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June 26, 1933 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1933-06-26

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he Weather

t ' Ct cY1 :. .. c tl

Edi

Local showers today; not
much change in temperature.

Forty Years Ago A
Dean Effinger-A Tril

Official Publication Of The Summer Session

VOL. XIV, No. 1

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, MONDAY, JUNE 26, 1933

PRICE I

w . .

Prof. Hayden
To Speak On
Orient Crisis

Two Mayors Dedicate Lakes-Gulf Waterway

Political Science
Opens Summer
Series Tonight

Expert
Lecture

Will Take UpLU. S.
Far East Policies

Plan Talks This Week By
Curtis, Brown, Gould,
And Rubarth
Speaking on "The American Policy
in the Far Eastern Crisis," Prof. Jo-
soph R. Hayden of the political sci-
ence department will open the Sum-
mer Session's traditional special lec-
ture series at 5 p. m. today in Na-
tural Science Auditorium.
Professor Hayden will discuss the
position taken by the United States
with reference to the dispute be-
tween China and Japan, the policy
of the League of Nations toward the
crisis, and the steps taken by the
United States to protect its interests
both in China and the Far East gen-
erally. He will also take up the Stim-
,son-Hoover policy of non-recogni-
tion of changes made in the Far
East which violate treaty rights.
Curtis Lectures Tuesday
Prof. Heber D. Curtis of the astro-
nomy department will speak on "Ob-
serving Total Eclipses" in the Tues-
day lecture. He will be followed on
the series during the remainder of
this, week by Prof. Laurence M.
Gould on "The Geology of Niagara
Falls and Vicinity/' Thursday; and
Dr. E,. Stern Rubarth on "Mistakes
About Germany," Friday.
Open To Public
Further lectures on the series will

-Associated Press Photo
Formal opening of the waterway connecting the Great Lakes and
the Gulf of Mexico was celebrated in Chicago with speeches, pagentry,
and ceremony. Mayors Edward J. Kelley (right) of Chicago and. T.
Semmes Walmnsley of New Orieans are here shown blending waters
from Lake Michigan and the gulf,

at 5 p. m. in
orium. They
and the gen-

1908, is
of Prof.
he Sum-

Of

pens

I ours

- Announces Plans
Ten Other Trips
ng Session
.ouncement that the Uni-
.11 this year again sponsor
>f Summer Session Excur-
points of general interest
ge of Ann Arbor marks the
Zmer that students have
a the opportunity to make
ours at a minimum cost.
ng to Prof. Wesley H.
irector of the excursions,
program includes 11 trips,
rom a tour of Ann Arbor
campus to a week-end at
'alls.
al tour, planned especially'
mners to the University, will
season Thursday afternoon,
party will depart at 2:30
n the steps of the General
In each case, reservations
:cursions must be made in
Zer Session office, Room 9,
Hall, before 5 p. m. of the
ding the scheduled date,
hen otherwise announced,
.to Professor Maurer. The
gram for the summer fol-
) (Thursday), Ann Arbor
ampus; July 1 (Saturday)
ruly 5 (Wednesday), Ford
Ziver Rouge; July 7, 8, and
, Saturday and Sunday),
alls and vicinity; July 12
ay), Ford plant excursion
July 15 (Saturday), Gen-
rs proving ground at Mil-
y 19 (Wednesday), Ford's
I Village; July 22 (Satur-
:brook Schools, Bloomfield

Few Students
Applying For
Auto Permit
Rules In Regard To Cars
Outlined; Exemption Is
Granted Four Groups
Automobile permits for students
enrolled in the Summer Session have
been applied for by an unusually
- umber students this year,
it was said yesterday by Walter B.
Rea, assistant to the dean of stu-
dents. Mr. .Rea also described the
regulations in regard to the opera-
tion of motor vehicles by students
and pointed out that they are sub-
stantially the, same as the rulings
of the 1932 summer term
More lenient during the summer
than in the regular sessions of the
University, the regulations, which go
into effect at 8 a. m. today, allow
exemption from the ban to the fol-
lowing groups of students:
Exemptions Listed;
1. Those who in the academic
year were engaged in professional
pursuits as, for example, teachers,
lawyers, physicians, dentists, and
nurses.
2. Those attending the Public
Health Institutes.
3. Those who are 28 years old or
over.
4. Those who have a Summer Ses-
sion faculty ranking of teaching as-
sistant or its equivalent, or higher.
Special Permits Given
Permits will also be issued for the
following purposes to students not
in the exempted groups:
1.. For those with whom circum-
stances necessitate the' use of an
automoible.
2. For participation in outdoor
sports, as swimming, golf, tennis, etc.
"Reereational purposes," Mr. Rea
said, is intended to include conven-
ient transportation to the nearby
lakes and golf courses, and student
passengers may be carried on these
occasions. He added, however, that
this is not meant to include driving
to the campus, making social calls,
or pleasure driving. Mixed couples
driving an automobile after 9 p. in.
under a recreational permit will be
considered as violating the rules.
Full Information Asked
It was asked by Mr. Rea that those
who failed to give accurate and full
information on their registration
cards in the part regarding driving
permits come to Room 2, Univer-
sity Hall, and complete this proced-
ure. Mr. 'Rea stressed the fact that
filling out the registration card in
the section devoted to automobile
operation does not constitute a per-
mit. Regular permits must be ob-
tained at the office of the dean of
students by those not exempt from
the rulings, he said,
Discontinuance of the operation of
the city bus lines will not effect the

DAILY DELIVERED
Because addresses of students
of the Summer Session were not
available yesterday, this issue of
The Daily will be distributed free
of charge on the campus. Begin-
ning tomorrow and continuing
until the final date of publication,
August 18, The Daily will be de-
livered at the residence of all stu-
dents and faculty members of the
Summer Session.
Four Aviators
Sought After
Plane Crashes
Rescue Party Finds Ship
Adrift Without Flyers;
Search Continues
LANGLEY FIELD, Va., June 25.-
(P)-Four Langley Field flyers whose
planes crashed into the James River
,ear Rushmere last night were
squght today in the vicinity of the
partly submerged craft.
The missing menrare Lieut. H. W.
Mackelcan, of Baltimore; Second
.'out Horvath, of Wisconsin, and
Privates Charles C. Sayre, Jr., of
Philadelphia, and Albert C. Olive of
Smithfield, N. C.
The ship failed to return last night
from Baltimore where it had gone on
a training mission and this morning
a plane was sent out to search for
the flyers after a resident of Smith-
field, Va., had telephoned the air
field that a plane had fallen into the
James River last night.
Beaching parties found the craft
about a mile from shore, its tail ris-
ing only a short distance above the
surface of the stream, but no trace
was found of the flyers.
Health Education Group
CInvenes I Ann Arbor
The seventh annual Health Edu-
cation conference of the American
Child Health Association, held in
Ann Arbor this year at the invita-
tion of the Summer Session, met
June 20 to 24 in a highly successful
session. More than 150 delegates
attended.
Among the many subjects discuss-
ed during the conference, the most
frequent were the emergency meas-
ures used in arranging school health
programs during the depression and
methods for making health programs
live and functioning for the individ-
ual child. Three daily meetings at
the Michigan League included the
reading of papers, banquets, and
panel discussions under the chair-
manship of Prof. S. A. Courtis of
the education school.
Michigan people were prominent
in the conference, a large number
of the papers being presented by
them. Prof. John Sundwall, director
of the division of public health at
the University, was local chairman,
a nr r. .hn 7i n ' hn~r v

Fischer Will
Defend Title
In Golf Meet
Yale Will Upliold Team
Championship At 37th
Annual Tournament
Michigan Offers
Yale Competition
Eighteen Rounds Will Be
Played By Teams From
All Parts Of Nation
WILLIAMSVILLE, N. Y., June 25.
-UP')-With the last practice round
completed and the final warming-up
shots made, youthful golfers from all
parts of the country tonight were
ready for the opening tomorrow of
the thirty-seventh annual Intercol-
legiate Golf Tournament.
Nearly 90 boys from colleges in the
east, south, mid-west, and far west
comprise the field which will battle
for the team title held by Yale Uni-
versity and the individual crown now
worn by Johnny Fischer of Michi-
gan.
Eighteen full rounds will be shot
tomorrow and Tuesday and the low
aggregate scores for four men of
each college will determine the team
winner. The thirty-two low men of
the medal round will complete the
remainder of the week-end match
play for the individual title.
Yale, the defending team cham-
pion, will send three of the men who
won the title into action tomorrow
and rules a slight favorite to repeat
this year. The veterans are John E.
Parker, Jr., of Orange, N. J., Sidney
W. Oyes, Jr., of Dobbs Ferry, N. Y.,
and M. Peter Warner, of Pine Or-
chard, N. J.
Michigan, with a six-man team
led by Fischer, lop9ms as the heaviest
txre.f, t6 Yale, while the Coriell
team, headed by Rodney 'Bliss of
Omaha, Neb., and Georgia Tech, La-
fayette, Colgate, Princeton, Texas,
Oeorgptown, Southern California,
Notre Dame, Rolliis, and Dayton,
are expected to supply their share
of the competition.
It was believed that Harvard would
be forced to withdraw frol. the team
competition since only three men ap-
peared at the club today and it was
not known whether its other two
entrants would participate.,
University Is
"The third annual Alumni Uni-
versity was most successful," Wil-
fred B. Shaw, director of alumni re-
lations, said after the five day series
of lectures had been comlpeted last
week. "The enrollment and the in-
terest shown by the 'students' was
very satisfactory."
Total enrollment for the course
was more than 70, approximately 10
moie than last year. A special fea-
ture of the Alumni University this
year was that no two classes were
held at the same hour, enabling
those who wished to attend all of the
courses. In the past, three classes
have been given at each hour caus-

ing many conflicts.
Several social functions werb ar-
ranged for the alumni during the
week, among themn a reception in
the William L. Clements Library at
which they were told of the history
of the library by Randolph G.
Adams, curator, and a reception
given by President Alexander G.
Ruthven and Mrs. Ruthven.
The courses offered were in "Pres-
ent Day European Politics" by Prof.
James K. Pollock, "Sidelights on
American, History" by Mr. Adams,
"Finance from the standpoint of the
Average Investor" by Prof. John E.
Tracy, "New Conceptions in Physics"
by Prof. S. A. Goudsmit, "Far East-
ern Pasts" by Prof. Benjamin March,
and "The Modern Novel" by Prof.
Ernest S. Bates.
BOMB IN ST. PETERS
VATICAN CITY, June 25.-GP)-Aj
Holy Year crowd in St. Peter's wasl
thrown into panic at noon today by
the exnlnion nf a hnmh in the nnr

Visiting

'Hay Fever', Gay Coward
Play, Also Shown This
Wednesday, Thursday
The Michigan Repertory Players,
operating as a function of the Sum-
mer Session courses in Play Produc-
tion, will present a season of nine
plays this year.
The Players, whose activities fo
the summer opened Friday night
with the first showing of Noel Cow-
ard's "Hay Fever," will continue
their series tonight when "The Play's
the Thing," by Franz Molnar, opens
at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. The
group is under the direction of Val-
entine B. Windt, who has headed the
organization for the past five years,
with Thomas Wood Stevens, of the
Artists' Guild Theatre in St. Louis
as visiting director.
Two Plays This Week
"The Play's The Thing," will oc-
cupy the Lydia Mendelssohn stage
both tonight and tomorrow night,
and will alternate with "Hay Fever"
throughout the remainder of the
week. The cast of "Hay Fever" is the
same that played here in the Play
Production presentation of the farce'
last March.
An acting and technical staff of
students, teachers, designers, direc-
tors, and actors from all parts of
the country are working under Mr.
Windt and Mr. Stevens this summer,
according to officials of the organi-
zation.
What are claimed to be the low-
est box-office prices in the history
this summer,'it has been announced.
Season tickets for the nine plays are
being offered at the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn box office at $2.75, $3, and
$3.50, while prices for single admis-
sions have been established at 75
cents, 50 cents, and 35 cents.
Steies s Promiuent Director
Mr. Stevens is generally credited
as being one of the outstanding di-
rectors and teachers of drama in the
country. In addition to being the
founder of the Drama School at the
Carnegie Institute of Technology,
one of the first organizations of its
type in America, he was the first
director of the famous Goodman
Theatre of Chicago.
Among the prominent campus ac-
tors who are taking part in the first
two presentations .of the season. are
Frances K..Johnson, rederirc 0,
Crandall, .Jack B." Nestle, Frances
Manchester, Donald Brackett, Ul-
dean Hunt, Sarah Pierce, Robert
Hogg, and Glad Diehl, all of the
"Hay Fever" cast, and Paul Williams,
Sam A. Maddin, Vivien Cohen, and
Lauren Gilbert, all of "The Play's
the Thing." Brackett and Crandall
have parts in both presentations.
Plays to follow those already in
production are "The Romantic
Young Lady" by G. Martinez-Sierra,
"Uncle Tom's Cabin" by Harriet
Beecher Stowe, "The Servant of Two
Masters" by Carlo Goldoni, "The
Circle" by W. Somerset Maugham,
"All's Well That Ends Well" by
Shakespeare, "Autumn Crocus" by
C. L. Anthony, and 'Hippolytus" by
Euripides.
MAJOR LEAGUE
STANDINGS
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pt.
Washington..............4 23 .641
New York.............40 25 .615
Philadelphia.............32 29 '.525
Cleveland .............33 33 .500
Chicago ....................33 .492
Detroit..................32 34 .485
Boston..................25 40 .385
St. Louis.................24 42 .364
SUNDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 3-3, Philadelphia 2-5.
Washington 9-10, lveind' 0-.
Detroit 6-0, New York 5-3(second game
called in sixth, darkness).'
St. Louis 10, Boston 6.
MONDAY'S GAMES
New York at Detroit.
Boston at St. Louis.

Wash igton at Cleveland.
Philadelphia at Chicago.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet.
New York...............39 22 .639
St. Louis...............37 26 .587
Pittsburgh ................ 35 30 .538

Plan 9 Plays
In Repertory
Group Series
F r a n z Molnar Comedy,
'The Play's The Thing',
Opens Tonight

Ruthven and Krai
Welcome Stude
Registration Figures
Entire University '
Be Released Soon
The Michigan campus, almos
serted since the graduation exe
of a week ago, resumed its fc
activity Saturday and Sunday a
early arrivals for the Summer
sion which officially begins
drifted into Ann Arbor from all
tions of the country to register
classify for the coming term.
Only the Law School and
Alumni University were in se
during the past week. !rhe
School began work June 20 an(
Alumni University ran from Ju
to June 24.
No enrollment figures were
able to The Daily last night I
was understood that the numb
students in the Law School
above last year's total and the :
ber already registered in the Me
School was greater than the nu
enrolled at the same time last
The total enrollment for all se
and colleges will be released
time this week after the Unive
officials have had an opportuni
compile the complete list, Edwa
Kraus, dean of the Summer Se:
announced last night.
Students Arriving
Although a great number of
cents arrived in Ann Arbor by

Campus Resum

Edward H. Kraus, who today offi-
cially begins his nineteenth year as
dean of the Summer Session and
whose name is linked with the re-
markable growth and development
of that institution.
Conferences
On Education
Will B Held

Former

Activity

Afternoon Talks,
On Readjustment
Summner Fetures

Series

T. W.

A series of afternoon conferences

.en ts

t V
er of

on present day educational problems, num
conducted' by members of the fac- a
ulty and extending from July 6 to the p
August 10, and a conference on the s
"Readjustments in Education" to be open
held Monday to Wednesday, July 24 flux o
to 26, constitute the principle fea- dent
tures of the program for the Sum- H. Kr
mer Session in the School of Educa- sion,
tion as announced yesterday by Dean studer
James B. Edmonson. IPre
P~rey:
"In the School of Education," he "T
said, "there are many opportunities the I
to attend extra-classroom discussions appre
of educational problems and to meet for y
students and faculty members so- stude
cially. their
"Each student should become affil- pleast
iated with either the men's or the stude2
women's educational clubs, which hope
provide good programs and desirable the '
contacts. The meetings of Phi Delta
Kappa and Pi Lambda Theta are, in "A
general, for members only, but other tende
special lectures and conferences are mer
open to students and to the general at t
public without charge." eager
Prof. Thomas Diamond of the vo- velop
cational education department has cilitie
been assigned the responsibility -for posal
general supervision of the program to se:
of activities, it was announced. . tis
"Some of the University's Services
to Schools" will be the subject of
the first of the afternoon confer-
ences, scheduled for 4:10 p. m. Wed-
nesday, June 28 in University High
School. Prof. George E. Carrothers,
director of the Bureau of Co-oper-
ation With Educational Institutions,
will be at the head of this confer-
ence.

Stevens

Is

As Session Op
Heads Summer Session Number Of Men
In Law School
I I Than Last Year

Gr

Director

Sess
he
rnes:
Amier

LITT*
l
rti

K

ITALIAN PLANES DELAYED
ORBETELLO, Italy, June 25.-(-)
-Gen. Italo Balbo, Italian air min-
ister, decided tonight that he would
not be able to leave tomorrow with
his armada of 25 planes for the Chi-
cago Exposition, because of high
winds over the Ligurian Sea,

All depa
Health Ser
ing as usu
terday by
director. I
staff of sp
to handle
rolled in t
and urged
to the Hea
consult the
I Regular
to 5 p. M.

l

Cassified
Advertising
The DAILY accepts classified
advertising at very reasonable
rates. These may be Dlaced

wy), excursion to
illage repeated;

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