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July 19, 1936 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-19

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The Weather
Fair today and tomorrow;
cooler in South Central today.

L

Ar
Adh

iaitij

Editorials
McMahon And Zangara,
Justice And Travesty...

Official Publication Of The Summer Session
VOL. XLV No. 17 ANN ARBOR, MICHiGAN, SUNDAY, JULY 19, 1936

PRICE 5 CENTS

Heat Wave
Chased By
Cool Rains
Scourge Is Vanquished In
The Very Region Where
It Killed Most People
Grain Prices Slump
As Corn Is Revived
Nebraska Mops Its Face
In 100Degree Heat;
Southwest Sweltering
CHICAGO, July 18.-()-Cool
showers killed the heat wave today
in the land where it killed the most
people.
After 15 days around the 100-degree
mark, temperatures slid to the 70's in
sections of Minnesota, Michigan and
Wisconsin-states where 1,800 lives
were lost-and promised to remain
more bearable for three or four days
while much of the rest of the farm
belt was cooler. One-hundred-degree
heat prevailed for its 16th consecutive
day in the south west and Nebraska.
Grain prices slumped with the mer-
cury in response to the rains' reviv-
ing effect on the corn crop. Corn
went'down four cents on the Board of
Trade after booming 30 cents in a
month-long drought market. Wheat
moved down in sympathy.
The widespread showers, which fell'
as far south as Central Illinois,
brought a welcome cut in the heat's
A few raindrops pattered down on
Ann Arbor at 5:25 p.m. yesterday in
the campus area.
mortality rate, which had accounted
for almost 4,500 deaths.
The rains came as a surprise to
Weatherman J. R. Lloyd, who ex-
plained:
"Weather signs yesterday pointed
to a hot week end, but a low pressure
area from the Dakotas moved in un-
expectedly."
Showers were the heaviest in the
drought sector at Sault Ste. Marie,
with .94 of an inch. Other dry
points cheered by moisture included:
CharlesCity, Ia., .24; Dubuque, Ia.,
.06; Duluth, Minn., .02; La Crosse,
Wis., .16; Rapid City, S. D., .01.
Not only was the hot spell broken
in Minnesota, Michigan and Wiscon-
sin, but Lloyd said the "worst prob-
ably was over" in North Dakota,
where human deaths were fewer and
crop losses higher.
No immediate relief was in sight,
the weatherman said, for South Da-
kota, Nebraska or Kansas, but tem-
peratures were due to drop over most
of the remaining north central states.
City To Have
Bus Facilities
During August
Official Tells Of Success
In Borrowing Equipment
For Transit System
Continued bus service in Ann Arbor
was assured yesterday with the an-
nouncement of A. H. Cady, manager
of both the old bus line and the

proposed line that he had secured the
loan of enough vehicles to enable
him to operate from Monday, when
the franchise of the Ann Arbor Trans-
portation Co. expires, until Sept. 1,
when his new franchise begins.
Approval by the City Council of a
temporary franchise to run from July
21 until Aug. 31 is expected at its
meeting Monday night.
Cady said he had been able to bor-
row two 20-passenger busses, two
eight-passenger station wagons and
one five-passenger sedan to enable
him to carry on bus service until
his new busses are ready for duty
in the fall.
Each of the two busier routes, the
Hospital-Burns Park run and the
West Washington-Miller-Washtenaw
run, will get one of the larger busses
and one of the station wagons and
the sedan will be allotted to the
Broadway-Pontiac run. Service will
be established on a 20-minute fre-
auency as in the past, and tickets

Bo

os Salute Norman Thomas
jlt Townsend Meeting Speech

Ficlh, m Nair
To Speak On
Law Program

Socialist
Their
Work

Tells Oldsters
Scheme Will Not
Under Capitalism

CLEVELAND, July 18.-(P)-A
dlearly worded declaration that the
Townsend Plan was not feasible and
that no other plan under the capital-
istic system would bring economic
security was made to the Townsend
Convention today by Norman Thom-
as, Socialist candidate for President.
Interrupted frequently by boos,
once so prolonged that Dr. Francis E.
Townsend, leader of the movement,
had to ask that he be heard, Thomas
explained that he did not believe that
the transactions tax, through which it
is proposed that the money be raised
to pay a $200 a month pension to
all over 60, would work.
Thomas wound up with an appeal
that they rally together into organ-
izations that would do away with the
capitalistic system and bring about a
Winter To Talk
On Excavations
Made In Rome
Diretor Of Archaeology
Museum Will Speak At
5 P. M. Tomorrow
The first Summer Session lecture
of this week will be delivered by Prof.
John G. Winter, chairman of the
Latin department and director of the
Classical Archaeology Museum, on
"Recent Excavations in Rome" at 5
p.m. tomorrow in Natural Science
Auditorium. The lecture will be il-
lustrated.
Mussolini's efforts in uncovering
products of ancient civilizations of
Rome will largely comprise Professor
Winter's subject, he said yesterday.
He will deal entirely with excavations
made in the last 20 years.
Following two years of teaching at
Hope College, of Holland, Mich., Pro-
fessor Winter became a member of
the University faculty in 1906. He
was made a full professor in 1919. He
was given the directorship of the clas-
sical Archaeology Museum and the
Fine Arts Division and the chairman-
ship of the Latin department in 1928.
Professor Winter was Thomas
Spencer Jerome Foundationlecturer
at Rome in 1929. He is a member
of the managing committee of Amer-
ican Scholastic Classical studies in
Athens, the American Association for
the Advancement of Science, the
American Philogoical Association, th
Archaeological Institute of America,
the American Association of Universi-
ty Professors, the Classical Associa-
tion of the Middle West and South
and the Michigan Academy of Sci-
ences, Arts and Letters.
He is the author of "Myth of Her-
cules at Rome," "Prodromus of Nico-
laus Steno" and "The Life and Let-
ters in the Papyri," and is a frequent
contributor to classical journals.
Prof. E. H. Sturtevant of Yale Uni-
versity will lecture on "The Hittite
Discoveries and Their Bearing on
Linguistic Science" at 5 p.m. Tues-
day, and' Prof. Max S. Handman of
the economics department will speak
on "War and Economics" at 5 p.m.
Wednesday.
The final lecture of the week will
be given by Prof. Henry W. Miller
of the engineering college at 5 p.m.
Thursday. His topic will be "Neu-
trality and Ethiopia"
Campl For Boys
W .,/ a
Will Ask Funds
On Wednesday

Twenty-five Ann Arbor youths will
join 50 other boys from the University
of Michigan Fresh Air Camp in an
attempt to collect approximately $1,-
000 to support the camp, located at
Patterson Lake, in the Tag Day to
be held Wednesday.
Officers of the Junior Chamber of!
Commerce will assist in the drive
by contacting Ann Arbor merchants,
according to Olin E. Eoschger and
Bruce H. Palmer ,of that organiza-
tion.
The 25 local youths themselves will
spend four weeks at the camp, which

new order, which he said, would give
then that security which they de-
sired.
The Socialist presidential candi-
date's speech came just after the
convention had been stirred into a
whooping, purse-opening frenzy of
enthusiasm by a display of unanimity
among the leaders of the movement
and a series of emotion-rousingmap-
peals by Gerald L. K. Smith and
Gomer Smith. ThedSmiths, who have
been at outs, asked the delegates to
rally behind Dr. Townsend in defend-
ing a suit brought by Dr. A. A.
Wright, of Cevel:nd, a former Town-
send director demanding an account-
ing of funds and the ousting of
Townsend.
The Dough Rolls In
Thousands of dollars had been col-
lected in cash and pledges before
the day ended. Hundreds of dele-
gates pushed their way to the plat-
rorm, opening bill folds, check nooks,1
battere pocketbooks and untying]
money from handkerchiet corne. s.
The day saw, too, the adoption o
a series of resolutions, which put the
convention on record as:
Condemning the Congressional
^,ommittee which recently investigat-
ed Dr. Townsend.
Declaring that partisan political]
speeches made before the convention
represented only the views of the
speakers.
Resolved not "at any time during
the campaign, directly or indirectly"
to endorse any presidential or vice-]
presidential candidate.
Determined to leave up to the
Board of Directors the question of re-1
considering previous approval that]
may have been given to Congression-1
al candidates.
Empowering the National Board
and State area manager areas to;
devise a new method for a systematic;
way of financing the organization.I
Delegate Considered]
Desirous of investigating the pos-
sibility of sending a representative to
the World Youth Conference at
Geneva.
Recommended that a youth be
placed on the Board of Directors and
that there be youths on state boards.1
One which recommended a com-1
mon cause alignment with groups
that would include an unqualified en-
dorsement of the Townsend Plan i
their platform was sent back to thec
resolutions committee with the state-
ment by Townsend that the resolu-
tion appeared to be "full of dyna-
mite."
In Chicago, today, Rep. William1
Lemke, presidential candidate of the
Union Party who addresses the con-
vention tomorrow. said, "That doesn't
hurt my candidacy a bit," when in-
formed of the convention resolution
against presidential endorsements.
about individuals."
Michigan Open
Draws Record
List Of Golfers
Chuck Koesis Is Favorite;
Play Scheduled To Start
Tomorrow At Jackson
JACKSON, July 18. - (P) -The
Michigan Open Golf Tournament will
get under way at the Arbor Hills
Country Club Monday with a record
entry of 96 contestants, and there is a
possibility of an additional 50 at post
'time.
Jake Fassezke, the blond defending
champion from the Jackson Country
Club, is a favorite among the pros
to repeat, while Charles (Chuck) Koc-
sis, University of Michigan star and
National Intercollegiate champion,

tops the list of favored amateurs.
The tournament, the biggest in the
state for pros, has been played since
1926. Al.Watrous, Oakland Hills
pro, holds the distinction of win-
ning it four times. Fassezke has cap-
tured it twice.
Par over the Arbor Hills layout is
36-36-72, and the experts predict
that it will take a 286 to win the
72-hole medal event.
Ann Arbor entries for the tourna-
ment are R. 0. Courtright, Charles
Menefee and Johnny Taylor.
This Is Merely Routine
Till November 3 Comes
HERSHEY, Pa., July 18.=- RP) -
John D. M. Hamilton, Republican
national chairman. tonight claimed

Note (I
On
Will.

British Authority
International Law
Talk On Treaties

I

Lectures Are Part
Of Regular Session

Parley Here Is Fifth
A Series Sponsored
Carnegie Peace Fund

Of
By

The first of two speeches on the
program of the Summer Session on1
Teaching International Law sched-
uled for this week will be given at 8
p.m. tomorrow in Room 1025 Angell
Hall by George A. Finch, managing
editor of the American Journal of
International Law, who will speak on1
"Justiciable and Nonjusticiable Dis-
putes."
Prof. Arnold D. McNair of the Uni-I
versity of Cambridge will deliver the
second lecture of the week at 8:15
p.m. Thursday, July 23, in Room 100
Hutchins Hall when he, speaks on
"The Unilateral Breaches of Treat-
ies."
Makes Special Visit
Professor McNair, one of the most
distinguished authorities in Great
Britain on international law, will
make a special visit to Ann Arbor1
to deliver his lecture. He came to 1
the United States this summer to de-
liver a course of lectures at Columbia
University.
Mr. Finch's lecture tomorrow is the
third in a series of lectures which'
are a part of the annual Sumner
Session on Teaching International
Law, the fifth session of which is now1
in progress under the sponsorship of1
the Carnegie Endowment for Inter-
national Peace. He is the secretary
of the law parley and a member of
its teaching staff.
The speaker is now serving for the
fifth consecutive summer on the fac-
ulty of the -conference. In addition
to delivering this lecture, he is teach-
ing a course on "The Modern Sources
of International Law" and leading a
group conference on "Documentation,
of International Law."
Mr. Finch is recognized as an out-
standing authority on the subject of
international relations, having ac-
quired considerable information on
this topic through his experience as
a member of the War Trade Board in
1918, as a technical adviser to the
American peace negotiating commis-
sion in 1919, and as one of a party of
American journalists who visited Jap-
an, Korea, Manchuria and China in
1929.,
On Washington Law Faculty
As a member of the Leaching pro-
fession, he has been associated with
the Washington College of Law since
1931, and is a member of the Advisory
Committee for Research in Inter-
national Law of the Harvard Law
School.
He is affiliated with the American
Bar Association and the American
Society of International Law.
The concluding lecture in the series
will be presented by Prof. Jesse S.
Reeves, dean of the parley and chair-
man of the University Department of
Political Science, Monday, July 27.
Professor Reeves' subject will be "In-
ternational Boundaries."
Christian Plans
A Bach Concert
TuesdayNigh t
Palmer Christian, University or-
ganist, will appear in recital in the
third concert given by the Summer
Session faculty of the School of Music
at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Hill Audi-
torium.
The program will be made up en-
tirely of selections from Bach. Pro-
fessor Christian will open with the
Prelude, "Ich Ruf' zu Dir," the sec-
ond movement of the "Concerto in G"
and the adagio from the "Toccata,
Adagio and Fugue in C."
Other works by the great German
composer included on the program
are "Toccata and Fugue in D minor,"
and "Passacaglia and Fugue in C
Minor."
Professor Christian will also pre-
sent in transcription for the organ a
number of compositions which Bach
wrote for other instruments and for
secular occasions.

Train Kills 9
In An Auto At
Dundee,Mich.
Locomotive Collides With
Car, Hurling Passengers
Into Raisin River
Wreckage Is Carried
Almost A Half Mile
Victims Were Returning
To Pennsylvania Homes
After Visit Here
DUNDEE, Mich., July 18. - (AP) -
Nine persons were killed as a pas-
senger train crashed into their auto-
mobile at a crossing here today,
dragging it onto a trestle and hurled
the dismembered bodies of the occu-
pants 30 feet into the shallow water
of the Raisin River.
The crash, one of the worst of its
kind in many years in Michigan, oc-
curred less than 10 minutes after the
victims had left the home of relatives
they had been visiting here to return
to their homes in Pennsylvania.
The victims were Harry Schuster,
45, of Farrell, Pa.; his wife, Margaret,
45; their three daughters, Vina, 19;
Anna, 12, and Sandra Jean, six
months old; Sam Pisano, 50, of
Wheatland, Pa., his wife, Lena, 48,
and their two daughters, Betty, 9, and
Mary, 6.
The bodies were taken to Monroe.
Frances Bowman, 10, playing in
front of her home near the crossing,
was the only witness of the tragedy.
She said she looked up when she
heard the train's whistle, and saw the
big sedan approaching the crossing.
"I thought they were going to stop,
but they didn't" she said. "Then it
happened. It was awful. I wish I
couldn't remember it."
The locomotive smashed squarely
into the crowded automobile and the
wreckage burst into flames as it was
scattered' along the trestle 75 feet
away and on down the tracks for
more than 500 yards.
Ties of the bridge caught fire as the
bodies of all nine in the car hurtled
from the trestle to the banks of the
stream or into the water.
Babbish Pitted
Against Ward
For Golf Title
SAGINAW, July 18.- )-Two
former State champions will match
strokes here tomorrow in a 36-hole
round to decide which of them will
become- a two-time champion of
Michigan's amateur golfers.
The finalists are Bob Babbish, 20-
year-old Detroiter, and Dave Ward,
of Saginaw, 28-year-old oil field en-
gineer.
Babbish defeated Bill Barclay,
Flint member of the University of
Michigan golf team, 5 and 4 today
while Ward was shooting sub-par golf
to subdue Roland Weyand, Detroit
paint salesman, 6 and 5.
In the morning round Babbish had
staged a spectacular recovery to win
four successive holes and defeat Ed
Novak, Traverse City giant, on the
nineteenth hole. In Ward's morning
round the victim was Douglas Blom,
of Flint, who he defeated 4 and 2.
Babbish was two over par for the
14 holes he played with Barclay.

Leftist Government
Of Spain Gives Up
In Face Of Revolt

_ A,

Siamese Twin Wed;
Sister Says They
Won't Notice Her
DALLAS, Tex., July 18._- (P)- A
brunette Siamese twin sister was
married here tonight to a tall, dark
dancer and musician with the other
twin assuring:
"She has never resented my pres-
ence when on dates with gentlemen
friends and I know this marriage will
cause no rift between us."
In the cotton bowl of the Texas
Centennial Exposition, 28-year-old
Violet Hilton became the bride of
James Moore, of Cleveland.
"Sure, I know everyone has tagged
it a publicity gag," smiled Violet, "but
I've been in love with Jimmy since
I met him two years ago at San
Antonio. You know we tried in sev-
eral eastern states to arrange a wed-
ding but strict state law calling for
the establishment of a residence
stopped us."
"They'll hardly know I'm around,"
said Sister Daisy.
"I have a boy friend, too, and I
wanted to make this a double weddingc
but it was impossible."
Moore, a member of the Hilton sis-
ters' night club troupe, will continue
as Violet's professional as well as do-
mestic partner.
0i
Controversies
And The School
Is Eby'sSubject
High School Teacher Will
Speak At 8 P.M. Today:
At Unitarian Church ;
Kermit Eb - y,teacher in Ann Arbor
High School, will speak on "Teach-
ing Controversial Issues" at 8 p.m.
today in the Unitarian Church.
Other church programs of the day
of interest to students include the
regular Sunday morning service at 11
a.m. at the Unitarian Church at
which the summer pastor, Dr. Walt-
er S. Ryder, will talk on "Religion
and Morals."
The Rev. Henry Lewis will lead
the services at 11 a.m. at St. Andrew's
Episcopal Church. The regular stu-
dents' meeting will be held at the Sa-
line Valley Cooperative Farms. Dr.
Edward S. Blakeman, counselor of
religion of the University, will speak.
"Christian Optimism" is the topic
of the address to be given by Dr.
Robert. Worth Frank of Chicago at
the 10:45 p.m. service of the First
Presbyterian Church. A review of
"The Return to Religion"' by Dr.
Link will be given by Norman W.
Kunkel at the social hour at 5:30 p.m.
on the lawn of the new church site.
Dr. C. W. Brashares will speak on
"Tolerance" at the service at 10:45
a.m. in the First Methodist Church.
Prof. Howard Y. McClusky will speak
at the Wesleyan Guild meeting at 6
p.m. His topic will be "The Christian
Considers Mental Health." A so-
cial hour will follow.

Military Rebels Reported
In Complete Control of
Spanish Morocco
Radicals Su pporting
Fight On Insurgents
Ships And Airplanes Are
Rushed To Help Control
African Territory

MADRID, July 19.- (Sunday)
- UP) - The Spanish government
of Premier Santiago Casares Qui-
roga resigned today.
The Leftist cabinet-installed
May 13 when former Premier
Manuel Azana was raised to the
Presidency of the Republic-had
won the support of a solid labor
front against the revolt.
(By the Associated Press)
Military rebels were reported in
,omplete control of Spanish Morocco
last night.
The Leftist Government in Madrid
ushed naval vessels and airplanes to
Spanish African territories to fight
for their control.
A Government radio announced
hat Ceuta and Melilla, Morocco cit-
ies, were bombed. Two generals were
illed, Algerian reports said, in a
battle at Tetuan, capital of Spanish
[orocco.
Monarchists were identified with
the revolt as all labor groups stood
olidly behind Premier Santiago Ca-
sares Quiroga and ordered general
strikes wherever the opposition at-
tempted to seize power.
Seizures Reported
One report from Oran, Algeria, said
that Francisco Franco, military gov-
ernor of the Canary Islands, and
leader of the revolt, was captured
near Tetuan. But in Madrid, where
a strict censorship was clamped down,
it was admitted that the civil govern-
or of the Canary Islands was sur-
rounded in his palace by rebel troops.
About 20,000 mercenaries of various
nationalities in the Spanish Foreign
Legion were reported from Gibraltar
and Paris to be fighting on the side
of the rebels.
Loyal military forces apparently
were keeping a firm grip on Madrid
but a garrison in Seville, chief city of
southern Spain, revolted. The gov-
ernment claimed to have regained
control.
In a clash at La Linea, Southern
Spain, one person was reported killed
and 20 injured. Trouble at Burgos
and Pamplenos, in North Spain, also
was reported.
Ex-Premier Alejandro Le Roux,
denying he was fleeing Spain, ar-
rived in Portugal, where the widow
and children of the assassinated
Monarchist leader Jose Calvo Sotelo
preceded him in exile.
Two Causes Of Revolt
The revolt was said to have broken
out from two causes-the kidnap
murder of Sotelo tn Madrid and the
reorganization of Spanish protector-
ate military staffs.
Early reports said nine persons were
killed in fighting near the African
cities of Melilla, Arzila, Elskar and
Larache. Discontinued wireless serv-
ices curbed -further reports.
Martial law was proclaimed i some
cities. Where it was proclaimed by
rebels, the workers c.ountered by
strikes.
Socialists and Communists threw
their entire support to the leftist gov-
ernment of Premier Santiago Ca-
sares Quiroga, announcing they were
ready to go into the streets and fight.
The Socialist Headquarters broad-
cast an order to all workers in the
party not to leave Madrid Sunday but
to be ready to fight the "enemy."
They ordered general strikes where-
ever any declarations of martial law
have been issued contrary to the
orders of the Government. Syndi-
calists came to the support of the
government, making a solid labor
front against the insurgents.

600,000-Volt Tube Built Here
Will Produce Artificial Radium

By EDWARD G. BEGLE1
A new high-voltage tube which can
produce particles of very high ve-7
locities to be used for the bombard-f
ment of atoms has been set up here
by University physicists under thej
direction of Dr. H. R. Crane, form-,
erly of the California Institute of,
Technology.
"The tube is already in operation,"
Dr. Crane said yesterday, "and ar-
tificial radiocativity has been pro-
duced by it for the first time here."
Artificially radioactive matter be-
haves much like radium, he explained,
and it is hoped that it will have many
interesting applications to medical
science.
Many elements which have been
made radioactive can be introduced
directly into the body, since their

to charge a large copper sphere, over
three feet in diameter, which is sit-
uated at the top of the tube itself, an1
eight-foot pillar of glass and steel."+
The bottom of the tube extends
into a small room beneath the floor
where all the acutal work will be
done. Here the control instruments'
are located as well as the cloud cham-
bers by which the results of the
bombardments of atoms by. the high
speed particles flying out of the bot-
tom of the tube can be recorded by
photographs.
To put the tube into operation, all
the air is first pumped from the tube,
producing as high a vacuum as pos-
sible. Then the sphere is charged by
the transformers to 600,000 volts. In-
side the sphere charged hydrogen
atoms, called protons, are produced.

Eighteen
Ontingr

Students Attend
Of German Table

rl

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