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June 29, 1935 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1935-06-29

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Allummum . 0--Md
. iiE

lowers at vaious
.out the day today.

SOicialr igan
OficalPublication Of Tlhe Summer Session

American Ratlonaliation ...
Radio Vs. Newspapers ..
The Isolation' Myth .. .

;. '





Harold Smith Made Member Of
International Union Of Cities

dng Is
ten Off

al Tsai's Troops Are
en Back By Loyal
iese Army
ricans Saved
y Two Attaches
itified Secretaries Of
SEmbassy Risk Their
s In Rescuer
1G, June 28. -(A) - Chinese
bellious at Japanese-dictated
r the evacuation of Hopei
fought their way to the very
this "Forbidden City" today,
e beaten back by loyal troops
all-night battle.
nidentified secretaries from
ed States embassy' risked
s at the height of the firing
e a number of Americans
d outside the walls.
gripped Peiping during the
the fighting raged, but best
on indicated only one civil-
killed. The city's defenders
no casualties.
Grn. Tsai Arrested
atineers, military circles here
e part of the command of
ii, one of the subordinates
isted Hopei Governor, Gen.
h-Chung. At Japan's insist-
i had been ordered to leave
June 25. He failed to go,
Peiping Military Council or-
arrest. He w'as brought here
ight his men seized an ar-
in and attacked the defenses
uth gate of the sixteen-mile-
- Wall. To the fire of the
ree-inch gun, guards replied
hine guns, rifles and trench
The armored train retreated
tai, railway iwPom, arn,,
tousand loyal troops sallied
before noon, cut the railway
rounded the armored train
ured it. The rebels fled in
ion of the demilitarized zone.,
dartial Law Declared
shots fell inside the city dur-
welve-hour engagement, but
tle damage. Martial law was
in Peiping,, and all 16 gates
ed. Two w'ere reopened this:
n, however. A curfew law re-
11 persons to be off the streets'
p.m. was issued late today.
aw, once lifted, was restored.
se army officers here, vir-
rs of Hopei through the Nan-
ernment's acceptance of their
concerning the province,
1 themselves with watching
eaving Chinese troops to deal
tiversary Of
-ajevo Sees
>ld Turmoil

While nations of the world bristle
with independence and seek to isolate
themselves further behind economic
and political barriers, their cities are
organizing internationally to solve
their common problems of local gov-
ernment -and a member of the Uni-
versity faculty, Harold D. Smith, di-
rector of the University Bureau of.
Government since last fall and di-
rector of the Michigan Municipal
League for the past eight years, is one
of the authorities on government who
have been selected to help direct the
Mr. Smith will serve on the per-
manent bureau, or board of directors,
of the International Union of Cities
and Local Officials.
Members of the bureau of the In-
ternational Union of Cities include
such figures of world renown as Ed-
uoard Herriot, the three-time premier
of France who has lately been one
of the leading figures in France's
economic crisis.
Other countries which will have
representatives of their cities on the
Bureau are Great Britain, Germany,
Holland, the Netherlands, Roumania,
Hungary, Spain, Poland, Belgium,
Switzerland, and Czechoslovakia.

Serving with Mr. Smith in the
American membership of the Bureau,
which is the largest, are Mayor Daniel
W. Hoan of Milwaukee, president of
the United States Conference of May-
ors; Louis Brownlow, director of
Public A d m i n i s t r a t i o n Clearing
House; Clarence E. Ridley, executive
director of the International City
Managers' Association, and Paul V.
Betters, executive director of the
United States Conference of Mayors
and of the American Municipal Asso-
ciation, of which Mr. Smith is past
The ultimate objective of the In-
ternational Union, Mr. Smith says, is
to establish in Europe, probably at
the present secretariat in Brussels,
a point of distribution of local gov-
ernmental affairs throughout the
cries of the member countries.
Also anticipated, he said, is some
type of instruction in the science of
municipal government, including
training of officials already in public
service, and training young persons
aspiring to municipal careers.
Universities will play a large part,
Mr. Smith believes, in the work of
the Union by, aiding in the compila-
tion and exchange of information on
municipal affairs among members,
(Contiied on Pate 31

Police Seek
Of Dickinson.
Evidence Of Rendezvous
Is Clue In Murder Of
New York Lawyer
Chance Testimony
Gives Connection
Taxi Driver Links Name
Of Victim With Suspect;
Woman Is Sought
DETROIT, June 28.- (P)-Frag-
ments of evidence pointing to a
strange rendezvous between Howard
Carter Dickinson, Harvard's great
lawyer and nephew of Chief Justice
Charles Evans Hughes, and William
Lee Ferris, Detroit hotel habitue,
sent detectives on a widening search
for Ferris tonight to question him
about the "ride" killing of Dickinson
Thursday morning.
The New York counsellor, who was
to investigate the reported claim of
Mrs. Elizabeth Carmichael Wither-
spoon for a daughter's share of the
estate of the late William Yawkey,
wealthy lumber dealer and sportsman,
disappeared from his -hotel (Book
Cadillac). He was found shot to
death and coatless Thursday morn-
ing in Rouge Park, apparently dump-
ed from an automobile.
Identified By Taxi Driver
Ferris's name was tossed into the

Summer Session Students Will
Visit Downtown Detroit Today

Important institutions in downtown
Detroit will be observed by Summer
Session students today. The ex-
Aursion group leaves from Angell Hall
at 8 a. m.
The all-day tour of Michigan's
principal city will be conducted by
Prof. Louis J. Rouse of the mathe-
matics department, who is in charge
of all trips except those to Niagara
Falls and to Put-in-Bay in Lake
Erie, which are in charge of Prof.
R alph L. Belknap of the geology de-
At the Detroit News Building,
which houses a plant exemplifying
all that is best in the mechanics of
production of a modern newspaper,
the Summer Session excursionists will
view the editorial rooms, art depart-.
ment, the composing rooms, and the
gigantic presses. Next the party will
tour the downtown business district,
devoting its attention principally to
Washington Boulevard, Grand Circus
Park, and lower Woodward Avenue.
Belle Isle is next on the program.
Then comes the all-important stop
for luncheon at the Fisher Building
After the noon hour the party will
remain for a time in the same build'
ing to inspect the broadcasting stu-
dios of Radio Station WJR. At the

Detroit Institute of Arts a staff mem-
ber will interpret for the party the
much-disputed Diego Rivera fres-
coes, and will serve as a guide through
the Institute's many valuable col-
lections. The Institute boasts dis-
plays of modern and medieval Euro-
pean Art, late and early Roman and
Greek art, Asiatic art, and colonial,
nineteenth century, and contempor-
ary American art.
From there the University party
will cross Woodward Avenue to the
white marble Public Library, known
as a splendid example of early Ital-
ian Renaissance architecture. Al-
though only a short time can be de-
voted to the main rooms of the Li-
brary, ample opportunity will be af-
forded to see the famous murals of
Gari Melchers and others. The.Ital-
ian Renaissance ceilings, the ex-
quisite stained glass windows, and the
portico ceiling of mosaics will also
be pointed out; ,
The next trip to be sponsored by
the Summer Session is a morning
visit to the schools of the Cranbrook
Foundation, in Bloomfield Hills, on
Saturday, July 6. Reservations for
this excursion must be made at the-
office of the Summer Session, in Room
1213 Angell, Hall, before 5 p. m. Fri-
day, July 5. Expenses to cover round
trip bus tickets will total $1.25. y

Fischer Is
Beaten By
Fred Haas
Loses 5-3 To Louisianan
In Semi-Finals; Yates
Also Downed
Putter Goes Back
On Michigan Star
Ed White Triumphs Over
Defending Champion In
Great Upset

