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August 04, 1932 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1932-08-04

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The Weatiher
Generally fair' Thursday;
Friday partly cloudy; not much
change in temperature.

L

Official Publication of The Summer Session

Editorials
The New Courses in the Ex-
teantion Division.

VOL. XIII N. 33 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, AUG. 4, 1932

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Ruhr Invasion
Called Mortal
Blow to Reich
Price Says French Inter-
ference Broke Cernan
Repitbl~ic
Assails Von Papen
As Anti-Republican
Professor Lauds Weimai'
Experiment as One of
Greatest in History
By NORMAN KRAFT
Accusing France of striking a mor-
tal blow to the Germnrr republic in
its invasion of the R ir, Dr. Here=
ward T. Price, associate professor of
English, in a lecture yesterday af-
ternoon in Natural Science auditor-
ium, lauded the Weimar experiment
of the German Socialists and Demo-
crats as one of the most notable ex-
periments of all time and as a great
adventure which will be remembered
with gratitude by all mankind in the
future.
"The last hope of the German re-
public," Dr. Price said, "died with
Stresemann. The German people
since have turned to the right, to
Hitler. The middle his nearly dis-
appeared while the two wings, left
and right have grown stronger. Botl
the Communists and the Hitlerites
reject the ballot box and advocate
violence.",
Dr. Price, was unstinting in his
praise of Ebert and the German So-
cialist party. He pointed out that
they might have resortpd to Lenin's
methods of violence in the establish-
rpent of the new government in 1918.
They were, plain, matter-of-fact
men, he said, who refused to gamble
and consequently let the people de;
cide' the course of German govern-
ment. Amdng the great difficulties
they faced, he declared, were the
problem of states' rights with the
practical Protestant North aligned
against the romantic' Catholic South
and, of still greater weight, the de-
mands of the German workingmen
for greater economic equality at a
time when Germany was' growing
steadily poorer.
Praises Socialists
"Then," Price continued, "they
had -to negotiate a treaty of peace.
The socialists had had nothing to
do with the war but they had to take

Bonus Leader Joins Followers

(Associated Press Photo)
Walter W. Waters (right), leader of the bonus expeditionary force,
was greeted by Mayor Eddie McCloskey when he arrived in Johnstown,
Pa., by airplane from Washington. Part of the bonus army came to
Johnstown at the invitation of McCloskey after they had been routed
from Washington. Waters 1brought to the weary marchers news of a
refuge in Maryland'which had been deeded to them.

Hussey to Lecture

Prof. Russell C; Hussey, of the
geology department, will lecture at
5 o'clock this afternoon in Natural
Science auditorium on the topic "A
Geologist in' the Southwest." Pro-'
fessor Hussey's lecture will be
illustrated.
the responsibility. The Versailles
treaty horrified everyone including
the Socialists but they finally had to
sign it apd that act was never for-
gotten or forgiven especially by the
young people. of Germany. 'he So-
cialists under Ebert built up a neW
Germany based upon equality of op-
portunity and if the French had not
interfered they would haye succeed- .
ed. The invasion of the Ruhr was
the turning point in the history of
Europe. The Germans accepted it
because they could do nothing else
but the mark remained and' the
wound was bitter."
Dr. Price severly criticized the Von
Papen regime for .destroying the sys-
tem set up in the civil service by the
Socialists under which members of
the latter political faith were being
dismissed and the old basis for ap-
pointment by' family and Rightist
integrity were being re-established.,
He branded the Von Papen govern-
ment as being distinctly anti-Repub-
lican and a return to pre-war aris-
tocratic principles.
Attacks Hitle ,
Turning to Hitler, he described
the Nazi leader as being bitterly an-
ti-Jewish and ahti-socialist. Hitler,
he said, could not see why the Kaiser
had not exterminated the Jewish
"vermin" before 1914.
"He must have studied the meth-
ods of Lenin," he said, "for he speaks
of destroying all those who block his
path to po'wer. His is the most con-
tradictory program ever put forward.
He promises a development of the
peasant lands while, at the same, he
advocates the returning of this land
to the old landholders. His success
is based, on his power of oratory and
his adventurousness which appeals
to the young. He seems to fulfill all
the dreams of young Germany."

