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 17, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-17

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

AY, JULY 17, 1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILt

PAGE THREE

. __

---- , I "ON" - I

i

NEWS
Of The
DAY

(From The Associated Press)
Governor Ask
Newspapers' Support
TRAVERSE CITY, Mich., July
16. --(P)- Governor Frank D.
Fitzgerald, addressing the Re-
publican Newspaper League of
Michigan, urged Michigan news-
papers tonight to oppose the New
Deal "unless you wish to place an
unbearable burden on future ad-
ministrations."
He said the present national
administration is "slipshod" and
extravagant," and declared that
a crisis exists in the affairs of the
nation;.
Opposing diversion of a sales
tax revenues to the counties, he
said such a policy would revive
"a vicious cycle of general fund
deficits."

Relief
To Be.

Commissions
Reorganized

LANSING, July 16.-- (1P) -
The state emergency relief com-
mission granted its approval to-
day to the reorganization of 57
of the 82 county relief commis-
sions in Michigan.
George F. Granger, deputy re-
Ref administrator, said 25 other
commissions were being reorgan-
ized or were awaiting state com-
mission approval.
In most instances the reor-
ganized units consist of the
chairman of the old commission,
the chairman of the county board
of supervisors or his designated
representative, and a, member
nominated by the supervisors.
Egg Nog' Murderers
Electrocuted In N. Y.
OSSINING, N. Y., July 16.-()')
Mrs. Frances Creighton and Ev-
erett C. Applegate were electro-
outed for the eggnog murder of
Appelgate's wife Ada.
Mrs. Creighton preceded her
aleged lover to the electric chair.
Two matrons and three guards
wheeled her in a wheelchair.
She apparently was uncon-
scious when brought into the
death house.
Guards and matrons quickly
formed a protective screen around
her, linking arms. She was pro-
nounced dead after the current
had been on two minutes.
Investigator Quits
Interior Department
WASHINGTON, July 16. - (P)
-Louis Russell Glavis, ace inves-
tigator, again has quit the inter-
ior department.
Removed 25 years ago by Pres-
ident Taft after, a departmental
feud had developed over his un-
covering of irregularities in Alas-
kan coal lands, Glavis was re-
stored in 1933 by Secretary Ickes
as the interior department's chief
investigator.
Today Ickes announced Glavis'
resignation. Although friends of
long standig, it had been re-
ported that the secretary and
Glavis had been in disagreement
over certain policies.
Glavis has accepted a post at
a reduced salary as investigator
for the Senate campaign expen-
ditures investigating committee,
headed by Senator Lonergan
(Dem., Conn.)..
Major Leagues

Townsend Says
Four WillUnite
To AidLemke
Rev. Gerald K. Smith And
Father Coughlhin To Join
In SpeakingTour
CLEVELAND, July 16. -(,)-Dr.
Francis E. Townsend announced to-
night that he, the Rev. Father
Charles E. Coughlin, the Rev. Gerald
K. Smith and Rep. William Lemke
will participate in a tour in support
of Lemke, the new Union party's can-
didate for president.
This followed a tumultuous day in
the national convention of Townsend
clubs which saw the welding of Town-
send's old age pension movement,
Coughlin's national union for social
justice, Smith's share-the-wealth
movement, and Lemke's candidacy in
the election campaign.
Rev. Coughlin addressed the con-
vention today with a bitter attack on
what he called "that betrayer and
liar, Franklin 'double-crosser' Roose-
velt."
Prolonged cheering filled the Cleve-
land public auditorium as Townsend,
Coughlin and Smith clasped hands
upon the platform in a signal of
unity.
A discordant note was sounded by
Gomer Smith, national vice-presi-
dent of the Townsend organization.
He announced he is going to support
Roosevelt. His speech brought
mingled cheers and booes.
Townsend then announced to a
press conference that he would ask
the board of directors to oust Gomer
Smith.
Townsend said that details of the
campaign tour have not yet been ar-
ranged but that he probably would
start it and would be joined by
Coughlin and Smith. Lemke will be
a member of the party for at least
part of the trip, he said.
Townsend said he "agreed perfect-
ly" with Coughlin's attack on Roose-
velt.
In regard to Gomer Smith, he said,
"I don't want anyone in the official
family who is kicking up a rumpus.
There is plenty of room outside.'
Summer Term
Wives 1InviOted
To TeaToday
Michigan Dames Will Hold
'Get Acquainted' Tea In
League Garden.
For the purpse of welcoming the
wives of all Summer Session students
and internes the Michigan Dames
will hold a "Get Acquainted" tea in
the League Garden from 3 to 5 p.m.
today.
Mrs. Edward L. Adams, Mrs. Byrl
F. Bacher, Mrs. Martha L. Ray, .Miss
Ethel McCormick, Mrs. G. R. Car-
rothers, Mrs. Roy Cowden, Mrs. C.
D. Thorpe and Mrs. R. C. Hussey will
pour during the afternoon.
Since the names of all the wives of
students were ' not available, anyone
not receiving an invitation is asked
to call Mrs. Lewis F. Haines, the
president of the club, at rural 730F21,
or Mrs. Ford Graham, the member-
ship chairman, at 2-2147.
The Dames will sponsor a series of
weekly bridge teas beginning Wed-

nesday, July 22, at 2 p.m. at the
League. Both auction and contract
bridge will be played and tea will be
served in the League garden later in
the afternoon. A committee com-
posed of Mrs. Paul Cramton, Mrs. J.
C. Wagner, Mrs. Kenneth Hodge,
Mrs. N. G. McFayden and Mrs. Ford
Graham is in charge of arrange-
ments for the party.
Other features on the Dame's sum-
mer calender include weekly social
afternoons for the mothers and chil-
dren at the Island beginning Friday,
July 24, and a family picnic sched-
uled for Tuesday, July 28.
Band Leader Dies
In Air Accident
BEVERLY, Mass., July 16. - ({P) -
Orville Knapp, 28, widely known or-
chestra leader, was killed today in
the 'crash of an airplane he was
piloting at the Beverly airport.
Identification was made by John
Shobe, head of the Shobe Airlines,
at whose hangar Knapp kept his
plane.
Airport attendants said Knapp
flew from Boston to practice takeoffs
and landings. On his first take-off
the engine stopped and the ship
plunged 150 feet into low woods. The
three-place plane was wrecked.
Knapp, who had been flying for
four years, bought the plane in June

L
.t
,
(((
i
l
l
f
i
r
,f

Athletes Sail For Olympiad In Berlin

Keniston Talk
On Syntax To
Linguist Group
Visiting Professor Directs
Research Into Spanish
Language'sHistory
A gigantic linguistic research work
being carried on at the University of
Chicago, under the direction of Prof.
Hayward Keniston of the Spanish
department, visiting professor here
for the summer, which will present
an objective picture of the gradual
evolution of the Spanish language
from 1200 to modern times, was ex-
plained by Professor Keniston at a
luncheon conference of the Linguistic
Institute held yesterday. His sub-
ject was "Methods in Syntax."
Great Scope
"This is the first time a work of
such a great scope has ever been
attempted," P r o f e s s o r Keniston
pointed out, "because always before
scholars have taken merely one gram-
matical construction, and gone
through many texts to ascertain its
frequency-the number of times it
appears in any one text-and its
range-the number of times it oc-
curs in the works of many writ-
ers-."
However, Professor Keniston ex-
plained that in this undertaking, he
and a staff of 10 assistants go through
each text, noting the appearance of
several thousand constructions at
once, thus eliminating the laborious
procedure of having to read a text,
many times, each time hunting for a
different construction.
Difficulties Presented
"Of course this system presents
many difficulties," he said. The first
problem he enumerated was that of
"human frailty," pointing out how
difficult it is to keep one's mind on
the work to such a degree that no
construction is missed. "It requires

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Summer Session, Room 1213
Angell Hall until 3:30: 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

T ,-Associated Press Photo.
Their financial woes at an end, America's athletes, 334 strong, hoisted
their official standard to the foremast of the liner Manhattan and sailed
for Berlin and the Olympic games. The athletes and their fellow pas-
sengers are shown as the Olympic flag was raised shortly before the
ship sailed from New York.
80 Young Musicians Convene
For School Of Music's Clinic

ment of Agriculture, salary, $4,600;:
Junior Home Economics Specialist,
(Optional Subjects: Foods, Nutrition,,
Clothing, Textiles, Economics, House-
hold Equipment), Bureau of Home
Economics. Department of Agricul-
ture, salary, $2,000; Fire Prevention
Officer, Forest Service, Department of
Agriculture, salary, $3,200. For fur-
ther information concerning these
examinations call at 201 Mason Hall,'
office hours, 9 to 12 and 2 to 4 p.m.
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts; School of Music; and School
of Education: Summer Session stu-
dents who received marks of Incom-
plete or X at the close of their last
beginning for other scholars who can
use the work as a basis for tracing
historical, sociological and psycho-
logical implications in the develop-
ment of the language."
Evolves System
To simplify the work Professor Ken-
iston evolved a system of recording
the syntax which is a compromise
between the formal and functional
methods, and then took a unit of
10,000 words of prose for each pe-
riod studied, which would serve to
give a cross-section of the every-day
usage of the times.
"In order to give totality to the pic-
ture," he said, "it is essential to see
beyond the mere frequency of a con-
struction, and to note the first ap-
pearance of a new construction in the
language, and the last appearance
of a dying form."
The work is by no means complete,
though the first volume, on the six-
teenth century work, will appear next
year. Of the other volumes, one will
be devoted to modern Spanish, 1900-
1930, one to the medieval period,
and one to the period between 16001
and 1900.
CONFERENCE PLANNED
DETROIT, July 16.-(/) -Fred
M. Butzel, Detroit attorney, said to-
day the National Probation Associa-
tion would cooperate with the Mich-
igan Probation Officers Association
in a three-day conference at Battle
Creek September 22 to 24.
10 R
wxYZ Escorts.
CKLW Baseball Scores: News.
10:15-WJR Musical Program.
WWJ TigersHighlights: Evening
Melodies.
WXYZ Ink Spots.
10:30-WJR Interview on all baseball.
WXYZ Frank Winegar's Music.
CKLW Griff Williams' Music.
10 :45-WWJ Jesse Crawford.
WJR Orville Knapp's Music.
WXYZ Leon Avrro's Music.
11:00-WJR George Givot.
WWJ Troupers.
WXYZ Glen Gray's Music.
CKLW Al Kavelin's Music.
11:15-WWJ Dance Music.
CKLW Mystery Lady.
11:30--WJR Don Bestor's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Irving Aaronson's Music.
CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
11:45-WJR Meditations.
12 :00-WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Les Arquette's Music.
CKLW Clyde Trask's Music.
12:30-CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
1:00-CKLW Joe Sander's Music.

(Continued from Page 2)

term of residence must complete work
in these courses by the end of the
first month of the Summer Session,
July 29. The Administrative Board
of the Literary College, the Adminis-
trative Committee of the School of
Education, or the Director of the
School of Music may grant a limited
extension, in unusual cases, when a
written request bearing the written
approval of the instructor concerned
is presented at the Registrar's Of-
fice, Room 4, University Hall.
When no additional grade is re-
ceived, and no petition for extension
has been filed, these marks shall be
considered as having lapsed to E
grades.
Niagara Falls Excursion: The train
for the Niagara Falls trip leaves the
Michigan Central Railroad Station
at 3:40 Ann Arbor time.
The Seventh Annual Summer Ed-
ucation Conference, sponsored by the
School of Education, closes today.
Topic, 'The Organization, , Policies
and Program of the Michigan Educa-
tion Association." Among the issues
discussed will be "The Effective Func-
tioning of Voluntary Teachers' 0-
ganization" and "The Guild Plan for
a Teachers' Organization."
At 7:30 p.m. in the Michigan Union
there will be a Phi Delta Kappa busi-
ness meeting.
The Michigan Dames cordially in-
vite the wives of all students and in-
ternes to attend a "Get Acquainted"
tea in the Garden of the Michigan
League this afternoon from 3 to 5
p.m. In case of rain the tea will be
held in the League and the room will
be listed on the bulletin board.
University High School Demon-
stration Assembly: The first demon-
stration assembly of the. University
High School Summer Session will be
given at 9 a.m. today in the
high school auditorium.sThe pro-
gram will consist of a series of 20
tableaux, 10 showing the present work
in Fine Arts classes and 10 showing
work as it may be done 10 years from
now. The Science class will present
a series of short playlets. These
playlets are composed of incidents
suggested in the classroom, concern-
ing the study of light, etc. All Sum-
mer Session students who are in-
terested are welcome to attend the
assembly.
The regular -Friday night dance
will be held at the Union this week.
It is being sponsored by the Men's
and Women's Education Clubs, and
hosts and hostesses have been chosen
from these organizations.
German Table: The German Table
will hold a swimming party at New-
port Beach, Portage Lake, this eve-
ning. Cars will leave from the Mich-
igan League at 6:30 p.m. Those in-
terested should communicate with
Miss G. T. Ochs or Mr. M. F. Reck
at the German Table, Russian Tea
Room, Michigan League or at 204
U. H. before 3 p.m.

-----<.

;, 1

a strange kind of concentration," he
25 'eacher Demonstrate choral numbers Friday, July 24, on stated, "for it is necessary to spray
Individual Methods Of the steps of the General Library. Next your mind in all directions."
week they will conduct a Michigan He also pointed out the possibility
Musical Instruction Sing at the same place. that in the end the work may be
Versatile Musicians superficial, since it is impossible to
Who are these interested and bright- Selected on the basis of written ap- go into minute detail for each con-
eyed youngsters who do not seem to plications, the group includes stu- struction. "However, it will bring
belong to the University because of dents who have played in school or- together more material than has ever
their youth, and who have been seen chestras and bands. Many of them been used," he said, "and when fin-
hurrying about the campus during play more than one instrument. The ished it will be a completely objective
the past week? youngest, Marilyn Cooke of Clayton, syntactical analysis, which will be a
Investigation revealed that 80 boys performs on the difficult French
and girls from the state of Michigan horn. EVf1N 11Tt h T? D
are attending the three weeks' High The various special instrument sec-
School Music Clinic, the first to be tions include first viol, second viol and
conducted here by the School of Mu- viola, 'cello, string bass, flute, bas- 6:0-WJR Stevenson Sports.
sic, inaugurating a similar annual soon, oboe, cornet, French horn, WWJ Ty Tyson.
clinic under the supervision of the trombone, bass, saxaphone, clarinet WXYZ Key Ring.
Department of Public School Music. percussion instruments, string en-I 6:15-WJR Heroes of Today.
percssin intruent, stingen- WWJ Dinner Music.
The connotation of the word, sembles, and wind ensembles. WxYZ Day in Review.
"cliic,"hasbeencarred ver romCKLW Joe Gentile.
"clinic," has been carried over from Sixteen of the girls are living at 6:30-WJR Sports on Parade.
the edial ntothe usial iel toWWJ Bulletins.
the medical into the musical field to Mosher Jordan Hall, and are being WxYZ The Lone Ranger.
mean an analysis of a student's phys- supervised by Miss Jeanette M. Jonk- 6:45 CKLWJRhythm amblings.
ical make-up in relation to his play- man, a social worker graduated from WWJ Rhythm Review.
ihg, and of his musical make-up and the New York Social Service Train- 7:00-WJR Lennie Hayton's Music.
past training, in an effort to overhaul ing School and an enrolled student in Bordons Ensmbleet:Rsro
technique. Teachers assemble as do the University Summer Session. Oth- WxYZ Irene Rich.
doctors to analyze and diagnose. In er girls from Ann Arbor and vicinity - KVacation Express.
. . om nn Aborand icity 715-XYZKyte's Rhythmaires.
a musical clinic the instructors dem- are living with their parents. The 7:30-WJR Broadway Varieties.
onstrate individual methods of boys are being housed at the Michi- WXYZ Frank Fay Calling.
'CKLW Guy Lombardo's Music.
teaching which they employ, "op- gan League, where the entire group 7:45-CKLW Red Norvo's Music.
studnts.8:0-WJR Hollywood Hotel.
erating" upon the has meals. A blanket fee covers the WWJ Waltz Time.
Prof. David L. Mattern, conductor cost of tuition, private instruction WXYZ Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians.
CKLW Turf Talk.
of the University Men's Glee Club, supplemented by ensembles, room 8:15-CKLW Pop Concert.
and head of the Department of Mu- and meals. 8:30-WWJ Court of Human Relations.
Eductio, wo i chirmn of-______________WXYZ Clara, Lu and Em.
sic Education, who is chairman of CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
the clinic ,stated in an interview yes- LUDINGTON MAN DIES 8:45-CKLW Cesare Sodero.
9:00-WJR Andre Kostelanetz' Music.
terday that the purpose is to develop LUDINGTON, July 16. -- () - W. WWJ Marion Talley.
"talented amateurs" and to foster an Ray Cartier, 47, business man and WXYZ Harry Heilmann.
9:15-WXYZ Police Program.
intelligent appreciation and regard member of a family long identified WWJ Schalert Reviews.
for music throughout the state. with the lumber industry, died Thurs- : CKLW Bryant Field.
:30-WJR Mharch of Time.
Chorus Training Important i day after a brief illness. He was sec- WWJ Great Lakes Concert.
retay-teasrerof te Eectic amF WxYZ Ben Bernie's Music.
Chorus training is an important retary-treasurer of the Electric Tam CKLW EddieElkins Music.
division of this band and orchestra per and Equipment Company and a 9:45-WJR Rubinoff-Peerce.
divsio ofthi bad ad ochetradircto oftwobans hre.10 :00-V/WJ Amos and Andy.
clinic. Professor Mattern pointed out director of two banks here. WJR Duncan Moore.
that the patcua significance of - -
voice training as a foundation for in-
strument playing lies in the basis of
similar principles of phrasing, tone
production, harmony, and singing is J U LY C L EA RA NCE
of special assistance in sight-read-
ing.
"You would not ask a high school of SUMMERU T
student to read Schopenhauer," said
Professor Mattern when questioned
on the type of compositions being
studied in the clinic. He declared
that the training is veering in the $ 9
opposite direction from the accepted "
theory and practice that high school
students should struggle with diffi- formerly priced to $25.00
cult symphonies and compositions. b White and Pastels in Congo1-
"Why expect a student to play mu- hrksknd Pa enCrngo
sic which is beyond him?" continueda Sharkskin- Sugarcane- Crepe
Professor Mattern. The clinic is - Navy and Printed Sheers
stressing the type of composition Bembergs - Chiffons.
which is within the emotional capaci- Sizes 12 to 44, 161/ tO 24/
ty of a high school student to under-
stand and interpret, and of the tech- They're marvelous values and
nique level to produce freedom of perfect pickups for your summer
expression, precision and honesty of wardrobe
playing.wadoe
In conjunction with a program de-
signed for individuality of music in- --
struction, as opposed to mass produc-L
tion, recreational activities in ath-
letics, social gatherings, and lectures
on music appreciation and signifi-
cance carry out a full-time schedule. WHITE, PASTEL, NAVY
Mattern, Revelli Direct Sizes 12 to 20
Professor Mattern directs the or-
chestra; Prof. William D. Revelli,
leader of the University Band,
who is vice-chairman of the clinic,
has charge of the bandm Harper May--
bee, head of the Music Department
of Western State Teachers' College, SUMMER COATS
conducts the chorus; and Carl Lund-

i

5 iIIUMJ EPil UUULJJITL 14i; GSueRL~

iiJT . J)l

x
w
i r ./ / /'
u
4 / -
.
. y
_
L
}
- g
t'

AMERICAN
New York......
Cleveland.......
Detroit ..........
Boston ............
Washington .......
Chicago ...........
Philadelphia .......
St. Louis ..........

LEAGUE
W]
55
.... 46
......45 L
......46
......44
......41
......28
... ...25

L
28
38.
38
40
39
40
52
55

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 5, Detroit 2.
Cleveland 7, Philadelphia 0.
Chicago 9, Washington 7.
St. Louis 6-4, Boston 3-5.
TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit, at New York.
St. Louis at Boston.
Chicago at Washington.
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W. L.
. Chicago ............51 29
. Louis ..............50 32
ttsburgh ............44 38
ncinnati............41 38
ew York.............42 41
oston ...............39 44

Pet.
.663
.548'
.542
.535
.530
.506
.350
.312
Pct.
.638
.610
.537
.519
.506.
.470

----------.

®i

,THOMAS A. EDISON
THE ELECTRICAL WIZARD, Thom-
as A. Edison, earned his livelihood
in his youth at the key of a tele-
graph. Through his genius was
developed multiple telegraphy per-
mitting speedier _transmission of
mnessages.
IN THE INTERVENING YEAIRS tele-
graphy has become so specialized
that The Associated Press news of
world events is read by you almost
simultaneously with their occurrence.
To keep abreast of world events
read

i1

St
Pi
Ci
Ne
B3

11 1

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan