100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 24, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1932-07-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


The Weather

PF

ofiUt ctn

Generally (fair today; some-
what warmer.

Daitp

Editorials
The Voter Can Limit Con-
gre ss' Expenditures..

Official Publication of The Summer Session

VOL. XII Np. 24

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JULY 24, 1932

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Man y F acult y
Men to Speak
At Churehes
Dean E. H. Kraus to Talk
At Wesley Foundation's
Meeting Tonight
Slosson to Discuss.
'Three Atheisms'

Martial Law Decree Follows Political Rioting in Berlin

j

'Marriage and Its Prob-
lems' Will Be Subject
Of Address by Angell
Michigan faculty members will 6n-
ter in a lrge degree into Ann Ar-
bor's church services today.
Dean Ecward H. Kraus, of the
Summer Session, will speak at 6:30
o'clock tonight in the Wesley found-
ation. "The Influence of the Church
in Summer Study" will be his topic.
At the First Congregational chutrcg
this morning, Prof. Preston W. Slos-
son, of the history department, who
hgs been named as Carnegie Found-
atifr World Peace lecturer to a
number ofEnglish universities next
year, will speak on "The Three Athe-
isms." J. Christian Pfohl will be the
organist today.
Angell Will Speak
"Marriage and its Problems in
Modern Life," will be the subject of
a discussion by Prof. 'Robert C. An-
gell, of tho sociology department, at
7:30 tonight in the Unitarian church.
A sociaLhour will follow the discus-
sion.'
At the Unitarian church for the
*morning service, the Rey. W. H. Gy-
sen, of Boston, will speak on "What's
on Our Young People's Minds?" He
will give a survey of the opinions on
social and religious questions which
he has found among high school and
college students.
Dr. Fisher Plans Trip
. Cohtinuing the series of sermons
of "Living in the Twentieth Cen-
tury," Dr. Frederick B. Fisher, of the
Methodist church, will speak this
morning on "Self-Determination."
Next Sunday, the topic will be "Tol-
erance in Religion." Dr. Fisher is
expected to leave for a brief trip to
Europe as soon as this series is fin-
ished.
Replacing the Rev. Merle H. An-
derson at the Presbyterian chuch
this morning, the Rev. Peter. Soudah
will be the guest preacher. At the
Baptist church this' morning, Dr.
Judson C. King, who has recently
returned from Afifica, will tell of his
missionary experiences there.
The Rev. Theodore R. Schmale, of
the Bethlehem Evangelical church,
is to speak this morning on "The
Purpose of the Gospel."
Band to Give
First, Concert
Qn Wednesday
Summer Unit Includes 40
Pieces; Falcone To Di-
rect Program
The Summer University of Michi-
gan bangs, under the direction of
Nicholas Falcone, will give the first
of a series of four concerts next
Wednesday night in front of the
main library.
More than 40 pieces are included
in the summer unit of the band and
they have been rehearsing for the
seriesofa concerts for about two
weeks. This is the third year that
Professor Falcone has organized a
summer band and he is confident, he
said, that this year's unit is the best.
James Pfohl will give cornet solos
in connection with the first ,of the
concerts. Guest directors will con-
duct the band in its later perfor-
mances, however. A complete pro-
gram will be printed in Tuesday
morning's Daily.
Former Mayor to File
Petitions for House
Petitions to nominate former Mayor
Edward W. Staebler of Ann. Arbbr as
a candidate for state representative
from Washtenaw on the Democratic
ticket in the September primaries

will be filed with the county clerk on
Monday, it was learned yesterday.
The petitions have been circulating
throughout the district for the last

b'(Associated Press Photo)
Political demonstrations in Berlin reached a climax during the last week in a presidential decree imposing
martial law upon the city and placing the state of Prussia under a dictatorship. Above is shown a mob of
ormunists gathering for a mass demonstration against Hitler's faction shortly before the decree was issued.

Hobbs to Lead
Friday's Tour
To Put-in-Bay
Geological Formations of
Lake Erie Island to Be
ExplainedDuring ,Trip
Prof. William H. Hobbs, head of
the geology department, will lead an
excursion to Put-in-Bay next Fri-
day. Reservations for the trip must
be made by 5 o'clock Thursday night
in room 9, University hall. ,
Put-in-Bay is one of a group of1
islands in Lake Erie about sixty miles,
southeast of Detroit. Geologically,
Put-in-Bay is of interest because ofs
its rugged limestone shoreline, its
surface evidences of glaciation and7
its caves. Of the three major caves,
Crystal is noted for its crystallized
formations, Peary for a lrge under-
ground lake and Mammoth fo' its
peculiar rock formations. The island
derives its name from the fact that
Oliver Hazard Peary "put in" therea
after his victory over the British in'
the War of 12. A large mon snent
resembling the one erected in honor1
of Washington in the nation's capi-
tal commemorates Peary's victory.
The structure was dedicated last
year. The islands are also noted for
their vineyards and large shipments'
of grape juice- are made to various
parts of the country each, fall. Large
number of tourists visit Put-in-Bay
each year. Two steamers make daily
trips from Detroit and Cleveland..
Special buses will convey the ex-
cursion party to Detroit leaving Ann
Arbor at 7:30 o'clock Friday morn-
ing, going directly to the Put-in-Bay
dock at the foot of First street. The
steamer will leave for the island at
9:30 o'clock, the water trip lasting
three hours. The party will return
to Detroit at 10:15 o'clock and will
be met by special buses arriving in1
Ann Arbor at midnight.7
The total expenses for the trip
wil amount to five dollars, including
round trip bus fare, steamer passage,
admission to caves and meals on the
steamer.
Educational Meet
Proves Success,
Edmonson States
T h e Conference of Educational,
Legislation) sponsored by' the School
of. Education, which met here last
week,. was a distinct success in the
opinion of those attending, Dean J.
B. Edmonson, of the education
school, declared yesterday. At the
closing session a resolution qas pass-
ed thanking the school'for arrang-
ing the conference. The opinion was
also expressed that the conference
was the most successful one on edu-
cational problems sponsored in re-
cent years.
"Many thought that the great in-
terest in the program was due to the
timeliness of the subjects under dis-
cussion," Dean Edmonson assertel.
"Some of the officials of the State
Teachers association declared the
conference would have a real influ-
ence on the program of legislation

Universit Excurstonists Inspect
Cranbrook, Kingswood Schools
Cranbrook and Kingswood schools, Christ Church, and other fouhda-
tions on the former estate of George G. Booth at Bloomfield Hills, near
Birmingham, were the objectives of the Summer Session exxcursion of
Saturday morning. With a chartered bus and six drivate cars, the party
numbered well over fifty.
Interest in the trip was fairly evenly divided between the two features
of the Cranbrook center--education and architecture. Beginning with
the Cranbrook school for boys, the group was conducted through class-
rooms, gymnasia, and dormitories by'- ,,
a staff member, who mndicatell unus~n *1
ual equipment and methods both at rs. K ni e sle
Cranbrook and at Kingswood, the
school for girls. The buildings of the I ve *Ye r
Cranbrook Academy of Arts, famous iven 5 ears
for its work in the arts f Qhandicraft,f
were not open.I Fund Theft1
Cranbrook school, together with its Fd
associated foundations for the study'{
of art and science, was designed by .di
Elel Saarinen, the celebrated Fin- 1 entenced After Fiding
nish architect. Its style, while unus-1 Of $37,237 Shortage in
ual and distinctive, pa1icularly in its S
great variety, is reminiscent of col- Teachers' Fund
legiate Gothic, though qtr less tradi-
tionally so than the Lawyers Club.'j LANSING, Mich., July 23.-(AP)-
Kingswood, on the other hand, corn- Mrs. sGeorgiana Kniesley, 33 years
pleted just a year ago, carries Saar- old, deposed secretary of the Michi-
inen's modernistic tendencies consid- gna Teachers' Retirement Fund, was
erably farther, and offers perhaps sentenced by Circuit Judge Charles
the most interesting example in this B. Collingwood today to a term of
vicinity of his most recent work. 5 to 10 Yea s at theDtroit o'

Explorer Will
Tell of Polar
TripsMonday
MacMillan Will Describe
His 24 Years of Work
In Northern Regions
To Exhibit Films'
Of Arctic Scenes
Made First Trip to Pole
As Member of Peary's
Expedition in 1908
Commander Donald B. MacMillan,
dean of Arctic explorers,' tomorrow
night will tell of his experiences in
the north polar regions, relating the.
progress made in 24 years of explor-
ation. He will lecture in Hill audi-
torium, beginning at 8:15 o'clock.
The noted explorer, a profesor of
ethnography at Bowdoin College, is
the second lecturer on the Summer
Session series. His subject will be
"My 24 Years of Arctic Exploration."
, To Describe Advances
His talk will be concerned chiefly
with developments in exploring the
far reaches of the north as they have
occured since 1908-09, when, as a
member of the Peary expedition, he
made his first trip to the north pole.
Accompanying the lecture will be'
motion, pictures, said t be some of
the finest ever taken in this respect.
In addition, amplifiers will be install-'
ed, thus making the lecturer able to
be heard in any part of the auditor-
ium.
Praised by Hobbs E
Characterized by Prof. William
Herbert Hobbs, head of the geology
department here, as one of the great
exxplbrers of today, MacMillan will'
recount for his audience his experi-
ences as member fo various polar
expeditions. Since first taking up
this work, he ias made eight trips,
many as a leader of expeditions'
His most recent trip was in 1931,
when he headed the Labrador-Baf-
fin Land aerial expedition.
Commander MacMillan will be the
third explorer to appear here in less
than two years. Others have been
Admiral Richard E. Byrd and Sir
Hubert Wilkins.
Plan Addresses for
Education Meetings
"The National Survey of Second-'
ary *ducation" will be the. subject
of an address by L. V. Koos; of tle
University of Chicago, associate 6i-
rector of the survey, at 2 o'clock to-
morrow in the University H i g h
School auditorium.
Dr. Warren E. Forsythe, director
of the University Health Service, will
speak at 4 o'clock in the auditorium
on "Health Problems Involving Emo-
tional Control."
The Men's Education Club meet-
ing at 7:30 o'clock in the Union will
be addressed by Dr. S. A. Courtis, of
the education school, on "The Meas-
urement of-Growth."
Paris Doctor Studies
Problems of Colonies
Dr. Paul Mousset, of Paris, France,
is, here on a Rockefeller Foundation
fellowship to study "Colonial Ques-
tions" with Professor J. R. Hayden
of the Political Science department,
specialist on the Philippine Islands,
it was learned yesterday.

Bonus Forces
Heading Home
Frh m Capital
Many Accept Free Railway
Fares; Only 3,500 Left
In Washington
WASHINGTON, July 23.-(AP)-
On the cushions, on the rods, and on
the broad highways, members of the
Bonus Army today were heading
home, leaving only a fraction of their
original strength in the capital.
Frank T. Hines, administrator of
veterans' affairs, said today that only
about 3,500 remained for officials to
worry about, and kind - h e aor t e d
Washingtonians to feed. -
Hines expressed the opinion that
at no time had there been more than
8,000 'of the bonus-seeking veterans
here, but police by actual count on
praade daysset the number at 11,-
700. Leaders of the army claim d
h total of 22,000 at the peak.
Most of the departing guests went
on "the plush," presenting railroad
tickets furnished by the Veterans'
Administraiton. Others scorned to
become "softies" and went out the
way they came, on top of and under-
neath boxcars.,
Col. U. S. Grant, director of public
parks and buildings has asked the
District of Columbia authorities to
clear the men out of the parks and
property under his jurisdiction.
Miss Pulfrey Brought
To Ann Arbor Hospital
The condition of Margaret Pulfrey,
'355.1, who was critically injured in
an autmobile collision on the Van
Born road last Sunday night, has

Dean of Explorers

of Correction, on embezzlement
charges.
Mrs. Kniesley was charged wtih
embezzlement in connection with a
$37,237 shortage in the retirement
fund. The specific charge against
the woman was for the embezzlement
of $251. Judge Collingwood iecom-
mended that she serve five years.
Mrs. Kniesley received her sen-
tence calmly in the court room, but
later collapsed at police headquar-
ters. Her husband, Willis Kniesley,
was with her in court.
Mrs. Kniesley was arrested after
arb audit extending over a period of
three months revealed the 1 a r g e
shortage. Webster H. Pearce, state
superintendent of public instruction,
said the shortage covered a period
of seven years. Mrs. Kniesley was
appointed secretary of the retirement
fund board in 1923.

COM. DONALD B. MacMILLAN
Brucker Opens
His Campaign
For Governor
Trumpets Blare as Execu-f
live Turns in Petitions
With 202,000_Signers 1
LANSING, July 23.-(AP)-Withf
military trumpets blaring and manyY
of his friends looking on, Gov. Wil-
ber M. Brucker today gave the signal
which will set the primary election
campaign roaring into the stretch.-
The governor submitted petitions
qualifying himn as a' candidate fors
the Republican gubernatorial renom-
ination to Frank D. Fitzgerald, sec-
retary of state. The petitions were
gathered by the state Brucker-for-
governor committee, and, accordingf
to Jack Leasia, secretary to the gov-
ernor and the committee, contained
more than 202,000 names. About
5,000 are required to qualify.
Ceremony accompanied Brucker's
official entrance in the race. Bugle
and drum corps and other musical
attractions from Detriot, Cadillac,
Lenawee county, Jackson, Alma and
Lansing rendered brave tunes In-
vitations were sent to many workers
requesting them to be present.
Seth Q. Pulver of Owosso, chair-
man of the state Brucker commit-
tee, acted as master of ceremonies.
He presented the petitions to Bruck-
er, who in turn deposited them with
Fitzgerald. Short presentation talkss
were made by each. An informal re-c
ception and a luncheon followed. t
Community to
Join in Sing
Monday Night
Program Includes Solos,
Symphony and Talk by
Dean Edward H. Kraus
Townspeople and Summer Session
students will join in a sing and mus-
ical program from 7:15 to 8 o'clock
in front of the Library Monday night,
according to an announcement made
yesterday by L. H. Hollway, director
of the Ann Arbor recreational pro-
gram.
The program will "include a mass
sing, solos by members of the Uni-
versity Symphony . qrchestra, espe-
cially arranged numbers by the or-
chestra, and a talk by Dean Edward
H. Kraus. The affair has been ar-
ranged as a 'gesture of good-Will on
the part of the townspeople towards
the hundreds of visitors who flock
to the campus for the summer
months.
Lead by bavid Mattern, professor
of public school music, the symphony
will play the overture, "Merry Wives
of Windsor." It will be followed by
the mass singing of "There's Music
in the Air," and "Juanita." Lucille
Hoffman, cellist, accompanied by the
symphony, will play "Traumeri."
The orchestra will follow with
"Flirtation," and the audience will
sing "Now 'Neath the Silver Moon,"
and "Od Kentucky Home." The sot-
prano solos, "The Little Dustman,"
and "Last Night the Nightingale
Woke Me," will be presented.
"When Johnny Comes Marching
Home" and "Love's Old Sweet Song"
will be sung by the audience after
which Dean Edward H. Kraus will
make a short talk. A harp solo will
follow, and the program will end
with the mass singing of "Onward
Christian Soldiers" and "Good Night
Ladies." .

Borah Wants
World Parley
For Revision
Of War Debts
Reduction or Cancellation
May Be in Interests of
People of United States,
Idaho Senator Declares
But Obligations Are
Just, lie Maintains
Says Conference Should
Also Deal with Disarma-
ment, Re-Establishment
of Gold Standard
WASHINGTON, July 23.-(AP)-
Senator Borah of Idaho proposed to-
night an immediate world conference
to consider revision or cancellation
of war debts entirely with a program
for settling other pst-war problems.,
Borah, chairman of the powerful
Senate Foreign Relations commit-
tee, delivered his message by radio,
proposing the world conference as
a follow-up to the Lausanne repara-
tions agreement, which he said was
more of a "harbinger of peace and
the hope of humanity" than the
Versailles peace treaty.
Borah painted the Lausanne agree-
ment as the "most imprtant step
taken since the war looking to re-
storation of confidence in political
and business affair5:"
Sees Gain in Sacrifice
He added that if the policies ini-
tiated at Lausanne were carried for-
ward "there will
come a time when
it will be distinctly
to the interest of
the people of the
United States "to
again consider the
question of war
debts.
B o r a h warned,
however, that re-
vision of the debts
should not be pre-
dicated on t h e
reparations agree-
BORAH ment alone.
He said the debts were 'just debts
and the only reason for urging a re-
duction or . cancellatino of them
would be "in the interest of the peo-
ple of the United States."
Wants Treaty Revised-
"I entertain the belief," he said,
"that the cancellation of the debts
in connection with, and as a part
of, a program including the settle-
ment of other war problems, would
have the effect above indicated."'
Borah proposed that the world
conference should have authority to
deal with reparations and debts, dis-
armament, re-establishment of the
dold standard, the stablization of
silver in the Orient and possibly
other questigns.
Boak to Speak .
On University
Work in Egypt
Karpinski, Fries, Badger
To- Talk on $urnmer
Series Next Week
Prof. A. E. Boak, head of the his-

tory department,- will open the 5
o'clock lecture series for the week in
,Natural Science auditorium' Monday
twhen he gives an illustrated lecture
on "The University of Michigan Ex-
cavations in Egypt in 1931-32."
"Mapping' the Great Lakes" will
be discussed Tuesday by Prof. Louis
C. Karpinski, of the mathematics
department, and on Wednesday Prof.
Charles C. Fries, of the English de-
partment, will talk on "The Oxford
Dictionary and Its Successors." His
talk will be illustrated.
Prof. Walter L. Badger, of the
c h e m i c a 1 engineering department,
will conclude the week's program
Thursday with a talk on "Salt Man-
ufacturing in the Middle Ages."
Arms Parley Adjourns
For Indefinite Period
GENEVA, July 23.- (AP) -The
w o r 1 d Iisarmament Conference
which began its work on Feb. 2 ad-

' .
_..
_ ..
.
z_
.^ '
, ...,
,
a
{ '
';

Ziegfeld, 'Glorifier of, Anerican
IGirl,' Suiccumbs Suddenly at 64

Originator of Follies Ex-
pires When Heart Attack
Follows Pneumonia
HOLLYWOOD, July 23.-(AP)-
Florenz Ziegfeld, "the glorifier of the
American girl," has come to a sud-
den death when thought recovering
from a lung congestion. The origi-
nator of the Ziegfeld Follies died of
a heart attack at 10:31 p. m. Friday
in a hospital while his wife, Billie
Burke, was rushing from a motion
picture studio where she was work-
ing. She arrived at his bedside, still
in make-up, two minutes after his
death.
Patricia Ziegfeld, daughter of the
64-year-old producer and his actress
wife, was at the palatial home in
Santa Monica which Ziegfeld had
leased for his southern California

{,;.I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan