100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 07, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1933-07-07

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

The Weather I
Partly cloudy and slightly
cooler followed by showers in
northern portion.

L

itigan

Iait

Editorials
The London Parley Will
Continue; The Disa-nna-
IncutL Myth.

Official Publication Of The Summer Session
VOL. XIV No. 10 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JULY 7, 1933

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Continuing Of

Advances To Finals At

Wimbledon Tourney

U .

S.

Warns

W.E.C. Pleases
U. S. President
Senator Wheeler Praise
Roosevelt For Positioi
On Gold Standard
Doubles Efforts In
Recovery Campaign
Determined To Improve
Economic Conditions
Throughout The World
WASHINGTON, July 6. - /') -
President Roosevelt gave an exhibi-
tion of his pleasure today over the
victory of the American delegation
in continuing the London Economic
Conference, but coupled with this
a redoubled effort for the mobiliza-
tion of the domestic recovery cam-
paign.
-As word was brought to him of
the decision at London to go ahead,
but with monetary and tariff mat-
ters off the agenda, the chief execu-
tive smiled broadly, but made no
public comment. He was recipient
of congratulations at the White
House.
"Their bluff was called," said Sen-
ator Wheeler of Montana after a
conference with the president. He
said he praised Mr. Roosevelt upon
the strength of his stand against
immediate monetary stabilization.
During much of the day President
depended upon newspaper reports on
the developments at 'London al-
though he was said to have commun-
icated earlier with Chairman Hull
of the American delegation. Pending
official word of the most recent ac-
tivities Mr. Roosevelt decided to
withhold comment.
So long as the conference is alive,
high quarters are determined to
achieve progress towards bettering
ecnumi oAndition. throughout the
world.
Nevertheless he was engaged 'most
busily today in improving conditions
at home and a. series of White House
conferences during the day were fo-
cussed on the domestic situation.
Of principal interest was a lengthy
conference on credit policies and
Federal finance attended by Eugene
Black, Governor of the Federal Re-
serve Board and Dean Atchisnon,
Acting Secretary of the Treasury.
Mr. Roosevelt is commanding the
drive to boost prices and wage levels
to approximately the 1924-25 aver-
age.
Whether any new steps toward
more inflation or for a curbing of the
present inflation were decided upon
at the White House conference was
not revealed.
Faculty Beats
T eacher s As
Season Opens
Featured by the spectacular play-
ing of ';"Danny" Rose, former Varsity
basketball star, the Faculty defeated
the Teachers 5 to 3 as the School
of Education's baseball series opened
yesterday. In the second game the
Chemistry team Won over the Su-
perintendents by the top-heavy score
of 20 to 1. From now on games will
be held regularly every Tuesday and
Thursday night, it was announced.
Plans for the Summer Session
swimming meets have been com-
pleted and events will be held Mon-
day and Wednesday of each week,
with a single event each night. At
the end of the season points will be

totaled and awards made to the win-
ners, officials said. Students wishing
to enter these events have been asked
to sign up within the near future in
order to give officials some idea re-
garding the size of the meets.
It was also announced at this time
that tennis and golf for Summer
Session students will begin Monday,
July 11.
American League Wins
All-Star Baseball Game
CHICAGO, July 6-A)-Out of the
shooting stars-of baseball's big dream
game blazed the mighty war club of
the one and only Babe Ruth today
to hoist the American League to a
spectacular 4 to 2 triumph over the
Natinna1 T.agu in the first all-star

-Associated Press Photo
Helen Wills Moody, five times winner of the Wimbledon Cham-
pionship, advanced to the finals in the British tournamen; yesterday
by defeating Hilda Krahwinkel, Germany's ranking player, 6-4,
6-3, as her fellow townsman from Berkeley, Cal., went down to
defeat at the hands of Dorothy Round, second ranking English
player, 4-6, 6-4, 6-2. Mrs. Moody will meet Miss Round in the finals
for the championship.

W alter Hagen
Leads In Open
By One Stroke
ST. ANDREWS, Scotland, July 6.
-()--Walter Hagen, the- American
v.eteran and four-times, holder of the
title, kept a one-stroke lead in the
British open golf championship today
by shooting a 72, one under par, for
his second round and a total of 140
for 36 holes.
A rival American, Ed Dudley of
Concordville, Pa., was on his heels
with 70-71-141.
Hagen and Dudley ,enjoyed the
leads pretty much by themselves for
the nearest were Gene Sarazen and
Joe Kirkwood of Coral Gables, Fla.,
who had 145 as did Leo Diegel of
Agua Caliente, Mexico.
Kirkwood had a 73 today after
a first round of 72, and Diegel came
in with a brilliand 70 after an orig-
inal 75. Sarazen today scored 73.
Densmore Shute of Philadelphia,
with another par-equalling round of
73, joined Horton Smith of Chicago,
with identical scores of 73-73-146
for the two rounds.
Johnny Farrell, New York, clipped
two strokes off par and his 71 today
gave him- a total of 148. He had
seven consecutive fours despite hav
ing been in a bunker on the third.
C. Ross Somervulle, Canadian
holder of the United States amateur
championship, broke par by going
out in 35, but skidded homeward to
get 43 ,and total 78 for the round
and 151 for the first two tests.

Players' Presentation
Will Not Show Tonight
"The Romantic Young Lady,"
third presentation of the Reper-
tory Players, will not be shown
tonight because of the reception
to be given by Dean Kraus in the
Michigan League for the students
of the Summer Session. The final
performance of the play will be'
tomorrow night. A sell-out for
that performance is expected.
First Beer License Is
Revoked By Commission
DETROIT, July 6.-Albert Fell's
Dreamland Barbeque across the
street from the Woman's Hospital,
was closed Wednesday as a result of
the revocation of its beer license,
-the first revocation by the State Liq-
uor Control Commission.
The commission, acting on the rec-
ommendation of Inspector William
T. Doyle, of Canfield Station, revoked
the license Monday, and inspectors
served the notice Tuesday. Fell fail-
ed to open the place Wednesday.
Inspector Doyle said the resort has
been a hangout for persons who have
made so much noise that frequent
complaints have come from the hos-
pital.
TO CUT PUBLIC WORKS
WASHINGTON, July 6. - (PA -
Strict weeding out of non-essential
construction projects from the Gov-
ernment's public works program was
advocated today by Budget Director
Lewis W. Douglas, as he assisted
President Roosevelt in scanning the
long list of undertakings proposed
by the special public works board.

Business To
Co-Operate
Government Says It Will
Take Over Control If
Necessary
Spokesman Hints
At Incompetence
Two Roosevelt Men Tell
Industries To Follow Re-
covery Act
NEW YORK, June 6.-(P)-A gov-
rnment spokesman bluntly warned
American business today that if it
fumbles the opportunity for self-
fovernment under the.National In-
dustry Recovery. Act "the advance of
political control over private industry
is inevitable."
In uncompromising words, Donald
R. Richberg, long-time representa-
tive of railroad labor, now general
counsel of the Recovery Administra-
tion, said that should the industrial
control plan fail it would not be a
failure of government but of the
present industrial system, either
proving, the system fundamentally
unsound or indicting its present man-
agers of incapacity to operate it suc-
cessfully.
His warning message was con-
tained in a speech to the Merchants
Association of New York in which
was expounded anew the policy of
the Recovery Administration and in
which business and labor both were
exhorted to come forward quickly.
WASHINGTON, July 6.---()-At-
torney General Homer S. Cummings
said today that United States indus-
tries would either have to "come un-
der the wing" of the National In-
dustrial Recovery Act or be subject
to prosecution under the anti-trust
laws for any violation of the statutes.
The Attorney General said that
the impression in some quarters that
the anti-trust laws had been re-
pealed or suspended in whole or in
part was "an entirely erroneous im-
pression."
"Industrial and other groups must
abide by the terms and conditions of
the anti-trust laws," he said, "unles
and until they obtain actual exemp-
tion from certain of the require-
ments thereof, by formulating a code
under the National Recovery Act,
and obtaining its approval by the
President."
Gov. Comstock
Stricken With
Leg Infection
Says He Hopes To Return
To His Administrative
Duties On Friday
BULLETIN
LANSING, July 6.-(/P)-Gov-
ernor Comstock became suddenly
ill Thursday and was taken to
his hotel. He was suffering from
a fever caused by a recurrence
of a leg ailment. At his office it
was stated he plans to be at his
desk Friday if improved.
LANSING, July 6. - (3) - Seized
with another attack of the lym-
phatic infection from which he has
been suffering, Governor Comstock r
was compelled to leave his office
early Thursday afternoon without

signing the old-age pension and
other bills on his desk.
The pension law was to be ap-
proved at a ceremony to be attended
by officials of the Fraternal Order of
Eagles. The governor said that he l
will act on the numerous measures
Friday if he is able to be at his office.3
The attack, which centers in the
governor's right leg, prevents him
from walking. He was carried to his
hotel by his secretaries, but his con-
dition was not regarded as serious.
For almost a month, Comstock has
been compelled at times to stretch
his leg horizontally on an extra chair
at his desk.
Governor Comstock's attack is the
fourth he has experienced in recent

First Program Of
Band Seas on Has
Audience Of 3,OO
More than 3,000 people, including
students, faculty members, and
townspeople, turned out last night to
hear the University Summer Band
present the first of its series of week-
ly open-air concerts on the campus.
Others will be given each Wednesday
through the Summer Session.
The crowd was said to be the larg-
2st ever to attend an opening concert
>n the Summer Session series.
The band, already numbering 3,
pieces in spite of the fact that it waE
>rganized for the summer only last
week, played a program of classical
and military music. Among the selec-
tions played were Schubert's "Over-
ture to Rosamunde," Romberg'
'Maytime Selections," and "Fin-
%andia," by Sibelius, as well as a
waltz selection of Strauss melodies.
Prof. Nicholas D. Falcone, director
>f the band, last night expressed
somplete approval at the showing of
,he organization and was gratified at
he public turnout.
Scenic Effects
Are Discussed
SBy Whittemore
'City Dweller Accustoms
Himself To 98 Per Cent
Of Ugliness'
"Scenery has always had a pro-
ound influence on civilized people,"
;aid Harlow O. Whittemore, profes-
'or of landscape design, in a talk
esterday afternoon on the special
ecture series. "It has always affected
heir moods, elevating or depressing
hem in proportion to the order and
>eauty of the view.
"Most of us think of scenery as
ural, but there is also urban scen-
ry-the scenery of railroad yards,
;quares, streets, of industrial moun-
;ains with canyons between and
ivers of traffic flowing in them," he
stated. "The average city dweller
ias always considered that the ugly
aspects of his town indicate its effi-
iency; he has accepted the railroad
card because he wants good trans-
)ortation, the electric wires because
Le wants light, and the hideous vis-
ial nightmare of billboards because
hey show the growth of commerce.
3e has been able to harden himself
to 98 per cent of the ugliness and
,end picture postcards of the sky-
scrapers to his friends."
Professor Whittemore explained
.he landscape designer's belief that
>eauty can and should be a part of
ill the visual objects in any place,
md listed the various criteria of
scenic composition: utility, fitness,
inity, harmony of parts, variety, and
ndividuality in the character of the
iesign. The lecture, which is the
.ast on the series for this week, was
illustrated with lantern slides of
views in presentday cities.
Administration Shelves
Plan For Disarmament
WASHINGTON, July 6.-()-The
'Administration today abandoned all
plans for informal arms reduction
negotiations until autumn, convinced
that nothing could be done in the
meantime to reconcile the disagree-
ments on this question.
This was disclosed by an announce-
ment that Ambassador Norman H.
Davis, chief delegate to the Geneva
Conference, would remain in the
United States until early September,

when the Assembly of the League
of Nations will meet.

Social Season In
Full Swing With
Re~eption Today

J. L. Brumrn
Talks To Men's
Education Club
"The Press as an Aid in Promoting
Education" was the topic of an ad-
dress given by Prof. John L. Brumm.
head of the journalism department,
at the last meeting of the Men's Edu-
cation Club.
School people are prone to criticize
the press, he said, because they feel
that it does not do its job in giving
Adequate publicity to school activi-
-ies and projects. In refutation of
this, he pointed out that newspapers
are primarily business enterprises
and publishers are obliged to give
the public only what it wants.
The trouble with school news, he
explained, is that it is ordinarily not
put up by educators in the best form
for popular consumption. As a rem-'
edy for this he suggested that school
people be trained in the task of writ-
ngschool news, as news, for the
press. Professor Brumm also sug-
rested that schools concern them-
selves more with the preparation of
pupils for intelligent reading of
newspapers, this proposal meeting
with much favorable comment among
3ducators present.
About 25 Will
Go To Niagara
On Tour Today
A group of approximately 25 stu-
dents will leave Ann Arbor at, 1 p. m.
today Niagara Falls bound when thel
fourth Summer Session Excursion of
the season gets off for a week-end at]
the honeymoon center.
Fears that an insufficient number1
of students might reserve tickets for,
the tour were allayed yesterday when
Prof. Wesley H. Maurer, director of]
the excursions, announced that thei
party was in readiness to depart de-
spite the fact that a few reservations
were still open. It was expected last
night that several additional students
would sign up this morning.
The tour, which will last until early
Sunday afternoon when the group
returns to Ann Arbor, will be under
the personal direction of Prof. Lau-
rence M. Gould, prominent geologist
and explorer and now chairman of
the geology department at Carleton
College and instructor for the sum-
mer in the geology department here.
The party will travel to Niagara
Falls by parlor coach through Can-
ada and return by a different Cana-
dian route, according to the plans of
Professor Maurer and Professor
Gould. Hotel reservations for the
group have been made at the Falls
for both tonight and tomorrow night.
The next excursion on the Summer
Session program will take place Wed-
nesday afternoon, July 12, when last
Wednesday's tour of the Ford Motor
Company plant at River Rouge will
be repeated.
BENNETT AT CONFERENCE
Prof. 'Wells I. Bennett of the Col-
lege of Architecture is in Cleveland
attending the National Conference
on Slum Clearance, it was learned
here yesterday.

Dean Kraus To Entertain
At Annual Dance For
Summer Students
Guests Will Meet
University Officials
Mattes, League Bridge In-
structor, Will Conduct
Play In Dining Room
By JOHN C. HEALEY
With the annual dean's reception
tonight, at the League, social events
of the Summer Session will swing
into a more active season after the
first two weeks of organization.
Headed by President Alexander G.
Ruthven and Mrs. Ruthven, the re-
ceiving line will begin at 8:30 p. m.
in the Ethel Fountain Hussey room.
Others on the line will be Regent
Junius E. Beal and Mrs. Beal, Vice-
President Shirley W. Smith and Mrs.
Smith, Vice-President Clarence S.
Yoakum and Mrs. Yoakum, Dean Ed-
ward H. Kraus and Mrs. Kraus, Dean
G. Carl Huber and Mrs. Huber, and
Dean Herbert A. Sadler and Mrs.
Sadler.
Dean Henry M. Bates and Mrs.
Bates, Prof. Frederick G. Novy and
Mrs. Novy, Dean Marcus L. Ward and
Mrs. Ward, Dean James B. Edmonson
and Mrs. Edmonson, Dean Clare E.
Griffin and Mrs. Griffin, Dean Sam-
uel T. Dana and Mrs. Dana, Presi-
dent Charles A. Sink and Mrs. Sink,
Dean Joseph A. Bursley and Mrs.
Bursley, Miss Ethel McCormick, and
Prof. Louis M. Eich and Mrs. Eich.
Open House Also Planned
In addition to dancing which will
be held from 9 a. m. to 1 a. m. in the
ballroom, officials of the League an-
nounced that an open house will be
held until 10:30 p. m., during which
time the third and fourth floors will
be open for public inspection. Ar-
rangements have been made by the
League social committee, headed by
Miss Jean Seeley, who yesterday an-
nounced that cards, refreshments,
ping-pong, and billiards will be in-
cluded in events planned for the eve-
ning.
Last year more than 3,000 students
enrolled in the Summer Session at-
tended the reception, it was said by
Miss McCormick, social director of
women, and plans this year have
been laid with the expectation of a
capacity attendance. She added that
all students enrolled in the University
this summer are invited to attend.
One of the features of the evening
will be that the garden of the League
will be open to both men and women
students attending the reception.
Mattes Will Conduct Bridge Play
Bridge will be played in the dining
room under the direction of John
Mattes, regular bridge instructor of
the League's classes. Refreshments
are to be served in the lobby of the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, Miss
McCormick said.
In order to prevent oyer-crowding
of the ballroom, it has been decided
that no one without a partner will be
allowed on the dance floor. Although
men and women students are en-
couraged to come to the reception
without partners, it is expected that
only couples will enter the ballroom.
In order to facilitate this by intro-
ducing students to each other, host
and hostess committees have been
formed of both students and faculty
members.
Among the latter are Prof. Roy W.
Cowden and Mrs. Cowden, Prof. Wil-
lard C. Olson and Mrs. Olson, and
Prof. Thomas J. Mitchell and Mrs.
Mitchell. Student hostesses include
Jane Fletcher, Josephine Hadley,
Dorothy Brown, Jean Gassaway, Nina
Pollock, Mary Ackworth, Edith Had-
ley, Betty Wagner,dRuth Moore,
Helen Parmalee, Dierdre McMullen,
Grace Miller, Gertrude Jean, Barbara

Shuker, Reta Codling, Adele Shukwit,
Jeanette Thill, and Henrietta Shultz.
Decorations of flowers are being
furnished by the Botanical Gardens,
Miss McCormick said.
Storm Proceeds South,
I Barely Missing Texas

More Than Half Of Prisoners
At Jackson In School-Keeler

More than half of the 5,000 in-
mates of Michigan State Prison, at
Jackson, are at present enrolled in
the prison school, it was said yester-
day by Dr. L. W. Keeler, assistant
professor of educational psychology,
in the fourth of the afternoon con-
ferences sponsored by the School. of
Education. "The Educational Pro-
gram of a State Prison," was the
general subject of Dr. Keeler's ad-
dress.
After tracing briefly the develop-
ment of the prison school as such,
with reference to administration and
opportunities offered, Dr. Keeler
said that "lately there has been a
steady decline in the various types
of industry carried on in the prisons,
resulting in an increase in the num-
ber of inmates compelled to spend
their enforced leisure confined with-
in their cells.
"In every way this condition is un-

riculum to include industrial and vo-
cational training, and the beginning
of improvement in the methods of
instruction. He explained that some
attention is being paid to the teach-
ing of subjects included in the sec-
ondary school level, but that the de-
velopment of this work is as'yet very
limited.
Dr. Keeler calls the teaching of il-
literate prisoners one of the im-
portant works on the elementary
school level, placing specific atten-
tion to the developments that have
taken place in this field at Jackson.
There the work of the school is in
charge of a superintendent, a super-
visor of instruction, and two direc-
tors of special departments, all of
whom Dr. Keeler explained as being
employees of the prison and men
well trained in their particular fields.
The two departments are those of
aa',Limniltum, avnr4 ,f vn, -n.l a rl

Menefee Says Various Exhibits
At World's Fair Are Educational

By THOMAS H. KLEENE
"The World's Fair at Chicago is
extremely well conducted, as well as
being most complete from an educa-
tional standpoint. There is probably
no other place where one can learn
so much about the world in general
in three or four days time," said
Prof. F. N. Menefee of the College
of Engineering, who has just recent-
ly returned from the Fair, in an in-
terview yesterday afternoon.
As an example of this fact, he
cited the Japanese silkworm exhibit,
where the entire process of making

ing operations, including the trans-
portation of minerals, blast and open
hearth furnaces, mills, and complete
models of diamond and coal mines;
dramatizations of the medical and
dental professions with explanatory
talking pictures and lectures; and
rubber-growing operations. Also fea-
tured here is a complete paper mill
and model with a demonstration of
how the article is made. Professor
Menefee added that there were prob-
ably no outstanding industries in the
United States that were not quitel
well illustrated- in the Hall of

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan