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June 28, 1935 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1935-06-28

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Official Publication Of The Summer Session

Editorials
In Defense Of Athetic...
Radio Fot Congress...

No. 5

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1935

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

S Now

eption
3e Held

Kellum Will Study Geologicul
Structure Of Central America

League

I

y To
come

Give
To

Official
S udents

wan's Orchestra
[o Play For Dance
nn
itune Telling, ,Bridge
ournament To Furnish
ntertainmnent
By CHARLOTTE RUEGER
udents enrolled in the- Summer
ion will be officially welcomed by
Faculty when they attend the re-
ion which is being held at 8:30
. today in the Michigan League.
receiving line will be formed
1.8:30 p. m. until 9:45 p. m. in
Ethel Fountain Hussey room.
e Summer Session committee in
ge of the reception is expecting
than 3,000 students to attend.
y student is welcome to the
house, Miss Ethel McCormick,
tor of all social activities for the
iner Session; announced.
order to' avoid confusion, it has
requested that everyone attend-
the reception use the stairway
est the garden entrance. Two
.re to. be formed on the stairs.
Will. lead to .the receiving line,
the other will be for those who do
:e*ire to go through the line.
ere will be dancing in the Ball-
' and. the Grand Rapids room
9:45 p. in. to 1 a. m. Al Cowan
his orchestra will furnish the
c: for the .affair. For those who
of wish.to dance, other entertain-
s have been planned.
idge will be featured in the Al-
ae room on the third floor. Prizes
be awarded to the four players
ving 'the highest scores after
Sg completedfour hands. The
a are to consist of decks of
iigan playing cards which have
autographed by President Ruth-
uble decks of cards will be given
1e four who receive the highest
xs after having completed eight
is. Players are to post their
s after they finish playing, and
prizes will be given at the end of
vening. Mrs. Ralph Ehlers and
i Alice Emmet are in charge of
bridge and will be assisted by six
asses. No charge will be made for
r dancing or bridge.
addition to the bridge games,
mne telling will be done in the
g room on the second floor as
"as the third floor. Mrs. . Akers
Lillian Brazil will do palm read-
while Mrs. F. Chase will tell the
ines with cards. The game rooms
be open for anyone wishing to
.pool.
ting in the receiving line will be
Louis A. Hopkins, director of the
rmer Session, and Mrs. Hopkins,
nt Junius E Beal and Mrs. Beal,
-president Shirley Smith and
(Continued on Page 3)
Ln Arbor Boy
jured While
idingBicycle
n Wesenberg, 7-year old son of
Wesenberg of Geddes Road, was
usly injured late yesterday after-
when the bicycle on which he
riding collided with a car driven
iliam J. Liefso, 37, of 409 Pauline
Ann Arbor.
e child was taken to St. Joseph
ital where an investigation re-
d a skull fracture. Late last
t, six hours after the accident,
as still unconscious and his con-
n reported as grave.
iother accident occurred earlier

By JOSEPH MATTES
Prof. Lewis B. Kellum of the geol-
orgy department wil make the sixth
consecutive summer expedition to
Mexico this summer for the purpose
of studying the geological structures
and interpreting the paleogeography
of central Mexico.
On the trip Professor Kellum will
have two colleagues, Dr. Ralph W.
Imlay of Rutgers College and Wilbur
I. Robinson of Texas Texas Tech-
nology College, both of whom have
been on expeditions in Mexico before.
Mr. Robinson left for Mexico two
days ago, and Professor Kellum and
Dr. Imlay will leave today. The party
will enter Mexico through Nuevo
Laredo.
The expedition is being financed by
the Geological Society of America in
cooperation with the University of
Michigan.
After reaching their destination in
the Mexican City, Torreon Coahuila,
the three geologists will separate,
each being in charge of a roving

camp. A staff of natives will be pro-
vided for each. Southern Coahuila
and eastern Durango will be the cen-
ter of their activities.
Ford station wagons, in which the
trip to the camp will be made, will
be used for field work during the sum-
mer.
They will study the Mesozoic per-
.iod almost entirely, with the most
perspicious study on the Cretaceious
era, the latest of the Mesozoic eras.
The chief means of correlation of the
eras and their subdivisions will be
fossil marine invertebrates. All dis-
covered fossils will be sent to the Uni-
versity Museum.
Professor Kellum will be on leave
for the next school year. After the
termination of the camp at the end
of the summer, he will attend a geo-
logical conference on the correlation
of geology of northern Mexico and
southern United States in Mexico on
October 16 and 17. He will then re-
turn to the University for the re-
rfainder of the year and study re-
search work.

i

Ward Adds To
His Early Lead
In Decathalon.
Triumphs In High Hurdles
But Loses Ground In
Discus Event
SAN DIEGO, June 27.--(P)---.
Bob Clark, of the San Francisco
Olympic Club, today successfully
defended his National Decathlon
championship, winning the event
with a total of 7,929.22 points.
Second was his teammate6,
George Mackey, with Runar
Stone of San Francisco College
third.
Willis Ward of Michigan was
fourth. Ward's total was 6,992.81
points.
SAN DIEGO, June 27 - (AP) - Wil-
lis Ward, Michigan's all-around star,
increased his lead in the National
Decathalon championship when he
won the opening event of today's
progran, the 110 metre high hurdles
in 15.2 seconds.
Ward lost ground in the discus
event when he threw the platter only
107.43 feet for a total of 326.02 points.
This gave him a grand total of 5,828.-
85 points for seven events as com-
pared with 5,778.82 points for Clark.
George Mackey of the San Fran-
cisco Olympic Club won the event
with a toss of 139.5 feet to increase
his total to 5,592.38 points, moving
him into third place.
Waoner Labor
Protection Bill
Past Congress
WASHINGTON, June 27.-(P)--
Another of the administration's
"must" rnteasures, the controverted
Wagner-Connery labor disputes bill,
cleared Congress today and headed
to the White House for the President's
signature.
The House and Senate in rapid suc-
cession adopted the conference report
on the bill, virtually without debate.
The calm manner in which Congress
finished up its work on the bill was
in sharp contrast to the conflict which
has revolved about it since the first.
Trying to protect labor in organ-
izing and bargaining collectively, the
bill declares certain activities of em-
ployers "unfair labor practices" and
creates a national labor relations
board.

Duel Must Be Put Off
For Tennis Tourney
WIMBLEDON, England, June 27 -
(P - Tennis comes first, Jean Bor-
otra decided today, and dueling sec-
ond.
The thirty-eight-year-old "Bound-
ing Basque," who has officially ac-
cepted the challenge of Didier Pou-
lain, Paris sports writer and expert
swordsman, told All-England Club
officials he would play out his sched-
uled appearances in the tournament
here before returning to Paris to
fight for his life.
"One must fight as a point of
honor," the veteran internationalist
remarked, "but I also am honor
bound to play at Wimbledon, and that
must come first."
Believe Robbery'
Was Motiv Of

Detroit

Slayer

Problems Of
Youth Related
By Edmonson
Dean Of Education School
Attacks Toleration Of
JuvenileLoafing
Nation Is Indicted
On Five 'Offenses'
Four-Point Program For
Rehabilitation Of Youth
Outlined By Educator
A strong plea for social rehabilita-
tion of the 3,000,000 Americans be-t
tween the ages of 18 and 20 who area
"loafing, loitering, and roaming" wast
made yesterday by Dean James B. Ed-
monson of the School of Education in
an afternoon conference lecture de-
livered in University High School.
America's "conservation policy"
touching on its youth was indicted
by Dean Edmonson on the following
five points:
America is denying thousands of ourl
youth the opportunity to use their'
"physical energy and restless ambi-
tion" in constructive work.
The country is denying youth the
chance to profit by a type of educa-
tional training that would "give a zesta
to life and safeguard their interests
until other employment was avail-
able."
America is increasing the number
of potential criminals by its failure
to safeguard the moral well-being of
youth during the most impressionable
period of life.
America is forcing thousands of itst
youth to "loaf, loiter, and roam,"t
without aim or purpose.-
America is blind to the importancef
of the promotion of building com-(
munity life in terms of the promotioni
of the welfare of children and young
people.c
The unemployed youth problem,f
Dean Edmonson asserted, has been
aggravated because industry "seems
to have reached a period where itI
needs youth in decreasing numbers,
because youth suddenly finds itselfI
with many leisure hours, because co-i
nomic and social tension has been
created in the home life of young per-
sons, and because secondary instruc-t
tion is not adequately equipping youtht
for life."t
"We must arouse and reawaken thei
older generation to the importance ofi
the conservation of youth," Dean Ed-1
monson stated. "This is no easy task,
but I believe America can and will do
it., America must secure for its youth
four main provisions.
"It must provide a longer period of
schooling for a larger fraction of our
young people.
"It must provide more liberally for
wholesome recreation.
"It must provide for the develop-
ment of increased opportunities for
employment on part-time or full-time
bases.
"It must provide for greater use
of the talents of young people in
planning and in carrying forward un-
dertakings in our communities,
through the various civic, educational,
social, and religious agencies."
Record Broken,
Iey Brothers
Continue Flight
Intend To Remain In Air

