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July 21, 1936 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-21

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The Weather
and tomorrow; continued cool.
Lower Michigan: Fair today

Y

Alt r t all

Iaitj

Editorials
Doubtful Economy . . .
Madariaga On Peace,.
Jesus, Lewis And
Dr. Lynch . . .

Official Publication Of The Summer Session

I

VOL. XLV No. 18

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 21, 1936

PRICE 5 CENTS

FAMMMMOW

Three Die
From Auto
Accidents
Helen Herold, Anesthetist
At University Hospital,
Killed In Sunday Crash
Two Soldiers Also
Week-End Victims
Ann Arbor Fatality Total
For Year Is Now At Five;,
One Auto Death In 1935
Automobile crashes, taking a heavy
toll of lives throughout the state,
killed three and put seven others in
hospitals over the week-end in Ann7
Arbor and Washtenaw County, rais-
ing the Ann Arbor death toll to fivei
for the year as compared with one
for all of 1935, and adding two more
to the list of county fatalities, already
out of proportion.
Miss Helen Herold, 28 years old,
graduate nurse and an anesthetist at
University Hospital, died there at1
11:10 p.m. Sunday from a skull frac-
ture and other injuries suffered early
Sunday morning when a car in which
she and three other Ann Arbor resi-
dents were riding crashed into a light
pole at the corner of Washtenaw and
Baldwin Avenues.
Two Soldiers Die ,
A second accident, involving a
pedestrian and an automobile, sent
Chauncey Crytz, 75 years old, to St.
Joseph's Mercy Hospital in serious
condition, with fractured ribs and
a possible punctured lung.
In a third crash at 1:30 a.m. yes-
terday on tJS-12 two miles west of
Ann Arbor, a three-car collision
brougitt death to two Detroit soldiers
and injured five others. The dead
are Alfred Sorenson, about 25 years
old, of Company H, 2id TInfantry,
Fort Wayne, and Harry Smalley, 28
years old, attached to Service Com-
pany, 35th Infantry, Fort Wayne.
The crash in which Miss Herold
was killed occurred at 2:30 a.m. Sun-
day, when she and three companions
were returning to Ann Arbor from a
dance at Walled Lake. With her were
Dr. Kyril B. Conger and Dr. D. S.f
MacIntyre, internes at University
Hospital, and Miss Elizabeth Davis,,
26 years old, a stenographer in the1
roentgenology department at the hos-
pital. Miss Davis suffered severe face1
lacerations, and Dr. Conger was*
bruised slightly about the face, but
Dr. Maclntyre was uninjured.
- Rush Girls To Hospital
Dr. Conger and Miss Herold were
asleep in the back seat of the car
when the crash occurred, and Dr.
Maclntyre, who was' driving, is be-
lieved to have gone to sleep at the
wheel. The two men immediately '
stopped passing cars and rushed the
two injured girls to the hospital,
where an emergency decompression
was performed on Miss Herold by1
Dr. Max M. Peet and three blood
transfusions were given her, but she
did not rally.
Miss Herold, whose home is in
Bradford, Pa., graduated from the
nursing school at Bradford Hospital,
and was taking post-graduate work in
anesthesia here. Her body will be
taken to Bradford for services and
burial
Crash On US-12
The crash on US-12 occurred when
a car driven by Martin Aronson, 25

years old, of Detroit, bound east be-
hind a tractor truck and trailer,
swung out to pass it, saw a west-
bound car approaching,sand swung
back too late. The other car, driven
by Sorenson, who was killed instantly,
(Continued on Page 4)
faculty Wives
Club Will Give
Tea At LeaOue
Wives of the visiting faculty mem-
bers will be honored at a tea given
from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. today in the
League Garden.
This will be the second annual
tea for the visitors by the Faculty
Women's Club in cooperation with the
Summer Session Social Committee.
All wives of faculty members are also
urged to come.
Tahls will ho p; un in the -a-avgn

Sharkey Will Meet
Joe Louis August 18
At Yankee Stadium
NEW YOLK, July 20.-R)~-Jack
Sharkey, veteran Boston heavy-
weight, was selected today as the
man to start Joe Louis along the
comeback trail.
Mike Jacobs' 20th Century Sport-
ing Club signed Sharkey and the De-
troit Negro lad for a ten-round bout
at the Yankee Stadium, Aug. 18.
Johnny Buckley, who has managed4
Sharkey since long before he won and
lost the world's heavyweight crown,
came down from Beantown to sign
the contract.
After a long conference, during
which Buckley agreed to terms, Ja-
cobs got in touch with Julian Black,
one of Louis' managers, at Chicago
and got the Brown Bomber's O.K.
Nothing was said about terms but
it is believed each fighter has agreed
to labor for 20 per cent of the nett
receipts with the milk fund cuttingi
in onthe gate.f
Sharkey, now in the midst of whatI
has been a successful comeback cam-a
paign was elated when Buckley tele-c
phoned him the match had been
closed.
The Squire of Chestnut Hill be-
lieves if he can repeat Max Schmel-s
ing's feat and win from the Negro,'
he will put himself back in the thick
of theheavyweight doings and may-
be land a chance to win back the
title.a
Sharkey won the crown by pound-
ing out a close 15-round decision
over Schmeling at Madison Squareo
Garden's Long Island bowl on Juner
21, 1932. He dropped the title tof
Primo Carnera at the Yankee Sta-F
dium a year later.t
New Witnessest
Attack Alibi oft
Mark Wollner,
Pass Key Said To Be Cluet
In Mystery Surroundingt
Death Of N.Y.U. Coed r
By FRANK B. GILBRETH
(Former Editor of The Daily) -
ASHEVILLE, N. C., July 20.-(')--
Investigators marshalled an array of
five more witnesses today, making
eight in all, to attack the alibi of
Mark Wollner, concert violinist, for
the night Helen Clevenger was slain
in her hotel room here. Meanwhile t
the pass key found in the New Yorkr
University co-ed's door assumed new
importance as a possible clue.
sheriff Laurence E. Brown, chiefJ
investigator, said the key was not of
the type used by hotel employees. He
refused, however, to describe it. !
P. H. Branch, manager of the hotel.
the Battery Park, in which the 18-
year-old Staten Island girl's body
was found shot and stabbed Thurs-
day morning, said the hotel doors,
when locked from within, could nott
be opened from the outside except bye
use of an emergency pass key. Het
said he was supposed to have the
only such key in existence.
The door was unlocked, Prof. W. L.
Clevenger, of the North Carolina
State College at Raleigh, said in tell-
ing of the finding of his niece's body
when he went to awaken her for
breakfast. In the lock on the outside,
a pass key was found, while the regu-
lar key to the room was located some
time later beneath a radiator.
Branch said his key had not been

out of his possession. He refused to
reveal what kind of key was found
on the floor.
Authorities said fingerprint tests
made on the keys had developed
nothing of value.
Deferring his announced plan to
quiz Wollner this afternoon, Sheriff
Laurence E. Brown turned to further
grilling of Daniel H. Gaddy, night
watchman at the Battery Park Hotel,
who was taken in custody Saturday
afternoon.
Rose Will Address
Linguistics Institute
Two luncheon conferences and a
special lecture have been scheduled
this week for the Linguistic Institute,
Prof. Charles C. Fries announced yes-
terday.
Dr. Harold Rose will speak at noon
t dav in the TTninn at the first meet-

i- - - -- ( t

Need For Law
Jurisdiction,
States Finch
Countries Must Embrace
International Law, Says
Carnegie lecturer
Settlement Depends
On Nations' Attitude
Enlargement Of Categories
Of Justiciable Disputes
Is Recommended
By THOMAS H. KLEENE
An urgent plea for nations to "em-
brace international law and give it
jurisdiction" as a means to the peace-
ful settlement of disputes was made
last night by George A. Finch, man-
aging editor of the American Journal
of International Law.
Mr. Finch, who is a member of the
teaching staff of the Summer Ses-
sion on Teaching International Law,
presented the third in a series of pub-
lic lectures sponsored annually by the
Carnegie Endowment for Internation-
al Peace, speaking on "Justiciable
and Nonjusticiable Disputes."{
Should Submit Questions
"If we are to go about improving
our peace machinery, we should re-
member that law is not responsible
for failure to settle questions," Mr.
Finch said. "Nations should em-
brace law and give it jurisdiction,
and it can settle all questions between
states."
The speaker pointed out that set-
tlement by arbitration or judicial
means does not depend on "the na-
ture of the question, but rather on
the willingness of nations to submit
questions to impartial judgment."
Should Enlarge Categories
Acceptance of the principle of set-
tlement by arbitration "has not been
promoted by the 20th century effort
to classify disputes as justiciable and
nonjusticiable or political and legal,"
he said.
Mr. Finch recommended, however,
the enlargement of the "categories
of justiciable disputes" as a method
of eliminating the element of force in
international relations.
"The more we can enlarge categor-
ies of justiciable disputes and at the
same time lessen the categories of
nonjusticiable disputes, the more we
will be able to substitute interna-
tional law for force in international
relations," he said.
Enforcement Not Serious
"The contention that a case is not
justiciable because there is no law
in existence which applies to it is
abhorrent to all systems of municipal
law and the same is also true of in-
ternational jurisprudence," Mr. Finch
said.
The enforcement of arbitral laws
was described as no serious problem
at the present time. Mr. Fnch stated
that "there is no occasion for consid-
eration of the use of force or sanc-
tions in order to enforce arbitral
laws."
"The problem is to get nations to
agree on arbitration," he said. "After
this has been done there will be no
trouble in the enforcement of arbitral
laws."
Prof. Arnold McNair of Cambridge
University will give the next in the
series of Summer Sesion on Teaching
International Law lectures at 8:15
p.m. Thursday in Room 100 of Hut-
chins Hall.

