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June 24, 1935 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1935-06-24

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Editorials
Forty-Second Session ...
A Program Of Distinction

Official Publication Of The Summer Session

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1935

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

___________________________________________________ U

Welcome In
Italy Is Cool
For Britain
United Front Of France
And Italy Confronts
Eden In Rome
I1 Duce Opposes
Reich Arms Plans
Expect Eden To Present
Question Of Ethiopia
Before Mussolini
ROME, June 23. - (P) - Great
Britain's roving diplomat, Capt. An-
thony Eden, arrived tonight in Rome,
faced with a united Italo-French
front in opposition to Britain's meth-
ods of obtaining a naval agreement
with Germany..
His welcome was cool. FulvioSuvich,
undersecretary for foreign affairs,
went to the station to meet him, but
there was no demonstration such as
usually accompanies a statesman's
arrival, and the customary top hats
were missing.
Shortly before Eden got here from '
his Paris talks, Suvich received Count
Charles de Chambrun, the French
ambassador, who had just returned
from Paris. Suvich, it was under-
stood, told him that the Italian view-
point on England's accord allowing
Germany to build up to 35 per cent
of her naval strength was identical
with that of France.
Resent Lack of Consultation
Both governments object to the
unilateral manner in which London
reached an agreement without taking
into consideration the opinions of
France and Italy. This fact, it was
believed, will be stated to Eden by
Premier Mussliniin no uncertain
terms when they meet at 10 a.m. to-
morrow in the Venezzia Palace for
their first conversations
Despite Italys objections to the way
England concluded the German naval
agreement, she admits, nevertheless,
that she draws much advantage from
it.
Popolo Di Roma in a front page
article examining the accord said
Italy and Japan obtain benefits from
it, explaining:
"If Germany constructs a powerful
fleet, which naturally will be all con-
centrated in the North Sea, then
France and England will have to
withdraw a more or less important
part of their fleet from the Mediter-
ranean, in order to transfer them to
the Atlantic and the North Sea.
Advantage to Italy Seen
"The advantage that the Anglo-
German accord brings us therefore
is that probably within a few years
our fleet will be the strongest in the
Mediterranean. This will render our
collaboration more efficient and per-
haps more appreciated by. the two
friendly powers (France and Eng-
land.)"
Eden was accompanied by William
Strang, of the foreign office, whose
particular field is the League of Na-
tions. This fact, coupled with Eden's
position as minister for League of
Nations affairs, indicated his deter-
mination to bring before Il Duce the
subject of the League as affected by
the Italo-Ethiopian dispute, despite
the Italian government's reluctance
to have this matter discussed.

t

36Promotions
In University
FacultyMade
Twenty-Three In Literary
College Are Advanced;
13 Others Included
Four Medical Men
Promoted In Rank
Four In Dentistry, Two In
Music, One In Education,
Pharmacy, Architecture
Promotions of faculty members in
seven schools and colleges of the Uni-
versity effective with the year 1935-
36 were announced yesterday by Pres-
ident Alexander G. Ruthven. Twenty-
three teachers in the literary college
were advanced.
Four facuty members were promot-
ed in the medical school and the
school of dentistry, two in the music
school, and one each in the education
school, College of Architecture, and
College of Pharmacy.
The advancements made in the lit-
erary college are as follows:
From associate professor to profes-
sor: Roy W. Cowden and Hereward
Price of the English department,
George Y. Rainich and Raymond L.
Wilder of the mathematics depart-
ment, David M. Dennison of the
physics department, and Robert C.
Angell of the sociology department.
11 Promoted Here
From assistant professor to asso-
ciate professor: Werner I%: Bachmann
and John R. Bates of the chemistry
department, Howard'S. Ellis of the
economics department, Erich A. Wal-
ter and Bennett'Weaver of the Eng-
lish department, Stanley D. Dodge of
the geography department, Dwight L.
Dumond of the history department,
Walter 0. Mmne of the mathematics
department, Lewis S. Ramsdell of the
mineralogy department, Otto Laporte
and WillIam W. Sleator o$ the phyics
department.
- From instructor to assistant profes-
sor: Chester A. Arnold of the botany
department, Robert P. Briggs of the
economics department, Harold M.
Dorr of the political science depart-
ment, Edward Barrows Greene and
Norman R. F. Maier of the psychology
department, and Valentine B. Windt
of the speech department.
Medical Appointments
In the medical school, the following
promotions were announced:
Dr. Malcolm H. Soule, from profes-
sor of bacteriology to professor of
bacteriology and director of the hy-
gienic laboratory.
Dr. Harry J. Richter, from teach-
ing fellow to instructor in otolaryng-
ology, and Dr. Roscoe C. Hidreth and
Dr. Frank T. Moore from teaching fel-
low to instructor in roentgenology.
Frederick F. Blicke of the college of
pharmacy was promoted from asso-
ciate professor to professor of phar-
maceutical chemistry.
The following advancements were
made in the dental college:
Richard H. Kinery, from assistant
professor to associate professor of
denture prosthesis.
George R. Moore, from assistant
professor of orthodontia to associate
professor of orthodentics.
Miss Hard Named
Dorothy G. Hard, from instructor
in dental hygiene and director of the
curriculum in dental hygiene to as-
sistant professor of dental hygiene
and director of the curriculum in den-
tal hygiene.
Edwin T. Rice, from teaching fellow
to instructor in orthodontics.

In the education school Willard
Clifford Olson was promoted from
associate professor of education, and
director of research in child develop-
ment, to professor of education, and
director of research in child develop-
ment.
Inthe music school Louise Cuyler
was advanced from instructor to as-
sistant professor of the theory of
music and E. William Doty was pro-
moted from instructor to assistant
professor of organ and theory.
Roger Bailey of the College of Ar-
chitecture was promoted from asso-
ciate professor to professor of archi-
tecture.
Edison Foundation For
Memorial Incorporated
NEW YORK, June 23.-UP) -In-
corporation of the Thomas Alva Edi-
son Foundation to undertake activ-
ities commemorating the inventor was
announced today.

King Of Gambling
Resorts Is Scene

Of Grave

Unrest

Renewed Activity
Bronght About By
Summer Session

MONTE CARLO, June 23. - (P) --
Monaco, where fortunes are lost and
won on the turn of a wheel, seethed
with unrest today in a National crisis
born of the depression.
Despite the resignation of Monte
Carlo's gambling czar, Rene Leon, the
situation appeared unappeased. An
American syndicate, unidentified, was
reported waiting until the situation is
so bad it can acquire the gambling
monopoly at a sacrifice.
The country's budget is unbalanced,
hotels and shops are nearly empty
and unemployment is widespread
among the 22,000 inhabitants, whose
principal work is serving tourists.
Natives accused the company which
has a gambling monopoly until 1936,
of failing to fulfill a financial contract
under which the company is pledged
to pay the principality 12,500,000
francs (about $812,000) a year. Where
20 francs formerly was the minimum
stake at roulette, five francs (about
33 cents) now are accepted.
SIX-Month-Old
Bqby Killed In
Auto Accident
Woman Is Seriously Hurt
In Week-end Crash On
Ford Road
One person was killed and another
reported seriously injured as a result
of an automobile accident which oc-
curred at 9:30 p.m. Saturday, eight
miles off Plymouth Road near West
Canton Center Road.
William Burghardt, six months old,
died yesterday morning at University
Hospital, following a severe skull frac-
ture which he received in the acci-
dent. Doris Sherwin, 20, suffered
head injuries, and was in a critical'
condition at St. Joseph's Mercy, Hos-
pital.
Tecdent occured wh nau-
tomb~ drve byHaryW. iherwin,
24, eastbound, swerved to av id hit-
n n and c lded .wfth an
eastbound 'ar driven by Bernard
Blurghardt, 37. Sherwin stated that
the wagon had no lights.
With.Burghardt were his wife, Julia,
32, his daughter, Germaine, 9, his
son, William, Mrs. A. 0. O'Neill, and
her two children, Robert 5, and Kath-
erine, 10.
In Sherwin's car were his wife,
Doris, and their baby, Robert, seven
months old. The Sherwins reside in
Ferndale. All occupants of the other
automobile are from Detroit.
With the exception of Mrs. Sherwin,
all who were in the accident were
taken to University Hospital. Miss
Burghardt and Miss O'Neill were un-
injured and were released immediately
after observation. The others suf-
fered lacerations and bruises.
Hours For Library In
Summer Announced
Facilities for the General Library
during the Summer Session will be
available as follows:
Reference Room: 7:45 a.m. until
10 p.m. every day but Sunday.
Main floor and basement study
halls: 7:45 until noon, 1 p.m. until
6 p.m. every day but Sunday, and
from 7 p.m. until 10 p.m. every
evening but Friday, Saturday, and
Sunday.