First Of Angell
Series Offered
In Quarterly
Former President Subject,
Of Feature Article In
Current 'Alumnus' "
The first of a series of articles
about the late James Burrill Angella
former president of the University,
features the summer quarterly issue
of the Michigan Alumnus, which was
released yesterday.
The articles compiled and written by
Wilfred B. ,haw, director of alumni
relations, includes correspondence
yeeiyed ky Presisent. Angell relative
to the presidency of the University
and tells the story of his negotia-
tions with the Board of Regents and
the simple facts of his final accep-
tance of the office.
An article, written by Henry S.
Dennison, president of the DennisionI
Paper Manufacturing Company of
Boston, Mass., and who delivered the
seventh annual Convocation address
this spring, is also included in the
current Alumnus.
Other articles included in the is-
sue are "An Appreciation of Gari Mel-
chers," by Prof. Bruce M. Donaldson
of the divisions of fine arts, "Modern
Developments in Paleontology" by
Prof. Ermin C. Case of the zoology
department, and an article by Dean
J. B. Edmonson of the education
school on "What is the Crisis in Ed-
The full text of the 1935 Com-
mencement speech, delivered by Sec-
retary of State Cordell Hull June 17,
as well as the text of the annual
Hopwood lecture on "Literature ver-
sus Opinion," delivered by Henry
Hazlitt, prominent New York Liter-
ary critic are included in the issue.

Annual Faculty
Reception Is
Held At League

Bottles And Hinges
Their Treasure But
They Saw Millions


Attend Function;'

Summer Session
Receives Students



Approximately 3,000 students and'
members of the faculty attended the
Summer Session reception last night;
which was held from 8:.30 p.m. until
1 a.m. in the Michigan League.
This function was not only the
occasion of the first official welcome
given to the student body, but also
a general open-house of the Michigan
League. The receiving line, composed
of members -of the Summer Session
faculty, was headed by Louis A. Hop-
kins, director of the Summer Session
and Mrs. Hopkins.
In the ballroom and the Grand
Rapids Room, there was dancing to
the music furnished by Al Cowan and
his orchestra from 9:45 p.m. until 1
a.m. During the intermission, the
Men's Glee Club sang several selec-
tions for the reception.
In addition to the dancing, other
entertainment was furnished includ-
ing a bridge tournament, fortune tell-
ing, and a pool in the game rooms.
The garden and the balcony of the
third floor dining room were made
available for refreshments.
Other members of the receiving
line were Regent Junius E. Beal and
Mrs. Beal, Vice-President Shirley
Smith and Mrs. Smith, Vice-President
Clarence Yokum and Mrs. Yokum,
Vice-President James Bruce and Mrs.
Bruce, Dean Claire B. Griffin and Mrs.
Griffin, Dean Edward H. Kraus and
Mrs. Kraus, Dean James Edmonson
and Mrs. Edmonson.
Dean Herbert Sadler and Mrs. Sad-
ler, Dean Albert C. Furstenburg and'
Mrs. Furstenburg, Dean Joseph A.
Bursley and Mrs. Bursley, Dr. Earl
V. Moore and Mrs. Moore, Director
Emil Lorch and Mrs. Lorch, Prof. John
W. Sundwall and Mrs. Sundwall, Dean
Alice Lloyd, Miss Ethel McCormick,
Prof. Louis M. Eich and Mrs. Eich,
and Prof. Paul A. Leidy and Mrs.

case Friday by Chief of Detectives NEW YORK, June 28. - (A')- The
Fred W. Frahm after Andrew J. Smy- good crew of the schooner Pilgrim
gen, a taxi driver, had gone to police tied up their craft at the Battery
to complain about a worthless three today and unloaded a miscellaneous
dollar check given him by a chance collection of bottles, rusty hinges and
acquaintance, a few coins-their "bag" in a two
Frahni identified the check writer months treasure hunt in the Carib-
as Ferris on Smygen's description, bean Sea.
and when the cab driver unfolded his But there are treasures in the
story he quoted Ferris as saying he southern waters and the Pilgrim's out-
had a date with a New York lawyer fit is ready to go back in November
named Dickinson who had a lot of and dig them out, Skipper Harry
money. Frahm immediately declared Adams, Jr., 28 years old, of Bethlehem,
that Ferris would be hunted down. Pa:, promptly announced.
After Smygen's disclosure, detec- One member of the crew, Harry
tives said they were able to trace Burke, of Park Ave., said: "There is
telephone calls from Dickinson's room as much gold in the Caribbean sea
to another hotel (The Detroiter) as the total war debt of the United
where Ferris was registered under the States." He estimated that as much
name of Taylor until Thursday morn- as $25,000,000smight be recovered
ing when he checked out. Judging from history records.

Carl C. Oglesbee, Dearborn coun-
cilman and proprietor of a restaurant,
identified Dickinson's body today as
that of a man who visited his bar
about 1 a.m. Thursday morning with
two companions.
Oglesbee and his bartender, Rich-
ard Watson both viewed the body.
Watson also identified Dickinson as
the customer.
"One of the men was very big. He
probably weighed 250 pounds. The
other was small," Oglesbee said of the
two men.
"Dickinson," Watson said, "asked
for 'half a shot' of the best whisky we
had. I served it to him. The other
men had beer."
Oglesbee said "Dickinson" paid for
the drinks, taking a bill from a large
roll. He said they left as soon as
they had finished their drinks.
Margaret Reuter, 26-year-old cash-
ier at the restaurant, said she noticed
the man identified as Dickinson "be-
cause of his moustache." She said
she saw him take a large roll of bills
from his pocket but did not recall
whether he carried a brief case of top
In trying to reconstruct the killing,
police said Dickinson's body had been
dumped into Rouge park some dis-
tance from the point where he was
killed:.The body was coatless.

nental Powers Turn
wshares To Swords
Years After Shot
By The Associated Press).
t fired at Sarajevo 21years'
terday echoed around the
r four bloody years until peace
last ended humanity's most
7 years since the Armistice
1 revolutions, government up-
occasional fighting, but no
declared war in Europe.
'ear 1935, however, finds the

Sunderland Urges
Courts' Inspection

Tigers Regain.
Third Place In
Pennant R a c e
Take Doubleheader From
St. Louis As Greenberg
Hits Three Homers
ST. LOUIS, June 28 - Downing St.
Louis in both ends of a doubleheader,
Detroit Tigers today regained third
place in the American League pen-
nant race. Behind the four-hit
pitching of Elden Auker Detroit won
the first, 10 to 1, and took the second,
7 to 2, as Victor Sorrell allowed the
Browns six safeties.
Hank Greenberg, Detroit's larrup-
ing first baseman, was the center of
the Tiger attack as he stretched his
league leadership by pounding out
three home runs to boost his season
total to 23. Defensively, the Tiger
star was in on four double plays
which cut down potential St. Louis
Getting their runs in pairs, the
Tigers coupled scores in five innings
of the first game on a total of 11" hits
off three pitchers, Cain, Hansen and
Coffman. In the second game Detroit
garnered the same number of hits off
Russ Van Atta and Gerald Walkup.
Cain was the loser in the first, Van
Atta in the second.
The entire Tiger lineup except for
Owen and Sorrell, who failed to con-
nect in the second game, was repre-
sented in the hitting. Pete Fox con-
nected for three hits with two doubles
and a triple.
Goslin extended his string of
games in which he has hit safely te
16, hitting in both games of the
double header.
Detroit advanced to within four
games of the league-leading New
York Yankees by today's two victor-
ies, and gained a half game on Cleve-
land, although the Indians defeated

Appointment Of
Yale Professor
Is Announced'
To Come Here To Instruct
In Greek History And'
The appointment of Dr. Clark Hop-
kins, now associated with Yale Uni-
versity, as an associate professor of
Greek and Latin on the University
faculty was announced yesterday at
the office of President Alexander G.
Professor Hopkins, regarded as one
of the leading young archeologists of
the country, has been called here
particularly to undertake the in-
struction in classical archeology and
the Greek historians which was form-
erly in, charge of Prof. Benjamin D. .
Professor Meritt left the faculty
two years ago to go to John Hop-
kins University and is now associated
with the Institute of Advanced Study
at Princeton, N. J.
The new appointee has published a
number of articles in Yale Classical
Studies and other publications and
has furnished long sections of the re-
port of the Yale Expedition at Dura,
canducted jointly by Yale University
and the French Acaemy of Inscrip-
tions an Letters an published by the
Yale University Press.
Professor Hopkins has also pre-
sented current reports of the Dura
excavations before the French Acad-
emy of Inscriptions and Letters.
In connection with the expedition
to Dura, Professor Hopkins was first
scientific assistant in 1928-29, as-
sistant professor in 1929, and since
1931 has been the director.
Granted a Ph.D degree from the
graduate school of the University of
Wisconsin in 1924, he has since been
connected with the Yale University
as instructor in Latin, Greek, and
Ancient History from 1924-27; as
Sterling Fellow, studying at the
American School of Classical Studies
in Athens, 1927-28; and assistant
professor, 1929-35.
A graduate of Yale with the class
of 1917, where he was a Phi Beta
Kappa, Professor Hopkins spent the
years 1919-21 as Rhodes Scholar at
Oxford, and from 1921-27 as an in-
structor in English and Latin at Rice
Institute, Houston, Tex.

WASHINGTON, June 28 -- () -
Charles Yates, of Georgia Tech, and
Johnny Fischer, of Michigan, former
winners of the crown, saw their hopes
of another title fly away today before
the withering fire of a pair of south-
westerners, Ed White, of Texas, and
Fred Haas, of Louisiana, in the semi-
finals of the National Intercollegiate
golf championship.
Playing a spectacular brand of golf
that was almost as"hot" as the heat
wave that burned down on the Con-
gressional course, the slender black-
haired White upset the 1934 victor,
Yates, by a 4 and 3 margin.
Simultaneously, the gangling Lou-
isiana sophomore concocted even
more of a surprise by bowling over
Fischer,'the veteran Walker Cup ace
and 1932 titlist, 5 and 3.
White's victory was doubly pleas-
ing to the quiet-mannered Texan, for
just a year ago he ran into Yates in
the final of this tournament at Cleve-
land and was beaten, 5 and 3. He
started out early today to even up
the old score with the Georgian, win-
ning the first two holes and never al-
lowing Yates to go ahead. For the
33 holes that the match lasted, White
was one under par.
Plays Steady Golf
Haas' golf was steady but not
nearly so sensational as that of his
36-hole final rival from the adjoining
state. In fact it was Fischei.'s' er-
rors as much as Haas' playing that
brought about the Wolverine's de-
feat. Johnny had no less than seven
three-putt greens.
Haas, nineteen-year-old lad who
won the Southern Amateur and Wes-
tern Junior last su nmer, was trap-
ped to lose the third but won the
fourth when Fischer ran into the first
of his epidemic of three-putt greens,
another of which he had on the sev-
enth. Fischer played well on in two
for a birdie on the eighth, but re-
quired three putts to lose the ninth.
The Michigan boy three-putted
the tenth, drove into a ditch on the
eleventh and won the twelfth to be-
come only one down as Haas took
two to come out of a trap. Fischer
three-putted the thirteenth but won
the fifteenth as Haas was short. Fred
put an approach six inches from the
cup to win the eighteenth with a
birdie three and to go to lunch two
Misses Four-Foot Putt
Haas won the twenty-fourth as
Fischer missed a four-footer and the
twenty-seventh when Johnny again
required three putts. They had halved
the twenty-third and twenty-sixth in
birdie fours. Fischer sank a 12-footer
for a birdie on the thirty-first but
lost the next as he missed the green.
Haas wound things up with a 15-foot,
putt for a birdie on the thirty-third.
White, a twenty-one-year-old boy
from Bonham, Tex., won the first and
second, when Yates three-putted and
drove into the rough, but Charley
squared it with a birdie three on the
fourth and a par on the seventh,
where White three-putted, Ed bonged
in a six-footer for an eagle on the
eighth, but Yates evened it up with a
deuce on the short ninth.
Ed got down a 15-footer fo a birdie
on the tenth but Charley came level
again as White missed the short four-
teenth green. It was the last time
the Georgian could look ahead with-
out a deficit for White rammed in a
twelve-footer for another birdie on
the sixteenth and they halved the
eighteenth with birdie three.
The Texan got a birdie four on the
nineteenth, lost the twenty-second
to Yates' birdie, manufactured
through a 15-foot putt, and then won
the twenty-third, twenty-fourth and
Charley found a ditch on the
twenty-third, missed a short putt on
the next and bowed to White's birdie
four on the twenty-sixth. Yates won
the thirtieth with a par three but
White rammed in another birdie on
the thirty-first to go four up as they
1 ,. re ha Av- trn h tc

-.(to)-Prof. Edson R. Sunderland of
the University of Michigan warned
today that the country's legal proce-
dure should be tested and overhauled
by judicial councils if courts are to
meet increased public needs.
"Courts are not absolutely indis-
pensable, only relatively so," he told
the Pennsylvania Bar Association.
As procedure slows down, as costs
mount and as disturbance to litigants'
peace of mind increases, he continued,


Official Liquor Taster Reports
Improvement In State's Supply
LANSING, June 28.- P) - Mich- proved to be diluted and colored grain
igan's official liquor taster reported alcohol.


f the continent again beat- "other means may be found of liqui- a steady improvement in the product
plowshares back into swords. dating 'disputes. Losses may be Friday.
s of soldiers drill. Muni- charged off and forgotten, settlements Dr. Edward S. Blake, chemist in
tories hurry out their crop may be entered into and arbitrations the laboratories of the State Depart-1
may be affected. Furthermore, the ment of Agriculture, has tasted and
e spots in Europe are many, government may come to the aid of analyzed 2,279 samples for the State
some of them: I those who find the processes of the Liquor Control Commission. The
- Benito Mussolini, poured courts too slow, costly and uncertain." samples included 936 bottes of whisky,
nto Africa by tens of thou- 290 of gin, 182 of brandy and rum,
d awaits only the end of the Sweet267 of other iquors and 604 of wine.
,son, most observers say, to wee t Undergoes He reported that 20 per cent of the
'thiopia Meanwhile Il Duce, M r Operation liquor sent him by the commission
dolf Hitler's designs on Aus- M op t does not reach the sandard claimed
for it. In some samples of wine, he
ANY-The Reich rearmed at Cedric Sweet, outstanding candi- said he found an acid commonly used
e speed. Labor service, semi- date for Michigan's 1935 backfield, for removing corns. It was used in
in organization, is imposed who is attending summer school to the wine as a preservative.
ermans. A formidable air regain his scholastic eligibility lost None of the products are bought by
,oai67 evist _ ur nnv1 hlil- diming- the last sme vesterdanv the commission until the state chem-

Blake said that he had found the
same company offering the same
whisky for sale under six different la-
bels in one instance, and in many in-
stances had found companies man-
ufacturing identical whiskies and sell-
ing them under different trade marks.
In testing samples, Blake first mea-
sures the contents of each bottle to
see if they equal the manufacturer's
claim. He then measures the alco-
holic content and tests for any pos-
sible denaturant.
Aging Blake explained, increases
the combinations of organic acids and
alcohol, known as esters, and increases
its palatability. The improvement of
stocks offered by the commission dur-
ing the past months is entirely due


Winifred Hall To
Head French Club
Winifred Hall was chosen presi-
dent of the Summer Session French
club at the first "get-together" meet-
ing, held Thursday night in the sec-
ond floor Terrace Room of the Union.
Miss Hall graduated from the Uni-
versity in 1933, and is now teaching
French in Brown City Freshman col-
About 30 students attended the
meeting, which was conducted entire-
ly in French. Prof. Charles Koella
of the French department welcomed
'the club and gave a short talk on
"TheImportance of France in an In-
Sternational Way."
The next meeting will be held Wed-
- . - . _ . f--

Union Will Hold Second
Summer Dance Tonight

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