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September 24, 1935 - Image 30

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-09-24

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""IRT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

m SEPTEMBER 24, 1935

THIRTY SEPTJ~MBER 24, 1935

Review Of Ann Arbor's Summer

Reveals

Varied Events

-

Bauer Killing
Moves Quiet
College Town
Drive Launched By Druids
To Make Kipke Coach
Of All-Stars
University Golfers
Retain Supremacy
Ford And Regeezi Selected
To Play With Collegiate
Stars August 29
Ann Arbor was suddenly awakened
from a state of summer-time lethargy
when on August 2 headlines informed
residents that "2 Kidnap, Kill U of M
Teacher." The headline proved to
be erroneous in that the victim of
the mutilation murder, Dr. Walter J.
Bauer, was not a member of the fac-
ulty but a student, but the crime
served as the summer's most excit-
ing event for the students.
Bauer in his last words told Chi-
cago police that two men had kid-
napped him from Jennings House,
where he was staying in Ann Arbor,
and had driven him to Chicago where
they performed upon him the crude
mutilation operation which later
proved fatal.
An immediate search was begun by
police for Mandeville Zenge whom
police had reason to suspect. Zenge
was the boyhood sweetheart of
Bauer's recent bride and was sus-
pected of jealousy. The following
day Zenge was caught and police
questioned him for several weeks
but the Missouri youth would not
admit his guilt.
Launch Drive
The campus was mildly stimulated
when on July 26, the Druids, senior
honorary society in the literary col-
lege, launched a drive to make Harry
G. Kipke coach of the college all-
stars in their annual game with the
champion professional team. After
hoisting Kipke a few notches from
15th place, Ann Arbor turned her
support to Coach Charlie Bachman
of State when a State-wide cam-
paign was conducted on behalf of
the M.S.C. mentor. Bachman was
voted an assistant coach under Frank
Thomas of Alabama for the all-stars.
John Regeczi and Jerry Ford, two
of Michigan's football players last
year, were invited to play in the All-
Star game. Willis Ward, star end,
although high in the early voting,
lost his high position as the cam-
paign went ahead.
The University golf team brought
pride to Ann Arbor when they re-
tained their intercollegiate team
championship. Of the Michigan golf-
ers in the intercollegiate tournament
held at Washington, Johnny Fischer
stayed the longest, being eliminated
by Fred Haas of Louisiana in the
semi-finals. Charles Kocsis was hon-
ored by being elected secretary of the
National Intercollegiate Golf Asso-
ciation.
Professor Dies
Jane Fletcher was elected Queen
of the Summer Session at the August
3 Summer Session dance. Compet-
ing with her for the honor were Mary
Stirling, Jean Coler and Janet Miller.
Professor Edmund Wild of the Ger-
man department died August 27.
The Repertory Players presented
the following plays: "Moor Born,"
"The Perfect Alibi," "Merrily We
Roll Along," "Bird in Hand," "Othel-
lo," "The Doctor in Spite of Him-
self," "Shall We Join the Ladies,"
"The Chocolate Soldier," and the

"Kingdom of God."
The following is a brief calender
of Ann Arbor during the Summer Ses-
sion:
June 1-36 --Promotions were an-
nounced in the faculty.
June 26- The International Law
Session opened.
June 28- University budget for
1936-36 was announced by the Board
of Regents. It calls for an $800,000
increase over the previous year.
June 29 -Harold D. Smith, direc-
tor of the University Municipal
League, was made a director on the
board of the International Union of
Cities.
July 4 -37 will be added to this
year's faculty.6
July 10-- Institute for Latin teach-
crs opened its annual session.
July 17-The 3-year-old son of

University's State-Supported Hospital

Fraternity, Sorority, Independent Scholarship

% Ranks
General Sororities .............79.5
Women Students*.............78.0
Independent Men and Women*
................. 77.9
Women's Dormitories and League
Houses ......................77.1
General Fraternities and Sorori-
ties .........................76.8
Indeendent Men and Women* .. 76.3
Men and Women*.............76.1
Independent Men Students* . . . . 75.7
General Fraternities ...........75.6
Men Students* ................75.3
Medical, Law, and Dental students
are not included in the starred
groups. Because of lack of uniformi-
ty between the grading systems in the
professional schools and those in
nonprofessional schools of the Uni-
versity, it seems advisable to con-
sider Medical, Law, and Dental stu-
dents as separate groups. The com-
parison of these schools, either with
each other or with the rest of the
University, is not significant.
GENERAL SORORITIES

49.
50.
1
2
3

Phi Kappa Sigma ........... 70.9
Alpha Sigma Phi ...........70.9
MEDICAL
% Rank
. Nu Sigma Nu ..............81.9
. Phi Delta Epsilon ...........81.6
Alpha Epsilon Iota (Sorority)
.............................81.6
. Phi Rho Sigma .............80.2
Medical Fraternities ........79.7
All Medical Students ........79.7
. Independent Medical Students

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25.

Mosher-Jordan ............76.5
Betsy Barbour .............76:4
Adelia Cheever ............76.4
Rock ......................76.3
Bannasch................76.0
Radford (933 Forest) .......75.9
Helen Newberry ............75.9
Radford (1001 Forest) ......75.5
Holcomb ..................75.1
Jeffery ....................74.2
Harkness .................74.1
McEachran .................73.9
Carney ....................73.8
Clark .....................67.5

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............................
Phi Beta Pi ...............
Phi Lambda Kappa ..,... .
Alpha Kappa Kappa..... .
Phi Chi..................
Theta Kappa Psi .........
LAW
Phi Delta Phi .. . ....... .
Law Fraternities ..........
Delta Theta Phi... ..... .
Lawyers Club............
All Law Students.........

.79.6
.79.1
. 79.0
.78.8
.78.7
.78.3
.75.4
.74.0
.73.6
.72.6
.72.6

UNIVERSITY OF MIDHIGAN HOSPITAL

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Engineering Council Integrates
All Extra-Cur ricular Activities

If there is one focal point around
which all of the engineering student's
extra-curricular life is centered, it
is the Engineering Council. The
Council is the coordinator of every
student activity which may be class-
New Division
Will Be Added
To R.O.T. C.
100 Engineering School
Students Eligible For
SpecializedUnit
As another step toward the de-
velopment of the Univerity R.O.T.C.
into a more complete organization,
an engineering unit will be added
this year, it was announced yester-
day by Lieut.-Col. Fredrick Rogers.
Because of the technical nature of
the work involved, only students en-
rolled in the engineering college will
be eligible for the new division.
Civil engineering will play an im-
portant part in the curricula, which
will be arranged on a four-year basis.
Although details have not been per-
fected yet, Colonel Rogers plans to
integrate the R.O.T.C. courses with
those offered in the engineering col-
lege. He thought it possible that cer-
tain required courses might soon be
set up under this "combined cur-
ricula."
Estimating that there will be
more than 600 men in the combined
units, Colonel Rogers arbitarily set
100 as the size of the engineering
unit. The other divisions are the
Infantry, Ordnance Department, and
the Signal Corps. Paul W. Philips,
'36, is the cadet colonel of the regi-
ment; Charles A. Framberg, '36E, is
the lieutenant colonel.
Seniors who are graduated from
the regiment receive commissions in
the United States Army. Last year
79 students received their commis-
sions. Opportunities resulting from
R.O.T.C. work were stressed by Col-
onel Rogers when he pointed out that
last year's graduates are now direct-
ing work in C.C.C. camps.
Prof. William Paton of the business
administration school was fatally in-
jured by an automobile at Pointe Aux
Barques.
July 28-The local division of the
American Legion gave the first Ann
Arbor Air Circus.
August 5- Dr. Margaret Bell of
the Health Servicetwas defeated in
the final round of the Women's City
Golf Tournament.
August 17 - Summer Session end-
ed.

ified as distinctly associated with the
engineering college. It represents
every department of the college, every
society connected with these depart-
ments and every class of students.
By constitutional provision mem-
bership in the Council includes the
presiding officers of the various so-
cieties and classes, the editor of the
engineering publication, "Michigan
Technic," and one special representa-
tive from the sophomore class, and
two from the junior class.
Includes Many Societies
The societies represented include
student branches of the American
Institute of Chemical Engineers, the,
American Society of Mechanical En-
gineers, the American Society of Civil
Engineers and the Society of Indus-
trial Engineers; Tau Beta Pi and
Vulcans, senior honorary societies;
Triangles, junior honorary society;
Sigma Rho Tau, national honorary
forensic society; Quarterdeck, society
of students in the naval architecture
and marine engineering department;
Aeronautical division of the A.S.M.E.
and the Transportation Club.
The most important achievement
of the Engineering Council last year
was the Open House held during
Spring Homecoming. Under the di-
rection of the Council the whole en-
gineering college cooperated to stage
a gigantic display of all laboratories
and equipment in the college. More
than 10,000 visitors thronged the
engineering buildings during the
three-day period of the Open House.
Technic Is Official Magazine
The Michigan Technic is the only
publication officially sponsored by the
student body of the engineering col-
lege. It is published monthly, and
contains technical and non-technical
articles contributed by students,
alumni and faculty. It also contains
a department devoted to news of
student activity, a humor depart-
ment and a section in which the ac-
complishments of priominent stu-
dents are described.
In addition to the activities of the
various societies and the Michigan
Technic, a third phase of the engi-
neering student's extra-curricular life
may be found in the R.O.T.C. corps,
to which a special engineering unit
will be added this year. While mem-
bership in the corps is voluntary, a
large part of the engineering student
body is enrolled.
As a class the freshman engineering
.students meet every Wednesday for
organization and instruction in the
various fields of engineering under
the guidance of a head mentor.

Plans For 1936
Michiganensian
Are Announced
Yearbook To Be Changed
To Give Complete Story
Of Student Life
Striking changes in the 'Ensian of
1936 were announced yesterday by
Foster Campbell, '36, editor. Feeling
that a more complete and represen-
tative picture of school life was not
possible in the former arrangement
of the year book, the editors decided
to arrange the new 'Ensian in div-
sions according to the various scho-
lastic units of the University.
A complete pictorial and factual
account of the activities in these
divisions will be featured in the 1936.
'Ensian. Pictures of graduating sen-
iors will be sorted and placed in the
school or college division with which
they have been officially associated.
This new style will replace the old
arrangement whereby all senior pic-
tures were grouped in one section.
Under the direction of the general
executive staff of the publication,
representatives for each school or
college will collect views of the school,
faculty pictures, and factual mate-
rial.
The athletic, sorority and fraternity
sections will be continued as under
the old plan.
The editorial staff of the year book
includes Foster Campbell, '36, editor;
Irene McCausey, '36, women's editor;
Edith Frederick, '37, Betty Ann Bar-
thel, '37, Mary Louise Willoughby, '37,
and Mary Montgomery, '37, members
of the women's staff; Franklin T.
Dannemiller, '37, and Martha Knox,
'37, athletics; Thomas Ayers, '37, sen-
iors; Louis Belden, '37, and Charlotte
Hamilton, '37, activities; Walter Crow,
'37, and Mae Herndon, '37, fraterni-
ties; Robert Murry, administration,
and Ruth Sonanstine, sororities.
Robert Thomas, '36, heads the 'En-
sian business staff, which comprises
the following students: Sanford Ladd,
'37, accounts; Lloyd Strickland, '37,
advertising; Robert Knight, '37, sales;
and Carl Fischer, '37, organizations.
Wvatchs....
THE TIME SHOP
1121 S. University Ave.

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% Rank
Delta Zeta .................83.0
Alpha Delta Pi ...........82.5
Alpha Omicron Pi ..........82.2
Collegiate Sorosis ...........81.9
Alpha Xi Delta ............80.7
Delta Delta Delta .. ... .80.7
Pi Beta Phi ...............80.2
Delta Gamma ..............80.2
Alpha Chi Omega ..........79.9
Chi Omega...............79.9
Kappa Alpha Theta ........79.5
Gamma Phi Beta ..........79.4
Kappa Delta ..............79.0
Alpha Epsilon Phi .........78.8
Phi Sigma Sigma ..........78.5
Alpha Phi................77.9
Alpha Gamma Delta........77.1
Zeta Tau Alpha ........... 75.9
Kappa Kappa Gamma .....75.4
Theta Phi Alpha ...........75.1
GENERAL FRATERNITIES
% Rank
Phi Alpha Kappa ..........82.2
Trigon ....................81.3
Kappa Delta Rho.........80.1
Alpha Lambda............. 20.1
Delta Alpha Epsilon ........79.9
Sigma Phi ................ 79.0
Acacia .....................78.9
Zeta Beta Tau .............78.8
Phi Epsilon Pi ..............77.8
Phi Sigma Delta ...........77.7
Sigma Alpha Mu ...........77.6
Pi Lambda Phi .............77.4
Delta Upsilon ..............77.2
Phi Beta Delta .............77.0
Theta Xi ..................77.0
Sigma Phi Epsilon .........76.9
Phi Delta Theta ...........76.8
Phi Kappa .................76.5
Kappa Nu .................76.4
Beta Theta Pi..............76.3
Delta Phi .................76.1
Phi Kappa Psi .............76.0
Alpha Tau Omega..........76.0
Alph Phi Alpha ...........75.9
Theta Delta Chi ...........75.7
Alpha Kappa Lambda ......75.3

6. Independent Law Students.. 72.3
7. Phi Alpha Delta..........70.3
DENTAL
1. Independent Dental Students
..78.9
2. Xi Psi Phi .................77.9
3. All Dental Students .......77.3
4. Psi Omega .................77.3
5. Delta Sigma Delta .........76.5
6. Dental Fraternities ........76.4
7. Alpha Amega ............... 74.1
OTHER PROFESSIONAL
1. Alpha Chi Sigma ..........78.8
2. Delta Sigma Pi .............77.1
3. Alpha Rho Chi .............77.1
4. Alpha Kappa Psi ...........75.6
WOMEN'S DORMITORIES AND
LEAGUE HOUSES
1. Alumnae ................ * . 84.2
2. Benjamin .................81.7
3. Martha Cook ..............80.8
4. Wilson.......... .........80.3
5. Wood.....................78.4
6 Reeves...................78.3
7. Vogt....................78.2
8. Foster...................77.8
9. Shauman ..................77.0
10. Austin .....................76.7
11. Stapleton .................76.6

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4-
r:Lta::: ..:: ierbf::::::::::
-/
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CH RMCCLSdffMTE!

Hermitage ..........
Phi Gamma Delta ..
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Tau Delta Phi .......
Sigma Chi .........
Phi Sigma Kappa ....
Chi Psi .............
Kappa Sigma .......
Delta Tau Delta ....
Zeta Psi ............
Tau Kappa Epsilon ..
Sigma Nu ..........
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Chi Phi ............
Alpha Delta Phi ....
Pi Kappa Alpha
Theta Chi ..........
Lambda Chi Alpha ..
Triangel ............
Phi Kappa Tau .....
Phi Mu Alpha .......
Psi Upsilon .........

.. 75.2
.. 75.2
.. 75.1
.. 75.0
.. 74.9
.. 74.7
.. 74.6
.. 74.3
.. 74.2
.. 74.1
.. 74.0
.. 73.8
.. 73.8
.. 73.7
.. 73.7
.. 73.3
.. 73.3
.. 73.2
.. 73.0
.. 72.9
.. 72.9
.. 72.1

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