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August 11, 1936 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1936-08-11

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The Weather




We Must Not Rest...
And The Labor Dispute...

Fair with rising temperature.

Official Publication Of The Summer Session

VOL. XLV No. 36




Divers Paced
At Berlin By
Dick Degener
Leading Two Teammates
At Halfway Mark; To
End Competition Today
U.S. Swimmers Bow
To Japanese, Dutch
American Boxers Holding
Up In Opening Round As
Canadian Is Suspended
BERLIN, Aug. 10.-(P)-Apparent-
ly satisfied with dominating the pic-
ture for afull week, the United States
turned over the Olympic spotlight
today to the Japanese, the Dutch and
the Peruvians.
Figuring prominently only in the
springboard dive and the opening of
boxing competition, the Americans
otherwise were pretty well outclassed
all along the Olympic sport front.
Dick Degener of' Detroit, former
University of Michigan star, Marshall
Wayne of Miami and Al Greene of
Chicago placed first, second and
fourth in the diving competition with
half the test completed but Ameri-
ca's water poloists were eliminated by
Belgium, 4-3, and her swimmers
found the Japanese and the Dutch
much too fast.
Women Finish Far Behind
Olive McKean of Seattle and Kath-
erine Rawls of Miami, finished sixth
and seventh, respectively in the wom-
en's 100 meter free style final which
was won by Rita Mastenbroek, Dutch
ace, in 1:05.9, a new Olympic record.
In the men's division, America's
quartet of Charley Nutter, Ralph
Gilman, Paul Wolf and Jack Medica
qualified for the 800 meter relay fin-
als by winning its heat in 9:10.4 but
saw small hope of victory after a Jap-
anese combination had set up a new
Olympic standard of 8:56.1.
Nor was there any cause for Ameri-
can Joy in the 400 meter free style
trials where John Macionis of Yale,
Ralph Flanagan of Miami and Me-
dica all qualified for the semi-finals
but saw Shumpe Uto set up a new
Olympic record of 4:45.5 and two
other Japanese, Hiroshi Negami and
Shozo Manikino qualify in fast time.
Peru Withdraws
Meanwhile Peru tossed a bombshell
into Olympic circles by withdrawing
its entire Olympic delegation after
the International Football Federation
had thrown out Peru's 4-2 victory
over Austria in soccer competition
last Saturday.
The Federation ordered the game
replayed as a result of an Austrian
protest that spectators had attacked
members of the Austrian team as well
as the umpire during the later stages
of the match. Peru declined to re-
play the match and Austria was
adjudged the winner by forfeit.
Boxing competition was marked by
opening round victories for Louis
Laurie, Cleveland flyweight, and
Chester Rutecki, Chicago welter-
weight, and visitation of official wrath
on Irving Pease, crack Canadian mid-
dleweight. Pease was shipped home
as the competition got under way for
failure to make the class weight.
Flames Sweep
Isle Royale As
Aid I Rushed

Seven States, Sections Of
Canada Are Devastated
By Forest Fires
HOUGHTON, Mich., Aug. 10.--(P)
-Forest fires swept over additional
thousands of acres on Isle Royale in
Lake Superior today as reinforce-
ments were rushed to the 1,200 CCC
enrolles and woodsmen fighting the
C. E. Shevlin, of the National Park
Service here, said his reports indi-
cated 23,000 acres had been burned
over, with a new fire licking its way
toward Lake Ritchie, and workers re-
treating before flames blown by a
southwest wind. Heavy clouds of
smoke hid the extent of this blaze, he
The family of Holger Johnson,
fisherman in the Chippewa harbor
resort area, was reported planning to
evacuate their home as the flames

Hoyt Denounces Olympic Coach
For Benching Stoller In Relay

Report That Michigan Star
Will Hang Up His Spikes
Discounted By Coach
Coach Charlie Hoyt, Michigan
track mentor, last night sharply de-
nounced the action of Olympic
coaches which resulted in the with-
drawal of Sam Stoller, Wolverine
dash man, from the 400-meter relay
held Saturday and Sunday in the
Olymhpic Stadium in Berlin.
"There wasn't a yard's difference
in the whole group of sprinters sent
over," he said, "and the claim that
Germany had a 'dark horse' team was
entirely unjustified. Any such pos-
sibilities would have shown up in the
individual events."
Coach Hoyt, who has trained Stol-
ler during his three years in school,
discounted Associated Press dis-
patches that the Michigan track star
would hang up his spikes although he
still has another year of intercolle-
giate competition.
"I think he was just so disappointed
that he probably told reporters that
he didn't care if he never ran an-
other race," he said. "We don't treat
our runners that way, and I think
that Sammy will be running again
for Michigan in the fall. He'll be
among friends again here.
Up until the morning of the first
heats Stoller was slated to run as the
third man in the relay. The an-
nouncement that Foy Draper, a stu-
dent at the University of Southern
California, was to run in place of
the Wolverine representative, came
as a distinct surprise to his team-
mates as well as to himself.
Saturday was Stoller's twenty-firsti
Marty Glickman, Syracuse fresh-
man, charged that Dean Cromwell,
who coached both Draper and Frank
Wyckoff, was "looking after his boys,"
and that it was just another case of
Seven sprinters are usually taken
to the games, Coach Hoyt explained.
From these, three are usually chosen
to compete in the individual event
and the other four are expected to
run in the relay. That was the way
it was worked in 1932 at Los Angeles
in the last Olympics. In addition to
Stoller, Glickman and Draper, sprint-
ers taken on the trip included Jesse
Owens, Ralph Metcalfe, and Matthew
(Mack) Robinson.
"A logical team, it seems to me
after these results," Coach Hoyt stat-
ed, "would be composed of Glickman,
Stoller, Draper and Wyckoff. Stoller
beat Metcalfe in three of four Olym-
pic tryouts and trounced Wyckoff in
another heat.
"I would rather see the team get
beaten," he said, "than deprive any of
the boys of their chance to take part
in the Olympics. And in this case,"
he added, "there was no chance of
Robbery Intent
Is Discounted
In Co-Ed Death
Sheriff Brown Questions
Slayer's Motive; Brings
Sex Angle Into Case
(Former Managing Editor of The Daily)
ASHEVILLE, N. C., Aug. 10.-()-
Sheriff Laurence E. Brown said to-
night he was convinced Martin Moore,
six-foot-three Negro hallboy, went to
petite Helen Clevenger's room at the
Battery Park Hotel to ravish her and
killed her when she screamed at his
Brown said a master key thehNegro
admitted having the night the 18-
year-old New York University co-ed
was brutally slain disproved Moore's
claim that he went to her room only

for the purpose of robbery after
finding two other rooms locked.
The sheriff said he believed the
gangling negro entered the girl's room
after watching her for several nights
from a back stairway passage which
commander her window. The officer
said he did not believe the key played
any part in the crime, however, since
all indications were Miss Clevenger
had left her door unlocked.
It was Brown who, with other offi-
cers and detectives from Charlotte
and New York, arrested Moore Satur-
day night, and who announced yes-
terday the Negro had confessed.
His motive theory today disagreed
with that of Solicitor Zeb V. Nettles,
who said he accepted the Negro's
story that he entered the room solely

Leads U. S. Divers

Teaching Aim
Discussed By
Text And Teacher Should
Not Interfere, According
To Prof. McCutcheon
English Teachers
Convene In Council
'Folk, Cultivated' Speech
Outlined In Illustrated
Lecture By Prof. Kurath

Split Justified
By Comstock

Upholds Jeff ersonians



Favors Many
Measures As

Emergency Actions
Explains History Of
Roosevelt's Climb
Former Governor Walked
Out On Anti-New Dealers
On Advice Of Friends

Final Summer
Formal Dance
To BeFriday'
Gala Event At League To
Close Summer Round Of
Social Activities
The second annual formal dance
of the Summer Session will be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday in the
League ballroom.
The formal will be the last dance
of the season, no dance being held
Saturday. Al Cowan and his orches-
tra will play for dancing. This will
be the last dance at which he will
play here, Charlie Zwick and his
student orchestra taking his place in
the fall. Several additional pieces
will enlarge the band for the Friday
Punch will be served in the League
Garden where lanterns will light the
grounds and the ballroom will be dec-
orated with baskets of flowers. Hope
Hartwig is in charge of arrangements
for the dance.
The formal is not to couples, both
men and women being invited to
come singly. The price of admission
is 25 cents a person. A group of stu-
dents to be announced at a later date
will assist at the dance.
During the formal dance of last
summer, a student on campus was
elected as campus queen of the sum-
mer. However, this will not be done
this year.
The last tea dance of the summer
will be held from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the ballropm. Miss Ma-
rie Hartwig and Miss Virginia Pease-
ley of the physical education depart-
ment; Jean Seeley, former president
of the League and Elise Pierce, man-
aging editor of the Daily will pour at
the tea. Punch and cake will be
COLOGNE, France, Aug. 10.-(AP)-
Jesse Owens, here to show 35,000
spectators how he won four Olympic
gold medals, was defeated tonight in
an international track and field meet
in the 100 meters dash by Ralph
Metcalfe of Chicago.


To bring the student and litera- Former Gov. William A. Comstock,
ture into close proximity without the who last week "took a walk" from the
intereference of text or teacher convention of the Jeffersonian, or
should be the aim of every high Constitutional Democrats in Detroit
school and junior college teacher of on grounds of political expediency
English, Prof. Roger P. McCutcheon, and the protests of political friends
of Tulane University, told the Mich- and supporters, yesterday issued a
igan Council of English Teachers at statement in which he justified the
its fourth summer meeting held here stand taken by that group at the con-
yesterday at the University High elusion of their assembly.
School He stressed the point that he did
Professor McCutcheon addressed not wish to criticize or attack the
the Michigan Council of English New Deal except for the purpose of
Teachers, whose aim is to further co- explaining the Jeffersonians' view-
operation between high schools and point, and stated that he was in
colleges, during the course of the agreement with many of the New
evening program, which consisted of Deal actions as emergency measures.
three other lectures and a meeting Takes Sharp Issue
following the program. Prof. Hans The former governor took sharp
Kurath, of Brown University, gave issue, however, with the "evident in-
an illustrated lecture on "Folk Speech tention" of the Roosevelt adminis-
and Cultivated Speech" at the first tration to evade the limits of the
program held at 4:30 p.m. in Angell Constitution and impose a structure
Hal. of a highly centralized Federal gov-
Poem Important ernment upon the states by power of
"In the teaching of poetry," Pro- purse.
fessor McCutcheon continued, in his Comstock's statement in full read:
lecture on "Teaching Literature for "In order to understand the inci-
Meaning and Appreciation," the poem dence of the Jeffersonian party move-
itself, and what it communicates is ment we must go back to; the Demo-
essential, and all confusing collateral cratic convention of 1924. There was
and biographical material concern- a deadlock between McAdoo and
ing the pome and its author should Smith. It was the firm support given
be disregarded, or at least subordi- Smith by the chairman of the New
nated for the meaning of literature York delegation, Franklin Delano
is a necessary element before ap- Roosevelt, which prolonged the con-
preciation can be attained. vention and resulted in the compro-
"The elementary and fundamental' mise on John N. Davis. The compro-
exercise of paraphrase and transla- mise was not worth much.
tion is important," he said, "in that "The party took a terrible licking in
it creates a sharpening of the wit in 1924, and spent the next four years
readings." in rebuilding and recementing the
"The objection that the method of shattered parts, in this such men as
exercise is over-analytical and de- Governor Ely, Bainbridge Colby, Jim
mands too much discipline are un- I Reed, and Henry Breckinridge took a
sound," Professor McCutcheon said, prominent part.
"for critical analysis makes for total- Traces Party Stand
ity of effect, and the disciplinary "In 1928 Smith was nominated and
method is welcome in that it gives the party rallied around him. There
thought and coherence to the mat- was defection from him because he
ter." advocated the repeal of prohibition,
The principles which Professor Mc- and the South was against him on
Cutcheon stressed concerning the that issue. In the next four years
teaching of literature for meaning the Democrats developed a stronger
and appreciation are embodied in the organization, and the Republicans
book which he has collaborated in grew more unpopular because of the
writing, "An Introduction to the economic conditions which confront-
Study of Poetry." ed Mr. Hoover.
Discusses Book Clinics "Then came the nomination of Mr.
The system of 'book clinics,' in an Roosevelt. By all rules of political
attempt to alter the conditions which precedence, Al Smith should have
produce an aversion to reading, was been the nominee. But Smith hesi-
discussed by Ruth C. Schoonover, of tated, and Roosevelt caught the
Negaunee High School. Miss Schoon- minds of the rank and file and was
over told of the great changes which easily nominated. The men who
have taken place at Negaunee High were leaders of the party at that
School since the new system was time were naturally for Mr. Roosevelt
adopted six years ago. after his nomination, and rallied to
The old system of 'regimented his support without exception.
reading' was found to be a disad- "Mr. Roosevelt was elected in a po-
vantage, she said. "Requiring pu- litical landslide. He faced unpre-
pils to read good books does not nec- cedented and emergency problems.
essarily instill in them the desire for The cooperation and aid of the well-
good books," she continued, "so read- seasoned leaders of the party were at
ing was made entirely voluntary, with his disposal, but outside of a few men
no incentitive other than the prob- from the South he ignored the old
ability of enjoyment provided. The leadership. He surrounded himself
(Continued on Page 4) with men new to political activities

Dr. I. D. Loree n
Dies Suddenlyt
Of Heart Attack
Former Faculty Member
Of Medical School Deady
At Age Of 67C
Dr. Ira Dean Loree of St. Joseph'sE
Mercy Hospital, a member of the
staff there since the hospital's estab-a
lishment 25 years ago, and a former
member of the medical school fac-
ulty, died at his home in Harton Hillss
early yesterday morning of what doc-r
tors said was heart attack brought on
by the excessive heat of the past
week. He was 67 years old.9
Only two weeks ago Dr. Loree hadt
entered the hospital where he wasr
known as one of the best genito-ur-a
inary surgeons in this part of theS
country, as a patient, to recover from
a severe strain of overwork. He had
left the hospital and was resting at f
home, preparing to resume his duties
yesterday morning, when he died sud-
denly at 1 a.m.
Dr. Loree had been a resident ofv
Ann Arbor since 1898, when he camer
here to enter Medical School. In 19020
he joined the faculty as an assistantI
in oral surgery.0
In 1908 he became a member of the
genito-urinary staff and in 1914 wast
made associate professor in that serv-t
ice, which position he held until 1920,4
when he resigned from the faculty to
devote his full time to St. Joseph's.t
His widow was in the Jenningst
Hospital in Detroit for treatment ofc
a minor illness yesterday, and hadc
expected to return home in the after-(
noon. Dr. Loree is survived by hise
widow, one son, Douglas Loree, andc
one grandson, Dean Loree, of Ann
Arbor; and four nephews, Williamo
and Dean Lucking of Detroit, and Al-a
fred and Leon Palmer of Lincoln,C
Urfe Teachers
To Vote Down
3 Amendmentst
Education Society Informs1
Members To Favor Single
ProposedChange Nov. 3
LANSING, Aug. 10.-()-The
Michigan Education Association
urged its 30,000 members today to
vote against three of the four pro-
posed constitutional amendments to
be submitted to voters Nov. 3.
Dr. A. J. Phillips, executive secre-
tary, disclosed the association's board
of directors agreed to oppose the pro-
posed exemption of foods from the
salesdtax, the elimination of taxes on
real and personal property except
for debt service charges, and the
amendment which would permit
counties to reorganize their govern-
"It is estimated that the proposed
elimination of the sale tax on food
would take away about $12,000,000
annually from the general fund of the
state," Phillips said.
"Experience of the past has shown
that welfare, old age pensions, and
schools would be the first to suffer."
Explaining why the association is
opposed to the proposed amendment
to permit county reorganization,
Phillips declared it "is inconsistent
and contradictory in its wording and
probably would cause confusion rath-

Spain May Be
Blockaded By
Other Powers
England's Third Protest
Gives Impetus To Drive
To Enforce Treaty
Both Sides Report
Successful Battles
U. S. Women And Children
Still Preparing To Flee
Madrid By Train
A blockade of Spain by neittral
powers was reported imminent last
night (Monday) to insulate the rest
of Europe against any spark from
the Spanish revolution.
Great Britain's third protest to the
belligerents in the 24-day old civil
war gave impetus to the drive to
make the nine-power neutrality pact
The new British protest was
against the shelling of an English
yacht and the death of its owner,
Capt. Rupert Savile, during a rebel
bombardment of Cadiz, on the Bay of
Both sides reported successes, the
government claiming capture of 13
rebel towns.That 10 of them were
in Teruel province, along the Med-
iterranean coast east of Madrid, in-
spired government predictions the
revolt would be crushed shortly.
A rebel radio, however, broadcast
capture of the town and province of
Santander in the. Bay of Biscay re-
gion, and indicated nearncollapse of
he northern loyalists. On that front
reinforced rebel troops massed for
an attack on the ports of Irun and
San Sebastian.
Americans Depart
For U. S. Warship
MADRID, Aug. 10.-G')-American
women and children prepared to-
night to flee Madrid as loyalist forces
of the Republic claimed capture of
13 rebel towns in the newest offensive
of the 24-day civil war.
Between 30 and 40 Americans were
to leave by train for Valencia to
board the United States warship
Quincy for escape to France.
Only about 100 Americans, with
business interests here, remained.
Several hundred French and British
citizens were to depart soon in fear
of the growing violence of the war.
(A number of Americans were
evacuated during the first two weeks
of the struggle)
(Reinforced rebel troops massed for
attack in the north of San Sebastian
and Irun. .San Sebastian was short
of food, with citizens lining up to
receive rations of bread and water.
Milk was distributed for children
The Guadarrama mountain chain,
where yesterday loyalist troops killed
800 rebels in a nine-hour battle, was
quiet. But in the south insurgent
forces were reported on the march
toward Madrid.
(Burgos rebel headquarters an-
nounced the southern troops of Gen.
Francisco Franco had reached the
outskirts of Badajoz, near the Portu-
gal border, and intended to attack
that city before resuming the north-
ward march).
Fascists claimed a victory at Hesca
in Northeastern Spain, but Barcelona
loyalists pressed their march toward
the rebel headquarters at Zaragoza.

Non-Partisan Labor
Supports Roosevelt
WASHINGTON, Aug. 10.-(I)-
Amidst reminders of the dispute over
wage and hour legislation, labor's
non-partisan league pledged itself
late today to national organization
for reelection of President Roosevelt,
as a base for "establishment of a
liberal party" in 1940.
Following the reference to 1940 by
George L. Berry, president of the
league and an official in the admin-
istration, the convention by resolu-
tion endorsed the organization "as an
instrumentality for the furtherance
of liberalism in our country."
By way of leading up to their ac-
tion, a message from Mr. Roosevelt
had been read, coupling mention of,
Supreme Court decisions with a state-
ment, that "a return to reactionary
practices is ever short lived."



Student Theatre Achieves Ideal
In Gilbert Sullivan Production

"The ideal student theatre is one
in which music, the dance, and the
drama are combined," Valentine B.
Windt, director of the Gilbert and
Sullivan . operetta, "The Pirates of
Penzance," which opens at the Lydia
Mendelssohn theatre tomorrow eve-
ning, said last night.
"We have succeeded in getting al
combination of the three depart-
ments," Mr. Windt continued, "the
department of Physical Education,
the school of music and Play Produc-
tion. The results of the last two and a
half years prove the value of this
union," he said.
"Miss Cohen, our costumiere, and
Mr. Wyckoff, the scenic designer, say

Avenue Theatre. It is one Gilbert
and Sullivan operetta to which Amer-
ica can partially lay a proprietary
claim. While Gilbert had finished
most of the libretto before he sailed
for New York, Sullivan had only com-
posed the music for the second act
and had to write and score the entire
opera after his arrival.
William Schwenk Sullivan was born
in London at No. 17 Southampton St.,
on Nov. 8, 1836. His father, having
made enough money to make him in-
dependent had retired from a very
prosaic navy career to become a pro-
lific writer of even more prosaic and
unpopular plays, novels, biographies,
monographs and pamphlets. Gilbert
was taken abroad soon after his birth

and untrained in administrative work.]
I don't want to criticize the vast
number of activities sponsored by
Franklin Roosevelt and enacted into
law by Congress which were under-
taken as emergency measures. Re-
sults speak for themselves. There's no
question that the tide of panic turned
and that the country has been on the
upgrade since his election, whether
attributed, as the Democrats say, to
(Continued on Page 3
Jimenez Appointed
Suffragan Bishop
Dr. Buenaventura Jimenez, instruc-
tor in pediatrics and physician in the
Health Service here, has been ap-
pointed suffragan bishop of the Lib-
eral Catholic church in Puerto Rico,
it was announced yesterday.
Dr. Jimenez, ordained a priest in
1929, said that he did not expect
to assume his new duties until tlr'

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