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July 25, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-25

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25. 1934




Name Winners
Of AlumniClub

'Wedding Bells' Is Destined
To Bring Gales Of Laughter

Renew Grants Of
Four Previous
For Next Year


Fifty high school students from
Michigan towns will attend the Uni-
versity of Michigan next. fall on the
Alumni Club Scholarships, it was an-
nounced today by Dr. Clarence S.
Yoakum, vice-president and director
of educational investigations. Final
selections of scholarship holders is
made by Dr. Yoakum from candidates
nominated by the district alumni
bodies. Seventy-four more scholar-
ship holders of previous years have
had their grants renewed for 1934-
35. New scholarships were granted
to the following: -
Adrian Club -Ellen Bruce, resi-
dence, Blissfield; Ann Arbor Club -
Glenn G. Cook, Marjorie E. Curdy,
Richard Gearhart, Jean Irwin, Don-
ald May; Battle Creek Club - Joe F.
Harmon, William A. Centner; Ben-
ton Harbor Club - James Barco;
Birmingham Club--Henry Foley,
Robert H. Judson; Dearborn Club -
Vetaut Goniprow, Margaret A. Web-
ber; Detroit Club --Virginia E. Ban-
-ring, Donald Brewer, Dorothy L. Cal-
loway, Robert Cooper, Russell W.
Gerby, Jo Griller, Michael Jastrem-
sky, Ned Kilmer, William B. Lane,
Elizabeth Loughborough, Josephine
Montee, Margaret L. Myers, Miriam
J. Sanders, Wilson D. Tyler, Lee Wid-
man; Grand Haven Club - Richard
E. Babcock, Walter Lillie; Grand
Rapids Club - Ray Bentall, Richard
S. Johnson; Greenville Club - Mar-
guerite Smith; Ironwood Club - Wil-
iam C. Gribble.
Kalamazoo Included
Kalamazoo Club - Norman O. El-
dred, residence, Vicksburg, Helen J.
Hilshey, residence, Marcellus; Lan-
sing Club - Zelda Burke; Marquette
Club - William S. Bonnell; Menomi-
nee Club - Glenn R. Justema, Ed-
ward Cairns; Monroe Club - John
Graf; Mt. Clemens Club - Wilhel-
mina Kauffman; Mt. Pleasant Club-
Irene Radcliffe; Owosso Club - How-
ard F. Goeckel; Pontiac Club - Hud-
son Hill, Jone Metes; Pt. Huron Club
-William R. Mann; Royal Oak Club
-Herbert Grosch, Dorothy Bremer;
Saginaw Club - Elizabeth C. Duffy,
0. Wallin Ladd, residence, Sebewaing.
Recipients of 1931-32 grants, re-
newed again for 1934-35 are: Lucille
Alm, Galesburg; Mary Burgess, Bat-
tle Creek; Kenneth Emery, Dearborn;
Charles Hedetniemi, Champion; Tage
Jacobson, Detroit; Victor Kayser, Ann
Arbor; Eliza}eth, Kitchen;, Kalama -
zoo; Allen Knuusi, Marquette; Eliz-
abeth Lawry, Ishpeming; Robert Mc-
Keever, Detroit; John C. Moore, Lan-
sing; Walter Morrison, Manistique;
Barbara G. Owens, Owosso; Emma
Jane Ross, Battle Creek; John F.
Schmidt, Ann Abor; Erna Schmidt,
Saginaw; Truman Smith, Ann Arbor;
Sidney Sobin, Detroit.
Renew Old Grants
Recipients of 1932-33 grants re-
newed for 1934-35 are: Bruce Bas-
sett, Detroit; Thomas Bolitho, Man-
istique; Richard Brawerman, Detroit;
John Currie, Midland; William Dix-
on, Midland; Charles Donker, Grand
Haven; Henry H a 1I a d a y, Battle
Creek; William D. Knapp, Flint; Eil-
een McManus, Detoit; Arthur Man-
sure, Detroit; William Menger, Royal
Oak; Kenneth Mosier, Ann Arbor;
Ruth Mowry, Ann Arbor; Robert Rog-
ers, Detroit; Leon Sampson, Char-
lotte; David Stewart, Saginaw; Cath-
erine Stitt, Ann Arbor; William M.
Travis, Pontiac; Chris Zarafonetis,
Grand Rapids.
Recipients of 1933-34 grants, re-
newed for 1934-35 are: Frank Ald-
rich, Pontiac; Donald Anderson, Lan-
sing; Phylis Blaumen, Detroit; John
Blumenstock, Battle Creek; Robert
Boynton, Pontiac; Evelyn Butler,
Saginaw; Josephine Cavanaugh, Mid-
land;' Walter Countryman, Pontiac;
Hans Dienel, East Detroit; John
Doelle, Lansing; Robert Edmonds,
Detroit; Lee Feldkamp, Ypsilanti;
Catherine Ferguson, Ann Arbor; Hen-
ry Gillespie, Ann Arbor; Alfred Graf,
Ann Arbor; Louise Juckett, Detroit;

Elliott Ketchum, Dearborn; Kenneth
K i t g o r e, Kalamazoo; Marguerite
Knab, LaSalle; Mary Lambie, Bir-
mingham; Roger Laurenson, Ann Ar-
bor; William H. McCarthy, Battle
Creek; Jeane McLean, Detroit; Jack
A. McIntosh, Manistique; Donald
Madigan, Munising; Jim Moore, De-
troit; Paul Nims, Detroit; Donald
Parry, Birmingham; Elsie A. Pierce,
Ann Arbor; Kathryn Ransom, Pon-
tiac; Ben Zion Rubin, Detroit; Mar-
shall Shulman, Detroit; Lee Stebbins,
Flint; William Wilson, Monroe; Ben
Pecherer, Detroit; Delmer Rogers,
Hines Proves ToBe
Parker's Hoodoo Again
SEABRIGHT, N. J., July 24.-(/P)
For the second time in less than a
week, Wilmer Hines, of Columbia,
S. C,. stopped the advance of Frankie
Parker when he defeated the Law-
renceville (N. J.) schoolboy today, 6-2.
6-4 in the Spahriht invitation ten-

(Continued from Page 1)
kitten, but after an encounter with
Marcia, little Rosalie is not so sure
that the right word was used for the
description. The part of Marcia is
oeing played by Virginia Frink. As
the debonair Spencer Wells, man-
about-town and Reggie's best friend,
Frank Funk does much to bring out
the humor in the play.
Mrs. Hunter, Rosalie's mother, is a
dear little lady whose memory fails
aer slightly. When she does make
use of her memory it is to think of
her little Stephen,' much to the
puzzlement of the others in the play.
She is one of those mothers for whom
a nice "cup of tea" works wonders.
Hattie Bell Ross plays this role with
Open Play In
Sed . Round
Of Ball League

just the right amount of comedy to
make Mrs. Hunter a character whom
the audience is certain to enjoy. The
lovesick poet, and aspirant for Ro-
salie's hand, Douglas Ordway, as
played by John Lee Doll, will cause
many a ripple of laughter.
No really good drawing-room com-
edy is complete without an English
butler, and an English maid, and in
this respect, "Wedding Bells" is a
good comedy. Jackson as played by
L. Wayne Smith, has a very good
opinion of himself. He has only one
fault, and that is that he "is always
getting married." In Hooper, played
by Claribel Baird, he meets his match,
for she knows that if Jackson is given
what he wants, he doesn't want it,
but if you deny him, he will have it.
As Fuzisaki, Reggie's Japanese house-
bo* who does not "understand boss
get married tomorrow - other lady
dinner tonight," Calvin Pettit reveals
an ability to handle a role with a fine
degree of humor.
The Players are confident that'
"Wedding Bells" will delight Ann Ar-
bor play-goers, for it is a play that is
well-written, and of a type that is
good theatre for a summer reper-
ory bill. "Wedding Bells" opens to-
night and will also be presented on'
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday
BERLIN, July 24. -(P) - The Lon-
don Sunday Times was excluded from
Germany Monday until Aug. 2 in a
government order which charged "in-t
correct reporting of the German sit-c

Merlino Talks
On Dante And
His Importance
Says Great Italian Was An
Active Participant In An
Age Of Unrest
(Continued from Page 1)
fident, to assert that Dante would
apply toward the solution of secular,
problems the principles embodied in
the cardinal virtues - prudence, tem-
perance, fortitude, and justice, the
speaker asserted.
The aforementioned four points are
Dante's plan for the attainment of
earthly happiness. Let us now inquire,
said the speaker, into Dante's formula
for the acquisition of eternal blessed-
Continuing, Professor Merlino stat-
ed "In language most unequivocal,
and therefore not in the least suscep-
tible to misunderstanding on the part
of the students or commentators,
Dante holds out as all-essential for
admission to Paradise, that is for eter-
nal salvation, the basic Christian vir-
tues - faith, hope, and charity.
Concluding, Professor Merlino said
that Dante's Divine Comedy, at once
rorally stimulating and spiritually
quickening, teaches man both how to
live and how to die. In this connection
we need hardly remind ourselves that
because of that most dependably pow-
erful as well as most baffling of all
instincts - that of self-preservation
- man is by nature infinitely more
interested in living than in dying -
and this despite the inevitable se-
quence of pain and sorrow that in-
creasingly besets him from his birth to
his death.

School Needs
Are Discussed
By Carrothers
Outlines History Of Work
Done In Accrediting Of
The work which has been done in
establishing standards for accredit-
ing colleges and high schools, and
the present program for improving
on these standards were the subject
of a lecture given by Prof. George E.
Carrothers at the regular luncheon
meeting of Phi Delta Kappa which
was held yesterday at the Union. He
spoke on "The National Study of
Secondary School Standards."
Acrediting of secondary schools be-
gan in 1871 at the University of Mich-
igan, when a need was felt for an
accurate method of judging the ef-
ficiency of the different high schools.
In 1895 college and high school rep-
resentatives met in Chicago, and
started the North Central Associa-
tion of Secondary Schools and Col-
In recent years, Dr. Carrothers said,
a need has been felt for a revision
of these standards which will make
them more flexible and a better esti-
mate of quality. In March 1933, a
study of the standards for the North;
Central High Schools, 2,600 in all, wasl
commenced. Other regional associa-
tions were persuaded to join, of which1
there are six in the United States,
and which accredit 4,600 high schools<
throughout the country, both pub-4
lic and private.<
Professor Carrothers was chosen as
the chairman of a group of 25 repre-

The Superintendents opened play in
the Education Club Softball League
for the second four-week term of the
Summer Session yesterday by admin-
istering a 15 to 14 defeat to the
The defeat was the first received
by the Principals in the round-robin
play which is now in its second round,
and was in the form of revenge for
the Superintendents, whose only pre-
vious defeat of the season had been
at the hands of the Principals.
The Educational Research team
won fi'om the Teachers yesterday on a

sentatives from all over the country
who are working on this study. Many
high school principals and profes-
sors of secondary education in col-
leges, as well as research students will
assist in the study which will take
two or three years.
The headquarters have been opened
at the University with Dr. 0. I. Fred-
erick as research assistant to compile
a bibliography and abstract material
pertinent to the study.
Professor Carrothers concluded by

stated, but shows methods of war-
fare from Roman times to the pres-
ent, and closes with a visualization
of what the next war will be, based
on all recent inventions for warfare.
There will also be pictures of a zep-
pelin raid on London, of the New
York Peace Parade in May, 1934, and
of the League of Nations.
The lecture will be given at 5 p.m.
Friday by Dr. Francis S. Onderdonk,
a former member of the faculty here.
Its title is: "Gangster Governments:
the Hitler and Dollfuss Regimes."
stating that a further aim of the
study was to find ways for the As-
sociation to be of more use to those
high schools which desire to keep on
growing and developing in their use-

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