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May 29, 1932 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-29

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TWO

~, -F--

THE MICHIGAN DAILY 'I

SUNDAY, MAY 29, 1932

_ 4 .

C
PLAE UNCE

BROWNE'S RUNWAY FOR PACIFIC FLIGHT

TAKEOFF

One-Week Session of
to Be Repeated Next
Is Decision.

Institute
Year,

PROPOSE CO-ORDINATION
Would Relieve Present Pressure
on Faculty Members by
Poposed Plan.
A decision to hold the Institute
of Adult Education again next year
at approximately the same time
and on substantially the same plan
as this year's sessions was made
yesterday morning at the business
meeting of the institute, which
concluded the 1932 conference.
The main idea in planning the
1933 sessions will be to incorporate
lecture and discussion sections,
said Dr. W.: D. Henderson, director
of the University extension divi-
sion, who presided at the business
meeting. There has been very lit-
rtle co-ordination this year between
the lectures, given by faculty mem-
bers, and the discussions conducted
after the lecture, Dr. Henderson de-
clared.
C-Ordination Suggested.
Among the suggestions made at
the meeting for the co-ordination
of these sections was one which
plans a- tlecture by a professor on
one, day and a discussion of the
ame topic at the same hour the
following day. This will case the
burden on faculty members who
must lecture on the campus as well
and so cannot conduct discussion
sections at the institute immediate-
ly following the one-hour lecture.
One major change in the opera-.
tion of the institute was suggested
at the meeting yesterday. It pro-
posed shortening of the sessions
fromfive- and a half to four and a
half days, thus avoiding the neces-
sity of delegates arriving early
Monday and staying over until Sat-
urday. The proposal suggested that
the sessions begin after lunch on
Monday of the institute week and
continue until Friday afternoon.
This was not acted on, however,
and probably will be taken up at
the convention of the State Federa-
tion of Women's clubs in October.
Economy measures will force the
dismissal of all stenographers at
the sessions next year, it was an-
nounced, but a proposal from a
delegate met with approval when it
was suggested that promotion work
be carried on through the medium
of "The Forum," state women's
clubs publication.
Discuss Number of Functions.
The number of functions on the 1
program was also discussed at the
meeting. Several delegates claimed
that there were too many events
occurring at the same time, and
others asked addition of certain
items. Nothing definite was done
about this suggestion, however.
A form letter will be prepared by
Dr. Henderson and Dr. Charles A.
Fisher, assistant director of the ex-
tension division, which will ask all
of this year's registrants for com-
ments on the 1932 program and
suggestions for 1933. The replies to
these questionnaires will be analyz-
ed and tabulated and the results
submitted to the chairman of the
educationalfcommittee, Mrs. M. R.
Keyworth, of Detroit.
High School Athletes
Attend Annual Meet
,EAST LANSING, May 28.-(/Py
More than 500 individual stars of
the Michigan high.school track to
day were competing for honors at
the annual state interscholastic

Rush Business Done
by Dental Students
Despite Depression
Believe it or not, there is one
business which the depression has
helped. In fact this business has
been so rushed that as many as 25
prospective customers have been
!efused in a week. This condition
has occurred at the University den-
tal clinic.
Handling more than 4,000 indi-
vidual patients this year, many of
whom return perhaps two or three
times a week for additional treat-
ments, the staff of 87 senior dental
students doing the work has been
taxed to capacity. More time has
been devoted to the treatment of
children this year than ever be-
fore.
According to Dean M. L. Ward of
the dental school, the increased
work at the clinic is due to the de-
pression and the fact that the rep-
utation of the clinic with its at-
tendant low prices is continually
spreading.

GERMAN CRISIS PRESENTS PROBLEM
TO ALLIED POWERS AT CONFERENCE

Associated Press Photo
N te C. Brobwne's big red mnoplane "Lone Star" is shown here perched on the specially designed
rampi at noeing- Fild; Seattle. The runway was built to aid in the flier's takeoff on his Pacific flight to Tokyo.