Until Monday At Least;
'30 Record Passed
MERIDIAN, Miss., June 27. - OP) -
Fred and Al Key, Meridian brothers,
were flying on tonight, adding to their
world plane endurance record, after
having broken the old record at
3:13:30 p.m.
At that hour they had remained in
the air a full hour longer than the
Hunter brothers, who in 1930 set a
mark of 553 hours, 41 minutes and 30
seconds. The Keys started their grind
24 days ago.
The Keys were flying over the Meri-
dian airport at an altitude of 2,000
feet when the record was set.
Mrs. Al Key, Mrs. Fred Key and
Sonny, young son of Pilot Fred, went
into the air in another ship and rode
beside the fliers.
A convoy of army planes also joined
in the display and just at the min-
ute the new record was set the Ole
Miss broke away and streaked over

Budget Total
Is bnreased
By $800,000
University Expenditures
For Ensuing Year Are
Voted ByRegents
Reduced Salaries
Will Not Be Raised
$7,877,550 Grand Total
For 1935-1936; Details
To Be Approved Soon
An increase of nearly $800,000 in
the total budget of the University for
next year, as determined by a vote of
the Board of Regents, was announced
yesterday at the office of President
Alexander G. Ruthven.
The grand total budget for the year
1935-1936, including the University
Hospital, has been set at $7,877,550.72.
This figure represents an $800,-
000 increase over the budget for the
University academic year just com-
pleted, for which the grand total was
$7,081,622.55.
At the same time it was also an-
nounced that the Board of Regents
has not included any provision for
blanket restoration of reduced salaries
under the new increased budget.
Out of the budget for next year, ap-
proximately $2,200,000 will be for the
University Hospital, the expenses of
which are regularly defrayed from its
own income. For 1934-1935, the Hos-
pital received slightly more than $1,-
900,000.
It was explained that in formulating
the budget the income or appropria-
tion from the state was included, and
also receipts for the general funds
from tuition and various other mis-
cellaneous sources. The budget defi-
nitely does not include receipts from
gifts inasmuch as 'they are for specifi-
cally designated purposes and there-
fore may not be applied to the general
expenses of the institution.
A good portion of the increased
budget will be used to rehabilitate
several University departments whose
budgets were materially slashed dur-
ing the past few years.
From state funds the University will
receive $4,026,365.32, as provided by
the Reed bill, but recently passed by
the legislature. A special meeting of
the Board of Regents is expected to
be called sometime next month at
which time details of departmental
budgets will be worked out.
Robbins To Attend
Mother's Funeral
Dr. Frank E.' Robbins, managing
editor of the University of Michigan
Press and assistant to the president,
left last night for Westfield, Mass., to
attend the funeral of his mother, Mrs.
Joseph G, Robbins.
Mrs. Robbins died Wednesday night
at the age of 87. She had been in ill
health for several years.
Dr. Robbins will remain in the East
for about a month.
Circulation Notice
For all circulation complaints,
or to notify The Daily of a
change of address, please come
to the Student Publications
Building on Maynard Street or
call
2 - 1214,

11 1 I

Fischer Goes To
Semi-mFinals By-
Downing Malloy

Outl andish Cl othes,
Manners Of 1920's
To Be Seen Again
Remember back in the boom 20's
when you wore your dresses above the
knees, when your waistline came al-
most to the' hem of your skirt and your
hair was frizzed and marcelled like a
Fiji Islander's?
Those days will live again when the
Michigan Repertory Players present
"Merrily We Roll Along," by George
S. Kaufman and Moss Hart, a play in
which the action begins in 1935 and
moves backward through the last de-
cade. This production will have a
four-day run at the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater, beginning July 10.
If you have any relics of those times
packed away in attics, and have de-
spaired of ever using the clothes for
anything except dust-cloths, you can
see them in action again by present-
ing them to Miss Evelyn Cohen, cos-
tume designer for the Repertory Play-
ers.
150 Students
Participate In
Campus Tour
Reservations Are Being
Made For Excursions To
Detroit
More than 150 students participat-
ed in the first Summer Session ex-
cursion - a tour of the campus -
led yesterday afternoon by Prof. Louis
J. Rouse of the 'mathematics depart-
ment, who is in charge of the series of
10 trips to be offered during the
summer.
The group included in its itinerary
the Legal Research Library, the Law-
yers Club, Hutchins Hall, the Union,
the William L. Clements Library of
American History, the Naval Tank,
the Aeronautical Laboratory, and
many other points of interest.
Reservations are now being taken
for the second excursion, "A Day In
Detroit." The party will meet at 8
a. m. tomorrow in front of Angell
Hall to launch its tour by motor bus
of Michigan's chief city. Included in
the tour will be visits to the Detroit
News plant, Belle Isle Park, the new
Fisher Building, the Detroit Institute
of Arts, and the Public Library.
Total expenses for the Detroit tour
will amount to about $2. Reserva-
tions should be made before 5 p. m.
today at the Summer Session office
in Room 1213 Angell Hall.
Union Will Hold First
Summer Dance Tonight
The first in a series of regular week-
end dances for members of the Mich-
igan Union will be held from 9 p. m.
to 1 a. m. tonight in the ballroom.
Bob Steinle and his Melody Men will
furnish the music for dancing.
Tonight's dance will be the first
Summer Session dance ever held at
the Union. It was explained by
Stanley G. Waltz; general manager,
that the demand for summer mem-
bership dances warranted their in-
auguration this year.

Nephew Of Charles Evans
Hughes Found Dead In
River Rouge Park
DETROIT, June 27. - () - Police
Thursday faced Detroit's most spec-
tacular murder mystery in recent
years in the slaying of Howard Carter
Dickinson, fifty-two-year-old New
York attorney and nephew of Chief
Justice Charles Evans Hughes, of the
United States Supreme Court. Shot
through the head and chest, Dickin-
son's body was found shortly before
6 a.m. in River Rouge Park.
The hunt for the murderer turned
on the theory that robbery was the
motive, and missing articles of attire
which Dickinson had when he left his
hotel were regarded as the most likely
source of clews. Homicide squad of-
ficers started a search for the slain
man's hat, topcoat and suit coat.
Though attorneys with whom Dick-
inson had been in conference here told
police that they were not aware that
he carried an unusually large sum of
money, the victim's wife, Mrs. Mar-
jorie W. Dickinson, said at the Dick-
inson home in North Tarrytown, N. Y.,
that he had "several thousand dollars
with him."
So far as police have been able to
learn, Dickinson was seen alive last
at 9 p.m. Wednesday by a maid at the
Book-Cadillac Hotel, where Dickinson
was stopping.
Employees of the Book-Cadillac
cocktail lounge said that Dickinson
had been there about 7:30 p.m. Wed-
nesday.

Veteran Bests Teammate
In Close Battle Over 36
Holes, 1 Up
Is Only Wolverine
Left In Tournament
Charles Yates, Defending
Titlist, Wins Over Jack
Malloy of Princeton
WASHINGTON, D. C., June 27.--
(P) -Outpointed through the early
stretch, Charles Yates, the defending
champion from Georgia Tech, turned
on a spurt of even par golf today to
eliminate Jack Malloy of Princeton,
5 and 4, and march into the semi-
finals of the National Intercollegiate
tournament.
A former titleholder, Johnny Fisch-
er of Michigan, together with Fred
Haas of Louisiana and Ed White of
Texas, also tramped through the
quarter-finals and into the next to
final round.
The gangling Fischer, who won
three seasons ago, fought a ding-dong
battle with his teammate, Woodrow
Malloy, before he triumphed one-up
on the thirty-sixth green.
In contrast, White rang up such
a massive advantage that he could
coast through the last few holes to a
5 and 3 decision over the little Penn
State contender, G. A. Menard.
Louisiana's Fred Haas had the
hardest scrap of the day, being car-
ried to the thirty-seventh hole before
he could eliminate Bill Welch of Texas
who had made a spirited rally to over-
come a three-hole deficit through the
thirtieth hole.
In tomorrow's 36-hole semi-finals
Yates again runs into White, whom
he defeated in a great final round
contest last year, 5 and 3, while
Fischer tackles Haas, a youth making
his first challenge.
Fischer, the Walker Cup star, was
never able to get much of an advan-
tage on his buddy, Malloy. He was
one-up through the first 18, after
shooting a 74, two above par, and held
that lead through the 27th. Try as he
might, he couldn't pull away, but Mal-
loy still couldn't cut that margin and
they finished out the 36 with Fischer
clinging to the bare lead.
Detroit Downs
White Sox By
9 To 5 Score
Four Home Runs Feature
Victory Of Tigers In Free
Hitting Contest
CHICAGO, June 27. - (Special) -
Only a matter of percentage points
separated the Detroit Tigers from
third place in the American League
standings tonight after they had
coasted to a 9 to 5 victory over the
Chicago White Sox at Comiskey Park
here this afternoon.
The contest was featured by a bar-
rage of four home runs by Tiger bats-
men and five innings of hitless pitch-
ing by Alvin (General) Crowder be-
fore he blew sky high and was re-
lieved by Schoolboy Rowe in the
eighth.
Most notable of the circuit blows
was Hank Greenberg's twentieth four
base ply of the current season. Other
Tigers who hit round trippers were
Cochrane, Gehringer, and Fox. Mule
Haas contributed one for the Chicago-
ans.
Vernon Kennedy, young White Sox
recruit hurler, who started in the
hopes of registering his fourth suc-
cessive triumph, was pelted for six

