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July 08, 1934 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1934-07-08

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THE MICHIGAN'DAILY

THEMI MHIGAN DAILY,
Official Publication of tht Summer Session

r-

I

fitted for this work, for he had served as a member
of the state board of education of Massachusetts,
pnd while serving as a state senator in Massachu-
setts he had framed a law establishing Massachu-
setts Agricultural college, which law also strength-
ened greatly the Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology. He was the author of the plan whereby
the Michigan legislature should appropriate an-
nual amounts for the support of the University
of Michigan. His plan became a law in 1867. The
University of Michigan was a pioneer along this
line and scores of universities have profited by this
act. After six years as president of the university
he became president of Northwestern university,
at Evanston, Ill.

C
u
i

luding a "comedy with music," "Duke For a Day,"
which is one of the worst atrocities offered to
ocal cinema-goers recently. -W.R.R.
AT THE MICHIGAN TODAY
"OPERATOR 13"
Gary Cooper and Marion Davies are co-starred
n the picture, "Operator 13," the screen adapta-
tion of Robert W. Chambers' novel of the Civil
War, which opens at the Michigan Theatre today.
In the supporting cast, along with the four Mills
Brothers, who are a supporting cast all in them-
selves, are Jean Parker, Katharine Alexander and
Ted Healy.
Gary Cooper plays the role of the handsome
Southern spy-catcher who is ordered to kill secret
service operator 13 -portrayed by Marion Davies.
His mission is complicated no end when it de-
velops that she is a girl whom he knows and loves.
But he has been ordered to kill her. Here you
have the age-old conflict between love and duty.
The show is a Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer produc-
tion, directed by Richard Boleslavsky.

i-

Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of the Western Conference Editorial Association
"And the Big Ten News Service..
nociat d e Iat ra
9 nOF T [ 9u-
133 ~nAONAL . coYuRG_1934==
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all neWs dispatches credited to It
or not otherWise credited in this paper and the local
news published herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches are reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second cTks matter. Spcial rate of postage granted by
Third Assistant Postmaster-General.
:ubscription during summer by carrier, $1,25; by mail,
$1.50. During regular school year by carrier, $3.75; by
mail, $4.25.
Offices: Student Publications Building, Maynard Street,
:Ant Arbor,+Michigan. Phone: 2 1214. --
Repesntatives: Coldlge Publiations Representatives,
"c., 40 East Thirty-Fourth Street, New York City; 80
' oylhton Street, Boston; 612 North Michigan Avenue,
Chicago.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Phone 4925
MANAGING EITOR ............... E. JEROME PETTIT
ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITOR ... BRACKLEY SHAW
WOMEN'S EDITOR .................ELEANOR JOHNSON
ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Charles A. Baird, Clinton B. Con-
ge, Paul J. Elliott, Thomas E. Groehn, Thomas H.
-leene William R. Reed, Robert S. Ruwitch.
REPORTERS: Barbara Bates, C. H. Beukema, Frances
English, Elsie Pierce, Virginia Scott, Edgar H. Eckert,
Bernard H. Fried.
BUSINESS STAFF
Office Hours: 9-12, 1-5 Phone 2-1214
EBUSINSS MANAGER .........3ERNARD E. SCHNACKE
T U INESS MANAGER ......W. GRAFTON SHARP
CeICULATION MANAGER.......CLINTON B. CONGER
A Tril ue Th
A University President ...
N INDICATION of the widespread
interest and knowledge concerning
the .University of Michigan is contained in an
article which recently cane to the attention of the
editors of The Daily. The article, written by a
journalist who is not a graduate of the University
nor even a former student of the institution, dem-
onstrates a sincere appreciation of the qualities of
conscientious leadership shown in the lives of those
men who helped lay the foundation for this great
educational establishment.
Fred Lockley, writer of a daily column entitled
"ninpressions and Observations of the Journal
Man" for the Portland (Oregon) Journal, gives in
this article a biographical sketch and a brief char-
acterization of Dr. Erastus O. Haven, second presi-
dent of the University.
Mr. Lockley's article follows:,
"The Lee Mission cemetery" at Salem is one of
Oregon's historic shrines. In this cemetery there
rests the hallowed dust of Jason Lee, his wife Anna
Maria Pittman Lee, Cyrus Shepherd and other
members of the devoted band of workers who came
to the Oregon Country a century ago.
"Recently I visited the Lee Mission cemetery
slnd copied the inscriptions from the headstones on
the graves of many of these pathfinders ...
"On one of the stones is the following inscrip-
tion:
"'Erastus O. Haven, 35th bishop of the Meth-
odist Episcopal church, born in Boston, November
1, 1820; died in Salem, Oregon, August 2, 1881. His
life was beautiful; his death, triumphant; his work,
abiding.'
"Every graduate of the University of Michigan
who lives in Oregon or elsewhere will be interested
4in the grave of Bishop* Haven, for he was one
of the pioneer members of the faculty of the Uni-
versity of Michigan and became its second presi-
dent.
"Henry Philip Tappan, who was born in New
York state on April 23, 1805, and graduated from
Union college in 1825 and from Auburn Theological
seminary in 1827, was the first chancellor of the
University of Michigan, elected in 1852. Twenty
years before, he had served as professor of moral
philosophy in the University of the City of New
York. Chancellor Tappan retired from the Uni-
versity of Michigan in 1863 and was succeeded by
the Rev. Erastus Otis Haven. Both Chancellor
Tappan and bishop Haven were prolific writers
and were the authors of numerous books.
"Erastus O. Haven was the son of Jonathan Ha-
ven, a local Methodist preacher, and of Betsy Spear
Haven. He was a descendant of Richard Haven,
who settled at Lynn, Mass., in 1644. He graduated

with honors from Wesleyan university in 1843, at
22 years of age, and immediately became prin-
cipal of Amenia seminary, in New York,.where
he served two years, after which he joined the
New York conference and devoted his attention to
preaching. In 1853 he was given the chair of Latin
at the University of Michigan, and the following
year became professor of English literature and
history. He was not only -a learned scholar but a
maxn of indomitable courage - one who had the
courage of his convictions. With voice and pen he
urged that the university be opened to women. He
and his cousin, Bishop Gilbert Haven, worked to-
gether for the abolition of slavery. Bishop Gilbert
,Haven enlisted April 8, 1861, and was appointed
chaplain of the 8th Massachusetts regiment.
"So strongly did Professor Erastus O. Haven
feel on the slavery question that in 1856 he ac-
cepted a position as editor of Zion's Herald, in
Boston. Duriig the seven years of his editorial
work he served two terms in the Massachusetts

DAILY OFFICI
Publication in the Bulletin is constru
University. Copy received at the Sumi
Saturday.

AL BJLI
ctive notice to all men
mer Session office unti

"In 1872 he became secretary of the board ofc
education of the Methodist Episcopal church.-
While serving in this capacity he also served as
chancellor of Syracuse university, from 1874 tov
1880. In the spring of 1880 he was ordained aI
bishop of the Methodist church. He went at oncel
to San Francisco and shortly after came to Salem,
Ore., to attend the Methodist conference. He ar-t
rived at Salem in time to attend the commence-
ment exercises of Willamette university. The grad-"
uating class that year consisted of Mattie Jory of
Salem, Isabelle Prescott and Samuel A. Randall.
"Bishop Haven, who was fatigued by his travels,,
complained the day after the commencement of
not feeling well. He was a guest at the home of
tie Rev. J. N. Denison. The doctor was,/called andT
diagnosed his case as intermittent fever, but as
he did not respond to treatment, Dr. W. H. Wat-1
kins of Portland was summoned. He diagnosed
uremic poisoning. Believing that he would not
recover, Bishop Haven made his will, on Saturday,
July 30, 1881, and asked to be buried in the Lee1
Mission cemetery.
"His wife, whose maiden name was Mary Frances
Coles and who was the daughter of the Rev. George
Coles, and one of his sons were with him when he'
died, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon of August 2.
The funeral took place on August 4, 1881, and in
accordance with his request he was buried in the
Lee Mission cemetery. He was survived by his wife,
three sons and two daughters.
"Among Bishop Haven's best known books are
'The Universities of America,' 'American Progress,'
'Pillars of Truth,' published in 1855, and 'A Young
Man Advised,' a collection of addresses to the stu-
dents of the University of Michigan while he was
president of the university."
Education
And Reform.. ..
ERTAIN HISTORICAL commenta-
tors would have us believe that re-
form always follows on the heels of education;
.hat with the knowledge of defects in the existing
system there comes to the average man in a posi-
tion to do something about it a desire to institute
proceedings toward correction of the faults.
Certainly such a philosophy errs. Here in Amer-
ica, where the average man's education is probably
the most advanced in the world, abuses have exist-
ed over long periods, despite the fact they were
recognized as such. How much of the blame should
be ascribed to the laissez-faire theory, accepted for
so long in the United States, is a matter of conjec-
ture, but there can be little doubt that Americans
have become selfishly individualistic.
Relentless competition for jobs and higher places
in the economic and social strata has acted to
isolate Americans, even among their own kind. It
has blinded them to the plight of others and pre-
vented them from developing social consciousness,
without which they cannot hope to live successful
lives in our, present highly industrialized civiliza-
tion.
It is probable that if knowledge of abuses and
means of correcting them were made accessible to
all of the people at one time, pressure from those
getting the short end of things would bring about
some measure of reform immediately. As it is,
however, the ranks of the educated are built up
slowly, class lines continue to exist, and, as long
as the latest to acquire knowledge can see in their
new status a chance for material gain at the ex-
pense of the uninformed, they are content to let
affairs drift along as they are.

Da
Casua1l.Essays Ri
El
By THE SUMMER OBSERVER Ca
MICHIGAN'S NOBLE EXPERIMENT Vi
Pa
Such is the experimental school, in prose the Po
University High School to many a summer-school
student, and winter-school teacher. They roam the
halls of the large building. They feel the stuff Tr
of the wall; they "take in" the stuff on the floor;
they study the lighting.
One stands notebook in hand before the exhibit
case in" the far northwest corner of the first W
floor. She jotsdown memorandum about the masks
which adorn the case. The masks do not protest
albeit they have their mouths open.
By the Winged Victory two teachers loiter and m
study. The larger one in a pink dress inclines her Ti
head. "I don't like it," she says. in
"Why not?" asks her thinner listener. be
"You see Victory here without a head. It isn't by
moral for the children. Victory without a head!" de
"We have Venus de Milo in our school, and she si
has no arms."
"That is all right, though. Love without arms e
ev
is, well, what shall we say? It is not so sug- w
gestive." The thinner nods to the fatter, and di
then when her companion can not see her, she je
shakes her head. of
Down the cool green tiled hallway they go. Once
they stop to peek in on the class sitting in big
chairs at little tables studying Children's Litera- cl
ture in the Children's Library. Then, smiling, both M
go into the Library across the hall, and' sit. They
do not notice that in this place the clock is four R
hours off schedule, behind time.
Sci
w
Washington-U
Off The Record
rw - - -- 1 . - -='e . C
EDITOR'S NOTE: The author of this column is a
paper work in Ohio, Oklahoma, New York, and Wash-
University of Michigan graduate who has done news-
ington, D. C. She gathers material for her column ist
in the daily round of the Capitol reporter. It will t
appear weekly.
By SIGRID ARNE "
B ERNARD BARUCH, the financier, had spent b
most of his time at a party watching, with a
twinkle in his' eye, the exaggerated dignity of a
young couple. They were so obviously interested tc
in each other and so obviously trying to guard the M
fact. B
As they prepared to leave together Baruch, with b
an innocent look, stepped up to the man and said, se
"Jack, I'm leaving. Where can I drop you?" e
The couple looked nonplussed, but "Jack" re- e
torted, "Where can WE drop YOU and how
soon?"s
ir
FOR SEVERAL DAYS Senator Alben Barkley of C
Kentucky basked in the belief that one of his fr
constituents thought him a very fine senator, in- i
deed.
There arrived at the senator's office a box from
one of Paducah's finest tailors. It held a luxurious si
lounging jacket with green satin facing the lapels p
and lining the entire jacket.
Barkley hung it carefully away, but stole to his p
room every so often to admire the coat. Then onep
A
night he tried it on and found embroidered across
the inside vest pocket the initials "F.D.R."
He meekly re-wrapped the jacket and took it im
over to the White House. a
p
REPRESENTATIVE ISABELLA GREENWAY of e
Arizona, tells with much enjoyment of her d
"most embarrassing moment." L
It happened when she attended a solemn dinner
as a girl. She sat next to a friend, and they
whispered busily. S
Meanwhile a distinguished bishop was asked to
d
say grace. The girls failed to observe it until the a
bishop ended his prayer with:-
"Oh, Lord, for these gifts we are about to receive
make us thankful, and also, Oh, Lord, make Isa-
bella and Cornelia truly thankful for the soup
they have already eaten."

WELL KNOWN capitol socialite decided sud-
denly to go to Europe. There followed two
hectic days of packing the silver, sending the furs
to storage, getting visas. But the lady made the
boat.
She was a full day out to sea when she cabled
friends here to retrieve her auto, which she had
forgotten in a one-hour parking zone.
CORRECTION
An editorial in yesterday's Daily erroneously
stated that each semester a $15 fee is taken from

aculty Concert: Thelma Lewis, Expect of Us" by the
)ano; Wassily Besekirsky, Violin- Lewis. Music by St
Hanns Pick, Violoncellist; Joseph
nkman and Dalies Frantz, Pian- Presbyterian Stud
>, will unite their artistic resources 10:45 Morning Wo
providing a particularly interest- tral Drive in the Per
program of musical numbers for Dr. Norman E. Richa
second Summer School concert
the Unversity School of Music, 6:00 Social Hou
esday evening, July 10, at 8:30 Church House Grou
lock in Hill Auditorium. The gen- 7:00 Vesper Serv
a1 public with the exception of small of Past Experience
ildren is invited but is respectfully Maier, Professor in
luested to be seated on time.
the program will be as follows: Unitarian Churc
ermezzo in F fiat minor . .Brahms Rev. Walton E. Cole
gue in G major "Merchants of De
orale in G minor (arr. Busoni) sermon dealing wit
gan Fugue in D major (arr. tween personal aggr
D'Alberg) At 7:30 p.m. Prof
.Bachthe Department of
s Wandern (Wander- dress a students me
ng).............Schubert-Liszt ic, "The Family De
tual Fire Dance .........DeFalla ligious aspects of t
Dalies Frantz tions of family life
Vito From 4:00 to 6:00
nto Andaluz a reception to the s
llancico Catalan summer students a
ne Murciano and Mrs. Edward
lo Broadway. Persons
....................Joaquin N tation may call 667
Thelma Lewis
io Op. 70 No. 1 ......,..Beethoven Professor Reeve's
Allegro vivace day, July 9, will b
Largo assai Science Auditorium
Presto 1025 Angell Hall.
assily Besekirsky, Hanns Pick, and
Joseph Brinkman
Charles A. Sink, President Professor Jackso
speak at the Edu
Michigan Dames: There will be a on Monday, July 9.
eeting of the Michigan Dames onohe eetion
iesday evening, July 10, at 8 o'clock
the Michigan League. There will
a short business meeting followed
entertainment. Wives of all stu- SWV
nts and of internes in the Univer- NEWPOR
ty Hospital are cordially invited.
TRUNKS PE
Men's Education Club, Monday Potage ake
ening at 7:30, Michigan Union. Talk
ill be given by Mr. Wilfred B. Shaw,
rector of alumni relations. His sub
ot will be high lights in the history ATTEND
the U niversity. COOL MATINEE
W. Som
First Baptist Church: 9:45 Student
ass led by Rev. Howard Chapman,
inister of Students.
10:45 Worship. Sermon by Rev, with Mario
Edward Sayles, Minister of Church, A
n "Realism in Religion."
7:30 Student gathering in church
arlors. Dr. E. W. Blakeman, Coun-
lor in Religion for the University,
ill speak on "Religion on the State S
niversity Campus." Matinees
A social hour will follow. Refresh-
cents will be served. The opportunity Now: BURNS .
given to promote acquaintance. (
ordial welcome for all. Mj
Congregational Church: The min- w
ter, Allison Ray Heaps, will speak
his morning at 10:45, delivering
ie first of a series of sermons on Matinees 15c
Religion and Life." The subject will
e, "Being True to One's Self."
"
First Methodist Episcopal Church:
day, at 10:45 a.m., at the First
ethodist Episcopal church, State 0
nd Washington streets, Dr. Frederick
Fisher will preach on "Dangers to
e Overcome." This sermon is the
cond of a series of four on the gen-
ral theme "The Challenge of Mod-
rn Life."
Today at 6:30: Dr. F. B. Fisher
peaks on "The Function of Religion
n An Age of Power As Seen byea
'hurchman." Forum follows. Re-
eshments and fellowship before the
ieeting.
Today at 9:30: Seminar on Ap-
lied Christianity. Mature discus-
ons on applications of Christian
rinciples to specific life issues.
At 3:30 p.m.: The International
tudent Forum offers an informal
rogram of international fellowship.
dl welcome.

Episcopal Student Group: All sum-
ner school students and their friends
re invited to join a group of young
eople who are meeting on Sunday
venings for the discussion of reli-
ious topics. The group meets at the
ownstair lobby of the Michigan
eague at 7 o'clock, this evening.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
ervices of worship today: 8:00 a.m.,
[oly Communion, 11:00 a.m. Kin- Siti
ergarten, 11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer
Lnd Sermon, "What Does the Church
Eddie Bob^
LAUGHTON & WOODRUFF
..-Admn r 40a at Miohigan's * See
Most BeautifulSummer Ba lrocm
THE PRESSt
"The mos
ever had thr
since 'What
BOfHall t
government
SPO T the liveliest
802 Packard Street
"Seems t(
Today 12 Noon to 8 P.M. along in sev
it were play
FRIED and ROAST
04 1_Et404W r 1

will be held in Room 1022, University
LETIN High School.
mbers of the The Women's Education Club will
i 3:30; 11:30 hold its meeting Monday night at
7:15 p.m. in the Alumnae Room of the
Reverend Henry Michigan League.
Andrew's choir. The Men's Education Club will hold
its meeting at 7:30 Monday night in
ent Appointments the Michigan Union.
rship. "The Cen-g
sonality of Paul." Physical Education Women Stu-
ardson. dents: Starting July 9 a series of bi-
ur and Supper, weekly courses in Tennis, Golf, and
nds. Intermediate Tap Dancing will be
vice. "The Peril given at the Women's Athletic Build-
." Dr. Norman ing at 7:30 p.m. Register in Room
Psychology. 15, Barbour Gymnasium.
h: At 10:45 a.m. Michigan Repertory Players: "'Both
will speak on the Your Houses," Maxwell Anderson's
ath." This is a Pulitzer prize satire on Congress, will
h the relation be- be presented this week at the Lydia
ession and war. Mendelssohn theatre. The play will
R. C. Angell, of open Wednesday night and will con-
..oC.y Awill ad- tinue nightly through Saturday.
Sociology, wl d
etigon.,,the Top- Season Ticket Patrons - Michigan
the aps"T res- Repertory Players: Please make your
ti beonred. a- reservations for "Both Your Houses"
will considered.as early as possible. The advance
p.m. there will be .
ummer pastor and sale for this show is very heavy and
tthe home of Dr.your co-operation will assist the Play-
B. Greene, 1666 ers in supplying good seats.
desiring transpor- Speech Students: The second Stu-
r5. dent-Faculty lunicheon of the Depart-
ment of Speech and General Linguis-
lecture on Mon- tics will be held at the Michigan Un-
be in the Natural ion, Room. 316, T1uesdlay, July 10, at
n rather than in 12:15 p.m. Tickets may be purchased
at the Union desk any time prior to
the luncheon.
n R. Sharman will
cation Conference Termites often work so rapidly that
Hse topic will be the foundation of new houses have to
sent robienTr Tns be replaced after two years.
SCHOOL F
SatDANCNG
SBEACHa Class and individual
SB instruction in all types
RMISSIBLE 00f ciancing;. Teachers
Course. Terrace Garden
14 m les from.town Dancing Studio Wuerth
4 m Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695

i

MICHIGANATTEND
as. . . . MIC H IGAN . . COOL MATINEES
erst Maugham's great story of the Old South
'OPERATOR13"1
n Davies -- Gary Cooper -- Four Mills Brothers
grand drama of two spies who fell in love
MAJESTIC .........
SENSATIONAL NEW LOW PRICES
25c - Nights: Balcony 25c, Main Floor 35
S & ALLEN in Paramount's hilarious hit with music
ny Happy Returns
ith Guy Lombardo.and His Canadians
.... HIWU E RT H .. . ..**Nghts 25c
AL JOLSON in
WONDER BAR"

r

Screen Reflections
Four stars means extraordinary; three stars very
good; two stars good:onetstar just another picture;
no stars keep away from it.
AT THE MAJESTIC
"MANY HAPPY RETURNS"
Gracie Allen, referred to by .her ever-loving
husband, George Burns, as the "female vacuum"
heads the current attraction, "Many Happy Re-
turns," at the Majestic. In fact, although she is
supported by Guy Lombardo and his Royal Cana-
dians, Gracie is the attraction at the Majestic.
Gracie is cast as the slightly-off daughter of a
wealthy department store owner, and she is intro-
duced when her father returns from Europe to find
his department store being torn down, .by Gracie
to make a bird sanctuary.
Determined to be rid of her, the father, who we
are always afraid will end with apoplexy, pays
George Burns, Gracie's "fixation" by the way, $10
per mile to marry Gracie and take her far away.
The temptation (of the money) is too much for
George and he takes the offer, heading for Holly-
wood.
Complications arise when Gracie and George
are substituted for Gracie's sister and her music-
counter Romeo as the leads in a motion picture
production. Such is the plot, and only Grace's
natural dumbness saves the show.
The producers have imported, besides the Lom-
bardo organization, several other attractions,
shots of which are interspersed with Gracie's
mono-fogs. These include Veloz and Yolanda,
World's Fair dance team.
As for Guy and the Canadians, no one expects

MUST SEE-
The Supeirb SAtire
O Congress..
Maxwell Anderson's Pulitzer Prize Play
in With the Committee'on Appropriations
Let's Spend $200,000,000!
Let's Build a Dam, a Prison - or Something!
Let's Send Out the Navy!
the Congressman Who Has His Own Election
'estiga ted!
SAYS
st stinging indictmentthe United States lawmakers have
trust down their throats . .. Maxwell Anderson's best play
Price Glory?'" -Walter Winchell in The Daily Mirror.
he theatrical attacks upon the depravity of representative
.. Both Your Houses is the most stirring and direct ...
play of The Theatre Guild Season
-Brooks Atkinson in the New York Times.
o me the most effective propaganda play which has come
eral seasons . .. It has an entirely timely aspect... I wish
ing in Wshington right now."
--Heywood Broun in the New York Telegram.

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