Mayor Orders
Return Home;
Vets Deceline
Hurley Answers Charges
In Connection with Riot
In Washington
(By Associated Press)
Mayor 'Eddie McCloskey of John-
stown ordered B. E. F. to go home
and promises transportation, but
many veterans voiced intention ,to
stay. '
Commander Walter 1V. Waters,
who also urges disbandment, com-
municated with governors. seeking
camp sites for a unit in each state.
Sec. Hurley answers what he terms
"propaganda and misrepresentation"
in connection with Washington riot
and says it was accomplished by
troops with "unparalled humanity
and kindliness."
Group of 43 men and women
camped at Waterbury, Md., inform-
ed that plan for a haven there has
been abanded, evacuated quietly.
Says Schools
11 -South Crew
Up'bToo Rapidly
Bachiman Outlines Weak-
nesses Resulting fron
Quick Development
A ' too rapid development of high
schools 'in the South resulted in
weakness, according to Dr. Frank P.
Bachman, who spoke yesterday on
"Reorganization of High Schools."
The weaknesses discovered in surveys
were that the teachers were not well
trained, the principals were not well
trained, and the buildings and equip-
ment were not satisfactory.
The 'survey also revealed the fol-
lowing characteristics of American
high schools: there are many small
high schools, especially in the South,
everywhere in Anerica, the small
high schools ape the large ones in
curricular offerings, the offerings in
subjectumatter are beyond the capac-
ity of the number of teachers avail-
able, resulting in overloaded teachers
attempting to teach in fields for
which they were not trained.
The following principles were fol-
lowed in reconstruction of h i g h
schools in the South since 1920, ac-
cording to Dr. Bachman: (1) the
curriculum provided must depend on,
the number of teachers which can be
provided, and (2) teachers must be
trained to teach the subjects they are
asked to teach. The same principles
were also included in the new laws
of certification, he said.
TROOPS IN STRIKE REGION

Students Visit
Jackson Prison
Next Saturday
Eight Million Dollar Penal
Institution' Is Last Point
On Excursion List
On the last excurs:on of the Sum-
mer Session Saturday morning stu-I
dents will visit the new eight million
dollar state prison near Jackson.
The new prison is considered to be
representative of large modern-penal
institutions. Construction work on
the present plant was begun in 1924
and the major part of the work had
been completed in January of last
year. The prison' grounds cover an
area of 57 acres. When completed
the institution will contain fifteen.
cell blocks and house about 5,500
men.
Prison statistics reveal that the
3798. convicts now held at Jackson
have been incarcerated for a total of
51 crimes ranging from violation of
the liquor law to first degree murder.
Forty-three foreign nations are
represented among the prison inhab-
itants, Canada topping the list with
141 representatives. 396 of the con-
victs are spending their second term
in Jackson, while 33 are there for
the third time and six for the fourth
time. One individual is "up" for his
fifth term. Orse hundred fifty-five of
the men are lifers, of which 110 are
first degree murderers.
Th( excursion party will leave
at 7:45 Saturday morning from
Angell hall and will return to the city
shortly after noon. Upon arriving at
the prison, officers will conduct the
students through the iron--barred
triple-gate entrance and around a
five-deck cell block. The > second
building to be visited is the textile
plant. Later the party will be con-
ducted through the auditorium, the
motion picture theater, the cafeteria
dining room, kitchens and bakery.
As the last feature of the trip stu-
dents will visit the 200-bed hospital,
school and prison offices. Students
will be given an opportunity to ask
questions of Capt. M. S. Hatch, who
will have charge of the party.
Opening Matches Held
I' ( City Golf Tourney
Miss Jean Kyer, defending cham-
pion, and Mrs. Harold Scarth, run-
ner-up last year; won their opening
matches Wednesday in the first
round of play' for the women's city
golf championship. The tournament
is being played over the Huron Hills
course.
Miss Kyre defeated Marion Wil-
liams 8 to 7, while Mrs. Scarth, play-
ing the lower bracket, defeated Mrs.,
R. M. Nesbit 7 to 6. Complete scores
in the championship flight were:
Jean Kyer def. Marion Williams,
S2 fn' TT 17AXff.. rae ta ffarA,''AK.rc

Politicians
Have Heated
Controversy
Platform Backers Turn
Meeting Into a Bomb-
Throwing Contest
Republicans Face
Brunt of Attack'
Socialism Is Attacked by
Communist Speaker at
Session Here
Purported t be non-partisan, a
symposium of party platforms in the
Natural Science auditorium 1 a s t
night, became a political bomb-
throwing contest with charges of
"feeble, sell-out, hypocrisy, horrible,
and non-committal," being freely
hurled by representatives of four dif-
ferent, parties. The auditorium was
filled.
Republicanism, as the party in
power, bore the brunt of the attack
by Democrat, Socialist, and Com-
munist spokesmen, while the Com-
munist speaker denounced even the
Socialist party as the instrument of
capitalism. Consideration of plat-
forms, with the exception of the Re-
publican speaker, came only after
virulent denunciation of other part-
ies.
Republicanism, however, in the
person of Mayor H. Wirt Newkirk, of
Ann Arbor, refused to be questioned
in the 10 minute period which fol-
lowed the presentation of t h e
speeches.I
In addition to Mayor Newkirk,
James H. Baker, delegate to the
Democratic convention, Neil Staebler,
Ann Arbor business man and dele-
gate to the Socialist convention, and
B. Reynolds, Communist candidate
for state governor, spoe.
Socialism was quoted as standing
f r nationalization of industry,
minimum wage laws, seep income
and inheritance taxes, six hour day-
five day week, and a tax on govern-
ment securities.
Republicanism rested much of its
plea for support on the fact of its'
56 years of leadership in the past 72
years. Protective tariff, strongscur-
rency, and coippletion 'of the St.
Lawrence waterway project, which
Mayor Newkirk affirmed would be
easily ratified by the Senate, were
among the other planks presented.
Democrats, Baker said, advocate a
reduction in the bureaucracy at
Wshington and at Lansing where,
he asserted there are now 12,000 of-
fice holders. He labelled the Volstead
act as "dishonest" because of its one
and one-half of one per cent provi-
sion and declared for absolute re-
peal of the 18th Amendment with
legislation to permit the manufac-
ture of beer which the repeal was be-
ing carried out. Baker also said, "I
see no reason why the nations of
Europe should not pay their debts
to us. He avocated a free trade
policy.
Reynolds, the Communist spokes-
man, levelled charges of betrayal at
the other three parties.
Commnism in America, he con-
tinued, stands for unemployment' in-
surance, no wage cuts, relief of the
farmers with a prohibition on the
forceful collection of debts and rents,
equal rights for negroes, and opposi-
tion to imperialistic war. He ,made
much of the "Battle of Washington"
in connection with the bonus army
riots and accused the other three
parties of being on the side of the
"machine guns and tanks."

Rush Troops
To Gran Chaco
For New War

With the completion of Hutchins hall next February, in time $or occu-
pation in the tsecond semester, all lout one of the new Law Quadrangle
buildings, given by W. W. Cook, will have been completed, and Michigan
will have one of the best law schools in the country, materially as well as
scholastically.
Hutchins hall, named in honor of the memory ofIformer president
Marry Burns Hutchins, wlo was also dean of thb law school from 1895 to
1910, is the classroom building. Con- -

struction was begun over two years
ago, but had to be delayed the first
part of last year becguse of an ad-
justn'ient ii funds. Work is now
progressing rapidly, however, accord-
ing to Prof. E. B. Stason, and the
building should be ready in Febru-
ary.
The architectural style of Hutchins
hall is in harmony with the general
plan of the other buildings, but like,
the Legal Research library, leans
toward the Gothic and shows the
transition to the Elizabethan. In-
diana limestone and Massachusetts
granite were used in building the
exterior.
The Hall will consist of four stories.
The first floor will be devoted to class
rooms, built on a slope on the audi-
torium plan. The second floor will
be made up of class rooms, seminar
rooms, a court room and a study
room. The third floor will be given
over entirely to administration, pro-
fessors' offices and a faculty library.
The Michigan Law Review and the
Michigan State Bar association head-
quarters will be housed on the fourth
floor, which contains also a few more
oflices. The basement will be de-
voted primarily to student rest rooms
and locker rooms.
In all there will be nine class
rooms and four seminar rooms, seat-
ing altogether about 1,100 students.
The study room will seat 224 per-
sons, and there will be about 30
offices with accommodations for
stenographic and clerical help. A
tunnel will connect the structure
with the Legal Research building to
the east..
Between five and seven millions of
dollars have been invested ,in the
Quadrangle so far, entirely the gift
of Mr. Cook, which covers two city
blocks. The other buildings are the
Lawyer's club, the John P. Cook
dormitory, and the Legal Research
building. There remains yet to be
constructed another dormitory on
the southeast corner of the Quadran-,
gle, opposite the Architectural col-
lege, which will complete the group.
FINDS CHUNK OF GOLD
SONORA, Calif., Aug. 3.-(A')-'A
solid chunk of gold valued at $1,000
was part of a rich find reported here
today by Robert Newmeyer. The
prospector said he found the gold in
an old abandoned mine shaft on the
slopes of Jackass Hill, one-time home
of Mark Twain.

Leotgue Part
Will :Be Held
FridayNighlt
Dance Will, Be Free f or
All Summer Students ;
Many Expected
With only two more Friday'night
dances scheduled for the Summer
Session, the League will throw open
its "doors tomorrow night to the en-
tire campus for the annual League
party.
"All that is necessary is your treas-
user's receipt or identification card,"
Miss Noble said yesterday.
The party will begin at 9 o'clock
and will Glast until 1. No admission
charge will be made., The same rules
will hold as for the regular Friday
night dances.
The League held its last tea dance
yesterday afternoon when it. honored
the members of the Southern club.
Mrs. T. K. Tandy and Mrs. Jackson
Sharman poured.
Members of the, League committee
were Helen Parmelle, Diedre McMul-
lan, Adele Shukwit, Betty Neil, Jane
Stewart, Harriet .Brondstter, Helen'
Hoff ley, Virginia Haight, Harriet
Hunt, Agnes Graham and Dorothy
Dunlap.
-At the card party of the Campus
bridge class Tuesday night, Miss
Josephine F. Work, Mosher Jordan,
walked away with the first prize.
George Yoshio Ohara, whose home
is in Oakala, Hawaii, took, second
prize and Mrs. B. Annie Hughes won
third prize.
The' class was so successful that
plans are being made to hold a class
in contract bridge as soon as the
winter 'session. begins.
'Picnic, Tennis Meet
Scheduled for Women
Directors of the women's athletic
program for the summer have sched-
uled a picnic and progressive tennis
tournament for Friday. The tourna-
[ment will start at 5:45 o'clock on
the Palmer Field courts, and at the
same time a ping pong tournament
will be run off in the Athletic build-
ing.

Hutchins Hall, Neil Law Class
Building, Ready in Februarys

Eddie Tolan
Wins Second
Sprint Event
Former University Star
Sets Olympic Record in
200-Meter
Americans Blast
Olympic Records
Bill Miller Takes Pole
Vault; Anderson Wins
Discus Competition
OLYMPIC STADIUM, Los Angeles,
Aug. 3.-(A)-Eddie Tolan, sensa-
tional little Detroit negro, today was
crowned the double Olympic sprint
champion by racing to decisive vic-
tory in the 200-meter flral. He won
the 100-meter Monday, thereby giv-
ing the United States its first dash
sweep since 1920.
Tolan's time was 21.2 seconds, a
new Olympic record, slicing two-
tenths of a second off the best mark
made in the record-breaking trials
yesterday.
It was another sweep for the Unit-
ed States, the second of the day as
George Simpson finished second and
Ralph Metcalfe third. Arthur Jonath
of Germany wa4 fourth, Carlos Lutti
of Argentina fifth, and Bill Walters
of South Africa sixth and last.
Tolan won going away. He came
with a terrific rush down the track
after the sweep around the turn,
finishing two yards in front of Simp-
son. Metcilfe was off poorly and was
never able to make up lost ground In
the final drive dispite a powerful ef-
fort.
Fastest Time
Tolan's time was the fastest ever
made around a turn or the 200, the
world record of 20.6 having been
registered on a straightaway.
The Americans blasted out Olym-
pic records in three finals and an
American girl, Babe Didrikson, low-
ered the women's 80-meter hurdle
world standard to 11.8 seconds.
Bill Miller of Stanford won the
pole vault in a great duel with Shu-
hei Nishida of Japan by negotiating
.14 feet, 1 inches.
U. S. Gains Points
The Olympic record in the discus
throw was passed six times before
John An'derson, giant American, set
a new standard of 162 feet, 4 7-8
inches for out-distancing the old
Olympic mark of 155 feet, 3 inches.
Another American, Henri Laborde,
finished second.
George Salingk of Iowa led his
American teammates, Percy Beard
and Jack Keller, to the tape in the
110-neter high hurdles final in 14.6
seconds. Just short of the record of
14.4 Saling set for Olympic compe-
tition yesterday.
For the day.the United States pick-
ed up the amazing total of 70 points
in 4 events and boasted its team to-
tal, for four days competition, to 151
points over-whelming all other na-
tions.
Bachman Will
Close Lecture
Series 'today

-

Doctor Bell Flays -Co-eds View
Of Health; Advises Athletics
. 4'

Pressure for
Little Effect
Countries

'Peace Has
on Waring

College women get old ahead of
their time and the majority of them
are candidates for dissatisfaction and
degenerative diseases in their later
lives, Dr. Margaret Bell declared yes-
terday in an interview with the
Daily.
"The majority of women with
vhom I came into contact," he said,
"are not in a satisfactory physical
condition. They do not lead well-
balanced lives and in later years they
will fall victim to such degenerative
diseases as kidney trouble, hardening
of the arteries, heart disease and a
general lack of snap and pep."
The difficulty lies in their point of
view, Dr. Bell continued. They focus
too much of their attention on the.
details of their work and become
martyrs to it. This is a result of poor
budgeting of time and ignoring the
physical aspect of their lives.
"Men, on the whole, live better
rounded lives than the women," Dr.
Bell said. They do not tend to iso-
late themselves and are more socially

'

Turner Will Speak at 4
o'Clock Education Meet-
ing This Afternoon
Dr. Frank P. Bachman, director of
surveys of the George Peabody Col-
lege for Teachers; will conclude a
series of four talks on educational
subjects when he addresses a lecture
group at 2 o'cltck today in the Uni-
versity High School auditorium on
"Preparation of Elementary Teach.
ers."
At 4 o'clock, Prof. Harvey ,L. Turn-
er, of Michigan State Normal college,
will lecture in ,the auditorium on
"N e e d s in the Reorganization of
Rural Education in Michigan." Pro-"
fessor Turner recently addressed the
Conference on Educational, Legisla-
tion.
Phi Delta Kappa will hold an ini-
tiation at 4:30 o'clock in the Union,
followed by a banquet at 6 o'clock.
The post-season series of Men's Edu-
cation club baseball games will open
today with tilts scheduled between
the Principals and Faculty, and the
T e a c h e r s and Superintendents.
These take place at 4 o'clock on south
Ferry Field.
'Once in a Lifetime'

(By The Associated Press)
{ Pressure for peace between Para-
guay and Bolivia was exerted in Eu-
rope and both the Americas Wednes-
day, but the two parties to the con-
flict over the potentially valuable
Gran Chaco territory that lies on
their borders rushed their prepara-
tions to fight it out in thf field.,
At Geneva the League of Nations
Secretariat announced that Para-
guay had agreed to arbitrate.

I I

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