Tea Dance Will
Supplant Usual
Wednesday'T'ea
A tea dance will be held from 3:30
to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow at the League
instead of the regular Wednesday
afternoon tea.
This is the first time since 1932
that a tea dance will be held. Dur-
ing the summers of 1931 and 1932 this
form of entertainment given free of
charge by the League for Summer
Session students proved very popular.
However, during the next summer,
the practice was discontinued.
Dancing will be held in the Grand
Rapids room with music furnished by
a three-piece orchestra selected from
Al Cowan's regular band. Refresh-
monto Af ninh and oalr mwill he

Blakeman's
Son Drowns
At Whitmore
William E. Blakeman, Son
Of Religious Counsellor,
Dies From Diving
First Drowning in
Washtenaw Count y
Boy's Foot Caught In Mud
While Using Home-Made
Diving Apparatus
By CLINTON B. CONGER
William E. Blakeman. 16 years old,
son of Dr. Edward W. Blakeman,
University counsellor in religious ed-
ucation, drowned yesterday afternoon
at Burke's Bathing Beach in Whit-
more Lake, while using an amateur
diving apparatus.
With four companions, John Hild-
inger, Eric Sutton, William Stevens,
and William Baldwin, pumping air
down to him, Blakeman had madeI
the first descent with the equipment,
and after he had been down for some
time, his friends grew worried be-
cause he had not signalled them.
Thought He Was 'Kidding'
Pulling in the diving bell, they found
that Blakeman was no longer in it,
but at first thought that he was "kid-
ding," and waited for him to come
up. It later became apparent that'
he had gotten stuck in the lake bot-
tom and had been unable to hold on
to the bell when it was pulled in. It
had previously been operated suc-
cessfully.
The sheriff's office in Ann Arbor
was notified at 2:52 p.m. after some
delay, and Deputy Richard Klavitter
answered the call with a boat and
grappling equipment. Stevens and
Baldwin volunteered to aid with a
second boat, and using part of the
dragging equipment, brought Blake-
man's body to the surface at 3:10, just
as Sheriff Jacob B. Andres arrived
with a pulmotor, a doctor, and a
anurse.
Taken To U. Hospital
The resuscitation equipment was
immediately applied, and after using
it for more than half an hour, a panel
truck. driven by Roger Lindeman of
Detroit, was commandeered and the
boy was brought to University Hos-
pital with the pulmotor still at work.
He was placed in an "iron lung" at
once when the truck reached the hos-
pital, but doctors did not succeed in
restoring respiration or any other sign
of life after more than two hours of
the artificial lung there.
It was the first drowning of the
year for Washtenaw County. The call
was answered as quickly as possible
by the deputies, and the boy's body
had been recovered 18 minutes after
the sheriff's office was first notified,
but he had already been under water
45 minutes.
Dr. Blakeman Away
The diving equipment consisted of
a diving bell into which air was forced
with a rotating pump, through hose-
lines from the shore. The water at
(Continued on Page 3)

200 Killed As Barcelona
Is Bombed; Government
MlaintainsUpper Hand'

E. H. Sturtevant
Talks On Hittite
Findings Today
n Y
Guest Teacher To Discuss
Influence Of Discoveries
On Linguistic Science
Prof. E. H. Sturtevant of Yale Uni-
versity, a teacher of linguistic science
in the English department this sum-
mer, will speak on "The Hittite Dis-
coveries and Their Bearing upon
Linguistic Science" at 5 p.m. today
in Natural Science Auditorium.
Professor Sturtevant will deal
principally with the material found
in clay archives of the Hittite mon-
archy of the 13th and 14th centuries,
when the Hittites were the chief rival
of Egypt. The archives were dis-
covered in a mound in eastern Asia
Minor, he said.
After a teaching career that took
him to the University of Indiana,
Maryville (Tenn.) College, the Uni-
versity of Missouri, and Columbia
University, Professor Sturtevant be-
came an assistant professor of Greek
and Latin at Yale University in 1923.
Since 1927 he has been a full pro-
fessor of linguistics and comparative
philology.
He is a member of the American
Council of Learned Societies, the
American Oriental Society, the Amer-
icaij Philogical Association, the Lin-
guistic Society of America, the Ar-
chaeological Institute of America, and
Phi Beta Kappa.
Professor Sturtevant is the author
and editor of numerous books, and
has been a contributor to linguistic
magazines of this country.
He received' his bachelor's degree
from the University of Indiana and
his doctor's degree from the Univer-
sity of Chicago.
Excavations In
Rome Described
By J. G. Winter
SMussolini's Work To Fid
Ancient Day Products In
Rome Are Discussed.
Structures erected by Romans dur-
ing other days of dictatorship and
uncovered by Mussolini's efforts to
provide Rome with some of its right-
ful heritage were discussed yesterday
by Prof. John G. Winter, chairman
-f t-T ~i r~r~rfort inn illq

Nocturnal Prowlers
Caught By Deputies
At Dexter Cottage
Washtenaw County sheriff's offic-
ers may not have radio cars, but they
still acted quickly early yesterday
morning to catch two prowlers still in
the act of ransacking a cottage near
Dexter owned by Frank C. Cook, De-
troit attorney.
Answering a call from Dexter that
lights were on in the cottage, al-
though it was supposed to be unoc-
cupied, Deputies George Randel and
Alex Schlupe found Patrick Carey,
40, of Detroit, and Joseph Donnelly,
49, of Little Neck, Long Island, still in
the cottage, with clothing taken from
Cook's belongings on their persons.
They were arraigned before Justice
Jay H. Payne yesterday morning, on
a charge of breaking and entering in
the night, waived examination, were
bound over to circuit court, and re-
turned to the county jail when unable
to furnish bail.
DetroitChicagoo
Race Will End
T hi s Morning
Eight 'Windy City' Boats
Disabled, It Is Reported
By CoastGuard Cutter
MACKINAC ISLAND, July 20.-
-UP)The coast guard cutter Escanaba
reported late today that the leaders
of the Chicago fleet in the annual
Detroit-Chicago sailing race to Mack-
inac Island were south of Manitou
Passage, about 90 miles down Lake
Michigan.
They probably will not cross the
finish line until the early morning
hours.
Although Russell Alger's Barcarat
led the Detroit fleet into port at
9:06:45 a.m., to win the Detroit race
for the third time, the vessels that
left Port Huron yesterday afternoon
had only 240 miles to traverse, com-
pared to 330 miles for the Chicago
fleet.
The inter-city trophy, for which the
two fleets are competing, is awarded
on the basis of the best corrected
time.
The coast guard reported that eight
Chicago boats had been disabled, at
least three of them during a Sunday
night squall. Out of the race were
Dorello, Flight, Warrior, Audax, Cyn-
thia, Marchioness, Clio and Truant.
In the lead among the 35 boats re-
maining in the race were Intrepid,
Maruffa, Bagheera, Princess and
Hope.
Among the Detroit boats, Chantey,
owned by T. Farnsworth, clinched the
Aaron Deroy trophy for the best cor-
rected time in the cruising division
when Squall, the only entry with a
large enough time allowance to beat
her, failed to finish in time. The only
other cruising division vessel in port
was Rainbow IV, which arrived at
3:12:57 p.m. with elapsed time of 48
hours 42 minutes and 57 seconds and
corrected time of 45 hours 10 minutes.
All of the racing-cruising division
boats were in port except Dorjack.
The corrected time of Baccarat
winner of the Detroit-Mackinac
Island race for the third time, was
40 hours 27 minutes 45 seconds.
Judge Sample Has
Second Operation
Judge George W. Sample, circui
court judge for Ann Arbor, was oper-
ated upon for the second time in a
Peoria, Ill., hospital, and is in good

e condition, according to reports re-
ceived here yesterday.
The judge was taken to the hospita
e July 3 when he suddenly became il
1 on a vacation trip to Iowa, and waE
operated upon once July 13. He lef
g town to recuperate after the arduou
throP-oav murder trial of Willian

Associated Press Reported
Gives Eye-Witness Story
Of InternalSpain
Revolt Aim Is To
Stop Communism
Reuters Reports 12,000
Marching On Madrid
From Pamploma
PARIS, July 20.-(EP)-Unconfirmed
reports reaching Paris tonight said
200 persons were killed and 3,000
wounded in Barcelona alone as
Spain's army revolt, rapidly becom-
ing civil war, spread to that north-
eastern city.
Airplane passengers reaching Tou-
louse, said government planes bombed
the Barcelona arsenal and military
barracks, and that several sections of
the city were in flames.
Reports of the conflict in Spanish
Morocco, likewise unconfirmed, said
69 were killed and more than 150
wounded.
Conflicting accounts reaching here
made the outcome of the conflict
doubtful. Informed French sources
expressed the belief Gen. Francisco
Franco, reputed leader of the rebel-
lion and one of the youngest military
chiefs in Spain, sought to erect a
military dictatorship in the country.
Spanish sources close to the situa-
tion stated they thought the move-
ment was rightist in character but
not aimed at restoration of the mon-
archy."_
In seim-official circles it was
learned about 40 Spaniards, belong-
ing to leftist Popular Front parties,
crossed into France, where they were
disarmed and authorized to live in
the Pyreness department.
The same sources said rebels were
in control of the cities of Seville,
Granda, Malaga, Valladolid and Bur-
gos, while the government was as-
sured of the loyalty of the Madrid
police force.
LONDON, July 21.-(Tuesday)-
(P)--The Reuters (British) news
agency reported early today word re-
ceived at Bayonne, France, said 8,-
000 Spanish Monarchists and 4,000
rebel troops were marching on Ma-
drid from Pamploma.
The insurgent force, reported to be
under the command of General Mola,
was said to be accompanied by an
artillery regiment.
(Pamplona is about 200 miles
northeast of Madrid.)
The Province of Navarre, in which
Pamplona is situated, was in the
hands of the revolters, this account
stated.
WASHINGTON, July 20.-(P)-The
Spanish embassy tonight issued an
official communique asserting that
the government in Madrid has "the
upper hand of therebellion."
"There is still some fighting in
isolated points of Spain," the com-
munique said, "but it is decreasing in
intensity.
"In Madrid the government never
l lost control of the situation.
1 This morning the troops at the
(Continued on Page 3)
Cochrane Has
Recurrence Of
OldAfflictio
DETROIT, July 20.-(AP)-Mickey
Cochrane, manager of the Detroit
Tigers, returned to Henry Ford Hos-
pital for observation today. He said

he had suffered a recurrence of symp-
toms that were diagnosed tentatively
- as indicating hyperthyroidism six
weeks ago. A close friend said Coch-
1 rane was fearful an operation might
1 be necessary.
The Tiger pilot will remain in the
t hospital at least through tomorrow.
Cochirane resumed his managerial
duties last week after spending ten

i of the Latin departmen, in an mus
trated lecture in Natural Science
rl,1u Ta es Auditorium.
The excavations in search of the
y Lead In ancient forums have taken place
principally in the center of Rome,
a tProfessor Winter said. His topic
M ichioan Open was "Recent Excavations in Rome."
This section of the city, the speaker
said, teemed with ramshackle shops,
which placed the problem of buying
Detroit Veteran Goes Two valuable property before Mussolini,
Rounds In 140; Dutra [s in addition to the well-known prob-
lem of Roman over-population.
Second With 141 Although all the ancient forums
are not yet uncovered, the project
JACKSON, July 20.-(P)-Al Wat- rapidly succeeded in clearing the
rous, Detroit veteran, put together center of Rome of its more recent
rounds of 67 and 73 for a blazing 140 buildings, which stood above the
today to take the lead at the halfway buried constructions of Caesar and
mark in the Michigan Open Golf Augustus, and other famous Romans.
Championship.The Forum of Caesar, a project
One stroke behind him came Mortie the speaker said the famous ruler
Dutra, another Detroit pro, with a financed himself, was the first. to be
68-73-141 that inspired visions of a attacked by the excavators. Profes-
gr-a-4strethdultomnsp r onsetweensor Winter said this forum was rap-
great stretch duel tomorrow between idly coming to life.
two of Michigan's most famous golf- Many of the findings, the speaker
ers.Mn ftefnins h pae
Jake Fassezke, the Jackson pro who pointed out, were not as they orig-
has monopolized the title for the last inally had been. Earthquakes. for
two years, came back with a 71, one example, had considerably damaged
twoer yar, c a e rak nwt af71,toneone of the famous temples in the
under par, this afternoon to offset a sixth century, and by the ninth cen-
mediocre 76 on his morning round, tury it had been given over to the
but his 147 gave him no better than a Dominican monks, who in turn gave
tie for twelfth place. it to the Dominican nuns in the 16th
It was after 8 o'clock before the century. Structural changes had been
last of the big field of 133 had posted made to replace the fastly crumbling
his score. Only the 60 low scores building all during this time, he said

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