Heads Session

Head Of Summer Session
Says Early Enrollment
Better Than Last Year
Extends Welcome
To New Students
Courses Given In Fourteen
Schools And Colleges Of
University

Prof. Louis A. Hopkins (above) who
today begins his second year as di-
rector of the University Summer Ses-
sion. In addition to heading the.
Summer Session, Prof. Hopkins is an
associate professor of matl;ematics,
and secretary of the University Sen-
ate and of the University Council.
Internaitional'
Law Session To
Convene Here
40 Teachers Will Assemble
For Formal Exercises Of
AInnual Conference

Forty teachers of international
and international relations who
faculty members of universities

law
are
and

colleges throughout the country will
assemble here Wednesday for the for-
mal exercises which will mark the
opening of the annual Summer Ses-
sion on International Law.
This conference, sponsored by the
Carnegie 'Endowment for Interna-
tional Peace, is held here for a five-
week period each summer in order to
enable these students in the field of
international law to contact and re-
ceive instruction from outstanding
authorities on the subject.
The members of the teaching staff
for the session are Dr. James Brown
Scott, director of the division of in-
ternational law of the Carnegie En-
dowment for International Peace,
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves of the Univer-
sity political science department.
Prof. Charles Cheney Hyde, Ham-
ilton Fish professor of International
Law at Columbia University, Prof.
George Grafton Wilson of Harvard
University, and George A. Finch,
managing editor of the American
Journal of International Law, will also
be members of the teaching staff.
The program for the entire session
includes courses, group conferences,
and lectures dealing with the various
phases of international law.

Nearly dormant since the Com-
mencement exercises a week ago, 4
Arbor and the University this morn-
ing began renewed activity with the
opening of the forty-second annual
Summer Session,
With the exception of the Law
School which opened its ten weeks
course on June 18, all branches of the
University Summer Session started
work today.
Although definite figures of enroll-
ment are not yet available, a aonsid-
erable increase pf the 1934 totl of
3,272 students is anticipated this yes,
according to Prof. Louis A. Hopkins,
director of the Summer Session.
Figurs Ahead
Professor Hopkins stated that en-
rollment figures were running ap-
proximately 350 ahead of a corre-
sponding period for last summer. by
Saturday evening. He estimated, the
total enrollment to be in excess of
3,700 when final compilations are
made.
Total statistics on enrollment are
expected to be released at some. Ume
daring the week after offiias in. the
registrar's office have had opp rtunly
to make a complete check, t was an-;
niuncedI
Courses are now being offere n
ut irfl'e, twhob Cjhye Cq eg
of Pharmacy,"the School of Dentistry
the College of'Architecture, the 86ho1l
of Education, the School of Music, the
School of Business Administration,
the Medical School, the Division of
Hygiene and Public Health, and at
the Davis Engineering Camp, the Bio-
logical Station, the field station for
geology and geography, and the sum-
mer camp of the School of Forestry
and Conservation.
Hopkins' Statement
Prof. Hopkins joined with other
University officials in welcoming the
students of the Summer Session to
Ann Arbor. His statement follows:
I am happy to greet the visit-
ing members of the faculty and
the new students of the Summer
Session. I shall expect those of
you who have been here before to
join in this welcome. The Uni-
versity has provided programs in
many fields of education in in-
struction and research. Social
and recreational features are
planned for your enjoyment. We
invite you to participate. Today
you are members of the Univer-
sity of Michigan which this sum-
mer includes the students and
faculty in our field stations in
northern Michigan, Kentucky,
Wyoming and Japan. The Mich-
igan Daily will be delivered to you
each day. There you will find an-
nouncements which will be of in-
terest. Let us share the responsi-
bility of making this session a
success in every way.
Malloy Scores Par
In Practice Round
WASHINGTON, June 23. - (MPl-
A par and a small handful of other
full-figured cards today marked the
tuning up round of the National
Intercollegiate g o 1 f tournament,
opening tomorrow on Congressional
Club's 7,000.
Woodrow Malloy of the University
of Michigan equalled Congressional
par of 72 while Walter Emery of
Oklahoma, the 1933 champion turned
in a 76. Sherry Munson and Fred
Towne of Yale turned in 75,. Joe
Lynch of Georgia, the long-driving
Intercollegiate president had a sub-
par 35 on the first nine before calling
it a day.
The first eighteen holes of the qual-
ifying round will be played tomorrow.
There will be 18 more qualifying
holes on Tuesday to select the 32 of
the 126 entries who will particiate

