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July 04, 1934 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-04

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

The Weather
enerally fair, today. Tomor-
7 local showers and some-
it warmer.




Encouraging Note For Teach-
ers ... Political Sense Of Hu-
mor .

Official Publication Of The Summer Session

XV No.9



[any Students
upported By
niversity Aid
iolarships, Assistant's
obs Are Main Source Of
student Income
ost Scholarships
From Dormitories

Third Of Summer Excursions
To Go To Cranbrook Schools

State Party


Wigan Union,
so Are Heavy
Student Aid


The third of the Summer Session
excursions will be made Saturday at
the Cranbrook Schools in Bloomfield
Hills, near Pontiac, where those tak-
ing the trip will inspect the three
schools, the Academy of Arts, the
Institute of Science, and Christ
Church, all units of the Crankbrook.
The group of six institutions, known
as the Cranbrook Foundation, are the
gift of George G. Booth of Bloomfield
Hills, who named them after Cran-
brook School in England, where his
father once went to school. It is con-
sidered the finest group of private
schools in the Middle West, and is
renowned for its remarkable archi-
tectural design, which was made by
the noted architect, Eliel Saarinen.
The largest of the schools, Cran-
brook, is a boy's school with an en-
rollment of about 200, which has six
grades, starting with the seventh, and
in addition it carries post-graduate
work with University credit. Kings-
wood, the girl's school with the same
system, enrolls about 80, but was
moved to its own buildings only two
years ago, before which it shared the
Brookside School buildings. Brook-
side, the only school of the three
which is fully a day school, is for a

children from the kindergarten age
through the sixth grade.
Dr. Charles J. Keppel, the assis-
tant headmaster of Cranbrook School,
will conduct the party while it is in'
Bloomfield Hills.
The Academy of Arts is used not
only as a laboratoryschool forfine
arts students, but also as a he ad-
quarters for such renowned artists
as Carl Milles, and the Institute of
Arts is a center for research on all
lines, and also houses many interest-
ing collections along all lines of
Christ Church Cranbrook, a large
edifice in Gothic style, is an Episcopal
Pro-cathedral, with Dr. Samuel Mar-
quis as rector, which is attached to
the Foundation.
A special annual feature during the
summer is the Play School maintained
at Cranbrook, a sort of summer camp
at home, which is in the form of a
day school specializing in athletics
and amusements.
Reservations for the trip must be
made at the office of the summer
session before 5 p.m. Friday. The bus
leaves from in front of Angell Hall
at 8 a.m. Saturday, and will return in
the early afternoon. The round trip
fare is $1.

Two thousand, eight hundred and
rteen students in the University out
a total enrollment of 8,7.73 last
ar were either totally or partially
pported by the University.
rhe following tabulation was re-
itly made to show the approximate
rnber of students given aid by the
iversity and departments during
3-34, including loans, scholarships,
d opportunities to earn money.
Assstantships 183,' student loans
, FRA 841, scholarships and fel-
ships in the Graduate school 38,
olarships in the professional
ools 3, alumni scholarships 40,
riotic scholarships, 5 and scholar-
ps (trust funds) 107.
Union Aids 126
ndian scholarships 3, dormitories
, Michigan League 51, Michigan
ion 126, University. Hospital 50,
rsity Band 55, Board in Control of
rsical Education 62, Board in Con-
y of Student Publications 76, and
Committee on Office Personnel

Chiefs Blast
Their Critics
Rainey Leads Democrats
In Meeting At Mackinac;
Two-Day Conference
'Revolution One of
'No Time To Rock Boat,'
He Says ; McKenzie Is To
-The Democratic party chieftains in
Michigan, led by Speaker Henry P.
Rainey of Illinois and Gov. William
A. Comstock, fired the opening shot
of thestate campaign here tonight,
in a bristling attack on the critics of
National and State administrations.
The roasting of partisan critics
rounded up a two-day political con-
ference with Walter I. McKenzie, a
Detroit attorney, selected late Tues-
day to be the new Democratic State
Chairman, succeeding W. Alfred De-
bo, who resigned.
McKenzie's name was the only one
formally placed before the members
of the state central committee, al-
though half a dozen others had been
mentioned or discarded for a half doz-
en different reasons,
Speaker Rainey's speech at to-
night's banquet was both caustic and
prophetic, and throughout his talk,
he anticipated the Congressional elec-
tion of the Republicans over the
relief expenditures of the National
In the setting of this famous island
where a Historical Pageant is in prog-
ress commemorating the advent of
Jean Nicolet and other white race
explorers to this tribal wilderness
three centuries ago, Rainey declared
that the rule of industrialists and
bankers was at an end, and the only
revolution in this country "one lead-
ing us to better times."
"This is no time to rock the boat,",
he said. "Unpatriotic attempts to
create dissention and distrust in the
land ought to receive the vigorous
condemnation they deserve."

Release Names
Of. All Those
At LawParley
Thirty-Two Names Given
By Conference Officials
For International Law

e list as presented has, of course,
duplications. Most of the scho-,
ips represent simply the remis-
of fees; those from trust funds
he fellowships in the Graduate
1, however, carry modest sti-

entries under the
s, the League, the
al, The Daily, thej
ichiganensian, anid
tory, etc., all con-
ies to earn a little

The Band earns its pittance during
Commencement, when each member
receives $20.
1,421 Apply For Work
The student employment bureau
had applications from 821 men during
the year, and 600 women applied at
the Dean's office in Barbour gymna-
sium. The majority, according to the
report, received at least temporary
work. In addition too, 157 students
enrolled in the advanced Reserve Of-
ficers Training Corps course drew
about $100 each from the Federal
Thus, in the final analysis, it is
shown that of a total of 8,773 stu-
dents in the University, 4,391, or more
than half of the enrolled students
applied for aid; 2,813 of these were
given permanent relief through scho-
larships or loans, while 1,578 students,
the majority of which were given per-
manent jobs for the year, such as
waiting tables, barbering, housekeep-
ing, etc., received aid through the
University Student Employment Bu-
Students May Enroll In
Bridge Classes Friday
Those students who still wish to
enroll in the bridge classes which
started last Monday may see Mrs.
John Mathes from 3 to 4 p.m. Fri-
day in the Undergraduate office of
the League.
Mrs. Mathes will give out a mim-
eographed copy of the first lesson
and instructions. The fee for six
lessons is $1.50.
Austria Fights
Bombs, Fires.
Of Terrorists
VIENNA, July 3. - 0P- A dyna-
mite blast in the Salzburg Police
Headquarters and a fire in the Vienna
City Hall, possibly of incendiary ori-
gin, together with minor bombings
in various parts of Austria today kept
Government officials busy trying to
tighten their defense against terror-
The Police Headquarters was se-
verely damaged by the explosive

The complete list of members of
the annual Summer Session on
Teaching International Law, which is
now being conducted here under the
auspices of the Carnegie Endowment
for International Peace, was released
yesterday by officials of the con-
Thirty-two students of interna-
tiona l iw, incuding four women, who
are also faculty members of various
universities and colleges scattered
throughout the country, are at pres-
ent attending the daily classes and
group conferences, which are a part
of the program that is scheduled to
continue until Wednesday, July 31.
The list of students at the confer-
H. H. Bass, head of the history de-
partment of the Central Missouri
State Teachers College, Warrensburg,
Mo. B. L. and M.L., University of
Wisconsin; A.M., Harvard University.
Harold E. Blinn, instructor in his-
tory and political science at the State
College of Washington, Pullman,
Wash. B. A., University of Montana,
1927; M.A., University of Minnesota,
1929; A.M., Harvard University, 1930.
Lewis C. Cassidy, professor of law
at Georgetown University, 1930-1934;
Dean-elect at University of San Fran-
cisco. A.B., Mount St.Mary's College,
1921; LL.B., Georgetown University,
1922; Ph.D., Georgetown University,
1923; LL.M., Georgetown University,
1923, S.J.D., Harvard University,
Clifford C. Chittim, instructor in
political science and economics at
University of Colorado, Boulder, Col-
orado. B.A., Drury College, 1924; M.A.,
Washington University (St. Louis),
1927; LL.B., Washington University,
Carl Q. Christol, Jr., University of
South Dakota, Vermillion, South Da-
kota, B.A., University of South Da-
kota, 1934.
Kenneth C. Cole, associate profes-
sor of political science at University
of Washington, Seattle, Wash. B.A.,
(Continued on Page 3)
FERA Workers
To End Strike
On Thursday

Vibbert Will Deliver
Sixth Summer Lecture
Prof. Charles B. Vibbert of the
philosophy department will speak
on "The Present Political and So-
cial Situation in France" at 5 p.m.
tomorrow in Natural Science Aud-
itorium as the sixth of the regular
Summer Session lectures.
Professor Vibbert has spent a
number of years in France and is
a close student of the subject on
which he will lecture, according
to Prof. Louis M. Eich, secretary
of the Summer Session.
Professor Vibbert's lecture will
replace the one originally sched-
uled to be presented by Prof.
James K. Pollock of the political
science department, who sailed for
a tour of Germany last Saturday.
' .s
wimmers To
Enter National
A. A. U. Meet
Definite announcement was made
yesterday of the entry in the Na-
tional' A.A.U. swimming meet of an
880-yard relay team composed of Jim
Cristy, captain of the 1934 National
Collegiate championship team, Tay-
lor Drysdale, Tex Robertson, and Bob
Lawrence. The meet is to be held
this week-end at Chicago.
In addition to the relay, Drysdale,
who is the collegiate backstroke
champion, will enter the 100-meters
backstroke event. Drysdale, now at-
tending summer school to make up
scholastic requirements, may be giv-
en a bid to tour Japan during the
latter part of the summer if he wins
the backstroke event. He has indi-
cated that he will turn the bid down,
however, if he does win at Chicago.
Swimming in a 50-meter pool, twice
as long as the usual indoor pool, the
Wolverine team will be conceded an
excellent showing in the crack field
entered. All of the Michigan men
are considered to be at their best in
the long pool which eliminates turns.
W istert Is N~amred
Most Valuable Big
Ten Baseball Man'
CHICAGO, July 3. - P) -Francis
"Whitey" Wistert, Michigan's star
pitcher, was named the Big Ten's
most valuable player in a vote of eight
Conference coaches, Coach Kyle An-
derson, of the University of Chicago,
announced today. ,
┬░Wistert won the recognition by a
small margin over Vern Wilshire, ace
left hander of the Indiana team. Ash-
let Offill, University of Chicago catch-
er, was third.
Anderson conducted the contest as
part of a campaign to stimulate in-
terest in college baseball. Northwest-
ern and Ohio State were the only
teams which did not nominate their
most valuable players, from whom
the Big Ten's most valuable player
was chosen by the coaches.

Drug Stores
May Dispense
Liquor Soon
Two Stores Have Applied
To State Liquor Control
Commission For Grants
Regents Have Not
Voiced Objections
Chairman Picard Waiting
Reply of Local Common
Council On Motion
Students will be able to purchase
liquor for consumption off the prem-
ises from campus drug stores in the
near future if the State Liquor Con-
trol Commission grants licenses to the
two drug stores which have applied.
The University, through President
Alexander G. Ruthven and the Board
of Regents, has voiced no objections
to tb sale of liquor on State Street
and it was learned yesterday that the
city would not, offer any opposition
to the measure.
In a communication addressed to
the Common Council Frank Picard,
chairman of the liquor control com-
mission, wrote: "We have received
word from Dr. Ruthven that he be-
lieved we should take up with you the
question of our giving the right to
drug stores located at 218 and 324 $.
State St., Ann Arbor, to sell liquor
for consumption off the premises.
"Would there be any objections on
your part to this commission grant-
ing these licenses? We have received
no protest from the Board of Re-
gents nor Dr. Ruthven. If you have
any objections we will take same up
with the full commission.
"May we not have your response at
an early date as we have held this
matter up for some time?"
The issue was referred by Aid.
Phares Winney, acting president of
the council, to the bond and license
cp9mittee .and .the city attorney.
"That's amusing," City Attorney Wil-
liam M. Laird, declared, "A while ago,
the commission informed us we didn't
have anything to say about it and
now they ask for our opinion. Our
charter and ordinances especially ex-
cept drug stores and there is nothing
for us to say further about it." .
The bids for licenses were from
the Campus Drug Co. and Calkins-
Fletcher Co.
Summer Directory Will
Be On Sale Tomorrow
The 1934 Summer Session Di-
rectory will be on sale tomorrow
afternoon, it was announced today
by Carl Hilty, '35, managing edi-
Containing the names, class,
phone numbers, and local address-
es of all summer faculty mem-
bers and students, the directory
will serve as an accurate source ofry
information, Hilty states. "Every
effort has been made to insure ac-
curacy with regard to all details in
the book," Hilty explains, "the
data used coming from the Uni-
versity records made up at the
time of registration.'"
The directory will be on sale at
the offices of The Daily on May-
nard St., at campus book stores,
and will also be on sale tomor-
row at various campus locations.
The book will sell for 40 cents.

Asks Naval Action

American League

New, York .............42
Boston ..............37
St. Louis.............30



A.aoetad PrTess photo
* * *
Baldwin Upsets
Naval Circles
With Statement
Says Naval Parley Must Do
Something In View Of
Critical Conditions
LONDON, July 23. --(P)- Acting
Prime Minister Stanley Baldwin
caused a stir in Naval Conference
circles by telling the House of Com-
mons today that the 1935 parley must
achieve some end in view of distressed
economic and political conditions.
"World conditions," he, said, "in
many ways are more difficult than at
the time of the London Conference
and therefore it is more than ever
necessary to survey the entire ground
before- the Conference."
The acting Prime Minister's state-
ment created some life on an other-
wise extremely dull da yin Naval ne-
gotiations. There was no formal meet-
ing of the Anglo-American delegation,
and there has been none yet this week.
There probably will be little activ-
ity until the arrival of Foreign Min-
ister Louis Barthou from Paris Sun-
Barthou is known to have a full
bag of proposals to present. The fact
that this is well-known has accounted
for the unflagging interest in diplo-
matic circles in the Naval discussion,
despite a lack of activity.
There is special interest in the
known French desire to turn the
Naval Conference into a general Dis-
armament Conference.
Faculty Will
Hold Reception
For Students
Event Friday In League To
Be Informal; Dancing,
Refreshments Provided
A general reception by the faculty
for the students of the Summer Ses-
sion will be given at 8:30 p.m. Friday
in the Ethel Fountain Hussey room
of the League. The reception isin-
The following members of the Uni-
versity faculty will be present in the
receiving line: Prof. and Mrs. Louis
A. Hopkins, Regent and Mrs. Junius
E. Beal, Dean and Mrs. Carl G. Huber,
Dean and Mrs. Frederick G. Novy,
Dean and Mrs. Edward H. Kraus,
Dean and Mrs. Herbert C. Sadler,
Dean and Mrs. Henry M. Bates, Dean
and Mrs. James B. Edmonson, Dean
and Mrs. Joseph A. Bursley, Prof. and
Mrs. Howard B. Lewis, Prof. and Mrs.
Earl V. Moore, Prof. and Mrs. Louis
M. Eich, Registrar and Mrs. Ira M.
Smith, Prof. and Mrs. Emil Loch,
Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher, and Miss Ethel
There will be no charge for any-
thing during the evening. Dancing
will begin at 9 in the League ballroom
with Al Cowan and his Band fur-
nishing the music. Twenty-five host-
esses will be present to assist with in-
Punch will be served at 10 in the
garden of the League. The garden is
seldom opened to men, but will be for
this occasion. The game room will
be open for those who wish to play

billiards, and bridge tables will be
placed upstairs.

Unrest In
Reich Government Faced
With New Crisis; Hitler
Visits Von Hindenburg
Von Papen's Status
Is Still Uncertain
Hitler Declares Reign Of
Terror Ended; Number
Dead Undetermined
BERLIN, July 3. - () -A new
crisis in the Nazi Government to-
night sent Chancellor Hitler by air-
plane to the side of PresidentPaul
von Hindenburb, the one man who
is credited with being able to do what
he pleases in Germany by making
use of the regular army.
The Chancellor dashed dramati-
cally from a cabinet meeting to the
airport after a carefully planned
scheme to remove the President's old
friend and protege, Vice Chancellor
Franz von Papen, from office fell
Everybody a few hours before had
been saying that von Papen would
resign and be succeeded by Hitler's
colleague in Saturday's bloody "liqui-
dation," Hermann Wilhelm Goering.
During the day-long cabinet .ses-
sion, called to reorganize the blood-
purged Nazi government, correspon-
dents waited for the word that they
had been told to expect - that von
Papen, conservative critic of sqpne
Nazi policies, was out.
Von Papen May Stay
Finally a propoganda ministry
spokesman said of von Papenl re-
moval from power: "It may, in fact,
never become a fact."
"One of our leaders," he added, "has
gone outside of Berlin by airplane,
and that may change things. That is
all I can say now."
The leader was Hitler.
His trip was to the country estate
of the President, from which word
came yesterday that Von Hindenburg
was holding the Reichswehr (regular
army) responsible for the safety of
Von Papen, then a prisoner in his
own home.
The exact status of Von Papen
was not clear after these unexpected
developments. While at first it was
stated that he attended the cabinet
session, it was learned later that he
was not present, although he had
talked with Hitler earlier in the
day. Guards still stood around his
Before this sudden development
threw out of 'gear the plans for re-
organizing the government, Hitler
had announced that the reign of ter-
ror which swept scores of trusted but
traitorous Nazi leaders to their graves
is at an end.
Nation Warned Of Iron Fist
At the same time, though, the
nation was warned that Germany is
ruled with an iron fist and a strong
Even after stating that the stern
measures were no longer in effect,
the government continue dto withhold
its promised list of those "liquidated"
by bullets as Hitler struck at "trai-

tors" among radicals and conserva-
tives alike.
It was stated that the tatol number
killed was "below sixty," a figure
which did not agree at all with state-
ments of eyewitnesses of some of the
executions, to the effect that hun-
dreds fell.
The status of the storm troopers,
who were once the backbone of the
Nazi party, appeared in doubt.
Well-informed persons stated that
not more than 20 per cent of the 2,-
000,000 members of the brown-shirts
will be called back to duty at the end
of the July vacation.
No Reduction Planned
On the other hand, at Munich,
Victor Luetze, new commander of the
Storm Troop organization, said after
a conference with Hitler that so far
as he knows there is no reduction
planned in the personnel of the
The'trend of the government, how-
ever, was strictly anti-storm trooper.

Yesterday's Results
Detroit 7, Cleveland 2.
Washington. 12, Philadelphia 6.
Boston 10, New York 9 (11 innings),

p I

Only games scheduled.
National League

New York..
Chicago .....
St. Louis ....
Brooklyn ....
Philadelphia .
Cincinnati ...




Yesterday's Results
Boston 5, New York 2.
Philadelphia 11, Brooklyn 2.
Pittsburgh 10, Cincinnati 0.
St. Louis 7, Chicago 3.

Helen Jacobs Only American
In Semi-Finals At Wimbledon

Washtenaw county FERA workers
will go back to work Thursday fol-
lowing a two-day strike in which they
sought a 10-cent raise of the mini-
mum hourly wage, a larger budget and
the discharge of Abram Fisher, con-
struction superintendent on the
county jail construction job.
The worers on the county roads
are to receive the 10-cent raise, mak-
ing the minimum wage of 50 cents an
hour. A public hearing is to be held
Thursday night at which the charges
against Mr. Fisher will be aired, and
a commission of three is to be named

WIMBLEDON, England, July 1. -
(UP) - The women's division of the
Wimbledon tennis championships as-
sumed a true international flavor to-
day as the champions of the world's
four greatest tennis nations attained
the singles semi-finals.
Two of them - Mme. Rene Mathieu
of France, and Joan Hartigan, of
Australia - won over vastly favored
opponents, while Helen Hull Jacobs,
American champion and favorite to
win the crown Helen Wills Moody is
not defending, as well as Dorothy
Round, English standard bearer,
sailed in as expected.
The American forces suffered their
keenest disappointment of the eight
days of play so far when Sarah Pal-
frey, of Boston, the darling of the
trone, failed to get her game con-

The Boston Miss was hampered by
a sore heel but in the final analysis
it was the superior pace and accuracy
of Mme. Mathieu's ground strokes
that carried the day.
To a majority of the Wimbledon
fans today's program was only a
breathing spell before tomorrow's big
storm of men's singles semi-finals.
The center court seats have been
sold out and it is expected that a
long line will be waiting to grab
standing room when the gates open
for the duels of the two Americans,
Shields and Wood, against the best
in the British Empire, the Australian
Jack Crawford and Fred Perry, of
England, respectively.
Crawford, who had been reported
a sick man with a sore throat and a
temperature of 100, showed up at the

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