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July 19, 1938 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1938-07-19

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n
1
I

The; Weather
Increasing cloudiness' today,
followed by showers in west
and north, warmer in East.

Li .p

Official Publication Of The Summer Session

Edtorials
Rugged Individualism
Takes The Count ...
A Progressive
Educational Experiment

VOL. XLVIIL No. 19 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, JULY 19, 1938
_________________________________________________________- I- I___

PRICE FIVE CENTS

E.

Nevills Group
Reaches End
Of 2nd Leg Of
Colorado Trip
University Women Finish
'Exciting' 80-Mile Run;
Ask 'How Do We Look?'
To Start Final Lap
Of Journey Today
GRAND CANYON, Ariz., July 18.-
(J)-The Nevills boat expedition
landed late today at the mouth of
Bright Angel ,reek on the floor of
the Grand Canyon, completing the
second leg of a dangerous journey
down the swirling Colorado River.
The three silver-colored boats,
bearing the four men anl two women,
left Lee's Ferry, Ariz., last Wednes-
day on the second lap of the 666-mile
itinerary from Green River, Utah,
to Lake Mead.
Norman D. Nevills, Mexican Hat,
Utah, leader of the expedition, said
the 80-mile journey from Lee's Ferry
-had been "exciting" but there had
beexi no spills in shooting the Colo-
rado's tortuous rapids
"It was an exciting trip," Nevills
said:. I wouldn't recommend it for
weak-hearted persons."
He added that, all members of the
party, including Dr. Elzada Clover,
University of .Michigan botanist, and
her assistant, 25-year-old Lois Jot-
ter, had borne up well..
"How do I look?" was Dr. Clover's
first comment when the party land-
ed and was greeted by park service
officers.
Both women were badly sunburned.
Dr Clover and Miss Jotter were
excited at receiving batches of mail
which the park service delivered to
them.
Nevills said the six explorers would
spend the night in the floor of the
Canyon, and tomorrow would confer
with National Park Service officials
regarding the final lap of their Jour-
ney. He said they would leave for
Lake Mead, backed up behind mighty
Boulder Dam, Wednesday morning.'
McCloy Advises
Health Training
Through School
Iowa Professor Stresses
Physical Education Need
By Students Of All Ages
As initial speaker in the two-week
physical education conference which
opened yesterday, Prof. C. H. MoCloy
of the University of Iowa asked for
greater emphasis on physical educa-
tion from pre-school'age through col-
lege.
In his morning address Professor
McCloy stressed need for thorough
physical education in junior high
schools in particular, because of the
large numbers of children whose for-
mal schooling ends there. Professor
MlcCloy also spoke on methods of
testing and measuring the results of
physical education.
Concluding the first day of the con-
ference, Dr. McCloy spoke to physical
education students at a banquet at
the Michigan Union last night on
"Progress in Physical Education." In
addition to many years of public
education work in this country, Dr.

McCloy has taught at National South-
eastern university in Nanking, and
served as secretary of the China
Amateur Athletic federation.
Speaking at the conference this
morning at 10 a.m. in the University
High School auditorium will be Dr.
W. G. Carr, director of research of
the National Education association,
and Dr. John Sundiwall, director of
the University division of health
sciences. Athletic Director Fielding
H. Yost and C. E. Forsythe, state di-
rector of interscholastic athletics, will
conclude the day's activities with a
discussion at 7 p.m. at the Michigan
Union.
Hopkins Will Leave
For Surveying Camp
Prof. Louis A. Hopkins, director of

Corrigan Grins, Blames
Ocean Hop On Compass
Intended To Fly Back To California, He Maintains.
After Reaching Ireland In 9-Year Old Single-
Motored Plane; No Radio Or Flight Papers