By1 Charles Stephenson Smith.
WASHINGTON, May 28.-(IP)-
Germany having anounced definite-
ly that she can pay no more uncon-
ditional reparations, the Lausanne
conference has been called for June
16 by her European creditors to de-
cide what they can do about it.
The debtor nations have virtual-
ly agreed that German can not con-
tinue payments under present con-
ditions and as those German pay-
ments have supplied most of the
money which the allied powers
have paid to each other and to the
United States on war loans, they
must now formulate some new
procedure.
When President Hoover asked
congress to ratify the one year
moratorium declared on his initia-
tive last June, he reported that the
funded indebtedness of 15 nations
to the United States totalled $11,-
279,901,000.
Roughly 90 per cent of these
loans for war and reconstruction
purposes went to England, France
and Italy. Consequently those pow-
ers, together with Germany, are the
ones in whose action at Lausanne
Anericans are especially interested.
The United States has declined
to extend the Hoover moratorium
which 'expires June 30, just 14 days
ater the convening of the confer-
ence.
Europe I kes the position that
repar aftious and intergovernmental
war debts, including those owed to
the United States, are inseparable.

Great Britain and Italy insistently
reasserted adherence to the-Balfour
policy providing for the surrender
of German reparations in exchange
for a general cancellation of debts.
But the United States, having no
German reparations to surrender,
has firmly declined to agree to any
such program.
What the Lausanne conferees
can do is problematical. Germany
.atuou- 6 g3Ij .u aja 4 1ap LLI suth
short moratorium would be useless
under present economic conditions.
So a long moratorium, of at least
five years and maybe more, is re-
garded by economists as a likely
outcome. Some scaling down of to-
tal reparations may also result.
Such a step would mean that
Great Britain, France, Itly and the
other creditors of the Germanic
powers, if they can not persuade
America to agree to a drastic debt
revision, must raise money by taxa-
tion to pay their obligations to this
country.
French Club Elects
Next Year's Officers
At the final meeting of the year,
held Thursday night, the French
club elected the following officers
for 1932-33 president, Elizabeth
Gribble, '33, vice-president, Har-
low Stevens, '35; secretary, Eula D
Priest, '33, and treasurer, Joseph
La Cava, '34.

''CUT 131GEh kFT

J
i
l

Asks 30 Pet Cent Redaction
R parations to Allow for
Fall in Business.

in

PARIS, May 28. - (/P) -Victor
Henry Berenger, who negotiated the
1925 Yranco-Anerican debt ar- I
r aangement. suggested in an articlet
pub ished here today that thec
Young Plan annuities be reduced a
third to meet a 30 per cent fall in,
business.
If the payments thene should still
prove too heavy for Germany, Ber-
enger recommended a moratorium
on all payments except 440,000,000
reischsmarks (about $110,000,000).
He said the debt agreements
inked the amount the United States
will receive to the amount Germany
pays France, and that the success
of the coming Lausanne Repara-_
tion Conference is subordinate to
a settlement between the United
States and Europe.
Kate Keith Field, Soprano, Will
Give Four Groups of.
Vocal Solos.
One of the last of the series ofs
graduation music recitals will be
given by Kate Keith Field, 32SM,l
soprano, who will present four 1
groups of vocal solos Tuesday at
4 :15 o'clock in Lydia Menidelssohn
theatre. The public nWiththe ex-
ception _of small children, is in-l
vited.
Miss Field's program is as fol-
low s:.,
Five Mozart solos: "Ahi Chloe,"
"Einsam Ging Ich Jungst im Ha- -
ine," "Das Veilchen," "Ridenta la'
Calma," and "Un Moto di Gioja,",
Four Brahms solos: "Liebestreu,"
"Es Traumnte Mir," "Ach, Wende
Diessen Blick," and "Wahrende des
Regens;"
Franuck's "Nocturne" and "Le
Mariage des Roses," "La Caravane"
(Chausson), "La Vierge Chantante"
(Fosh), and "Deux Poemes de Ron-
sard-Esperance' et 'A une Hiron-
delle'" "The Lent Lily" (Ireland)
Peterkin's "If I Be Living in Eir-{
inn' and "I Heard a Piper Piping,'
and "Persephone" (Hoist)..
Spanish Head Favors I
Federal State Systemr
MADRID, May 28.-(/P)--A planj
which would eventually convert
Spain into a union of federated,
states similar to the United States
was before the national assembly
today.
It was presented by Premier
Hanuel Azata as his government's
solution of the problem of Cata-
lonia's demand for autonomous
rule, as well as similar demands
from others of the Spanish pro-
vinces.

Dsused Office Safes
Taken to 'Graveyard
BERLIN, May 28.--UP)-So many
office safes have been left on Ber-I
lin curbs by bankrupt business
houses that the police have started
two "graveyards" for them in city
forest preserves.
Most of thetsafes that have come
into the "lost and found" bureau
were abandonedas casually as old
matresses or other heavy trash.
But here's the good in this ill
wind. Unemployed men have gone
to bankrupts, asked $1.50 for cart-
ing safes away and then gotten 75
cents additional for them from junk
dealers.
ADO PT WIT PLANKg~
Gov. Small Changes Sides and
Speaks in Advocation of
Liquor Sale.
SPRINGFIELD, Ill., May 28.--(X1)
---The Republican party of Illinois,
as represented by its state conven-
tion, has gone "wet."

[HU[U JIILIL[JILU U. S. Willing to Join
Conference on China,
Board of Regents at Minnesota ___
Point Out Other Ways WASHINGTON, May 28.-P)-1
of Economy. The United States is willing to take
-art in an international conference
(Special to The Daily) on Chinese affairs, but only if China
(Seilt'o 'rheay 28-Th itself is represented. This attitude
MINNEAPOLIS, May 28.---The has been established following the
board of regents of the University <suggesfion of Japan that a confer-
of Minnesota today refused the re- enec he held to deal with conse-
quest of Gov. Floyd B. Olson that quences of the recent fighting be-
the faculty of the university should tween the two nations. Conferences
take a cut in wages by working two of an informal nature with repre-
w -eks inunew.thout. sentatives of Great Britain, France
Inea tJe reetsnt a oun and Italy have developed a proba-
er-prn a , the ,t t governoruin bility that they will take a similar
~ pnstand.
whict,' .Y pitdo meanus by - -
which they hope to save $1,000,000
in three years by economies of their
own i. te adnlinist ration of theU
tunivrsity. I W LET
Of Ihe savings planned, $400,000
will come from support funds dis- STARTING TODAY!
tribluted over this and the coming
biennium, and the remainder by SNUCKINGi
nvt asking for the annual grant of
$300,000 for building purposes.
The plan will be presented for
adoption by the legislature during
the next, s usion, President Lotus D.
CIffi1an said.
It tells
VILLAGE COU.NTIRYLESS ; forbidden

ooown A vr

TATHISLA2S 1FIELUV
ACLOSES
AT 3 P.M1 A DVERTISING AT 3 P.?.

A plank which called for repeal
of the Eighteenth Amendment, of
the State Search and Seizures Act

and modification of the Volstead BREGENZ, Austria, May 28.-(P)
Law to permit sale and manufac- -Currency restrictions have made
ture of beer and light wines, was f Walsertal, near here on the Austro-
German border, atvillage without a
hailed to the party's flatform by country. Under the rules of both

NOTICE
BRAND NEW 1932 PYIMOUIT S-
Just reccived shipment of all cur-
rent models, coaches, sedans,
coupes. We will sell these at bar-
gam prices. Regular new car
warranty and service policy.
Associated Motor Services, 311 W.
Hluron. 22001. I 611c
WANTED)
SITUATION- -Wanted by experi-
enced couple fer fraternity, por-
ter and cook. References. Phone
3235. 679
W A N T E D -Business ad student
living in state. . Give qualifica-
tions-local and home address.
Box A-40 reply. 693
LAUNDRY -- Soft water. 21044.1
Towels free. Socks darned. 271c
TYvING-Grad. theses a specialty,
M. V. Hartsuff. 9087.
5260
WANTED to buy or re'nt 3 or 4
room house near University by
June 15 or 20. Mich. Daily, Box
A39. 691
FOR RENT
FURNISHED HOME--Seven rooms,
two master bedrooms and bath.
l'1 .:. .. ._ ... . ... 1 f ,. .... ..... L....1. .. T ...'

