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November 03, 1929 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-11-03

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a a . J r lJ i F 1FSJRJ t

L.x , ,JvvJ4VkA21s1J. , qJt 7 ,

vn and Pollard to Run for Virginia's [Lake Tragedy Survivors Reach
Governorship o" Split Democratic Ticket I ULAboard Partially Disabled
Hope to Arrange Better Schedule
for High School League
/ ~ by New Plan. .

Port Safe
Steat Ve

In order to schedule the re-
MAY REMAIN ON RIVIEA maiiintgdebates of the Michigan
<F-;High Shool Debating league more
eoge Nts nsatisfactorily, Prof. Gail E. Dins-
Will Not Use wn Yacht more, of the speech department,
on Trip; More Modern director of the Lesague, announce
Ship Proposed. hthat a bulletin sent out to the high
schools participating in this year's
(By Associated Pres scontests requests them to send in
DINGAiocia~ed 1Egad Ntheir prefernees for opponents.
SANDRINGHA\, England, Nov. "The schedules have to be ar-
2. - There seems evory likelihood ranged very carefully," said Pro-
that King George and Queen Mary fessor Densmore, "since the debates
Will spend several months of thej; take place during the winter and
coming winter on the. Riviera or distance is an important factor es-
cruising n sunny waters, but. a j . pecially in the upper peninsula,
final decision has not been made. although many roads in lower
Sandringham, although ideal in - Michigan are impassable. We allow
.summer and early autumn is con- Dr. William Mosely Brown (left) anti-Smith and Republicane ahschgaltoredin a lis. ofa10
sidered too exposed to the winds coalition Democratic candidate, will oppose Dr. John Garland Pollard, eacn schol to send in a list of 10
from the North sea in the w ntr iregular Democratic gubernatorial nominee, in coming Virginia elec- n schools they would like to debate.
bons. jhehn we try to arrange the contest
As for Windsor castle, it is felt that' ions. to suit all."
thg u r low-lying district GO ERNME AL R ESEARCH VISITOR 2"We are receiving a great deal of
and the river mists would he bad IJAALA~VIL E E R Hc-prto hogottesae
for the king after his long illness. LAUDS HOSPITALITY OF AMERICANS yco-operation throughout the state
It has been officially stated tha --- - ----- -- this year, Professor Densmore add-
Kiiig George will not commisi.onx "The people of the United States several of the large manufacturing ed. ast yeanJbetween the mon is
his own, yachts, the Victoria and are the most hospitable that I have plants, and inspecting their rail- pingtburea recJived or 8,000
Albert. Several more modern craft met during my trip around the road connections. For a long time column inches of newspaper mat-
have been placed at his disposal, world," said Douglas Leibbrandi, I have wanted to visit a large ItotT
and the Duke of Connaught has; who is visiting the United States' American university," he said, "and ter reatin teioodhe egueo. ius
offered his house at Cape Ferrat for as part of his world inspection tour when I learned of the nearness of ya the noonay lunpen clubs
Arbo I ookadvatag oftheof the state are coperating to the:{
tihl winter. in the interests of the government Ann Arbor I took advantage of the extent of arousing en'thusiasm in
But the king has always been of South Africa, when he was in opportunity. The university is their respective towns, supporting
reluctant to go abroad. Both he Ann Arbor yesterday, visiting the much larger than any of our schools the teams, and giving them lunch-e
.and the queen prefer their own University. in South Africa, and no doubt iti- eons, and awards, after the season
much more expensive. At Writwat-en an1wrdate h.sao
country, winter 'and summer alike, "I was very much impressed byge is over."
and it is nearly five years since New York," he said. "However, "I rsrandt our largest university, a _
tudent can easily spend a 'eri
they cruised the Mediterranean. would not care to live in a large school for $60. yearrin Art Exhibit
King Edward, on the other hand, Amercian city. It is in the small;
was very fond of the Riviera, and cities, and rural districts that the In speaking of his own country R
Queen Victoria frequently journey- backbone of the American govern- Mr. Leibbrandi said, "The people on Display Reveals
ed to the south. ment is to be found, and I would throughout the world think that Md
The king, as the squire of Sand- prefer to live in a small community South Africa is backward, and that de Tendencies
ringham, has thoroughly enioyed such as Ann Arbor. it has not progressed with the rest
his convalescence here. There is Mr. Leibbrandi is especially in- of the world. This idea is false'Brought here in connection with1
Snip, a little Cairn terrier, which terested in various kinds of trans- and at present we are making more therecent Education associatior
waits every day about noon for his portation, and in speaking of the progress than ever before. conference, an extensive exhibitior
royal master in the park on the railroad facilities throughout the of the work being done in creativE
west side of York cottage. Then world he mentioned that the United ADELPHI TO HOLD drawing and painting in the pri-
he eaws a footstep and bound up States has the fastest railroads, MEETING TUESDAY mary and secondary schools o:
the steps with a joyous bark. England the most comfortable, and _ _Germany is now on display in the
The king looks happy, almo t South Africa the cheapest. "In third filoor exhibition room of th
debonair, in his gray lounge suit South Africa," he said, "the rail- .Adephi House of Representatives Archlitetural building.
with a carnation in his buttonhole. road fare is only two cents per will hold its weekly meeting at 7:30 This collection, which comes tc
He wears a soft gray hat, carries mile; in the United States it is 3.6, o'clock Tuesday night in the this country through the American
a stout cane in one hand and cig- and in England, seven cents. Adelphi room on the fourth floor Federation of Arts, was shown at
aret in the other. On apl sides are Mr. Leibbrandi has been in De- of Angell hall. There will be no the International Art Congress at
high trees-oaks, firs and pines. troit for the past few days visiting open session at this meeting, but Prague last year. It has since beer
Four miles away is the sea, and its all members of the society are ex- displayed in many eastern cities
salt breezes reach Sandringhai .Senator to Be Quizze pected to attend the closed sessionand was recently on exhibition at
through pine woods and over wide az at which important business will be the Detroit Insitute of Arts.
stretches of purple heather. Pheas Liquor Capitol transacted. The new art movement whict
ants strut on the spacious lawns tThose applicants for membership has spread rapidly throughout al
and fat wood pigeons waddle about WASHINGTONNov.2-est l who have been accepted this se- Germany stresses the need of fos
in search of tidbits. AHr mester will be formally initiated tering the spirit of art as a metho:
There is plenty of groundfo Brookhart, Republican, Iowa, was Tuesday night. In addition, the of self-expression in children. fronr
the king to cover. The gar df under subpena today to carry be- House will hear any new appi- their earliest years.
art filled with flowers, fruits and fore a federal grand jury charges cants. All men students on the As well as arousing the spirit o
vegetables. The grain fields are he made from the floor of the sen- campus are eligible, a five minute creative drawing in the children o:
* eeals h ri ilsaeate regarding liquor conditions ini1 hi ofeudgaimen
extensive, and the woods give soy- speech being required from each the schools, hee
ert for game birds. No day is com the District of Columbia.I ectryout. instill in tued a sense of judgmen
plete, either, without a visit to the Unite Statesattorney Leo Aof artistic values.
"kennels where Snip and his brother Rover had previously invited the The exhibition emphasizes th
nn, wereSnip Mand's brothersenator to appear of his own voi- French Shrine Copied idea of self-expression, the need o
ivhh, Princess Mary's favoritestion, but after, his suggestion had by Texan Ecclesiastic getting away from the cut-and.
tlievers, becn ignored the :ubpena was is- dried formal treatment in drawinfi
rsued requirng Bpookhart to appear. fciatus Preen and painting.
rchit c a 1 Honext Wednesday. RIO GRANDE, Tex., Nov. 2.-A For example, chidren in the Ger-l
rc iecura onors In particular, rover wants to replica of that famous French man schools are read a story an
Group Elects Memberg get before the grand juiy Brook- 'shrine, thethen allowed to illustrate it i
-oal . hart's story of a party which, he rbeen built of .stone and petrified any manner they choose. Or againc
Two faculty members and eight told the senate, w)va held several wood by the German priest there. they are told to draw their impres-
students are included on the list of years ago in honor of net; mem- It is the realization of a dreamte sion of a certain poem or musica
those who have been elected to bers o the congress. Lruur, he of years for the Rev. Gus Gollbah siselection i
.Tu Sigma Delta, international ascrted, vas sevc;d. of Rio Grande, who once lived In the resulting work is necessaril
honorary fraternity in architec- At tat i tme he expresstc a .de- France. He recalls the thousands crude but nevertheless it accol
ture and the allied arts. sire for cron by a gra i jury , who made pilgrimages to Lourdes crude bts ner th t co
Those elected are: Prof. W. C.u and the hope that it sht take and built his own duplicate from s its main purpose, that oe
Titcomb and Prof H. A. Fowler, place before December. memory and photographs. stimulating the crivein.
architects; R. F. Outcalt, '30, J. -.
Bringloe, Spec., J. H. Hornstein '{/A;_P._E._Knudson,__30A,_and__C_
S. Mead, '30A decorative design; Diamonds, W atches, Clocks, Jewelry Excellent Food
Dorothy M. White, '30A, and Eliza-,3
bxeth F. Martin, '30A; Gradepede
sg l Mri A;3andscape de High Grade Repair Service G eorge's R
.. . . - r -

Associate dPress Photq
Survivors of the lake steamer >e a-or. which sanK wnen it col-
lided with the Marquette in heavj fog of Fort Washiigton. Wis.,
are shown aboard the Marquette ettig li'ot food after their rescue. ;

Scanning the alleged unrealities
of detective-story fiction, Prof.
John B. Waite of the Law school
in an article in "The Bookman"
charges that fictional sleuths, such
as Philo Vance and Sherlock
Holmes, created by detective storyk
writers, violate some law practic-
ally every time that they solve a
mystery to the satisfaction of the
Even though the evidence they
amass would make them so many
laughing stocks if presented in a
real court of law, and even though
the writers are naive, Professor
Waite maintains that if the auth -~
van convince the reader of the
;uilt of a certain individual re-
gardless of the quality of evidence
presented; if he can continue to'
sell his stories and get paid for
them; then the obligation of the.
novelist is fulfilled.
Professor Waite has written,
"The chief reason justice is so
much betterserved in fiction than
in reality is that the mythical de-
tective enjoys enormous advantages
over actual investigators. The
story-book hero qan get his man
)y all manner of devices prohibited
:n real life-from breaking-and-
entering' to conniving with the
united States postal officials to rob
the mails. Detective novels are
few in which the protagonist does
not accomplish some brilliant
stroke in flagrant violation of the
law. Furthermore, when it comes
to trying the prisoner on the
strength of the evidence thv usual
detective collects to support his
brilliant hypotheses, what looks .so
invulnerable in print would make
him a laughing stock if introduced
in an actual court of justice.
"In the 'Greene Murder Case,'"
he points out, "therefore, Mr. Van
Dine's thoughtfulness in allowing
Ada to commit suicide saved the
district attorney considerable em-
barrassment. Ada could not possi-
bly have been convicted on the ir-
ritating' Mr. Vance's belief in her
guilt. An acquittal would have 1
been. inevitable, much to the1
chagrin of the doughty sergeant E
and the harrassed district attor-
-and Service iI

"Perhaps the known facts in that
case-which, as known facts, were
surprizingly few-were consistent
with Ada's guilt. She might have
concocted all the improbabilities of
which Vance accused her, but it is
incredible that an American jury
would have believed that she did.
Further, all the known facts con-
sistent with Ada's guilt point with
equal logic to Sibella's guilt. Vance's
theories are wholly 'a priori.'W"
Nevertheless, Prof esor Waite
grants the point that amateur in-
vestigators are less hampered in
their activities than government
operatives, and further explains
that the locale of the story is a
large factor in the methods open
to investigators.

®. a - ---

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