BALDONNEL AIRPORT, Dublin,
Ireland, July 18.-(P)-Douglas G.
Corrigan, 31-year-old Californian,
eased a battered $900 airplane onto
Baldonnel airport tocay after flying
3,150 unauthorized miles alone across
the Atlantic from New York.
He climbed from the cockpit of his
nine-year-old plane into a circle of
open-mouthed Irishmen and an-
nounced calmly:
"I'm Douglas Corrigan. Just got
in from New York.
"It took me 28 hours and 13 min-
utes.
"Where am I? I intended to fly
to California."
No one took seriously his story that
he had flown in the wrong direction,
but nevertheless he repeated it time
and again.
He didn't have a passport, landing
papers or maps. He didn't hve a
radio or any fancy instruments.
But he had $15, an incorrigible grin
and his story of a flight in the wrong
direction.
Corrigan landed at 2:30 p.m. (8:30
a.m. EST) He had left Floyd Bennett
Field at 4:17 a.m. EST Sunday "for
California."
While technically detained here, it
was not expected he would encounter
much trouble for his unsanctioned
flight over the Atlantic.
(In Washington, Dennis P. Mulli-
gan, chief of the air commerce bu-
reau, said he had postponed the ques-
tion of punishment regulations pro-
vide for penalties ranging from a
fine to revocation of a pilot's license
for a foreign flight without permit).
Airport officials took a look at the
American's single-engined plane and
Van Deursen
SingsTonight
Concert To Be In Honor Of
.Dr. Healy Willan
In honor of Dr. Healy Willan of
Toronto, guest professor of musical
composition in the School of Music
Summer Session, Prof. Hardin Van
Deursen, baritone, will present a
group of songs by the distinguished
composer at the Faculty Concert at
8:30 p. m. today in Hill Auditorium.
Dr. Willan received his early train-
ing in England but has spent most
of his creative years of music in Can-
ada. He is known throughout. the
English-speaking world for his con-
tributions in the field of sacred chor-
al music and solo songs. Dr. Willan
will accompany Professor Van Deur-
sen at the piano this evening.
The remainder of the program will
likewise be devoted to vocal music.
Prof. Arthur Hackett, tenor, and
Prof. Thelma Lewis, sopranowwill each
offer groups of songs for soloists, and
will combine their voices in the Let-
ter Scene from Bizet's opera, "Car-
men." The three soloists will conclude
the recital with a trio from the opera,
"The Marriage of Figaro," by Mo-
zart.
2 Faculty Men
Speak At Me.ee.
Wolfe And Duffendack
Address Conference
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., July 18 (Spe-
cial to the Daily)-Two University of
Vichigan faculty men were among
the speakers on the opening day of
the 1938 Conference on "Spectroscopy
and Its Applications" being held here
this week in the George Eastman
Laboratories of the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology.

Dr. R. A. Wolfe, who chose as his
subject "The Use of a Helium Lamp
for Plate Calibration and Control,"
discussed this piece of spectroscopic
apparatus in connection with re-
search work done at Michigan in
collaboration with Dr. O. S. Duffen-
dack. His paper covered fundamental
work in quantitative spectrographic
analysis especially in the realm of
the analysis ofsolutions of different
tvnes and metal analysis. esuecially

shuddered. Hundreds of persons
flocked to the airport to see the flier
and his craft.
Corrigan glibly explained how he
had made a bee line out over the
Atlantic when his destination was
California with the words:
"My compass went wrong."
He landed his monoplane near a
new. type, twin-engined plane of the
Irish Sea Airways which was just
about to hop to London.
Passengers clambered out to look.
They whistled and one remarked:
"It's a curious looking affair."
But the American didn't think so.
He patted his ship and said:'
"All it needs is a bit of grease. Then
it will take me back to New York."
Rumanian Lind y
At Last Prepared
For Ocean Jump
NEW YORK, July 18-(P)-A Ru-
manian air force officer plans to
take off Thursday on the first non-
stop New York-to-Bucharest flight in
the history of North Atlantic cross-
ings, and thereby hangs a story of
$50,000 which went out the window.
Almost a year ago Capt. Alexander
Papana's flight to his homeland was
announced formally. He would use a
specially built tri-motored speed
plane.
Difficulties developed. Papana said
the plane, manufactured in this
country, failed to meet his, specifica-
tions. The makers refused a refund.
He went to court. His dream of wing-
ing into Bucharest faded.
The money represented the com-
bined contributions of friends and
the public. Part had been raised by
open subscription, for Papana is to
Rumania what Lindbergh has been
to the United States.
The litigation dragged on. He de-
cided to recoup his financial loss.
Systematically he began appearing at
air shows-Cleveland, St. Louis, Mi-
ami, Oakland and other points. His
flattened purse got fatter. Late last
spring he had accumulated eough
money to plank down the purchase
price of another plane.
Today he took off from Detroit for
Hartford, Conn., where he will com-
plete preparations to leave Floyd
Bennett Field here within a few days.
Planning to carry a 33-hour gas sup-
ply, he hopes to make the trip in 31
hours.
Housing Group
Holds Mee ingr
Here Thursday
Report On Development
Of Plan For Providing
Low-CostBuilding Here
A meeting of the Ann Arbor Hous-
ing Corporation will be held at 8 p.
m. Thursday at Lane Hall to acquaint
interested persons with the progress
made so far by the organization in
its drive to provide low cost housing
under attractive circumstances in
Ann Arbor.
According to Prof. Norman E. Nel-
son of the English department, a
member of the sponsoring commit-
tee of the group, the corporation has
secured 30 acres of land on Miller
Road west of Mack School for their
development project. A consulting
engineer has made blueprints of the
proposed layout which will be shown
at Thursday's meeting. Other plans
for the meeting call for a statement
of the next step in the advancement
of the project, which will be an en-
gineer's estimate of the cost of de-

velopment of each lot to each partici-
pant.
Members of the sponsoring com-
mittee of the project besides Professor
Nelson, are Prof. Richard U. Rat-
cliffe of the Business Administration
School, Prof. Russell Smith of the
Law School, Ralph Branch, loca
builder, and Prof. George B. Brighair
of the architecture school.

'Noh' Dramas
Are Topic Of
Dr. Sakanishi
Primitive Theatrical Form
Of Japanese Theatre Is
Seen Lacking Emotion
Stage Compared
To Shakespearean
"Life and Death Problems as Il-
lustrated in the Classical Noh Dra-
mas" was the topic of Dr. Shio Sak-
anishi of the Department of Orient-
alia at the Library of Congress in
Washington when she made the first
of the third group of University Lec-
tures yesterday in the Graduate
School. '11
Dr. Sakanishi spent several years
on the University campus where she
received the doctor of philosophy de-
gree. She has edited three recent
books on Japanese poetry and two
more are being prepared for publi-
cation soon. Dr. Sakanishi has also
done extensive work in the various
forms of Chinese literature.
Her lecture yesterday was illus-
trated with the first movie actually
made of a Noh Drama, the primitive,
simple theatrical form of the Japan-
ese people. Dr. Sakanishi described
the Noh Drama as being as devoid of
actual emotion as possi le. Instead,
she said, the Noh dram is charac-
terized by a rigid restraint and con-
ventional expressions of feeling. Sub-
tility with a tinge on unreality is
another characteristic of the Noh
play. Actors wear weird masks be-
cause at the inception stage of the
drama the priests in' temples were
forced to play many roles and the
mask was the only distinguishing
mark between roles. Even today the
masks are retained and the Noh
drama is devoid of stage effects ex-
cept for the painted backdrop and
the masks. The Noh play, Dr. Sakan-
ishi explained, is the perfection of
simplicity, a bare frame of a house
suiting admirably for an emperor's
home or any other edifice.
A chorus and an orchestra are in-
;egral parts of a Noh play, Dr. Sak-
anishi pointed out, for the entire
technique of the drama consists of
blending action, music and posture
of the actors in order to give the de-
sired portrayal of emotion and tempo
of action.
Queen Marie
Passes At 62
Dowager Of Rumania Dies
Of Liver Ailment
BUCHAREST, July 18.-Rumania's
beautiful English-born D owa g e r
Queen Marie, one of the last of the
colorful figures of the World War,
died today of a rare liver ailment at
the royal palace at Sinaia.
The Queen, one of the best-known
members of royalty among Ameri-
cans after her trip to the United
States in 1926, had suffered from an
unusual form of cirrhosis of the liver
for almost a year.
Although wasted and worn by her
long illness, Queen Marie was re-
ported to have retained much of the
beauty for which she was world-
famed. She would have been 63 kii
October.
Queen Marie knew a week ago in
a sanatorium in Dresden, Germany.
that death was near. She insisted up-
on being taken back to her beloved
Sinaia palace home.

German Club Plans
Tour Of Cranbrook
Summer Session Deutscher Vereir
on Thursday will inspect the Cran-
brook schools under the direction of
Vernor Kellett, an alumnus who is
an instructor in German there.
The group will leave at 1 p.m. from
the League, tour the buildings of th
school and have dinner at Devor
Gables.
All persons interested are asked tc
register not later than noon tomor-
row with Mr. Kellett, Dr. Otto G. Gra:f
of the German department, or th4
secretary of the German department
204 University Hall.

Act To Guard'
ParleyRights
Ask That Dues Be Paid
To International Body
Rather Than To Addes
Presidents Of Locals
Co Meet With Unionsr
DETROIT, July 18-(oP-A request
;hat all local unions of the United1
Automobile Workers (CIO) senl their(
er capita taxes to international(
ieadquarters rather than to GeorgeI
F. Addes, ousted secretary-treasurer
vas made today by a group of five
suspended executives and their six.
xecutive board allies.
Previously, several locals opposed to
he action of ,President Homer Mar-
in in suspending the group headed
y Richard T. Frankensteen had
one on record as favoring sending
heir international dues to Addes, as-
erting that he was still the legal
ecretary-treasurer.
Today's request, the suspended of-
icers explained, was taken so that
locals supporting the Frankensteen
roup would not be disqualified from
;articipating in a special convention,1
in the event that one is called.
Addes was expelled from the union
after President Martin had charged
hat he violated the constitution by
arging locals to send their per capita'
axes to him rather than to the in-
ernational body.
Addes was among those who ap-
pealed to the locals to send dues to1
international officers in order that
hey might not be recorded as delin-;
quent on the international office
records.
Meanwhile, a group of local union
presidents that favors "no compro-
nise and no intervention" prepared
to leave by automobile for Washing-
tdn for a conference with John L.
Lewis, chairman of the CIO. The
conference will be the fifth that Lewis
has participated in with UAW chief-
ains since President Martin announ-
ed the suspensions.
He has conferred with Martin
twice, with the ousted officials once
and once with a group of local repre-
sentatives favoring reinstatement of
FErankensteen and the other suspend-
ed officials.
Martin was expected to return to
Detroit tomorrow from Goreville, Ill.,
where he has attended a family re-
union.
The suspended officers asserted
today that 57 local unions and 156,000
members had demanded a special
convention in petitions filed with the
international office.
Martin spokesmen denied having
received such petitions.
Linguists Hear
Dr. Hayakawa
Lecture Today
To Speak On 'Propaganda
And The Linguist' At
First Luncheon Meeting
With a consideration of the rela-
tion between "Propaganda and the
Linguist," Dr. Samuel I. Hayakawa of
the department of English of the
University of Wisconsin will present
at today's luncheon conference the
first of the week's discussions on the
program of the Linguistic Institute.
The second luncheon conference, to
be held Thursday noon, will aleo have
a topic of more general interest than
the regular technical subjects. Dr. J.

F. Rettger and Professor T. A. Knott
of the Middle English and Early
Modern English dictionaries will
jointly discuss the importance to
each other of "Etymology and Sem-
antics."
All the Institute luncheon con-
ferences are held at the Michigan
Union at 1:10 p. tn. and are open to
all persons interested. It is possible
'o attend the discussion at 1 p. m.
without going to the luncheon, ac-
cording to Dr. C. C. Fries, the Insti-
tute's director.
The formal lecture of the week will
be at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday' in the
small amphitheatre of Graduate
School. Dr. E. H. Sturtevant, pro-
fessor of linguistics at Yale Univer-
sity and member of the faculty of
the Linguistic Institute, will lecture
on "The Phonetic Interpretation of
Ancient Greek I, EI, and H. (iota,

Martin' Foes

Campus Proved Ladies'
Happy Hunting Ground
A cryptic letter was received at the
office of the Summer Session some-
time before the Session opened. It
was from a young woman in New
England and ran something like this.
"Can you inform me as to the
average age of summer school
students at Michigan and the
proportion of men towomen?"
If the writer of the letter was
honeymoon-bent the results tabula-
ted by Miss Marian Williams, Univer-
sity statistician, will undoubtedly
make Michigan her choice as a happy
hunting ground. Miss Williams' fig-
ures show that the average age of
summer students here is 22 and the
proportion of men to women is about
one-and-one-half to one. Of the total
enrollment to date of 5,636. 3,582 are
men and 2,054 women.
Negro Groups
To Hold Dance
Here In August
Plans Drawn For Affair
By Colored Fraternities
At Meeting On Saturday
The first Negro interfraternity
Dance of the current summer session
was announced for early in August
yesterday by a spokesman for Alpha
Phi Alpha, Kappa' Alpha Psi, Phi
Beta Sigma and Omega Psi Phi, the
fraternities sponsoring the affair.
At a meeting at 6:30 p. m. Satur-
day in the Union organizational plans
will be drawn up and assessments col-
lected from the fraternity members.
All fraternity men interested in, the
affair are urged by Robert Gill, pub-
licity chairman, to be represented at
the Saturday meeting with l'eports
from their respective fraternities and
proposals for the conduct of the
dance.
At its initial summer session meet-
ing last night in the Union Omega
Psi Phi elected J. L. Scott and Marcus
Quarles, Basileus and Keeper of
Records and. Seals respectively by
unanimous vote of the 22 members
present. A program cmmittee was
set up to be composed of Clarence
Yokely, N. L. Dillard and Robert Wil-
son.
Gill was chosen chairman of the
Negotiations Committee to represent
Omega Psi Phi in arranging for the
Inter-Fraternity dance.
Rabbi To Give Two
Lectures This Week
"The Jews and World Affairs" will
be the topic of the first of two 1c-
tures by Rabbi Sidney Tedesche of
the Union Temple, Brooklyn, N. Y.,
who will address an audience at 7:30
p. mn. tomorrow in the Graduate
School.
Recognized as an outstanding Jew-
ish leader of the day, Rabbi Ted-
esche is being sponsored by the office
of Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, Uni-
versity counselor in education. Thurs-
day evening Rabbi Tedesche will
speak on "The Bible and the Talmud"
in the Rackham auditorium.
Ferries At End Of Line
DETROIT, July 18.-(AP)-More
than 75 years of continuous ferry
boat service between the United
States and Canada came to an end
tonight when the steamers LaSalle
and Cadillac of the Detroit-Windso
Ferry Co. made their farewell trips

11)11To Visit
Great Lakes;
May Aid Duffy
In Wisconsil
Will Assist In Ceremonies
Dedicating International
Bridge At Port Huron
To Meet Canada's
Governor General
WASHINGTON, July 18.- (/) -
President Roosevelt's decision to visit
the Great Lakes region after he re-
turns from the south aroused specu-
lation today that he might take a
hand in the Wisconsin campaign and
expound his New Deal gospel in some
other states as well.
Presidential aides announced Sat-
urday that the President, after end-
ing his present fishing trip and swing-
ing through Georgia and other south-
ern states on his way home, would
leave Washington, or Hyde Park, on
Aug. 18 to attend the dedication of
an international bridge at Port Hu-
ron.
To Meet Tweedsmuir
At Port Huron the President will
meet Lord Tweedsmuir, the Govern-
or-General of Canada. There have
been reports that he would visit Il-
linois and Wisconsin also, and go on
to Winnipeg, Manitoba, for a brief
vacation rest.
Such a journey would afford him
an opportunity to say a few kind
words for Senator Duffy (Dem., Wis.),
an Administration supporter who is
unopposed for re-nomination. Among
those *who have been mentioned as
possible candidates for the Progres-
sive Party nomination to oppose
Duffy are:
Gov. Philip F. LaFollette, who re-
cently organized anew.National Pro-
gressive Party movement.
Primaries Set For Sept. 20
Herman L. Ekern, Lieutenant-Gov-
ernor of the state.
Rep. Gerald J. Boileau (FProg.), who
helped sidetrack the President's gov-
ernment reorganization bill at the re-
cent session of Congress and put
through a dairy-interest amendment
to the farm bill, over Administration
opposition.
The Wisconsin primaries are
scheduled Sept. 20.
In Michigan, which the President
definitely will visit, there is no sena-
torial contest this year. The incum-
bents, Senators Vandenberg (Rep.)
and Brown (Dem.), both have longer
to serve. Congressional nominations
will be at stake, however, in the
state's primaries Sept. 13.
Prof. Riggs Attends
A.S.C.E. Meetings

I- - I If i - I -or-a -or--%, vr-uk r-w"q lw Ira a

SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, July 18.
--(Special to The Daily)-Prof. Hen-
ry Riggs, Honorary professor in the
department of civil engineering of
the University of Michigan, is at-
tending the summer convention of
.the AmericanhSociety of Civil En-
gineers here this week.
Presiding over the meetings of the
society as president of the organiza-
tion while in Salt Lake, Professor
Riggs will stop over in Cheyenne and
Denver to address local groups of"the
society before returning to his duties
in Ann Arbor the latter part of the
week.

_. _ _ _ _ _ _ __.. __ _ _ _ _ 4

Nations Will Arbitrate Only
'Legal' Disputes, Finch Says

By BETSEY ANDERSON
Discussing the difference betweent
"justiciable" and "non-justiciable"k
disputes, George A. Finch, secretaryt
of the Society of International Law,
stated last night that the attempt toc
distinguish between these two classes1
of disputes was coincident with the1
modern period of concluding treaties1
stipulating in advance for the arbi-I
tration of future international dif-;
ferences. He spoke in the small am-
phitheatre of the Graduate School.
.The nations have been unwilling
to agree to arbitrate all disputes of
whatever character and have sought
to limit arbitration to disputes of a
so-called legal character or to except
from arbitration questions of alleged
honor, vital interests or independence,
Mr. Finch pointed out.

This 20th-century effort to limit
the scope of international arbitration
by classifying international disputes
according to their nature is not in
accordance with the previous practice
of nations and is a backward step in
the progressive development of in-
ternational arbitration by ad hoc tri-
bunals, Mr. Finch went on to say.
Previously, many disputes had been
adjusted by arbitration which in-
volved political as well as legal ques-
tions, and also questions of honor,
independence and vital interests.
He stated several instances and
enumerated some of the questions
which have been submitted to arbi-
tr'ation and successfully settled. An
examination of the cases actually de-
cided by arbitration shows that the
difference lies in the willingness or
i ,v, rr ill ini, - . *inn drf gtihmit

Second River

Rouge I

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