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June 30, 1932 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1932-06-30

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The Weather
F'air Thursday; Friday
owers, cooler in west and
uth portions.

Q .IMIgM

LfIe i4 gan

j3aiI

Edlitorial

Keep Football Radio1
casts; Prohibition Is
Party Issue.

Official Publication of The Summer Session

0

vn4_"'shirr xr.:.'.w -

YUL Njui No 4

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1932

PRICE FIVE (

I IIIIIIIMI IY+ s

-1

Local School
Head Speaks
Before N.E. A.

Geologist to Talk

Haisley Tells Association
Education Must Take
Health Into Account
Ann Arbor Work
In Field Outlined
Atlantic City Conference
Is Told Importance of
School Physician
(Special to The Daily)
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., June 29.-
The realization that education as a
living process must take into account
body, mind, nerves, emotions, social
self, and hereditary tendencies will
probably be the basis for the great-1
est educational progress in the1
twentieth century, Otto W. Haisley,
superintendent of schools in Ann
Arbor, Mich., said this afternoon in
an address before the health andl
physical education department ofr
the National Education association,
meeting here.
He told of the organization of the
public school health department in
Ann Arbor and of the work of the
school physician in Ann Arbor, who
was the fist in any city in Michi-

Prof. William H. Hobbs, one of
the world's foremost geologists and
head of the department here, will
lecture at 5 o'clock this afternoon
in Natural Science auditorium on
"Geology of Niagara Falls and Vi-
cinity." The lecture will be illustrat-
ed. On July 9 and 10 Professor
Hobbs will conduct a University ex-
cursion to the falls.
Bartlett Talks
On American1

Jungle Lands

Seeks Wholesome Childhood
"With the employment of a full-
time school physician, we are direct-
ing our thought and our efforts to
the development of a more whole-
some childhood for the children of
Ann Arbor-a childhood which is
freer from the ravages of disease
and illness by reason of such pre-
cautions," he stated.
The definite program of the Ann
Arbor schools was outlined by Su-
perintendent Haisley as follows:
"1. Securing parental co-opera-
tion as regards early correction of
physical defects. 2. Devising a
health examination record possess-
ing the greatest health teaching pos-
sibilities to children, teachers and
parents. 3. Creating such environ-
ments for our children as will help
them normally and naturally to
seek health advice and health lit-
erature. 4. Developing an adequate
health history and health record
recording scheme. 5. Defining the
functions of the school doctor and
nurses."
Pupil Attitude Is Barrier
"One of our serious problems," he
continued, "is integrating the school
health service with the high school
age and high school activities. The
type of organization itself and the
attitude of pupils of this age erect
barriers around which it is difficult
to wark."
One of the greatest possibilities
of the entire problem is that in
making of a health curriculum there
is a chance. offered to obtain co-
operation among the teachers of
various subjects and grades of a
sort which can be obtained in no
other way, the superintendent said.
"We need to discover for all teach-
ers a common denominator which
will enable them to get upon a com-
mon ground. There is too wide a
gap in the philosophy of the kinder-
garten teacher and the teacher of
twelfth grade Latin and mathe-
matics. All too frequently the spe-
cial music teacher speaks a lan-
guage which is difficult for the
junior h i g h school home-room
teacher to understand, and this
same special music teacher all too
often fails utterly in her efforts to
comprehend the aims which the ele-
mentary school principal has set us
as worthy goals of the elementary
schools. Her business is to teach
children to sing.
Affects Both Pupil and Teacher
"Not a health curriculum, but the
actual making of a health curricu-
lum by a group of teachers offers
more possibilities as an integrating
force than any other single activity
which I can name.
"In all departments, in all school
activities, in practically every school
situation, there is a health sphere
affecting both pupils and teacher.
In this very thing lie the possibilities
of the activity. It makes of every
teacher a health teacher. It em-
ploys a highly individualized pro-
cedure thus emphasizing a valuable
technique. It likewise emphasizes
problem approach and problem so-
lution. Last of all it emphasizes
education as a living and growing
process.
Needs Mature Judgment
"Adjusting health education to
our new philosophy involves for
most of us curriculum construction.
Curriculum construction is loaded
with problems of integration which
shoot into every nook and crevice of
public school organization, cur-
riculum contest and procedure. In
the final analysis this integration is
synonymous with consistency in
thought and action and may be ob-

Tells How Certain Lands
Once Peopled Now Fail
to Support Population
Illustrating his lecture with many
photographs taken on a recent ex-
pedition to Guatemala, Prof. Harley
H. Bartlett, head of the botany de-
partment, told a Summer Session
audience yesterday that the great
question facing his department was
why certain lands, once densely
populated, now sustained no popu-
lation at all. His lecture on "Cen-
tral American Jungles" was the sec-
ond of the summer 5 o'clock lecture
series.
"The Maya civilization developed
in two areas," Professor Bartlett
said, "the earlier in Guatemala and
the later in Yucatan. The Mayas
developed a calendar and a system
of hieroglyphic writing. Only six or
eight of their book manuscripts re-
main, however. A spanish bishop in
1500 seized all the manuscripts he
could lay his hands on and destroyed
them, thus doing irreparable dam-
age.
"In this northeastern Guatemala
wilderness lie the ruins of the old-
est Maya civilization. It is now
dense jungle supporting no popula-
tion at all. Perhaps it is due to
climatic changes. To figure out
questions such as this, the Carnegie
expedition added zo-ologists and
botanists to its archaeological staff.
"For instance, if we could dis-
cover from what plants or combina-
tion of plants maize, or corn, came,
we could find the locality of the
beginning of American civilization.
Corn is a purely American plant, and
does not grow wild. The discovery
of where it was first cultivated would
furnish the solution to this problem."
Fischer Defeats
Bohmen to Stay
in Golf Tourney
HOT SPRINGS, June 29.-(AP)
-Ohio State and Yale, sending two
contenders into the quarter finals
of the National Intercollegiate golf
championship held a numerical ad-
vantage today, after a pair of ex-
plosive rounds which saw the hopes'
of the far west shattered.
Princeton, Washington and Lee,
Dayton and Michigan each placed
a man in tomorrow's 36 hole quarter
finals as Donald Moe of Oregon,
Western amateur champion; Henry
Kowal of Colgate, medalist and Fred
Kammer of Princeton were elimin-
ated in startling upsets.
Fischer,. of Michigan, won one up
from James Gordon, of Princeton,
at the nineteenth hole. The Wolver-
ine star won his first round match
from R. G. Bohmen, of Chicago, 3
and 2. Other Michigan entries did
not fare so well, John Howard los-
ing to John Parker, Yale star, 4 and
3, while Jack Lenfesty dropped his
match to James Reston, of Illinois,
4 and 3.
Kelder, Dow to Head
Two Education Clubs
The Men's Education Club select-
ed a directorial committee composed
of J. W. Kelder, chairman; G. R.
Koopman and R. H. Gorsline yester-
day afternoon at a combined pic-
nic and organization meeting. This
committee assumes the rduties n.-

Accord Seen
At Lausanne
After Conflict
Calm Follows Germany's
Demand for a Revision
of Versailles Treaty
Reich May Agree
To Small Payment
Concrete Proposals for
Settlement of Repara-
tions Issue Drafted
LAUSANNE, June 29.-(AP)--Af-
ter the reparation conflict between
France and Germany had reached
its high point today with a forth-'
right demand by Chancellor Franz
von Papen that the Versailles Trea-
ty be revised to eliminate all dis-
criminations against Germany, there
was evidence of calmer counsels
and a possible eventual agreement.
The French, who were greatly
displeased by the declaration for
treaty revision, reported that the
German Chancellordmodified h i s
tone in subsequent discussions.
Pessimism Is Modified
There even was an unconfirmed
report that the Germans, who have
insisted reparations must be can-
celled, had agreed in principle to
the payment of at least something.
This development modified the
pessimism of last night when the
belief was general the Franco-Ger-
man conflict would force adjourn-
ment of the Lausanne Conference
without any accomplishment what-
ever.
Concrete proposals to Germany
to settle the reparations issue were
being drafted tonight by a commit-
tee composed of the representatives
of six leading powers and headed
by Prime Minister Ramsay Mac-
Donald of Great Britain. The other
powers participating were France,
Germany, Italy, Belgium and Japan.
Von Papen Explains Stand
.One of the factors contributing
to the lessening of the tension was
Chancellor von Papen's explanation
to the French that in calling for
revision of the Versailles Treaty he
did not mean it must take place be-
fore the issues of reparations and
economic reconstruction had been
discussed.
The Chancellor said that if Ger-
many were to contribute her ut-
most toward restoring world con-
fidence such clauses as those in
the Versailles Treaty which dis-;
criminate against Germany must be
abolished.
League Plans
Social Events
For Summer
Free tea-dancing will feature the;
social activities planned by the wo-
men of the campus and given under
the direction of the office of the
dean of women during the Summer
Session.
The Wednesday afternoon dances
with refreshments will be open to
all men and women on the campus,
and will take place from 4:30 to 5
o'clock in the League.
More than 40 women, represent-
ing the various houses and dormi-
tories on the campus, met yester-
day afternoon to make arrange-
ments for the summer social activi-
ties. After the final program has
been drawn up an executive com-
mittee of five members will be put
ir charge of arrangements. Jean
Cowden, '33, has been named presi-

dent of the League for the summer.
Among the events already sched-
uled is a dean's reception on July
8 in the League building.

Dr. Wilson Convicted
Of Reckless Driving
PORTLAND, Oregon, June 29.
-(AP) -Dr. Clarence True Wil-
son, general secretary of the
Methodist board of prohibition,
temperance and public morals,
was convicted in police courts
heretoday of a charge of reckless
driving. Judge Fred W. Stadter
continued the case for sentence.
Dr. Wilson was the driver of a
car that last Feb. 21 collided with
one driven by L. S. Welch of
Portland. Police, said that Dr.
Wilson left town without report-
ing the accident as required by
rlaw.
Welch testified that Wilson
failed to stop at a through street
and entered the intersection at
35 to 40 miles an hour. Other
witnesses corroborated the testi-
mony.
Dr. Wilson testified that he did
stop at the intersection. He said,
however, that he had difficulty
with his machine.
By continuing the case for sen-
tence the judge saved Wilson a
fine, otherwise provided for by
law.
Second 'Tour
Is Scheduled
For Saturday
Motorbus to Transport
Students to D e tr o i t
Points of Interest
Carlton F. Wells, secretary of the
Summer Session, yesterday an-
nounced the second University tour
for 8 o'clock Saturday morning.
Students will be taken by motor
bus to points of interest in Detroit
and vicinity, returning here late in
the afternoon.
Travelling in special buses, the
party will visit the Detroit News,
metropolitan newspaper plant; Belle
Isle park in the Detroit river; the
new Fisher building, a notable ex-
ample of recent office building de-
sign; the Detroit Institute of Arts,
and the Detroit Public library.
At the Detroit News,,typical pro-
cesses of a newspaper plant will be
observed, including the editorial and
art departments, the composing
rooms, and the press rooms. After,
a trip through the business district]
and around Belle Isle, the party will1
stop for luncheon at the Fisher1
building cafeteria.
In the same building a view of
Detroit from the studios of radio
station WJR on the twenty-eighth
story will also be included. At the;
Detroit Institute of Arts a staffj
member will act as guide through
the various collections which in-
clude modern and medieval Euro-
pean art, late and early Roman and
Greek art, Asiatic art, Colonial,
nineteenth century, and contempor-
ary American art.
Total expenses will amount to ap-
proximately $2, including round trip
bus fare and luncheon. Reservations
must be made in Room 9, Univer-
sity hall before Friday at 5 o'clock.
The first university tour will be
made this afternoon about Ann Ar-
bor and the campus. The Daily to-
morrow will carry a detailed ac-
count of the tour. Approximately
100 had made reservations at 5
o'clock last night when registration
for the tour closed.
Dean Kraus Will Speak
At Meeting in Lansing
Dean Edward H. Kraus, of the
Summer Session, will speak today]
before members of the State Phar-
maceutical association at a lunch-
eon in Lansing. His topic will be,
"Fifty Years of Progress." The as-t
sociation is celebrating its fiftieth
anniversary.
Will Cover Convention
Readers of The Daily will read
an account of tonight's Democratic
Convention by David M. Nichol,

state editor of The Daily. Nichol
left last night for Chicago where he
will cover the proceedings exclu-
visely for The Daily.

The above scene is from the set designed for the Michigan Repertory
Players' production of "Mr. Pim Passes By" which opened last night in
the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre and will continue for the remainder ol
the week.

Milne Comedy
Opens Before
Large Ho use
'Mr. Pim Passes By' Is

First Presentation

Scene From Repertory Production

ofI

Al Smith Takes Platfo
To Support Acceptant
Greeted by 12-Mini
Denionstration
Roosevelt Takes
'Hands Off' Stai
immediate Modification
Volstead Act Demande
Platform Backs Tar
For Revenue
CHICAGO, June 30.-(Thursd
-(AP)-A plank putting the p,
on record for repeal of the El
teenth amendment and for imm
ate modification of the Volstead
was adopted early today by
Democratic N a t i o n a 1 convent
The vote was 934 for repeal to
against. The convention began
1 a. m.

Democrats Adopt Dry Law
Repeal Plank, 934 To 213

Repertory Players
A large house witnessed the open-
ing of "Mr. Pim Passes By" last
night in the Lydia Mendelssohn
theatre. This is the first of a series
of plays to be presented by the
Michigan Repertory Players during
the Summer Session, and will run
tonight, tomorrow night and Satur-
day night.
Following "Mr. Pim Passes By,"
"Paolo and Francesca" will open for
a four-day run on July 6. The plays
are under the direction of Valentine
B. Windt, director of Play Produc-
tion. Performances begin promptly
at 8:15 o'clock.;
Included in the cast of "Mr. Pim
Passes By" are Harry R. Allen,
Kathryn Kratz, Herbert A. Milliken,
Martha Ellen Scott, Frances Young,
Lauren Gilbert and Frances Johnson.
He Learns About
Women For $22
By GUY M. WHIPPLE, JR.
James Foster, 215 South State
street, today is $22 poorer but much,
the wiser.
Yesterday he stepped into the Lin-
coln restaurant for his evening meal.
Finished, Mr. Foster arose, walked
out, and continued on his way,
knowing full well that he was no;
longer hungry. What he didn't
know was that $22 in halves, quar-
ters and nickels, which he had;
brought from the bank with him,
was still resting just below the7
counter of the restaurant.
Aha-.
Enter the culprit, in the shape of
the lady that's known to State street
habitues as "Jerry" (not as Lou).
She sits at Mr. Foster's vacated
place. She sees the money,and-
she takes it.
Chris Christie, employee of the
restaurant, remonstrated with her.
In fact, he took hold of her and at-
tempted to stop the flight, but
"Jerry," blonde, tough and highly
painted, shouted "Lemmego" at
Chris, and out into the street she
ran.
Chris followed and yelled for Pa-
trolman H. D. Suma, who unfortu-
nately was at the other end of
State street. Suma finally arrived
but the blonde flash, the money and
the scent of five-and-ten perfume
had disappeared.
Professor Pollock
To Leave to Study
German Elections
Prof. James K. Pollock, of the po-
litical science department, will sail
for Germany July 9, on the
Bremen, it was learned last night.
He is making the trip specifically
to observe the Germans Reichstag
elections, which will take place

All-A Students
In Engineering
School Named
39 Make Perfect Record;
15 Seniors, 6 Freshmen
Are on List
Thirty-nine students in the en-
gineering college received a 11-A
grades last semester, according to
an announcement made yesterday
by Louis A. Hopkins, secretary of
the college. Fifteen seniors, ten
juniors, eight sophomores and six
freshmen made perfect records.
The following students made all
A's:
Marshall Anderson, D e t r o i t;
Maurice E. Bates, Romeo; Raymond
H. Beyer, Monroe; Robert E. Black-
well, Sewickley, Penna.; Erwin R.
Boynton, Pontiac; Ernest F. Brater,
Saginaw; Paul F. Clement, Adrian;
Albert A. Conviser, Brooklyn, New
York; Ronald H. Culver, Ann Ar-
bor; Delmar G. Garrison, Clayton;
Allen L. Goldsmith, Kalamazoo;
Clyde C. Goodwin, Detroit; John J.
Hamilton, Battle Creek; Auguste C.
Hershey, Taylorville, Ill.; Harold P.
Hesler, Kansas City, Mo.; Joel A.
Jannenga, Grand Rapids; Charles
T. Kirk, Toledo, Ohio.
Oscar A. K n u u s i, Marquette;
Wayne W. McClow, Jenison; Victor
E. Matulaitis, Grand Rapids; Rob-
ert W. Merritt, St. Joseph; Carl W.
Nelson, Iron Mountain; Edward D.
Palmer, St. Joseph; Harold V. Pet-
ers Ann Arbor; Walter H. Powers,
Battle Creek; Dale L. Richardson,
Highland Park; Henry C. Rose, Ann
Arbor; Kenneth H. Rowland, Bar-
telsville, Okla.; Irvin J. Sattinger,
Toledo, Ohio; John F. Schmidt,
Ann Arbor; Floyd V. Schultz, Pet-
ersburg.
Floyd A. Staebler, Ann Arbor;
Kenneth E. Stecker, Detroit; Sidney
Swan, Philadelphia, Penna.; William
B. Tippy, Jackson; August G. Tro-
meter, Buffalo,' New York; Ame
Vennema, Menominee; John V. We-
hausen, Oak Park, Illinois; and
Richard H. Wilcox, Rochester, New
York.
HOW THEY
STAND

To the surprise even of
leaders, many delegates
traditionally dry South
the repeal movement, re
caucus the stand they had
years. Al Smith, his ey
by the fire of battle, wa
with a 12-minute deep
demonstration when he ap
ask for adoption of the re
suddenly written into the
in the committee late tod
A dozen other speakers,
Senator Walsh, of Mas
author of the plank, and
Ritchie, of Maryland, wer
ed with applause as the
that Prohibition should
away with entirely and thi
decide returned to the st
Roosevelt Avoids ft

e'

Significantly or not, the Rooseve
organization attitude was "hanc
off." Early yesterday James A. Fai
ley-head mogul here- said tha
"the New York governor has no pro
hibition plank" and it was "tk
right of every delegate to vote as i
sees fit on the prohibition issue."
The plank urges "enactment o
such measures by the several state
as will actually promote temperanc
effectively prevent the return of tt
saloon and bring the liquor traffi
into the open under complete su
pervision and control of the states
It also demands Federal super
vision "to protect states against im
portation of intoxicating liquors I
violation of their laws," and imme
diate modification of the Volstea
Act to legalize "beer and other bei
erages of such alcoholic content a
is permissible under the Constitu
tion."
High Points of the Plank
Other high points of the 193
Democratic piatform included:
A 25 per cent cut in Federal
expenditures-one billion dol-
lars-and a balanced budget.
A "competitive tariff for reve-
nue."
An international monetary
conference to be called by this
Government to consider reha-
bilitation of silver.
Endorsement of l o a n s to
states for unemployment relief
and public construction.
Refinancing farm mortgages;
extension of co-operative mar-
keting; effective control of crop
surpluses, and endorsement of
"every Constitutional measure"
to help farmers get cost of pro-
duction.
Regulation of interstate util-
ity companies and stock ex-
changes.
Fullest generosity for all war
veterans, but no mention of the
cash bonus.
Relief for depositors of closed
banks.
Condemnation of the Hawley-
Smoot tariff act and of "extrav-
agance" by the Federal Farm
Board.
Difficulty encountered by the Re
olution Committee in getting
agreement forced the Convention
put off that problem until la
night's session. Itmhad loaf
through an hour and a half of pol
tical speech-making, entertainme.
and pleasantries in the early afte
noon waiting vainly for the resolu
tions to be perfected and broug'
to the Poor.
Rum Debate Barred
Far from the crowded Stadium,
a hot hotel room, the weary pla
form builders refused to accept t.
rn -- -- -- inn..a _ ..

School Legislation Conference
SWill Convene Here on July 19

Seeking the development of a bet-
ter understanding of present state
educational legislation and a con-
sideration of necessary changes, the
School of Education will sponsor a
conference here on this subject July
19, 20, and 21. The sessions will be
held at the Michigan Union.
A program has been arranged
with the specific purpose of bring-
ing together the authorities on each
subject to be considered. The pro-
gram for toe first day will consist
of the following addresses and dis-
cussions.
July 19, 9:30 A. M.
(1) "The Purpose of the Confer-
ence," by Dean James B. Edmonson
of the School of Education; (2)
1.TArrimaf? gli+rvpvna of T r a fncn-

July 19, 2 P. M.
(1) "Estimating State School Ef-
ficiency," by Frank Hubbard, asso-
ciate director of the research divi-
sion of the National Education as-
sociation; (2) "A Critical Appraisal
of Some Recent Trends in Educa-
tional Legislation in Michigan," by
C. L. Goodrich, deputy superintend-
ent of public instruction; and (3)
a discussion to be led by Chairman
D. B. Waldo, president of Western
State Teachers college.
July 19, 8 P. M.
(1) "A Review of the Program of
Activities of the Legislative Com-
mittee of the M.E.A. for 1931 and
the Special Session of 1932," by E.
T. Cameron, secretary of the Michi-
-'3' Z/ 7.- 7- . - -r-i f nr ! .wi

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L
Pittsburgh.33 27
Chicago...........35 30
Boston............36 31
St. Louis.........33 32
Phillies...........36 36
BIrooklyn..........35 35
New York.........29 23
Cincinnati.........31 44
Wednesday's Results
Brooklyn 7, Phillies 0.
St. Louis 10, Cicinnati 9.
Only games scheduled.
Games Thursday
St. Louis at Pittsburgh.
Cincinnati at Chicago.
Boston at New York.
Brooklyn at Philadelphia.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L
New York .......47 19
Detroit ..... .38 27
Athletics...........40 30
Washington........37 31
rw.., t. ... n n

Pct.
.550
.538
.537
.508
.500
.500
.468
.413

Pct.
.712
.585
.571
.544
'T--A

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