100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 01, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1931-08-01

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

SATURDAY, AUGUST 1;,, 39 1

THR SU?4 Y R 1ldIt3SIQ AN DAY

PAM THM

~M~URDAY, AUGUST 1, 1931 THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY PAOU TUb!

CANNON RQET
ECOUTS STOP NYE
COMMITTEE PRB
Methodist Bishop Claims Group
Is Unauthorized to Study
His Political Funds.
URGES POSTPONEMENT
Tinkman Instituted Inquiry Into
Cannon's Campaign Against
Smith in South.
WASHINGTON, July 31.-(IP)----
The courts have been asked by
Bishop James Cannon, jr., to sustain
his contention that the senate cam-
paign funds committee is unau-
thorized to investigate his 1928 po-
litical activities in Virginia.
The Southern Methodist church-
man requested a District of Colum-
bia judge to issue an order re-
straining the committee, headed by
Senator Nye, Republican, North
Dakota, from further inquiries into
charges against him alleging viola-
tion of the federal corrupt prac-
tices act.
The action was taken as Bishop
Cannon departed for Europe and
after he had addressed a letter to
Senator Nye asking for the defer-
ment of hearings scheduled in Au-
gust. The statute of limitations of
three years begin in September.
Senator Dale of Vermont, the only
member of the committee, said the
group intended to proceed with the
investigation in August.
Tinkman Starts Inquiry.
The inquiry was initiated by
Representative Tinkman, Republi-
can, Massachusetts, and centers
around the deposition of $48,300
by Bishop Cannon in the campaign
against Alfred E. Smith in Virginia.
Cannon received a total of $65,300
from E. C. Jameson, wealthy New
Yorker, and accounted for the ex-
penditure of $17,000 in a report to
the house clerk as required by the
corrupt practices act.
In his petition, the churchman
reiterated assertions that the Nye
committee was seeking to assume
the duties of a grand jury in its
investigation. He maintained only
a grand jury could inquire into
the alleged commission of crime.
Action was deferred by Justice
James Proctor pending notification
of the five senators composing the
committee.
Writing to Senator Nye in a let-
ter dated July 29 and made public
today, Bishop Cannon said:
"I told you when I last saw you
in your office that official duties
will require me to be in Europe
during August and a part of Sep-
tember. I have delayed my sailing
as late as possible thinking that I
might receive some information as
to the plans of your committee."
Going to Belgium.
Cannon explained that he was
sailing on the night of the twenty-
ninth in connectio with the work
of the Methodist Board of Temper-
ace and Social Service and to meet
officials of the foreign branch in
Belgium in August.
"If there are to be further hear-
ings by your committee on the com-
plaint of Congressman Tinkman, of
course you can well understand
that I should desire to be present.

I trust, therefore, that in view of
all the circumstances that if an-
other hearing is held by the com-
mittee, it will not be before the
twenty-fifth of September, the date
which you suggested in our last
conversation."
Men's Club Will Hold
Picnic Next Monday
All men students of education in
residence in the Summer Session
have been invited to participate in
a picnic which is being sponsored
by the Men's Educational club on
Monday afternoon at Pleasant Lake.
The event is to take place at 5
oclock, with cars leaving the East
University entrance of the Univer-
sity High School from 4 o'clock to
4:15 o'clock.
A program consisting of boating,
bathing, baseball, and volley-ball
has been arranged by the com-
mittee. Dinner will be served by
a special committee under the su-
pervision of Luther Purdom.
Arrangements are in charge of a
committee consisting of Professor
Purdom, as chairman, Albert Stev-
ens, and C. D. Hedberg. Tickets
are priced at 75 cents, and can be
obtained at Professor Diamond's of-
fice or at the picnic.
UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO-
,n r0iv<. rnnn uderrduate

British Statesman
Reported Improved Sports W oman

Golf tournaments will start this
week for every women enrolled in
a golf class. Because of the largeI
number participating, there will be
three tournaments, one for begin-
ners; one for intermediates; and
an advanced one for more experi-
enced players.
The tournaments will also be open,
to women who are not enrolled in
a class but who wish to play in it.
They are to sign up on the posters
on the bulletin boards in either
Barbour gymnasium or Palmer
field house immediately.
* * *
Yesterday afternoon, the second
to last outdoor swimming party was
-e a - ---n or AIout

i

held at Hudson's Corners.

About

Aeaookled Pmrh 'oto

David Lloyd George,
LONDON, July 31.-(M)-David
Lloyd George had a fair night and
continues to make progress, a bul-
letin issued today said.
The Liberal leader was operated
on Wednesday for a kidney ail-
ment.
TERMS EDUCATION
GROIAING__PROCESS
Saskatchewan Premier Declares
Static Type of Teaching
Unthinkable.
DENVER, July 31.-(IP)-A plea to
bridge the gap between theory and
practice in education was made by
J. M. T. Anderson, premier of
Saskatchewan, Canada, before the
World Federation of Education as-
sociations today.
"The educational aims of the
past will not satisfy the present,"
he said. "Present day aims will be
modified in the future. A static
type of modern education is un-
thinkable. Education is a living,
growing process."
Premier Anderson said education
is defined for the present genera-
tion, in theory at least, in terms
of human behavior and has to do
with growth and development and
the liberation of capacity.

two dozen women were present at
the picnic which was under the di-
rection of Jeanette Saurbourne and
Alise Westendarp.
These picnic-swims have been
weekly affairs sponsored by the
women's physical educational de-
partment and have proven particu-
larly popular among the women
students.
Although the last outdoor one
will be held next Friday, the season
will be closed with a large all-cam-
pus splash party, to be held in one
of the campus indoor pools.
* * *
As one of the special features
which the women's physical educa-
tional department is offering to the
women enrolled in the summer ses-
sion, there will be an open swim-
ming meet held at 7:30 next Thurs-
day evening in the Union pool.
The program will include a 25-
yard free style, side stroke for
form, racing back stroke for form,
sculling 25 yards, retrieving objects,
novelty races, and a water game.
Every woman student is invited
to enter the meet whether she has
enrolled in a swimming class dur-
ing the session or not, and those
entering are asked to sign up at
Barbour gymnasium at once.
The meet will be under the di-
rection of Miss Ruth Campbell who
has been the swimming instructor
this summer.
NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY
-Women students here recently
demanded that the university es-
tablish smoking rooms for their use.

\FI\[
VISITINGTEACHERS
i Faculty of Health Service, Five
Colleges to Be Honored
at Tea Tuesday.
At the third and last tea dance
to be given by the Women's League
from 4 to 5:30 o'clock next Tuesday
for non-resident faculty of the Uni-
versity, the guests of honor will be
professors and their wives in the
medical school, Health Service
staff, Colleges of Engineering and
Architecture, pharmocology and
dentistry.
Invitation to this tea also includes
it was announced, professors in-
vited to a former tea who were un-
able to attend and members of the
University faculty not in the Sum-
mer Session interested in coming.
Students are urged to take ad-
vantage of this opportunity to be-
come acquainted with their pro-
fessors.
Modernized Warships
Will Return to Coast
WASHINGTON, July 31.-(P)-
Newly modernized at a total cost of
$14,800,000, the battleships Penn-
sylvania and Arizona will leave
Hampton Roads, Va., Saturday to
rejoin the battle force on the west
coast after two years on the east
coast.
Upon their arrival at San Pedro,
Calif., Aug. 29, the Pennsplvania
will replace the Texas as flagship
of the United States fleet. The
Arizona will be assigned to battle-
ship division there.

it

CRIME COSTS UNITED STATES MORE
THAN FIVE BILLION DOLLARS YEARLY
By Dale Harrison. ing the day. In the event a thief
NEW YORK, July 31.--(IP)--Crime, fails to call on time, the attorneys
it is estimated, is costing America know the man has been arrested,
somewhere between five and seven and they immediately move to have
billion dollars a year. him freed.
Racket is no onger a word; it Because the city is so carefully
is an industry. Murder is a busi- divided among the pickpockets, the
ness. Thieves are organized on a attorneys knew just which one had
time clock basis; and graft has taken this particular wallet.
come to be regarded as an unavoid- New York City has its "deadline"
able concomitant of modern life in in lower Manhattan, and below this
large cities. deadline no criminal dare go. The
In Chicago a newspaperman's territory barred to crooks by this
pocketbook was picked -{ his wallet police line is the financial district.
taken. He reported the incident to No matter how crookdom may fare
the paper's police reporter, wise in elsewhere, the "no trespassing"
the ways of crime. The police re- sign is rigorously enforced in the
porter asked him in what part of money marts.

the town the theft took place. He
then called a firm of lawyers. The
Sfollowingday the wallet, contain-
ing the money, was returned to its
owner.
The lawyers to whom the re-
porter telephoned represented the
organized pickpockets of Chicago.
Every pickpocket telephones the
law offices at regular intervals dur-

TYPEWRITING
MIMEOGRAPHING
A speciality for twenty
years.

