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March 18, 1932 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-03-18

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

_ THE MICH IGAN DAILY FRIDAY, MARCH 18,

Vote by States on House Dry Law Proposal

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TO OFfER
Carnegie Peace
Cooperate
Summer

Talk on Washington
1 to &e Given' Tonight'E11
"Historic Washington' is the ti-/[)
tle of an illustrated lecture to be
given by Mrs. William G. Brown at
8 o'clock tonight in Hill auditor- -
Endowment to ium under the auspices of the - ~
in Giving Washtenaw county chapter of the WANTED
Classes. Sons of the American Revolution.
ssAdmission to the lecture is free TYPING-Grad. theses a specialty,

In the further development of its
policy of advancing the study and
teaching of international law, the
division of international law of the
Carnegic Endowment for Interna-
ticnal Peace will provide, in coop-
ccration with the University, a sum-

conirenc. .AGAIST 7 me sesionforinternational law
E !ire c .Ite c rs x h c w ill b e h eld h ere
More than 800 Rotarians are ex- FeOinnrs Juneh 27 and cnlding
peeted to attend the district Rotary b.ginning June 27 and concluding
convention to be held here April T7AANTC July 28.
10, 11, and 12, according to Wilfred 187 FOT. Courses to be given include: The
.aw,_Director of Alumni__Rela-_classics of international law, James
mssn and, chairman of the com- __Brown Scott; bibliography of inter-
mittee for the conference.I The resolution proposing submission to the states of a constitutional amendment giving the individ- national law, international law and
ual states control over liquor was defeated in the House of Representatives by a vote of 227 to 187. The map the cosntitution, codification of in-
Each of the 53 clubs in the :.di above shows how the state delegations .voted. The shaded states had a majority voting against the resolu- ternational law with respect to ter-
tIct has been asked to bripg to the tion and the dark states a majority favoring it. Figures show division of vote. ritorial waters and the competence
c nerence as the guest of the club
1of curts with regard to foreign

some outstanding boy in the com-
munity and it is expected by the
committee in charge that 40 boys

Engri eers to Debate I Clark Claims College
Detroit Team Ton hit Lowers Power to Earn
of the college of engineering, will NEW YORK, March 17. -Prof.
T ATmeet the Detroit cl-apter at 8: o'- Harold F. Clark, at Teachers' col-
clock tonight in the Detroit City lege, Columbia university, declares!
Ohio Stag Lawyer Writes on College auditorium to debate the that a college education is dis-
Austro-German Customs question, "Resolved, that a boardtgd.
of competent engineers should re- tinctly detrimental to the earning
Case Decision. vise the engineering curriculum capacity of the modern youth.
along more cultural lines." Professor Clark states that the
That the world court considered The Michigan team, composed of normal type of college education
political factors but was not the Earl C. Briggs, '33E, Stanley C. Kil- makes many students too pensive
prey to political pressure in the de- lian, '34E, and William S. McDow- and hesitant for the task of money-
cision of the Austro-German cus- ell, '34E, will defend the negative making in post-college life.
side of the question. This debate is
tdrms case last September is the being held under the auspices of
contention of Robert Elden Math- the Associated Technical Society of
ews, of Ohio State University, writ- Detroit.
ing in the March issue of the law The executive council of Sigma
review which appears today. Rho Tau, which convened in Lan- BASS
Refuting the wide-spread crit- sing recently, agreed to hold the1OUTDOOR
icism of the court which was charg- annual spring convention in Ann
ed with reflecting political consid- Arbor this year. It will convene
erations rather than purely legal the week of May 8.
ones, Mathews says that law can-__ -
not exist "in vacuo." A certain L'tchns
q~m~n~t of Pvnchmings, iral nints

states, George Grafton Wilson.
Fundamental conceptions in in-
ternational law, codification of in-
ternational law with special refer-
ence to diplomatic privileges and
immunities, Jesse S. Reeves; inter-
pretation and application of inter-
national law in Anglo-American
countries, Edwin D. Dickinson;
modern sources of international
law, George A. Finch.
In addition, seminars and lec-
tures of the above subjects will be
given every week-day morning
from 8 to 12. Public lectures on
various subjects will also be given
during the term.

I

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w

Shown inAlumni Hall
A circulatingx exhibition of Etch-
ings and Dry-Points of Four Cen-
turies, sponsored by the College
Art association, is now being shown
in the north and south galleries
of the Alumni Memorial hall. The
exhibition which opened yesterday
is to run until Mar. 28 and is open
week days from 9 to 5 o'clock and
Sundays from 1:30 to 5.
The 100 etchings and dry-points
being shown have been arranged
through the courtesy of M. Knoed-
ler and Co., Inc. They are the,
works of European and American
artists.

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"TWO KINDS OF
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III

They're 5tl-h
La ugh ing ...
jI at his performances
in "A Connecticut
Yankee"and"Young
as You Feel."

OD
r

f

!!
I

I;

ie's rambling Romeo who e
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he never makes a bargain. Hearts
But his pal and his gal got in
plans of their own!
Laff and thrill to the fast Two-time
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I

SATURDAY-
in
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PLEASURE

III

U

I. ~I~n .,:

Iii,

Also 1

Novelty Musical
With Albertina
Rasch Ballet

11

i

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