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August 11, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1932-08-11

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W eathier
fair Thursday and
much change in

ORW

itg an

Iait

r

Editorials
Eliminating Our Governir
Luxuries.

Official Publication of The Summer Session

39

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, AUG. 11, 1932

PRICE FIVE 4

I I

ussians No
ireat, Says
Y.M'Clusky
demns Revolutionary
eas of Communists,
ks Trade Pacts
amer Session
Series Is Closed
rable and Adverse
ints of Soviet Reign
own by Speaker
lemning the method of revolu-
Ivocated by the Russian Com-
s as prospectively disastrous
fern civilization, Prof. Howard
Mlusky of the Education school
lay pointed out that Russia
'long way to go," and the na-
f the world "have nothing to
om her as long as they keep
wn house in order." Professor
sky's talk was the last official
on the Summer Session pro-
nd was attended by the larg-
dience present at any of the

Walker Will Face Roosevelt

Rebels Seize
Seville: Fail
In Chief City
Eight Persons Killed in
Street Fights Before
Government Buildings
Sanjurjo Thought.
Leading Revolt

Rule Challenged

Nazi

Leader

May

Win Leading Post

In German Re

0

III

11

Japan Hints at
Repudiation of
Pact SIgnature

Squadron Flies to
With Proclamation
National Congress

City
from

sor McClusky said,
house to care for
enormous task on
a is so large that
he territory cover-
.merican continent.
government has
ng the number of
to 25 per cent, she
b ahead of her in
last 25 per cent.
wouldcut out the
she practices for
1 the other nations
ican industrialists

that the
st her asj

~

PH V. McKEE

would drain her
nergy. The method
d against Kerensky
to the United States.
n could not survive
methods they ad-
on they got by in
he people were so
ould accept any-

Three salient points were cited by
McClusky in favor of the Soviet gov-
ernment balanced by three adverse
points. As the favorable items, Mc-
Clusky pointed to the faith of the
Soviet government in the capability
of the masses, their thorough-going
democracy for the underdog, and the
enthusiasm, especially of the young
Communists. This enthusiasm, he
said, stood out in marked contrast
to our own "jaded sophistication
and super-cultured atmosphere par-
ticularly in Ann Arbor, where those
who are supposed to represent the1
intelligentsia find such a hard time
entertaining themselves at bridge,
golf, etc."
Lists Unfavorable Points
The unfavorable points listed by
Professor McClusky included tyran-
nical methods of the Soviet officials,.
(everything including the teaching of
psychology "going through the Marx-
ian sieve"), the failure of the Com-
munists to recognize individual dif-
ferences, and the theory of revolu-
tion.
Housing Rules
Bar Socialist
Club Project
Dean Bursley to Decide
By Mail on Students'
Co-operative Plan
The co-operative housing project
of -the Student Socialist club struck
its first snag yesterday in the Dean
of Students office. For University
rules require that all unmarried male
students shall live in houses under
the direct supervision of landladies,
and that all freshmen shall live in
approved houses.
Since the housing project, for the
sake of economy, includes no land-
lady in the set-up, and all students
living in the houses are to take care
nf thA hAuse as well as cook their.

hnston Willd
End Series of
Speeches Today
Will Talk on 'Impending
Changes in Secondary
School Curriculum'
The 2 o'clock and 4 o'clock lecture
series in the education school are
brought to a close this week when
Prof. Edgar G. Johnston speaks at
4 o'clock today in, the University
High School auditorium on "Impend-
ing Changes in-the Secondary School
Curriculum." The 2 o'clock series
were ended last Monday with Dr.
Judd's talk on "Education and the
General Social Order in the United
States."
Pi Lambda Theta will hold a sup-
per at 6:15 o'clock tonight at the
League building, to be followed by a
business meeting at 7:30 o'clock.
Professor Johnston is assistant
professor of secondary education and
principal of the University high
school. Previous to 1929, when he
came to the University of Michigan,
he was an instructor in education at
the University of Missouri, and as-
sociate in education at. Columbia.
university.
Detroit Judge to Talk
Here on Civil Liberties
Judge Patrick, . O'Brien, former
circuit judge for the 12th district
and candidate for the Democratic
nomination for governor of Michi-
gah, will speak at 5 o'clock this after-.
noon in Natural Science auditorium
on "Civil Liberties."'
Judge O'Brien, a prominent De-
troit lawyer and Democrat, is run-
ning against William A. Comstock,
'99, of Detroit, and Claude S.° Car-
ney, of Kalamazoo, for the Demo-
cratic nomination.

(Associated Press Photo)
Mayor James J. Walker (left
above) will appear today before Gov-
ernor Franklin D. Roosevelt (right
above) for a hearing on the removal
charges against him. At the left is
Joseph V. McKee, president of the
board of aldermen, who will succeed
to the mayor's chair in the event
that Walker is removed by the Gov-
ernor.
Court Refuses
Writ to Halt
Walker's Trial
Bronx Chamber of Com-
merce Secretary Moves
To Aid New York Mayor
NEW YORK, Aug. 10.-(P)-A last
minute move to halt the removal of
Mayor J. Walker before Gov. Roose-
velt tomorrow failed this afternoon
just as the mayor set out for Aban
amid cheering, shouting crowds.
After a brief hearing in the Bronx,
Supreme Court, Justice John E. Mc-
Geehan dismissed the application for
a writ of prohibition to prevent the
Governor fromshearing the charges.
The move was not made by the
mayor, but by George Donnelly, sec-
retary of the Bronx Chamber of
Commerce, a "home rule" advocate.
Donnelly's attorney left Albany to
renew the application before the
court there.
A few boos and hisses were drowned
in the din of applause as Walker pro-
ceeded down the aisle. Friendly
hands thrust between the broad
shoulders of police to shake his or
pat him on the back.
The crowd clapped and cheered
when a man on the fringe of the
crowd uttered an isolated boo, a
Walker supporter wheeled angrily
and let fly at his nose. The dissen-
ter recoiled in amazement and disap-
peared.
"Good luck, Jimmie!" called Joe
Jacobs, manager of Max Schmeling,
who lost the heavyweight title on
a close decision.
"Thanks," grinned the mayor. "I
hope they don't hand me the same
kind of decision they handed you,
Joe."
Mol Finds Duties.
As Campaign Head
Extremely Heavy

MADRID, Aug. 10.-(lP)-Monarch-
ist leaders of the army, who rose in
rebellion today against the sixteen-
months-old Republic of Spain, head-
ed by Alcala Zamora, failed in an
attempt to seize the principal gov-
ernment offices in Madrid after street
fighting in which at least eight per-
sons were killed, but they captured
the city of Seville.
Tonight the entire nation was
under what amounted to martial law.
Loyal troops were being concentrated
for an attack on Seville from the
north, and 200 persons were under
arrest for participating in the rebel-
lion.
Report Bombardment
There was a report from Seville
that Federal planes were bombarding
the city.
A squadron flew from Madrid to
distribute over Seville copies of a
proclamation from the government
and from congress. The proclama-
tion said:
"Citizens of Seville: A movement
was fully blocked in Madrid this
morning, and the government au-
thorities have a r r e s t e d Generals
Goded and Calvalcanti and Fernan-
dez Perez, who were among the lead-
ers of the movement. All Spain has
reported to the government that it is
faithful to the present regime. The
country is awaiting your answer."
Alfonso Not Concerned
-The principal' leader of the Royal-
ist revolt appeared to be Gen. Jose
Sanjurjo, commander of the Civil
Guard when the monarchy was over-
thrown in April, 1931, whose loyalty
to the republic frequently has been
suspected. It was Gen. Sanjurjo who
escorted former Queen Victoria to
exile when she followed the ousted
Alfonso XIII out of Spain.
Alfonso apparently was not asso-
ciated with the movement. The for-
mer king was hunting deer near
Koenigswart, Czechoslovakia, while
the Spanish authorities were moving
against the rebels.
Examining Board Will
Meet Here Sept. 15-17
The Michigan State Board of Ex-
aminers for the registration of archi-
tects, engineers and surveyors, has
announced the next examination for
architects to be given at the Univer-
sity of Michigan on September 15,
16, and 17.
Application blanks and full infor-
mation may be obtained by students
by writing to the office of the board,
1043 Book building, Detroit.
BASEBALL SCORES
American League
Detroit 6, Boston 2.
Philadelphia 6, Chicago 3.
New York 7, St. Louis 6.
National League
Pittsburgh 5-2, Boston 2-3.
Brooklyn 6-10, Cincinnati 1-9 (sec-
ond game 13 innings).
St. Louis 11, Philadelphia 5 (11 in-
nings).

Ambassador .Debuchi
Long Conference
Secretary Stimson

.Aslociated Press Photo {
Alcala Zamora, head of the six-.
teen-months-old Republic of Spain,
against whom monarchist leaders1
yesterday rose in revolt in Seville'and
Madrid.
Five Authors I
Protest B9EF
Ouster Orders
Anderson Leads Group
Seekcing; Waring with
President Hoover
WASHINGTON, Aug. 10.-(W)-A
delegation of five writers left sharply
worded protests at the White House.
today against the evacuation of the
bonus army from Washington by
federal troops but they failed to ob-
tain an audience with President Hoo-
ver.
Theodore G. Jofiin, secretary to
the President. informed the group
that Mr. Hoover did not have time
to see them.
Speaking unofficially and as a fel-
low writer, Joflin told them it was
their duty to spread thehtruth and
if they did so they would relate that
the President did his duty in send-
ing his troops against the rioters.
The writers, headed by Sherwood
Anderson, novelist, and organized
under the auspices of the national
committee for the defense of politi-
cal prisoners, added a protest at the
refusal of the President- to see them
on their written demand for an ac-
counting of his action in ordering
out the troops.
Edith Bader Will Talk
At Education Meeting
Edith Bader, assistant superin-
tendent of the Ann Arbor public
schools, will speak at 7:15 o'clock
tonight in the League on "Glimpses
of German Schools." She will speak
before a meeting of the Women's
Education club and Pi Lambda
Theta.

WASHINGTON, Aug. 10.-(AP)-
The Manchurian question was the
topic in a long conference today be-
tween Secretary Stimson and Am-
bassador Debuchi, of Japan. It was
indicated they touched upon the
speech of the Secretary last Monday
night in which he laid strong em-
phasis upon t h e Kellogg-Briand
Peace Pact as a vehicle for the na-
tions of the world to rally around in
mobilizing opinion against aggressive
warfare.
The Ambassador said he had re-
ceived no instructions from his Gov-
ernment to seek of the Secretary in-
formally his reasons for the speech
but called to say goodby before sail-
ing for Japan on a visit of a few
months.
From Tokio, however, came word
of bitter criticism and an assertion
by a foreign office spokesman that
if the other powers approved the
meanings read by Stimson into the
peace treaty it might be necessary
for Japan to repudiate her signature.
In the speech, made at a time
when a report is impending by a
League of Nations Commission on
its study of the Manchurian inva-
sion, Stimson asserted that no agree-
ment would be recognized that was
brought about by violation of the
Kellogg-Briand Treaty. Forty-nine
other nations had voted for the
adoption of a League of Nations res-'
olution embodying the same princi-
ple.
U. S. Crew Wins
In Close Race
With Canadians

Has
with

Von Papen Asks Centrist
Party Opinion on Move
To Make Hitler Head of
German Cabinet
President Returns
From East Prussia
.x
Von Hindenburg Agrees
That the Responsibility
Would Render Hitler
More Innocuous
BERLIN, Aug. 10.-(P)-Adolf Hit-
ler, former Austrian paperhanger
who has made his National Social-
ist Party the most powerful political
organization in Germany, seemed to-
night to be within striking distance
of the Chancellorship.
Chancellor Franz von Papen re-
quested leaders of the Centrist Party
to call on him tomorrow and discuss
their attitude toward turning the
most important post in the Govern-
ment over to the fiery Nazi.
Centrists May Turn
The Centrists,, who are known for
their political astuteness, may forget
their opposition to Germany's count-
erpart of Mussolini and agree to tol-
erate Hitler as Chancellor, provided
all power is not surrendered to the
National Socialist Party.
Persons in position to know assert-
ed that the Centrists and President
Paul von Hindenburg were agreed
on one thing-that Hitler, as chief
of a coalition cabinet, would be far
more innocuous than he is as the
leader Of a movement which has no
politicl respdnsib.llty
,O.Meets Von Papen
President von Hindenburg return-
ed this afternoon from his summer
estate at Neudeck, East Prussia.
Chancellor von Papen saw him im-
mediately, informing him of the lat-
est political developments.
The President also heard about
the events of the last week from Otto
Meissner, presidential secretary, who
played an important behind-the-
scenes part in the ousting of the
Cabinet of Dr. Heinrich Bruening.
Seeks Assurances
It seemed apparent that the aged
Field Marshal had no intention of
simply turning the Government over
to Hitler without assurances that
legality and constitutionality would
be upheld.
President von Hindenburg' is not
going to return to Neudeck immedi-
ately. Instead, he will remain in Ber-
lin until Chancellor von Papen's ne-
gotiations with party leaders have
been completed and the makeup o
the future Government has been def-
initely determined.
Berlin took the prospect of a Hit.
ler chancellorship with complet
calmness. The expectation was thai
Gen. Kurt von Schleicher would re
main in command of the Army a
defense minister, and he was credite
with having nerve enough to kee
things in hand.
The upsurge in Hitler's strengtl
caused newspapers to speculate o
the personnel of the , Cabinet hi
might head.

University of California
Boat Advances to Final
Trials on Saturday
MARINE STADIUM, Long Beach,
Caal., Aug. 10.-(/)-The undefeated
University of California eight-oared
crew, representing the United States,
scored a smashing victory over Can-
ada today in the Olympic regatta
trials, thereby clinching a place in
the finals. The Americans won by
nearly a length in 6 min., 29 secs.
for the 2,000-meter course.
The big California crew, intercol-
legiate and national title holders,
drew away from Canada in an ex-
citing finish, after being separated
by barely a deck length most of the
way.
Germany's team came strong at
the finish to beat New Zealand for
third place in the feature race of the
day, witnessed by a cheering crowd
of 20,000 spectators.
The Canadians were timed in
6:33112, Germany in 6:36 4-5 and New
Zealand in 3:38 1-5.
Canada got a slight jump at the
offset of the race but was quickly
overhauled by the Americans who
gained a slight lead at the half-way
mark and kept it until they spurted
away at the close.
The time registered by Italy's sur-
prise crew victory over Great Britain
in the first eight-oar heat was slight-
ly faster than that made by the
Americans. The Italians establised
themselves as a real threat by win-
ning in 6:28 and 1-5.

These are busy days for a cam-
paign manager.
At least, Martin Mol, manager for
Charles. A. Sink, has found them so.
Last' night, he spoke before the
Detroit, Republican Club at their an-
nual moonlight to Bob-lo Island, and
discussed the issues of the campaign
in general. Tuesday afternoon, he
presented a short talk to the Wo-
men's Republican Club of Detroit at
a meeting at Belle Isle.
Tuesday at noon, Mol was a
speaker at the weekly meeting of
the Detroit Kiwanis club in the Stat-
ler hotel. Senator James Couzens
also spoke at the meeting.
Between times, Mol is directing the
activities of the Detroit Sink head-
quarters in the Statler. An office in
Ann Arbor also takes considerable
time.
Mr. Sink, himself, finds the days
more than strenuous. Exact plans
for the next three weeks have not
been announced but he has just re-

E
1

Players Stage Strange Story,
Of World Tour in Eighty Days

r
a
T
T
,
a

Fisher Will Conduct
Services for Taylor
Burial of Prof. Emeritus Frederick
Manville Taylor, formerly of the eco-
nomics department, who died at his
home in South Pasadena,, Calif.,
Sunday, will take place at the Forest
Hill cemetery here at 5:30 o'clock
Sunday afternoon.
Rev. Frederick B. Fisher of the
Methodist Episcopal church will read
kty anrt ri R'A fnlnia ri~t7 ff1 tPR77P

By G. A. S.+
Unusual is the play offered at the
Lydia Mendelssohn theatre for the
remaining evenings of this week.
"Tour du Monde," or "Around the
World in 80 Days," is whirlwind mel-'
odrama from the pens of Jules Verne
and Alphonse d'Ennery. The play is
packed with action and there are
many laughs in the heroics of the
melodrama, although Director Stev-
ens has wisely produced it in the
mood in which it was written rather
than in the common slap-stick revi-
val style. Elephants on the stage,
moving trains, sinking ships, all are
shown in the mood of the old melo-
drama. Last night's audience thor-
oughly enjoyed the spectacle.
rmh enetacul renery .ninna

ence follows Fogg's adventures
around the world.
It is evident to the audience that
this production could never have
been presented except for the rare
skill of two great directors on the
summer staff. Thomas Wood Stevens,
whose abilities as a director are
known throughout the country, has
made a new version of "Tour du
Monde," permitting the change in
action and the change in scenery to
move rapidly along in full view of
the audience; the effect is startling.
Alexander Wyckoff, art director for
the Players, has clearly demonstrat-
ed his leadership in the field of thea-
trical design. He has accomplished
almost an impossible task in this
production. Combining the talents of

Broker on His Vacation
Joins a Circus Troupe
SPOKANE, Wash., Aug. 10.-(--P
Harper Joy, vice president of an in-
vestiment bank here, was looking
and acting a bit queer today, but it
was part of his vacation.
He has joined a circus as a clown,
intending to travel for two weeks be-
fore getting back to stocks and
bonds.

Dean's Office
Warns of Rent
Non -Paymen
Will Withhold Credits a
Discretion Should Bill
Not Be Paid
Summer Session students wer
urged yesterday to make all necet
sary provisions for paying their roor
rent before leaving Ann Arbor.
new ruling, passed last year by ti
Board of Regents, empowers ti
Dean of Students to withhold credi
of students who have not paid sue
bills.
The Regent's resolution is as fo
lows: Resolved that whenever in ti
opinion of the Dean of Students
case warrants it, credit for Unive
sity work shall not be given to a sti
dent until all room rent proper

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