-enerally fair today; tomor-
unsettled and warmer, fol-
%ed by showers.
Official Publication Of The Summer Session
Michigan Supports President
Roosevelt; John C. Fischer - A
. . . . . . .. . .............. . .
L. XV No. 3
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1934
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Thirty-Five Teachers Will
Meet Here For Annual
Scott, Reeves To
Courses Begin Tomorrow
Morning; Large Staff Of
TIGERS WIN; REMAIN 2ND
The Detroit Tigers failed to gain
on the first place New York Yankees
in the American League yesterday, as
both teams won. Detroit downed Phil-
adelphia, 4 to 1, behind the pitching
of Eldon Auker, who went the whole
route, while Lou Gehrig's twentieth
home run of the season helped the
Yanks defeat Chicago, 6 to 2.
In the National League, Chicago
continued to gain on the first place
Giants, defeating Brooklyn, 5 to 2,
as Lon Warneke registered his tenth
win of the season. St. Louis defeated
Thirty-five teachers, who are stu-
mts of international law and also
culty members of universities and
>lleges throughout the country, will
>nvene tonight for the formal exer-
ses which will mark the opening of
e annual Summer Session on
eaching International Law.
This conference, sponsored by the
arnegie Endowment for Internation-
Ppace, is held annually in order to
low these students in the field of
ternational law to contact and re-
ive instruction from recognized au-
orities on the subject.
Dr. JanIes Brown Scott, director
the division of international law
the Carnegie Endowment for In-
rnational Peace, and Prof. Jesse S.
eeves of the University political sci-
ce department, both members of
e teaching faculty of the confer-
ice. will address the students at the
the Giants, 15 to 7.
New York ..........38 24
Washington .........36 31
Cleveland . .........32 28
St. Louis..28 34
Detroit 4, Philadelphia 1.
New York 6, Chicago 2.
Cleveland 10, Boston 2.
Washington 10, St. Louis 9.
Detroit at -Philadelphia.
Cleveland at Boston.
Chicago at New York.
St. Louis at Washington.
New York ...........41 23
Chicago ............39 26
St. Louis...........37 25
Brooklyn. ...........26 38
Philadelphia .. . . .....23 40
Cincinnati ..........19 42
urses Start Tomorrow
s dealing with the various
' international law will be-
rrow morning. Plans pro-
two lectures or group con-
each forenoon for the re-
of the session, which will
until July 31.
the members of the teach-
ty of five will direct one or
rses. The personnel of the
as announced recently, in'-
Scott as chairman, Profes-
es as dean, and George A.
anaging editor of the Amer-
nal of International Law, as
Only 12 Passengers Are
Accounted For, A f t e r
Prosperite Hit By
Marie Ange, Sinks
Scores Of Workers Are
Apparently Trapped In
LORIENT, France, June 26. - (A)
-Nearly a hundred persons, includ-.
ing many women, were believed to
have drowned tonight in a collision
between two small passenger boats in
full view of-this port.
Only 12 of 100 passengers aboard
the steamer Prosperite were account-
ed for after the boat sank as a result
of a collision with the steamer Marie
Six of these 12 were dead, and six
others were in the marine hospital,
The passengers, workers in the Lor-
ient arsenal, were on their way to
their homes in various coastal towns.'
The collision occurred just as the
Prosperite pulled away. Several per-
sons were seen to jump into the water.
Trapped In Cabin
Some were picked up by harbor
boats, but port officials said at mid-
night -six hours after the wreck-
that scores had apparently been
trapped in the cabin or carried off
Since some might have been taken
to other places uninjured, officials
believed that they would be unable to
determine the exact number of dead
until they have checked the families
of all the passengers.
At least a score were feared to
have been carried out to sea by a
treacherous current flowing past the,
Lorient harbor. The Marie Ange
was not damaged in- the collision;
SANDWICH, Eng., June 26. - -
At the close of two days of the most
brilliant qualifying round in the his-
tory of the British Open golf cham-
pionship, five Americans - four pro-
fessionals and an amateur attending
Oxford - were included tonight in a
field of 101 eligible for the 72-hole
battle starting tomorrow over the
Royal St. George course.
The qualifying round scoring hon-
ors were carried off by Bert Gadd, a
25-year-old British professional, who
scored St. George's this afternoon
with a sizzling 69, which gave him a
two-round total of 140 and a one-
shot lead over his closest pursuers.
Henry Cotton, the tall British Ry-
der Cup player, who set a burning
pace yesterday with a record-smash-
ing 66, coasted around today' in 75
blows ito find himself in a triple tie
at 141 for second honors with Percy
Arliss and James Adams, who had
stunning rounds of 67 each over
Cinque after first round 74's.
The invading professionals - Gene
Sarazen, the betting commissioners'
favorite; Denny Shute, the reigning.
champion; MacDonald Smith and
Joe Kirkwood -made the qualifying
grade with little to spare, but Robert
Sweeney, the young Oxonion, blew
himself to a dazzling 69 this after-
noon and right into a select group
of 12 that had aggregates of 145 or
better. Added to his first round 76,
Sweeney's sub-par performance gave
Is 300 Over
Figures May Approximate
1932 Attendance With
Four Units Still
Enrollment Is Placed At
2,928 By Latest Report
With 305 more students enrolled
in the Summer Session at 5 p.m.
yesterday than at the same time in
1933, the fact has been definitely
established that the total registration
figures for the summer will exceed
those of last year by more than 300
and may closely approximate those of
1932, when 3,757 students were in
When the administration offices
closed yesterday, 1,905 men and 1,023
women had enrolled, or a total of
2,928 students in all of the depart-
ments open for the short session.
Four units were behind last year's
figures according to last night's totals,
with one student having withdrawn
from the Law School, the College of
Engineering dropping three behind,
the Medical School enrolling three
less, and the College of Architecture
showing a decrease of nine students
as compared with 1933.
The total figures for this year,
to date, including the decrease or
increase over the same period of last
year, are as follows:
Literary college, 513, an increase
of 22; Graduate School, 1,439, an in-
crease of 249; School of Education,
176, an increase of 32; Law School,
151, a decrease of 2; Medical School,
204, a decrease of 24; Forestry and
Conservation Camp, 32, an increase of
16; College of Pharmacy, 24, an in-
crease of 2: College of Engineering,
241, a decrease of 3; School of Busi-
ness Administration, 24, an increase
of 4; School of Music, 93, an in-
crease of 19; and College of Archi-
tecture, 35, a decrease of 9.
What, No Horse? Get
One Quick, Mr. Hoover
WASHINGTON, June 26. - (P) -
An old plainsman has learned, to his
disgust, that the department of jus-
tice hasn't got a horse.
Eyes alight with the prospect of
capturing John Dillinger and a $10,-
000 reward, he approached J. Edgar
Hoover, director of investigation.
"I learned to shoot under Buffalo
Bill," the hard-bitten son of the West
said. "All I need is a horse."
Hoover had to tell him that the de-
partment has no horses.
Program Of Outstanding
Musical Celebrities Will
Be Here In Fall
Rose Ponselle, celebrated soprano
of the Metropolitan Opera Company
whose name is known wherever mu-
sic is loved, will return to Ann Ar-
bor following her triumph in last
spring's May Festival, to open the
S1934-35 series of Choral Union con-
certs. The gifted prima donna will
be heard on Oct. 2, according to Dr.
Charles A. Sink, president of the
School of Music, who has arranged
the program of the coming series.
Miss Ponselle is only one of the dis-
tinguished list of leading musical
celebrities and musical organizations
on the Choral series program.
Lawrence Tibbett, favorite of op-
era-goers and radio and concert lis-
teners, is to be heard again on Nov.
1, after an absence of two years from
Ann Arbor. He will be followed on
Nov. 19 by the Don Cossack Chorus,
known as the "Horsemen of the
Steppes," under the direction of Serge
Jaroff. This group is composed of
Skill In Golf Is Summer Secretary
To Be Subjectw
Of Adams Talk
Psychology Professor Will
Speak On Third Lecture .
At 5 P.M. Today
"A Study of Skill in Golf" will be
the subject of Prof. Henry F. Adams
of the psychology department who
will deliver the third lecture of the
special Summer Session series at 5
p.m. today in Natural Science Audi-
Professor Adams will consider the
acquisition of skill in golf from a
psychological viewpoint, discussing
such points as the distinction between PROF. LOUIS M. EICH
intellectual and physical skill, per-
ception of distance, control of force Eich Finds Himself
of distance, and the physiological
limit of individuals. (. #icial Introducer
The physiological limit, according
to psychologists, is what determines in Lecture Series
the "duffer" from the "pro." Profes-
sional golfers as a rule having a finer P
difference limen or control of their Prof. LouisM. Eich of the Speech
kineasthetic muscles and thereby be- department and Secretary of the
ing able to develop their game to a Sunimer Session is the tall, courteous
finer point than the mere duffer whog
can never straighten out the "kinks" gentleman who occupies the Summer
in his form. Session offices with Director Louis A.
Slides illustrating the form of such Hopkins and who is doomed to the
great golfers as Bobby Jones, Walter task of introducing the greater part
Hagen, and Gene Sarazen will be of the speakers on the Summer Ses-
shown, and actual scores of winners
of the British Open, the United States sion lecture series.
Open, the P.G.A., the British and Professor Eich, who took over his
United States Amateur tournaments present position on the Summer Ses-'
to show proper form in golf. Professor
Adams will also present another slide sion staff last year, is a thorough-
showing the distribution of scores in going University of Michigan grad-
160 major golf tournaments. uate. He received his Bachelor of
Professor Adams received his B. A. Arts degree here in 1912, his Master
degree from Connecticut Wesleyan
College in 1905. He attended the Uni- of Arts degree in 1914, and his Doc-
versity of Chicago and graduated tor of Philosophy in 1923.
from there in 1907, receiving his Doc- Immediately after his first grad-
tor of Philosophy degree in 1910. He uation he joined the faculty of Knox
came to the University in 1911.
Prof. John L. Brumm of the jour- College for one year but in 1913 re-
nalism department' will give the turned here and has been teaching in
fourth lecture at 5 p.m.tomorrow in the speech department ever since with
Natural Science Auditorium on "The
Press and Reader Interest." the exception of one year during the
Next week there will be only one war which he spent at Fort Sheridan
lecture. Prof. A. Franklin Shull of the and at Ohio State University.
zoology department will speak at 5 For his avocation Professor Eich
p.m. Monday, July 2, on "The Chang- pays golf, and according to Profes-
ing D i r e c t i o n of Evolutionary
Thought." The lecture on "Govern- sor Eich, rotten golf. During the win-
ment for Spoils Only," which was to ter months he gets his exercise play-
have been delivered by Prof. James ing bottle pool in the faculty club
K. Pollock of the political science de- in the basement of Alumni Memorial
p.rtment, has been cancelled. Hall. For much of the Summer Ses-
sion he will be in complete charge as
One More Week For Director Hopkins is planning to visit
several of the summer camps main-
President To Work tained by the University.
HYDE PARK, N. Y., June 25. - (') Regent Announces He
-President Roosevelt headed for .Will Not Run For Senate
Washington tonight to complete a
busy week of government business LANSIIG, June 26. - (P)--Ed-
begun today in a survey of the new mund C. Shields regent of the Uni-
national planning program and in versity of Michigan, has announced
consultation with Postmaster-General he will not be a candidate for the
Farley on appointments of the newly- Democratic nomination for United
created divisions. States senator,.
He will name in the next day or He was endorsed for that office
so the important commissions to take by the Democratic pre-primary con-
over administration of the stock ex- vention at Battle Creek last week.
changes and communications. Far- Shields stated his private law prac-
ley submitted a list of applicants. The tice occupies so much of his time that
President reserved decision, he will be unable to enter the race.
Hobbs Discusses Antarctic In
Second Talk of Summer Series
Koesis Shoots Low
Intercollegiate Golf Team
Title Won By Michigan As
Prof. Charles Cheney Hyde, Ham-
ilton Fish Professor of International
Law at Columbia University, and
Prof. George Grafton Wilson, pro-
fessor of international law at Har-,
vard University, will also be members
of the teaching staff.
Dr. Scott will teach three courses
including The Classics of Internation-
al Law before Grotius, Arbitration,
and International Court of Justice.'
Professor Reeves will discuss The
Classics of International Law from
Grotius to Vattel, International Con-
ferences, and Codification of Inter-
Hyde, Wilson Will Teach
Territorial Waters, Neutrality, and
International Law and the Constitu-
tion will be taught by Professor Wil-
son. Professor Hyde will teach a
course in Treaties: Their Making,
Interpretation and Termination,
while Mr. Finch will have as his sub-
ject The Modern Sources of Inter-
Group conferences will also be con-
ducted at intervals by members of
the faculty. Professor Reeves will di-
(Continued on Page 3)?
Am ericans Win
Lott, Jones Score Upset
Victories; Fred Perry
WIMBLEDON, England, June 26.-
OIP) -The United States had a big
day in the All-England tennis cham-
pionships today, as five of her men
and her 'two leading feminine play-
ers, Helen Hull Jacobs and Sarah
Palfrey, scored victories.
Two casualties were suffered. Rich-
ard Norris Williams, 42-year-old cap-
tain of the American Davis Cup team,
fell as expected before Fred Perry,
ace of the English forces, 6-2, 6-2,
6-0. Josephine Cruickshank with-
drew from women's singles because of
a srarined1shoul~der suffe~red in r-
Boston 5, Cincinnati 1.
Philadelphia 5-1, Pittsburgh 4-4
(Second game called at end of
Chicago 5, Brooklyn 2.
St. Louis 15, New York 7.
New York at St. Louis.
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh.
Brooklyn at Chicago.
Boston at Cincinnati.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Calif.,
June 26. - (RP) - A new flying ma-
chine model which uses a series of
rotating wings and elevators was ex-
hibited publicly for the first time here
by Prof. F. K. Kirsten of the aero-
nautical engineering department of
the University of Washington.
Six "wing blades," each about two
and one-half feet long and four inch-
es wide, are mounted on small rotat-
ing discs which in turn fit into a large
rotating disc on each side of the
Replacing the ordinary elevators
are four "elevator blades," propor-
tionately smaller to the wing blades,
but working on the same principle
and in unison with the larger pieces
No propellor is needed in this in-
novation, the scientist said. I
Eastern String Broken As
Wolverines Shoot 614
To Beat Yale With 617
Koesis Has 74-73;
Wins By 2 Strokes
Kocsis, Malloy, Markham,
And Seeley Qualify Ford
COUNTRY CLUB, CLEVELAND,
June 26.- (-P)-The University of
Michigan golf team broke the reign
of eastern schools in the National In-
tercollegiate meet today, winning the
team title with a four-man team total
of 614 strokes.
It was a double triumph for the
Wolverines today as the Michigan
sophomore ace, sandy-haired Chuck
Kocsis, led the field at the end of
the two-day qualifying round with a
36-hole total of 147, three Strokes
aver par for the route.,
A veritable cloudburst this morn-
ing which turned greens into minia-
ture lakes sent today's scoring sky-
ward and ultimately forced five play-
ers who finished with totals of 160
to play off late this afternoon for the
32nd qualifying position.
Bring Trophy West
The Michigan team triumph in the
team championship brought the
trophy west of the Alleghenies for the
first time in the 38-year history of
the event. Only once before, in 1921,
has a team other than the "Big
Three" - Yale, Harvard, and Prince-
ton - captured the cup. Dartmouth
won that year.
The Michigan team was composed
of Kocsis, Dana Seeley, who shot a
36-hole totaof 14nd Woody ao
viti the same total, anld 0Caar-
ham with 159. All four qualified for
the match play for the individual
championship, which begins tomor-
Bracketed behind Kocsis for low
medal honors Were three players from
widely scattered states, each with 149
strokes for the 36 holes, They were
Charley Yates, Georgia Tech, with 76-
73; Ed White, of Texas, who led the
field yesterday with 72, adding a 77
today; and Roy W. Ryden, 'of the
University of California at Los An-
geles, with 74-75.
Yale Is Second
Yale, which has held the top for the
last three years, was second for the
team title, three strokes back of the
Wolverines and one ahead of Georgia
Tech. Notre Dame was fourth with
Kocsis shot sub-par golf for the
first- nine holes. He birdied the sec-
ond with a four, but on the short 315-
yard third his drive caught a trap.'
He chipped to the edge of the green
and the ball rolled back into another
trap and he was forced to go one
over. On the fourth he made a beau-
tiful recovery for his par, after he
had overshot the green with his sec-
The Michigan lad continued his
steady golf for the remainder of the
outgoing nine, making the turn in 35,
one under par.
Downpour Hampers Play
Kocsis parred the tenth and then
went two under perfect figures with
a birdie deuce on the eleventh. On
the twelfth, however, he lost a stroke
when he sliced 4is drive and then
placed his third in a trap in front of
the green. He blasted out five -feet
from the pin but his putt rimmed the
cup and stayed out. He was down for
The steady downpour of rain swept
the course and caught players out .on
(Continued on Page 4)
Names 10 Greatest
Franklin Delano Roosevelt, presi-
dent of the United States, heads the
list of 10 greatest living Americans
recently named by E. A. Ross, na-
tionally known professor of sociology
at the University of Wisconsin
Others named by Prof. Ross in-
clude the following:
Louis D. Brandeis, United States
sunreme ourtnt ehn-.Jaa A Aimc
Repertory Players' Staff Has
Enviable Six-Year Record Here,
By ELSIE PIERCE
The formal opening of the Mich-
igan Repertory Players tonight at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre marks
the beginning of the sixth season of a
dramatic organization unique among
the theatrical schools of the country.
Valentine B. Windt, director of the
players, stated yesterday that "The
unique feature of the Repertory Sea-
son is that it serves both as a sum-
The Michigan Repertory Players
made a modest beginning five years
ago, accomplishing what was then a
daring feat - the production of seven
plays during the Summer Session. Mr.
Windt, and Chester M. Wallace, of
the Drama School of Carnegie Tech.
directed the plays and had only four
assistants to aid them in production.
The schedule was comparatively
simple, and the season proved to be
very successful. Among the outstand-
By THOMAS E. GROEHN
The plan of Hubert M. Wilkins,
famous Antarctic explorer, to reach
the North Pole in a submarine was
more feasible than it sounded when
first introduced, according to Profes-
sor-emeritus William H. Hobbs of the
geology department, who delivered the
second of the special Summer Session
lectures on "The Evolution of Method
in Polar Exploration," before a ca-
pacity audience in NaturaleScience
The lecture will be illustrated and
will show relative differences in the
acquisition of skill as well as a dis-
cussion of the difference limen in ac-
quiring skill in different persons.
Professor Hobbs was introduced by
Louis A. Hopkins, director of the Sum-
mer Session, who characterized the
famous geologist as "one of the mem-
bers of the inner circle of the Uni-
versity faculty who have become
famous for research work in their re-