L11 THE, MTCHNTCrAarAN FTN TiiUitU) S AJT.F, J
Y, OCT. 14, 1937
F.D.R. Calms Public
First Picture Of Damage In Proung Flown Here By Clipper
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(Continued from Page
.Seems.AS Ref orns _
Se n A~ eforii:legislators, is apparent on casual
reading of his remarks.
Gundr's Idea May Solve PIt is highly significant that the
Gudy' ieaM ySo e President again kept the party-split-
Obsolete County System Ling controversy over his proposal to
Prof. Bromage Says make over the Supreme Court far in
________the background. Most of his hearers
(Continued from Page detected special emphasis in his re-
peated statement that previous ef-
forts to curb farm surpluses and to
county system in southern Illinois. set up wage and hour standards had3
In a vote on the retention of town- been "checked." Yet there can be
ships, Professor Bromage added, the no doubt that Democratic members of!
cities should not be allowed to take Senate and House, scattered over!
part, as they are not the ones di- the nation and the world during re-1
rectly interested in the township as a cess, breathed easier when the Presi-:
government. The people of the rural dent let it go at that.
districts are most closely affected, To congressional Democrats and
and if they want to keep the town- Washington observers generally that
ship, it is mainly their business. meant a definite Presidential decision
"Long-Term View" against reopening the battle over the
"From a long-term point of view," Supreme Court pending further de-
Professor Bromage declared, "there velopments in the Court itself. While
are possible limitations to the audi- that question may be, as Mr. Roose-
tor-general's proposal. One of these velt said to a Hyde Park press confer-
is that abolition of the township is ence, neither on, nor off, his program
only one phase of county reforms for the years ahead, his very veiled
that have,been proposed. An amend- reference to Court rejection of Ad-
ment to the Constitution on county ministration measures in his fireside
reform could go much farther than chat was construed as putting it defi-
merely giving county option on town- nitely off the Special Session agenda.
"The great criticism of county gov-
ernment has been its lack of an CeIivPedendfgsytso
executive head and of a system of Pl d e
county home rule. If a reorganiza-Sa
tion of county administration is to be
undertaken, it might welletake the ti ;
frof a county home rule amend- Mo e C iii d
ment allowing individual counties
to experimelt with new types of gov-
ernment." (Continued from Page 1)
Secondly, according to Professor,- ---------- ----~~-
Bromage, any question of local rural vacations with pay for about 1,-
reorganization should begin with the 000,000 workers, had raised the Amer-1
people in those areas. While a cer- ican standard of living "to a sizeable
tain amountof state initiative is extent" by obtaining wage increases
necessary, it should be in response -to and that 30,000 companies had signedt
pressure by the rural people. In the union agreements with it covering,
long run the rural people will prob about 3,200,000 workers.
ably themselves take the initiative When discussion of the resolution
and realize the decreased importance pledging adherence to collective bar-
of the township and move -forward to gaining agreements began, forceful,
a transfer of its functions to the opposition developed.f
country, or state, he said. These arguments were presented: I
First Came In 1933 Richard Frankensteen, vice-pres-E
First attempts to reorganize the ident of the Automobile Workers of
county governments came when a America: "The UAW is in complete
commission was appointed under accord with the principle of the res-
Gov. Wilbur Brucker to study the olution but I disagree with Hillman 1
county and township. In 1933 a on the attitude of the management.,
home-rule amendment for counties If we have to strike, we will give1
was presented to the legislature. This them a real one but it will be au-
was defeated by the House of Repre- thorized."1
septatives. By Harry Bridges':
An initiative petition was set up in "We cannot follow the sanctity of
1934 but dropped the township re- contracts to the degree followed by
organization phase, as it was thought the American Federation of Labor1
that county reform alone would which orders one group of workers inl
arouse enough controversy. This was a factory to work when their col-
defeated, however, by about 200,000 leagues are on strike."
votes. A so-called "county home- Murray then said:
rule" amendment, passed by the leg- "We have got to gain the confi-
islature in 1935, was defeated by the dence of the nation. We have gotj
people in 1936. No further direct to transact our business openly and
action has been taken. above board.s
Episcopalian Tournament Preferences
For Volleyball Are Due
Church Seeks Volleyball preferences are due at
. 3 p.m. tomorrow at the Women's
Organic U on Athletic Building, Ruth Hartman, '39,
intramural manager, announced.
The annual volleyball tournament
Invites Presbyterian Sect is an elimination one with an A and
To Confer On Concordat; B division.
Endorses World Council
CINCINNATI, Oct 13 -UP)-The
Protestant Episcopal Church asked
the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A.
tcnight to join with it in steps to
achieve organic union.
The Church, through its triennial
general convention, authorized a co-
mission to confer with representatives
of the Presbyterian Church on the
draft of a concordat.
While prospects of physical union
in the near future are considered
doubtful, proponents of unity hope
for an early agreement on funda-
mental principles of doctrine which
might lead eventually to fulfillment
of Christ's prayer "that they all may
Another step toward achievement
of the long-sought goal of many
theologians for one world faith was
taken when the convention endorsed
the proposed World Council of
Churches and agreed to send dele-
gates to a preliminary conference in
Holland, May 9.
Earlier, the House of Deputies.
yielding slightly to demands for dele-
tion of "protestant" from the denom-
ination's title, voted to make an ex-
ception for the Philippine Islands
W e don't
that our malteds are the
ultimate in malted milks,
but we do know that they
are mighty good-thick,
wholesome and delicious.
. . . and when we
say B A R B E C U E
nothing more need
727 North University
Once dlive with humanity, this is how the Pootung district of Shanghai looked after weeks of shelling
by Japanese land and air forces. This picture, rushed t othe United States by Trans-Pacific clipper plane,
shows no sign of human activity but Chinese soldiers who keep guard in the section.
Glider Club Members Discover
Perfect location For Soaring
Prof. Whitaker To Teach
Speech - Reading
A class in speech-reading to supi-
plement those already given in the
University will be taught by Prof.
Bessie L. Whitaker of the speech de-
partment this semester, it was an-
Sleeping Bear Sand Dune and the
neighboring Empire Bluffs, just west!
of Traverse City, which stand facing'
the prevailing westerlies of Lake
Michigan, are, University of Mich-J
ian Glider Club members found, an'
ideal soaring terrain.1
A legendary spot of the Indians,
later an outstanding landmark for
early French voyageurs and more
recently famous as the world's largest
extant sand dune, Sleeping Bear Sand
Dune is now fast becoming a mecca,
for midwest soaring enthusiasts. It,
is reported that it is a terrain where'
the wind is dependable and where
take-off and landing problems are
Until the present time, no midwest
terrain where conditions have been
favorable for gliding was available.
The whole world offered only two fa-1
vorably developed glider locales, the
Kasserkuppe in Germany and Harris
Ridge, at Elmira, New York.
Dependability is Sleeping Bear's
main attraction. Offshore winds,
which come in from the unbroken ex-:
panse of Lake Michigan and are de-
flected upward by the steep bluffs,
cause what is known in soaring lan-
guage as "thermals." These thermals
are rising air masses of warm air
Read Daily Classified Ads
forced upward by the inflow of cold nounced yesterday.w
air. Since the bluffs face prevail- The class, under the auspices of
ing winds where such atmospheric the Institute of Human Adjustment,
conditions are present, soaring ish a division of the Rackham Fund,
possible on almost any day. will be given at 9 a.m. Monday, Tues-
Although conditions along the!g day and Wednesday, at 1007 East
dunes and clay bluffs at the lower Huron St.
end of the lake toward Benton Har-
bor have not been thoroughly inves-
tigated, it is believed that if the
area is favorable, a flight of several 0
hundred miles along the lake shore!i mu
can be accomplished.
Two or three years will be neces-
sary to prove the possibilities off r
Sleeping Bear and to locate and map EU
the various ridges.
30 MEN EMPLOYED e a e
The Ann Arbor fire department em-
ploys 30 men and has 30 pieces of
INSTRUCTIONS Paul L. Nolting
Every form of dancing. CFlrt
Open 10 to 10. Te ace
Garden Studio. Wuerth
Theatre Bldg. Ph.895
2nd Floor Phone 2-1615 316 S. Main
'S ii .N.x
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Don't just get a "haircut-get an individualized treatment
by experienced men.
In Ann Arbor Over 40 Years
New Location - Under the Quarry
That Big, New
* Hilarious Picto-Murder
* Seven Freshman Girls
P ' '
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S I t L L
Why Daily Men Daily in the
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/0-N T A C''1C TT "I T T h
A mr4k C
I I I i s , aU .._ " a a .. a In1isUaUa"