We Human Beings ...
The Very Good Life...
Gentle variable winds; fair
today; somewhat warmer.
Official Publication Of The Summer Session
VOL. XLV No. 19 ANN ARBOR, MICHiGAN WEDNESDAY, JULY 22, 1936
PRICE 5 CENTS
Deputies, However, Give
Chase In Auto And Bring
Him Back To Hearing
Of Other Walkout
To Play Wellwyn In 'The Pigeon' Tonight
Sheriff Officers Continue
Investigation Into Death
Of 16-Year Old Youth
Told In Drowning,
Two Boys Say They Trove
For Helmet And Did Not
Attempt To Pull It Up
Private funeral services for William
E. Blakeman, 16 years old, son of Dr.
Edward W. Blakeman, University
counsellor in religion, who was
drowned Monday afternoon in Whit-
more Lake, will be held at 2 p.m.
today. Friends may call at the Hild-
in'rr F'Pimnal Tln n til 9 n.vm
Rebels Victorious In North
Over Spanish Red Forces;
Of Your Business,'
He Tells Investigating
Fear Is Expressed For
Safety Of Americans In
Consulate Is Periled;
No Injtries Reportedt
British Vessels At Hand;
Some Towns Harboring
Americans Are Silent
CLEVELAND, July 21.-(P)-Dr.
Francis E. Townsend staged another
"walk out" today but in an auto
chase a deputy sheriff brought him
back to resume a deposition hearing
about the Townsend old age pension
The pension leader walked out of a
hearing being conducted by Benjam-
in F: Sacharow, attorney. It was a
scene reminiscent of the day he ab-
ruptly left a hearing by a Congres-
sional committee investigating the
"It's none of your business," Dr.
Townsend replied to one of Sachar-
ow's questions. He picked up his notes
and abruptly departed.f
'Another Walkout,' Boys
"It's another walkout, boys," said
Sheridan" Downey, his counsel. To-
gether they left the hotel room in
which the hearing was conducted.
Dr. Townsend immediately an-
nounced he was leaving for Erie, Pa.,
to keep a speaking engagement.
Sacharow obtained a citation for con-
tempt of court from a notary public.s
Deputy Sheriff Joe Pdseday armed
himself with a body attachment.
Sacharow and the deputy, accom-
panied by Sacharow's brother, set out'
from the hotel in a taxicab, following'
Dr. Townsend's limousine.
They sped through side streets and
in East Cleveland headed off and
stopped Dr. Townsend's car on a
main route. With Dr. Townsend
were his wife and Harry Maines.
Have To Hurry
"We had to use plenty of speed to
head off Townsend's high powered
limousine," said Sacharow. He
charged Townsend was in flight.
The deputy escorted Dr. Townsend'
to common pleas court. There, the
doctor said "I am not at all dis-
pleased. It will probably resultdin
5,000 more clubs being organized the
country over. It is all very high-
handed, but since it is to my advant-
age, why should I care?"
Sacharow recited his story to Judge
Samuel E. Kramer. He had been
conducting the hearing in connection
with a suit by Dr. Alfred J. Wright,
reently removed as a regional
Townsend leader. The suit asked that
Dr Townsend and Trustees of Old
Age Revolving Pensions, Ltd., be oust-
ed, and that the court require an ac-
counting of more than $1,000,000 in
organization funds. Sacharow is
counsel for Wright.
Rouse To Lead
At 1 P.M. Today
Summer Session Students
Will See Ford's Village
In Nearby Dearborn
Greenfield Village in Dearborn will
be the destination of the excursion
leaving from in front of Angell Hall
at 1 p.m. today, the sixth in the Sum-
mer Session series.
Greenfield Village is a replica of the
typical central Michigan town of 80
years ago. It has been constructed
by Henry Ford who has collected his-
toric materials for the constructing of
the village for years. Here can be
found the village green surrounded by
the white steepled church, the colon-
ial style' town hall, the red brick
school house, the tavern, the country
store, the post office, the toll gate
station, the tin-type gallery and
even the blacksmith shop.
Mr. Ford has also moved to Green-
field Village some of the buildings
and equipment connected with the
inventions of Thomas A. Edison. The
original Menlo Park laboratory, the
library and the first Menlo Park fac-
tory are to be found there.
Saturday the seventh excursion wil
be held. The party will take a trip
to the General Motors Proving
Galsworthy Wrote Part Of
By ELSIE ROXBOROUGII
When Whitford Kane, the well-
known stage favorite of England, Ire-
land and America and guest director
of the Repertory Players, opens in
"The Pigeon" tonight, he will play
with the cherished memory of John
Galsworthy, one of his best friend
and the author of the play, in hi
mind. It was after Galsworthy had
seen the performance of Mr. Kane a
Health Proj ect
Foundation 'Helps Peopl
Who Help Themselves
In Coordinated Program
By ROBERT U. CARSON
The child centered communit
health project for Michigan was de
scribed yesterday afternoon in a lec
ture given by Dr. Henry J. Otto, edu
cational director of the W. K. Kel
logg Foundation, on the subject "Th
Health Program of the Kellogg Foun
dation" in the University High Schoo
Dr. Otto said that the effort of th
Kellogg Foundation was to partici
pate in'ta coordinateyd het pr
gram without actually doing the wor
itself. "It is helping people to hel
themselves," he emphasized. Th
means taken are both direct and in
direct. He laid stress on the fac
that the indirect means utilized wer
the most invaluable in that they fos
tered an educative process that woul
bring about results in the future.
During the year the Kellogg Fou
dation runs, said Dr. Otto, severa
camps for a period of 12 weeks. Draw
ing from an area of seven counties i
the vicinity of Battle Creek. The
aim at the complete care of the chi
dren while they are there. There ar
five teachers for 50 children wh
handle the educational program
well as the other activities of cam
life. Dr. Otto said that to facilita
educational growth during the 1
weeW period diagnostic and achiev
nient tests are given at the beginnin
"The purpose is to build the progra
around the present status and irn
mediate needs of the children,"
stated. The children are on the who
a retarded group.
In the summer time a camp is cr
ducted at Pine Lake where thr
groups of children stay threewee]
rat a time, Dr. Otto went on to sa
The program here is of a summer v
cation-recreational type includi
things of distinct educational val
to children. The unique part of t
Ssummer program, he said, is t
training of the counsellors, teach
drawn from the seven counties, in t
field of child development.
A staff from the University co
(Continued on Page 4
1 U. OF M. ALUMNUS DIES
ST. LOUIS, July 21.-(P)-F
neral services will be held at Alega
rnger runerai nome unr U.mr.
I Investigation of the boy's death,
fR ecauII i rstIwhich occurred as the result of a mis-
hap while he was using an amateuri
g~ "'rdiving device, continued yesterday in
-! x'12 OTCan effort to clear up confusing stories
o of the manner in which the accident
"Roberts" in his play, "Strife" at the A report that young Blakeman
Liverpool Repertory Theatre, that he might have died as a result of heart
was inspired to write "The Pigeon" in failure was cleared up yesterday af-
which Mr. Kane was to create the ternoon by an autopsy ordered by
leading role of "Christopher Well- Coroner Edwin C. Ganzhorn. The
wyn," an irresponsible and lovable autopsy showed that accidental
artist, at the Royalty Theatre in drowning was the only cause of
London. "The Pigeon' opened on I death, according to Dr. Albert C.
Mr. Kane's thirtieth birthday and he Kerlikowske, chief resident physician
refers to it as "the chance of my at University Hospital, where the ex-
life-time." amination of the body was performed.
Mr. Kane recalled that he had
gone to his birthplace, Larne, Ire-- Companions Tell Story
sland, to play "The Drone" with a William Stevens and William Bald-
I small company and had later gone on win, two of the dead boy's compan-
to Bath with some friends to go swim- ions, who were with him when the
s ming when he suddenly decided to tragedy took place, told The Daily
leave the water and return home. today that they had not pulled on
"I shall never know to this day,, the helmet as other boys swimming
why I left the water, which was nine at the beach had said, but had dived
miles away," he said, "but when I down to the helmet from the boat in
got home, I was surprised to find Mr. Which the air compressor for the hel-
and Mrs. Galsworthy sitting outside met was being operated. This they,
of my aunt's cottage. They saw the often did, they said, to watch their
billing in the town and came to wit- friends using the helmet.
ness my performance. It was then ' Finding that Blakemnan was not in
that Galsworthy gave me the first the helmet, they returned to the sur-
intimation that I was going to play face and pulled in the apparatus. One
"The Pigeon." He had been trying boy went to notify the deputy at
to reach me with a letter that had Whitmore Lake, while Stevens, who
gone to Dublin, that I hadn't re- had built the helmet and made many
ceived.", successful descents in it put it on
Mr. Galsworthy, as busy as that again and went down to look for
y ',!,+'_n., Blakeman. He made several dives in
WASHINGTON, July 21.-(IP)-An-t
xious for the safety of 1,582 Ameri-
cans in bloody Spain, the Unitedl
States government tonight directedj
two warships to move immediately in-
to Spanish waters to evacuate this
country's citizens if necessary.
The action was decided upon by
Secretary of State Hull after a'
lengthyrconference with Admiral Wil-
liam H. Standley, acting Secretary of
the Navy, who issued orders diverting
the two ships.
They are the battleship Oklahoma,
now at Cherbourg, France, as a unit
in the midshipmen's training squad-
ron, and the U. S. S. Quincy, the
navy's newest 10,000 ton cruiser, now
on a shakedown cruise to Europe.
The added safety measures were
decided upon despite diplomatic re-
ports pouring in upon the State De-
partment which carried no word of
any injury to Americans during the
recent days of strife.
The same reports, however, told of
a bloody battle yesterday between
government and rebel forces in front
of the American consulate at Vigo;
of the hoisting of American flags over
United States buildings in Madrid as
a safety measure; and of British war
vesselststanding by at two Spanish
ports to aid British and American
nationals if necessary. It was noted
also that some towns at which Amer-
icans are residing had not yet been
heard from in diplomatic dispatches.
It was presumed that the midship-
ien aboard the Oklahoma would be
transferred to the other two vessels
U. Of M. Fresh Air
Camp To Sponsor
Its Annual Tag Day
More than 75 youths will take to,
the campus and the city this morn-
ing to collect funds to help finance
the operating of the University Fresh
Air Camp at Patterson Lake.
Boys with tags and pails will be
posted at vantage points on the cam-
pus so that contributers will not have
to go out of their way to buy their
Fifty of the youths will be boys who
have already spent four weeks at the
camp, enjoying the open air life and
the recreational facilities available at.
the lake. Over 100 youths have been
at the camp these last four weeks.
Next Monday a new group will arrive
for the second four week period. It
is expected that approximately 150
will be in this latter group.
The tag day today is being held in
cider that these youngsters will be
able to enjoy their stay at the camp.
$1,000 is the objective of the drive.
Twenty-five local youths, who will
themselves go to-the camp next Mon-
day, will take part in the drive. The
Ann Arbor Junior Chamber of Com-
merce will also aid in the collection
of contributions, contacting the local
merchants, according to Olin E.
Eoschger and Bruce H. Palmer of that
Kane To open 1
4wDay Run Of
Actor-Director To Portray
Role In Galsworthy Play
Made Famous By Him
Whitford Kane, distinguished Eng-
lish actor who is guest director of the
Michigan Repertory Players, will
make his first appearance of the
summer in his most famous role,
Christopher Wellwyn, in John Gals-
worthy's "The Pigeon," which will
oen a four-day run at 8:30 p.m. to-
day at the Lydia Mendelssohn
The role of Wellwyn was written
especially for Mr. Kane after Gals-
worthy had seen his work as Roberts
in "Strife." He and Galsworthy be-
came the best of friends during the
first production of "The Pigeon" in
Still Has Original
Mr. Kane still has the origina
manuscript of the play, several pages
of which are now on display in the
theatre lobby. It was after this pro-
duction that the famous playwright
wrote to Mr. Kane, saying that hi
performance as Wellwyn in "Th
Pigeon" had been so excellent that h
had been quite spoiled for the idea o
anyone else in that part.
Mr. Kane has also 'been very activ
in the theatre in the United States
Among the many plays he has ap
peared in are "Prunella," "Trelawne
of the Wells," "The Cradle Song,
Martial Law Proclaimed
By Insurgents; Peasants
Rallied To Their Cause
Seek French Shelter
U. S. Ambassador Is Said
To Be In Border City
Peppered By Bullets
MADRID, July 22.-(Wednesday)
-(AP)-Unofficial estimates early to-
day placed the death toll in Spain's
bloody revolt at more than 900, as
the government claimed success
against rebels in important provincial
The greatest casualties were re-
ported in Barcelona, Spain's largest
city on the northeast coast where
500 were said to have been killed
and 3,000 wounded. Government ac-
counts said the city was in the hands
of loyal forces after bitter fighting.
In the capital itself, 300 more were
estimated to have been killed dur-
ing an uprising Monday. Most of
the victims were rebels.
Attempts by revels to land at Alge-
ciras, in the south, were said to have
brought death to at least 100.
VERA, Spain, July 2.-(A)-Vic-
torious rebel troops which set up mil-
itary headquarters in San Sebastian
were 'eported tonight to have occu-
pied most of Northern Spain.
Large forces of Communists and
Socialists, drafted as reinforcements
to loyal guards, failed to halt the in-
surgent march after the rebels pro-
claimed martial law in the Provinces
of Guipuzcoa and Navarre.
The rebels recruited young peas-
ants in the fields around Vera. From
San Sebastian the revolutionary ad-
vance continued toward Bilbao. In-
vaders and defenders clashed on the
front between Vera and Behobe,
Many rebels from Navarre Hill re-
gions declared they were Carlist Roy-'
alists who were issued arms by the
women of Pampgona while enthusi-
astic townspeople cheered the revel
Spanish frontier guards and cus-
tom agents quit their posts to help
fight off the rebels ,leaving the border
open to newspaper correspondents
who followed closely behind the in-
A rebel colonel was found installed
in the mayor's office at Vera.
Routed Spanish officials fled in
terror to France. Jose Iratche, lead-
er of the popular front detachment
at Irun, rode through Hendaye,
l France, toward the interior without
s being stopped.
t League To Hold
e Dance Instead
d - Of TeaToday
s I The first informal tea dance of the
y- Summer Session, open to all students
" and members of the faculty, both men
r J and women, will be held from 3:30 to
ific writer was, often found time I U rtI " 5VfU V"'l oc the training squadron-te btt-!
vrite his actor-friend. Mr. Kane it and said it was working perfectly, ships Arkansas and Wyoming-so
treasured all of the letters that but was unable to find the body. that all available space could be pro-
ias ever sent him which amounted In Water 25 Minutes vided aboard her if it is necessary to
ome forty-odd. A letter which The boys also said that he was take Americans out of Spain.
sent in care of John Masefield, in the water from the time he first
poet, and also a friend of Mr. entered with the helmet until his 1 ToSp a
ie's, reads as follows: body was recovered with grappling a
"Dear Kane: equipment less than 25 minutes, in- On Series Today
"Where are you, and what do- stead of 45 minutes, as had at first
g? I want to be in touch with been reported. Dr. Blakeman said his
)u just now in case there may- son did not leave Ann Arbor until Prof. Max S. Handman of the econ-
a chance of putting you into 2:30 p.m., and the sheriff's office here I omics department will deliver the
very important part in London was notified of the accident at 2:52. third Summer Session lecture of this
a new play of mine. Don't They confirmed the fact that
(Continued on Page 3) j Blakeman had been wearing leather week at 5 p.m. today in Natural Sci-
- --hunting boots when he entered the ence Auditorium when he speaks on
11 l/7'1 i- water. When his body was recovered "War and Economics."
Ou ) 1c oIy one had either been pulled off or he The relationship between economic'
" had succeeded in unlacing it before he developments and causes of war will
B oosts Detroit I dro d.c they said, was in about 20 a rise the speaker's subject, he
feet of water, just over a sharp drop- Professor Handman began his
SThird lace off in the lake bottom. teaching career as a sociologist at
Sheriff Jacob B. Andres said that the University of Missouri in 1913.
ETROIT, July 21.-()-The De- Burke's BathingBeach, where the Three years later he went to the Uni-
t Tger deeatd te Pilaelpiayouths had been using the diving versity of Texas, where he remained
t Tigers defeated the Philadelphia helmet, was not a public beach to the for 15 years, ten years as a professor
letics twice today, coming from extent that no charge was made for of sociology and five years as a pro-
ind to take the second game of a swimming there. fessor of economics.
doubleheader 9 to 8 after Tommy
Bridges had pitched shut-out ball to
take the opener, 8 to 0.
The Tigers rallied in the eighth
to overcome an 8 to 7 lead and win
the second game on some daring
base-running by Gerald Walker. Gos-
lin walked -in the Tiger eighth and
Walker singled. Fox beat out a bunt
filling the bases. Goslin scored from
third when Owen hit into a double
play. Walker followed him to third
and, noticing that first baseman
Dean was napping with the ball,
broke for the plate. He beat Dean's
low throw to score the winning run.
The twin victories hoisted the Tig-
ers to third place in the league stand-
ings as Boston lost to Cleveland.
Tie Tigers got two runs in the first
inning when Burns walked, Gehringer
tripled and Goslin singled. They
got two more in the second on singles
by Fox and Hayworth, a fly by
Bridges and a single by Burns. A
single by Gehringer and a double by
Walker gave them another in theI
Hittite, Indo-European Relations
Discussed By Prof. Sturtevant
By JOSEPH S. MATTES discoveries in the 19th century, the
How discovery of tablets in Egyp- speaker accounted, but the most im-
tion hieroglyphics, Assyrian and Hit- portant came in the early years o:
tite, and their subsequent translation this century when a German scientis'
by linguistic scholars accounted for a discovered thousands of tablets in
period hitherto prehistoric and estab- Hittite around the capital of the an
lished the relation between the Hit- cient empire.
tite and Indo-European language, Besides furnishing linguists with
was yesterday related by Prof. E. H. the Hittite language, the laws an
Sturtevant, a guest of the Linguistic decrees discovered were generally pre
Institute this summer. faced with historical summarie
Professor Sturtevant addressed a which proved valuable to historian
Summer Session lecture audience in Professor Sturtevant said.
Natural Science Auditorium on "The ."History, as far as we know, be
Hittite Discoveries and Their Bearing gins with the Hittites, both in roya
on Linguistic Science ir Iboasting and introductions to de
on ingistc Siene."crees," he said. "Assyrian history wa;
Although the Hittites are men- largely in the form of royal boast
tioned in the Old Testament, there ing, describing the miraculous feat
+-dhn.n 'l- snor3 of 4' + ,c m ntilthe -' , ,,
"R.U.R.," "Hobson's Choice," another
play in which his role was written
especially for him by the author
He is also well known as a director',
having acted as associate director for
the Goodyman Theatre in Chicago,
where he supervised outstanding pro-
ductions of Sean O'Casey's "Juno and
the Paycock," and Ibsen's "The Wild
'Other roles in the Repertory Play-
ers' production of "The Pigeon" which
will be directed by Mr. Kane, will
be taken by Helen Lubell as Ann, Ed-
ward Jurist as Ferrand, Ralph Bell
as Timson, Mary Pray as Mrs. Mor-
gan, and Jack Porter as Megan.
Hiram Sherman will appear as
Canon Bertley, Josh Roach as Pro-
fessor Calway, 'Morris Greenstein as
Sir Thomas Hoxton, and Donald Hor-
ton as the police constable.
5:30 p m. today in the Grand Rapids
Room of the League.
Dr. Margaret Bell and Mrs. Lu-
cile B. Conger will pour. Punch and
cake will be served in the Concourse
cn the second floor of the League. A
three-piece orchestra selected from
Al Cowan's regular band will play for
The tea dance will take the place
of the regular Wednesday afternoon
tea given by the League. Mary An-
drew is in charge of the arrangements
and Marjorie Mackintosh has charge
of the decorations. No admission will
Tea dances were held regularly
during the summer of 1931 and 1932.
This is the first function of this sort
to,be held since then. If a sufficient
number of people attend the dance
today, the one next week will be held
in the ballroom.