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September 21, 1937 - Image 29

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-09-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

E E THE MICHIGAN DAIL
iecord Summer School Enrollment W as In Excess O 5,0005i

PAGE TWEiNT
Id

r/t

Plays, Strikes,
Special Classes
TopActivities
University Budget Reaches
$9,000; Nearly Doubles
State Appropriation
A record Summer Session enroll-
ment of more than 5,000 students, an
Institute of International Law replete
with nationally-known authorities in!
the field, eight plays, a number of
lectures, an industrial strike, a Uni-
versity budget of almost $9,000;000
and the reactions of local Chinese
students to the war in the Orient
helped make news for The Daily dur-
ing the Summer Session, a survey of
the files shows.
The budget, probably the most in-
teresting item from the point of view
f regular students, nearly double the
amount of the State legislature's ap-
propriation, includes the University
Hospital budget of $2,423,199. The
hospital is a self-supporting institu-
tion under the direction of the Board
of Regents. The remainder of the
total, for the University itself,
amounts to $6,478,492.41, an increase
of about $490,000 over last year.
BudgethInsufficient
In spite of the increase, however,
the budget is insufficient for increas-
ing the size of the faculty, which is
% pressing need President Ruthven
has said. Increases in several indi-
vidual faculty salaries, in partial res-
toration of previous cuts made dur-
ing the depression, will be made, it
was understood.
Shortly before th'e release of the
budget figures, the Regents had ac-
cepted pledges and gifts totalling
nearly $90,000, including several re-
search endowments and 250 flower-
ing Japanese cherry trees, the gift of
Japanese alumni.
Arrested In Barcelona
Another development of the early
part of the summer was an occur-
rence far from Ann Arbor but none-
theless of considerable interest to the
town and the University. Charles Orr,
of Ann Arbor, the former a teaching
fellow here in 1935 and his wife, were
arrested and subsequently released on
charges of espionage in Barcelona by
the government of Catalan.
Orr had been engaged in writing
fan English translation of a Trotsky-

Auto Laboratory Suffers $30,000 Fire

Pinafore," produced with the collab-
oration of the School of Music.
Two fires in University buildings
I within three days of each other en-
livened the early part of the Session.
On the night of July 7, the automo-
tive laboratory of the engineering col-
lege caught fire from a spark at a
gasoline pump, causing damage esti-
mated at more than $30,000. On July'
10 a smaller blaze in the chemistry
building caused a $1,100 loss.
The principle excursion of the series
offered students was that made to
Niagara Falls July 16-19. An unex-
pected feature of the trip was a heavy
squall, said to be the worst of the
year, which struck the Lake Erie
steamer carrying the group to Buf-
falo.
Lini Fuhr, a Red Cross nurse re-
cently returned from Loyalist Spain,
gave one of the most striking lec-
tures of the summer, July 22, spon-
sored by the Committee on Medical
Aid to Spanish Democracy, which in-
cludes several members of the Uni-
versity faculty.
I Fresh Air Camp Successful
The University FreshAir Camp en-
joyed a successful season, and was

Ann Arbor's Fist Sit-Down Strike

Men's Social Hub
At Enlarged Union
(Continued from Page 25)
music by a student, orchestra. The
small ballroom is available to stu-
dent organizations for radio dances.
Other Union-sponsored programs
include Sunday Forums, at which
faculty members speak on subjects of
current interest, Buffet Dinners mak-
ing for closer relations among facul-'
ty members and students on Sundays,
and Open House, neld twice etch
year.
The Union Coffee Hour, student
project initiated last year, served as
a mixer for the tired student.
The Union dates from 1964, when
three undergraduates brought before
several faculty members the feasabili-
ty of raising funds to build "the
Michigan Union Club House."

r _ _

peaceful settlement.
victory was believed to

The strikers'
be the possible

Geography+
1,1 ,OeLd

Camp
CfV

Held
a ti.n at.

Walk a few steps
and. Save. on . your
food budget.

I

able to raise $900 in a double Tag prelude to a wide organizational drive' i URIl ,UI r
Day sale, July 16-17. by unions in Ann Arbor. Another The rigors of summer attendance
A caravanserai of roving students labor dispute arose when a local radio Te sm of mmergatedance
from West Texas State Teachers' factory was charged by the United were somewhat mitigated for 40
College, studying en route through Electrical Workers with violation of University geography students this
the Middle West and East in a trailer the Wagner Act.sur whn id thiCCC cmonathe
tour, made a two-day stopover on the KemtEyAnAroHihSol work in a deserted CCC camp on the
u - Kermit Eby, Ann Arbor High School Straits of Mackinac where the
campustJureak o war in the Far 'history and social science teacher, University geography camp is locat-
East found one Ann Arbor girl, a storm center of a controversy over ed.
University graduate, in the danger the alleged teaching of socialist prop-
zone at Peiping. Two anonymous aganda in the school last fall, re- READ THE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS
students, a Japanese and a Chinese, signed to take a position in Chicago.
d o tk a p o

Excellent Food at

WAYNE COFF EE
SHOP
Cor. Liberty and Fourth
Avenue

I

ist publication, "The Spanish Revolu-
tion." Less highly publicized but per-
haps more significant was the em-
barkation of a few Michigan students,
including a member of last year's
board of editors of The Daily, to fight
for Loyalist Spain in the famous In-
ternational Brigade.
The Institute on International Law,
headed by James Brown Scott, direc-
tor of the division of international
law of the Carnegie Endowment for
[nternational Peace, was one of a
number of outstanding special fea-
tures of the Summer Session. Others

were the electronics institute, the
physics institute, and the linguistics
institute.
Lectures Provided
Besides the highly successful season
of the Michigan Repertory Players,
summer dramatic group, diversion
was provided students of the Ses-
sion by the lecture series, which fea-
tured in particular several talks on
Far Eastern art and literature under
the auspices of the new Institute of
Far Eastern Studies. The hit of the
Repertory season proved to be the
finale, Gilbert and Sullivan's "H.M.S.

expressea t eopnion in nerviews
with The Daily that the Tokyo Gov-
ernment would not be satisfied until
it had established a new buffer state
in North China. August 14, Dr. Y. Z.
Chang, of the English department,
speaking for the Chinese Students
Club, expressed regret for the death
of Americans killed accidentally by
Chinese bombs in Shanghai. Next day
the club despatched telegrams to
President Roosevelt, Secretary of
State Cordell Hull and members of
Congress asking them not to invoke
the Neutrality Act, which the stu-
dents believed would be detrimental
to the Chinese defense.
A successful sit-down strike by em-
ployes of an Ann Arbor broach and
tool company, members of the United
Automobile Workers, August 3, forced
the plant management to negotiate
for collective bargaining, with Gov.
Murphy intervening to bring about a

University-Owned
Hospital Is Famous
The University Hospital, the larg-
est university hospital in the country
and the eighth largest in the country,
is a self-supporting institution built
by the State of Michigan at the cost
of $3,500,000.
One of the finest in the country,'
it contains 1,295 beds and a staff of
about 1,750 employees. Of this group,
approximately 450 are nurses and
about 250 physicians. Eighty-five
per cent of the patients are sent by
the State and county, and only 15
per cent pay their own expenses.
The hospital has been in constant
use since August, 1925.

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