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


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 20, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1935-07-20

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


Protestants Now
Face Grin Drive
By Fascist Reich
Enetinies Of Hitler Priest
*il Be Persecuted As
Fully As Catholics Are
Jew-BsitingGoes On
Anti-Semite Is Appointed
Head Of Berlin Police;
Warn Catholic Priests
BERLIN, July 19.- (P) - Indica-
tions of a Nazi drive against politics
in Germany's Protestant churches as
well as in the Roman Catholic were
seen today simultaneously with the
appointment of an avowed anti.-
Semitic as head of the Berlin police.
Count Von Heldorf was named
president of B'erlin's police to suc-
ceed Magnus Von Levetzow, who re-
signed under the criticism that he
had failed to chase the Jews out of
Berlin or at least restrict them to the
Roman Catholic priests were
warned against taking part in politics
by Reichsfuehrer Hitler's Voelkischer
State On Guard
On top of all this the National
Zeitung at Essen, which is regarded
as the personal mouthpiece of Gen.
Hermann Wilhelm Goering, minister
of aviation, premier of Prussia, and
head of the secret police, warned
Protestants that opponents of Reichs-
bishop Mueller and "German Chris-
tian" Nazis, could expect as hard a
fight as the Catholic hierarchy.
"One may be sure," the newspaper
declared, "that the watchful eye of
the state will be directed not only
against political Catholicism, but
that it equally observes the currents
inimical to the state which are gain-
ing ground in parts of the Protestant
confessional movement.
"At any rate, there are various in-
dications that the state no longer is
willing leniently to overlook fights
within the Protestant Church from
which arise constant sources of dis-
turbance to the peace and order of
the state."
Organized Drive
It was von Heldorf, who, in 1929,
organized the first anti-Semitic dem-
onstration on the Kurfuerstendamm,
where several Jews were beaten up
this week in disorders.
He was appointed to the post by
Wilhelm Frick, minister of the in-
terior, following a stormy meeting of
Nazi party leaders and officials.
An official statement, issued follow-
ing the meeting, declared:
"It is the honorary task of the
(Nazi) party, the police, and the city
administration to co-operate and pre-
serve the character of Berlin and
make it worthy of being the capital
of the Nazi Reich."
Campaign In Open
An anti-Semitic campaign, mean-
while, developed today. In Schoen-
enburg, a Berlin suburb, banners were
stretched across the streets announc-
ing, "We do not want to see any
Jews in Berlin," "Out with the Jews,"
and similar messages.
The official Nazi news journal
"NSX" attacked the Berlin marriage
license bureaus with a headline, "Is
racial shame still tolerated in Ber-
lin?" Although no legal decrees ex-
ist which forbid the intermarriages
of Aryans and non-Aryans, the city
administration was berated for not
forbidding such marriages at regis-

State Launches
R oads Program
For Work Relief
LANSING, July 19.--OP) -The
state highway department launched
its $13,028,154 highway work relief
program today. State Highway Com-
missioner Murray D. Van Wagoner
asked contractors to submit bids on
12 projects which he estimated would
cost $916,000. The contracts will be
let August first.
In addition to the work relief proj-
ects, Van Wagoner advertised for bids
on five more Federal aid projects
estimated to cost $470,000. The total
on the two types of projects for which'
contracts will be led Aug. 3 is $1,-
The projects for which bids were
asked today include 18,147 miles of
grading and drainage structures on
trunk line highways under the Fed-
eral aid phase of the program. Van
Wagoner said that virtually all of
the grading projects will be paved
The commissioner .asked for bids
last week on $2,436,700 worth of Fed-
eral aid projects. The complete Fed-
eral aid and highway work relief
program will result in an expenditure
of $20,600,000 on Michigan roads.
All prospects on which bids were
asked today and which call for con-
crete construction are to be financed

Omaha Amazes Clockers With Mile Workout In 1:36.2

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Summer Session, Room 1213
A.H. until 3:30: 11:30 a.m. Saturday.

-Associated Press Photo.
With all four feet off the ground when this picture was taken, Omaha, William Woodward's champion
three-year-old, was going places and giving spectators at Arlington race track, Chicago, the thrill of their
lives as he skipped a mile ii the almost unbelievably fast time of 1:36.2. The fleet colt was preparing for the
Arlington Classic today in which he is the top-heavy favorite at about 7 to 10. In the Classic he will meet
such stars as Black Helen, Count Arthur, St. Bernard, Bloodroot, and Ronan Soldier.

Bai ASsolation
Defers Opinion
On New Deal
Expression On Policies Of
Administration Will Be
Made In November
LOS ANGELES, July 19. - (P) -
A hands-off policy regarding Presi-
dent Roosevelt's New Deal was adopt-
ed for the time being by the Ameri-
can Bar Association as it neared the
conclusion of its fifty-eighth annual
convention here today.
A decision to defer until November,
at least, any expression on the New
Deal was reached Tuesday when the
association approved without com-
ment the action of its executive com-
mittee suggesting the postponement
of final consideration of the report by
a special committee named to de-
termine the "effects of the New Deal
on the rights and liberties of the
American citizens."
Neither the special committee nor
the executive committee members
would disclose whetherethe report
praised or criticized the New Deal.
Another subject which developed.
controversial elements, a report per-
taining to the Hauptmann trial, also
passed through the general session
without alterations.
A portion of the report, as origin-
ally presented by the committee on
co-operation between the press and
the bar, criticized attorneys for the
defense and the prosecution, stating
they "took advantage of the situation
and by personal interviews with the
press and by talks over the radio,
seemed wholly to disregard all of the
accepted rules of dignity and ethics
with which the profession and the
courts have sought to surround the
trial of a man for his life."
After general publication of the re-
port, David T. Wilentz, New Jersey
attorney-general, termed the criti-
cism "unjust, unwarranted and with-
out basis of truth or fact."
The report was neither approved
nor rejected by the conference of bar
association delegates to which it was
made. It was believed a modified re-
port would be made.
E. Smythe Gambrell, Atlanta, Ga.,
who submitted the report of the con-
ference of bar association delegates to
the general association session, said
the conference deplored the "ten-
dency of some court officials and of
some lawyers to assume the roles of
press agents."
2 p.m. Majestic Theater, "The Glass
Key" with George Raft.
2 p.m. Michigan Theater, "Charlie
Clian in Egypt" with Warner Oland,
and "Orchids To You" with Jean
Muir and John Boles.
2 p.m. Wuerth Theater, "Stolen
Harmony" with Ben Bernie and
George Raft, and Jackie Coogan in
"Home on the Range.''
7 p.m. Same features at the three
8:30 p.m. Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater, "Bird in Hand" by the
Michigan Repertory Players.
9 p.m. Summer Session Dance at
the Michigan League.
9 p.m. Union Dance.
Canoeing every afternoon and eve-
ning on the Huron River, Saunder's
Canoe Livery.
Dancing at the Blue Lantern Ball-
room, Island Lake featuring Clare
Wilson and his orchestra.

Card Players Saw
Devil With Harpoon
Tail Back In 1819
CLEVELAND, July .19. - (P) -An
opportunity to learn how the devil
looked on the night of Jan. 19, 1819,
was afforded curious Cleveland citi-
zens when the Public Library dis-
played at the main library onedof
the John G. Wells collection's rarest
"True & Surprising Account of the'
Appearance of the Devil to a Com-
pany of Card Players in Manchester,
Pa.," is part of the title of a pamph-
let purhased recently by Gordon
Thayer, the collection's librarian.
According to the pamphlet, written
and published anonymously, the dev-
il's "stature was the height of a
door and his visage terrible; his'
mouth the curtain of the night with
eyes that flashed a blue fire. His
tongue was like a serpent's, which he
darted back and forth with a hissing
"From behind him extended a tail
in all appearance like a whaleman's
When the creature entered, the
card players retired in a body to a
far corner, the anonymous author re-
Later, as sulphurous fumes began
to fill the place, all but two of them
left. On returning they found one of
the two who had remained without
a hair left on his head. The other
was "-black as sable."
Assembly Given
At High School
At the second demonstration as-
sembly of the University High School
Summer Session, held yesterday
morning in the high school auditor-
ium, pupils of the English classes
presented the program under the di-
rection of Fred Walcott, assisted by
Miss Alice McCollum and Mrs. Bar-
bara Lucas.
The first part of the program con-
sisted of readings from modern poetry
including the following: "Portrait by
a Neighbor," Edna St. Vincent Millay;
"Disobedience," A. A. Milne; and
"Boots," Rudyard Kipling. After
that an old style Friday afternoon
program was presented consisting of a
skit during which the following poems
were read: "Curfew Must Not Ring
Tonight," "Maud Muller," "Marco
Bozarris," "A Psalm of Life," "The
Destruction of Sennacherib.' The
last part of the assembly was a play-
let entitled "What Is Grammar For?"
This brought out the uses of grammar
through dramatization.
A pleasurable part of the program
was incidental music by Mary Marg-
aret Meloche, pianist, and Beth
O'Roke, flutist and pianist. They
played the following selections:
"Country Dance," by Ethelbert Nevin,
"Villa Song," by Franz L'ehar, "Waltz
Song" (The Merry Widow) by Le-
har, and "In Old Madrid," by Trotere.
The following pupils participated
in the assembly: John Anhut, Tom
Atkinson, Robert Eaton, Robert Eich,
Dale Evans, James Glass, Wilbur
Hann, Nancy Hays, Priscilla Horger,
Ambrose Houghton, Roger MacDon-
ald, Paul Paulsen, Dorothy Potts, Ben
Scott, John Spangenberg, Richard
Telfer, William Spriegel, Myles
Standish, Madeleine Vibbert, Roberta
Trosper, Penelope Shaw, Dorothy
Wagner, Frank Whitney, Perry Tryt-
ten, Mary Storti, Grover Trytten, and
George Green.

Senate Fight
Awaits Dollar
Some Senators On Banking
Committee Predict Act
Will Be Met Adversely
WASHINGTON, July 19. -(P) -
Though the House has passed the
Roosevelt bill to close the door to
suits against the Government from
dollar devaluation, a fight awaits it
in the Senate.
Some senators on the banking com-
mittee predicted today that the com-
mittee would report adversely on the
If that should be the case, it would
be the first adverse report from a
Senate committee on any of Presi-
dent Roosevelt's major legislative
proposals. Administration leaders
still were hopeful, however, of a fa-
vorable report, in view of the swift
House approval of the measure yes-
terday by a vote of 258 to 88.
Strong Opposition
Predictions that the committee
would oppose the measure were based
upon criticism of it in the recent
hearings, led by Senator Carter Glass
(Dem.), Virginia, and William G.
McAdoo (Dem.), California, former
Treasury secretaries.
Regardless of the committee's ac-
tion, the Senate reaction to the pro-
posal to block suits for recovery of
processing taxes forebodes trouble for
the gold clause legislation.
Opposition to closing the courts to
aggrieved citizens sprang from both
sides in yesterday's debate and forced
consideration of a compromise under
which those showing they had been
damaged could obtain trial.
Would Destroy Bill
A similar modification of the gold
clause resolution is pending in the
banking committee, backed by Sen-
ator Thomas P. Gore (Dem.), Okla-
homa. Such a clause would virtually
destroy the effect of the resolution,
for the Supreme Court already has
indicated that is the only kind of case
that would have standing.
The legislation is frankly designed
to prevent suits even if damage could
be shown.
McAdoo and Glass have denounced
the proposal as "repudiation" and
predicted it would have dire conse-
quences on Government credit. Henry
Morgenthau, Jr., Secretary of the
Treasury, argued that it would help
Federal credit by removing the threat
of the suits.

VOL. XVI No. 23
Excursion No. 7: General Motors
"Pr"ving Ground: Busses leave from
in front of Angel Hall at 8:30 a.m.
instead of 8 a.m.
Graduate School: Students enrolled
in the Graduate School will not be
permitted to drop courses after to-
day. A course is not officially drop-
ped until it is reported in the office
of the Graduate School, 1014 Angell
Students who have changed their
elections since submitting election
cards should call this week at the of-
fice of the Graduate School, 1014 An-
gell Hall. This involves the dropping
and adding of courses, the substitu-
tion of one course for another, as well
as the change of instructors.
C. S. Yoakum, dean.
Time Limit for Dropping Courses:
Attention is called to the fact that
today, Saturday, July 20, is the last
day for dropping courses without
record, in the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts, the School
of Education, and the School of
Music. Membership in a course does
not cease until permission to drop
the course has been granted by the
proper authorities (Literary, the Ad-
ministrative Board; Education, the
Administrative Committee; Music,
the Director of Music). Authority to
grant permission to drop courses has
not been delegated to instructors.
First Baptist Church, Sunday, 9:30,
Church School. Herman Frinkle,
Supt. 10:45 Sermon by MinisterRR.
Edward Sayles on "Simplicity in Re-
ligion." 6:00 p.m. University stu-
dents, special notice. Our students
will be guests of the Wesley Guild at
Stalker Hall, to hear Prof. Lowell J.
Carr on "Redefining Christian Chari-
ty." You will find a cordial welcome.
Episccpal Student Group: A picnic
has been arranged for the fellowship
meeting Sunday evening at the cot-
tage of Mrs. Henry Douglas at Cava-
naugh Lake. Cars will leave the
church at five-thirty p.m. There will
be a charge of ten cents for each
person. All Episcopal students and
their friends are cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Church: Services of
worship Sunday are: 8:00 a.m. Holy
Communion; 11:00 a.m. Children's
Hour; 11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer and
Sermon by the Reverend Henry Lew-
Sunday evening, Unitarian Church,
Candle-light service at 8:15. Poetry,
music, aspiration. Mr. Marley will
speak briefly on "The Essence of Liv-
A light supper will be served to
summer students at 6:45, and a social
hour will follow.
H. P. Marley.
All Summer School Students who
have attended or graduated from
Wittenberg College are invited to an
All Wittenberg Picnic Sunday after-
noon at 4:00. Cars will leave Trinity
Church, Corner of E. William and S.
Fifth Avenue at 4:00. If further in-
formation is desired call 23680, Rev.
Henry Yoder.
Congregational Church: Service of
worship at 10:30 with sermon by the
minister, Allison Ray Heaps.
Music will be furnished by a ladies'
trio composed of Jean Seeley, Mary
Morrison and Katherine Russell.
They will sing "Lift Thine Eyes" from
the Messiah. James Pfohl will be at
the organ.
Methodist Episcopal Church: Sun-
day 10:45 a.m., Morning worship ser-
vice. Dr. C. W. Brashares has chosen
as a sermon subject, "Pirates of the
Stalker Hall for University Stu-

dents and Friends: Sunday, 6:00 p.m.,
informal devotional hour for Uni-

versity students and their friends.
Professor Lowell J. Carr, of the de-;
partment of Sociology, will speak on
"Redifining Christian Charity." This
will be the fifth in a series of pro-
grams on the theme, "Rethinking Re-;
ligion." Refreshments and fellowship
will follow the meeting.
Discussion Group Meeting: All per-
sons engaged or interested in the
education of Negroes are invited to a
discussion group meeting to be held
in the Michigan Union, Room 302,
Monday evening, July 22. 7:15 o'clock.
The topic for discussion is "The Ec-
onomic Status of the Teacher in
Negro Schools."
Lectures on Safety Education: Dr.
Herbert Stack of the National Safety
Council will deliver three lectures on
safety education on Monday, July 22:
(1) "Safety at School and on the
Playground," University High School
Auditorium, at 8 a.m. (2) "Safety
in Athletics" University High School
Auditorium at 9 a.m. (3) "Safety in
Camp," Room 4019 University High
School, at 10 a.m.
Baseball Game: On Tuesday eve-
ning, July 23, at 6 o'clock at West
Park the Intramural baseball team
vill play Louis Frisenger's City
League Team.
Lec ures as follows are open to stu-
dents and faculty of the Summer Ses-
sion: (Conference on Religion).
Monday, 11 a.m., "Religion in World
Literature," Dr. W. P. Lemon
2 p.m., "Some Persistent Prob-
lems of Philosophy of Religion" Prof.
George P. Adams, (League).
4:15 p.m., "A Research Approach
to Religion. Prof. S. A. Courtis
8 p.m., "Religion in World Citizen-
ship," Dr. Frederick W. Norwood,
London, (Hill Auditorium).
Tuesday, 10 a.m., "Influence of the
Bible In Literature," Dr. Lemon
11 a.m. "Exhibit of Biblical Manu-

scripts and lecture, Prof. Henry A.
Sanders (3rd Floor, Library).
2 p.m., "Some Persistent Problems,"
continued) Prof. Adams.
4 p.m., "Religion In Account with
Modern Literature," Dr. Lemon.
E. W. Blakeman.
Gi aduation Recital: Marion Dick-
son, Pianist, student of Joseph Brink-
man, of the School of Music, will give
the following Graduation Recital,
program Monday evening, July 22, at
8:30 o'clock, to which the general
public, with the exception of small
children is invited:
Fantasy and Fugue, C major, Mo-
Sonata, Op II, Schumann.
Un poco Adagio, Allegro -Vivace.
Andante Cantabile.
Ballade, Op. 10, No. 2, Brahms.
Pictures at an Exhbiition, Mous-
Promenade, Chicks.
The Gnome, Rich and Poor.
The Troubadour, The Market
Promenade, in the Catacombs.
The City Gates.
The University Bureat of Appoint-
ments Occupational Information
has received notice of- the following
U. S. Civil Service Examinations:
Principal Statistician and Sr. Sta-
tistician (Div. of Vital Statistics) -
$4,600 to $5,600.
Assistant to Senior Statistician (Bu-
reau of the Census) $2,600 to $4,600.
Agent, Antinarcotic Act - $2,600.
Jr. Poultry Aid to Sr. Poultry Aid -
$1,400 to $2,000.
Notices are on file in 201 Mason
Alnost 95 per cent of the land of
Kentucky has been damaged by soil
The Detroit Tigers scored 103 runs
in their 10-game July winning streak,
an average of better than 10 tallies
per game.
Watch Repairing!
State and Liberty

I .

Cooks Your Complete Meall!

:?i o

AT could be easier than
this modern way of pre-
paring meals? Simply plug this
handy electric cooker into any,
convenience outlet. It will easily
hold a complete meal for a
family of six-two vegetables, a
roast, potatoes and gravy. While
your food is cooking in Dutch
Oven Susan, you can go out for
the afternoon. When you come
home your dinner is waiting,
perfectly cooked - piping hot
and ready for the table. Isn't
this a pleasant way to prepare
meals-easier than standing over
a kitchen stove?
Dutch Oven Susan is the most
complete cooking appliance
of its kind on the market. It
will roast all cuts of meat to


cakes, ies, cookies, biscuits
and mufns;and it will hold half-
a-dozen pint jars when canning
by the cold pack, hot water bath
method. Yet it uses only about
as much electricity per hour as
jan electric toaster, and it is so
compact that it can be tucked
away in a corner almost anywhere.
Dutch Oven Susan is available
in several styles and sizes-one
c to fit your needs exactly. The
medium size model will roast a
10-pound ham, a 6-pound
chicken, or a large leg of lamb.
The large size will easily accom-
modate a 15'f2-pound turkey.
And there is"SmallSister" Susan,
an electric casserole, with a two-
quart capacity. See this modern
Sappliance at all Detroit Edison
offices, Department Stores
and Electrccal


III MY >V k'>_______________


1. CM Al i #VTd"D"' c-71C t6M 11

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan