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August 10, 1934 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1934-08-10

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The Weather
Partly cloudy today and to-
Imorrow; not much warmer to-
day.

LY

Sit igai

~Iaitt

Editor:

A Five-Point
Peace Program...

Official Publication Of The Summer Session

VOL. XV No. 40

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1934

PRICE FIVE

_

Temperatures
A gai Rise In
Middle West
Expected Cool Wave Fails
To Arrive; 113 Reached
In Missouri
South Dakota Only
State To Get Rain
High Humidity Heightens
Discomfort In Chicago;
Mercury Only 93,
(By Associated Press)
A cool wave en route from Alaska
and northwestern Canada with a
cargo of relief for perspiring Middle-
Western states traveled far behind
schedule Thursday and only South
Dakota was able to quaff its refresh-
ing rain and bleezes.

University Press Issues

Six

Publications During Summer

An example of constructive cross-
word puzzle work is to be found in
the activities of the authors of a re-
cent publication of the University
Press. Prof. Benjamin D. Merritt,
formerly a member of the University
archeology department, and Allen D.
West were the collaborators of the
book "The Athenian Assessment of
425 B.C.," for which the unusual re-
search was done.
The publication concerns the re-
production of an inscription of a de-
cree of the Athenian assembly, which
described a new rate of taxation to
be paid by cities then subservient to
the Greek capital. The inscription it-
self is incomplete, existing now in 43
fragments and representing only
about half of the original inscrip-
tion. It was in piecing together these
fragments and filling in the missing
parts, by their knowledge of Athen-
ian law andrhistory, that the two
writers found themselves doing not
only cross-word but also "jig-saw"
puzzle work.
About 100 pages in length, the book

contains two very elaborate plates of
the original inscription. Volume 33
of the Humanistic Series being pub-
lished by the University, this book is
considered to be probably the besi
work on the inscription, which in it-
self is one of the important bases for
historical facts on the Grecian king-
dom.
"The Intellectual Milieu of John
Dryden," written by Prof. Louis I.
Bredvold of the English department,
is another of the books to be pub-
lished during the summer months by
the University Press. Volume two in
the Language and Literature Series,
it was issued Aug. 1.
Prof. Charles L. Jamison of the
School of Business Administration is
the author of Volume VI, number 3,
of the Michigan Business Studies
Series. The pamphlet, 49 pages in
size, is entitled "Trading On the
Equity by Industrial Companies."
"The Sacred Edifices of the Batak
-Sumatra," is the title of a book
written by Prof. Henry H. Bartlett,
head of the botany department, as
((ondnued on Page 2)

f
3
s
t
r
i
i

Rise Of N.E.A.
Is Traced
Dr..G. Carr
'Some Policies Of N.E.A.'
Is Topic Of Last Talk In
Conference Series
Davis Thinks Talks
Fine Opportunity
Organization Has Pushed
Child Labor Legislation
Speaker Points Out

'New Deal Is
Square Deal'
-Roosevelt

'New Deal's 1VRA
Strangling AAA'
Says Mr. Fletcher

Plant For
Sewage, Is
Approved

President
People
Answer

Declares That
Have Received
To Demands

Temperatures above 100 again were
commonplace as cloudless skies per-
mitted the sun to make an unob-
structed sweep of farm lands.
Missouri, which with Kansas has
born the brunt of the current heat
wave, again was the focal point of the
attack. Maryville led the state with al
temperature of 113. Jefferson record-
ed 107. Close behind came Missouri,
Kansas City, Kirkville, all with 106.
Rain accompanied the cool wave at
Sioux Falls, Yankton, Mitchell, Brook-
ings, and Watertown, South Dakota.
Temperatures ranged from 55 degrees
at Aberdeen to 62 at Pierre. Almost an
inch of rain fell at Watertown.
For the second consecutive day the
temperature at Springfield, Ill., ex-
ceeded 107. The official thermometer
recorded 108 degrees, half a degree
above the previous all-time degree of
107.5 set Wednesday.
High humidity added to the discom-
fort of the 94-degree heat at Chicago,
but toward mid-afternoon the tem-
perature dropped to 91, and occa-
sional breezes gave a measure of re-

Detroit Defeats
Browns To Win
NinthStraight
Lead Extended To Three
.Games As Bridges Gets
FifteenthVictory
DETROIT, Aug. 9 - The DetroitI
Tigers stretched their winning streak
to nine straight games today and ex-
tended their lead in the American
League pennant race to three fullI
games by trouncing the St. Louis
Browns, 13 to 2, while the New York
Yankees remained idle because of
rain.
Tommy Bridges gained his fifteenth
victory of the season in holding the
Browns to nine hits while his team-.
mates were combing Buck Newsonm
for a total of 20 hits.
Manager Miikey Ciochrane led the
Tiger attack, batting in five runs with
four singles and scoring once him-
self. The Tiger hitting also included
a triple by Goose Goslin, doubles by
Jo-Jo White, who continued his streak
with two hits for three, Bill Rogell,
Hank Greenberg, and a brace of two-
baggers by Marvin Owen.

Des Moines had a reading of 102 de-
grees. When the thermometer record-
ed 100 at Oklahoma City it was the
36th consecutive day above or equa'l
to the 100 mark. No rain was in sight
at Milwaukee where it was 88.
Last Dance Of
Summer To Be
Given Tonight
The eighth and final dance of the
Summer Session will be given at 9
p.m. tonight in the ballroom of the
League. The affair will be conducted
in the same fashion as last week with
stags permitted in the ballroom and
hosts and hostesses managing the in-
troductions.
This will be the final opportunity to
dance to the music of Al Cowan and
his band, and to listen to Charlotte
Whitman's singing.
The following women will act as
hostesses tonight: Phyllis Brumm,
Kay Russell, Frances Thornton, Mar-
garet Sievers, Wilma Clisbe, Mary
Ellen Hall, Barbara Nelson, Marian
Demaree, Elva Pascoe, Margaret
Burke, Sue Calcutt, Marie Heid, Lu-I
cille Benz, Charlotte Johnson, Marian
Wiggin, Delta Glass, Adele Shukwit,
and Marcia Hymes.
The men acting as officials are:
John Streif, Bob Calver, Bill Lang-
en, Paul Kissinger, Bob Fox, Garry
Bunting, Bob Babcock, Chuck Nies-
sen, Richard Edmondson, Hugh
Johnson, and Tom Linden.
MAJOR LEAGUE
STANDINGS

hi pke.Standing
F ifth In Voting
For Star Coach
Crowley Passes Kizer To
Gain Lead; Poll Closes
At Midnight
CHICAGO, Aug. 9 - (A) - Jimmy
Crowley of Fordham was. back in the
lead tonight in the poll to select a
coach for the all-star college squad
I which will tackle the Chicago Bears
I at Soldiers Field Aug. 31.
Crowley passed Noble Kizer of Pur-
due, leader of the flast two days,
with a total of 145,492 votes. Dick
Hanley of Northwestern also went
ahead of Kizer with 138,594 to 138,459
for the Purdue coach. Bob Zuppke
was fourth with 136,448. Harry Kipke
of Michigan had 116,396, Edward Pat-
rick Madiganof St. Marys 114,857,
nad Lou Little of Columbia had 102,-
805 for seventh place.
With all votes for the coach of the
all-star grid team which is to meet
the Cricago Bears due in the mails
by midnight tonight, the race con-
tinued as close as ever, seven coaches
definitely remaining in the running,
separated by about 10,000 points.
Points are based on preferences of the
fans for first, second, and third
choices.
Harry Kipke, Michigan's coach,
dropped to sixth place in the ballot-
ing, but a campaign in his favor which
has been launched both. in Ann Ar-
bor and in Chicago gave promise of
elevating the Wolverine coach's po-
sition.
With 100,160 points reported for
him yesterday, Kipke trailed Kizer
of Purdue in first with 110,672, Han-
ley of Northwestern, Zuppke of Il-
linois, Crowley, Fordham, and Madi-
gan, St. Mary's, in that order.
Petitions voting for Kipke as first
choice, Charlie Bachman of Michi-
gan State, second, and Clark Shaugh-
nessy of Chicago, third, have been
circulated and approximately 900
names were reported last night. Bal-I
lots printed in The Daily were also
reported to have been used extensive-
ly.
In Chicago, 400 employes of the
Ford Motor Co. exhibit at the World's
Fair cast their votes for Kipke,, and
opened a bureau in his behalf. ,
More than 350,000 ballots are ex-
pected in the vote by the Chicago
Tribune,

Trace the history of the National
Education Asscoiation, and you will
trace the rise of Federal participation
in education activities. Consider the
policies urged by this powerful pro-
fessional group, and you will find
policies later adopted by the govern-
ment.
Thus did Dr. William G. Carr, di-
rector of research for the National
Education Association, open his dis-
cussion yesterday on "Some Policies
of the N.E.A.," as the concluding
speech of the education conference
series sponsored by the School of Edu-
cation.
Although not openly expressing this
belief in the power of the N.E.A., Dr.
Carr pointed to many and varied
features of public school activities
which he declared were "urged and
agitated for" in past years by the
N.E.A. Among these, he pointed out,-
were the creation of the U.S. Bureau
ofg Education and Federal partici-
pation in school finance, the latter1
being first designed to assist in re-
habilitation of schools in the South-
ern states following the Civil War.
N.E.A. Well Started
Thus, in its comparatively short
existence, (it was founded in 1859)
the NE.A. had already seen adoption
of one of its first principles, Dr. Carr
said. "At the present time," he con-
tinued, "Congress has put into effect
some of the principles which were
this year presented to it in a six-point
program of the N.E.A."
After offering this evidence that'
N.E.A. proposals were still a "power-
ful force for influencing the work of
American schools," Dr. Carr turned
to a presentation of the association's
"rather continuous" advocacy of leg-
islation regulating child labor. The
N.E.A., he said, has stood for a con-
stitutional amendment on this point.
In addition, he pointed out, "special
attention has been given, through
various committees and through the
Department of Special Education, to
the needs of children underprivileged
economically, mentally, or socially."
Cites Equal Opportunity
As "one fundamental policy of gen-
eral social and economic importance
which the association has supported,"
Dr. Carr cited the provision of a
reasonable equality of educational op-
portunity throughout the nation.
"In my opinion," Prof. C. O. Da-
vis, secretary of the School of Ed-
ucation, said yesterday, "this year's7
education conference series has
been a most successful one."
"It has," he said, "a unique
function in the education school,
in that it permits students who
would not normally hear profes-
sors whose courses they were not
taking to enjoy such an oppor-
tunity."
"In addition," Professor Davis
said, ,"those who attended the con-
ferences to hear their instructors
speak would, in many cases, have
the material of these courses sup-
plemented for them by the
speaker."

Gov't. Intends No
Injury To Business
Confidence Returning To
Agricultural Population
Despite Drought
GREEN BAY, Wis., Aug. 9. - () -
Highlights of President Roosevelt's
address today:
"In one year and five months the
people of the United States have re-
ceived at least partial answer to their
demands for action and neither the
demand nor the action has received
the end of the road"
"There is no lack of confidence
on the part of those business men,
farmers and workers who clearly read
the signs of times . . ." Sound eco-
nomic improvement comes from the
improved condition of the whole pop-
ulation and not from a small fraction
thereof.
"This government intends no in-
jury to honest business."
The spreading out of opportunity
ought not to consist of robbing Peter
to pay Paul . . . we are concerned
with the multiplication of wealth
throughhco-operative action - wealth
in which all can share.
"We who support this New Deal
do so because it is a square deal
and because it is essential to the pres-
ervation of security and happiness
of free society.
"Confidence is returning to our ag-
ricultural population who, in spite of
. drought . . ,is giving under-
standing co-operation to practical
planning and the ending of useless
bickering and sectional thinking of
the past.
"Man is fighting tlso those forces
which disregarud'huia.n eo-operatlons
and human rights in seeking that
kind of individual profit which ie
gained at the expense of his fel-
lows.
Only through the submerging of
individual desires into unselfishness
and practical co-operation can civ-
ilization emerge from its years of de-
pression."
Principals Win
Baseball Title
In Playoff Game
The Principals, led by Captain V. C.
Hicks, won the Education Club base-
ball title yesterday in a playoff game,
defeating the Educational Research
team, 6 to 4.
Hicks led the Principals in a closely
played game with three hits for three
runs in three times at bat, but the
pitching of Everett Bekken was the
deciding factor.
The Principals piled up a 6 to 3
lead in the first five innings, but a
one-man rally by Danny Rose, former
Wolverine court star, in the sixth
ended the scoring. Rose dragged a
hit along third, and then stole second,
third and home.
Bowser and Rabilly formed the bat-
tery for the losing team while Gal-
aspie received for the Principals.
Final Standings
W L Pct.
Principals .............8 3 .800
Ed. Research ..........7 4 .636
Superintendents .......5 4 .555
Teachers ..............1 8 .111

SPRINGFIELD, Ill., Aug. 9- (P) -
Leading an attack on the New Deal
in 103 degree heat, Republcan Nation-
al Chairman Henry P. Fletcher today
asked November votes for the "party
of sound economic policies."
Fletcher was one of 20 speakers at
the state Republican convention held
on the hottest day in Springfield's
history.
In starting the mid-western drive
against the Democrats Fletcher con-
centrated on Democratic policies,
charging that Democratic promises
has been violated, that the NRA and
the AAA had failed, and that unpre-
cedented expenditures in the name
of recovery had failed to produce re-
sults.
Speaking in the Corn Belt, Fletcher
said:
"The New Deal's NRA is strangling
its AAA."
A new bird, "the black crow," was
placed in the political picture by
Fletcher.

U. S. Envoy In
Berlin Upholds
Free Thought
Criticizes Nazi Ideals By
Praising Democracy Of
Washington, Jefferson
BERLIN, 'Aug. 9 - (A) - United
States Ambassador William E. Dodd,
in an address in this Nazi Capital, up-
held democratic ideals of govern-
ment, typified by Thomas Jefferson,
as being still valid and worthy of
consideration.
The Ambassador spoke to the grad-
uates of the American School. The
address obviously was designed to
remind American boys and girls liv-
ing in a nation which finds democ-
racy wanting that the theory of free
political thought is not yet outworn.
"If I were a student in high school
or college in these revolutionary days
I would endeavorto. reassess:.the so-
cial ideals upon which the United
States was founded," Dodd said. "I
would renew my studies of the origi-
nal thinkers of those critical years,
when . Franklin, Washington, and
their co-workers freed the- Thirteen
Colonies and founded the complex
free society which so greatly influ-
enced the modern world."
Emphasizing Jefferson's insistence
on simplicity in life, the Ambassador
attributed to Jefferson a belief that
"parade and show have been over-
done; men must think of their ca-
pacity to serve their fellows, not of
opportunities to parade themselves."
Concluding, Dodd said:
"If you troubled young folks will
discipline, your minds like Jefferson,
learn the realities of the past like
Franklin and make sacrifices like
Washington in your personal work for
the public good, we shall have a new
era of democracy - a country to
which all eyes will turn again with
admiration."
Blow Foam Off Your
Beer And Save $100:
TACOMA, Wash., Aug. 9. - (A) --
How long does the foam last on a
glass of beer?
Only 15 minutes, ruled Police Judge
E. J. Hockett, and the decision cost
Bruno Demenichini a $100 fine.
A city ordinance forbids sale of
beer after 1 a.m., state police testified
they entered Demenichini's beer par-
lor at 1:40 a.m., and found three per-
sons with glasses of beer - on which
there was still foam. The defendant
had claimed the beer was served be-
fore 1 a.m.

City To Issue $345,000
Ii Bonds For Financing
MunicipalProject
Federal Government
To Pay_30 Per Cent
Pumping Station, Disposal
Plant, Trunk Line Are
Included In Plans
The $345,000.00 sewage disposal
plant for Ann Arbor, together with
an ordinance accepting the aid of the
Federal government in financing the
plant, was approved at its third read-
ing last night at a special meeting of
the Common Council called byMayor
Robert A. Campbcll for the consid-
tration of these measures.
The motion was passed unanimous-
ly by the Council after the third read-
ing. It was made by Alderman Wil-
fred B. Shaw in the absence of Alder-
man R. M. Burr, chairman of the or-
dinance committee.
It is estimated by the engineers who
will be in charge of the construction
of the plant that the cost will be in
the neighborhood of $345,000.00. The
ordinance approving the plant auth-
orizes a bond issue to this amount
and in addition the Federal Emer-
gency Administration of Public
Works will aid the project by paying
30 per cent of the cost of labor and
materials.
Government To Help
When the amount of the national
government's 30 per cent has been
definitely established, the money will
be paid to the city and an equal
amount of the bond issue will be re-
tired.
A trunk line sewer, pumping sta-
tion, and sewage disposal plant will
~be butltjnaccordance with 'the apec-
ifications which have been drawn up
by the engineering firms of Shoe-
craft, Drury and McNamee, and Ay-
ers, Lewis, Norris and May under the
direction of the Department of Pub-
lic Works.
It is made clear in the ordinance
that the bonds to be sold to finance
the construction of the plan will not
be a general indebtedness on the city
of Ann Arbor but shall be payable
solely from the revenue derived from
the operation of the plant. The rates
for services furnished by the plant
will be levied on each householder
on the basis of the quantity of water
used.
50 Per Cent Of Water Bills
The rates to be charged will be 50
per cent of the total water bills of the
city, prorated among the users of the
sewer on the basis of their water bills
during the fall and winter quarters.
Payment may be enforced by shutting
off the water supply.
It is estimated that such a charge
will be sufficient to provide for the
payment of interest and principal on
the bonds when they mature, and also
to defray the expenses of adminis-
tration, operation, and maintenance
of the plant.
Another Bobby
Jones Enters'
Golf Title Play
HINSDALE, Ill., Aug. 9. - (') -
Bobby Jones, of Detroit, and Fred
Haas, a six-footer from New Orleans,
will battle 36 holes tomorrow for the
Western Junior golf championship.
Upholding all the traditions of his
famous namesake from Atlanta, the
Detroit Bobby Jones swept onward
to the finals today by coming from
behnd twice to defeat Paul Jamison,

of St. Louis, 2 and 1, in the morning,
and Elton Hill, University of Illinois
star, in the afternoon in his semi-
final game, 1 up.
Haas, almost a foot taller than his
rival finalist, had an easier day, rout-
ing Willie Thomsen, of Racine, Wis.,
4 and 3, and Keith Johnson, ofBloom-
ington, Ill., 2 and 1, in the semi-finals.
Haas, Southern amateur champion
and tomorrow's slight favorite was
only three over par for the 32 holes
he had to travel, whereas Jones was
11 over perfect figures.
Jones, a picture of the more famous
Bobby when the Atlanta Barrister

Bridges was scored on in but one
inning, pitching with fine control de-
spite the heat, and walked but one
man. The St. Louis scoring came in
the nsixthrwhen Bridgesdweakened
momentarily and Clift doubled to
be sent across on a lusty triple by
Burns. Burns scored on a single by
Pepper.
A lucky unassisted double play by
Greenberg took Bridges out of trou-
ble, however. Campbell followed Pep-
per and drove a screaming liner at
the big first baseman. Leaping out
of the way, Big Hank thrust his
glove down to protect his body and the
ball hit there, stuck, and all Green-
berg had to do to complete the double
play was step on first.
The Tigers registered their daily
big-inning celebration in the last half
of the sixth, scoring six runs on six
hits, including a double by Green-
berg and a triple by Goslin.
The Tigers continued the bom-
bardment of Newsom in the seventh
and eighth, making four hits and two
runs in' each of the two innings.
Both pitchers struck out five men,
but Newsom walked four while"
Bridges was giving out one pass.
The victory was the third in a row
for the Tigers over the Browns,

Dr. Hopkins Explains Success
Of Summer Session In Alumnus

American League
W L Pct.
Detroit..............68 37 .648
New York............64 39 .621
Cleveland ....... .....57 46 .553!
Boston ...............56 51 .523
Washington..........49 55 .471
St. Louis .............44 56 .440
Phladelphia ..........39 61 .390
Chicago. ............37 69 .349
Yesterday's Results
Detroit 13, St. Louis 2..
Boston 15, Philadelphia 2 (called
end of fifth, rain).
New York at Washington, rain.
Only games scheduled.

G
t
M

Citing an increase of 12 per cent
in the enrollment of the University
Summer Session for 1934, Dr. Louis
A. Hopkins, director of the Session,
writing in this week's issue of the
Michigan Alumnus, explains why the
short term of this year has been one
of the most successful in recent dec-
ades.
In addition to the increased en-'
rollment, Dr. Hopkins explains fur-
ther gains made through a larger
faculty, including many visiting pro-
fessors, and the offering of a wider
range of courses for pursuit of study.
"The return to better times," states
the director, "has brought an in-
crease of more than !340lstuidents.the

out, includes visiting instructors from
15 other instituitons of the country.
Dr. Hopkins illustrated the widen-
ing of the curriculum this summer by
citing such features as the Symposi-
um on Theoretical Physics, the Edu-
cational Conference, and the special
Institute on the Teaching of Inter-
national Law.
Dr. Hopkins also touched on the
four summer camps operated by the
University, namely, the Geology and
Geography station in southern Ken-
tucky, the Biological camp at Doug-
las Lake, Camp Filibert Roth for for-
estry, in the northern peninsula, near
Munising, and Camp Davis for sur-
veying and geodetical research, near
JTackson.Wvo.

With the exception of this pro-
posal, however, Dr. Carr indicated,
the association has not bent its en-
ergies toward general social and civic
problems, prefering to concentrate its
major attention on educational mat-
ters.
. ,NeglectsRural Schools
However strong in heavily popu-
lated areas, the N.E.A. does have one
"blind spot," he said. "Rural educa-
tion is now relatively neglected by the
association, and," he added, "it is
probably not desirable that the asso-
ciation should finance organized work
in these fields since its limited re-
sources must be used for problems
of the largest possible scope."
As one of the most important poli-
cies of the future determined upon
for the future by the association, Dr.
Carr mentioned "the establishment
of machinery for educational plan-
ning." He listed two agencies desig-
nated to contribute to this field.
"It is important," he stated, "that

Grandpappy's Examples Make
Belle Isle Monkey's Paradise

- ---------------

Grandpappy Rhesus continued to
give the Belle Isle Monkey colony
lessons in jungle lore Thursday. So
effective was his first lesson - a fly-
ing leap across the moat surrounding
the recently completed Simian Eden
-that three of his little brown play-
mates "caught on," and, as a re-
sult, four bounding and gamboling
monkeys were free on Belle Isle.
"They're making monkeys out of
us," sadly opined Zoo Attendant Har-
old Olsen, pausing in his attempt to
coax the four back into their ap-
pointed monkey paradise. Although

The threatened hegira from anon-
key island got under way Wednesday
when 25 Rhesus monkeys, fresh from
the jungles of India, arrived at the
Zoo as a present from Aaron DeRoy,,
and were liberated on Curator Jack
Ireland's prize exhibit -the monkey
island. The untamed 25 were added
to the Belle Isle collection in the hope
that they would instruct the Zoo's
family of 13 "civilized" monkeys how
to act in the "great outdoors."
The first lesson was given imme-
diately upon arrival, when Grand-
pappy Rhesus, the leader of the new-
nwsrc hnia l .-. Qi.,-.4n hra.

National League
W L
New York..... .....68 39

Pct.
.636

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