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July 27, 1932 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1932-07-27

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The Weather
Generally fair Wednesday
and 'T hur s day. Not muich
chanyge in temperature.

LL

Official Publication of The Summer Session

VOL. XHI No. 26

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 27, 1932

SeesAdvance
In Limitation
Of Armaments
Wilson Declares Geneva
Conference Was Great
Forward Step '
Peace-Time Cuts
Proved Feasible
Reviews Foriier Parleys
To Illustrate Difficulty
Of Reaching Accord
The last ten years have seen enor-
mous progress indthe limitation of
armaments, declared Prof. George
Grafton Wilson, of Harvard Univer-
sity in the concluding /lecture last
night of-the Conference for Inter-
national Law Teachers series. This
has been done in spite of the fact
that at the present time total dis-
armament is probably impossible.
"The Geneva conference, which
adjourned Saturday, has accomplish-
ed a great deal. It has made the
contribution of ensuring the world
that limitation of some kind is feasi-
ble by gneral agreement. It has led
nations oreal problems of disarma-
ment.
Will Have Definite Propositions
"This conference has been the first
disarmament conference, and it has
shown that there is a great interest
in this question. Previous confer-
ences hive usually come after a war,
to make peace. Next time the dele-
gates will come back with concrete
propositions. They have obtained an
understgnding of the points of view
of other countries on many ques-
tions."
There have been some results from
the conference in the form of, reso-
lutions, Professor Wilsoh pointed out.
These .have favored the strengthen-
ing of defensive rather than offen-1
sive measures, prohibition of chemi-
cal and bacteriological warfare, and
continuation of naval disarmament.
Reviews Past Conferences
In reviewing some of the past limi-
tations conferences, Professor Wilson
indicated the difficulties facing such
meetings. One of the main ones lies
in selection of satisfactory phraseol-
ogy and definitions. In discussion f
abolition of chemical warfare, he
said, the question arose as to wheth-
er or not manufacture of chlorine
gas, for commercial purposes, was to
be included. A proposition to abolish
large guns depended on agreement
for a definition of the word "large."
"The liinitation' of arms is not so
easy," he said. "The citizen has
learned to depend on the state for
protection he formerly found in
clans or in his own strong right arm.
Even though we have measures in-
corporated in treaties, signed, sealed,
and delivered, we have found that
fact does not make them permanent
unless almost self-operative.
Scrapping Capital Ships
"The Washington Limitation Con-
ference was the first great step to-
w a r d s limitation of 'armaments.
Scrapping of capital ships under this
convention was real limitation. The
London Naval Conference then ex-
tended this principle to a certain ex-
tent to other classes of ships. The
Qeneva conference has had a com-
mission doing work in preparation
for the meeting since 1925. This
commission proposed limitation of
total tonnage ,and also limitation of
expenditures for arms, but neither
proposal proved acceptable to the
delegates.
"Other proposals which were not
accepted," he concluded, "were Rus-
sia's for complete disarmament and

Scene from 'The Chalk Circle'

German Flyer

In

Montreal

This exotic scefie is taken from the Repertory Players' production
of "Tl Chalk Circle," ancient Chinese drama, opening tonight in the
Lydia Mendelssohn ,theatre for a four day run. The play is under the
direction of Thomas Wood Stevehs, visiting member of the dramatic'-
staff.

'Chalk, Circle,'
Chinese Play,
Opens Tonight
Repertory Players' Fifth
Offering Is Directed by
Thomas Wood Stevens
As the fifth ,offering of the cur-
rent dramatic season, the Michigan
Repertory Players will present "The
Chalk Circle," an ancient Chinese
drama, opening tonight at the Lydia
Mbndelssohn theatre and continuing
through Saturday.
Under the direc'tion of Thomas
Wood Stevens, director of the Little
Theatre of St. Louis and guest direc-
tor this summer for the Players,
"The Chalk Circle" will be given en-
tirely in the Oriental nanner, with
a single stage setting for the pro-
logue and four acts. Chinese dra-
mhtic technique and stagecraft will
be rigidly adhered to, Mr. Stevens
said.
Heading the list of actors is Eu-
genie Chapel, who in this play is
naking her only appe.rance of the
summer season. She is, assisted by a
competent cast.
The play, woven around the jeal-
ousy which a first wife has for the
second wife, of a wealthy Chinaman,
was, translated by Ethel Van der
Veer and arranged for the stage by
Mr. Stevens.
EXpect Large
Attendance 'at
Leag ue Dance

Error in Map
Nearly Caused
Interstate War
Karpinski Relates History
Of Toledo Dispute; Tells
Of Early Survey
A cartographical error nearly pre-.
cipitated a war between the states of
Michigan and Ohio, Prof. Louis Kar-
pinski of the mathematics depart-
ment declared in a talk yesterday.
The error, Professor Karpinski
said, consisted in a misplacement of
the southern tip of Lake Michigan
and resulted in the famous boundary
dispute over the possession of Toledo.
In settling this dispute Congress
gave to Michigan the upper penin-
sula. Among other errors in the
early maps Professor Karpinski noted
that on some a mountain range was
drpwn through, the center of Michi-
gan and connected with the appala-
chian chian and on dthers the pres-
ence of a group of fictitious islands
in Lake Sjiperior
"The fi'rst map ; showing all five
great lakes," Profesosr Karpinski
said, "is that of the Frenchman,
Samson, appearing in 1650. Lake On-
tario is not well laid out for the Iro-
quois Indians would not allow travel-
ers to pas along its shores. A French
priest whose name, unfortunately,
has been lost, made an exceptionally
accurate map of Lake Superior in
the early eighteenth century, un-
doubtedly having made astronomical
observations of latitude and longi-
tude on the lake."'
Prdfessor Karpinski pointed out
that the British Admiralty.made the
first governmental survey of the
Great Lakes in the early nineteenth
century and that the United States
topographical engineers did not
make a survey until twenty years
later.
Tilson Resigns; Hunts
More Lucrative Work
WASHINGTON, July 26.-(AP)-
as Rpubican floor leader-Rep.
After 2'2 years in the House-six
John Quillin Tilson, of New Haven,
Conn., is going to resign to seek a
more lucrative job.
The affable lawyer-politician to-
day announced his decision not to
run for re-election and to resign
from the present Congress as soon
as it is practicable, in perhaps his
last "extension of remarks" in the
Congressional record.
Declaring "legitimate necessary
expenses" of a member of Congress
require his entire salary and make
it impracticable to lay aside any-
thing for his family, Tilson at 66
years of age says he willseek ac-
tivity in other fields where he hopes
the net financial return for his la-
bors "will at least be on the right
side of the ledger."
Plan to Unify Empire
Currency Is Discussed
OTTAWA, Ont., July 26.-(AP)-
Mobilization of the vast credit re-
sources of the British Empire arounc
the rallying point of a unified syster
of cuirency was discussed today a
delegates to the British Inperia
Economic conference turned their at-
tention to the problem of monetar
readjustment.
Curtis Off for Maine
Tn gtnrly nar.Fel.ymcs

On World Hop
Von Gronau Expected to,
Proceed Around Lind-
bergh Route to Japan
Time Believed Near
His Previous Mark
Completes Third Flight
Across Atlantic by Way
Of Arctic Route ,
MONTREAL, July 26. + (AP) -
Capt. Wolfgang von Gronau, veteran
German airman, landed his flying
boat in Montreal harbor tonight at
7:06 p. m. (E. S. T.), completing in
four and a half days his third 5,100
mile aerial trip between Europe and
America by the Arctic route.
Civic and aviation delegations met
the bronzed German and his three
companions at the seaplane base, as
he taxied up after a 10 hour and 16
minutes flight from Cartwright, La-
brador.
May Circle Globe
In the absence of announcements,
it washunderstood that Capt. von
Gronau planned to proceed from
Montreal around the world this year,
since gasoline has arrived at Prince
Rupert, B. C., for his use. This would
mean he planned to take Col. Charles
A. Lindbergh's route across northern
Canada to Alaska and proceed down
Kamchatka peninsula to Japan.
Pending a check,. Capt. von Gra-
nau's flying, time from List, Isle of
Sylt, Germany, was not revealed, but
it was believed to have compared
well with his 1930 time when he
reached New York in 47 hours.
Made Similar Flight
Last year he made a similar flight
in about the same time from Ger-
many to Chicago. His route in all
three flights has been approximately
the same.
From Germany Capt. von Gronau
flew, across in two hops. From Reyk-
javik, Iceland, he proceeded to Ivig-
tut, Greenland, in two jumps. Then
came 600 miles across Davis Straits
to Labrador and to Cartwright.
The captain was accompanied by
Gert von Roth,co-pilot, Franz Hack,
mechanic, and Fritz Albrecht, wire-
less operator.
Wyckoff Will Lecture
On Scene Design Today
The third lecture of the summer
dramatic season, 'ponsored by the
Michigan Repertory Players, will be
given at 3 o'clock this afternoon in
the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre by
Alexander Wyckoff, art director for
the Players.
A former art director of the Man-
hattan Theatre Colony, Mr. Wyc-
koff will speak on "Scene Design of
the Renaissance and of Today." In-
vitations to the lecture may be se-
cured at the theatre box office.
Open Tennis Tourney
Will Start Next Week
An open tennis tournament for the
Surhinei Sessioxi students will be held
at Pahiler field beginning (Tuesday,
August 2.
Women's singles, women's doubles,
and a mixed tournament will be the
various entries under which one may
register. A fee of 25 cents will be
charged for each entry, and registra-
tion will (take place from now until
August 1 at the Women's Athletic
building'.

Visit to Hollywood
..k
Is Part of Training
cardforougovito
LOS ANGELES, Calif. July 26.-
(Special) - Playing around Holly-
wood, Will Rogers, Clark Gable, and
a swajm of prezy movie satrs is just
one side of the life being led here
by Carl Dougovito, University f
Michigan wrestler, who is in train-
ing at the Olympic Village.
When the Michigan star and sev-
eral others from the camp of "finest
humans" on earth were taken to the
Fox Studios here, Will Rogers found
the athletes an interesting crowd.
For almost an hour he walked with
them through the studio. He marvel-
ed, that Dougovito was able to makb
the team. "Doug, you must have
bridged the referee, being a Michi-
gander," he exclaimed.
But back at the camp the life is
altogether different. The athletes
are kept under strict orders. Visitors
who throng about gates with the
hopes of obtaining pictures and au-
tographs are not peimitted to enter
the grounds. The daily training rou-
tine is rigid, and the diet is strict.
The village is inhabited not only by
athletes from this country, but the
pride of all nations in the world are
to be found jabbering in their native
tongues in all sections of the camp.
69 Men Lost
As Cadet Ship
Sinks in Gale
German Training Vessel
Goes Down Off Holstein;
Only 37 Rescued
KIEL, Germany, July 26.-(AP)-
The three-masted sailing v e s s e
Niobe, used as a German naval train-
ing ship, was struck by a gale today
and sank off the coast of Holstein.
Sixty-nine of the more than 1100 per-
sons aboard her were missing several
hours later, and it was feared they
were drowned. 4
Fifty officer cadets and 18' sub-
officer cadets were on the vessel
when she put out from Kiel on her
cruise. Thirty-seven persons' were
rescued by the steamer Therese Russ,
which was no far off when the ship
foundered.
In the absence of definite informa-
tion, naval authorities could not ex-
plain the disaster, but they believed
the crew, unprepared for the sudden
wind, had been unable to reef the
sails in time.
A few minutes before the Niobe
went down the giant flying boat
DO-X, which visited the United
States a few months ago, passed
overhead en route to Kiel. The DO-
X swooped down and signaled a
greeting to the young cadets and
then proceeded- on her way, alight-
inig safely after a stormy flight.
Naval officials were told that , the
training ship was swept over- on her
side and went to the bottom in three
or four minutes. She was equipped
with a 240-horsepower motor, but
apparently was operating only under
sail at the time of the disaste.r.
Those aboard included, sixofficers
and 20 or 30 members of the erew
in addition to the officer cadets and
sub-officer cadets.
The Niobe used to be commanded
by Count Felix Luckner, famdus war-
time raider, who has spent much of
his time in the United States re-
cently and has been made an honor-
ary citizen of/San Francisco.
Shortly after the ship went down
a seaplane reached the scene, fol-
'lowed by the cruiser Koenigsberg
ahd four fast torpedo boats. Hope
was held that the speed with which
rescue ships gathered would result
in saving many mqre lives, but late
tonight that hope had waned.

Next Saturday
Reorganization, Repairs to
Get Under Way; New Di-
re'ctor Is Coming ,
All the food units of the League
building will be closed next Saturday
night for re-organization and re-
pairs. They will open again about
Sept. 15.
At the same time, Alta B. Atkin-
son, for three yeais food director ,of
the Martha Cook dormitory for wo-
men, wi'll take over the position of
food director and business manager
of the League building. She'replaces
Mrs. Grace Hollister who resigned
last April.
Miss Atkinson is, at the present
time, returning from a trip to Eng-
land. Before coming to Michigan
three years ago, she received her
training in Oregon. Restaurant man-
agement is one of her specialties. r
Miss Ethel McCormick, social di-
rector for women, yesterday hinted
that there were to be drastic re-or-
ganization moves taken in the
League. She would not divulge the
exact character of the action which
will be taken.

B6th Par-ties,

1

President Hoover's
reduction."

for a one-third

Military Rule ,
Ends in Berlin;
Elections Near
Bracht Orders, Police to
Use Force in Quelling
Political Disorders
BERLIN, July 26.-(AP)-Berlin
and the Providence of Brandenburg
were freed from martial law today,
as all Germany resounded with the
tumult of an election campaign
which many political experts say will
result in a deadlock.
Franz Bracht, virtual dictator of
Prussia, reassured the people that
the Recihstag election would take
ninn inv Qm rac-pAsiPiAta

Visiting Faculty Members
Will Be Honored at Tea1
Tomorrow Afternoon r
With the let-up in temperature,
members of the League social com-
mittee expect a large number of stu-'
dents to forego their daily swim and7
attend the regular Wednesday after-
noon tea'dance from 4 to 5:30 o'clock
today.
Faculty members, as well as Sum-3
mer Session students, are cordially
invited to the party this afternoon,'
Miss Katherine Noble said yesterday.
Members of the Southern club will
be the honored guests at the tea
dance' on Wednesday, Aug. 3, it was
announced yesterday.
Visiting faculty in the colleges of
engineering, pharmacology, dentistry
and architecture, and members of
the Health Service staff, will be hon-
ored at the last of a series of teas
for visiting faculty to be held from
4 to 5:30 o'clock tomorrow.
All members of the faculty who
have been unable to attend previous
teas are invited to the party tomor-
row, Miss Ktaherine Noble said. Pro-
fessors and their wives who live in
Ann Arbor but are not connected
with the Summer Session are cor-
dially invited to attend, she added.
Students are welcome -to attend
these parties, Miss Noble stated, and
a large number are expected to come
to 'the last tea for visiting faculty.
Shaw, 76, Celebrates
By Concealing His Age
MALVERN, England, July 26.-
(AP)-George Bernard Shaw, who
is 76 years old today, spent his birth-
. L _4 .. « -, .. , - I' ll n

Have Complete d
Fall, Tic'kets v
. e .
E
J
City and County Tickets li
Filled as Deadline for a
Filing Petitions Passes l
With the deadline for filing peti-Z
tions for the September primaries
past yesterday afternoon, the citya
and county Republican and Demo-
cratic tickets for the fall elections
were complete.
Horatio J. Abbott, veteran Demo-
cratic national committeeman, was
the only applicant for the Democra-r
tic nomination for United States rep-
resentative from the 2nd district. In
addition to Earl C. Michener, incum-.
bent, from. Adrian, the Republicant
primary ticket will include three AnnX
Arbor men, Law ence C. Leever,E
Commander W. H. Faust, and Ruel
Blake.
For state senator from this dis-
trict only two men have presented
petitions, Lee F. Dawson, of Ypsi-t
lanti, Democrat, and James E. Law-i
son, Republican incumbent. Formert
mayor Edward W. Staebler will be
the Democratic candidate for state
representative from Ann Arbor. Phil
C. Pack, Republican incumbent, will
also be unopposed in the primaries.
For county sheriff, Jacob B. An-
dres, Republican incumbent, Frank
J. Keihl, Republican, former Ann Ar-
bor policeman, and William K. Pom-
merening, Democrat, have present-
ed petitions. Albert J. Rapp, Repub-
lican prosecuting attorney, will be
unopposed in the primaries and his
Democratic opponent will be chosen
from Robert H. CavNAnaugh, of Ann
Arbor Hills, and Harold D. Golds.
Daniel B. Sutton, Democrat, will be
unopposed for the nomination- for
county drain commissioner as will
the Rep. incumbent Cornelius Tuomy.
University Band Opens
Concert Series Tonight
The first concert of the University

Charles Mills Gayley, Author
Of'Yellow and Blue,' is Dead
BERKELEY, Cal., July 26.-(AP)- many, where he made modern his-
.-Funeral services for Charles Mills tory his principal subject of research.
Gayley, educator and author, who As early as 1881 he was literary
wrote "The Yellow and the Blue". reviewer for the Buffalo Express and
and many other University of Michi- became a frequent contributor to
gan songs, will be held here Wednes- various publications, including the
day. He died Monday, following a Chicago Dial. These years were oc-
long illness. cupied with extensive research in
For nine years, between 1880 and political science, philosophy and
1890, he was a member of the fac- modern history.
ulty at the University of Michigan. In 1878 Dr. Gayley began his work
It was during those years that he as an educator when .he became
wrote his famous college songs to principal of Muskegon High School.
which innumerable students have Two years later he joined the fac-
thrilled. ulty at the University of Michigan
Dr. Gayley was born in Shanghai, as instructor in Latin, becoming as-
China, Feb. 22, 1858, a son of the sistant professor in Latin in 1884 and
Rev. Samuel Rankin Gayley. His assistant professor of English in
father came to the United States 1887.
frm manct. Tr.nols unn fnlmina Holds Hima osts

WASHINGTON, July 26.-(AP)-
'resident Hoover today appointed
ftlee Pomerene, former Democratic
enator from Ohio, as a director of
he Reconstruction Finance corpora-
ion.
The President simultaneously an- "
ounced that Pomerene, who was
pecial prosecutor in the oil scan-
als developed during the arding
dministration, will be elcted chair-
pan of the board.
Three Democrats already hold
'laces on the board of seven, Porn-
rene's appointment giving them a
najortiy.
In his brief statement, the Presi-
ent said:
"It is a great pleasure to an-
ounce the appointment of former
enator Atlee Pomerene of Ohio to
he board of the Reconstruction Fi-
.ance corporation. He will be elect-
d as chairman of the board.
Was Corporation Counsel
"He has had long service as a
awyer and business man and as a
nember of the United States Senate,
here he was a member of the bank-
ng and currency committee.
"His firm has been counsel for the
Reconstruction corporation's work in
he fourth reserve district."
The President has yet to fill on
iore vacancy on the corporation'
oard.
League Wars on Waste
NEW YORK, July 26.-(AP)-Six
if America's foremost men have ac-
epted leadership of the National
Economy League war on waste in
overnment which was declared to-
lay with formal sanction of Presi-
lent Hoover and Franklin 'D. Roose-
velt.
Calvin Coolidge, Alfred E. Smith,
lihu Root, Newton D. Baker, Gen.
ohn J. Pershing and Admiral Wil-
iam S. Sims comprise a National
advisory council of the League,
formed to guide its fight against al-
eged excessive payments to veterans
and mounting government costs.
These six, the League announced, will
serve in active capacity as advisers
and leaders.
Hoover Pleads Against Lobbies
A vehement plea by President
Hoover for a National group to de-
fend C on gr e ss in withstanding
"swarms of lobbies" was read before
men from 30 states assembled to or-
ganize the movement.
"There is great need i'br a Nation-
wide and non-partisan organization,"
the message read, "designed to give
persistent attention to keeping down
governmental expenditures. Th e
subject is too complicated to be dealt
with by sporadic groups in temporary
emergencies.
"The pressures upon governments
to spend more are ceaseless,, and no
intermittent protests will stem the
tide."
Capital Police
Move to Oust
Veteran Army
Steam Shovels Will Drive
Bonus Marchers out of
Camping Area
WASHINGTON, July 26.-(AP)--
Federal officials today held firmly to
their intention of evacuating mem-
bers of the bonus army from lots
along Pennsylvania avenue, but no
one seemed to know exactly how it
was going to be done.
Contractors hired to clear the
ground for continuation of the GoV-
ernment's building nrngram wr in-.

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