runs in the three innings he lasted
on the mound. Detroit scored two
runs in each of the first three frames.
Kennedy was relieved after the third
by the former Tiger left-hander, Carl
Fischer, who lasted five innings be-
fore giving over the slab duties to
"Sad Sam" Jones at the opening of
the ninth.
The White Sox went scoreless until
the seventh when they began to see
Crowder's tosses and scored a single
run and then finished off the Gen-
eral with. a four-run blast in the

Report Synthetic Radium Has
Been Discovered At University

Greek Worship Discussed By
Blake In'Third Summer Lecture

w_
'
w
t

afternoon when Mrs. Mabel Discovery of a process by which it The process by which the manufac-
ns of Hilldene Manor, wife of is expected to manufacture synthetic ture of the new radium will take place,
rmer president of the Farmers radium has been reported made by when the cyclotron is constructed, is
[echanics Bank, was injured several members of the University one of high voltage electrification of
the car in which she -was rid- physics department. "dutrons," a form of heavy water re-
iven by her daughter, Mrs. Mil- When an anonymous gift of $25,- volving in a vacuum.
V. Call of 1401 S. State St., was 000 has been used to construct a "Cy- The cyclotron, equipped with an
iped by a trailer on U.S. 12 ten clotron," a machine capable of smash- 85-ton.magnet, with duretrons geared
vest of here. ing atoms, the synthetic product will up to 3,000,000 volts, will be capable
car which was towing the be made and will create all the cur- of tearing atoms apart.
was driven by William Morris, ative properties of the original radium Credit for the invention of the cy-
egan St., Detroit, employee of substance. clotron goes to Prof. Ernest M. Law-
andard Mill Supply Co. None The synthetic product, according to rence, University of California physi-
other occupants of the Wil- physicists, will be produced at a com-|cist. The discovery of the possible
car, or Morris, were injured. paratively low cost and will be easily bombardment of the atoms was made

By ROBERT CUMMINS
The beliefs and rituals of an
Greek religion were discussed by
fessor Warren E. Blake, of the G
department, in the fourth of
series of summer lectures, "Pi
Greek Worship," given yesterda
Natural Science Auditorium.
Greek gods and their place in
life of the ancient worshiper were
discussed by Professor Blake, be
he turned to a description of
temples, prayers, sacrifices, and a
of the Greeks.
Not characterized by a pers
relationship or a moral aspect,
the Christian religion, the state

were punished not for wickedness, but
cient for transgressing the rights of the
Pro- gods. Expiation came when the god
rreek was paid his due, the speaker de-
the clared.
agan This bald Homeric concept, how-
y in ever, was not accepted by most in-
telligent Greeks, Professor Blake
the made clear.
first Perhaps the most interesting aspect
efore of this pagan-religion was the sacri-
the fice, he said. After the animal to be
killed was decorated, he was invited to
ltars approach the hour of sacrifice will-
ingly.
sonal When incense had been set burn-
as is ing on the altar, grains of barley and
e re- salt were sprinkled on the fire, and

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