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July 06, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1932-07-06

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The Weather
Unsettled Wednesday, show-
ers pillable; little change in
temperature; variable winds.

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3k it~~tg an


"Put not Your TrustIi

Official Publication of The Summer Session




I a ___________________________________________________ __________

_PRICE FIVE,... s..

-- I r

Sink in Race
For Lieutenant

Announces Candidacy

Fish to Debate
Brookhart On

Will Debate Here

Move to Open
Socialist State


Concert Singer Weds

Governor sh ip
Music School President Is
Second Candidate to File
Petitions for Job
Dickinson Will Run
For Another Term
Was Five Times Member
Of State Legislature;
Served on Commissions
Petitions bearing more than twice
the requiite number of names to
nomin ahares A. Sink, president
of the University School of Music,
for lie tint governor of the state
were f"led yesterday afternoon with
Clark Brown, deputy secretary of
state, in Lansing, it was learned
Mr. Sink, who has taken no active
part in the campaign, declined last
night to make any other statement
than that he had authorized the fil-
ing of the petitions. Luren D. Dick-
inson, present incumbent, is the only
other person who has filed peti-
tions for the Republican candidacy.
The primary election is to take
place Sept. 13, and the election on
Nov. 8. Signatures representing all
districts of Michigan have been ob-
tained for the petitions in recent
weeks. It is not known yet whether
others will present their names for
the Republican candidacy.
Commended by Mol
"Zeal and enthusiasm for better
government," Martin J. Mol, presi-
dent of the University of Michigan
Republican club, stated last night,
"place him in the foreground as the'
outstanding candidate for this office.,
He has been the leader on the floor
of the legislature in matters per-
taining to education, and in him
educators of Michigan have found
a true champion. His eminent fair-
ness particularly fits him to preside
over the deliberations of the Sen-
Mr. Sink has been president of
the University School of Music since
1927. He is also president of ther
University Musical society.
Born in Oneida county, N. Y., het
graduate from the Churchill high
school and entered the University of
Michigan in 1900, receiving his A.B.I
degree in 1904. Since that time he
has had conferred upon him the de-
grees cf LL.D. and master of educa-
Twice a Representative
Upon his graduation, he became
interested in the music school, first
as secretary, then as business man-
age, and finally as president.
Twice, Mr. Sink has been elected
to the Michigan house of represen-
tatives and three times to the state
senate. He has served on commis-
sions under three governors.
In local affairs, he was 12 years a
member of the Ann Arbor board of
education and president of thet
Michigan Association of Schoolt
Board Members and Superinten-
dents. During the war he was givent
a "King Albert" medal for his serv-
ices in connection with Belgian re-1
He was recently cited by the Er-p
win Prieskorn post of the Americant
Legion for "meritorious peace time1
service." 1
Grvotius Laid
Foundation ofP
Nations' Law t
"Grotius' three volumes Concern- I

ing The Law of War and Peace" are
generally relied upon as giving thet
largest and most systematic treat-t
ment of the law of nations, statedI
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves in a lecturet
on Grotius last night. The lecture
was the third of a series sponsoredt
by the Conference for Teachers of
International Law, and was illus-l
trated by reproductions of prints ofk
Grotius' time.
As a lawyer for the Dutch East
India Company Grotius' career was
influenced more than by any other
incident in his life, Professor Reevesr
stated. After taking part in a caseI
against the Portugese East India
company, Grotius wrote a Com-
mentary on the Law of Prize and
Ock-n+.,.arA *hn'I,,an nnnf. P o4i4 xna..

Brooks, Ward
'Enroute West
University Stars Leave for
Los Angeles to Enter
Final Tryouts
Booker Brooks and Willis Ward,
Michigan track stars who have won
their way to the final Olympic trials,
left here Tuesday night enroute to
Los Angeles, where they will com-
pete in the finals July 15 and 16.
Edwin Russell and Ned Turner,
both of whom ran in the I.C.A.A.A.A.
meet Saturday, already are on the
coast, while Eddie Tolan is believed
to have started west after qualifying
in the Central A.A.U. meet at Chi-
cago, also run last Saturday.
Russell qualified for the 400-meter
run, Brooks for the discus, and Ward
for the high jump by their perfor-
mances in the N.C.A.A. meet in Chi-
cago recently. Turner went into the
finals by running second to Ben
Eastman of Stanford last Saturday
in the half mile. He will compete
in the 800-meter run in the Olympic
trials. Tolan, winner of the 100-
meter event at Chicago, will run in
that race and in the 200-meter race
on July 15.
Smith Defeat
Called Victory
Of thePeople
Abbott Says Convention
Issue Was Between Big
Money, Public Interest
Big business and its interests vs.
the rights of the common man was
the real point of clash in the Dem-
ocratic convention, in the estima-
tion of Horatio J. Abbott, national
committeeman from Ann Arbor, who
has just returned from Chicago.
Mr. Abbott, a strong Rooseveltian,
heralded the finis of the battle as
the return of party leadership into
hands of "real Democrats." Alfred
E. Smith's opposition to Roosevelt
was prompted largely, he said, by
the banking interests of New York
with whom Smith has long been as-
Questioned as to whether the
Michigan delegation ever seriously
wavered from Roosevelt, Abbott said
that he personally was pleased when
the roll call was requested on the
second ballot as he thought it just
that every delegate should give his
choice. It was great to have the
unit rule however, he said, as it put
those eight and a half votes back
where they should, have been all
the time.
The two thirds rule, he indicated,
will be abolished some day.
Commenting on the weakness of
Roosevelt which has been charged
by certain writers, Abbott pointed to
the fact that the last time Roose-.
velt was elected Governor of New
York he polled a majority of 726,-
000 which was far in advance of
Smith's best showing which was a
majority of 385,000.
Abbott was appointed to two sub-
committees of the national commit-
tee. One was a groun of three to

Soviet Russia
Prominent Congressmen
Will Argue Recognition
Question Next Monday
Both Have Varied
Political Careers
Debate Is First of Three
Special Lectures to Be
Given During Summer
Two men conspicuous in the poli-
tical life of the country will debate
here next week on a question which
in recent years has brought from
all sides applause and protest.
The men are Sen. Smith W.
Brookhart, Republican, of Iowa, and
Rep. Hamilton Fish, Jr., of New
York. The question is that of rec-
ognition by the United States of
Soviet Russia.
They will debate on the night of
July 11-next Monday night-in Hill
auditorium, with Senator Brookhart
taking an affirmative stand and
Representative Fish opposing recog-
Representative Fish in particular
is well qualified to present his views
on the subject. As a member of the
seventy-first Congress, he was ap-
pointed chairman of a special House
committee to investigate communis-
tic activities in the United States.
The result of this investigation, car-
ried on over a period of months,
constitute almost 10ivolumes.
Had Colorful Careers
The congressional careers both of'
Brookhart and of Fish have been
colorful and varied. Active in Iowa
politics for many years, Brookhart'
is known as a "progressive" type
of Republican. He entered the 1920
senatorial race in Iowa, but was
defeated by the incumbent, Sen A.'
B. Cummins. In 1922 he was ap-
pointed to fill the vacancy caused
by the resignation of Sen. William3
S. Kenyon. He has served almost1
continuously since that time, but in;
the recent primary he was defeated.,
His term expires March 3, 1933.
An advocate of co-operative farm-'
ing and a champion of the cause of
the farmer, he immediately allied
himself with the "farm bloc" on his
entrance into Congress.
Fish is Veteran1
Representative Fish on the other
hand has been a member of every
Congress since the sixty-sixth, al-
though his legislative training start-
ed some years earlier, soon after his'
graduation from Harvard in 1910. A
son-in-law of Alfred Chapin, for-
mer mayor of Brooklyn, he first be-
came associated actively in politics
in New York state by election to the
assembly in 1914, a post he held un-
til 1916. He first entered Congress
when he was appointed to fill the
vacancy caused by the resignation;
of Edmund Platt.
The debate is the first of three
special lectures arranged for the;
Summer Session. Two others at in-
tervals of two weeks will see here
an illustrated lecture by the dean of
Arctic explorers, Capt. Donald B.I
MacMillan, and a lecture by Capt.
Carl von Hoffman, noted ethnolog-
Tickets for the Brookhart-Fish]
debate have been placed on sale at;
the box office of the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn theatre in the League and1
may be secured from 10 to 5 o'clock

To Resume
lomatic Stat

Handley, Todd
To Head Cast
Of Play'Tonigbt
Stevens Directs Second
Production of Summer
Repertory Players
"Paolo and Francesca," Stephen
Phillips' romance, the second of the
season's offerings by the Michigan
Repertory players, will open at 8:15
o'clock tonight in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn theatre.
Mildred E. Todd and Alan Handley,
both well-known for their past per-
formances in campus dramatic pro-
ductions, will play the leads in the
most recent of the season's plays.
It is directed by Thomas Wood Stev-
Performances will be given to-
night, tomorrow night, and Satur-
day night. A matinee performance
will be presented Friday, but there
will be no evening performance.
Reservations may be secured by
calling the box office of the Lydia
Mendelssohn theatre.
Stevens is the founder of the dra-
matic school in connection with the
Carnegie Institute of Technology
and was, for some time, the director
of the Goodman theatre in Chicago.
Last summer he directed a number
of the performances of the Michi-
gan Repertory players.
A cast of more than 20 persons is
being used in the production of
"Paolo and Francesca." In addition
to Miss Todd and Handley, a num-
ber of the players have been known
for previous campus appearances.
Sale of Summer
Session Directory
Will Begin Today
The Summer S e s s i o n directory
with all its conveniences-telephone
numbers in particular-is complete
and will go on sale today at various
prominent places of the campus.
The shy young man need no long-
er go through the embarrassment of
calling up every dormitory on the
campus to get in touch with the
fair young damsel that sits next to
him in one of his classes.
The new directory contains the
student's name, Ann Arbor address,
home town, and telephone number.
In addition there is a complete list
of the members of the faculty, their
office numbers, home addresses, and
telephone numbers.
The price of the directory is forty

Would Send Envoy
As a Preliminary
New York Industrialist
Lays Plan Before High
Soviet Authortiies
MOSCOW, July 5.-(AP)-Tenta-
tive and unofficial moves are being
made to reopen the question of for-
mal diplomatic relations between the
United States and Soviet Russia.
Acting alone in a private capa-
city, Col. Frederick Pope, New York
industrialist, has presented to offi-
cials a suggestion that the Ameri-
can government send an unofficial
commissioner to the Soviet Union as
a preliminary to possible negotia-
tions for the establishment of nor-
mal relations between the two coun-
The Associated Press has reason
to believe his proposal was received
with favor.
Col. Pope laid the matter last
night before a special meeting of
men high in the consuls of the Soviet
government. Among them were V.
L. Mexhlauk, vice-chairman of the
state planning commission, V. V.
Ossinsky, head of the American de-
partment of the Commissariat for
foreign affairs; and Carol Radek,
the country's foremost international
political commentator.
Wets to Begin
Drive on Beer
Parties Prepare to Carry
Out Platform Pledges
On Liquor Question
As an aftermath of the Chicago na-
tional convention, a drive was begun
in both houses of Congress today for
legislation to carry out platform
pledges for repeal or modification
of the prohibition laws.
Developments in Washington were
many as both sides in the prohibi-
tion argument aligned their forces
and maneuvered for position.
Organized drives were decided to
plan the Presidential campaign stra-
tegy at a meeting here next week.
Taking the offensive, anti-prohi-
bitionists on capitol hill began moves
for repeal of the 18th amendment
as well as for legalization of beer.
Senator Barour (R., New Jersey)
asked unanimous consent to a mo-
tion to discharge the judiciary com-
mittee from further consideration
of his repeal resolution, but Senator
Sheppard (R., Tex.,) co-author of
the 18th amendment, promptly ob-
Redefer Urges
Closer School,
Comnmunity Tie
Says Progressive Move in
Education Seeks to Com-
bat Crystallization
A closer relationship between the
program of the school and the pro-
gram of the community was stressed
by Frederick L. Redefer, executive
secretary of the Progressive Educa-
tional association, in a talk yester-
day on the work of the association.
Other problems which Redefer
discussed as pertaining to present
day education were the need for re-
lating school subjects to one an-
other, making a broad attack on

fundamental problems in present-
day life, providing a large amount
of co-operative and creative activity
on the part of pupils, and giving
pupils a clear picture of the civiliza-
tion in which they now live.
"Progressive education is a move-
ment which looks upon education
as an experiment," stated Redefer,

Under Way
Formal Dip-

Assocated Press Photo
Marion Talley, of Kansas City,
concert singer and former Metro-
politan Opera company soprano,
was married in White Plains, N. Y.,
duriig the week-end to Michael
Raucheisen, German pianist.
Adams Talks
On Early U. S.
History Data

Pictures of



Ac- I

company His Discussion'
Dr. Randolph G. Adams, director1
of the William L. Clements library,1
lectured yesterday afternoon in Na-1
tural Science auditorium on "Man-s
uscripts of the Age of George Wash-
ington." The lecture was accom-
panied by slides of the manuscripts
and well-known events of the -time.
The talk included events of thec
French and Indian war and thes
American Revolution.1
The lecture was so arranged that
a picture of the event and then a1
slide of the manuscripts were shown
Shull Will Lecture
Today on 'Heredity'
Prof. A. Franklin Shull, of the
zoology department, will lecture
at 5 o'clock this afternoon in f
Natural Science auditorium on
the topic, "Heredity Goes to
Court." The address will be il-
Professor Shull has been on the
University teaching staff since
1911, was president of the Michi-
gan Academy of Science in 1922,
is author of "Heredity," and has
written numerous articles on sex
determination, heredity and evo-
lution. He is also co-author of
"Laboratory Directions in Prin-
ciples of Animal Biology," and
"Principles of Animal Biology.",
alternately. These manuscripts are
the main source of historical infor-
mation on the events of the time.
One of the most interesting slides
was the Paul Revere engraving of
the Boston Masscre in which the
British captain, Thomas Preston, is
shown directing his soldiers. This
slide was followed by a copy of the
letter which Capt. Preston wrote de-
scribing his part in the affair.
All of the slides used were the
property of the Clements library,
and are of manuscripts owned in
the state of Michigan.
Observatory Will Hold
Visitor's Night Monday
Next Monday, Tuesday, and Wed-
nesday evenings have been reserved
at. the Observatory as "visitor's
night." Each summer 500 students
are permitted to take advantage of
this opportunity.
Cards must be obtained at the
Summer Session office by those
planning to attend. It was urged
yesterday that students start regis-
tering at once as each year many
are disappointed since only a limit-
ed number can be accomodated.
Indiana Dean to Talk
On Education Council

Round u World,
Flyers Start
For Europe;
3 Hours Late
Griffin and Mattern Off
Across Atlantic After
Battle, with Heavy Fog
Over Harbor Grace
Face Bad Weather
On Ocean Crossing
Hope to Break Mark Set
Last Year by Post and
Gatty; Expect to Reach
Berlin in 15 Hours
HARBOR GRACE, N. F., July 5.-
(AP)-Capt. Bennett Griffin a n d
James Mattern were over the broad
Atlantic tonight headed for Europe
on the second leg of their projected
around the world flight against time
and the record of Wiley Post and
Harold Gatty.
The two American fliers, who left
New York early today and reached
Harbor Grace after being lost in fog
banks that left them three hours
behind the record holders at this
point, had refreshments, refueled,
and in approximately two hours
more were headed east with one
thought predominant; "W want to
get there, that's all."r
At their departure from New York,
the fliers said, the weather was per-
fect, but as they neared Nova Scotia
they encountered the fog. They tried
to climb over it and then to get un-
der it, but finally were forced to fly,
blindly for an hour and a half.
Face Bad Weather
They were forced to drop a note
near Cape Freels to ascertain the
direction to Harbor Grace and then
over-flew their destination by more
than one hundred miles before they
turned around and finally landed
The weather at Harbor Grace was
very bad, worse, in fact, than any
other day an ocean plane came here.
After taking on refreshments for
their long ocean hop the fliers got
away at 4:49 p. m. (E.S.T.) They
said they hoped to make Berlin or
some other European port in fifteen
hours, although they took on suflici-.
ent gasoline for twenty-five hours
of flying.
Before their departure from Har-
bor Grace, reports were received
that bad weather extended half
across the ocean but the rest of the
way was experiencing fair weather.
Fliers Are Fearless
Their food supply included sand-
wiches, chocolate, o r a n g e s and
water. Both fliers appeared fear-
less of the bad weather reports, and
were impatient to get away. Unlike
other trans-Atlantic fliers who head-
ed southeast, Griffin and Mattern
flew due east and then crossed
southeast before being lost to view.
They hoped to break the mark of
Post and Gatty whose record for
a round-the-world flight is eight
days, fifteen hours, andh51 minutes.
Post and Gatty's time from New
York to Harbor Grace was 6 hours,
52 minutes, while the time of Griffin
and Mattern for the same leg was
10 hours, 37 minutes.
Wants Change

Of CurCulum
In Education
Citing six factors which schools
must consider in planning their
physical education department, Prof.
Jackson R. Sharman, yesterday ad-
dressed the education conference in
University High school on "Cur-
rent Criticisms and Needs of Physi-
cal Education."
Scientific research and curriculum
reorganization were the first two
factors stressed by Professor Shar-
man. "The program," he said,
"must be based on facts supplied by
agencies for experimentation and
research, both within and without
the school. The school organization
must make arrangements for con-
ducting studies and evaluating prac-

University Joins Price-Cutting
Rush; Offers Falls Tour at $15,

Even the University Summer Ses-
sion has joined the mad rush of
business in cutting prices.
This week-end students will have
the opportunity to visit Niagara
Falls via special coach on the Michi-
gan Central railroad with all ex-
penses paid for the sum of $15.
Hotel accommodations will be ar-
ranged by Carlton F. Wells, secre-
tary of the Summer Session, and
every little detail will be worked out
in order that the students may not
miss the 14-mile trip down the gorge,
a steamer ride on the "Maid of the
Mist," and a mystic trip into the
"Cave of the Winds."
Prof. William H. Hobbs, head of
the geology department and inter-
nationally known scientist, will per-

"During the 14-mile gorge trip on
Saturday afternoon a special car will
be used, and stops will be made at
important points for interpretation
of the geologic history of Niagara
Falls there illustrated. This trip
will probably be preceded by an in-
spection of the large model of the
Niagara Falls area, where the salient
points will be discussed.
"The gorge route begins at a point
near the International bridge a short
distance below the falls. From here
(Continued on Page 3)
League to Hold First
University Tea Dance

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