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 04, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-04

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



Release Names
Of All Those
At LawParley
Thirty-Two Names Given
- By Conference Officials
For International Law
32 Students Listed
Faculty Me i e r s From
Many School Here For
Study And Discussion
(Continued from Page 1)
University of Washington; B.Lit., Ox-
ford University; Ph.D., Harvard Uni-
John K. Cunningham, Georgetown
University Law School, Washington,
D.C. Ph.B., Georgetown University,
Gerald J. Davis, instructor in po-
litical science at Georgetown Univer-
sity, Washington, D. C. Ph.B., M.A.,
Creighton University.
Marjorie Dilley, University of
Washington, Seattle, .Washington.
A:B., University of Colorado; A.M.,
University of Washington; Ph.D.,
University of Washington.
Hill, Norman L., professor of po-
litical science at University of Ne-
braska, Lincoln, Neb. A.B., Oberlin
College, 1917; M.A., Oberlin College,
1920; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin,
Mildred Hinsdale, professor of in-
ternational relations at Grand Rapids,
Junior College, Grand Rapids.
Clifford C. Hubbard, professor and
head of department of history and
political science at Wheaton College,
Norton, Massachusetts. A.B., Brown
University, 1908; A.M., Harvard Uni-
versity, 17; Ph.D., Brown Univer-
sity, 1926.
Ursula P. Hubbard, assistant inter-
national relations clubs, division of
intercourse and education, Carnegie
Endowment for International Peace,
Newd York City. A.B., Mount Holyoke
College; A.M., Columbia University.
A. F. Hunsaker, head of department
of economics and social science at
North Dakota State College, Fargo,
North Dakota. A.B., M.A., Ph.D., in
political science, University of Illi-
Christen Jensen, dean of the Grad-
uate School at Brigham Young Uni-
versity, Provo, Utah A.B., University
of Utah, 1907; M.A., Harvard Uni-1
versity, 1908; Ph.D., University of;
Chicago, 1921.
A. P. Kane, member of the bar of
the District of Columbia. LL.B., J.D.,
Georgetown University School of Law,
Washington, D.C. - -
Thomas S. Kerr, professor of polit-
ical science and business law at Uni-1
versity of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho. A.B.,
University of Indiana; LL.B., Univer-
sity. f Michigan.
Perry Laukhuff, instructor in gov-l
ernment at Sweet Briar College, Sweet
Briar, Virginia. A.B.. Otterbein Col-
lege; A.M., Harvard University.
John Brown Mason, professor of
history at Colorado Woman's College,
Denver, Colo., and member of the
political science staff at University
of Denver. A.B., Butler University,
1926; A.M., University of Wisconsin,
1927; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin,
Chester C. Maxey, professor of po-
litical science at Whitman College,
Walla Walla, Wash. A.B., Whitman
College; M.A., University of Wiscon-
sin; Ph.D., Columbia University.
Sister Mary Barbara McCarthy,
head of the department of history
and political science at Nazareth Col-
lege, Nazareth, Mich. A.B., Western
State Teachers' College (Kalamazoo,
Mich.); M.A., the Catholic University
of America; Ph.D., the Catholic Uni-
versity of America.

Mathew M. McMahon, Catholic1
University of America.1
Sherry B. Myers, Georgetown Uni-
versity School of Law.
Lew D. Oliver, University of Ari-
zona, Tucson, Ariz.
John D. O'Reilly, Jr., professor of
international law at University of7
San Francisco Law School, San Fran-
cisco, Calif. A.B., Georgetown Uni-1
versity; LL.D., Boston College; LL.M.,"
Harvard University.

President RooseveltSamls On.. Vacation Trip

President Roosevelt is shown aboard the destroyer Gilmer at Ann-
apolis as he waved goodbye to friends upon his departure for the cruiser
Houston, which will take him on a 13,000-mile vacation trip. Left to
right: Franklin Roosevelt, Jr., Rudolph Forster, veteran White House ex-
ecutive clerk, and the President.
Plump Pedagogues Prove To
Be More Satisfied Than Others

WASHINGTON, July 3. - (A') -1
Teachers who like their jobs are
plumper than those who hate them.
Also, the satisfied school ma'ams
are older and more often are found
to be married than the dissatisfied
ones. They average 10 pounds heavier
than their discontented colleagues.
.These findings by Robert Hopp-
cock of New York, assistant to the
director of a national occupational
conference, were laid before the Na-
tional Education association, in ses-
sion today.
Hoppcock said 40 per cent of the
dissatisfied teachers, questioned re-
ported there was too much politics
in their jobs. About one-fourth con-
fided they were not happy when they
were 14 to 18 years old and that
they had had a strong desire to run
away from home. Some had parents
who were not happily married.
"It may be that the effect of early
home training on a developing per-'

sonality has more to do with subse-
quent job satisfaction than any other
factor," Hoppcock concluded.
The NEA also heard evidence that
Mary Jane may not be the bad, stupid
child that she seems. Perhaps, the
chidings of parents and teachers fall
upon ears that are really deaf.
Joseph Marr Gwinn, technical edu-
cational advisor of the San Francisco
public schools, said deafness often
never is detected, even by parents and
teachers and the child himself.
He estimated there are 300,000 deaf
children in the schools, many of
whose handicaps are not recognized.
Another educational trail-blazer
advised teachers to spend more time
instructing children how to think and
less correcting their grammar.
"More time to thinking subjects,
less in language, will improve lan-
guage as well as other education,"
said Otis W. Caldwell, director of
Columbia university's institute of
school experimentation.

Cole Is Named
To Unitarian
Summer Pulpit
Will Replace Rev. Marley
Until Next September;
Prominent In Toledo
Rev. Walton E. Cole, pastor of the
First Unitarian Church of Toledo.
will conduct the summer services at
the local Unitarian church, in the
absence of the regular pastor, Rev.
Harold P. Marley, who is on leave
until September working in a mining
town in Kentucky.
Mr. Cole, since his graduation from
the University of Chicago in 1926, has
been active in the field of personal
and social religion. As a minister
in Toledo, he has been able to increase
the attendance by over 300 per cent,
in about three years, and in the face
of obstacles. He has studied in psy-
chiatry, psychology, sociology, and
economics, and he states that at least
half of his sermons, and more than
half of his time, is devoted to con-
structive plans for personal develop-
Mr. Cole has been in demand as a
speaker at young people's conferences.
Recently he has appeared at the
Hanska Conference in Minnesota, the
Dunes Conference in Indiana, and the
Madison Conference in Ohio, for
groups of various denominations.
He has also been active in the field
of publications, having been editor
of the New Humanist for several
years. He has a weekly column in the
Toledo Blade in which he discusses
challenging topics in his field, and he
has broadcast a weekly round-table
program from Toledo.
The Unitarian Church Society will
hold a reception for the new pastor
from 4 to 6 p.m. next Sunday at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. Edward B.
Greene, 1666 Broadway. A special ef-
fort is being made to include all stu-
dents who would care to meet Mr.
Dinner, Teas
Start Summer
Social Season
The two summer dormitories, Betsy
Barbour House and Jordan Hall, are
now swinging into their summer
stride of social activities. Jordan Hall
is starting off with a tea Thursday af-
ternoon and Betsy Barbour is having
a faculty dinner Thursday evening,
and a tea Friday afternoon.
The tea at Jordan Hall is an "open-
house" for residents at the dormitory
and their friends. Mrs. Florence
Tousey and Mrs. Byrl F. Bacher will
The guests at the faculty dinner at
Betsy BarbourahouseuThursday eve-
ning will be Prof. and Mrs. Charles P.
Wagner, Prof. and Mrs. Herbert A.
Kenyon, Dr. and Mrs. Edward B.
Greene, Prof. and Mrs. Arthur S.
Aiton, Dr. and Mrs. Earl Moore, Dr.
and Mrs. Herbert W. Emerson, Prof.
and Mrs. Wesley H. Maurer, Prof. and
Mrs. John S. Worley, and Miss Mar-
garet Mann.
At the tea Friday at Betsy Barbour,
which will be open to all of the sum-
mer school students and faculty, Miss
Barbara Bates is social chairman, as-
sisted by Betty Longnecher, Ellen
Greene, Eleanor Freeman, Elizabeth
Shadday, Vivian Fisherf and Helen

Try a "CORDIAL" .. . a perky
new tailored line of Kayser un-
derwear. Sizes small to extra
large for $1.00.
No. 8 Nickels Arcade Ph. 2-2914

Associated Press Photo
* * *
House Leaders,
Hope To Check
Congress Blocs
Are ,In Favor Of Petition
Rule Which Will Prevent
Forced Votes
WASHINGTON, July 3. - (A') -
House leaders hope to block the
blocs in the next congress before po-
tential administration foes have any-
thing to oppose.
They plan on the day congress
meets to change the petition rule
which several times during the past
session threatened President Roose-
velt's program. They believe they can
prevent forced votes on such things
as the soldiers' bonus, full pay-off of
bank deposits and broad inflationary
The bonus bill passed the last house
even though it lacked committee
sanction. It was forced to a vote be-
cause 145 of the 435 members signed
a petition.
Representative Byrns of Tennessee,
Democratic leader, said today he will
ask the house to increase to 218 the
number of signatures needed on such
a petition.
"It takes a majority to pass any
bill," Byrns said. "It should take a
majority to bring it up."
In the closing days of the last con-
gress, Byrns and other leaders were
hard-pressed to prevent forced votes
on the McLeod bank depositors pay-
off bill, which was strongly opposed
'by the administration because of trea-
sury estimates that it would cost $1,-f
An attempt was made last session

Attacking Blocs

Riding Sections To
Convene Saturday
The first step in the possible for-
mation of a Summer Riding Club will
be taken next Saturday when women
who have signed up in either of the
two temporary sections will meet at
the League.
One section will convene at 3:45
p.m. at the North University entrance
and the other will meet at 7:15 p.m.
in the same place. A full attendance
is urged. Transportation to the sta-
bles will be furnished.
Beginners, as well as experienced'
riders, may attend either section this
week. Those expecting to attend are
asked to designate their time pref-
erence at room 15, Barbour Gym, by
Saturday noon.
The purpose of these meetings is
to familiarize those students interest-
ed in riding with the facilities and to
arrange for permanent times for
classes in instruction, supper rides,
and moonlight rides. Women attend-
ing these meetings may plan to ride
or just become acquainted with the
facilities, as they prefer.
Severe Heat
Wave Abates
In Mid-West
(By Associated Press)
The middle-west's biggest and best
product of the moment - heat -
showed signs of abatement there to-
day, but surged undiminished over the
Kansas and Nebraska, breeding
center for the heat wave, sweltered
with the rest of the grain country
for the fifteenth day. Yesterday's
temperatures ranged as high as 99,
and continued warmth was the wea-
ther man's predictions, somewhat
cooler weather was forecast for the
upper tier of mid-west states, how-,
DETROIT, July 3. -(P) - The
weather prediction for Detroit and
vicinity was "not quite so warm" after
Monday temperatures reached- the
lately-common 90-degree plane and
resulted in three deaths from heat
Temperatures Monday rose from 62
degrees in the morning to a high of
90 degrees early in the afternoon.
to change the rule'. It failed when
members who had pledged themselves
to support non-administration mea-
sures organized against it. They as-
sailed the change as directed at what-
ever bill they favored.
"This time," Byrns said, "we will
adopt the new petition rule before a
single bill has been introduced. Then
nobody can say it is directed at one1
single proposal."

ICensors Attempt To
Prick Sally's Bubble
CHICAGO, July 3.-(AP) -Censors
clamored for a preview of Sally
(I-Wear-a-Fan) Rand's new bubble
dance, but she wouldn't let them have
Back at the World's Fair for her
initialkappearance tonight, Sally de-
fied them with the retort that they
couldn't stop a show they hadn't seen
"I can get an injunction to prove
it," she said.
Sally's new dance has to do with
a gigantic transparent bubble, which
is said to float away from her leaving
her standing alone in a pair of san-
dals and a folk village.
'Grumpy' Cast
Is Chosen By
Compton Has Title Role
In Character-Play Which
Will OpenTonight
Selections for the cast of "Grum-
py," which will open a three-day run
tonight at the Lydia Mendelssohn
theatre, have been announced by
Francis Compton, guest director of
the Michigan Repertory Players.
Mr. Compton will play the title
role of Mr. Andrew Bullivant, the
shrewd old criminal lawyer. Other
parts will be taken by Charles Har-
rell, as Mr. Ernest Heron, as his
grand-nephew, George Totten as his
valet, James Doll as Jarvis, Paul
Sultzbach as Mr. Isaac Wolfe, Josh
Roach as Dr. McLaren, Carl Nelson
as Keble, valet to Jarvis, Joseph Phil-
lips as Merridew, Paul Auble as Daw-
son, Barbara Van der Vort as Virginia
Bullivant, "Grumpy's" grand-daugh-
ter, Blandina Foster as Mrs. McLaren,
and Gertrude Roe as Susan.
The play will be presented tonight,
tomorrow night, and Saturday night.
Because of the University Reception
Friday, no performance will be given
that night.
Tickets are 35, 50, and 75 cents and
may be procured at the box office.
-- (P)- Speeding down Atlantic coas-
tal lanes far ahead of schedule, Presi-
dent Roosevelt was past the coast of
Florida tonight, his ship making 18
to 20 knots.
40c and their music 40c
Dancing Nightly Except Monday
On Grand River, East of Brighton


Walter B. Posey, head of the de-
partment of history and political
science at Birmingham-Southern Col-
lege, Birmingham, Ala. Ph.B., Uni-
versity of Chicago; LL.B., Cumber-
land University; M.A. and Ph.D., Van-
derbilt University.
F. H. Ryder, professor of history
and political science at Michigan
State College of Agriculture and Ap-
plied Science, East Lansing, Mich.
A.M., M.Ped.
Raymond S. Short, instructor in
political science at Temple Univer-
sity, Philadelphia, Pa. A.B., Muskin-
gum College, 1924; M.A., Ohio State
University, 1927; Ph.D., University of
Pittsburgh, 1930.
Arthur H. Steiner, assistant pro-
fessor of political science at Uni-
versity of California at Los Angeles.
A.B., University of California at Los
Angeles, 1927; M.A., University of
Colifornia (Berkeley), 1928; Ph.D.,
University of California (Berkeley),
Kenneth 0. Warner, assistant pro-
fessor of history and political science
at University of Arkansas, Fayette-
ville, Ark. A.B. (1926), M.A. (1927),
Ph.D. (1931), 'University of Washing-
ton, Seattle, Wash.
John H. Williams, assistant profes-
sor of political science at Washington
and Lee University, Lexington, Va.
A.B., M.A., Washington and Lee.
Arthur S. Williamson, professor of
European history at Hamline Uni-
versity, St. Paul, Minn. A.B., Hamline
University, 1921; M.A., University of
Wisconsin, 1922; Ph.D., State Uni-
versity of Iowa, 1927.

Kennedy Will Head
Stock Control Body
WASHINGTON, July 3. - (AP) -
A warning that confirmation of Jos-
eph P. Kennedy by the senate may
depend on the vigor with which stock
market control is administered came
today from backers of the new law.
Kennedy, Democratic financier and
friend of President Roosevelt, was
elected chairman of the regulatory
commission Monday night.
The White House backed Kennedy
for the post. Commissioner Ferdi-
nand Pecora, noted as the senate's
investigator of Wall St., had been
boomed for chairman. There were
reports he opposed the appointment
of Kennedy, who was shown to have
engaged in a market pool a year ago.
After the election, Kennedy de-
nied any "disagreement" and Pecora
smilingly shrugged when questioned.
Senator Fletcher (Dem., Fla.) an
author of the law and chairman of
the banking committee which will
consider Kennedy's nomination in
January, was one of those who indi-
cated Kennedy's work would be close-
ly watched.
Fletcher indicated, though, that if
Kennedy's services were satisfactory,
he would not oppose his nomination
despite evidence disclosed in the sen-
ate's Wall St. inquiry, that Kennedy
took part in the kind of pool operation
that would be taboo under the new

vow% -irom%

Auto ma tic
te legjraph.
Ir a nsmzsszon
has replaced

A Al ntted
7k * henilles *Boucles 7*cPeau D'Ange

.For Vacations
New Felts
For Little Money !
1, to1.85
It's fun to wear a felt hat early.
It's grand being able to buy
smart ones for so little. There's







Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan