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July 02, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1932-07-02

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The Weather
Generally fair S a t u r d a y,
cooler, f resh trang west. to


3k 0

I itli

A Michigan Democrat De-
serves his Reward; Fostering
International Goodwill.

Official Publication of The Summer Session







Vote on Beer
Will Pass, S
Its Sponsors
Supporters of Bingham
Measure Claim 51 Mem.
hers for Senate Poll
Modification Now
PNssible, Belief
Democratic Repeal Plank

Nominee And Probable Running Mate


to Encourage
for Proposal

Legislation to legalize beer was
brought before the Senate today,
with its sponsors claiming enough
votes to pass it in view of the Demo-
cratic party's stand for immediate
modification of the Volstead act.
The beer proposal was presented
by Senator Bingham, Connecticut
Republican, as conferees on the gi-
gantic unemployment relief bill
neared an agreement which leaders
believed would permit adjournment
of Congress yW the end of next week.
Expecta 51 Votes for Beer
A vote on beer was not the only
adjournment hazard, however, which
was raised before the eyes of the
legislators. Demands were heard
for consideration of currency expan-
sion legislation, and farm leaders
were framing a new agriculture re-
lief bill.
.Binghai offered his bill to legal-
ize" ' d~~iei 'cent bei* af ~a rider 'f6
the administration-sponsored home
loan discount bill which the Senate
took up for debate.
The Connecticut Republican told
newspapermen he believed 51 Sena-
tors would vote for the measure.
He told the Senate he would ask
that consideration be delayed until
the Democrats return from Chicago.
"Thanks to the Democratic plat-
form," he said, "modification now
seems possible."
He recalled that his amendment
to legalize and tax beer had obtained
31 votes earlier in the session.
Pointing out that most of them were
Republican votes, Bingham said:
Counts on Democratic Votes
"Since the adoption by the Demo-
cratic convention of a plank calling
for immediate modification of the
Volstead act, I now hope to receive
enough Democratic support to help
pass this bill, even though it is in
/ the form of a rider."
As an amendment to the home
loan bill, the beer measure was in a
favorable position for consideration,
because administration leaders were
pressing for a vote on the former
which constitutes the last item of
President Hoover's reconstruction
Senator Watson, the Republican
leader, called up for debate the
home loan bill, which would author-
ize the creation of a system of banks
to discount home mortgages and is
designed to put new life into the
home construction industry.
The Senate laid aside the Hawes-
Cutting bill for Philippine indepen-
dence until next session.
Bonds Cut Out of Relief Bill
Conferees on the unemployment
relief bill agreed to eliminate the
provision for a $500,000,000 bond is-
sue to finance a public works pro-
This would make the bill more
acceptable to President Hoover, they
believed. The measure still retains
appropriations for a public works
program of approximately $300,000,-
000, which would be financed by the
treasury as it desired, either by long-
term bonds or short-term securities.
Meanwhile, the House gave final
Congressional approval to the bill to
turn over $5,000,000 bushels of wheat
and 500,000 bales of cotton to the
Red Cross for distribution to ths
needy. It now goes to the White
Coroner's Jury Asks

Franklin D. Roosevelt, left,
last night won the Democratic
nomination for the Presidency,
while John N. Garner was virt-
ually assured of nomination to
the vice-presidency.

Associated :Pre"ae Phaoto

I Mnn mm n mm i n nomn rn r rar .r y

Europe to Ask
U. S. f or Cut
In War Debts
Powers Submit Formula
For Paying Reparations
To German Delegation
LAUSANNE, Switzerland, July 1,
- (AP) - A reparations formula,
softly phrased to avoid stirring up
American opposition, but none the
less firmly linking together the
problems of reparations and war
debts, was submitted by five credi-
tor powers tonight to the German
The next move was up to Chan-
cellor von Papen, of Germany. Ger-
man sources were responsible for
a report the chancellor had inform-
ed Prime Minister Ramsay McDon-
ald, of Great Britain, the program
outlined in the formula was not
acceptable to his government.
The formula is a miniature Young'
Plan, containing no figures and no
safeguarding clause which would
protect the European creditor na-
tions in the event the United States
refused to scale down debts. The
figures and the safeguarding clause
will 'lie filled in later.
The conference explained that the
relationship between the debts owed
to America and reparations had
been diplomatically phrased in the
formula. It was understood a plan
of allocating certain sums to the
United States had been altered to
avoid offending the Washington
The core of the scheme would be
the issuance of bonds backed by
Germany, the proceeds of which
would be used to assist in recon-
structing Europe and to safeguard
nations owing debts to the United
States in the event the American
Government refused to revise those
The formula establishes the meth-
od of issuing: the bonds, gauges
Germany'scapaci toopay, deter-
mines the interest rate on the bonds,
sets forth how the proceeds would
be used for European reconstruc-
tion, and describes the conditions
under which they might be used to
pay the United States.
The five powers-Great Britain,
France, Italy, Japan and Belgium-
plan to push this program through,
appending to the formula either the
acceptance or the refusal of Ger-
Former Students Give
Vows in Evanston, Ill.
Word was received here yesterday
concerning the marriage of Alice
Howard Cady, '32, and John Luther
Pickering, '32, which was solemnized
Thursday at the home of the bride's
narantG_ r_ and Mrs- Samel Hw-

Fifty Students
Leave Today
On Excursion
Third Tour Will Visit
Ford Motor Company
Plant at Rouge
Fifty students joied te second
University excursion which left the
campus at 8 o'clock this morning
by motorbus to visit points of inter-
est in Detroit and vicinity. The tour,
was under the direction of Carlton
F. Wells, secretary of the Summer
The third excursion will be held
Wednesday and will include a motor
but trip to the Ford Motor com-
pany's many industrial enterprises.
On an area of about 1,000 acres are
located blast furnaces, open hearth
furnaces, foundry, steel mill, rolling
mill, motor assembly plant, body
plant, glass plant, final assembly
line, ore unloading docks and nu-
merous other units.
Students wishing to make this
tour must make reservations in
Room 9, University hall, before 5
o'clock Tuesday afternoon. The
party will leave from the front of
Angell hall at 12:45 o'clock and will
return to Ann Arbor at 5:30 o'clock.
Round trip bus fare will amount to
$1. Students providing their own
transportation need no bus tickets.
Comstock Favored
For Governor by
Democrat Leaders
CHICAGO, July 1. - (AP) - A
committee of eight delegates to the
Democratic National convention,
headed by Judge William F. Con-
nolly, of Detroit, tonight decided to
"draft" William A. Comstock as a
candidate for the gubernatorial
No word as to whether he will run
or withdraw was forthcoming from
Comstock. The committee decided
to go ahead regardless and file peti-
tions for him. Comstock will have
until July 29 to withdraw if he de-
cides not to make the race.

City Churches
Plan Services
For Students
Rev. MerIe IH.Anderson
To Discuss 'Best Short
Stories in the Worl'
iwo Services at
Espicopal Church
Dr. Fisher Will Give Ser-
mons on 'Living in the
20th Century'
With the Summer Session swelled
to its maximum, Ann Arbor's
churches have turned their atten-
tion to the preparation and execu-
tion of a program for the period.
Varied subjects and a number of
speakers in addition to the Ann Ar-
bor churchmen are included in the
At the First Presbyterian church,
at the corner of Huron and Division
streets, the Rev. Merle H. Anderson,
at 10:45 o'clock tomorrow morning
will give the second of a series of,
the "Best Short Story in the world,"1
under the title, "Wordliness and
Waste." A 6 o'clock evening meet-1
ing is planned especially for the
students of the Summer Session.c
Two Sunday Services
The program for the St. Andrew'sl
Episcopal church includes t w o
church services each Sunday morn-I
ing during the summer period-
communion a, 8 o'clock and, the
.n~ht'praYe'"lrad ehhofl 't It
o'clock. Ellen Gamack, secretary forz
women students, will conduct a class]
on "Christian Biography" at 10
o'clock Sunday mornings in Harrisr
hall, and study will include a sur-
vey of the lives of Fox, Sweitzer and
Kagawa. The Rev. Henry Lewis willj
lead a group at 8 o'clock Sunday
night at his home on "The Chris-
tian Philosophy of Life."
"The New Earth" Is Topic
At the First Congregational
church, the Rev. Allison Ray Heaps
will give what he has chosen to call
a Fourth of July reflection on the
signs of the times," under the title,
"The New Earth."
Although arrangements have been
made to secure the Rev. William
H. Gysan, of Boston, for the sum-
mer period at the Unitarian church,
he will be in the East on a lecture '
tour tomorrow. Prof. Roy Wood Sel-
lars, of the department of philoso-
phy, will speak tomorrow morning
on "Humanism and Social Prob-
lems." Rev. Gysan will speak nextC
Sunday on "The Gospel of Mentalf
Marley In Iowa
Sunday night discussion and so-
cial hour will be in charge of Jane
Groh, Scott Polk, and Wilfred Sel-
lars. The topics for discussion in-
clude, "A Symposium on Economic<
Planning," and "Constructive Meth-r
ods of Liquor Control." The Rev.
H. P. Marley, regular pastor of the
church, is preaching during the<
summer at Iowa City, Iowa.
At the First Baptist church, the
Rev. R. Edward Sayles will speak
tomorrow morning on "The Prayer1
Jesus Refused to Pray," while at
the Bethlehem Evangelical church,
"The Responsibility of Citizenship,"C
will be the Rev. Theodore R. Sch-
male's subject. "Vain Worship," will
be the subject of the Rev. C. A.
Brauer's sermon at the St. Paul's
Lutheran church tomorrow morn-1

Air Of Grim Comedy Pervades
Democracy's 'Five-Ring Circus'



When Favorite

York Governor Swept

(Daily Staff Writer).
(Special)-The American people like
a show and American Democracy
has outdone itself in the past few
days to provide a suitable "five-ring
circus" for public consumption.
But the meetings assumed an air
of grim comedy, together with a bi-
zarre quality and a certain note of
dogged determination, as the dele-
gates of the various states and ter-
ritorities forced, or were forced in-
to, an all-night session which ad-
journed at 9:10 o'clock this morn-
ing only when the limit of human
endurance had long since been pass-
ed. Dawn had lighted the windows
of the giant Stadium building some
time before the first ballot was de-
manded and the remaining five'
hours were devoted to three roll-
calls, marred by heated squabbles
over technicalities and by the tedi-
ous process of several delegationj
Although the audience of 25,000
persons dwindled steadily as the
evening wore on, several thousandr
.were sttll . in their seats when the
hligwr ~ dele'gatee d$tiiotrxed &iini
morning after the third ballot.
Roosevelt had polled 682 of the dele..
gates votes but was still 86 short of
nomination. Attention was being '
Students May
Hear Series
Recit als
Final Summer Program'
Of Concerts Named by
Music Faculty
The complete schedule of concerts
to be given during the Summer Ses-
sion by members of the faculty of
the School of Music in Hill audi-
torium was announc'ed last night.
This series of recitals is given
complimentary to the general publict
except that small children will not
be admitted, and that the audience
is requested to be seated on time
as the doors will be closed during
Tuesday night, July 5, students
will hear the School of Music Trio,
consisting of Wassily Besekirsky,
violinist; Hanns Pick, violoncellist;
Joseph Brinkman, pianist; Thelma
Lewis, soprano, and Ava Comin Case,
The following Tuesday, July 12,,
James Hamilton, tenor, and Maud:
Okkelberg, accompanist, will present
the program. Palmer Christian,
noted organist, will play for the stu-
dent audiencehon July 19, and on
July 26 the School of Music Trio
will again be heard. During August
a program of American music will
be presented by Joseph Brinkman,
pianist, and Palmer Christian, or-
ganist. The Tuesday programs willI
be concluded Aug. 9 with the ap-:
pearance of Joseph Brinkman as]
Foundation to Urge
Boycott Says Butler
PARIS; July 1.-(AP)-Dr. Nicho-
las Murray Butler said today that
the Carnegie Endowment for Inter-
national Peace plans to request that
the American government call a
conference of signatories to the
Briand-Kellogg pact, with the object
of pledging them to advance no eco-
nomic help of any kind to any na-
tion which violates the pact by re-

Sons Withdraw From Fight

concentrated upon the delegations
of California and Texas where a
swing from Garner to the New York
governor would produce a few more
than the necessary two-thirds vote.
The ubiquitous Will Rogers pro-
vided one of the comedy spots of
the session as he slouched along in
the wake of a "Murray for_ Presi-
dent" banner. Looking only slight-
ly less shop-worn than the delegates
themselves (it was 4 o'clock in the
morning),- Will contented himself
with the private consumption of a
large box of popcorn and the public
dispensation of a number of quips
at the expense of the sweltering del-
Later in the morning, a howl of
approval greeted the "22 votes for
Will Rogers" after Oklahoma's name
had been called in the second roll
call. Murray seemed to be demon-
srating his control over the delega-
tion from his own state possibly
with the idea of negotiating a "deal"
during the day. In the first ballot
they had voted solid for the Okla-
homa governor, and in the third
roll-call, after a hurried conference
with "Alfalfa Bill," they split their
vote evenly between Senator Reed
All during the sessions the gal-
leries had seemed curiously out of
(Continued on Page, 3)
Fischer Beats
Sidney Noes;
Goes to Fmials
Wolverine Star to Play
Howell to Determine
Golf Championship
HOT SPRINGS, Va., July 1.-
(AP)-Billy Howell, of Washington
and Lee, and John Fischer, of Mich-
igan, won hard fought matches to-
day to advance to the finals tomor-
row in the National Intercollegiate
Golf tournament.
Howell defeated John Parker, of
Yale, give and four. Fischer won
from Sidney Noyes, of Yale, four
and three.
Howell was two under par for tae
entire match play, his 70 for the
morning round being one under par
and an unofficial competitive course
Took a lead of two up over Noyes,
through the first 18 holes. The
Michigan ace went out in 37, and
came back in 40, for a 77. Noys
was out in 39, and back in 41, for
an 80.
Final Prod tion
Of Milne Comedy
Scheduled Tonight
The final performance f A. A.
Milne's comedy, "Mi:' Pim Passes
By;" the opening show of the fourth
summer dramatic season of the Re-
pertory Players, will be given at 8:15
o'clock tonight in the Lydia Men-
delssohn theatre of the League.
Opening last Wednesday night,
the play has been given before large
audiences on all three nights. It
is under the direction of Valentine
B. Windt, director of Play Produc-
"Mr. Pim Passes By" will be fol-
lowed next week by "Paolo and
Francesca," the production opening
Wednesday and continuing through
Saturday. No performance will be
given next Friday night, but a mat-
inee has been scheduled for that af-

CHICAGO, July 1.-(AP)-Fran
lin D. Roosevelt, governor of Ni
York, was chosen overwhelming
tonight as the Democratic nomin
for the presidency.
With the force of a real stampe
he swept through the convention
the favorite sons one after anoth
announced their withdrawal frc
the race, aid turned their votes
the Roosevelt column. He was d
clared the nominee on the four
ballot, the first taken tonight.
Roosevelt Stampede
Total 11481/.
Necessary for choice, 766.

McAdoo Starts Stampede
As He Announces Shift
Texas Follows Swing
Going to Garner
House Speaker Turns His
Support on Fourth Vote;
Smith Expected to Bolt
Party in Elections




meet to nominate Speaker John X4.
Garner, of Texas, for vice-president.
When he released his state delega.,
tion just before tonight's session
met, it started the stampede that
swept across the excited stadium.
Smith was the only one of the
nine original candidates who stayed
in to the end. Associates of Smith
said tonight they did not believe he
would support the Democratic ticket.
Smith heard the nomination of
Rosevelt over a radio in his hotel
headquarters. He declined to com-
"Do you intend to support the
nominee?" he was asked.
"I have no comment to make," he
Will Fly to Chicago
Governor Roosevelt sent a mes-
sage to the convention announcing
the plans.to fly here and appear be-
fore the delegates tomorrow.
Centering the attention of the eve-
ning, William G. McAdoo at the very
outset announced the shift of the
California vote. He said "We did
not come here to deadlock this con-
Conquered with boos from the bal-
leries, he was cheered to many a re-
sounding echo by hundreds of
Roosevelt supporters, who from the
start have given ovation after ova-
tion to the New York governor.
As soon as the nomination had
been made,the next topic-nomi-
nating a vice-president-became the
dominant subject.
The convention adjourned follow-
ing the nomination till 1 a. m. Sat-
Texas Votes Released
Numerous members of the Texas
delegation to the Democratic con-
vention signed a petition urging Rep.
Rayburn, head of the delegation, to
release it from adherence to John N.
Garner and permit it to vote for
Franklin D. Roosevelt.
The men passing the petition
around asserted they were not going
to let Alfred E. Smith dictate the
policies of the delegation.
Small Chance to Win
The petition recited that Garner
had but small chance to win the
nomination while Gov. Roosevelt's
chances appeared to be most excel-

Helen Wills Moody Holds Rank
By WinningWimbledon Title

WIMBLEDON, Eng., July 1.-
(AP)-Mrs. Helen Wills Moody gave
convincing proof again today that
there is no woman in the world who
can stand against her on a tennis
court as she swept over Helen Ja-
cobs, her fellow Californiaian, 6-3,
6-1, to win her fifth Wimbledon
singles title.
Playing well within her game,
Mrs. Moody held the mastery

worth Vines, Jr., the American
champion, already is in the finals
of men's singles and will play H. U.
(Bunny) Austin, of England, for the
title tomorrow.
The one American defeat, that
of Wilmer Allison and John Van
Ryn by Jean Borotra and Jacques
Brugnon, of France, 6-3, 6-2, 6-4,
was more unexpected than were the
three American victories

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