Ten Excursions Are Listed
On Summer Session Program
By GUY M. WHIPPLE, JR. Whirlpool Rapids, Niagara Glen, and
Ten excursions to points of para- the aerial railway across the whirl-
mount interest in science, industry, pool.
and education have been prepared for The first tour is scheduled for 2:10
students attending the 1935 Summer p. m. Thursday when the University
Seession, it was announced yesterday campus will be inspected. The party
by Prof. Louis J. Rouse of the mathe- is expected to view all points of spec
matics department, who is in charge ial interest, including the Law Quad-
of the tours. rangle, the Legal Research Library,
As is customary, the summer pro- the Union, the William L. Clements
gram of outings is headlined by the Library of American History, the
trips to Niagara Falls and vicinity General Library, the Naval Experi-
and to the Island of Put-in-Bay in mental Tank, and the Aeronautical
Lake Erie. These trips will be led Laboratory. Spots of scenic beauty
by Prof. Ralph L. Belknap of the in Ann Arbor will be visited. There
geology department, who replaces is no charge for this excursion.
Prof. Emeritus William H. Hobbs, An all-day trip to Detroit, where
former head of the geology depart- the Detroit News plant, Belle Isle
ment who conducted them in past Park, the Fisher Building, the De-
years. troit Institute of Arts, and the Public
The trip to Put-in-Bay, considered Library will be inspected, is scheduled
by many students last year to be the for Saturday, June 29. Expenses will
most enjoyable of the group, is made total approximately $2, including the

Repertory Players To Present
'Moor Born' In First Effort,

. By ELSIE PIERCE
The Michigan Repertory Players,1
will open their summer season of ten
players with the production of Dan
Totherch's "Moor Born," which will
be presented Wednesday, Thursday
and Saturday in Lydia Mendelssohn
theater.;
"Moor Born," the first- play aboutc
the Bronte sisters to be professional-
ly produced in this country, deals
with three years of their lives, be-
ginning with the discovery of their'
books of poems which they publisha
in the hope of saving their dissolute
brother Branwell. The play ends
with the tragic death of Emily, who
attempts to make a sacrifice for
Branwell in the form of a poem at-
tributing to him the authorship of
"Wuthering Heights," but which is
destroyed by Charlotte immediately
upon Emily's death.

the players for several seasons will
be assistant director.
The technical staff for this season
will be composed of Alexander Wyck-
off, art director, and Evelyn Cohen,
costume designer.
"The Perfect Alibi" by A. A. Milne,1
a comedy mystery, will be given the
second week of the season, and will
run from July 3 to July 6. The third
production will be the outstanding
success of the 1935 New York season,
"Merrily We Roll Along" by George
S. Kaufman and Moss Hart. This play
is unique in that it unfolds the lives
of the principal characters in retros-
pect. John Drinkwater's "Bird In
Hand" will be the fourth play of the
season, and will be presented from
July 17 to July 20.
"Othello" will be presented during
the fifth week of the Summer Session,
with specially designed costumes and

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