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July 23, 1929 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1929-07-23

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F

EWEATHER
Unsettled.

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S~rbig

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MEMBER OF Trr
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. X, No. 25 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 23, 1929 PRICE FIVE CENTS

a m. 1 0 111n 3-*rnii - *a a 1ri-"!I

SI LUUIS NUHANL HEWON'T RESIGN
FLYERS ARE HOPEFUL.
OF BREAKING RECORD

TOOK ON FUEL AND CHECKED
MOTORS PREVIOUS
FALL OF DUSK
COMPANION PLANE LANDS
Hammer and Shelton Claim Oil
Line Leak Kept Them From
Another Week in Air
(By Associated Press)
ST. LOUIS, July 23.-Confident
of establishing a new world's rec-
ord for sustained flight tomorrow
Dale "Red" Jackson and Forest
O'Brien were flying smoothly high'
over Lambert, St. Louis Field, to-
night in their trim monoplane "St..
Louis Robin," at 7:17 p. m. Central
Standard Time the flyers had been
up 228 hours and were less than 20
hours short of their goal.
If they are still in the air at 3:01
p. m. tomorrow, they will have ex-
ceeded by one hour the present
record of 246 hours, 43 minutes and
32 seconds, set July 12 at Culver
City, Calif., by Loren Mendell and
Roland Reinhart.
Just before dusk tonight the
flyers took on a new supply of fuel,
checked their motor, and reported
all was well. The endurance flight
will begin tomorrow afternoon the
flyers said in a note dropped this
afternoon, indicating that they in-
tended to pit human strength
against mechanical endurance in,
their attempt to set a new mark.
Jackson wrote in one note several
days ago that they hoped to remain
aloft three weeks.
The St. Louis Robin was without;
the companionship of its sister
plane, the' Missouri Robin tonight.
The latter plane was forced down
at 7:51 a. m. today by a leaky oilr
line after 117 hours and 20 minutesl
in the air. It took off at 10:31 a.
m. last Wednesday.

GEORGE LOTT PICKED
TO REPLACE HUNTER
IN DAVISCUP FINAL
CONFERENCE CHAMPION WILL
SHARE SINGLES BURDEN WITH
THE AGEING TILDEN
LACOSTE WILL NOT PLAYI
Ace of French Performers Suffers
From Cold Which Eliminate
Him From Play
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, July 22.-Two sig-
nificant developments today servea
to increase interest and prospects
for a real battle, when the United

W'T-.-7-lw-Yn

"WHIE RSSINS"READY T FIGHT

-r- -.- -.- -

- . d

~NEUTRAL OBSERVORS
DNY CLASH OF ARMS
OASIANTERRITORY
Unconfirmed Report States Chinese
River Boat Is Captured
by Russians
ALARMISTS GIVE RUMORS
REFUGEES POUR INTO HARVIN,
WHERE RUSSIANS ARE
UNDER GUARD

1 T-3-- n rz nnL _- _ _ I

I Juge B. . Thma
juog ~.Ii. homs . States plays France for the his-
Rocky Mount, N. C., for opposing trtennis trh te Davis
the closing of the city swimming toric tennis trophy, the Davis Cup,
pool on Sundays was requested to starting this Friday at the Roland
resign by Mayor V. S. Watson, but Garros stadium in Paris.
refused, and said he would take Following the announcement
his case to the supreme court if here of the selection of George M.
necessary,.
Lott, Jr., 22-year-old Chicago star
to replace Francis P. Hunter of New
York in the singles for the Ameri-
can team, definite elimination of

Aiding the Chinese in am;
Manchuria-Siberia frontier ar
ers, who fled and fought Red

the ailing French ace Rene LaCoste tachment of artillery.
SC'uIUIIEIH from the forthcoming competition
was revealed in Paris.
Says Rigidity of College Standards The American team as announc- r
Are Denying Education to ed by the United States Lawn Ten-
nis Association on behalf of Joseph
W. Wear of Philadelphia, chairman 10H CI GA RTT FT
of the Davis Cup committee will be!
BASES TALK ON SURVEY composed of William T. Tilden II,
George M. Lott, Jr., Wilmer Allison Urging that all teachers
"It behooves the universities to l and John Van Ryn'. This is the superintendents do their ut
take account of the fact that we tenth Davis Cup Campaign for Til- to support the Turner cigarette
are losing highly desirable material den, but the trio of younger players bill which will soon be voted u
today, and that many young people named are all newcomers to chal- in a referendum, State Supe
are being denied an opportunity lenge-round competition. tendent of Schools Webster
for a higher education because of The plans call for Tilden and Pearce addressed the Men's
inflexible standards," averred Dr. Lott to play in the singles Friday; cation club in the Union last ni
J. B. Lillard, President of the Junior and Sunday, with the doubles on The tax bill in effect would fur
College of Sacramento, Calif., in a Saturday, entrusted to Allison and money to provide for the sc
lecture at the educational con- Van Ryn, Wimbledon champions. system, he asserted
ference held at 4 o'clock yesterday The French team as announced all districts would not benefit,
afternoon in University High School in Paris by M. Pierre Gillou, con- rgulations ta ould lowe c
uditor. lists of Henry Cochet and Jean not but be advantageous to al.
Doctor Lillard based his conclu- Borotra Arguing for the equalization
sions on a study which he had The selection of these men, all opportunity in education he
his institution from high schools. of whom with the exception of Bill gested that the federal gov
hisy i stitution efr hhchools.ed Tilden "fresh out of college" and ment might take some of
Sity theshorlsfrommhichdthed hardly out of their teens augers money obtained from income
camy, thnsh48 wreot.whhTheyn-well for the future of the United and help this equalization
recmended groupnot The un States in international play. spreading it over the states.

(By Associated Press)
4 PEIPING, China, July 23.--Whir:
new moves were made today to
- maintain the peace of eastern Asia.,
->:China reiterated her desire for
peaceful settlement of the discuto
. =6with Soviet Russia over the Chinieso
- Eastern railway, the Far East con-
tinued to produce alarmist report;
of preparations for war.
Chinese and Japanese news agen-
cies carried dispatches giving do-
tails of troops movements on the
borders of Manchuria and telling
of Chinese refugees pouring into
assing troops against Russia on the Harvin while Russians in that city
re "white Russians," czarist sympathiz- have been' put under surveillance
rule. Here they are shown with a de- by Chinese authorities.
Despite the rumors there have
been no clashes between Russian
and Chinese forces according to
H EALTH NEGLECTED, information sent tonight by neutral
observers. An unconfirmed Jap-
a nese news agency message said
that a Chinese river gun-boat had
been captured by Russians on the
SAmurRiver along the north Man-
and University Health Service Head Hits churia frontier.
most Attitude of Summer Session Observers here estimated that
tax Men and Women seven divisions of Chinese infantry
apon and one regiment of artillery are
rin- STUDENTS ARE CARELESS assembled in the'region of Manchu-
H. lia the northwest terminus of the
Edu- Chinese Eastern railway. Fifty-
ght.j Many summer school students thousand troops are supposed to be
nish would profit if they used the sum- gathered in the region of Pogran-
hool mer to recover from the strain of ichnaya on the eastern border.
teaching the past year, and to Pogranichanya whose Russian
ugh build up their health for the com- eans "near to border" is called
tebiduthihelhfrthe cm-Suifen in Chinese. Reports of
ould ing year, according to Dr. Edith P. trouble have been reported from
. Sappington of the Health Service. both these sources. At this strategic
n of The majority of summer students point, the Chinese Eastern railway
sug- are older than the winter students inets with the Ussuri line which
ern- and are concerned largely with extends about 100 miles to Vladi-
the l" vostok.
tax, "chasing degrees," she said.__
by "Some cases of active tuber-
culosis have been found on the SPORTI

Joe Hammer, air-mall pilot, and
W. Gentry Shelton, Jr., St. Louis
air man, who piloted the Missouri
Robin, expressed disappointment as
they climbed from their plane. "We
were good for another week," Ham-
mer said.
The flight of the Missouri Robin
hadhbeen hectic from the start in
contrast with that of the St. Louis
Robin which has passed a smooth
and almost uneventful ten days in
the air.,
Jackson and O'Brien have been
able to sleep regularly and they
have adhered strictly to a daily
routine of piloting, checking the
motor, refuelling, eating and sleep-
ing.
DR. FORRE PREACHES
BEFORE [CONVOCATION
"Faith is the secret of victory,"
declared Dr. Samuel Forrer of the
Jefferson Presbyterian church ofl
Detroit, in his sermon delivered;
before the Student Christian Asso-
ciation convocation in the Lydia
Mendelssohn theater of the Wom-
en's League Building last night,
Drawing upon historic figures
as examples Dr. Forrer discussed
the lives of Jesus, Mohammed and
Gallileo as outstanding illustrations
of men whose contributions to
humanity were due to infinite
faith. He emphasized the vital im-,
portance of having faith in a re-I
stricted idea rather than having a
broad sweeping belief in every-
thing.
"The man who glimpses one of
the fundamental truths in the
Bible is better off than one who
tries to believe the whole Bible,"
he stated.
John White of the School of
Music sang a solo accompanied by
Miss Nell B. Stockwell of the School
of Music faculty. The theater stage1
draped with a gray curtain as a !
background formed an impressive
setting for the service.
According to John Webster, '30,
president of the Student Christian
Association who acted as presiding
officer at the convocation, there

have been admitted by the univer-
sities but were allowed to enter the
Junior College because of a Cali-
fornia law.
Two out of this group of sixty
failed, according to Doctor Lillard
and 28 of the unrecommended
group failed.

I n

01

Swimmers Note

The summer school Intramur-
al swimming meet will be held
Thursday in the Intramural
pool at 4:15 o'clock There
will be five events in all-50 yd, I
free style, 25 yd. back and I
breast stroke, diving, and med- I
ley. Last chance to enter today
at the Intramural building. I
S0
RESEARCH TALK
SET FOR TODAY
Stephen Timoshenko To Speak This
Afternoon on "Research in
Industrial Mechanics"
An outline of the work that goes
on behind the wheels of great in-
dustries will be subject matter for
the second of the Special Lecture
series to be delivered this week,
when Prof. Stephen Timoshenko,
Adjunct of Applied Mechanics and
Professor of Engineering Mechanics
in the Engineering College, delivers
his speech this afternoon at 5 o'-
clock in Natural Science auditor-
ium. The subject of the lecture will
be "Research in Mechanics in Great
Industries."
Professor Timoshenko has spent
considerable time and effort in this
field both in his capacity as pro-
fessor in the Engineering school in
the University and in the Univer-
sity of Prague, Poland, of which
ha is, n 'rnifi%+P

I- I campus this past month," continued
Adaptor Of Alice In Wonderland" Lays Her Mips Sappington, "as well as some
Success As Writer To College Associations pre-tubercular cases, although the
Alice Gerstenberg, playwright,; This was an important step for- general health of students is bet-
owes much of her success as a ward in the presentation of the ul- ter than last summer, probablyI
writer of playlets to the early as- tra-modern plays of today with due to the weather."
sociations she made at Bryn Mawr their unique character portrayels. Periodic health examinations
college. The first of these which Miss Gerstenberg's efforts are have been the most important
foretold the almost astounding sue- characterized by a brilliant vein of phase of Health Service activity?
cess that was to follow were pub- whimsical humor and feelng for this summer. All physical educa-
lished in a small collection under carricature which is especially no- tion students and those of Dr. John
the titleofALitleorld." ndheerticeable in a recent collection of Sundwalls' hygiene course have
- twenty-one act plays published by been required to take examinations.
have proved a boon to amateur I Brentano's the most delightful be- Overweight has been prevalent in
producers because of their agree- ing "The Potboiler," a remarkably these examinations as contrasted
able conciseness and sparkling hu effective burlesque on the profes- to the general tendency, toward
mor, ! sional playwright, whom Alice Ger- underweight in the regular winter
Playwriting is essentially this wo-. hmAic newegt teIeua
stenberg knows so intimately. session.j
man's field, although since her de- _
but Miss Gerstenberg has been ac- Author Of "Orlando" Claims Women's Lives
credited with two very fine novels.
One of these, "Unquenched Fire," Are Obscured By Not Knowing How To Write
written under the name of John1
Gaston contains a remarkable word Locked in old diaries, stuffed: a certain court lady, the lady Mur-i
study of David Belasco and assur- away in drawers, half-obliterated asaki, writing a long and beauti-
stdy ohf avrid e pasc ad assu- in the memories of the aged and ful novel in Japan. Elizabethan'
ception on the continent as well as in the lives of the obscure, lies the literature is exclusively masculine.-
in this country. answer to a common query con- I Then, at the end of the 18th cen-
cerning women and fiction-why tury we find women again writingt
It was Alice Gerstenberg's adap- has there been so little writing frequently.
tion of Lewis Carroll's "Alice In done by women, and no continuous "Law and custom were, of
Wonderland" and "Alice Through writing before the 18th century? course largely responsible for
the Lookig Glass" to the stage "Very little is known about wom- these strange intermissions of
that won this woman the sincere !en," states Virginia Woolf, Amer- silence and speech,' Miss Woolf
approbation of the dramatic critics ican author and writer of "Orlan- continues. "The immense effect
of the day. The arrangement of do," in an article in the "Forum," of environment and suggestion,
these was so charmingly done, with "for the history of the world is the upon the mind, we in our psycho-
such a great deal of tact and keen history of the male line, not of analytical age are beginning to
appreciation of the values of the the female. Of our fathers we realize. And it is significant thatl
original stories, that the admirers: know always some fact, some dis- of the four great women novelists'
of the books welcomed without hes- tinction. But of our mothers, our -Jane Austen, Emily Bronte, Char-l
itation the appearance of their fa- grandmothers, our great-grand- lotte Bronte, and George Eliot, notP
miliar characters on the stage. mothers, what remains? Nothing one had a child, and two were un-
It is impossible to read an ac- but a tradition. One was beautiful, married.j
count of this remarkable woman's one was red-haired, one was kissed "In the future, granted time and

,ISDA,,INflTO CLOSE
Intramural sports are beginning
to come to climax and the final
events bring out much added
interest. One 'champion has al-
ready been decided; the Pygmies
winning the softball league and as
a result gold medals have been dis-
tributed to the team members.
The tennis which has drawn the
most interest from members of the
summer school has been moving
along rather slowiy. Quarter final
play is now going on in the singles
while in the doubles only three
teams remain. The combination
of Christianson and Hasseltine has
reached the finals and will meet
the winner of the Shafron-Rosen-
thai-Johnson-Swanson match for
the doubles crown.
This afternoon the final sched-
uled games of the School of Edu-
cation will take place in baseball.
The Principles play the Superin-
tendents and the Faculty the Teach-
ers. The last three named teams
are tied for the lead with three
wins and a pair of losses in five
starts.
Prof. Rankin Speaks
Of Modern Poetry
In his lecture on "Matter and
Manner in Modern Poetry," which
he delivered yesterday afternoon in
Natural Science Auditorium, Prof.
Thomas E. Rankin, professor of
English at Carleton college and
guest professor of the Summer Ses-
sion rhetoric department, cited as
the most characteristic and on the
whole promising aspect of contem-
porary verse was the poets con-
scious sense of the importance of
sound and movement, their recog-
nition of the fact that sound and
movement constitute as much a

dramatic efforts without being
aware of the marked originality
of style and production that she,
is responsible for. Not the leastI
example of this factor is found,
in a one act play, 'Overtones," in
which of the four characters pres-
ent, two of these are the veiled

by a queen.
"Strange spaces of time seem to
separate one period of literary
activity of women from another.
There was Sappho and a little
group of women all writing poetry
oni a Greek island 600 years before
the birth of Christ. They fall silent.

books and a little space in thei
house for herself, literature willt
become for women, as for men, anE
art to be studied. Women's gift1
will be trained and strengthened.
The novel will cease to be the
dumping ground for personal emo-
tions," prophesies Miss Woolf, in

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