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May 05, 1935 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-05

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The Weather

tY G

Jilts i0gan



Partly cloudy and contin-
ued cool Sunday.

Occasion For Sentiment .. .
Spring Homecoming Gains
In Favor...



In 3_Cafes
Boesky's, The Hut, And
Walker's Fail To Pass
Health Requirements
Approval Extended
To 40,_Says Gates
Cards To Be Displayed By
Restaurants Designating
The failure pf three campus eating
houses to pass a sanitary inspection
test was announced yesterday by Dr.
Lloyd R. Gates, deputy health offi-
The places named were The Hut.
Boesky's Restaurant, Alva C. Walker's
boarding House, 611 Church St.
The announcement came following
an inspection of 43 eating places in
the vicinity of the campus by Dr.
John A. Wessinger, city health officer,
Frank Meyers, sanitary inspector, and
Dr. Gates.
Another inspection of the three
places that were refused approval will
be made in a few days in order to
determine whether they had corrected
the conditions which led to the unani-
mous refusal of the inspecting board
to grant them a card denoting ap-
Each approved eating place re-
ceived a card showing that it was
approved by the city health depart-
ment and fulfilled all sanitary re-
quirements. The card bears the sig-
nature of Dr. Wessinger and is to be
displayed in a prominent place.
In order to obtain a card, the res-
taurants had to fulfill the following
requirements: serve pasteurized milk
directly from the bottle, provide pro-
per toilet and washing facilities, keep
premises clean and building in good
repair, have proper screening and
no flies or vermin, adequate ventila-
tion and light, food protected from
contamination, clean equipment,
utensils properly washed and steril-
ized, proper refrigeration, garbage
and . rubbish disposal facilities, pe-
riodic health examination of em-
ployees, see that employees follow
rules of personal cleanIness, and re-
lease. employees from duty when in-
fected with possibly contagious dis-
Inspection of the remainder of the
restaurants and eating places in the
city will be made this week, Dr. Gates
said, and cards will be issued those
that pass the requirements. He added
that boarding houses are being in-
cluded in the inspection as well as
soda fountains.
The following places- received ap-
proval in the first inspection, com-
pleted Friday: Baltimore Dairy
Lunch, White Spot Hamburger .(517
E. William St. branch), Hans Ger-
man American, Harmony Cafeteria,
Hepler's Lunch, the Savoy, Drake
Sandwich Shop, Granada Cafe, Red
Hots, Mary Lee Fountain Service,
the Union, Chubbs, Freeman's Board-
ing House, Perry's Cafe, Haunted
Tavern, R and S Restaurant, With-
am's, Lighthouse (all branches), Mil-
ler's Dairy Products, the League, and
the Pilgrim Shop.
The Tavern, Parrot, Superior Dairy
Lunch, Starbuck Lunch, Coffee Shop,
Lantern, Campus Inn Restaurant,
Ivory's, Harrison's, Hill Billy Inn,
Calkin's Fletcher (Store No 3, the
others have not been inspected yet),
Cutting Cafe, London's, Den, Snappy
Service, Mrs. Wilson's Boarding
House, and Wikel Drug Co.

Omaha Gallops To
VictoryIn Derby
VILLE, Ky., May 4. - (P} - Gallant
son of a. gallant sire, William Wood-
worth's Omaha stretched his long
legs today on the cold, rain-drenched
surface of the historic Downs oval
and galloped to a smashing victory
in the 61st Kentucky Derby.
While a thoroughly soaked but
highly excited crowd of nearly 50,000
spectators roared their acclaim, the
big, gangling chestnut colt adminis-
tered a sound beating to 17 rival
three-year-olds, including the crack
filly favorite, Nellie Flag and dupli-
cated the triumph of his famous sire
Gallant Fox, winner of the 1930 Der-
by, for the New York banker, whose
colors Omaha also car-ried this after-
Running with much the same con-
fidence his daddy showed five years
ny , (~nmhn. steeredclearp'of the

Modern Mechanical



Win To Old Game
A variation in the modern tempo
of the "dump the baby" favorite of
county carnivals is an event to be held
this afternoon at the Municipal Air-
Once you were asked to throw base-
balls at a target and thus release a
catch that dumps the "baby" into
water below, but now, what with mod-
ern conveniences and all, you drop
bombs upon him from an altitude of
500 feet.
Dressed in an overseas helmet and
football shoulder-pads (among other
things, that is) the "baby" will stand
within a ten-foot circle while you
amateur marksmen pass over him in
one of the Airport's airplanes and
try to drop a loaded paper bag close
enough to drive him out of the circle.
A free airplane ride over the city
will reward the one who comes closest,
and then it's all great fun and the
practice may come in handy.
Gopher Squad
Downed With
Wolverine Trackmen Have
Field Day In Downing
Weak Minnesota Team
Michigan's powerful track team had
little more than a brisk workout yes-
terday in swamping a weak Minne-
sota squad, 105 to 21. The Gophers
captured but two first places, in the
two-mile and shot put, as Michigan
scored slams in six of the fourteen
While the Gophers failed to offer
serious competition in any but the
two events which they won, the show-
ing of five Wolverines featured the
meet. Clayton Brelsford in the mile,
Paul Gorman in the half-mile, Walt-
er Stone in the two-mile, Moreau
Hunt in the hurdles, and Harvey Pat-
ton in the quarter-mile all gave fur-
ther evidence of their continually
improving form.
In the mile trelsford. staged the
best race of the day as he repeated
his victory in the three-quarter-mile
at the Alix Benefit Meet Tuesday over
Captain Harvey Smith. After trail-
ing Smith into the last turn, Brels-
ford stepped to the front but lost
the lead some strides later as Smith
turned-up his pace. Brelsford then
let loose with a kick which out-kicked
Smith's famous sprint to win by a
sizeable margin. His time of 4:25.3
was relatively fast for the poor track.
Paul Pinkerton finished third to make
it a slam.
Gorman Repeats Victory
In the half-mile Gorman scored
another repeat win as he duplicated
his victory Tuesday at 660-yards over
Howard Davidson. Also trailing into
the last turn, Gorman lengthened his
pace to win handily in 1:55.7, as Frank
Aikens came in for another Wolver-
ine slam.
Walter Stone made one of the best
bids for a victory in the two-mile run
when he sprinted the final 150 yards
to finish less than three strides be-
hind Wayne Slocum, Minnesota's dis-
tance ace. Trailing by fully 25 yards
in the last 150, Stone put on a burst
which fell just short of catching the
Gopher star who faded into a walk
as he hit the tape. Slocum was timed
in 9:36.8.
The showing of Moreau Hunt, al-
though bested in boht hurdle events
by his sophomore teammate, Bob Os-
good, substantiated the prediction
after the Alix meet that the junior
star had regained the form which he
had apparently lost during the late
winter and early spring. In the
hurdles event he lost the lead and
the race to Osgood over the last two
hurdles in :15.3 and in the lows ran
hurdle for hurdle until the finish

when Osgood nosed ahead for the
win in :24.5.
Patton Wins Quarter
Harvey Patton, flying behind Stan
Birleson, passed the big sophomore in
the stretch to win the quarter in one
of the best times of the day, :49.5.
Although the five Wolverines stood
out in their performances, the entire
squad displayed its strength on the
wet track and field which cut down
times and made jumping a hazard.
Besides the mile and half-mile, slams
were scored by the Wolverines in the
quarter, high jump, discus, and broad
The only other Gopher victory be-
sides the two-mile was in the shot,
which Dominic Krezowski won with a
throw of 44 feet, 7/2 inches, with his
teammate, Bill Freimuth, second.
Sam Stoller, of Michigan, was the
high-point winner of the meet as he
won both dashes without trouble anc

Defeated By
Illinois, I1-0
Swanson Holds Michigan
Team To Four Hits As
Larson Allows Six
Both Teams Show
6,000 Fans See Pitching'
Battle; Three Singles In
Sixth Produce Lone Run
The Illinois baseball.team defeated
Michigan at Ferry Field yesterday,
1 to 0, to retain undisputed posses-
sion of first place in the Conference
race. Hale Swanson, sophomore
right-hander, allowed the Wolver-
ines only four hits in shutting them
out, while Berger Larson, Michigan
ace, was nicked for six singles, three
of which were bunched in the sixth'
to produce the lone run of the game.
More than 6,000 fans defied the lead-;
eri skies and chill winds to watch
the game.
Both teams performed brilliantly
in the field, showing a brand of ball
far above the college standard, but
the Indians won on the sensational
work of their sophomore hurler and
superior offensive strength. Thea
Wolverines lost a golden opportun-
ity to score in the eighth when they<
got runners on first and third,
through a fluke, but failed when Re-x
geezi hit weakly to third.
Break Comes In Sixth
The break in an air-tight pitchers
battle came in the sixth, when, after
fanning Marshall Duffner on a 3-2
ball, Larson walked Captain Ben Lew-1
is. Murray Franklin, next up, singled
between third and short, Lewis being
held at second. Bud Moyer hit a1
hard ball down first baseline, Russ
Oliver going out on the grass to
make a beautiful stp, which held
the hit to one base and forced Lewis
to pull up at third.
With the bases loaded and one out,
Lewis Swikle, who already had onea
hit, came to bat. He singled cleanly
into right field, Lewis crossing un-
molested with the only run.
Larson was still in a bad hole, with
the bases loaded, but Hinze, pinch-
hitting for Kowalski, hit a short fly
to, John Regeczi in right field, and
Pitcher Swanson ended the inning
with a pop fly to Teitelbaum.
Michigan Opportunity In Eighth
The Michigan opportunity in the
eighth came on the same sort of fluke
by which Ohio State beat them in
the opener at Columbus. With one
out, Rudness singled over third base.
Paulson flied to short. With Oliver
at bat and two down, Rudness stole
second, beating catcher Russel's weak
throw. Oliver hit to third-baseman
Lewis who started to throw to first
but whirled and tagged Rudness as
he came into third. Base-Umpire
Ernie Vick, however, was watching
for the play at first, and didn't see
Lewis tag Rudness. Both runners
were declared safe.
The Indian infield gathered in a
threatening, protesting circle around
Vick, but he refused to change his
decision. With the fans shouting for
a run, John Regeczi, who had fanned
on two previous trips to the plate, hit
a ground ball to Lewis, who tossed
him out at first.
Larson was obviously trying for the
corners on every pitch, refusing to
groove the ball no matter how far
he was behind a batter.

Pick Winners
0f Women's
$1,500 Fund Pledged By
Detroit Branch Toward
Permanent Eliot Award
Michigan Alumnae
Gifts Total $1,700
Three University Women
Receive $500 Graduate
Winners of the scholarships and1
fellowships for next year offered by
the Michigan Alumnae Council, were
announced yesterday by Mrs. Sey-
mour Beach Conger, secretary of the
Alumnae Board, at a luncheon meet-
ing of the Detroit branch.r
Carla Gilmore, '36, of Grand Rap-p
ids, and Dorothy Gies, '36, of AnnL
Arbor, were named to hold the Sey-d
mour Beach Conger and the Judiths
Ginsberg Colten snior gift scholar-
ships of $100 each respectively. TheF
awards are made, on the basis of
Recipients of tlie three graduatec
fellowships of $500 each were alsoV
made public. The G. Carl Huber fel-
lowship, awarded to a woman fory
medical study, will be held by Anne
Kowaliszyn, '38M, Frances Butler, '36-r
B.Ad., of Saginaw, was selected to
receive the Ida Lewis Malfroid fellow-'
ship. Barbara Clarke, of Northamp-s
ton, Mass., the only non-Michigans
student to win an award, will hold theo
Lucy Elliott fellowship. The alter-s
nate fellow for this prize is Cath-
erine Strateman, of White Plains,d
N. Y.
All three women have distinguishedt
themselves in schplarship and aca-v
demic attainment in their respec-a
tive fields, according to the Commit-i
tee of Awards. Miss Clarke, a grad-
uate of Radcliffe College, will receive
her M. A. from Smith College in
June. She is to study for her doc-
torate in the English departmenta
The Committee of Awards whichs
made the decisions includes Deanr
Clarence Yoaktmof the GraduateK
School, Prof. Louis Bredvold, Deana
Alice C. Lloyd, Mrs. Edward Maire,
chairman of the Alumnae Council,c
and Mrs. Charles Gore, chairman ofs
the fellowship committee of thet
Council. Prof. A. C. Curtis, secretaryt
of the medical school, assisted in the
choice of the Huber scholar.
Forty applications were received for
the awards.
The senior gift scholarships havef
(Continued on Page 5)
Prof. Meritt Given
Post At Princeton:
Prof. Benjamin D. Meritt, of Johns
Hopkins University, one time member I
of the University Greek department'
was appointed yesterday to the staff
of the new School of Humanistic
Studies at Princeton University.
Professor Meritt came here in 1928.
In 1931 he obtained a leave of ab-
sence in order to visit Greece. When
he returned to the United States, he
joined the Greek department at Johns
Hopkins. He taught there until this
week when he accepted the Prince-
ton appointment. Professor Meritt
obtained his Ph.D. degree from
Princeton in 1924.
Along with Professor Meritt, Prof.
Erwin Panofsky, formerly of the Uni-
versity of Hamburg, in the United
States as visiting professor at New
York University and lecturer at
Princeton, was also appointed to the
staff of the new school.

The School of Humanistic Studies,
which was established last week, is
the third unit of the Institute for
Advanced Study at Princeton. Work
will begin in the Humanistic Studies
division in the fall, Princeton trustees


'arleyIs Pervaded B
yd y
Sense Of Foreboding As
Sessions Are Continued

Personality Is
Theme Of Talk
By Henderson
Extension Division Head
Addresses Final Session
Of Student Press Group
Defining personality as "the dual
relation between two people," Prof.
William D. Henderson, director of the
University Extension Division, yester-
day addressed the final general ses-
sion of the Michigan Interscholastic
Press Association on "The Power of
"Personality is not character," Pro-
fessor Henderson explained. "Your
character is what you are, while your
personality is the reaction between
you and some other individual. In
that sense there are just as many
personalities as there are persons to
He then pointed out that an indi-
vidual may have more than one per-
sonality, taking as an example the
so-called "professional personalities"
of the doctor, the lawyer, and the
school teacher.
In discussing the power of the in-
dividual personality, he set up a circle
to represent the sum total, divided in-
to four quadrants of strength and
weakness, and ' agreeable and dis-
agreeable elements of the personal-
Speaker Uses Illustration
"Let us suppose that your strong
points counted eight and your agree-
able ones six," Professor Henderson
continued. "The power of your per-
sonality then is not the sum, but
rather the resultant of the two. Your
personality must be agreeable as well
as strong.
As elements of strength he dis-
cussed the physical aspect and poise,
stating that while the physical set-
up is for the most part an inherited
trait, poise is partly an inherent trait
and partly "a sense of familiarity
with the environment."
For elements that go to make up
an agreeable personality he chose
three in particular. These he de-
fined as "the clothes you wear and the
way you wear them, the way you walk
and the way you talk, and finally
mannerisms and manners."
On the subject of self-expression,
he paused to praise the English lan-
guage and recommend to the high
school journalists the acquisition of as
large a vocabulary as possible.
"English Is Fluent"
"The English language is one of
the most fluent languages in the
world because it is uninflected and
because it has the largest vocabulary
in the world," he claimed. "It has al-
most 400,000 words as compared with
350,000 in German, its nearest com-
petitor. In addition it is the greatest
borrowing language on earth, and
when it can't borrow a word any-
where, it borrows portions of it from
different languages, or makes one
Dr. Henderson characterized Italian
as the language of music and French
as the language of fine shades of
expression. "But English," he said,
"is the commercial language, and is
likely some day to become the uni-
versal language."
He closed his speech with a dis-
cussion of manners and urged his au-
dience for a strict observance of them.
"Manners 'are artificial rules that
were invented for the protection of
society," he ' said in his definition.

One person was killed and two
others were seriously injured
shortly before midnight when the
roadster in which they were rid-
ing failed to make the turn on
the Whitmore road near the
Catholic Church and overturned
in a ditch. C
Neil Elsifor, 17 years old, of -
Pontiac street, was killed instant-
ly. It is believed by officials at
the Washtenaw county sheriff's
office 'that Elsifor was driving the
car at the time of the accident.
Ralph Fletcher, 17 years old, of F
1128 Pontiac street, is in the Uni- a
versity Hospital in a serious con- i
dition. According to attendants s
of the hospital, Fletcher has very e
little chance of recovery. C
Elton Karr, 18 years old, 1004 a
Broadway street, was unconscious
when admitted to St. Joseph's a
Hospital, and is believed to be in s
a serious condition also. c
George Darker, 61 years old, of r
3801 Outer Drive, MIvindale, last a
night committed suicide by inhal- c
ing carbon monoxide fumes after t
driving from his home to a cot-
tage at Pleasant Lake, in Freedom s
His body was found at about 11F
last night in his car by deputy I
Sheriff Manny Sodt, who was li
called by Darker's fhmily, wor-
ried because he had not returned. t
Financial difficulties were given
as the reason for Darker's action. n
No inquest was ordered. b
League Entry a
Advocated By
Prof. Pollock
Benefits Of International y
Union Urged At Clothing t
Model Assembly Session i
Advocating that the United Statesa
join the League of Nations, Prof. t
James K. Pollock of the political
science department closed the two-I
ay session of the Model Assembly 1
)f the League of Nations here with
an address to the delegates of the In-e
ternational clubs at a luncheon in the
Professor Pollock cited the neces-e
aty ofthe League, and declared that
'although it is weak at times, it is
generally effective and useful. e
"If we did not have the present
League, we would have another one,"I
he said. "It is necessary to have somet
union between nations today."
Professor Pollock warned against
"expecting all the nations to develop
into universal society over night,"I
and denied emphatically charges of
the League's ineffectiveness.I
Closing the last meeting of thei
Model Assembly, Martin Wagner,t
Grad., Rhodes Scholar, as presidentI
of the Assembly, addressed the dele-l
gates ygsterday morning in the First<
Congregational Church.
He poin.ted out that the goal of
Model Assemblies is to make students
realize that the League is no "pana-
cea" for all international ills, but that
its strength will depend on the sin-
cerity and activity of its members.
Those who are really interested in
promoting international harmony
and understanding, he said, will have
to face much suffering and individual
At the business session which fol-
lowed the International Club's lunch-
eon, plans were made for the ninth
annual meeting of the Model Assem-
bly, which will be held at another
Michigan College.
The committee which had charge
of this year's Assembly were Philip

Van Zile, '36, secretary-general;
Genevieve Wilkoski, '35Ed., and Ann
Timmons, '36, deputy secretary-gen-
erals; Doris Buell, Grad., under-sec-
retary-general; Morten Adinoff, '37,
president of the Council; Margaret
Hiscock, '36, director of political sec-
tion; Marie Murphy, '35, director of
information; William Favel, '35Ed.,
John Perkins, '36, Leonard Gernant,
Grad., directors of sections; Nina
Jane Knutson, '36, treasurer, and
Yvonne Oddon, interpreter,

War, Collapse Of Existing
System Called Inevitable
At EveningMeeting
?erplexing Queries
Hurled At Faculty
parr Blames Blindness Of
Forefathers; Says It Is
Too Late To Act Now
Two hundred students at the Spring
'arley were left "hanging on a limb"
s a tone of pessimism and forebod-
nig of complete social breakdown was
truck by faculty and student speak
rs as the second day of the Parley
ame to a close at 11 p.m. yesterday
tt the Union.
The evening session of the Parley,
ttended by a small minority of con-
ervatives, a greater number of radi-
als, and a large majority of those in
etween, was the scene of this virtual
enunciation of the belief that any
ction could stave off war and almost.
ertain collapse of the existing sys-
"What alternatives are open to the
tudent between Communism and
ascism? How can we stave off
ascism in this country? What so-
utions to these questions can the
aculty offer?" These were a few of
he questions hurled from the floor.
After a series of answers in which
nost of the questions were evaded
y the faculty and misunderstood by
he students and the whole question
vas placed before Prof. Lowell Carr
f the sociology department. He was
sked by Martin Wagner, Grad.; Abe
awerdling ,'35; and Robert E. Ack-
rberg: "What is the misfit, the de-
uded liber~a,..going to .do when he
ets out of School? What alterna-
ives are there between reaction and
Professor Carr replied, "I can bring
you no cheer. You must buck up and
ake it on the chin.
"The only solution I have to offer
s more intelligence," he continued,
saying that as inadequate as that
answer might be to the audience,
that it was the best he could offer.
"What you students want is action.
I know that," he said. "But it is too
ate for action on our part."
He then outlined the social and
economic background of the United
States, declaring that it lay in the
hands of men who lived in past gen-
erations "to change what is now our
"We have been blind in allowing
economic power, control of the or-
gans of communciation - the news-
papers and the' radio - to fall into
the wrong hands," Professo Carr
asserted. He further stated that
"only our forefathers could have pre-
vented this," and that "I don't know
how we can get back this power."
Even by a process of slow change,
he declared, it will be a long time
until economic power and control of
the means of communication can be
placed in safer and more intelligent
hands. "Our fathers should have
acted. We will pay for it.
"Meanwhile, war and perhaps rev-
(Continued on Page 5)
Roosevelt Fight
With C. Of C
Divides Capital
President Roosevelt's dispute with
the Chamber of Commerce of the
United States today brought reper-
cussion from backers of both sides
of that controversy, while left-wingers
met in closed session to figure a third-
party movement in 1936.
The chief executive's tilt with the

Chamber assumed the guise of a 1936
campaign issue when Rep. Snell of
New York, the House Republican
leader, challenged his assertion that
the Chamber's criticism of New Deal
policies did not represent the thought
of business men generally.
Snell, chairman of the G.O.P. con-
vention in 1932, said the President's
statement was "absolutely unfair" in
claiming that the membership of the
Chamber did not represent the atti-
tude of business men.

. ,

Ford, 3b ......
Rudness, cf
Paulson, 2b ...
Oliver, lb ....
Regeczi, if ....
Teitelbaum, ss

..4 0
..3 0
..3 0
..4 0
..4 0
..4 0


iger, rf1......2
'ner, rf.......1
iams, c.......4
on, p ........4
Totals.... ..33







Peak Of Student Joy Reached
Saturday Night, Survey Shows

Illinois AB R
Reinhart, if .....5 0
Henry, rf........3 0
Duffner, lb ........3 0
Lewis, 3b .........3 1
Franklin, 2b ......4 0
Moyer, cf .........4 0
Swikle, ss ....." ..4 0
Kowalski, c ......2 0
Russell, c ........1 0
Swanson, p ........3 0
**Hinze ..........1 0
Totals ......33 1

0 {


The happiness scale of University
students zooms to a weekly apex each
Saturday night and then plunges
precipitously to the lowest depths;
at noon on Monday according to a+
survey made by students in Prof.
Lowell J. Carr's course in social psy-
One hundred and thirty-eight un-
dergraduates were questioned in the
survey designed to discover the fac-
tors determining happiness and un-
happiness among students at the Uni-
versity. Of those answering the sur-

The greatest cause of unhappiness,
the survey reveals, is poor grades.,
Seventy students felt that they were
hurting and disappointing someone
at home because of poor grades. An-
other factor advanced by 50 students,
was that poor grades made them feel
inferior. Of the causes for poor
grades, 84 attributed them to care-
lessness, 58 to lack of time, and 28 to
lack of ability.
Another important factor in de-
termining the happiness of the col-
lege student is the kind and number
of dates which are had, the ques-

*Lerner Batted for Heyliger in 6th.
**Hinze batted for Kowalski in 7th.

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