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July 20, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1932-07-20

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The Weather
Partly cloudy to cloudy,
showers and warmer in extreme
north portions Wednesday.

L .L

'4Ufr igan


Abolishing the Third De-

Official Publication of The Summer Session


Badgley Gets
Medical Post;*
Is Prioted
Former Member of Staff,
Now, atFord Hospital,
To Fill Place Vacated
By Dr. Vernon L. Hart
Both Apointments
Made by Regents
Will Take Effect October
1; Alexander Advanced
To Full Professorship
In Surgery -Department
The appointment of Dr. Carl E.
Badgley, head of the department of
orthopedic surgery at the Henry
Ford.hospital in Detroit as profes-
sor of surgery in charge of orthope-
dics in the University Medical school
received final approval of the Board
of Regents yesterday. Dr. Badgley
will fill the position vacated by the
resignation of Dr. Vernon L. Hart.
Thevappointment made through a
mail vote of th9 Regents will take
effect October'1.
At the same time, 'Dr. John Alex-
ander was promoted from associate
professor to professor of surgery on
a full time basis. This promotion
Will also take effect on Oct. 1.
Left University in 1929
Dr. Badgley is not new to the staff
of the 'Jniversity medical school,
having left Ann Arbor in 1929 to
take the position which he now holds
ak Ford hospital. Born in 1893- in
New York state, he received his
bachelor of science from Michigan
in '1917 and two years later was
given his degree in medicine.
He began his inerneship in sur-
gery during the next 'year and from
1920 to 1922 was instructor in sur-
gery. In 1924 he became assistant
professor of surgery in charge of or-
thopedics, and from 1927 to 1929
was associate professor. He returns
to Michigan as a full professor.
Although comparatively young, he
is "one of the outstanding men in
his specialty," . . G. Novy, chair-
man of the y kecutive committee of
the medical schbol, said.
Was Russel Lecturer
Professor Alexander, w h o was
Henry Russell lecturer at the. Uni-
versity in 1930, was born in Phila-
delphia in 1891. Between 1912 and
1916, he received a bachelor of sci-
ence, 4 master of arts, and a medi-
cal degree from the University of
Pennsylvania and did post-graduate
work there in the field of neuro-
Three years later, in 1919, he was
given a certificate in surgry and
anatomy from the Universite de
Lyon, France, and for a short time
during the war was connected with
the surgical staff of the French mili-
tary hospital at Ris-Orangis. He was
a first lieutenant and captain in the
United States army medical reserve
The resignation of Dr. Hart, who
is at the present time in Europe but
who communicated with the Univer-
sity by telegram, was also officially
accepted by the Regents.
Three Teas Honor
Visiting Members
Of Summer Faculty'

Three teas honoring visiting fac-
ulty members of the various colleges
will be held from 4 to 5:30 o'clock
in the League on July 21, 25 and 28,
according to Miss Katherine Noble,
assistant to the dean of women, who
is making a special effort to have
the graduate students attend these
Miss Florence Eby, general chair-
man of the teas, said yesterday that
the Literary college faculty members
will be honored first. This tea will
be followed by one honoring visiting
education, music and medicine facul-
ty. The final tea will be in honor of
the faculty members of the colleges
of engineering, pharmacology, dentis-
try, architecture, and members of
the Health Service staff.
The regular Wednesday afternoon
tea will be held at 4 o'clock today in
the Grand Rapids room of the
League. Graduate students are to
be honored guests.

MacMillan Will Lecture Here
Monday on Arctic Experiences

Progress made in 24 years of Arctic
exploration-told by the man who in
that time has come to be the dean
of explorers of the north polar re-
gions-will be revealed Monday
night, July 25, when Commander
Donald B. MacMillan is presented in
Hill audtiorium as the second lec-
turner on the Summer Session's series.
Taking for his theme "My 24 Years
of Arctic Exploration," Commander
MacMillan will trace the course of
events he has encountered, begin-
ning with his first trip to the North
Pole in -1908-09 with Peary, and point
out, with the aid of motion pictures,
the manner in which hitherto unex-
plored regions bordering the Arctic
circle have been explored and
mapped, and their value in con-
tributing to the progress and knowl-
edge of civilization.
Brought here for the purpose of
introducing to students, not members

of the regular academic sessions,
platform speakers of outstanding
rank, Commander MacMillan will be
the third explorer to appear in Ann
Arbor within a year's time. On the
Oratorical series have been Admiral
Richard E. Byrd and Sir Hubert
MacMillan's most recent trip 'into
the Arctic regions was in 1931, when
he headed the Labrador-Baffin Land
aerial expedition, the eighth trip of
his exploring career.
He is a brilliant speaker. The mo-
tion pictures that accompany. the
lecture are some of the best ever ob-
Amplifiers will be installed, those
in charge of the lecture announced.
Timkets for the lecture are on sale
at the theatre box office in the
League. On the day of the lecture
they will be placed on sale in Hill

Merritt Tells
Of Difficulties
In Excavation
Greek Attitude Has Held,
Up Effective Research in
Athens, He Says
Difficulties attendant to the exca-
vation of historical sites in Greece1
were described in a lecture yesterday
by Benjamin D. Meritt, New YorkI
Alumni professor of Greek andI
"Until recently," Prof. Meritt said,
"foreigners were given a consider-t
able amount of freedom in their ar-
cheological work in various sections1
of Greece, but the Greek govern-
ment reserves the right of Athenianj
excavation to itself. The work theret
was entirely in Greek hands. A hun- .
dred years ago modern Athens was1
only a hamlet but today there areY
nearly a million people living in the -
metropolitan area. Land values,1
consequeditl have gone up."
"After the war the Greek govern-<
ment -found the land prices had be-I
Fans Lectures Today
Prof. Ellsworth ,earis, of the
University of Chicago, will lec-
ture at 5 o'clock this afternoon
in Natural Science auditorium on
"Psychology Versus Behaviorism."E
turned elsewhere for help. In 1925,
an agreement was made with the3
American school at Athens. The firstt
American archeological , campaign!
actually began in 1931. Expenses ofI
the work have been defrayed by ant
anonymous gift of $2,500,000. $250,-
000 has already been spent but dis-
coveries of importance have been
Professor Meritt pointed out that
the Athenian work has just really
begun. Some of the recent discov-
erie's, he said, included vases, coins
and inscriptions. Uing slides, heI
illustrated the work being done by
Homer Thompson, graduate of the
University in the class of '29, on the
hill where the Athenian senate held
its meetings.j
Delegates Meet
At Ottawa for
Politicians from Empire
Gather for Conference
On Economic Problems
OTTAWA, Ont., July 19.-(AP)-
From .the East and from the. West,
political leaders who will struggle
with far-reaching problems of trade
and finance at the imperial econo-
mic conference opening Thursday,
converged today on Ottawa.
,_The delegates from Great Britain,
India, South America, Rhodesia,
North Ireland arrived by train from
Quebec, where they landed last night
after crossing the Atlantic.
The representatives of Australia
and New Zealand arrived from the
West after the long trip across the
Pacific and over the North American
The 'Irish Free State delegation
has been on hand for several days.
It was announced by J. H. Thomas,
secretary for the Dominions for

Big Attendance
Seen for Play
Opening Today
Advance Sales Forecast
Increased Audience 'for
'Berkeley Square'
With a large attendance forecast
for each performance, the fourth of-1
fering of the Repertory Players, John
Balderston's "Berkeley Square," a .
play which in New York was one of
the outstanding stage presentations
of the past several seasons, will open
tonight for a four-day run at the
Lydia Mendelssohn theatre in the
In the play, distinctly different
from the Players' previous offerings,
the author plays a trick with time
.and space. The story of "Berkeley
Square," based on a posthumous
novel by Henry James, centers around
a young American architect who in-1
herits an old English house in Berke-
ley Square, London, a house in which
one of his ancestors played an im-,
portant role. When he takes up his
residence in his new acquisition, he
discovers that he can walk back and
forth through time, that he can step
into the shoes of his ancestor and
live the life which that 'man lived in
the eighteenth century. The Bal-
derston, in his play, has given plot
enough to insure its success.
For the production of "Berkeley
Square," Valentine B. Windt, the di-
rector, has brought together one of'
the most talented casts of actors to
appear in a summer play. ' Alan
Handley-Paolo in "Paolo and Fran-
cesca"-plays the part of the Ameri-
can architect, Peter Standish. Harry'
Allen, noted for his part in "Mr. Pim
Passes By," is the American ambas-
sador. Frederic Crandall, who playe
Giovanni in "Paolo and Francesca,"
is in the cast, as well as Martha
Ellen Scott, Lauren Gilbert and Her-
bert Milliken-Mr. Pim of "Mr. Pim
Passes By."
The play will be continued through
Saturday, with performances each
evening set for 8:30 o'clock.
Education Conference
For Today Postponed
The 4 o'clock education school
conference for today has been post-
poned because of the absence of
Coach Fielding H. Yost from the
city, it was announced yesterday.
The 2 o'clock conference will not be
held because of the meetings of the
Educational Legislation conference.
Pi Lambda Theta will hold its
initiation in the chapel of the League
building at 5:30, to be followed by a
banquet at 6:15 o'clock.
In his lecture yesterday, Prof. O.
W. Stephenson, of the education
school, pointed to .the popular lack
of understanding of America pre-
valent in southern Europe. New
York, Chicago, and Detroit are the
only cities in America familiar to
the peoples there, he declared.
Mrs. Roosevelt, Dry,
Wants State Control
ALBANY, July 19.-(AP)-Mrs.
Franklin D. Roosevelt, wife of the
Democratic Presidential candidate,
who said she always had been a
"pe'rsonal dry," today agreed with
her husband that the Eighteenth
Amendment should be repealed and
liquor control returned to the states.
fiopcNpA oi f R PVicinn

School Laws
Must Answer
Tax Cut Pleas
But Standards Should Be
Considered in Education
Legislation, Upson Says
Michener Address
Dean Griffin Will Discuss
'Economics of Depres-
sion' at Banquet Tonight
Demands of two groups must be
tempered in an effort to bring about
a constructive solution to the pres-
ent perplexing situation in educa-
tional legislaiton, Lent D. Upson, di-
rector of the state survey of country,
township and school district govern-
ment, told the educational confer-
ence yesterday.
The one group consists of 'prop-
erty owners who desire to"reduce
the cost of government regardless
of the effect on functions or services
of governn'ent, and the other is
composed of tax spenders who seek
to preserve the standards prevalent
during the time of prosperity, he
Mr. Upson estimated that during
prosperity about 14 per cent of the
income of the nation was spent for
the maintainance of local, state and
national governments and services
which they performed.
Tax Burden Heavy
At present approximately one-
third of the nation's income goes to
pay taxes. This is due to the depres-
sion, he said. Lack of cooperation
in the large districts was scored by
Mr. Upson, and he stressed the need
of thorough study of governmental
Dr. Frank Hubbard, of the re-
search division of the National Edu-
cation association, spoke on the
problem of state school legislation,
and C. L. Goodrich, deputy superin-
tendent of public instruction, discus-
sed trends in school legislation as
they are directed today towards
gradually centralized p o w e r s in
boards of education.
Activities of the Michigan Econ-
omy league were discussed by L. W.
Woodworth, secretary of the organ-
Michener Unable to Come
Hon. Earl Michener, Congressman
from the 2nd district, wired late yes-
terday that he would be unable to
talk at the banquet tonight. In his
place Dean Clare E. Griffin, of the
business administration school, will
talk on the topic "The Economics
of the Depression." Dean Edward
H. Kraus will act as toastmaster.
F. M. Thrum of the state inquiry
commission, will talk at the 9:30
o'clock morning session at the Un-
ion on the commission's "Inquiry
and Study of Michigan Rural
Schools." Prof. H. L. Turner, from
Michigan State Normal college, will
talk on "The Case for and the Case
Against the County Unit System for
Michigan." The discussion will be
lead by L. A. Butler, Grand Rapids
school superintendent.
Sink Will Speak
Dr. Charles A. Sink, president of
the music school, will talk in the af-
ternoon on "The Status of the
Teacher's Retirement Fund Act and
Needed Modifications." Dean W. L.
Coffey, of the College of the City of
Detroit, will then discuss "What
Changes are Desirable in the Consti-
tutional Provision for the' State Sys-
tem of Education?"
Tomorrow's speakers include Dean

J. B. Edmondson, of the education
school, Webster Pearce, state super-
intendent of public instruction, and
C h a r 1 e s McKenny, president of
Michigan State Normal college.

Tag Drive to Start
On campus Today
For Slum children
Boys, direct from the Patterson
Lake camp where they have had a
week or two of sunshine, swimming.
fresh air and good food, will make
a last drive on campus today to ob-
tain funds for the continuance of
the project. The tags will be on sale
along the diagonal and in front of
the chief buildings.
Although almost $3,000 was rais-
ed by the direct" contribution of
Michigan' students last spring, the
annual summer tag-day must be re-
lied upon to provide the necessary
funds to complete the year's work
at the University Fresh Air camp.
The group of boys who will invade
Ann Arbor today will be under the
direction of Lewis Lemak, '33, swim-
ming director at the camp.
Located on the cool shores of Pat-
teson Lake, about seven miles from
Pinckney, the camp each year pro-
vides a vacation for more than 400
underprivileged boys, from 10 to 16
years of age, who come from the in-
dustrial districts of Detroit. Since
the camp first began operation 12
years ago, more than 4,000 boys
have had the vacation which it af-
Instruction by experts is given in
Indian lore, woodcraft, handicraft,
and all forms of athletics. The 180--
acre grant upon which the camp
stands provides ample facilities for,
all these.
Prof. F. N. Menefee, of the engi-
neering school, stated yesterday that
"the camp is organized to do two
things, first, to render a much-
needed social service to under-priv-
ileged boys by bringing them into
personal contact with college men
interested in their welfare, and sec-
ond, to give undergraduate and col-
lege men an opportunity to under-
stand boys from the crowded cen-
ters of the cities, and to gain train-
ing under supervision in meeting
their needs."
Report 2 Men_
Arrive Sae
In Greenland

30 States Prepare
To Bid For Relief
By Federal Loans

Will Leave on Tour


Is Accompanying
Memorial Party,
Message Says

NEW YORK, July 19.-(Special)3
-Evans S. Schmeling, geology as-
sistant, and Herbert S. Gardner, '33,
two members of the University's
Greenland expedition, have been
1 a n d e d safely at Kraulshaven,
Greenland, 'according to, a copyright-
ed story in the New York Times. Capt..
Robert Bartlett, veteran skipper of
the schooner, Morrisey, radioed the'
news to New York.
Prof. Ralph Belknap, of the geol-
ogy department, third member of7
the expedition, will continue to Cape
York with the Morrisey where the
party will erect a monument to the'
memory of Admiral Robert E. Peary,
discoverer of the North Pole. Pro-
fessor Belknap will engineer the con-'
struction of the memorial.
Permission has also been received
from Governor Otto at Upernivikior
the work of the expedition on the
Greenland ice-cap. Professor Bal-
knap will join Schmeling and Gard-
ner at Kraulshaven about Sept. 1.
Teachers Beaten, 3-1;
Faculty Routs Supers
One bad inning, in which the
Principals scored all their runs, cost
the Teachers first place in the Edu-
cation league yesterday, when they
were defeated -behind the three-hit
pitching of Bekken to the tune of 3
to 1. In the other game .yesterday
at Ferry field, the Faculty defeated
the Superintendents, 14 to 5.

Tapping Sartst
'Tour of Alumni
ClubsJuly 21
To Attend Michigan Olym-
pic Banquet, Baseballi
Send-Off to California e
A tour of west-coast Michigan
Alumni associations, a Michiganj
Olympic dinner in Los Angeles, andc
an all-day fete of Michigan's Japan-
bound baseball team are included inp
the schedule for T. Hawley Tapping,c
secretary of the Alumni association,r
who leaves tomorrow for the trip. I
At the first stop, Ishpeming, theree
will be a meeting of the eleventh dis-c
trict of Michigan clubs. From there,,
Tapping, will continue to Duluth, St.
Paul and then to Spokane and theg
west coast.'
Michigan's Olympic team members
will be feted at the banquet Aug. 5,a
in Los Angeles. In addition to theu
athletes, Prof. Ralph W. Aigler, of0
the Law school, Prof. Frederick Col-
ler, of the medical school, andF
Joseph A. Bursley, dean of students,v
will be there.
Aug. 10, the baseball team, bounds
for Japan, where they will meet thet
leading amateur Japanese ball teams,n
will be given a final send-off by theo
Alumni clubs of Los Angeles and theb
vicinity. ' .
Tapping expects to witness most of
the Olympic games during his stay
on the west coast.
His return trip will bring him into$
touch with Alumni clubs in Phoenix,
Ariz., Wichita, Kansas City and Chi-
cago. ,
Forestry Camp
Ready to Help
Fire Fihters
Students Kept Prepared
As Blaze Sweeps Nearby
Timber Reserves
MUNISING, Mich., July 19.-(Spe-
cial)-Michigan students at Camp
Roth have been held in continual
readiness for the past week for a callj
to fight fire on the neighboring Hia-
watha national forest lands or on
the state holdings. Despite the rain,,
one large fire and a number of small-
er ones have occurred within a few
miles of the camp.
Friday, Major R. Y. Stuart, of{
Washington, D. C., chief forester of
the United States forest service,
came to the camp for a conference
with Prof. Robert Craig, director.
The discussion was chiefly concerned
with the program and equipment of
the camp.
Last Tuesday the Munising Rotary
club gave their annual dinner for the
students at the forestry camp.
Among the speakers on the program

Hoover Again Postpones
Signing $2,122,000,000
Unemployment Aid Bill;
May Approve It Today
M'ichigan Seeking
$11,800,000 Fund
Reorganization of Recon-
struction Finance Body
Holds Up Quick Action;
3 States Ask Maximum
WASHINGTON, July 19.-(AP)-
President Hoover today again post-
poned signing the great relief bill,
but he probstbly will make it law to-
orrow--opening the outstretched
hand of the Federal government to
aid with $2,122,000,000 those in want
and provide jobs by loans to states
ano otherwise.
Hiskaidesat the White House made
known that the chief execuitve
wishes to allow more time for reor-
ganization of the Reconstruction F-
nance corporation-mandatory under
the relief act within 10 days of its
Few States Refuse Help
Less than 15 of the 48 states were
shown by an Associated Press com-
pilation to intend definitely not to
take full advantage of the relief act.
Governors of several others are un-
decided as yet. Plans are under way
n more than 30 states to utilze bothi
the "destitution loan" and "public
construction" monies made available.
To be administered entirely by the
Deconstruction Finance corporation,
the legislation sets up a $1,500,000,000
fund for loans for public and private
It appropriates $332,000,000 for
public works, of which $132,000,000
can g9 to states for loans to match
regular Federal aid highway funds.
The measure allows $300,000,000 for
emergency loans to. states on certifi-
cation that the cash is needed to off-
set destitution.
Michigan is seeking a loan of $11,-
800 ,000.
Huge Loans Sought
Pennsylvania, Illinois and Arizona
are out to get the maximum possible
under the direct aid fund-$45,000,-
In New York, Gov. Franklin D.
Roosevelt plans to discuss the matter
with the State Unemployment Relief
Committee Thursday before a deci-
sion is made. The expectation is that
the Empire State w9l seek the maxi-
mum. If that is borne out, the total
of direct relief loans already wanted
by but 12 of the states exceeds $200,-
000,000. Funds asked by other states
Idaho, $1,500,000; Indiana..$8,000,-
000; Kansas, $2,750,000; Missouri,
$2,000,000; Utah, $2,000,000, and West
Virginia, $500,000. .
Wisconsin will apply, but has yet
to decide the amount.
In nine states a decision has been
made against asking advances for
direct relief. These were Florida,
Maine, Maryland, Nebraska, Nevada,
North Dakota, Oklahoma, South
Carolina and Vermont.
Condition of Two
Accident Victims
Is Still Critical
DEARBORN, Mich., July 20.-
(Special)-Little improvement was
shown in the conditions of the Sun-
day night wreck victims, Albert G.
Baker, Toledo, and Margaret Pul-
frey, Ann Arbor, at Eloise hospital
near here early this morning.
Doctors 'indicated that the two
former University of Michigan stu-
dents are still in critical conditions.
Baker slept peacefully all day Tue's-

day, and doctors have hopes for his
recovery. .Margaret Pulfrey is still
semi-conscious, but is not as ser-
iously injured as Baker.
John S. Cole,, the driver of\ the
car, is greatly improved at the
Wayne hospital, and he will be re-
turned to his home in Ann Arbor
within a few days although he has
serious injuries and has trouble re-
membering incidents which occur-
red before the mishap.

Famous Costumier Discusses
Problems Faced by Profession

The most difficult job of costum-
ing ever done by Evelyn Cohen, in
private life Mrs. Alexander Wyckoff,
was costuming the Yorktown Sesqui-
Centennial Pageant, she told The
Daily yesterday. More than 5,000
costumes were used in this pageant.
"The biggest problem," the fa-
mous costumiere declared, "was not
in making the costumes as it was
the question of doing everything in
wholesale lots, figuring how many
cm.fllnn vrrt. of r nr, n d vA ln-1-

For her equipment she had five
tents, about the size of circus tents.,
Four were for dressing purposes, and
one for distribution.
"The greatest problem inhcostum-
ing a show is to keep characters
without making the costumes so au-
thentic as to offend people," she
continued. "It is very possible to.
make costumes so authentic that
characters look like dolls and have
no individual personality."

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