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July 20, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1937-07-20

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TUESDAY, JULY 20, 1937


Of The DAY
(By The Associated Press)
Abandon Naval Search
Tor Earhart, Navigator
HONOLULU, July 19.-(P)-Dis-
appearance of Amelia Earhart and
her navigator in the equatorial Pacific
17 days ago was written off as one of
aviation's mysteries tonight.
A theory that the 39-year-old av-
iatrix and Frederick J. Noonan per-
ished on their 2,570 mile flight from
New Guinea to tiny Howland
Island July 2 was advanced by navy
U. S. Navy ships, some of which
had joined the search a few hours
after Miss Earhart radioed a last,
confusing message at 3:14 p.m. (EST)
July 2, abandoned their hunt at sun-
3et yesterday and headed homeward.
George Palmer Putnam, husband
of the 39-year-old woman flier, was
h seclusion at his Los Angeles home
but his close friend, Paul Mantz, said
he was satisfied the Navy had done
everything possible.
Mantz denied reports that Putnam
planned to charter a yacht and
search the Howland area of the Pa-
cific, in which the Earhart plane was
believed to have come down.
Eden Outlines Crisis
Before Commons
LONDON, July 19.--/')-Foreign
Secretary Anthony Eden pleaded
prayerfully for peace today as he re-
viewed the world's conflicts, especial-
ly those in Spain and the Far East,
for the House of Commons.
Warning that the Spanish civil
war carried the seeds of still greater
disaster, Eden said in reference to
the meeting tomorrow of the sub-
committee of the 27-nations non-
intervention committee seeking to
isolate that war:
"Whatever their difficulties, what-
ever their preoccupations, whatever
their provocations, I pray that na-
tions who begin their work tomorrow
will never forget the alternative. It
should be their signpost to success."
British rearmament, the foreign
secretary stressed, was only for de-
fense and "while we are determined
to defend our own rights we have no
intention of challenging those of
Seismogrgph Indicates
South American 'Quake
NEW YORK, July 19.-(P)-A "very
*evere" earthquake, beginning at
2:43 p.m., (EST) was registered to-
day on the Fordham University seis-
Rev. Joseph Lynch, seismologist at
the. University, estimated the shock
was about 2,700 miles in a general
southwesterly direction from New
York, probably off the coast of South
He said there was "considerable
doubt" about the exact place of the
jWhere T® e
Theatre: Michigan: 4"A Day at the
Races," with the Marx Brothers and
Allan Jones; Majestic: "Woman
Chases Man," with Miriam Hopkins
and Joel McCrea; Wuerth: "Waikiki
Wedding," with Bing Crosby and Bob
Burns; Orpheum: "Personal Prop-
erty," with Robert Taylor and Jean
Harlow and "General Spanky," with
"Spank" McFarland.

Lecture: "Far Eastern Studies in
America" by Mortimer Graves of
Harvard University at 5 p.m. in Na-
tural Science Auditorium.
Concert: Summer Session Faculty
Concert with Joseph Brinkman, pi-
anist, and E. William Doty, organist,
at 8:30 p.m. in Hill Auditorium.
Dancing: The Blue Lantern at
Island Lake and Bartlett's at Pleas-
ant Lake.
DETROIT, July 19. - (7P) - The
American Society of Civil Engineers
will open its sixty-seventh annual
xonvention here Wednesday with ap-
proximately 1,000 delegates from 15
states in attendance.
Toe, tap, acrobatics.
Taught daily. Terrace
Garden Studio. Wuerth
Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695
2nd Floor. Open eves.

American Quarter Guarded By Marines Alert In Sino-Japanese Crisis

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of tw
Wiversity. Copy received at the ofne d tbo Ahsistant to the PrSUI10"
w&W "3 30:"11:00 4433. as aturd

The wireless masts of the U.S. Marine radio station dominate the scene in the foreign legation quarter of Peiping, ancient Chinese city that
now is the focal point of bitter clashes between Japanese and Chinese forces. At the right is the chief Peiping railroad terminal. Streams of troops
from both Tokyo and Nanking were pouring into this trouble zone.

(Continued from Page 2)
ing who is also a practical engineer,
can supervise groups of boys in re-
pair work on the campus, the simple'
heating plant, and in any building
projects which may be developing in
connection with the school program1
Dwight Indian Training School,
Marble City, Oklahoma: Boys' di-
rector to take charge of athletics and
teach some upper grade subjects.
This man must be single.
Allison James School, Santa Fe,
New Mexico. Young man capable of
teaching mathematics, junior high
school grade. Coeducational school.
Wasatch-Logan Academy, M t.
Pleasant, Utah: Young man capable
of teaching history, commercial sub-
jects; substitute position for one year.
Candidates interested please in-
quire at the Bureau for further in-
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence and Arts: Students whose rec-
ords carry reports of I or X either
from last semester or (if they have
not been in residence since) from any
former session, will seceive grade of
E unless the work is completed by
July 28. Petitions for extensions of
time, if approved by the instructors
concerned, should be addressed to the
Administrative Board of the College,
and presented in Room 4, University
Hall, before July 28.
Committee for Medical Aid to
Spain: The public is invited to a
meeting in the First Methodist
}Church, Thursday, July 22, at 8 p.m.I
Lini Fuhr, returned war nurse, will
describe her experiences behind the
lines in Spain, and Prof. Brent D.
Allinson, teacher of Internatioal
Law, American University, Washing-
ton, D.C., will discuss "America's Pol-
icy Toward Spain."
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts, and Architecture; Schools
of Education, Forestry and Music:
Each student who has changed his
address since the June registration
should file a change of adress in
Room 4, U.H. so that the report of
his summer work will not be mis-
Colleges of Literature, Science and
the Arts; and Architecture; Schools
of Education, Forestry and Music:
Summer Session students wishing
a transcript of this summer's work
only shoud file a request in Room 4,
U. Hall several days before leaving
Ann Arbor. Failure to file this re-
quest will resut in a needless delay
of several days.
Students, College of Literature,

Science and the Arts:
Except under extraordinary cir-
cumstances, courses dropped after
Saturday, July 24, will be recorded
with the grade of E.
Unidentified mail is being held in
being held in Room 1, University
Hall for the following:
Murlln Bell
Prof. Hugo Bocker
Elizabeth Copeland
L. S. Ehlers
Harvey Hessler
Evelyn Kilpatrick
Care of G. Hobart.
Campbell Hornell (Dr.)
Mrs. Edna Keyes
Eileen Lautzenhiser
Mr. McGill
Dan Nastaff
Mary Ruth Palmer
Dr. Alfred Schultz
Elizabeth Stewart
Clarence M. Tarzwell
H. Wendall Taylor
Dr. S. Helen Taylor
Thomas Thompson

Two Michigan
Students Tell
Nuptial News
Madeline Joyce Will Wed
Aug. 28; Marion Look's
Engagement Announced
The engagement of one former
Michigan student was announced
during the past week and the mar-I
riage of another took place.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Look of'
Detroit have announced the engage-
ment of their daughter, Marion, to
Gordon L. Drummond of Washing-
ton. Miss Look graduated from the
University of Detroit and Mr. Drum-
mond is a graduate of the Univer-
sity. The wedding will take place
July 21.
Anne Carol MacArthur, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Nelson J. MacAr-
thur, of Detroit, was married July 9
to Walter J. Masterson, Jr., son of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Masterson, of
Norton, Conn., it was revealed yes-
terday. The Rev. Fr. Francis P. Cal-
lan, S.J., performed the ceremony.
Margaret Carlson attended Miss
MacArthur as maid of honor and
John L. Masterson, brother of the
bridegroom, was best man. The bride
attended the University and Mr.
Masterson attended Stevens Institute
of Technology.
Miss Madeline Joyce, daughter of
the late Mr. and Mrs. Edward B.
Joyce of Comstock Park, has an-
nounced the date of her wedding to
Sidney F. Straight. Mr. Straight is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry E.
Straight of Grand Rapids. The wed-
ding will take place Aug. 28 in Grand
Miss Joyce graduated from the Da-
venport-McLachlan Institute and at-
tended the University of Wisconsin
and the University of . Chicago. Mr.
Straight is a graduate of the Univer-

20th Century Attempts To Classify
Disputes Are Retrogressive, Finch Says

(Continued from Page 1)

Alabama controversy which brought
the United States and Great Britain
to the verge of hostilities* following
'he American Civil War. Great Bri-
tain at first refused to arbitrate, he
;aid, because she claimed that the
questions concerned involved her
honor and were not covered by the
principles of international law; but
upon the insistence of the United
States a method of overcoming these
scruples was found and the dispute
was settled by arbitration instead of
Among questions submitted for ar-
. itration and successfully settled, Mr.
Finch cited instances of dynastic suc-
cession, sovereignty over islands and
colonial possessions, disputed land
and water boundaries, fisheries and
riparian rights, frontier questions,
problems of state succession and pub-
lic debts, interpretation and breach
of treaties, and violations of interna-
tional law.
An examination of the cases ac-
tually decided by arbitration and in-
ternational courts, he said, shows'
Texans', Cavalcade
Due Here Thursday
The education cavalcade of the
West Texas State Teachers' College,
Canyon, Tex., will arrive Thursday in
Ann Arbor and camp in front.of the
south department of the University
Hospital overnight.
The cavalcade, which is making a
tour of the country, includes stu-
dents of the West Texas State Teach-
ers' College. They are taking the
tour for college credit.
The group will arrive here from
Gary, Ind. and Friday will go on to

that there is no real distinction be- they may contend. None can be
tween "justiciable" and"non-justici- settled without war or treaty, which is
able." The alleged difference lies in by political power; but under the old
;he willingness or unwillingness of
nations to submit certain kinds of and new confederacy, they could and
questions to outside adjudication. The can be settled by a court constituted
speaker warned that the attempt to by themselves, as their own substi-
divide international disputes into tutes, authorized to do that for states,
those which are susceptible to arbi- which states alone could do before.
tration and those which are not, is an We are thus pointed to the true boun-
artificial subterfuge resorted to in dary between political and judicial
order to cover up the national atti- power, and questions. A sovereign
;ude toward certain international decides by his own will, which is the
problems. 4upreme law within his own boun-
"That there is no difference be- dary; . . . a court, or judge, decides
tween legal and political questions so thecorignoerandpthatrlawdis
far as their judicial settlement is con- the soere n pow , and that la is
cerned was made clear by the Su- sionbyue overensorTaesbtosa
preme Court of the United States al- sion by the sovereigns, or states, to a
most a century ago," Mr. Finch point- court of law or equity, of a contro-
ed ot, in he aseof hod Isandversy between them, without prescrib-
is. Massachusetts, involving the ing any rule of decision, gives power
boundary between the two states. :o decide according to the appropriate
bMudaryh etwoeetorth juris- law of the case, which depends upon
Massachusetts objected to the -he subject matter, the source and the
dicton f th SuremeCout onthenature of the claims of the parties,
;round that boundary questions werenand the clwims oerties.
political and therefore not susceptible and the law which governs them.
to decision by the court. Mr. Justice From the time of such submission,
Baldwin, speaking for the court, in the question ceases to be a political
1838, held: one to be decided by political power;
it comes to the court to be decided
"The founders of our government by the judgment, legal discretion and
could but know, what has ever been solemn consideration of the rules of
and is familiar to every statesman law appropriate to its nature as a ju-
and jurist, that all controversies be- dicial question."
tween nations, are, in this sense, po-
litical, and not judicial, as none but
the sovereign can settle them. -
There is neither the authority of law
or reason for the position that boun-
dary between nations or states, is, in
its nature, any more a political ques- THE BARRIER'S UP! C
tion than any other subject on which AND THEY'RE OFF!
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