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January 19, 1937 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-01-19

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JAN. 19, 1937

Library Papers
Are Recovered
By University
Documents Are Included
Among Those Used In
Boundary Dispute
Climaxing ten years' effort on the
part of Dr. William W. Bishop, Uni-
versity librarian, papers relating to
the boundary dispute between Mich-
igan and Wisconsin during the 20's
have been recovered by the library
from the Congressional Library at
Washington, D. C.
The papers are among those of
Lucius Lyon, long a prominent figure
in state and national politics, to the
counsel for the State of Michigan
during the dispute by the late Mrs.
James H. Campbell of Grand Rap-
ids, according to Dr. Bishop.
"These papers were attached to the
record of the case as exhibits," Dr.
Bishop said, "and with all the other
records, were deposited in the Library
of Congress. Repeated efforts have
been made during the last ten years
to recover possession of the original
documents, substituting for them
photostatic copies. Colonel Lawrence
Martin, Chief of the Division of
Maps of the Library of Congress, has
aided the University in these efforts,
and through his influence the Attor-
ney General of the State of Michigan
finally secured the approval of the
Supreme Court for the return 6f the
original documents to the University
Library."
The papers were returned to the
library yesterday and have been re-
stored to their proper places in the
Lucius Lyon collection, according to
Dr. Bishop.
"Among the papers returned are
included a letter from Henry R.
Schoolcraft to Mr. Lyon dated Feb-
ruary 20, 1836; a letter from John
Farmer, the Historian and Topog-
rapher of Michigan, dated Detroit,
January 25, 1834; and a map of the
Territory of Wisconsin issued in
1836," Dr. Bishop said. "All of these
documents," he added, "had impor-
tant bearing on the suit, which by
the way, was won by the state of
Wisconsin."~
Parathormone
Expert To TalK
On Endocrines
Dr. James B. Collip, known for his
pioneer work and successful prepara-
tion of "parathormone," the hormone
of the parathyroid glands, and for
his part in the development of in-
sulin with Doctors Banting and Best
will lecture at 11 a.m. today on the
"Physiology of the Endocrines" in the
Natural Science Auditorium.
Dr. Collip, who received his pre-
liminary training at the University
of Toronto, was associated with the
University of Alberta at the time of
the discovery at the University of
Toronto. Banting and Best felt the
need of association with an experi-
enced biochemist and Dr. Collip was
called from Alberta to further and
cooperate in the study of insulin.
His recent work has been concerned
with the female sex hormones, par-
ticularly with those of the placenta,
n which field he has done notable
work.
At the Harvard Tercentenary cele-
bration Dr. Collip was among the
relatively few North American sci-
entists in the biochemical field who
were invited to lecture. In conferring
the honorary doctorate upon Dr. Col-
lip, President Conant cited him as
"a bold explorer among the tangled
romplexities of the internal secre-
tions."

The lecture is being given under
the auspices of Alpha Omega Alpha,
national honorary medical society.
Medical school classes will be excused
to attend the lecture and others in-
terested are invited.
Sawyer May Appeal
Case Of Betty Baker
A. J. Sawyer, local attorney, an-
nounced last night that he will an-
alyze the charge ofyJudge George
W. Sample to the jury in the recent
Betty Baker case in an effort to find
errors of the charge upon which
he can base an appeal of the case.
"If mistakes are found," Mr. Saw-
yer is quoted as saying, "the case will
be appealed."

Present Strike Situation Is Like
Batrter System, Says Prof. Maiier

DAILY OFFICIAL

dio, Sunday afternoon, Jan. 24, at e e
S:30 p.m. It is very important that AitontBehe sesb
ill mfembUers be present. Please bring I
j , rat:to cover the cos', ofthe pica W ar In Spa ]
ture-

'i

By ROBERT FRYER
The present labor difficulties of
the automobile industry do not in-
volve the question of right or wrong
in the opinion of Prof. Norman R.
Maier of the psychology department
for he believes, that fundamentally
there is a conflict in values between
the two opposing forces that will ul-
timately have to be settled by com-
promise.
The present strike negotiations,
according to Professor Maier are
aimilar to the conditions under a
barter system, for each side is trying
to get as much as possible while giv-
ing the other fellow as little as pos-
sible. It is perfectly natural, he stat-
ed, that each side believes that it is in
the right for they each have a totally
different set of values by which they
are judging the situation, and thus
it is possible for both to be in the
right according to these conflicting
standards.
If one considers democracy as
simply putting all questions to a
popular vote, the laborers, being in
a majority, would win out. On the
other hand, he said, if you consider
democracy as a theory of individual-
ism according to which each man
can do as he wishes, then the com-
Art Exhibition
Being Featured
At Hillel House
Works Of Noted Jewish
Artists Are Being Shown
For Next 10 Days
A group of paintings by noted
American-Jewish artists was placed
on exhibit Sunday, Jan. 17, and will
remain for two weeks, in the first
floor lounge of Hillel Foundation, at
the corner of Oakland and East Uni-
versity Avenues, Ronald Freedman,
'39, announced last night.
Oil paintings, water colors, etch-
ings and lithographs are being shown
from the works of William S.
Schwartz, Saul Raskin, A. Raymond
Katz, Ruth Abrams, Marvin Beer-
bohm, Jacob Riese, Meyer Green-
berg, Henry Bernstein, Frank Ban-
cus, Harold Cohn and Isadore Ress-
ler.
Sup-plements Concerts
The exhibit, which is the first of
its kind to be held at the Foundation
in four years, is part of this year's
fine arts program of Hillel. It sup-
plements the semi-monthly concerts
of symphonic recordings and the dra-
matic presentations of the Hillel
Players.
William S. Schwartz of Chicago,
whose work will form the center of
the exhibit, is known to the American
public for his organization of lines,
masses and colors in terms of mu-
sical values. His paintings, "The Ser-
mon," "Town Hall," "The Dance,
and "Still Life," illustrate the emo-
tional moods Schwartz weaves into
his rhythmic design and color. Saul
Raskin of New York has on exhibit
studies of Jewish life and scenes of
New York's lower East Side. A. Ray-
mond Katz decorated the murals in
the Jewish sections at the Chicago
World's Fair and Meyer Greenberg is
a contributor to the Detroit Institute
of Arts.
The exhibit is not complete at
present and other paintings will be
added during the next two weeks.
Freedman said.
The committee, which has assem-
bled the exhibition in Detroit, con-
sists of Msi. David Werbe, Mrs. Sam
Kanners, Mrs. Jacob Harvith, Mrs.
Harry Wine, Mrs. Isadore Goodman
and Mrs. Mae Leiter.
BRUMM TO SPEAK AT JACKSON
Prof. John L. Brumm, chairman
of the journalism department, will
speak before the Jackson Alumnae
and Alumni Club of the University

of Michigan Jan. 22.aHis subject
will be "Keeping Educated or How
to Keep From Getting Uneducated"
and will follow a dinner preceding
the Michigan Night radio program.
STATIONERY
100 SHEETS1
100 ENVELOPES ..
Printed with your name and address
THE CRAFT PRESS
305 Maynard Street Phone 8805

pany should be permitted to control (Continued from Page 4) Sphinx: There will be a luncheonl
the enterprize as it sees fit. at 12:15 p.m. Wednesday in the
Thus the interests of the worker "Events occurring during the Incu- Union.
and of the company are basically bation Period in Infection" by Pro- Transportation Club: The Trans-
fferent, each trying to gt as m fessor R. L. Kahn; Some Problems portation Club will meet Wednesday,
diferet, achtringto et s mchin Shakespeare Criticism" by Pro- Jan. 20. at 7:30 p.m. in the Union.
from the other as possible. However, fessor H. T. Price. The Council will Po J* S. rley ill p
Professor Maier believes that as the neet at 7:30. recent Detroit traffic accident sur-
automobile industry is relatively new,
the labor, until recently, has been Toub
disorganized and therefore has had a The Geological Journal Club will
different attitude toward the com- meet in Room 3065 Natural Science Yeomen of the Guard: Box office
pany than is the case of labor in old- Bldg. at 7 p.m., on Wednesday, Jan. open daily from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m.
er industries in which labor has long 20. Subject: "Some Theories Con- The play opens Wednesday, Jan. 20,
been organized. In other words, he cerning a Liltte Known Glacial Phe- and runs through Saturday, Jan. 23,
said, heretofore labor in the auto- nomenon," by Margaret Steere and with a matinee Saturday afternoon
mobile industry being unorganized, Kenneth Dow. at 2:30 p.m. Evening performances
has felt their employers to be their start at 8:30, except Friday when
benefactors and were eager to take a Luncheon for Graduate Students the curtain is at 8 p.m. Please note
job at any price. However, as labor on Wednesday, Jan. 20, in the Rus- this change in time, due to the
gradually became organized, their sian Tea Room of the Michigan University broadcast Frjday night at
attitude changed to a feeling of League Building. Prof. Stuart A. 10:30 p.m. Phone 6300 for reserva-
equality with their employers and to Courtis of the School of Education tions.
a feeling that they are entitled to a will speak informally on "StudentI
part in controlling the enterprise. Improvement of the University." Sophomore Architects' Sleigh Ride:
Now, with organization they have If there is snow, the Soph. Arch.
come to realize their power, hence Cercle Francais: The picture of;the Sleigh Ride will meet at 7:30 p.m.
this current effort to attempt to im- Cercle Francais for the Michiganen- on Saturday, Jan. 23, at the Arch.
prove their status. sian will be taken at Spedding's Stu- School, South Entrance.

May Overflow
(Continued from Page 1)

sections are adding to the general
uproar. There are the Basques, or
Catholic Nationals of the northern
border, the predominantly Syndical-
ist Catalan group in the east and
the insurgent Gallegans in the ex-
treme northwest, all struggling for
petty independent states of their own.
And finally there is the present Va-
lencian government itself, desperate-
ly attempting to annihilate the white
Burgos constituency and thus restore
Iberian unity under a socialist re-
gime."
In summarizing his contentions
Professor Aiton concurred with the
view of Prof. William E. Lingelbach
of the University of Pennsylvania
whose recent article in the January
issue of the Magazine Events says:
"For the moment the Republic seems
dead, destroyed by the privileged
groups and vested interests of the
right and by the equally selfish de-

signs of the Communists and their
leftist allies."
Taught In Seville
Professor Aiton spent the period
between February and June of last
year lecturing and conducting a sem-
inar in the University of Seville grad-
uate school on the subject of Span-
ish-American history and here found
himself situated at a vantage point
for his observations on the Iberian
Peninsula. His last few weeks in
Seville were times of turbulence and
excitement. He was thus forced to
remain in his hotel except when the
streets were heavily guarded and even
then to scurry through deserted alleys.
in devious detours of the mob scenes
and riots which choked the main
thoroughfares. From a hotel balcony,
j he was an eye witness to the ominous
May Day celebrations. Finally, leav-
ing Seville in the latter part of May
with a government trooper escort,
Professor Aiton proceeded to London
prior to the open declaration of hos-
tilities July 14.

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