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July 28, 1936 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1936-07-28

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The WeatherDi
Fair today and tomorrow;
somewat cooler in south to-
day, continued cool tomorrow.I
Official Publication Of The Summer Session
VOL. XLV No. 24 ANN ARBOR, MICHGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 28, 1936

Editorials
CopekaE
Duet Storm .,.
PRICE 5 CENTS

Constitution' s
Legal Reform
Seen By.Dorr
Speaker Predicts Changes
Will Be Made Without
Amending Process
Would Limit Right
Of Judicial Review
Says Constitutional Issues
Will Not Be Important
In Campaign
The prediction that in the next four
years there will be considerable con-
stitutional reform without much
amendment was made yesterday by
Prof. Harold M. Dorr, who addressed
a Summer Session lecture audience
on "The Supreme Court and Consti-
tutional Reform."
"By 1940, whichever party is vic-
torious in the ensuing election, the
constitutional system will bear, at
.least, a superficial resemblance to
that of 1932, but we shall have never-
theless witnessed considerable consti-
tutional reform without much consti-
tutional amendment, the Supreme
Court and judicial review notwith-
standing," he said.
Traditional Campaign Seen
Professor Dorr, in speaking of the
current presidential campaign, stated
the campaign will be conducted along
the traditional line, regardless of the
constitutional issues which were earl-
ier raised.
"It is almost certain now, in spite
of Governor Landon's statements,
that constitutional issues are not to
play "an important part in this presi-
dential campaign," he said.
In discussing the possibilities for
extension of national authority
through constitutional amendment,
Professor Dorr viewed as "rather re-
emote" the possibilities for bringing
about social and economic reform.
"If we attempt to eliminate ju-
dicial review," Professor Dorr said,
"we are faced by the consequences of
an attempt to amend the Constitu-
tion."
Restriction Likely
The one method of modification of
the procedure of judicial review which
the speaker believed held most prom-
ise would be the restriction of the
right of the Supreme Court to re-
view cases in which an individual or
a corporation charged that the na-
tional government had infringed up-
on the rights of a state, as in the case
of the NRA Supreme Court trial.
The speaker next considered the
possibilities for reform within the
Constitution itself, but here again
progress is handicapped, it was
pointed out, because "we live under a
Constitution which is what the judges
say it is."
League Plans
Tea ance And
PicnicSupper
Southern Students To Be
Honor Guests Tomorrow
At Picnic
A picnic supper given in the true
Southern style will be given at 6 p.m.

tomorrow in the League Garden for
all Summer Session students from
the south.
Dr. T. Luther Purdom, director of
the University bureau of appoint-
ments, will take charge of the menu,
Formerly, Dr. Purdom held picnics
annually for the Southern students
but this year he will direct the prep-
arations in the League kitchen.
The picnic is being given in re-
sponse to the many requests follownig
the Watermelon Cut Friday which
was attended by more than 150
Southerners.
The League Council members will
act as assistants in the direction of
the picnic. In case of rain, the din-
ner will be held in the ballroom. All
reservations must be made before
noon tomorrow. Tickets are priced
at 35 cents, and are on sale at the
main desk in the League.
Among the other activities of the
League this week is the second tea

Dr. Hopkins Has
Annual Tour D
Hitch-Hikes, Is Held As
'Hostage' On Visit To
U. Of M.'s 3 Outposts
By THOMAS E. GROEHN
Can you imagine Summer Ses-
sion Director Louis A. Hopkins hitch-
hiking? What is even more terrible,
can you picture him being held as a
"hostage" for a mere gasoline can
because a northern Michigan native
wouldn't "trust him?"
Nevertheless, these things did hap-
pen and all on Dr. Hopkins' annual
goodwill tour of the various Universi-
ty summer outposts in northern
Michigan. But despite all these mis-
fortunes, the Director, who left a
week ago Monday and returned late
Saturday, insists that he had a
"grand time."
The hitch-hiking episode occured
when Dr. Hopkins and Dean Samuel
T. Dana of the forestry school, who
accompanied him on the trip, were
driving from the University's forestry
station near Iron River in the upper
peninsula to the biological station at
Douglas Lake.
"We ran out of gas, much to our
embarrassment," Dr. Hopkins said,
Probation Given
3 Local -Youths
for Burglaries
Three Ann Arbor boys, 14 and 15
years old, yesterday were ordered
placed on probation after Probate
Court hearing before Judge Jay G.
Pray, in a clean-up of burglaries from
four unoccupied fraternity houses,
one sorority house, and the Law Club.
The first five houses had all been
entered during July and the Lawyers'
Club theft was reported in May. .
According to Detective Harry
Smith, in charge of the investigation,
the boys were arrested after they
had been- seen leaving one of the
houses, and almost all articles taken
were recovered.
Among the loot were a radio, mech-
anism of a second radio removed
from the cabinet, two electric clocks,
four telephones, a loud speaker, 200
phonograph records and a set of fenc-
ing foils.
The houses entered were Phi Delta
Theta, 1437 Washtenaw Ave., Xi Psi
Phi, 826 Tappan Ave., Phi Kappa
Sigma, 1443 Washtenaw Ave., Alpha
Epsilon Phi, 820 Hill St., and Delta
Alpha Epsilon, 816 Tappan Ave.
Music Faculty
Trioe Will Give
Concert Today
The School of Music trio consist-
ing of Prof. Wassily Besekirsky, viol-
inist, Harms Pick, 'cellist, and Joseph
Brinkman, pianist, will join with Prof
Arthur Hackett, vocalist, in a pro-
,ram of the Faculty Concert series
to be given at 8:30 p.m. today in Hil
Auditorium.
The concert will be begun with thc
trio by Beethoven in the classic veir
and will be concluded with a suite
for violin, violoncello and piano b
the contemporary composer, Eugen
Goossens, who is well known in this
country as conductor of the Cincin-
nati Symphony Orchestra and the
Cincinnati Festival. The latter com-

position has as title "Five Impres-
.sion's of a Holiday." The subtitles in-
dicate the scenes and impression;
which Mr. Goossens took as source:
of inspiration for his music.
Professor Hackett has selecteda
group of six French songs by three 0:
the most distinguished comopsers ii
the romantic period of French music
Cesar Franck, Faure and Szulc.
The general public with the excep-
tion of small children is cordially in-
vited.
Pollock Criticizes
Pavroll Inefficiency
The state government was onc
again the target for sharp criticisnr
from Prof. James K. Pollock's Civi
Service Study Commission yesterda,
when another of the University pro
fessor's preliminary reports lashes
out at the State of Michigan for in
Pf'iianvin Pxnv'rlnr -is na ~ vro1il _

Good Time On
es ite Difficulties
"and as it was about the most desolate
country I have ever seen, with no
sign of a gasoline station for miles,
the only thing I could do was to
hitch-hike back to the nearest town."
Dr. Hopkins left Dean Dana in the
car and easily "bummed" his way
back to the nearest town. When he
got there, however, the native gaso-
line dispensor would not trust him
with the can, explaining that "These
gol darned tourists are always run-
ning away with them." Dr. Hopkins
then offered himself as a "hostage,"
while the native's son drove his truck
to the place where they had run out
of gas, picked up the car and Dean
Dana and brought both back to the
small town.
"He might have figured out a more
economical way for himself," the di-
rector said, "but he turned out to be
a pretty good fellow. After we chat-
ted a while, I found out that he knew
some people I knew in Lansing."
Visited Frankfort
Dr. Hopkins, accompanied by Dean
Dana left a week ago Monday morn-
ing on his tour. They stopped off
first at Frankfort where Dr. Hopkins
visited his wife who is spending the
summer at their cottage on the lake.
Tuesday morning they took the ferry
across to, Menominee and drove
northward 15 miles to the geography
station.
There they were met by Prof. Ken-
neth C. McMurray, director of the
station and chairman of the Uni-
versity geography department. Pro-
fessor McMurray took Dr. Hopkins
on a 100-mile survey trip of Delta
County, the territory in which the
station is located.
"The cook there, who has been
with the station in its several loca-
tions, insisted that the Dean and
myself stay for dinner as he had pre-
.pared something special," Dr. Hop-
kins recounted. "The 'special'," he
continued, "was a pie-the best I
have ever eaten."
From the geography station, the
two went directly to the University's
forestry station near Iron River.
"We arrived there about 6 a.m. and
(continued on Page 4)
Bromare Will
Talk On States'

Alumnus Gets
HigiPosition
In New York
LaGuardia Appoints Paul
Kern To Municipal Civil
Service Commission
Was Daily Editor;
Graduated In 1929
Mayor's Legal Advisor To
Have Jurisdiction Over
140,000_Employees
Paul J. Kern, a graduate of the.
University literary college, and a
former editorial director of The Daily,"
has been appointed a member of the;
powerful Municipal Civil Servicej
Commission of the city of New York
by Mayor Fiorello La Guardia, it was
learned here yesterday.
The appointment, made last Fri-
day, was to an unexpired term which
will terminate in 1940.
.Kern has been an assistant corp-
oration counsel and the mayor's legal
advisor since La Guardia was elected
mayor on the Fusion ticket in 1934.
He first met La Guardia when the
latter was a Congressman, and Kern
was in Washington on a "political
interneship" from Columbia Univer-
sity Law School, serving as a mem-
ber of the Senate bill drafting com-
mission. At 'that time, Kern had
gone to the Congressman's office to'
point out to him that a bill he was
introducing had certain fatal legal
weaknesses. He was practically kicked
out of La Guardia's office.
Helped In Campaign
When the bill was later judicially
overridden on the very weaknesses
Kern had stressed, he was back at
Columbia Law School as a member
of the faculty, and when La Guardia
asked him to help in the mayoral
campaign, he secured leave of ab-
sence, and became a member. of the
city's "official family" after the vic-
tory.
He was at one time an assistant
consultant under John T. Flynn at
the Nye Senatorial munitions inves-
tigation.
At Columbia, where he graduated
from the law school in 1932, he was
a member of the Law Review staff,
and has since written articles for nu-
merous other reviews on legal ques-
tions and New Deal measures. He
was also a member of the Moot Court,
corresponding to the University of
Michigan's Case Club. In his present
position he has jurisdiction over about
140,000 municipal employees.
Observatory Open
House To Be Hekl
The Observatory will be open, to
Summer Session students holding
tickets only, on Thursday, Friday and
Saturday evenings of this week These
tickets are to be secured in advance
at the office of the Summer Session,
and will be taken up at the door.
Students are cautioned not to bring
guests unprovided with tickets. Ow-
ing to the large number of visitors on
these evenings it has become neces-
sary to exclude those without tickets.
The moon will be shown on these
three evenings. It will be impossible
to get a satisfactory view of the comet
because of its faintness and because
of the strong moonlight. The comet
can better be seen through field
glasses, it was said.

I

International
Law Lecture
Series Ended
Prof. Jesse Reeves Claims
Scientific Boundaries
Better Than Political
Is Closing Speaker
On Annual Program
Artificial Boundaries Are
Far Superior To Natural
Line In Europe
By THOMAS H. KLEENE
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves, chairman of
the political science department, last
night brought the fifth annual series
of lectures sponsored by the Summer
Session on Teaching International
Law to a close by conclusively point-
ing out the complete superiority of
the scientfic astronomical boundary
over the so-called natural line.
The subject of the address was "In-
ternational Boundaries."
"The artificial boundary lines of
North America," Professor Reeves
said, "are the boundary lines of jus-
tice, taking no account of strategy,
terrain, armament, and national se-
curity."
Ignored Strategy
The speaker viewed it as fortunate
that "our ancestors, in drawing boun-
dary lines at the close of the Rev-
olution, again in 1818, and also in
1846, determined them in ignorance
of the benefits of the Great Lakes
and the lands to the West and South,
and also in utter oblivion and forget-
fulness of claims of strategy and
security.
"In Europe, the major premise in
constructing a boundary line has al-
ways been strategy and security,"
Professor Reeves stated.
The lines of 49 degrees latitude
and the 141 degrees longitude bound-
ing the United States, "the longest
boundary lines of latitude and longi-
tude, respectively, in the world," were
described as products of a higher
civilization.
Explains Scientific Method
Professor Reeves called attention to
how civilized states, becoming peopled
to their boundaries, now seek the as-
sistance of science to determine down
to the fraction of an inch what be-
longs to each of them rather than re-
sorting to conflict.
The superiority of artificial boun-
dary lines over European natural
boundaries and their development
was attributed by Professor Reeves to
the two underlying propositions on
which the artificial lines are based.
"In the first place, a straight line
boundary based upon longitude and
latitude never follows, but always pre-
cedes, geographical knowledge.
"Second, longitude and latitude
have always been fixed in advance
of the movement of populations,"
Professor Reeves stated.
Anti-Roosevelt
Democrats Will
Hold__Meeting
DETROIT, July 27.-P)--Former
Senator James A. Reed of Missouri
disclosed today, that a number of
"Constitutional Democrats" opposed
to President Roosevelt have been in-
vited to attend a conference here
Aug. 7 to shape campaign plans.
Reed, at his summer home near

Fairview, Mich., said that the invita-
tions were sent out by Sterling E.
Edmunds, an attorney of St. Louis,
Mo., who is spending the summer at
Wequetonsing, Mich.
Those invited tohthe meeting, it
was reported, include Former Gov.
Joseph. B. Ely of Massachusetts and
Bainbridge Colby of New York, who
was Secretary of State for a brief time
in the Woodrow Wilson administra-
tion.
Reed, who was reluctant to discuss
the matter, said the conference would
be "just a few men who want to talk
things over."
"At present," he said, "the whole
thing is rather nebulous. That is
why a few of us want to get together."
Helen Wills Moody
Quits Major Ranks
SAN FRANCISCO, July 27.-(A')-

O~

'Voice
Cars

Of Safety'
Will Rebuke

Traffic Violators
"The driver of that tan car should
come to a complete stop in back of
the yellow line-in BACK of the yel-
low line. That's a stop street, you
know! And always signal before you
make a left turn. Give the driver
behind you a fair break. You're driv-
ing a lethal weapon."
Ann Arbor's campaign of safety ed-
ucation, begun in a month which has
seen a death toll unequalled by any
complete year but one, started yes-
terday with the operation of two
"Voice of Safety" cars, loaned to the
city police by the Olds Motor Com-
pany of Lansing for a week. A third
car may be put into use later in the
week.
Carrying amplifiers and manned
by two police officers, the white cars
will cruise about the city or park
at busy intersections, correcting pe-
destrians and drivers who are violat-
ing traffic ordinance or endangering
safety. A similar car owned by an
insurence company was loaned to the
police earlier this month, but was
operated here for only a day and a
half.
"Voice of Safety" cars are a perma-
nent part of the Detroit Police traf-
fic squad. Sheriff Jacob B. Andres
said he was making arrangements to
take one of the cars through the
country for use in the towns and vil-
lages where there is sufficient traffic
to warrant it.
Bengals Claw
McCarth ymen
In Opener, 94

Loyalists Fight Fascists
In Series Of Sanguinary
Battles In The South
English And French
AwaitingDestroyer
Ambassador Bowers Will
Board U. S. Cutter And
Await Developments

Rityht_'Today
Prof. Arthur W. Bromage will dis-
cuss the present conflict between
states' rights and federal centraliza-
tion at 5 p.m. today at Natural Sci-
ence Auditorium in a talk entitled:
"The F o r t y-E i g h t Indestructible
States."
In the seventeenth regular Univer-
sity lecture of the Summer Session,'
Professor Bromage will devote his
time to a discussion following the
subject of his new book: "State Gov-
ernments and Administrations in the
United States" which will be issued
by Harper's in October.
He will consider the tendency to
bring the states under the control of
the federal government by grants-
in-aid and similar measures. City
states and regional commonwealths
are among the opposing tendencies
that Professor Bromage will consider
this afternoon.
Professor Bromage has been with
the University of Michigan since 1929
when he came as Assistant Professor
in the Department of- Political Sci-
ence. He was elevated to Associate
Professor in 1931. He was graduated
from Wesleyan College in Middle-
town, Conn., with the degree of Bach-
elor of Science and was granted a
Ph.D. from Harvard.

Revolt Is Crushed,
Government Says;
IRebels Lose Fort

Schoolboy Rowe Pitches
Mates To Win; Crosetti
Wallops Home Run C
DETROIT, July 27.-(AP)-With#
Schoolboy Rowe hurling five-hit ball
for his eleventh victory of the sea-
son, the Detroit Tigers today defeatedj
the New York Yankees 9 to 1 in the
opening of the four-game series. The'
defeat reduced the Yanks' lead over
the idle second place Cleveland In-'
dians to nine games. .
Rowe had a shutout in. his grasp
until the eighth inning when Frankie
Crosetti hit over the left field fence,
for his eleventh home run of the sea-
son. The World Champions' ace
hurler previously had hit a homer
himself, however, scoring Ray Hay-
worth ahead of him for the first two
runs of the game in the third inning.
After Rowe's homer, the Tigers
added another tally and then were
held in check by Lefty Gomez, who
was lifted for a pinch hitter in the
seventh. Walter Brown followed the
southpaw on the mound but was un-
able to survive the frame as the Tig-
ers went on a rampage and scored six
runs.
Brown yielded three hits and
walked four batters before giving way
to Ted Kleinhans. Burns greeted
Kleinhans with a double, scoring
Hayworth and when Myril Hoag
made a wild throw to the infield,
Rowe, who had singled, scored with
the last of the six runs.
DETROIT, July 27.-(/P)-A last-
minute change in plans deferred the
debut of Francis (Salty) Parker, late
of Toledo, as a Detroit Tiger today.
Manager Mickey Cochrane, irate
over three successive defeats, had an-
nounced that Parker would play Bill
Rogell's short stop position today as
the first move in his plan to supplant
any lagging veterans with young
players.
Fairbanks To Give
Talk OnSculpture
A demonstration lecture in sculp-
ture will be given by Prof. Avard
Fairbanks, of the division of fine arts,

MADRID, July 27-()--The Span-
sh Government, pressing new offen-
sives against insurgent strongholds,
%laimed tonight in a radio broadcast
;hat "the rebel government has been
nastered by the republican govern-
nent."
The official assertion of success in
Spain's eleven-day civil war came as
American and British refugees fled
rom this capital by train to Alicante,
where they were expected to board
British destroyer.
American Ambassador Claude G.
Bowers said tonight that he planned
o quit Spanish soil tomorrow and
ransfer to the United States Coast
Guard cutter Cayuga.
Communication Cut Off
Bowers said he believed he could
better keep abreast of general de-
velopments from the cutter.
Cut off from all communication at
iis summer villa at Fuenterrabia, the
ambassador went to St. Jean De Luz,
France, today to confer with his col-
leagues and to notify the State De-
partment of his plans.
His staff at the summer embassy at
San Sebastian, near Fuenterrabia and
the French border, were evacuated
yesterday by the Cayuga.
The envoy, indicated that most of
his staff were sojourning temporarily
in the French town.
He said he planed to return to
Fuenterrabia t o m o r r o w morning,
transfer to the Cayuga and proceed
on it along the northern Spanish
coast as far as Vigo.
Premier Jose Giral Pereira's ad-
ministration declared Alcazar fortress
at Toledo, south of Madrid, a rebel
stronghold for several days, had sur-
rendered to government troops, who
took control of the whole city.
Rebels Retreat
Revolters in the Guardarrama
mountains north of Madrid were
forced to retreat with heavy losses
before government troops and militia-
men, the government declared.
Half a dozen bloody engagements
were in progress in the south as loy-
alists pressed on Seville, Cordoba
and other points. Government forces
also were moving on Zaragoza in
the northwest, the Madrid regime
said.
The capital and central Spain
in general were firmly in the grasp of
the government, together with vir-
tually the entire east coast from Bar-
celona to Malaga and a strip along
the north central coast from Irun
to Santander.
Much of northern Spain was in
rebel hands along with some cities
in the south.
The loyal navy, the government
said, was in control in the Straits
of Gibraltar, preventing Gen. Fran-
cisco Franco from bringing rebels
from Spanish Morocco, where the re-
belliorr originated.
Life had returned to normal in
many agricultural districts, the ad-
ministration asserted, and farmers
were harvesting their crops. It was
said food supplies were assured in
Madrid, as rich farming land to the
south and east was guarded by loyal
troops.
Rebel Plan Impossible
Thus, the government claimed, a
rebel plan to "starve out Madrid"
could not be realized.
"Rebels find it impossible to move
their forces from one point to an-
other," the government declared, "as
loyal troops and citizens are ready
to seize them as soon as they leave
their strongholds."
Unconfirmed reports of the fall
of Toledo, the city built on a rock,
said the Alcazar barracks and mili-
tary school surrendered before an at-
tack of government tanks, armored
cars and bombing planes. Fierce
fighting was reported through the
day in that city, a short distance from
the Spanish capital.
Further to the south the govern-
ment claimed advances toward Cor-

Students On Tour Abroad Will
Study Health Work In Austria
OETZ, Austria, July 27-(Special to on his study in order to report on it
The Daily-) Students enrolled in the later to the whole class. These proj-
University European Study Tour will ects cover such a variety of subjects
that exchanges of experiences are
spend this week attending lectures calculated to be of immense value to
relative to their special interest in the members of the tour.
and about this old Austrian city. The majority of the group will be
The trans-Atlantic trip was marred studying differeAt phases of physical
by rainy and choppy seas. The tour education. Some of the topics chosen
arrived July 3 at Cherbourg, pro- are general conditioning of athletes,
ceeded to Paris and then to Cologne. aquatics, rhythmic gymnastics, hik-
Sight-seeing excursions were ar- ing clubs, tumbling and intramurals.,
ranged in each city. Dr. Lena Hoernig, Kansas City,
By steamer the party went by way Mo., has been accorded the unique
of the Rhine River to Mainz and honor of being a guest of the German
then on to Munich, where University government during the International
students enjoyed the sight of Heidel- Congress for Recreation in Hamburg
berg. from July 25 to 31. Two students of

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