A

Prompt service . . . Experienced oper-
ators . . . Moderate rates.
O. D. MORRILL
314 South State St. Phone 6615

TYPEWRITING

ENJOY A SOOD SANDY BEACH
Bathe in a spring fed lake. Excellent water equipment.
Diving swing, chutes and merry go rounds. Speed boat
and surf boat rides.
SOOMES BATHINSBEACH
WHITMORE LAKE, MICH.
Open until 11:30 p. m.

Amusements

Refreshments

Free Picnic and Parking Grounds

v

£PPR}S WOR9K

(Special to The Daily)
MADISON, Wis., July 31.-What
does a university athletic coach do
in vacation time?
It all depends upon his tastes and
his opportunities. Most of the ma-
jor sports coaches of the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin teach classes dur-
ing the summer session. When that
six weeks period is over, they may
go fishing, travel, work on books--
or even make moving pictures.
Dr. Walter E. Meanwell, the

Badgers basketball coach, is in
Hollywood now, directing the pro-
duction of three reels of basket-
ball films, embodying the Mean-
well technique and tactics of bas-
ketball which enabled his teams
to win ten championships in 19
seasons. With the little doctor
on the film lots this summer are
eight of his former Wisconsin
basketball stars, wro are playing
(Continued on Page Four)

TAKE A RIDE ON
STR. TASI M00
- --_HURON
COME TO DETROIT
any day this Summer, park your car on the dock, and enjoy this all-day
sail over the great International Highway cf Lakes and Rivers. Free
Dancing on the boat. Splendid Cafeteria and Lunch Service. See Detroit
river front, Belle Isle, Lake St. Clair, the Flats and the celebrated "Venice
of America." This cruise of 61 miles each wry takes you through a con-
stantly changing panorama of rare land and water views.
Port Huron, Sarnia, St. Clair Flats, Algonac
Starting this trip from Port Huror. passengers leave att3:10 p. n., arriving
in Detroit at 7:45 p. m. Returning, leave Detroit at 9 the next morning,
arriving in Port Huron at 2:10 p. m.
Str. Tashmoo leaves Griswold St. Dock at 9 a. m., Daily and Sunday; arrive
Port Huron 2:10 p. v Returning, leave PORT HURON, 3:10 p. m., arrive
Detroit 7:45 p. stn. FAR ES: Tashmoo Park or St. Clair Flats, week days 75c;
Sundays, $1.00, R. T. Port Huron or Sarnia, Ont., one way, $1.10, R.T. $2.
TASHMOO PARK
halway between Detroit and Port Huron is Detroit's favorite pleasure park
where you may spend six hours and return on Str. Tashmoo in the
evening. Free dancing in the pavilion; picnic in the grove, baseball, golf
and all outdoor sports and amusements.
- ~rading G. T. RY., b'etween Detroit atnd Port
RaiIroad Tickets Huron, are good on Str. Tshmoo either direction
Dancing Moonlights to Sugar Island
pfive to Detroit and enjoy an evening of music and dancing on Str.
Tashmoo and in the pavilion at Sugar Island. Tickets 75c. Park on the
dock. Leave at 8:45 every evening.

mirror-like inner walls of my Electrochef
electric range reflect the heat evenly to all
parts of the oven. Only then will cup cakes
rise properly. Instead of the intense dry
heat of the ordinary oven, my Electrochef
electric range maintains gentle, moist heat
from a glowing element, uniform and at just
the right temperature from start to finish.
"Now I never have baking disappointments.
I simply set the oven dial to the correct
temperature, and cakes turn out perfectly.
There is no guesswork with my Electrochef!"

Has your kitchen stove
these ELECTROCIIEF
features ?
1. Semi-sealed oven for
sealed-in flavor. 2. Heat
as clean as sunlight.

THE DETROIT EDISON

Co.

" . v CS rx

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan