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July 01, 1936 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-01

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rAOE FOU'R'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 1936

PAGE FOUR W
__________________________________________________________________ __________________________________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________________________________________ ____________________________________________________________ I

Music School
To Inaugurate
Choral Work
Sumner Students Invited
To Participate In Mixed
Chorus, Orchestra
The School of Music is offering an
opportunity to all Summer Session
students who can qualify to partake
in the mixed chorus, men's glee club,
students' orchestra and the band, all
under the direction of Prof. David
Mattern.
The mixed chorus meets for one
hour a week from 7 to 8 p.m. Tues-
days at Morris Hall. The first meet-
ing was held last night, but there
is still room for others who are in-
terested in trying out. The chorus
will give public performances on
several occasions during the sum-
mer, including the three Sunday
Vesper Services. Professor Mattern
stressed that the meetings would be
made into social hours as well as in-
strumental ones.
The opening meeting of the Men's
Glee Club will be held in the form of
a sing and a smoker at 7 p.m. to-
morrow at Morris Hall. Music for
the summer will be selected from the
library of the regular Varsity Glee
Club.
The Summer Session Orchestra
will meet from 2 to 3 p.m. Mondays
and Wednesdays in the Auditorium
of Ann Arbor High School. Although
it is meeting in the high school build-
ing, the orchestra will be limited en-
tirely to University students.
The band will also hold rehearsals
in the auditorium of Ann Arbor
High School. Meetings will be held
at 2 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Field Stations
Of University
Are Numerous
Mitchell Conducting First
Summer European Tour
Under University
(Continued from Page 1)
Frank C. Gates of Kansas State Col-
lege, Prof. George E. Nichols of Yale
University, Prof. Herbert B. Hunger-
ford of the University of Kansas,
Prof. William W. Cort of John Hop-
kins University, Prof. Charles W.
Creaser of Wayne University, and
Prof. Lyell J. Thomas of the Uni-
versity of Illinois.
For 15 years the geology and geo-
graphy departments held a combined
summer station in Mill Springs, Ky.
This year, the two departments are
holding separate stations, the geology
station being in Colorado and the
geography one in the Upper Penin-
sula.
Although the geological stratas of
Kentucky are more simple for be-
ginning students to study, there is
more opportunity for research in the
Rocky Mountains.
The geological field courses in Col-
orado began June 22, the group driv-
ing in privately owned autos. The
station is located at State Bridge,
which is approximately 100 miles
west of Denver. The group is made
up of 25 members, three of whom are
members of the faculty and two are
faculty members' wives.
Members of the faculty in charge
of the station are Prof. George M.
Ehlers, Prof. Armand J. Eardley, and
Prof. Ralph L. Belknap.
The station pis arranged similarly

to a tourist camp. The area to be
covered in the study is more than 30
miles square. Autos and horses are
used for transportation.
At the close of the Summer Ses-
sion here, Prof. Irving D. Scott of the
geology department will take a group
of students of physiographical geol-
ogy into the Allegheny Mountains for
a week, it was announced yesterday
by Prof. Louis A. Hopkins, director
of the Summer Session. More than
2,000 miles will be covered in that
trip.
The Geography Station in the
Upper Peninsula is being held in
connection with the Department of
Conservation in a land survey. Dur-
ing the fourth week, Prof. Stanley D.
Dodge will conduct a group through
Maine.
The Forestry Station which is be-
ing held on the west shores of Golden
Lake in the Upper Peninsula, opened
yesterday and will continue for ten
weeks. The territory on which the
camp is situated has been loaned by
a lumber company, formerly being a
camp, which was remodeled to suit
the group's needs.
Prof. Robert Craig, Jr., is in charge
of the station. More than 67 stu-
dents are enrolled for this field
course.
One other University field course
being held this summer is the Sur-
veying Station in Jackson Hole, Wyo.
Prof. Clarence T. Johnston is in
charge of the camp.
rrn, ,-,,v.., _ f +H cn fnlr.n...Lrn

Three Escape Injury In Automobile Wreck

Dr. Ryder Will
Be In Unitarian
Summer Pulpit
To Speak On 'The Genius
Of Religion' Sunday At
Church House
Summer services at the Unitarian
Church will be under the leadership
of Dr. Walter S. Ryder of Flint, and
formerly a teacher of sociology at
Macalister College, St. Paul.
Dr. Ryder will speak next Sunday
on "The Genius of Religion" and the
following Sunday on "Creative Per-
sonality." Other topics for the 11
o'clock service are "Religion and
Morals" and "Cooperative Society."
Students are invited to the recep-
tion to be held next Sunday at 4:30
p.m. in the library of the church to
meet the Ryders. One feature of
the summer services will be the
round table Sunday at 7:30 p.m. to
be followed by a social hour. On
July 12, Dr. Ryder will lead a dis-
cussion on "Religion and Current
Thought," and on July 19, Mr. Ker-
mit Eby of the Ann Arbor High
School will speak on "The Teaching
of Controversial Issues."
Dr. Ryder earned his Ph.D. degree
at the University of Chicago, and
this summer is taking additional work
on the campus. He has held churches
in New York, Illinois, Wisconsin and
Minnesota, and is author of a book,
"Men and Religion."
The minister, Rev. H. P. Marley is
instructing this summer in the Stu-
dent Volunteer Work Camps, main-
tained by the Society of Friends in
various strategic points in the South,
including the T.V.A.
Wallace Raps I
Supreme Court
In New Book

Lawson Little Is Awarded Sullivan Trophy

a1

1

PROGRAMS
EVENING RADIO
6 :00-WJR Stevenson Sports.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ Easy Aces.
CKLW Phil Marley's Music.
6:15-WJR Heroes of Today.
WWJ Dinner Music.
WXYZ Day In Review,
CKLW Sports and News.
6:30-WJR Kate Smith.
WWJ Ramblings.
WWJ Bulletins.
WXYZ 'me Lone Ranger.
CKLW Rhythm Rablings.
6:45-WJR Boake Carter.
WWJ Rhythm Review.
CKLW Song Recital.
7:0O--WJR Cavalcade of America.
WWJ One Man's Family.
WXYZ Folies deParee.
CKLW Jazz Nocturne.
7 :30-W/JR Burns and Allen:
Jacques Renard's Music.
WWJ Wayne King's Music.
WX YLavender and Old Lace.
CKLW Music Box Review.
8:00-WJR Lily Pons: Andre Kostelanetz'
Music.
wwJ Town Hall Tonight.
WXYZ Kyte's Rhythmeers.
CKLW Charioteers.
8:15-CKLW Variety Revue.
8:30-WJR To Be Announced.
WXYZ Bankbox Revue
CKLW Grant Park Concert.
8:45-WJR Sports on Parade.
WXYZ Harry Hellman.
9:00-WJR "Gang Busters."
WWJ "Your Hit Parade."
CKLW Symphonic Strings.
9 :30-WJR March of Time.
CKLW Alex LaJoie's Music.
9:45-WJR Rubinoff-Rea.
CKLW Bob Grayson's Music.
10:00-WJR Duncan Moore.
WWJ Amos and Andy.
WXYZ Ink Spots.
CKLW Scores and News.
10:15--WJR Baseball Scores.
WWJ Studio Hour.
WXYZ Girl Friends.
CKLW Lloyd Huntley's Music.
10:30-WXYZ Xavier Cugat's Music.
WJR Don Bestor's Music.
CKLW Griff Williams' Music.
10:45-WWJ World Peaceways.
11:00-WJR Little Jack Little's Music.
WWJ Troupers.
W/XYZ Henry Foster.
CKLW Charles Barnett's Music.
11 :15-WW/J Dance Music.
CKLW Mystery Lady.
11:30-WJR Bernie Cummins' Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Luigi Romanelli's Music.

J

-Associated Press Photo
When two automobiles and a truck came together on Riverside
Drive, New York, the machine shown here, driven by Charles Erb,
hurtled over a steep embankment and was demolished. Erb, his wife
and seven-year old child were uninjured, although the latter two were
trapped in the wreckage for twenty minutes.
Prof. Davis outlines Problems
In Secondary School System

-A.ssociated Press Photo.
Lawson Little, Jr., (left), of San Francisco, winner of the British and
United States amateur golf championships in 1934 and 1935, was award-
ed the James E. Sullivan memorial trophy as America's outstanding
athlete in 1935. The presentation was made in Chicago bS Avery
Brundage (right), president of the American Olympic committee.
Michigan Utilities Commission

Emphasizing the issues of secon-
dary education as brought out at the
St. Louis meeting of the National
Education Association, Prof. Calvin
0. Davis, secretary of the education
school, yesterday afternoon traced
the history of secondary schools to
the present day in hislecture on "Is-
sues of Secondary Education" de-
livered in the University High School
auditorium.
In dealing with the educational
system of the present day, Professor
Davis mentioned the contribution
made by Dr. Thomas Briggs in clar-
ifying the controversies that center
about the secondary school today. Ac-
cording to Professor Davis, Dr. Briggs
correctly pointed out that the basic
differences of opinion regarding the
Roosevelt And
Farley To Talk
Over Situation
President Is Non-Commital
On Postmaster General's
Cabinet Resignation
WASHINGTON, June 30. - P)-
President Roosevelt said tonight he
would confer with Postmaster Gen-
eral James A. Farley Thursday and
question of Farley's resignation from
the cabinet.
Asked at his press conference whe-
ther Farley would resign to devote
his full time to the chairmanship
of the national and New York state
Democratic committees, Mr. Roose-
velt sid he would have nothing to
say until after the Thursday confer-
ence.
Reports long have been current
that Farley would retire. However, in
Atlantic City last night, he said: "I
have not resigned as Postmaster-
General and beyond that I have no
comment to make."
Usually well-informed sources here
said there was a possibility that Far-
ley might take a leave of absence
until after the conclusion of the elec-
tion campaign. Should he do so, they
added, he would be in a position to
return to his post after November.
When. he was asked about the re-
ports Farley would resign, Marvin H.
McIntyre, one of the President's sec-
retaries, said today:
"All I know is that Jim said at
Philadelphia he was not going to take
any action until he talked to the
boss."
While Senator Townsend of Dela-,
ware, newly-appointed chairman of
the Republican senatorial campaign
committee, was predicting an "easy"
Republican victory, Governor Alf M.
Landon of Kansas remained in his
Colorado Rocky Mountain retreat,
making quiet plans for his presiden-
tial campaign.
W. D. Bell, New York chairman
of the Republican finance commit-
tee, is expected to confer with Lan-
don Friday. Senator Steiwer of Ore-
gon, keynoter at the Cleveland con-
vention, also is expected to visit the
Estes Park Camp this week, and four
members of the Landon campaign
staff are due to arrive "in a day or
two."

nature and purposes of the secondary
schools would cease to exist if edu-
cators would get at the fundamental
philosophy of the schools.
Professor Davis mentioned that
many of the controversies existent
today in the secondary system are
almost unsolvable because of the
great expense involved in adjusting
the schools to newer conceptions of
education.
Another difficulty brought out by
Professor Davis is inability of get-
ting rid of secondary curricula sur-
charged with college notions. The
secondary schools must of necessity,
Professor Davis added, remember
that they are part of the whole ed-
ucational system and at the same
time they must not lose their in-
dividuality.
Ten issues brought out by Profes-
sor Davis, which were reported at the
National Education Association by a
committee of the department of sec-
ondary school principals at St. Louis,
were:
1. Shall secondary education be
provided at public expense for all
normal individuals or for only a
limited number?
2. Shall secondary education seek
to retain all pupils in school as long
as they wish to remain, or shall it
transfer them to other agencies under
educational supervision when, in the
judgment of the school authorities,
these agencies promise to serve better
the pupils' immediate and probable
future needs?
3. Shall secondary education be
concerned only with the welfare and
progress of the individual, or with
these only as they promise to con-
tribute to the welfare and progress of
society?
4. Shall secondary education pro-
vide a common curriculum for all, or
differentiated offerings?
5. Shall secondary education in-
clude vocational training, or shall it
be restricted to general education?
6. Shall secondary education be
primarily directed toward prepara-
tion for advanced studies, or shall
it be primarily concerned with the
value of its own courses, regardless
of a student's future academic
career?
7. Shall secondary education ac-
cept conventional school subjects as
fundamental categories under which
school experiences shall be classified
and presented to students, or shall it
arrange and present experiences in
fundamental categories directly re-
lated to the performance of such
functions of secondary schools in a
democracy as increasing the ability
and the desire better to meet socio-
civic, economic, health, leisure time,
vocational, and pre-professional
problems and situations?
8. Shall secondary education pre-
sent merely organized knowledge, or
shall it also assume responsibility for
attitudes and ideals?
9. Shall secondary educatiQn seek
merely the adjustment of students
to prevailing social ideals, or shall it
seek the reconstruction of society?
10. Granting that education is a
"gradual, continuous, unitary pro-
cess," shall secondary education be
presented merely as a phase of such
a process, or shall it be organized as
a distinct but closely articulating
part of the entire educational pro-
gram ,with peculiarly emphasized
functions of its own?

l
,
1;
I;

LANSINC
State Publi
rected the
Company t
and service
approximat
The orGE
i'ate hearir
have exten
ten-year p
the telepho
cent of th
tomers.

Lowers Bell Telephone Rates'
G, June 30.-(A')-The The order reduces semi-public or
c Utilities Commission di- guaranteed coin box rates in De-
Michigan Bell Telephone troit, Ann Arbor, Battle Creek, Bay
today to reduce its rates City, Flint, Grand Rapids, Jackson,
Kalamazoo, Lansing, Pontiac and
charges to customers by Saginaw by an estimated $50,000
ely $1,500,000 annually. yearly.
er culminates a series of The commission's engineering de-
ngs and litigation which partment estimated: that 66,000 sub-
ded over approximately a scribers in municipalities outside of
eriod and directly affects Detroit will pay reduced rates.
ne bills of roughly 65 per That charges made annually by the
e company's 550,000 cus- company on 200,000 items, such as
installation of telephones, will be cut.

Says Tribunal's Defense
Of States' Rights Bars
Nation's Progress
NEW YORK, June 30. - ( P)-- The
administration's sharpest critic of the
Supreme Court in a book to be pub-
lished tomorrow groups that body
with the Republican party and the
Liberty League as upholders-"at
least part of the time"-of the doc-
trine of states' rights "at any cost."
Secretary of Agriculture Henry A.
Wallace, in a book called "Whose
Constitution," likewise calls for es-
tablishment of a cooperative com-
monwealth-"a cooperative society."
It was Wallace who publicly as-
serted some months ago that the
court's return to processors of taxes
collected under the defunct AAA per-
mitted a "legalized steal."
Balancing a major part of the
book's philosophy on the thesis that
this was intended to be a "union of
people instead of states," the secre-
tary asserted :
"The doctrine of states' rights, now
invoked by the Supreme Court, was a
barrier to progress even in 1787, and
was the cause of terrible conflict in
1861. Today, the states mark no eco-
nomic boundaries that make sense .."
He went on :
"Only the large corporations, the
Republican party, New England, the
Liberty League and most of the
newspapers of the country are ap-
parently for states' rights today at
any cost.
"To these sections, interests and
groups, however, must be added one
other body, at least part of the time.
The Supreme Court has disagreed in
a numbernof instances with the posi-
tion taken by the administration on
the matter of Federal powers.
"In the case of NRA, it held that
the commerce clause of the Consti-
tution did not give the federal gov-
ernment the powers it had assumed
to set up rules for business. In the
case of AAA, it held that agriculture
was a local matter, and that its reg-
ulation, whether or not in the in-
terests of the general welfare, is a
power not granted to the federal gov-
ernment .. .
" ... I do not doubt that through
the multiplicity of legal precedents
available to the Supreme Court it is
possible to take a narrow view of the
Constitution which virtually limits
the scope of granted federal powers
to those which would have seemed
useful under the conditions of
1787 .."
" '...were agriculture truly a local
matter in 1936, as the Supreme Court
says it is, half of the people of the
United States would quickly starve."

Summer
Sclioolers
Ladies and Gents, attention!
You cannot study to advantage
with a sweaty itching scalp. Re-
lax in our shady patio after a
rain water shampoo and scalp
treatment. You'll be surprised!
Harper Method. Dial 4016.

F

Rates for one-party, two-party and'
four-party residential telephones in
Grand Rapids are reduced $3 a year.
The total reduction on these rates is
estimated at $60,000 for the city.
Detroit benefitted heavily, the
commission estimating that required
rate adjustments there would cut
bills $585,000 annually.
Cuts in residential rates in Flint,
Lansing, Kalamazoo, Saginaw, Ann
Arbor, Battle Creek, Jackson, Pon-
tiac and. Bay City are expected to
lop $210,000 a year from the com-
pany's income. Residential rates in
those cities will be $3.50 for individual
line service, $2.75 for two-party and
$2.25 for four-party line service.
In Grand Rapids and Flint the
residential rates will be $3.75 for
one-party service, $3 for two-party
and $2.25 for four-party service.
The reduction is not pro-rated over
all customers, some of the rates
charged in various exchanges not be-
ing altered. A part of the $1,500,000
a year reduction is made by dropping
service connection charges by ap-
proximately 50 per cent. The com-
mission estimates the reduced serv-
ice charges will cut company income
by $250,000 a year.
The company will be permitted to
charge only $1 for restoring service
where it has been cut off for non-
payment of bills. Previous to the
order the charge was $1.50.
The company now makes a sur-
charge of 25 cents a month for hand
sets for 18 months after their instal-
lation. The new order reduces the
surcharge to 15 cents for the same
period. The surcharge on desk sets in
rural areas was reduced from 25 cents
a month to 10 cents a month for 18
months.
v
0> r ^0 0
SPECIALS!
PERMANENTS
0 $3.50
Regular $5.00 Value
SHAMPOO, FINGERWAVE,
c COLOR RINSE -All for
60c
CHAPP ELL
0 Beauty Shop
o 625 E. Liberty Phone 5861

Lower surcharges will affect 100,000
hand sets.
That lower toll rates will affect
100,000 calls annually.
The order lowers summer resort
rates to affect an estimated saving
to subscribers of $21,000 annually.
Minor toll reductions will cut $30,-
000 off the company's yearly income.

FOURTH OF
}A
WED. - THURS. - FRIDAY
CRACKER JACK VALUES!
WATCH THE FIREWORKS in Elizabeth Dillon's dress depart-
ment tomorrow! For everyone who wants a smart new frock
for the Fourth will certainly want to take advantage of these
low prices! Outstanding for value and fashion.
s SEI
DR ESSES
TWO GROUPS
1 Cottons - Acetates - Tubsilks - Crepes - Prints - Knits
Sizes 11 to 46 - 161/2 to 2812
DRESSESL
95 TWO GROUPS $ X95
Values $16.95 to $35.00
Crepes - Prints - Laces - Congo Cloth - Knits in both j
Suits and Dresses .. .
SUMMER. CO"ATS
White and Pastel Wools... at $12.95
Corduroy and Novelty Cloths. .at $8.95
String andCottons.. ... . ....at$5.00
Sprin g Suits andloa.ts
05Values to $29.75 $ ~
.95 .,u~,.$2.2,95
Two Groups of Spring Swagger and short, fitted suits, also
navy and plaid and lighter colors in coats. Sizes to 44.
Dresses Blouses values
-Odds and ends - Sizes 12 to 44 Cotton and Silks -- $2.95 vle

A

IT HAsL JI LI ts antAraw at$21
WHITE HATS of Felts and Straws at $ 2.9 5.

Typewriter!,;

Rentals

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