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August 03, 1932 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1932-08-03

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[Me Weath er

F

IGenerally fair
with moderate
Thursday fair..,

Wednesday
temperature.

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CIaittj

Editorials
Politics anidIWar in South
America.

Official Publication of The Summer Session

VOL. XIIINo. 32

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, AUG. 3, 1932

Sinai Traces
Deve1op ment
1 Of M edicinle
Science Is Closely Related
To Economic and Social
Structure, He Shows
IndusIral Changes
Influenced Growth.
Hospitals Now Cost Three
Billions Yearly, Doctor
Points out in Talk
Showing ttlat the science of medi-
cal care As closely associated with the
economic and social structure, Dr.
Nathan Sinai, professor of hygiene
and public ,health in a lecture at
Natural Science auditorium yester-
day described the changes in medical
technique which came about through
the influence of the industrial revo-
lution.
"In early America," Dr. Sinai said,
"society was chiefly agricultural. The
people. were free artisans and manu-
facturing as done in and near the
forests. There was no tiird party
between the producer and the con-
sumer. The science of medicine was
embodied in the individual country
doctor. Hi' 'equipment was simple
and his education very informal.
Social Structure Changes
"The social structure, "rofessor
Sinai continued," shows itself to be
very fluid-like in its ability to change
very rapidly. Free land in the United
States disappeared and with the rise
of industry came a division of labor.
Instead of doing the whole job, tlie.
American workman now does but
one inch of the job. The chance to
go into business for himself disap-
peared."
Concurrently with this change in
labor methods, Dr. Sinai said, came
a change in medicine, a tendency
toward specialization-
Research More Minute
"Specialization," he said, "can't
stop ;,as long as research becomes
more and more minute. The hospital
which was once.the house of death
has become the house of life anda
representsaa yearly investment in the
United States and three billion dol-
lars. Around the old country physi-
cian have ariseri the trained nurse,
the X-ray laboratory and the bac-
teriological researcl."
With all this equipment, however,
Dr. Sinai found that the public still
lacked the medical care it needed
because of the unequal distribution,
of wealth.
Dr. Sinai saw hope, however, in
the studies being made by a na7
tional group of fifteen men who will
make their report this year on the
cost of medical care. It is expected,
he said, that they will present new
devices to get a better type of med-
ical service at a cost within the
average income.s
Consolidation
Makes Schools
Mlore Ef fective
Bacunan Paints Out Gains
In Combining Districts;
Traces DeVelopinet
"The consolidation of small units

into larger 'ones for the purpose of
equalizing educational opportunities,
makes for the most effective school
system," declared Dr. Frank Bach-
man, survey director of the George
Peabody college for teachers, in a
l6cture yesterday.
"The south has made a distinct
contribution to education in develop-
ing the county unit," he asserted.
"New England had the town or town-
ship system, but the consolidation
system is most effective..
"There have been three stages in
this movement of consolidation. ''he
pioneering stags, 1910-1913, showed
an awakening spirit on the part of
educational leaders for the needs of
consolidation. The second period,
1913-1924, was the period of consoli-
dation when the counties became
dotted with four to six room consoli-
dated schools. A distinct style of
school architecture was developed.
"The third period was that of
scientific consolidation. The leaders
f fI,h c,,ith tink the nprienP of

Many Difficulties
Fa&e Bonus Army;
Radicals Released
(Associated Press)
Commander Waters, B. E. F.,
announced legal difficulties pre-
vent settlement of bonus army
haven in Waterbury, Md. Advises
followers at Johnstown, Pa., to
disband.
Washington policemen were ex-
honorated by coronor's jury of
blame for slaying two bonus
marchers in last week's riot. Wil-
liam Hushka, one of the victims,
buried in Arlington cemetery. All
but one of 15 alleged radicals
rounded up after Washington dis-
turbances released.
Filrst ease~ of typhoid appears at
Johnstown encampment; wholesale
immunization urged. Drenching
rain adds to misery of thousands
in camp. Homeward drift noted.
Police line tiihtened following re-
ports of communist influx.
Federal officers seek to recover
32 tents allegedly stolen from ha-
tional guard when Veterans were
driven out of Washington. John.-
stown mayor wants them not td
touch shelters.

Johnstown
they will not

bonus leaders
disband.

say

Music School
Class lo Give
Free Concert

Pick
Of
Hi

to Direct P
Chamber M
11 Auditorium

Program
fusic in

Prof. Hanns Pick, of the School
of Music, with his class in chamber
music asisted by Dalies Frantz and
George Poinar, both former students
in the class, will give a public recital
at 8:15 o'clock tomorrow -night ina
Hill auditorium. The general public
is nite d. I t
he chamber music class is onet
of the largest and most representa-
tive classes which has been assembled,
in any of the School of Music Sum-K
mer Sessions. Many talented musi-
cians who are in the city for spe-
cial coaching or advanced work are
members t
The .program- opensA With a move-
ment of S c h u m a n's "immortal"
Piano-quintet, the favorite p i e ce
among all chamber music lovers. For
special reasons, both musical and
acoustic, the number of string play-
ers will be doubled at this perfor-
mance.
A second quintet with a quite dif-
ferent combination of instruments
will follow. This will be a work by
Jean Cras, scored for harp, flute,t
violin, viola, and cello. Frantz and
Poinar, both well known as success-
ful concert soloists, will unite their
musical forces in a performance of
Chausson's unique and outstanding
concerto for piano, violin and string-1
ensemble.
This composition, better known ii}
Europe than ifs this country, deserves
a highly conspicuous place in the'
program of first class concert organ-s
ization, according to music school
professors. The more intimate and
most popular branch of chamber
music 'will be represented by a string
quartet in G major by Mozart, while
the program closes with a typical
septet from Saint-Saens, for piano,
trumpet and the string group. ,
Professor Rugen Will
Speak on Health Plan
Prof. Mabel Iugen, of the physi-
cal Education department, will ad-
dress the 4 o'clock education con-
ference today in the University High
school auditorium on "The Health
Program of the University High
School."
At 2 o'clock, Dr. Frank P. Bach-
man will give the third of a series
of four lectures, "Reorganization of
High Schools."
Professor Rugen was formerly di-
rector of physical education for wo-
men at Washburn college, and direc-
tor of physical education for the
public schools of Hempstead, N. Y.,
before coming to Michigan in.1930.
She is now assistant professor of
physical education, and health co-
ordinator- for the University High
School.
Price Lectures Today
On 'German Republic'
With interest ii the German elec-
tions at a high peak, Prof. Hereward
T. Price will lecture at 5 o'clock this
afternoon in the Natural Science au-
,mf ,-.vi +h n-n t hm "Whatthie

Ruthven Aims
At1 Developing
Of U Council
President Will Attempt to
Smooth Out Operation
Of New Organization
No Major Changes
Are Contemplated
Head of Administration
Returns to Frankfort for
Jlest of Session
Continuation of the work of the
University Council and an attempt to
smooth out some of the difficulties
which have arisen from it is to be
the chief administrative project of
the University during the coming
year, President Ruthven said yester-
day. No fundamental changes in the
present system are contemplated.
The Council, President Ruthven
stated, is principally engaged in the,
study of the work and personnel of
the various University committees
and was formed in an effort to per-
feet the organization of the Univer-
sity from administrative angles.
Praises Work of Body
Although the Council has been in!
operation for a year, much of its
work remains to be done. \
"I am exceptionally pleased," the
president said, "with the manner in
which the Council has been working.
For the first time in a number of
years the faculties are concerned,
with the' whole academic program."
The Council was formed about a
year ago to expedite the work of the'
University Senate, comprising the
memtbrs of all, the faculties. It is a
representative body and has become,
the executive organization of the
University Senate..I
President Ruthven, who returned
to Ann Arbor Monday to attend a
meeting of the University of Michi-
gan Institute for Archeological Re-
search, left early this morning for
his summer home in Frankfort, Mich.,
He will probably not return to the
University until about the middle of
September.
Former Chancellor of
Austria Dies at' 58
VIENNA, Au. 2.-O"P)-Monsignor
Ignaz Seipel, former chancellor of'
Austria, died today at a sanitarium,
near here. He was 58 years old. j
Monsignor Seipel, who became
chancellor in May, 1922, had been
ill for several months with lung
(trouble aggravated by an old bullet
wound received when an attempt1
was made to assassinate hin in 1914.j
A leader of the Christian Socialist
party in the republic which was born
of the war, he was the recognized
head of the Fascist movement in the
country but he neer allowed these
activities to interfere with his duties
as a Catholic priest.
University Band Will
Give Concert Tonight
Many Summer Session students
are expected to hear the second con-
cert of the University band at 7:15
o'clock tonight on the steps in front
of the Library. Under the direction
of Nicholas Falcone the organiza-
tion will play a series of numbers,
solos, and special arrangements. Stu-
dents will direct several of the num-
bers.

Circus Draws Faculty7
Members; Grand Show
Bands blared, barkers barkdd, and
Ann. Arbor society, students and fac-
ulty turned out in full force, first to,
sizzle in the heat under the big top,
and then to soak under the leaky
roof. It was a grand show.
Wandering around, ooking at the
elephants and tigers, with that in-
tense fervor that only he can eman-
ate, was our o~'n Robert Henderson,
director of numerous dramatic festi-
vals, taking it all in. And when the
ticket salesmen for the after-show,
the wild West rodeo, camne around,
those automobile-haters, Bud Rea
and Kirk Fisher, were among the
buyers.
Our wandering r ep o rt er also
noticed \Doctors Brace, Bunting,
Loree and Myers, taking health
hints on the care and feeding of ani-
mals. Louis Dunham, of the history
department, was more interested in
chaperoning his party, and didn't
really seem to take the whole affair
to heart.
But the person who probably got
the most good out of the circus was'
Horatio J. Abott, whose congressional
campaign was started with a big
bang. Thie clowns were also Demo-
crats, and called on him repeatedly?
for speeches. Horatio took off his
coat, rolled up his shirtsleeves, and
was promptly drowned out by the
band.
And what we enjoyed most of all
was the gentleman with the flat tire
who made three trips with an um-
brella to get all his family safely in
the shelter of his automobile. And
with the loading of the seventy or
what have you wagons on the train,
the circus left, and the show is overl
until next summer.
Oie Opponent
Is Still in Race
Against Sink
rfhoiipo Throws Sup-
port to University Man as
Hc Dr'ops- fromt field
The withdrawal of Theodore A.
Thompson, of Wiliamston, from the
race. for R-epulican nomination asi
lieutenant governor leaves only two
canhdidates battling for the post.'
These are Charles A. Sink, head of
the School of Music, and Luren D.
Dickinson, the 'present incumbent.'
Thompson, Wiliamston publisher,
made the following statement in
withdrawing anti throwing his sup-
port to Dr. Sink:
"I am most appreciative of the ef-
forts which have been made in my
behalf throughout the state, and'
naturally, especially appreciative of
the fine response in my own county.
My friends need not feel, however,
that their efforts have been in vain,
for I can assure them that Mi. Sink'
will stand firmly fo' all the principles
for which I have stood, and that I
shall continue, whether in public of-
fice or not, to exert all my influence
to the furtherance of those princi-
ples."
Mr. Sink opened his campaign,
during which he intends to visit
every county in the state, at Char-
lotte on Sunday, where he spoke in
his opponent's home county before
an audience of 5,000 people. Today
he is scheduled, to address the Jack-
son Rotary club, and he will start on
a tour of the Upper Peninsula next
week, according to a statement by
his manager, Martin Mol.'
Mr. Sink is well known in state
and local politics. He has long been
active in Ann Arbor city circles and
is a former state senator and repre-
sentative.

Briton Breaks
World Record
In 800 Meters
Tolan Equals Metcalf e's
New Time in 200-Meter
Quarter-Finals
Women Smash Two
More World Marks
Lillian Copeland Throws
Discus -132 feet and 2
Inches for Record
OLYMPIC STADIUM, Los Angeles,
Aug. 2.-(I)-Featured by a thrilling
world record 800-meters by long Tom
Hampson of Great Britain in 1:49.8,
another barrage of superlative per-
formances were turned in by the
world's foremost field and track ath-
letes in the third day of the Olym-
pic championships.
The 24-year-old British s c h o o 1
teacher, who is winding up his com-
petive career in the 1932 Olympics,
ran a great international field dizzy,
with the fastest 800 meters of all
time.
Beats Walters
Ralph Metcalfe won the first ;00
meter quarter final.
Metcalfe was clocked in 21.5 sec-
onds, breaking another record that
has stood since 1924 at 21.6. The
American negro was not extending
himself, even so, as he beat Walters
of South Africa by a close margin.
Eddie Tolan came right back in
the second 200-meter quarter final to
equal Metalfe's new Olympic mar
of 21.5 seconds as he beat Pearson
of Canada and Genta' of Argentina
handily. The two American negroes,
only inches apart in the 100-meter
final yesterday, were on even terms
for the day.
Turner Places r
/ Hampson came like a race horse
in the stretch to beat Alex Wilson of,
Canadla who has run for Notre Dame,
by a foot in the pulse-thrilling finish,
meanwhile outracing Phil Edwards,
Canadian negro, and the American
trio of Eddie Genung, Ned Turner
and Charles Hornbostel, who finish-
ed in that order.
Meanwhile the feminine conting-
ent, which has been making an un-
broken record breaking pace, sur
passed two more world records and
George Faling, Iowa hurdler tied the
world record by racing over the 110-
meter high timbers in 14.4 seconds.
The women's world record in the
discus throw twice was surpassed be-
fore Lillian Copeland, American girl
from Los Angeles, got off the decisive
throw of 132 feet, 2 inches. This en-
abled her to beat Ruth Osburne of
Shelbyville, Mis., who had previously
set a record of 131 feet, 8 inches.'
Party Credos
Will Be Aired
At Club IForum
Representatives to Explain
Platforms at Socialist
Meeting Here Tonight
Local politicians and backers of
particular political platforms will
speak at 8 o'clock tonight in Natural
Science auditorium at a special sym-
posium of party platforms which is
being sponsored by the Michigan So-
cialist club.
Each speaker will be permitted 20

minutes to present' the position or
platform of his party. Prof. H. B.
Calderwood, of the political science
department, will act as chairman of
the 'meeting.
The Democratic view will be up-
held by Jpmes H. Baker, delegate to,
the recent convention; B. Reynolds,
candidate for the governorship of
Michigan on the Communist ticket,
will present his views; Neil Staebler,
prominent local business man and
Socialist, will back the Socialist plat-
form, and Mayor H. 'Wirt Newkirk
will be the speaker for the Republi-
can party.
Fire Razes Monastery
At Villanova College
VILLANOVA, Pa., Aug. 2.-QP)-
The Monastery at Villanova College
was virtually destroyed today by fire
which caused a loss that college au-
thnr,.itsic imntpi ms ,.tan, 4.1511 -

Senator Willian E. Borah, of Ida- '
ho, who will begin a campaign to
take his proposal for a conference to
consider war debts and revision of
the Versailles treaty to the country
when he speaks at Minneapolis to-
night.
g
United States c,
Will Attend p
.WorldParley p
c
t
Accepts Invitation to Con- P
ference; Debts, Repara- w
,tions Barreda
WASHINGTON, Aug. 2.-('P)-The f
United States today announced its w
willingness to take part in a world i
economicconference withdthe under-
standing that silver would be one of w
the subjects discussbd and that re-
parations, international debts and
specific tariff rates would be barred.
The meeting, an outgrowth of the o
recent Lausanne Conference, differs s
from that proposed by Senator Borah q
of Idaho in that he called for a con- e
sideration of revision of war debts in a
return for European disarmament
and reparations cancellation.
The Senator will speak in Min-
neapolis tomorrow night in the first
of a series of addresses in which he
will take his proposal to the Country. i
The note of acceptance was de- t
livered late today to the British Em- n
bassy. It briefly outlined American w
acceptance of the British invitation S
and said the three representatives
of this Country would be named C
later for preliminary negotiations.
The main questions to .be dealt C
with are monetary and credit poli- c
cies, exchange difficulties, the level h
of prices, and the movement of capi-a
tal.
The economic phases will centerw
largely upon the problems of im-
proving conditions of production Andn
trade interchanges, with particular
attentiontto tariff policies.
Similar representation to that of
the United States will be had int
the preliminary conferences by Ger-┬░
many, Belgium, France, Great Brit-g
ain, Italy and Japan.
Curtis casts Absentee
Vote at Dodge City┬░
DODGE CITY, Kas., Aug. 2.-(P)--i
Vice President Charles Curtis cast
his ballop in the Kansas primaryF
here today as an absentee voter..Thes
Vice, President voted during a brief
stop on the train on which he is re-
turning East from Los Angeles, whereI
he opened the Olympic Games ilastc
Saturday. An absentee ballot was
necessary because Mr. Curtis found2
he could not reach his home at To-
peka until after the polls close this
evening.
Walker Will Not Run
To Succeed Roosevelt
NEW YORK, Aug. 2.-(iP)-Mayor
Walker today spiked a report he
planned to run for Governor to suc-
ceed Franklin D. Roosevelt, if the
Democratic standard bearer removed
him from his city office.
Delta Zeta Will Show
New Roof to Freshmen
The Delta Zeta sorority girls at
826 Tappan will have a new rushing
talk when they return in the fall.
Coy freshmen will be told about.
the new roof which came about as
the result'of a fire'at the 826 Tappan
street address at noon yesterday.
The local fire department got con-
trol of the fire only after a large
hole had been burned in the roof.

Begins

Campaign

PRICE FIVE CENTS
Mobilization
Iminent as
Bolivia Asks
Chaco Action
Threatens Resort to War
When Paraguay Sends
Troops to Heart of Dis-
puted Territory
League Presidelt
Asks Peace Moves
Eight Hundred Men from
Uruguay Send Offer to
Aid; Women Seek En-
listment in Army
LA PAZ, Bolivia, Aug. 2.-(P)--A
eneral mobilization of Bolivian for-
es at any moment was said in re-
ponsible Bolivian quarters to be a
ossibility following similar action by
Paraguay.
The foreign office announced re-
eipt of a message from Jqse Matos,
resident of the League of Nation
ouncil, urging a peaceful solution of
he Chaco boundary dispute with
Paraguay.
It declined to say what replies
would be forwarded to Geneva, but
high official told the Associated
Press that the Bolivian answer would
e the same as that given to the note
rom neutrals at Washington, in
which Bolivia flatly declared for an
mmediate settlement of the funda-
nentals of Chaco territory, elsp it
would resort to war.
Bolivia Responds
News of the general mobilization
f troops by Paraguay brought a re-
ponse from responsible Bolivian
uarters that while Paraguay retain-
d a bellicose attitude, Bolivia would
adopt- a similar stand.
Paraguay Acts
ASUNCION, Paraguay, Aug. 2.-(P)
A-The Government today ordered a
lattalion of !newly recruited troops
nto the heart of the disputed Chaco
erritory. (Neutral governments were
notified recently t h a t Paraguay
would not .be responsible for "repri-
als against Bolivian aggression.")
The battalion was recruited at
Concepcion by Marshal Lopez, and
received orders to proceed to the
Casado sector of the disputed jungle
country. It was there that Paraguay
has charged Bolivian soldiers had
attacked several Paraguayanx forts
or outposts. The ,Mennonite colony,
which protested against fighting in
their vicinity, is also in the Sasado
region.
Restore Order of Merit
The government today proposed
to restore the orderof merit, a dec-
oration of valor, dormant since Para-
guay was at war with Uruguay, Ar-
gentina and Brazil in 1815. Eight
hundred Uruguayans sent Paraguay
an offer to serve.,
Patriotic fervor mounted. A group
of women at Concepcion asked per-
mission to enlist and receive military
instruction. College professors start-
ed financing an ambulance corps.
Recruiting officers refused to take
scores of minors.
The government heard through
unofficial channels that four wealthy
Argentines with interests in this
country were planning to donate 30
military airplanes to the Paraguyan
army.

Many. Physics
Experts Here
In TenYears
Heisenber Breit Give
Lectures This Year;
Others Do "Research
Twenty-four outstanding physicists
from American and foreign univeri-
ties have, been brought 'to the V~ni-
versity of Michigan for the summer
lecture courses in the past ten years.
Among the outstanding men is Dr.
Werner Heisenberg, from the Uni-
versity of Leipsic, Germany, who is
at the University this summer. He
is generally recognized, Prof. H. M.
Randall, director of the physics lab-
oratory said yesterday, as the founder
of the modern quantum theory. His

Von Hoffman Runs Down Wierd
Legend of Formosa's Savages

A wierd legend of white savages
in Formosa is brought back to Amer-
ica by Capt. Carl von Hoffman, fa-
mous explorer, ethnologist and lec-
turer.
The report was one of the, factors
'that aroused his interest in Formosa
and brought on the negotiations
which, eventually, persuaded the
Japanese government to accord him
the unprecedented distinction-to an
alien-of penetrating the mountain
reaches of the mysterious island.
Capt. von Hoffman readily dis-
posed of the suggestion that a white
tribe existed among the savages of
Malay or Polynesian origin. But,
startling as it may seem, he actually
did happen upon light individuals,
one blonde, the other quite white.

fore the advent of the Chin'ese con-
querors.
Formosa is a land of head collec-
tors. Their plumage has suggested
the thought they pnay have been re-
lated, in time of yore, to the Ameri-
can Indian.
He relates, an interesting story of
the origin of head hunting practise.
It goes back to the time of Chinese
conquest, the retreat of the fisher-
men of the coast to the mountains
and, their eventual overpopulation.
The -chief of the tribe decided to
split his people into two divisions.
He was in a quandary, however, as
to how to make an equal division,
for neither he himself nor any of
his subjects could count above ten.
He settled upon the happy thought

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