-
man of the House Rules Committee,
which is conducting a lobby inquiry.
F. S. Burroughs, vice president of
A. G. E., made the disclosure. Ques-
tioned by Senator Ernest W. Gibson,
Burroughs said O'Connor had been
employed only for the past six
months.
Burroughs would not say definitely
whether O'Connor was retained in
connection with the Utility Bill lob-
by.
"He is a former law partner of the
President,. but we didn't expect to
influence him," the witness added.
Had German Kin
"Did you know he had kin in the
Government service when you em-
ployed him?"
"I wouldn't say we didn't" the
witness said, "but he wasa lawyer
of standing and we need lots of help."
Basil O'Connor formed a law part-
nership with Franklin D. Roosevelt
as Roosevelt & O'Connor in 1925.
The partnership was continued until
Mr. Roosevelt assumed the presidency
in 1933.
He remains in close contact with
the President, serving as treasurer of
th&aWarm Springs fund. His broth--
er, Rep. O'Connor is chairman of
the House lobby investigation, paral-
leling the House Inquiry.
Broadcast Alarm
Senate lobby investigators, mean-
while, broadcast a general alarm for
Howard C. Hopson, millionaire main-
spring of the vast Associated Gas &
Electric System, and threatened to
flood the country with subpenas com-
manding his appearance.
New testimony revealed the missing
witness to hold virtually dictatorial
power over the A. G. E. structure, ex-
tending downward through a bewild-
ering maze of subholding companies
to others which supply electricity, gas
and water to 2,000 communities.
The committee received investi-
gators' reports showing the cost of
A. G. E.'s fight against the Adminis-
tration Utility Bill and its abolition
for "unnecessary" holding companies
had mounted to $791,000. The com-
pany originally reported an outlay of
$700,000, a figure repeated only yes-
terday in a statement by Burroughs.
Hurley Is Mentioned
The day's evidence also brought in
the law firm of Patrick J. Hurley,
former secretary of war, as the re-
cipient of $25,000 in fees for help in
the campaign against the Utilities
Bill.
It showed, too, that with an original
investment of $1,800, a subordinate
company of A. G. E. piled up a two-
year profit of $1,046,000 through ser-
vice fees charged the operating com-
panies.

Hurley was out of the city and not
expected back until tomorrow.

Local Vote

U.S.

GivesKipke
Slifrht Rise
Michigan Football Coach
Climbs To Thirteenth
In All-StarVoting
Heavy Balloting
Is Returned Here
'Summer School Gridders'
Cast Votes For Coach;
Yost Given Support
Encouraged by a slight though no-
ticeable climb by Coach Harry Kipke
in the poll for coach of the all-star
football team which meets the Chi-
cago Bears Aug. 29, and by a large
return of ballots to The Daily, leaders
of the group which is sponsoring a
local drive for Kipke announced their
intention to press the campaign.
The balloting closes at midnight,
Aug. 4.
* In the poll results announced yes-
terday by the Chicago Tribune, which
is sponsoring the vote similar to the
one which elected the all-star college
squad, Kipke had shown a gradual
climb from 17th in the standings
to 13th.
The Michigan coach has polled 165,-
047 votes on 35,627 nominations for
first choice, 19,817 for second and 18,-
532 for third. Frank Thomas of Ala-
bama was leading the list yesterday
ahead of Slip Madigan of St. Mary's.
Bernie Bierman was fourth and
Charley Bachman fifth, one spot
above Bo McMillin.
A heavy return of ballots to The
Daily since last Saturday, when the
first ballot was printed, has satisfied
the group that it is achieving-some
measure of success, Russell Rund-
quist, leading the organization, said
yesterday.
Four of Coach Kipke's grid pros-
pects for the coming season aided in
boosting the poll total of almost 2,-
000 which wa,receivg, by. The Daily.
Frank Dutkowski and Harry Lutom-
ski, both fullback prospects who may
be transferred to guards, George Mar-
zonie, the outstanding sophomore
guard prospect, and Cedric Sweet,
the regular fullback, all ast their
ballots for Kipke.
Sweet, Dutkowski and Marzonie
listed Charley Bachman as second
choice and Lutomski cast his second
vote for Bo McMillin.
Michigan graduates and former
coaches were prominently mentioned
in the balloting turned in here, with
Bennie Friedman ranking high as
Jack Blott, George Veenker, George
Rich, Ivy Williamson and even Di-
rector Fielding Yost were given sup-
port.
Adams Speaks
On Problems
In Philosophy
Fundamental Issues Which
Precipitate Crises Are
Discussed By Visitor
Fundamental issues which precipi-
tate constantly recurring crises in
philosophy were discussed yesterday
in Natural Science Auditorium by
Prof. George Adams of the University
of California. Prof. Adams addressed
as Summer Session audience on "The
Present Crisis In Philosophy."
Any distinctive American contribu-
tion to philosophy or civilization will

come from some fresh restatement or
formulae for dealing with the rela-
tion between the "principles of or-
ganization which distinguish philo-
sophical thought and the materials
presented by nature and history, Prof.
Adams concluded.
Beginning with the assumption of
man as living in two modes of ac-
tion and knowledge, Prof. Adams
stressed the common structure be-
tween those two. Philosophy he sug-
gested as a process of gaining per-
spective, a perspective which is in
the set of fundamental organizing
principles by which man correlates
the two modes of action and knowl-
edge.
In all knowledge, behavior, and
conduct there must be the same com-
mon structure, Prof. Adams said, the
relationship between those same prin-

ForViolating Civilization

In Persecution

New Flying Battles hip Has First Trial

1

U pbraids Germany

-Associated Press Photo.
Equipped with the latest devices for waging aerial warfare, this
new bombing plane, dubbed the "flying battleship," was sent on its
maiden voyage by its builders at Seattle, Wash. It will be demonstrated
before army air officers soon.

Ninth Inning
Rally Fails;
T 0 -
ers o
League-Leaders Defeated'
By Browns 8-6 In First
Game Of Series
DETROIT, July 30.-(/P) -For the
second consecutive time, a Detroit
ninth-inning rally fell short with the
bases loaded, and the Tigers lost to
the St. Louis Browns in the opening
game of their long home stand today,
8-6.
Again Schoolboy Rowe was hit hard
and often. He allowed eight runs
and 12 hits in the seven innings he
worked, and it was a home run by
Julius Solters in the seventh with two
on that drove him to the showers.
Detroit lost no ground in the pen-
nant race, however, for Philadelphia
whipped the Yankees.
Matching the Browns in number of
hits, Detroit was unable to score runs
in bunches and found themselves
pecking away futilely at a four-run
St. Louis lead throughout the last
half of the game.
With the bases packed and the
Tigers two runs behind in the ninth,
Billy Rogell lifted an easy fly to left
ending the game. Detroit had scored
one run previously in this inning, and
the winning run was on base.
Pete Fox's homer was the most not-
able offensive move for Detroit, while
Solters was the chief thorn in he
Bengal flesh. His two singles and
timely home run enabled.him to score
twice and bat in two teammates.
Tommy Bridges is expected to take
the mound for Detroit in the second
game of the series tomorrow.

Major League Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE

L '
Detroit.............57
New York ...........52
Chicago .............50
Boston ..............48
Cleveland ...........45
Philadelphia .........39
Washington .........39
St. Louis ............30

W o
37
37
37
44
44
47
54
60

let.
.606
.584
.575
.522
.506
.453
.419
.333

OfJews
State Department Attacks
Current Nazi Activities
Against Catholics
Nazi Note Of Protest
In Riot Is Received
LaGuardia Promises That
Those Who Tore Banner
Down Will Be Punished
WASHINGTON, July 30. -( P) -
Taking direct official cognizance of
current Nazi activities against Jews
and Catholics, the state department
today spoke out for religious freedom
and liberty.
Coincidentally, diplomatic officials
acted upon a formal German protest
against an alleged insult to a Nazi)
flag, stripped by a mob from the liner
Bremen in New York harbor. Upon
receipt of the protesting note from
the German embassy, the Department
relayed its content to Gov. Herbert
H. Lehman, of New York.
La Guiardia Promises Action
Almost immediately came word
from Mayor Fiorello La Guardia, of
New York, that those involyed in the
flag incident would be prosecuted.
In answer to a letter from four
leadingrJewish organizations, Acting
Secretary Williams Phillips declared
that Americans considered religious
freedom and liberty of conscience "the
most fundamental principles of our
civilization and political faith" and
were sympathetic to the maintenance
of those concepts in all countries.
"A Serious Insult"
He added that he could "fully un-
derstand" the solicitude regarding
the "experiences which these '(relig-
ious) groups are reported to be suf-
fering in Germany."
The German government formally
protested against what it termed a
serious insult to the German national
emblem in a note delivered at the
state department by Dr. Rudolph
Leitner, German charge d'aff airs, act-
ing under instruction from the Ber-
lin foreign office.
While the department did not make
public the text of the note it was
learned authoritatively that it re-
quested the American authorities to
make every effort to insure that the
anti-Nazis who tore down the swas-
tika flag be punished.
No Apology Demanded
It was learned also that the note did
not demand an official apology. Wil-
bur J. Carr, acting secretary at the
time of the incident, made an infor-
mal and verbal apology the next day
by expressing regret that irresponsible
individuals would mistreat the flag of
any friendly nation.
The Nazi note had immediate reper-
cussion on Capitol Hill, where Ger-
man incidents have been discussed on
the floors of both Houses.
Rep. Samuel Dickstein, New York
Democrat, chairman of the House Im-
migration Committee, said that he
would "bitterly oppose" any apology
for the flag incident.
Sen. William H. King, Utah Dem-
ocrat, pressing his resolution for an
investigation of Nazi activities, as-
serted:
"Let Germany apologize for the
way she has treated our citizens and
claimants."
Giants' Team Leads
Intramural League
The Giants continued to dominate
the Intramural softball league with a
9-2 win yesterday over the Cubs for
lterseventh straight win. In se-

ond place with three wins and three
losses are the Braves and The Pirates,
who last week battled to the only tie

Yesterday's Results
St. Louis 8, Detroit 6.
Philadelphia 6, New York 5.
Chicago 8, Cleveland 6.
Boston 11, Washington 4.
Today's Games
St. Louis at Detroit.
Cleveland at Chicago.
Boston at Washington.
New York at Philadelphia.
NATIONAL LEAGUE

New York.
Chicago ...
St. Louis .,
Pittsburgh,
Brooklyn .
Cincinnati
Philadelphi
Boston ....

W.
...........60
... ...... 61
...........55
.. 53
...........40
..........41
a ...,.....39
...........24

L
32
35
38
43
51
53
53
68

Pct.
.652
.635
.594
.552
.440
.436
.425
.261

Yeuterday's Results
Philadelphia 11-2, New York 5-8.
Chicago 9, Pittsburgh 6.
Cincinnati 6, St. Louis 5.
Only games scheduled.
Today's Games
Brooklyn at Boston (2).
Philadelphia at New York.
Chicago at Pittsburgh (2).
St. Louis at Cincinanti, night game.
ELLSWORTH WINS SWIM
Bob Ellsworth won the Intramural
100-yard free style swim yesterday to
maintain his lead in the all-events
contest. Kellogg was second, End
third and Runow fourth. The time
was :62.5.

Marshall Explains Importance
Of The Satire In Moliere Farce

By ELSIE PIERCE
"In spite of the fact that 'The Doc-
tor In Spite of Himself' is an extrav-
agant and joyous farce," Oswald Mar-
shall, guest director of the Michigan
Repertory Players, who will open the
Moliere comedy tonight at the Lydia
Mendelssohn theater, "it is also sig-
nificant as another of Moliere's many
attacks upon humbug and quackery in
whatever form he found it."
"The Doctor in Spite of Himself"
is a brilliant satire on the medical
profession, he said, "and when the
amazing state of medical science in
the seventeenth century is known,
Moliere's play hardly seems exag-
gerated."

feat of bringing drama one step closer
to realism."
Moliere was not only a playwright,
but was an actor of note in his own
times. He also managed his own
company. He wrote many of his plays
for the court of Louis XIV, bringing
his company before the court.
Moliere died, according to reports,
after catching cold when playing in
one of his own plays, "Le Medecin
Imaginaire." However, in spite of
the successes of his plays before thej
court, he was refused the last rites
and proper burial by the parish priest.
It was only when the King himself
countermanded the order that the
grea t Frenc'h ni a vrri aht wxro ,

BALLOT
For Coach of the All-Star College Football team
which will meet the Chicago Bears August 29 in
Soldier Field.
(1) HARRY G. KIPKE, Michigan
(2 ) ... . ... . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .
(3 ) '. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

game of the schedule.
THE STANDINGS
W L
Giants...... .. .... 7 0
Braves ................3 3
Pirates ................3 3
Cubs .................3 4
Athletics ..............2 4
Tigers ................1 5

Pct.
.100
.500
.500
.428
.633
.166

Result's Yesterday:
Braves 13, Smith and Lutz; Ath-
letics 12, Wagner and Kushner.
Pirates 7, Bekkin and Schwedler;

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