closed garden, trees, dining ter-
race. Available June 21-Sept. 15.
$100 month. E. S. Brown, 1918
Day St. near Cambridge and
Washtenaw. 692
FOR RENT-Furnished apartment
and extra room if desired for
four adults. Private bath and
shower; continuous hot water;
cross ventilation; also apartment
for two; -everything furnished.
Garage. Dial 8544. 422 Washing-
ton. 648c
HOUSE FOR RENT-Furnished or
unfurnished. 1324 Olivia. Avail-
able June 1. 614c
FOR RENT-Fraternity house 1003,
E. Huron. Dial 5772 or call at
210 S. Thayer St. 684
FOUR LARGE nicely furnished
rooms for light housekeeping.
Everything furnished; private
bath. Phone 2-2829. 689
LOST
SIGMA PHI EPSILON fraternity
pin. Lost since May 13 near
Martha Cook. Reward. 7998.
687
L OS T-Black hat box. Initials
M B.P. Finder +report at Union
desk. Reward.

the convention Friday.
The platform adopted was thef
speech of former Gov. Len Small,
hitherto a "dry" -who, with former
Mayor William Hale Thompson ofl
Chicago, controlled the meeting.
Small, the party's nominee for1
governor, who in previous cam-I
paigns had the support of the An-I
ti-Saloon League, declared the 'vot-
ers of Illinois had plainly shown
their "wet" sentiments in a refer-
endum in 1930, and that the legal-
izing of light wines and beer, with
a Federal tax of 25 cents a gallon,
would yield $500,000,000 annually.
The result, he said, would be an
immediate increase inn the price of
farm products.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo .,-
May 28.-(IP)-Colorado Democrats
gathered today for their convention,
probably to take seats in the Roose-
velt band wagon.
Pre-convention gossip had it that
Colorado's 12 votes invested in16
delegates will be cast for Gov.
Franklin Roosevelt at the National
Convention in Chicago in June. In
the event the delegation does go to
Chicago instructed, it will mark the
first time since 1912, when Colo-
rado went down the line for Champ
Clark, that the party has sent an
instructed delegation from this
state.

governments regulating money ex-
ports Walsertal is considered as be-
ing abroad.

Ilelen Mack
WiaumBakewec
o R TSportlight
SPECIAL PRICES Traveloon"
P > Cartoon
to FRATER-iT-Comedy
For drapes and curtains to be News
installed during summer.
Phone 7351
206 South 4th Ave.
Today
25c to 2 p.m.
50 c
After 2
CONTrNUOUS 1:3( to 11:00 P. M.
HOWARD HUGHES'
WHITE-HOT THUNDERBOLT
1 '
1. T
wifh
PAUL MUNI'
ANN DVORAK
OSGOOD PERKINS
KAREN MORLEY
BORIS KARLOFF
God-less, loveless, heartless,
he fought his brutal way -
up to the pinnacle of pow-
er, only to be challenged by
a frail woman.
More Thrilling Drama
Than You Ever Saw. and

One servant's room, bath. In-

BYHOR fNAPP'NE55LE ~~v
O25i Until 2:00 PM.
HE KNEW ALL THE TRICKS OF
LAW AND WOMENj. and made
them both his
'r mistress!
Thrill With Barry-
more!... As He Tears
aWitness to Pieces..
Sways a Jury With,
Smashing Eloquence
...Trims a Chiseling
r Politician... or Loves
With the Fire That's
Made Him the Envy
of All Men!
SOMETHING~NEW
UNDER THE SUN FOR
THE GRANDEST STAR
IN PICTURES! DRAMA
THAT WHIPS YOUR,
SEMOTIONS!
STAN
LAUREL
AA AND
1-Fl : TWFI\ T- DIE nT F"Tv D

Z

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